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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1912)
THE MORXIXG OREGOXIAN, TUESDAY. JULY 16, 1912.
TORN BY LAZY WAR
"If We Could Only Meet Our
Foe in the Field," Wails
ITALIAN ATTACK HOPED FOR
People of Ottoman Empire Are Joy
ous Over Prospect of Battle at
Smyrna Albania Peril Is
CONSTANTINOPLE, July 13. Bpe
rlaL) At present all the efforts of
the Turkish Government are concen
trated upon the war with Italy ana
hopes are entertained that a definite
turn may be given to this wearisome
struggle by Impending events. "If we
could but meet our foe In the field."
exclaimed the Minister of War when
asked whether he Is quite prepared to
receive the Italians In Smyrna. "Let
them come, he said. "I have no ap
prehension about the results."
There Is, naturally, excitement and
Joy at the news that Smyrna Is about
to be attacked by the Italians, who
will bombard the old fortress, land
troops and wage war generally. The
Ottoman government has made great
haste with the requisite precautionary
measures, appointed Abdullah Pasha to
be commander of the troops and at
present 6000 men are daily being
drafted to Smyrna from various parts
of European Turkey and Anatolia. Al
ready 65.000 men are distributed over
the district to be defended: twice that
number can be brought up within a
fortnight or three weeks. If necessary.
Old hulks are in position to be sunk
at the entrance of the harbor. The
green heights along the coast are oc
cupied by soldiers working hard day
and night putting heavy artillery In
position, where it is not likely to be
noticed by the enemy. Lighters have
been chartered by the authorities, gun
boats, and other little war craft are
being used as transports. And by the
time the Italians make their appear
ance, the Turks will have completed
Political Fabric Strained.
Meanwhile everywhere In the in
terior the joints and girders of the po
litical fabric' appear to be cracking
and giving way and the government
does not know what to turn Its hands
to first. The rising in the Yemen, un
der Seld Idris, which has been going
on ever since the war broke out, and,
indeed, before that time, is not re
garded as critical not, at least, in Its
present phase. The Albanian insur
rection which is being organized by Is
mael Kemal Bey and Castrioti has a
much uglier aspect. The resolute, go
ahead members of the cabinet who
have no taste for complex problems
and would much rather cut a knot
than "waste time" unraveling It were
for dispatching another punitive ex
pedition to the disaffected country
and 'wiping out" the rebels. It was
the old plan, which had been tried
several times and failed lamentably.
This is where the Minister of the
Interior. Hadji Adil Bey, gave proof
of his sound common sense. "Let us
approach the problem from a different
side." he said. "Suppose we tried to
conciliate Instead of exterminating the
Albanians: we might make some head
way. I am ready to apply my own
prescription. I will go, and by way of
proving our good faith I will take a
British representative, Robert Graves,
and a French officer, M. Foulen, with
me. I want the world to see Turkey's
hand and to know that she is now
playing fair." The cabinet assented.
Albania Peril la Real.
For the peril emanating from Al
bania is real. Behind the Albanians,
as behind the Arabs of Yemen,, stands
Italy, distributing arms, ammunition,
money and programmes. All Albania
is not. of course, with the Italians, but
a large percentage of the rebels is.
And what they want is no longer this
or that reform, but a large measure
of autDnomy under an international
guarantee, whereby all religions would
be proclaimed equal and the one na
tional language would be Albanian,
written with Latin letters. Such a
change would spell ruin to Turkey.
This Is the specter which the energetic
minister was determined to lay.
Hadji Adil Bey accordingly set out
for the country, saw and talked with
the representative Albanians as man
to man. reasoned with them, set forth
all the evils they are bringing on
themselves by making common cause
with the enemy, and undertook to
remedy all their real grievances. If
they on their side would promise to be
satisfied with that and to keep the
peace in future. His Journey was In
teresting, being spiced with danger.
The attempt on his life, however, was
frustrated, and he returned home amply
satisfied with his impressions. When
asked whether he considers the Al
banian ferment a negligible phenom
inon, he said: "By no means. There
Is a great deal of discontent there,
some of which Is well founded and
some Imaginary. When the former Is
removed in the right way. the latter
will. I think, disappear with it. There
is a right and a wrong way of dealing
with the Albanians, and I am con
vinced that If we persist in the right
way, which we have already begun, all
will be well. Of course that will take
Bulmriana Are Dangerona.
Of all the nationalities In the Otto
man Empire none is more dangerous
to the Turkish race than the Bulgar
ians and the Greeks. They remind one
of those tiny animalcules that have a
taste for Iron, which they slowly eat
away. And they, have allies outside.
That the Bulgarian Tsardom will not
rest satisfied until It has Incorporated
a large part of Macedonia In Its own
territory Is self-evident. But alone
against Turkey. Bulgaria can accom
plish nothing. Not only are the Turks
able to worst them, but the Roumanians
would spring up as allies and help to
inflict a crushing defeat upon King
Ferdinand's army. That Is why Fer
dinand has turned over a new leaf.
He has abandoned Russia and done
homage to Austria.
Nay, he has gone further. There
seems little doubt that as a recom
pense for services which he expects
from the Hapsburg monarchy in the
future, he Is now bringing Servla, re
calcitrant Servia, to Austria's feet. A
Serbe-Bulgarlan entente has been con
cluded under the wing of the Austrian
eagle, and there Is every likelihood that
it will soon play an Important part In
the politics of the Near East.
THAW CASEJJPSETS MIND
Woman Interested In Matteawan In.
mate Attempts Suicide. .
SAN FRANCISCO. July IS. Her
mind unbalanced because of her inter
est in'the case of Harry Thaw, Mra. A.
R. Paulson, who came here recently
from Pittsburg, made two Ineffective
attempts at suicide tonight by casting
herself first in front of a moving
streetcar ana then before an automo
After the car had stopped with the
woman touching the fender, Mrs. Paul
son made for the speeding automobile,
crying "I want to go Lack and get
Harry Thaw out of prison." When her
second attempt failed she ran swiftly
down the street, giving her pursuers a
hard chase. She was taken to te De
tentlon Hospital, where she will be
held for examination.
It was said by her husband that Mrs.
Paulson had been a classmate of Eve-
lyn Nesblt in an academy and had been
active in working for the release of
Thaw. Thaw's failure to obtain re
lease from the asylum lately preyed on
her mind. Mrs. Paulson is about 35
PLATFORMS MUCH ALIKE
IDAHO COWEXTIOXS FEATURE
Radicals Not Satisfied, and Con
servatives Say They Sought
BOISE, Idaho, July 15. (Special.)
With the primary election campaign In
full swing and many candidates before
electors in Idaho aspiring for nomlna
tlona. public attention In this state is
directed towards the two state plat
forms adopted by the Republican and
Democratic conventions respectively,
commonly referred to as the Siamese
The secret feature of the two con
ventions has attracted statewide at
tention with the result there has been
severe condemnation of that provision
of the primary law which requires the
sealing of the platforms and prohibits
their opening until after both conven
tions have adjourned. The intent of
the law was to prevent possible
changes being made in the platforms
after one party had discovered what
planks the other party had adopted.
There Is a wide difference of opinion
among members of the Legislature as
to the construction placed on this pro
vision in permitting the conventions to
go into secret session, barring the pub
lic and representatives of the press so
that publicity to the deliberations can
not be accurately given. None but
delegates was allowed In either con
vention. The doora were locked and
guarded. These conventions were the
first under the terms of the law. They
probably will be the last so far as the
secret feature Is concerned.
Party leaders had advocated and It
was generally conceded prior to the
adoption of the platforms that both
parties would nail in either a railway
commission or a public utilities com
mission plank. But all forecasts were
wrong. A hard fight was made in the
Republican convention for a public
utilities commission, but a test vote
defeated it. This plank of two years
aeo therefore will not be an issue.
The twin platforms are alike with
the exception that where the Republic
an Indorses the Administration of
President Taft, the Democratic views
with alarm existing conditions and
condemns the Republican administra
tions and the President.
There was a cry for safe and sane
platforms promulgated along conserva
tive lines with all radical features
eliminated and while the real con
servatives In both parties are not en
tirely satisfied with the platforms,
they feel they won their fight to pre
vent the adoption of so-called radical
planks. The progressives In the two
parties are also far from satisfied with
the platforms, believing that both
should have taken a firmer stand and
grasp on paramount Issues in the
state which were only lightly touched
upon or entirely ignored. They wanted
either a railway or a public utility
commission plan, a corrupt practice
plank, a short ballot plank and several
others as pronounced.
The Siamese twin platforms of the
two parties as shown In a nutshell,
through a synopsis of both as taken
from the official documents filed by
the conventions with the Secretary of
State, are as follows:
Indorses the administrations of Mc
Klnley. Roosevelt and Taft firmly ana
pledges the Republican party of Idaho
to support William Howard Taft for
President; pays a high tribute to the
President as a friend of the West and
Adopts the National Republican plat
form adopted at the Chicago conven
tion. Pledges the party to support the di
rect election of United States Senators.
Indorses the work done by Idaho's
Representatives in Congress.
Pledges the Republican Congression
al Representatives to work for an ex
tension of time for the payment of land
under Government projects and asks
that the time be increased from 10 to
Indorses the administration of Re
publican state officeholders and favors
economy in public expenditures and the
creation of a board of control for all
Condemns and opposes Governor
Hawley's full cash value plans.
Pledges support to education and the
direct primary law.
Pledges the party to support the
present local-option laws and to work
for a constitutional amendment to in
crease the amount of state school lands
that may be sold.
Favors an amendment to the present
state revenue laws to improve present
condition and relieve taxation, and
pledges the party and candidates to
work for a system of good roads in
Favors a worklngmen's compensa
Insists that all candidates elected
upon the Republican ticket shall faith,
fully carry out the pledges placed in
Indorses the National platform
adopted at Baltimore.
Denounces the policy of Republicans
on tariff legislation.
Indorses course of Democrats and
Progressive Republicans In Congress.
Denounces interference of special
agents with the affairs of the stale.
Demands more liberal policy for set
tlers with reference to the reclamation
of arid lands in the state.
Favors state and government aid in
the building of roads and employment
of convicts on public roads.
Favors the popular election of Unit
ed States Senators under the "Oregon"
Stands by direct primary law and In
sists on amendments to it.
Indorses the administration of Gov
ernor Hawley and his full fash value
Condemns Republican Legislature
and past Republican administrations
for creating unnecessary boards and
Demands taking Judiciary out of pol
itics and Increasing the membership of
the Supreme Court from three to five
Indorses present local-option law
and insists on its enforcement.
Indorses Initiative, referendum and
recall and denounces Republicans for
hampering direct legislation.
Demands tax on gross earnings of
foreign corporations doing business in
Denounces the Administration of
President Taft and former National
WELCOME IS WARM
Portland Theater-Goers Glad
to See Cathrine Countiss.
ABSENCE IS SEVEN YEARS
Favorite Actress Is Forced to Re
spond to Many Curtain Calls.
Artist Appears in Principal
Role of "The Thief."
A Play In Three Acts, Presented
At the HelUsj Theater.
Richard Vorsin. ...... .Sydney Ayres
Raymond Lagardea Henry Hall
M. Eambault Roy Clements
Fertmnd Legardes, Robert Lawler
A Servant :...Chaa R. Schad
Marie Louise Voysin
Isabella Legardea Claire slnclalre
BY LEONE CASS BAER.
Never in the history of local
theaterdom has there been a bigger
or more spontaneously generous ova
tion than was given Cathrine Countiss,
among us once more after a seven-
years gathering of laurels inrousuyui
The affectionate anticipation that
has been held in check until her ac
tual arrival, burst out in fullness last
night and one curtain call followed an
other until Miss Countiss was com
pelled to respond to her loyal and en
thusiastic admirers." She has made
gigantic strides in her artistry in the
interim since she was our best beloved
stock actress and now returns a star.
There Is a maturity, a completeness
and. rounding out of her abilities. She
plays with authority. For her open
ing production her management wisely
chose "'The Thief," which, in Its prin
cipal role, affords Miss Countiss oppor
tunity in plenty to delight with her
Originally produced in Paris with
Madame Simone, who recently visited
America, and appeared in it there,
"The Thief" was the means of estab
lishing Margaret Illlngton's success,
and it was she who first presented it
In Portland. Later. Effie Shannon
came with her husband. Herbert Kel
cey, and. gave It. Today It remains
one of the most vital and tremendously
moving dramas of the modern stage
with an appeal that is universal, and
a grip that is all powerful. It Is a
pattern of all that Is adroit and clever
In plot consistency and Is particularly
well finished In Its dramatic construc
tion. Henri Bernstein, the wizard of
French drama, has made a vivid and
Intensely human story. Miss Countiss
and her excellent support interpret It
in Just the same vivid and intensely
human way. Miss Countiss is Marie
Louise, the wife who steals to buy fine
raiment In order to keep her husband's
love. Unreservedly, the actress throws
her big dramatic understanding into
the roie of the foolish Marie. She de
lights with her wilfulness, her caprice
and gay spirits, calls forth sympathy
in her moments of abject woe and
deepest pity when the husband falls
to understand. This actress Is a con
summate" artist in every sense, and
rises splendidly to the big dramatic
In Sidney Ayers, long a favorite
here. Miss Countiss receive note
worthy support. As the husband,
trusting and fond, then suddenly
rushed into suspicion and distrust, Mr.
Ayers plays admirably, and at all
times with perfect comprehension of
the possibilities in the role. He, too,
was given a rousing welcome home.
Henry Hall, who brought us "The
Man From Home" three seasons ago,
proves his excellence as Raymond La
gardes. Claire Sinclair, In the role of
Raymond's wife, shows quiet strength
and the art of repression.
Most distinctive in its effect of sin
cerity and naturalness Is the por
trayal of Roy Clements as the detec
tive, Zambault. Robert Lawler acts
with discretion the part of the poetry
reading Fernand, who takes the guilt
of the young wife upon his own shoul
ders. The play Is throughout, and In
even the smallest detail, handsomely
staged. Miss Countiss' gowns are
marvels of beauty.
"The Thief" will be presented all
week at the Hellig.
TARIFF TO BE FEATURE
TAFT WELCOMES ISSCE AS
RAISED BY WILSON".
Speakers Will Be Pressed to Tell
Specifically How They Propose
to Make Food Cheaper.
BY HARRY J. BROWN.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, July 15. Tariff will be a lead
ing Issue in the campaign this Fan,
according to the preliminary statements
of President Taft and. Governor Wilson.
As far as can be discerned, an attempt
will be made by Colonel Roosevelt to
divert the attention of the country from
the real Issue to personalities, gener
alities and Isms.
Much, to the satisfaction of the Re
publican leaders. Governor Wilson Is
sued a challenge to President Taft ask
ing him to meet him In the campaign
n a contest tor supremacy on tne
tariff Issue. President Taft promptly
accepted the challenge, and the country
will again be asked either to accept or
reject the policy of protection. It is
understood that Professor Wilson will
make his fight on the tariff along lines
of the policy of Cleveland. He will be
for a revenue tartnT only, without even
President Taft has a record on the
tariff question, while the college pro
fessor Is an unknown quantity. It will
be necessary for him to outline the
Dolicy which he intends to pursue. In
cidentally, he will be called upon to
defend the Democratic popgun tar ill'
bills which were rushed through the
House with only a few days' considera
tion. Without any hearings or the
least Investigation, the Democrats have
revised some of . the most Important
schedules in a way that would have
been disastrous to the business or tne
country if the revisions had become
laws. It Is a record which will put
the Democrats on the defensive from
the opening of the campaign.
This will be the first time since the
passage of the Wilson-Gorman bill that
the Democrats have been called upon
to defend the record of their party. In
all the campaigns since 1896 the Re
publicans have been on the defensive
and furnished the targets at which the
Democratic fire was aimed. Fortu
nately for the Republicans, this is one
ssue upon whicn tne jjemocrat-s are
The doctrine of protection has taken
a Arm root in what is known aa the
New South. The prosperity of the
Milady's Toilet Table.
By Mme. D'MILLE.
"The electric needle is a painful
and expensive process for removing
superfluous hair, and the same result
can be easily and speedily achieved
by applying delatone. Mix a little
delatone with water;- cover the hairs
with this paste: let It remain two min
utes; then wash the skin and the
hairs will be gone.
"To make thin, short eyelashes grow
In long, thick and silky with a beau
tiful curl, applv plain pyroxin- to the
lash roots with" thumb and forefinger.
Applying pyroxin to straggly eye
brows will make them long and silky.
"A splendid protection against tan,
freckles and sunburn is a solution
made by dissolving an original pack
age of mayatone in a half-pint witch
hazel. Gently rub over the face in the
morning and all dav your skin will be
clear, soft and satiny with no streaky
discoloration. It will not rub off nor
show like powder.
Dry shampooing makes the hair
bright, fluffy and clean full of life
and luster. Put four ounces of pow
dered orris root in a fruit jar and mix
it well with an original package of
therox. Sprinkle a teaspoonful of the
mixture on the head and brush it out
thoroughly. Tills treatment requires
only a few mln'ites and evening damp
ness will not affect your hair." Adv.
growing cities of the South depends as
much upon the tariff as that of the
manufacturing states of the North, and
some of the strongest protectionists in
Congress today come from Louisiana,
Alabama and North Carolina. Several
North Carolina Congressional districts
will go Republican on the tariff issue.
In the discussion of the tariff. Presi
dent Taft will push the commission
idea to the front. He will stand for
scientific revision and against hasty
and ill-considered reductions In the
schedules. The commission plan origi
nated with the progressive Republicans,
and while the House was controlled by
Republicans was supported by the
Democrats. The only definite state
ment that Colonel Roosevelt has made
on the tariff was a declaration in favor
of a tariff commission. To oppose
President Taft on the tariff issue it
will be necessary for him to repudiate
the few declarations that he has made
on this question. . During his Adminis
tration he did some artistic side
stepping when the tariff was suggested.
Furthermore, he does not show any In
creasing fondness for this subject, now
that he is arrayed against two candi
dates who have agreed to make their
campaign largely on the tariff issue.
The Republicans will cheerfully ac
cept Governor Wilson's suggestion that
the question of the high cost of living
should be discussed in this campaign.
In this connection, however, they will
insist upon the Governor going into de
tails and Indicating what is responsible
for most of the Increase. This, they
say, is due. largely, If not entirely, to
the advance In the prices of farm prod
ucts. The advance In the prices of
manufactured goods is comparatively
an insignificant part of the Increased
cost of living in the past 10 years. In
fact, an actual decrease in prices of
some of the staple manufactured ar
ticles can be shown.
It having been fully demonstrated
that the increase in the cost of living
is due almost exclusively to the ad
vance In prices of farm products. Gov
ernor Wilson and the Democrats will
be asked whether they stand for a
policy calling for a reduction In the
earnings of the farmer. This question
will be pressed upon every Demo
cratic speaker from Professor Wilson
down in such a manner that it will be
difficult for them to dodge it.
If Professor Wilson and his fellow
Democrats answer frankly that they
are In favor of a reduction In the price
of foodstuffs, they will be asked how
they are going to bring about this re
duction, and what the price of farm
products has to do with the tariff. All
along the Democrats have Insisted that
the farmer derived no benefit from the
tariff. Declarations of this character
will be found in every Democratic
speech delivered In Congress during the
past two sessions. If Professor Wilson
takes the position that the tariff in
creases the cost of farm products, his
utterances will be out of harmony
with millions of Democratic campaign
speeches that are now being shipped
out of Washington for distribution as
While the Insurgent Republicans have
had their differences with President
Taft, and while they will continue to
protest against the steam-roller, they
eventually will be forced to choose be
tween a protective tariff policy and the
Cleveland free trade policy. The com
mission idea has been adopted by Presi
dent Taft and approved by the regular
Republicans, and there will be no
longer the disturbing element of extor
tionate protection which gave the in
surgents ground for refusing to vote
for the Payne tariff bill. Republicans
will not even be called upon to defend
the alleged Inequalities of the Payne
tariff bill, for the party In this cam
paign will be committed to a policy of
scientific revision In accordance with
the findings of a commission.
The Republican party never occupied
a stronger position on the tariff than
It does today. It will be able to go
before the country and ask the voterB
to choose between protection and free
ICE ENDANGERS TROOPS
Sixteenth Infantry Safe In Tacoma
After Thrilling Experience.
TACOMA, July 15. After having nar-
i.. Kon. sent to the bot-
torn by the Ice floes encountered in
Bering Sea. the united owib "
transport Sheridan arrived In Tacoma
n.ii.h with the Sixteenth United
States Infantry Regiment.
The men aooara toia oi moir mi su
ing; escape from death when caught in
the grip of the Ice In northern seas.
For seven days, off ' St. Lawrence
Island, to the west of Norton Sound,
en route to Nome, the Sheridan lay Ice
bound, making but 90 miles In this
rn. Aa hnnrs her cantain. Mike
Healy, and Pilot Krarasky watched on
the bridge or tne snip ana ai uui
the captain stooa on tne prow, qirect-
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Co.
Third and Morrison Streets
- Any busy man will get quick satisfaction and
extra economy in this sale of
& MARX SUITS
At prices one-third off. It won't take you ten minutes to find here some
thing that will please your taste and your pocketbook.
Here are the prices:
$20 Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits, now $13.35
$25 Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits, now $16.65
$30 Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits, now $20.00
$35 Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits, now $23.35
$40 Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits, now $26.65
20 per cent discount on all blue, black, full-dress and
tuxedo Suits and English "Slip-on" Raincoats
Men's Straw and Panama Hats now at Vz Price
lng the slow advance of -the ship
through tremendous ice floes.
The enlisted men embarked endured
untold hardships from cold, the steam
ing facilities of the Sheridan being in
adequate, and two died of pneumonia
en route. The officers of the Sixteenth
Regiment aboard the transport, return
ing to the United States, have presented
Captain Healy with a loving cup. The
Sheridan is en route to San Francisco.
TRI-STATE GAMES SNAPPY
Protest, Arrest, Fight and Benching
of Manager for Swearing Feature.
Boise and Walls Walla engaged In
a double-header at Walla Walla Sunday,-
and the best the teams could do
was to share honors. The league lead
ers won the first. 4 to 0, and dropped
the second by the narrow margin of 3
to 2. Manager August Bade has pro
tested the second game, which by
agreement was cut to seven Innings
In an effort to throw Reams out at
first. Bridger threw wild to Thompson.
tteams maae xne tutu'h u""6's "
the winning run, and Umpire Knell
allowed the tally to count, saying the
ball did not hit the bleachers. The
ground rules allow but one base on
a ball going to the bleachers. Scores:
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Walla W'la 4 10 0Boise .... 0 9 1
Batteries Kelly ana Brown; mayo
R. H. E. R. H. B.
Walla W'la 2 5 3Bolse 3 6 8
Batteries Bridger and. Brown; Pope
At Pendleton the Bucks experienced
little difficulty In defeating La Grande,
11 to 3. The game was marred by
scraps. When Smith was hit in the
back by one of Stanfield's curves, he
assaulted the Pendleton pitcher. Smith
was arrested. A few minutes later
Umpire Golden benched Barry, La
Grande's first baseman, for swearing.
This almost broke up the game.
R. H. E. R- H. B.
La Grande 3 8 8Pendleton 11 16 2
Batteries Maxmyer and King; Stan
field and Pembrook.
ONE IS KILLED IN WRECK
Great Northern Pacific Coast Train
Derailed In Xorth Dakota.
c a o nr w . n .Tulv lfi. One man
was killed and several passengers are
said to have been Injured when the
Oriental Limited, the Great Northern's
.. T3..if; rnaat train. wan wrecked
mai x ... . . , -
Sunday at Ashby, a small station 74
miles east 01 nere. ine cars ieii u
track and rolled over an embankment.
Thev took fire and six of them were
.William "jampDen, wnose nome i
said to be in Minneapolis, was instant
... i,tiii K,it all nthr naRKp.neers wpr4
removed' from the cars before the fire
Railway employs- i ii.B. .....
to have the advantage of lower prices of food
an other things resulting from the estab
lishment there of a co-operative store for
their special benefit.
biscuit and all hot breakfast
cakes, use Rumford Baking
Powder. It not only makes
them lighter, better fla
vored, more tender and
digestible, but it adds
nutritive value to the
food. Make to-morrow's
breakfast cakes with.
BAKING POWDER 1
The Best of the High-Grade Baking Powders No Alum I
Sav. "Waiter!- IwantBlatz
the beer that bears the triangular
label on the bottle."
Every barrel of Blatz every
bottle every glass tells its own
story of quality and character.
Phone your order and
have a cate in your home,
ROTHSCHILD BROS., Distributers
20-22-24-26 N. First St, Portland, Or.
Phonest Main 153-A4O60
These Are the Days X
When you want Pure Cream Ice Cream. There is one
place to order this kind of ice cream. That place is
here. Our policy: Satisfaction guaranteed your
money back if our ice cream isn't the very best, ac
cording to your own good judgment. Phone in your
TUALATIN VALLEY ACREAGE
Splendidly located near Portland, on United Railways. Fast trains, week
end rates, COMMUTATION TICKETS. Near town of North Plaini. Elec
trio light, pure water, improved streets, modern buildings. Ideal location for
FRUIT FARMS, DAIRY FARMS, BERRY FARMS, POULTRY FARMS
ENCOURAGEMENT GIVEN SMALL INDUSTRIES
For literature write or call at office of
RUTH TRUST COMPANY
Main 6076. or A 3774.
835 Stark Street, Portland, Oregon,