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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 1, 1914)
sESDAY, JULY 1, 1914.
What Difference Does It Make?
SERVIAN FLAG, AT
i LATEST PHOTOGRAPH OF NEW HEIR APPARENT TO THRONE
i OF AUSTRIA-HUNGARY.
What vou are offered elsewhere whn you en 1 I...,- th! nr-Ien
no?"bras tubing, latest up-to-th.-......u. I.y-r I I no her. .
thin unlendld -
" - n
.. ' till
St K A KF Jf
Hostility Arising From Assas
sination of Archduke Shown
in Austrian Capital.
ARISTOCRATS ARE NERVOUS
German Emperor to Be Only For-
eign Monarch to Attend Funeral,
j Francis Joseph Continues
2 Brave in Affliction.
VIENNA. Juno 30. Owing to the dif
ficulty of finding accommodations and
a desire to spare Emperor Francis Jo
seph the fatigue of entertaining for
eign sovereigns, the German Emperor
will be the only foreign monarch to
attend the funeral of the late Archduke
Francis Ferdinand and his wife, the
Princess of Hohenberg. whose bodies
are now on the way Jo Vienna from
Sarajevo. The exception was made In
Emperor William's favor because of his
close personal friendship for the derd
Emperor Francis Joseph continues to
bear up bravely under his bereavement,
and gave several long audiences today.
Anti-Servian Feeling Spreads.
Anti-Servian demonstrations, which
began Sunday In Bosnia, have now ex
tended to Vienna. Three hundred Ger
man nationalist students Joined in a
noisy demonstration here today. Ihey
burned the Servian flag, which was
flying at half mast on the Servian Le
gation. The gendarmes had some dif
ficulty in dispersing the students. The
affair has created nervousness in the
aristocratic quarters, where the lega
tion Is situated. "
Similar disturbances occurred near
the war office. The declaration of mar
tial law at Sarajevo has had the de
sired effect. The city Is now quiet.
Children Inherit Estate".
The will of the late Archduke was
found and opened by Emperor Francis
Joseph this evening. The Archdukes
children. It is said, are to inhe rlt their
Jate father's estates in Bohemia and at
Salzburg and Artstettin. The rest of the
estates, including the famous v 11a Tiv
oll at Florence, are to go to the new
heir to the throne.
The Tageblatt today "ay ""L la"
Archduke's life was insured with Dutch
companies for $12,000,000 and that of
his wife for $6.000.000.
SENATE CAUCUS CALLED
democrats Expected to Announce
Trust Legislation Policy.
WASHINGTON. June 30. A cnfeJ
ence of Democratic Senators for to
morrow was called tonight by Ma
Ieader Kern to act on a resolu
Uon announcing to the country that
Congress will stay in Washington un
til it haa disposed of anti-trust legls-
laThe conference will begin tomorrow
at 4 o'clock and although leaders are
lot certain what may develop, they
" -meet the resolution uuuuv- - -
bePtSe sense of the party In the Sen-
? ate to put through trust leg islation be-
fore adjournment to be adopted wlth
l out prolonged discussion. Its adoption
t will bind Democratic Senators.
- Opposition to the resolution is er-
f pected from some Democrats.
! HOOD RIVER PROSPEROUS
Business Better Than Iiast Year,
i Says Bank Cashier.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. June 30. (Spe-
cial ) Business conditions are In bet
i ter shape here than at this time last
5 year according to E. ,0. Blanchard,
cashier of the First National Bank.
' At a meeting of the board of directors
" of the bank yesterday the surplus was
. Increased from $34,000 to $35,000 and
the usual semi-annual dividend de-
; r Moe was named elector of the
" loca"l institution to vote for the director
i IT tie board of the Federal Reserve
I Bank to be established at San Fran-
. CITY PAYS FOR LIVE RATS
Civil Forces Combine to Prevent
. Spread of Plague.
i GALVESTON. Tex., June 30. Ten
cents each for live rais was
. icul ..,. w o,,chnT-ltiQ hare.
Z today oy m
S The rats will be examined for traces
t of bubonic infection. City, state and
I Federal health authorities and busl-
ness combined forces today for a san-
t itary campaign.
f NEW ORLEANS, June 30. With the
- . nf a ricrld auaran-
' tine of the Infected district and the
- . .UvbIii health
.. iauure oi new .o...o " ..,
officers considered the bubonic plague
i ' situation here well In hand and pre
I dieted there would be little difficulty
- in stamping out mo cuin.o.u.
T WOMAN IS ASSASSINATED
Prominent Brooklyn Society Leader
2 Killed in Doctor's Chair.
Z FREEPORT, N. T-, June 30. When
1 seated tonight in a chair in the office
2 of Dr Edward Carman, a prominent
I physician. Mrs. Louise Bailey, wife of
- -. . n (1 .... Krnnklvn TYianU-
- wiiiiam xj. - - -
. n -V, .nil Inntnntlv killed.
idciurnr, w aa - -
) K.nUo a window Dane
- 1.1. nf s. revolver, thrust
. 1 a hand through the rent In the glass.
i pushed aside tne curiams uu
: the fatal snou
v -. . t- .nl4i ImmndlntAlv SUr
ine xiccpwi.. -
5 rounded the premises and began a
Z fruitless searcn ior mo
, Bailey was prominent in ocim-wt
"-STRIKE APPROACHES END
Westlnghouse Trouble to Be Adjust-
- ed, Grievance Committee Predicts.
PITTSBURG, June 30. The strike of
the 10.000 employes 01 100
house concerns, which has been on since
- June S. will be over by the end of this
week, according to the grievance com
cnittee of the strikers, which conferred
Today with E. M. Herr, president of
, 11..t.. C Uanll.
" the w esiingnouso wvuiu - .
It Is reported that President Herr
gave them a signed statement, whirh
will be laid before the strikers for
approval at a mass meeting tomor-
CAM, FRANz' JOSEPH AND HIS
GOAL OF WAR LOST
Huerte Gets Arms United
States Started to Withhold.
AFFAIR LIKE COMIC OPERA
With Aim of First Hostilities in Mex
ico Apparently Forgotten Nation
I,ets Dictator Take Advantage
. of One-Sided "Armistice."
(Continued From First Page.)
port, and thus would become a pariah
of the deep.
if lav here for some time, then
took a short trip to Mobile, and once
more returned to the friendly cock ai
vr r.mx. where it resumed its indo
lent role of waiting. For days and
wov. it. familiar hulk had greeted our
eyes down here, and for weeks It was
, kaonnnrtera of those Who
Ilia picaaaut '""i
appreciated a cool Dome 01
beer or who enjoyed the favor of the
ruddy-faced. Jovial skipper.
Mystery of Waiting Ship.
Tt whv . it continued to lie here
mystified nearly everybody. It was in
conceivable that it stayed because it
t,ini,ofl the scenery, for without
"knocking" the scenery of Vera Cruz
it cannot be Baia 10 pua "
tr, Hatain a larKe and expensive
ship for several weeks.
In the absence or any khuwu
. j 1 1 ii fn 1. Mnvinan waters im-
I U I 119 uaia"vo ... .
aginative people began to invent stories
to explain its policy 01 preemm..."'"
waiting." They said it was being held
. . th.t wnorta could hurry
aboard at the psychlogical moment and
depart for Paris ana a 1110 . u-..-ease
in the land of cognac and cham
pagne. When we passed the Ypiranga we
would speculate as to just where Mr.
Huerta would place his steamer chair
1.- v.i f..nsll tn hiB beloved
W II ti II 11 a uauo
and bereft native land. We pointed it
out as the cause of all our visiting in
Vera Cruz, and. well, the Ypiranga has
been considerable of a landmark In the
waterfront scenery 01 mis uu .n...
canized Mexican port. We began to re-
.-. n ,ivt.irA in the landscaDe.
garu it 0.0 a. - - - - -
and wondered how much it was cost
ing the Hamburg-American mn
to keep it here for purely ornamental
Huerta Pntl Another One Over.
T hA maantlme. OUT crafty old friend
Huerta was preparing to put over an
other diplomatic coup uu " -
partment. He quietly had his person--11-
r,H.torI pnnoress pass a special
decree to the effect that if war or other
causes closed a Mexican port ships
with cargoes consigned 10 iimi
could land their cargoes at some Mexi
can port that was not ciosea.
So the Ypiranga got some clearance
papers for Puerto Mexico, although at
. , 1 nt fhn nanorft it IVftS real-
L lie Lliiiv it. ew- . 1 .
ized by the port authorities that it
might land the cargo of arms and am
munition. It is barely possible that
the American port officials thought It
would not dare iana m m "
hrt alreadv reeistered
such a robust protest against their be
ing landed. It also is pussiuio wmi. m
port authorities thought that the State
t at Washington may have
secured some sort of a promise or un
derstanding with tne merman mm-
,man Ambassador that the
arms were not to be landed for the
benefit of forces wnn wnum wo uia,
soon be at war. (
VnlrnDst Lands Its Cargo.
At any rate, the bad ship Ypiranga
Dtliivii Py J J v - - -
,r. tn Puerto Mexico and forthwith
ll.i.-. (rfl.rlO O H 1 1 I V MI U. UA. ITO"l
i 1 t Vi q arma and ammunition. It
Is stated that there were n.wuu cases,
containing 25,000,000 rounds of am-
1! ennn Winr.hcstAr rifles, and
ffiUUlUUU, " -
about 200 rapid fire guns. These figures
may be incorrect, dui uwo ib u uouut
that the shipment was a very consid
erable one, enough to justify the
Huerta government in paying a bonus
of $90,000 good gold dollars for the
Then the Ypiranga returned to Vera
Crus to get sailing papers, so m
she could leave for Europe. Without
.1 ahA pnuld not land any
place else. She might have to drift
around, all aressea up uu uu iii m
go, like the Flying Dutchman of old.
The Bavaria la Fined 118,0O0.
To aggravate further the enormity of
the Ypiranga's , offense, the Bavaria,
uamhnrr.Amnrlcan shin, had
landed its cargo of arms at Tuerto
Mexico just a lew aya boioio mo
Ypiranga had landed its. The Bavaria
. . 1 .-. i tug nnn -rifnh t h
naa Detsu wn -
company refused to pay on the ground
YOUNG SON, FRANZ JOSEF OTTO.
that the Mexican law gave them the
right to land cargoes In other Mexi
can ports when the port to which their
cargo was billed was closed. Inasmuch
as the Vera Cruz Custom-House is
being operated under the Mexican law,
the company considered that its protest
was well founded and that the Ameri
cans had no right to innict a nne.
Total Fines of fSOO.000 Assessed,
t. - innv Tint and fifrv series
ou, unci a. ve. v , ,
of conferences on a long, hot, ana
fiery tropical day a decision was final
ly reached. The Bavaria and the
Ypiranga were to be fined a total of
about $800,000, or $25 per case of am
munition landed. A bond for this
irlvnn hv the Com-
UIUUU111 tn J -
pany before the steamers Bavaria and
Ypiranga coul-d get sailing papeio.
This bond was finally given, and, pre
sumably, the whole matter will be
thrashed out in a diplomatic field at a
later day. The odds are about a mil
lion to one that the Ypiranga will never
n 4-Vita fin
ytxy a. i-ciik "
A further amusing aspect of this
comic opera situation is reflected in a
dispatch from Washington which states
that the administration is disposed to
see that the Hamburg-American com
pany is not subjected to any financial
loss on account of its vessels being so
long In Vera Cruz and intimates that
demurrage will be paid the Bavaria and
. i ty,a lr.no- nmnlra cn pii 1 in
this hospitable city. This would amount
to $3000 or liUOU a oay, more cr lesu,
rrr,. n.hnla a ff a n in 1 lid irroiln. We
gO IU V t I l U ,..ub " ..... t
arms, theYi we give her - clearance
VA,rAn a nhln lnniinsr
papers 10 a port wnei o buo lanua
than wa lot Vi r r ail without de
manding a fine for this affront to our
dignity, ana now we propose m pa.y
the steamship company for all the time
t, Lnn ln.1
Perhaps the Administration will
apologize to the company ana men sena
a note to Huerta expressing regret
that he has been put to such Incon
venience and delay in receiving arms
and ammunition with which to shoot
our American sowiiers.
ri.m. n n T.ano-h in Their Sleeves.
1. it 11 lllia l(lcywoiwvuo .
tn nnnnla n f ninlnmnp.v?
eiJUUlCU 111 mo hi... .j vs. i- j -
In extenuation, the Administration says
that tne meamLiun i imam-c nmno
it impossible for us to oppose the
in..iini. nf tViA arms hilt if thia be
true, would not that "armistice" also
prevent air. iiueria irom geiiiiig uw
OR. MILLER IS ELECTED
PORTXAIVD PHYSICIAJT HEADS IN
STITUTE OF HOMEOPATHY.
Speaker at Convention Condemns Fem
inist Movement as Deleterious
to Public Welfare.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., June 30.
Condemning the so-called feminist
movement "because It not only pushes
women forward Into the vocations and
aotivities of men, but encourages them
to imitate their voices and. manners and
cannot fail to have a deleterious effect
on the public welfare,'' Dr. Frank U.
Richardson, of the Boston University,
speaking tonight before the convention
of the American Institute of Homeopa
thy, declared the hope oi America lies
in a "renaissance of home life and tne
awakening of woman to the grandeur
of her mission as mother.'
This, he added, would constitute a
sociologlc influence tending to decrease
crime and purify the ballot "far more
surely than will legislative enactments
or woman suffrage.
Officers of the association were elect
ed as follows: President. Dr. a. M. Mil
ler. Portland, Or.; first vice-president.
Dr. Harry H. Baxter, Cleveland; secre
tary. Dr. Sarah M. Hobson, unicago;
treasurer. Dr. Thomas F. Smith, New
WHEAT HARVEST IS BEGUN
Crop Is Heavy in Rattlesnake and
Horse Heaven Districts,.
pTjnsRTnTt Wash.. June SO. (Spe
cial.) Some rye was cut last week and
the wheat harvest began In the Rattle
snake and Horse Heaven aistricis mis
morning and will be in full sway by
fViA lust nf the week.
The acreage is small, but the crop Is
heavier than lor several years, ana
... . 1 , i JT . . J 1,1
Borne- oi tne Detier iwiub win e. J
90 tin-ihMfl tn thA acre. Volun-
a. -wheat will make from seven to
ten bushels. The rye crop Is also good.
ST. LOUIS ADOPTS CHARTER
Radical Reform Within 60 Days
Voted, 46,839 to 44,158.
ST, LOUIS, June 30. The voters of
St, Louis adopted a new city charter
today which, witnin, ou aays, win uu
gin the inauguration of radical re
forms in the city administration.
The total vote was given, out by
. unn rtf elnntinn p.nmlr, IsSlOnerS
as 46,839 for and 44,158 against the
Nation to Have Three Dread
noughts, Including One Made
Possible by Sale.
DEAL IS MADE INDIRECTLY
Navy to Dispose of Vessels to Private
Finns, VTio Will Make Trans
fer of Title to Government
.-..-vkt tt,o an. President
Wilson's signatureto the Naval ap
propriation bill toaay u;u"';; ht8
construction of two Prf"adB""B"!
and 14 auxiliary war vesse,snnatn1dean,"
building of a third uge battlesWp
with proceeds from the sale of the
Idaho and Mississippi.
Secretary Daniels. Polnf lftm.
night that the bill carried halt a mil
Hon dollars less that. ImHW'
nrnnriatlon said retrenchments naa
propriation, sa h .-econornies
and Insistence upon competition.
The building programme - --sisted-of
only one superdreadnought,
six' destroyers, four submarines, one
transport ana one suyvu
Shore Policy Subordinated.
The j a v y is
and strict adherence to the principle
that expenditures ashore should be
subordinated to, those afloat has given
us these great advantages in new
building." said Secretary Daniels. Yet
while the fleet is greatly strengthened.
uenerous provision is i""" -pISditures
ashore that are urgently
required for efficiency ana iuiu,
. . i. - in-1 f fin of $1.-
"inere naa ucc . .v.
500,000 in the appropriation for public
works; $4uu,uuw i " .
..Am oneineering and construction
and repairs; $700,000 In the bureau t
ordnance and more
.1.. i n-rr.a ostimates. It was
,on. that enabled the
department to save about $1 000 000 on
the construction oi ihimui
Sale to Be Made Indirectly.
m, tn k rt nivunt rleallns be-
. .u- TT.tf.ii fitatpq and the Greek
government involved in the sale of the
battleships Idaho and Mississippi. Sec
retary Daniels said the vessels were
to be sold by the Navy Department to
private firms, which would transfer
tne title to xne uietn b
It is expected that by tomorrow the
i, ....t rost of the ships
will be obtained and the sale will be
made soon thereafter.
WILSON REFUSES WOMEN
(Continued From First Page.)
the suffrage movement and said that
the situation has changed materially
since the Baltimore Convention. There
was a short pause, and then the Pres
ident stepped forward and addressed
Om.'.sslon at Baltimore Pleaded.
'No one could fail to be impressed
by this great company or mougiuiui
women." said the tresiaeni, u.u
want to assure you that it is to me
most Impressive. I have stated once
before the position which as the lead
er of a party I feel obliged to take
and I am sure that you will not wish
! oir. 'Pflrhans it would
ill U L J Biam ib -
be more serviceable if I ventured upon
the confluent conjecium mai. ..-
- ; i 1 nnt Amhodv this
timore cvbyciiuuu " - -
very important question in the plat
- v.i. ! oHnntpH hp.rause of its
ioriu winwii in . , - , - .
conviction that the principles of. the
Constitution wnicn iea.vc
. V. Btatoa WATA W 1' 1 1 - C 0 115 Hi
ered principles from which they did
not wish to oepari.
i - nelrA m a tn state TT1 V D R T
sonal position with regard to the pend
, nc,T-A rt is m v conviction that
this is a matter for settlement by the
states and not by me reaemi muyciu-
ment. and. therefore, that Deing my
personal conviction, ana n ocms u-
v.n , ihom is nn erround on your
Dart for discouragement in the prog-
ress you are ma.is.iue. j
DeingT iur i"1
the determination by the great com
munities into which this Nation Is
organized of their own policy and life,
I can only say ma.v oiuu j
m o a a lonrlAr of r nartv
away iru' ' -
and asked me my position as a man I
am obliged to state It very frankly.
and I believe un m """'
probably in agreement with those who
framed the platform to which allusion
has been made.
Prendent'a Dual Duty. Difficult.
. . . . . . t . f.or norsnnn np.r-
"1 101HK llia.1. J " '
haps realize the difficulty of the dual
duty that must be exercised, whether
he will or not, by a President of the
United States. He is the President of
he United States as an wecuun
. j ,is lha aHmlnlgtmiian of the
cnareou wiwi .
law but he is the choice of a party as
a leader in policy. The policy is de
termined by the party or else upon
unusual and new circumstances by the
determination of those who lead this
nartv. This is my snuaiiuu as in
dividual. I have told you that I be
lieved that the best way of settling
s thing ana mo LUolu'" -
.-. fi,A Prtnstitiition with re-
DrinviiiiM w i
ard to it. Is that it should be settled
the states, x mu
IS 11 UUl A. iA.b -
eood precedents existing for altering
the eiectoraxe uy m vu..av.v-
United states: asiteu uii.
Issue "Forced on Minority."
. ...i.ir that thnt has anv-
i ao iiuu iu" -
thing to do with my conviction as to
the best way mai ii
1 ,k. CaalnBnt.
lurnea .no .
'It does not. dui iv, i' iuum
tne women w. " ' ' , -
they want through the Constitution of
women or tne country m j
.. . . . . . n...,l,iillnn r1
he United states. mt .
. i 1 . 1 ,lnaa Th AtA Id CO 0
" i .Hriainiv it u"- -w - " -
a... T natra etatAfl TT1 V COnVICtiOn,
room! , um. tn ' lticiSA the
ana x "-;;-: "n - different
opinions x "".,rr- - ,a
convictions, ana uei mmij.
wish to do bo."
Mrs. Wiley asked, if it were a state
matter, "would it not givo mo mvo-
ment an impeiuu n. "
pending uemi o ' r i
v :. i .i... snintinn is for an amend-
tn. the Constitution," said the
"The states would have to pass upon
it before it became an amendment.
Would it not be a state matter men?
"Yes but by a very different pro
cess it' would be forced upon the min
ority; they would have to accept it.
. . nAfAnri Fourtk of Pronle.
u ..lopt it t thftv wished
Tney cuum icj
to- three-fourths of the states would
have to ass It," Interrupted Mrs. Dorr
"Yes but the other fourth could not
reject 'it," said the President.
"Mr. President, don't you think- that
when the Constitution was made it
was agreed when three-fourths of the
Today Until Sunday
In 2 Massive Parts
Written, Acted and
An Adventurous Romance
of the African Wilds
Filled With Surprises and
An Alluring Novelty
Fascinating With a Throb
bing Love Interest
A Splendid Vital Supple
'The Living Fear'
A 2-Part Special Lubin
2 Laughable Comedies
states wanted a reform that the other
fourth would receive it also?" said Mrs.
"I cannot say what was agreed upon.
I can only say that I have tried to
answer your question and I do not
think it is quite proper that I submit
myself to cross-examlnation.'V contin
ued the President.
Thunlt vou. Mr. President, tor me
courtesy," replied Mrs. Wiley.
"I am very mucn ODiigea iu you. u
has been a pleasant occasion," said Mr.
Wilson in parting.
. -n l.V fnl TnQAr-tlrMA.
A Joed DUS um. noiv " ,
Plummer Drug; Co. 3d and Madison.
at a savins;
Main 24 PHONES A 2440.
Positive ' Protection
asnlnst lOtll Teft
Our Messenger Will Call.
H. LIEBES ii COo
J. P. Flaremann, Mgr.
288 Morrison St. Corbett Bids.
00 YOU ED BUILDING IIP?
Trif ftra conditions of 111 health in
which no one particular organ appears
to be at fault, yet the patient is miser
okia An unable to pursue the activities
j.ii. ufA with vijtor and enjoyment.
Sometimes the cause Is attributed to the
imagination but the patient Knows mat.
the debility Is real
The remedy evidently is a meajcine
.ot will benefit the whole system
fhan s. nut The blood reaches
raii . - ...
everywhere and an improvement In its
quality Is quicaiy rouoweo uy u im
provement, in the whole organism. Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills make a visible im
provement in the condition of the blood.
The microscope win verjiy uis im
provement but the patient can see it In
the mirror as shown by increased color
in cheeks and lips and added brightness
. tne eyes. There will also be a new
elasticity in the step. These things
record an improved tone in the body
and if this tonio treatment is persisted
in for a reasonable length of time, de
fending upon the degree of debility, the
condition of 111 health will be removed.
Those who are interested may obtain
the pamphlet "Building Up the Blood
free on request from the Dr. Williams
Medicine Co., Schenectady. N, Y. All
druggists sell Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
Dine at the
The coolest place In Port
land to eniov a real deli-
cijously-prepared dinner. No
finer dining place on' the
Coast. Kntrance downstairs,
Blda-.. Washington St., be
tween Broadway and Park. Orchestra
'...' I fetl! " fe$!kr
' k J
H i j " '
a4ac I'sufti ccen
, O403 Price
.i'.fit tnin wnnlnn an,1 child has
plav it well and particularly th limn s Iim iii Ik to wnnt to
at the least possible cont. A little time im-nt i irar plsv-r
next few days will convince him that we hn no i-ompetn ion
Stop wishing and waiting. Don't say T c, t affm-l It Toil ran
afford it you don't need the money all ou .ri n"w l he " '
buy a player piano. The prices and terns pr it wit hln our rriu-h.
You will find it easy enough to pay 10 inontli you paid that much
t0 bOutof"eorwnP'b"yers, it Is satist.rtory o l om of tt-e P"nes
by mall. Write u; we will Fend full Uescni't. u v c ray freight to
any point in Oregon or Washington.
New Piano "275 inn, 105: :I2S nnrm. 9r. i-. KITS ", 210: IIM
ones, gt310. HT5 nr, lj;:r,.; l.-iO . bJ5. Tr.-m- f r-ymr-t,
810 or more cah, upwards monthly.
New Player Plano ar.oo onrn. $385: n $t(. TM
535: K-'0 one-. !.: HMMonr).S15: '- ..n-. I.S5. Terms
of paymrnt, $15 or more rmmh, 10 npnf.r.1- montblr.
Used Plnno- and raen 7(l one-, 2.V ;." 'S 15: l W -
'Terms of payment, SIO eh. 5 and upwards monthly.
Graves Music Co., Pioneer Music StdL 151 Fourth St
Oregon-Washington Railroad & Navigation Co.
Will Sell Bound-Trip Tickets at
One and One-Third Fare
Between all points (except on
river or beach lines) where dis
tance is 200 miles or less.
For full particulars, fares,
schedules, etc., ask our
CITY TICKET OFFICE
Third and Washington StreeU
Marshall 4500 Both Thones A 6121
DR. WILEY, the famous food expert, SAYS:
44 Beer is a veritable food product"
contains nothing hut pure extracts of fins larlcy-malt,
hops, rice, Bull Run water and 3V. to 4 per cent of alcohoL
Ask' your dealer or pliono A1172, Main 72.
Henry Weinhard Brewery
BBSBHT&B BY !
THIS PAPER TO YGU
HOW TO GET IT ALMOST FREE
ip out and present this coupon together wilt our special pr
98c. The books are on display et j
1 CaDN 98C Securethe $2.50 Vol7
beautifully bound in rich maroon cover stamped in gold, u
inlay design, with 16 full-page portraits of the wor Id s ot
famous singer., and complete dictionary of tnusical term.
OUT-OF-TOWN EEADEES WILL ADD 14c EXTEA FOE F0ST-
' '.' .I 'II I.
t our m .t ir
cash. Ipj per mo .ih.
July 3 and 4
tlA - Pi JJ.ua r-
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