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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1914)
THE MORNING OREGOXTAN, FRIDAY, NOVE3n5ER 20, 1914.
jVILLA IS JOINED BY
S GARRANZA TROOPS
Army Marching on Mexico
City Gathers Strength and Is
ABLE DEFENSE IS IN DOUBT
Zapata Threatens Capital From Side
5 to South First Chief Gives Oat
Statement of Terms Under
j , "Which He Offered to Quit.
the workers were able to own their own
Mr. Lind pleaded for kindly feelings
toward Mexico, asserting: that Mexican
distrust of the United States was van
ishing and that hereafter the Mexican
would be our steadfast friend forever.
""I felt while in Mexico, and I feel
now," said Mr. Llnd, "that permanent
peace in Mexico on the basis of the
social and economic conditions which
have evisted in the past is an Impos
sibility." Mr. Lind sketched the taking: of the
land from Its original possessors by
the Spanish conquerors.
"As a whole, the nation was made
homeless," he saia, "and hat so con
tinued to this day. This is and will
be the cause of revolutions in Mexico
until the question is settled. The State
of Morelos, for example. Is owned by
VERA CRUZ IS APPREHENSIVE
Refugees Telegraph Wilson for Aid
In Leaving- City.
VERA CRUZ, Nov. 19. Apprehension
among a large party of the1 residents of
Vera Cruz, both permanent and tem-
WASHINGTON. No?; 19. General
Villa's marcn on Mexico City continues
Unobstructed, according to official tel
egrams today from American consular
agents accompanying him. Two thous
and Carranza troops changed their alle
piance to Villa at Leon, the dispatches
said, and garrisons all along the line
are incorporating themselves In the
LThat Villa will reach Mexico City
Without difficulty is the opinion of the
American agents, who say his army is
well equipped and moving with scien
tific precision. From Carranza sources
however, it is reported that Villa will
have to clash in a few days with the
troops of Generals Obregon and Gon
kales south of Irapuato and near Quere
la ro. - -'
From Mexico City the American gov
ernment has received advices of the
general uncertainty with which the sit
uation is beclouded. It was not known
4here whether General Obregon would
be able to hold the city against the
attacks of Zapata on the south and
Villa forces on the north.
CmraBH Glvea Ilia Side.
Rafael Zubaran Capmany, Washing
ton representative of General Carranza,
gave out the following telegram to
night received from Carranza, dated
Cordoba, yesterday and reviewing Car
ranza's side of the controversy:
"The conditions on which I was will
ing to resign I expressed in a message
to General Gonzales on the 15th.
"These points were: I will surrender
the power in my hands to any person
whom I deem trustworthy, as for ex
ample. General Pablo Gonzalez. Gen
eral Villa shall deliver the actual com
mand of his forces to the administra
tion in the territory controlled by Gen
eral Eulailo Gutierrez. Villa and my
self shall both leave the country and
meet in Havana on November 25. The
convention of Generals shall convene in
Mexico City to select a President for
the entire pre-constitu tionai period.
Generals Gutierrez and Gonzalez shall
deliver the command of the troops
under them to the newly-selected Presi
dent. If on November 30 the conditions
have not been complied with Carranza
stiall resume his character as first chief
of the constitutionalist army.
Two Generals Accept.
"To these propositions contained in
this statement Generals Gonzalez and
Obregon answered that they had been
accepted in full at Aguas Calientes.
"Accordingly it is false, as the press
of the United States reports, that I had
been . given 24 hours within which to
surrender my office.
"The main object of my trip to the
south of Mexico has been to visit the
neighboring states of the capital and
to obtain personally the state of public
opinion, which I have found satisfac
tory. Also 1 wished to arrange in a
dignified manner the evacuation of Vera
Cruz by the American troops, which
evacuation I hope to see effected, as
the Washington Government has prom
ised to carry it into effect on Novem
"My desire is to avoid the responsi
bility of future bloodshed. My desire
is to make every possible concession
compatible with my duty as a citizen,
as representative of the revolution and
as first chief in charge of the execu
tive power of the nation.
Majority of Generals Loyal.
The majority of the chiefs remained
loyal and continued to remain firm
And ready to sustain the conditions to
which 1 made reference. For this rea
son it is false that they have aban
doned their first attitude and now do-
plre that I leave the country. This
latter is only considered by them in
case the last conditions that I have
named are fully complied with.
"In regard to the protest that the
tVillistas have ntade in regard to early
evacuation of Vera Cruz, I am not in
a position to know anything about it.
fcuch a protest would only show a lack
of honor and patriotism on their part
and my feelings lead meV reject the
Idea that any Mexican citizen would
harbor such an intention. The essen
t4 point is the evacuation of foreign
troops from a part of our territory
without consideration of internal par
tisanship, as these are matters that
rest entirely in our own hands for set
full of Tamplc Scooted.
"It is false that Villista troops are
.bout to take the port of Tampico be
cause it is first necessary for them to
defeat the constitutionalist troops in
the states or coahulla, Nuevo Leon and
"Generals Obregon.. - Gonzales and
tAguilar firmly demand that the condi
tions stipulated by me shall be ful-
"Up to the present time I have not
received any word that Villa had in
formed the Aguas Calientes convention
that he will retire from the command
of the division of the North and agree
to expatriate himself. As I have al
ready mentioned, the convention is the
only party which has informed me that
it has accepted in full the last condi
Hons that I suggested.
BISHOPS EXPRESS SYMPATHY
Cardinal Gibbons Sends Note to Mex
BALTIMORE, Nov. 19. Cardinal Gib
oons, at the request of the archbishops
ot the united btates, Has written a let
ter of sympathy to the Mexican hier
archy, in which he says that "the de
plorable conditions which for some time
have prevailed in Mexico, and whicn
apparently become more intolerable
with each attempt to remedy them, are
the source of the deepest concern to
.the bishops of the UrJted States.
"The American people," the cardinal
. continued, "will not, I am sure, deliber
ately assent to the establishment on
their borders of a system of misrule
based on the worst of tyrannies the
tyranny of the state over the soul and
T i- ler .v 'JL 7
- v. - t J i
Vesicas. ' :
porary becomes more marked as the
ate for the evacuation of the city and
its occupation by the constitutionalists
Two hundred refugees today tele
graphed President Wilson appealing
or aid to leave Vera Cruz. Like many
others of the refugees, the signers of
the telegram are actually too poor to
pay for their steamer passage, although
some of them would be wealthy if their
vested interests could be realized upon.
The Spanish Consul reports that 11
textile mills valued at 65,000,000 pesos
have been . looted and burned near
RADE PROBLEM VEXES
UNITED STATES STILL DEPENDENT
ON FOREIGN SHIPS.
Manufacturer Says 2000 Vessels Are
Needed and Mere SO Added to
Registry "Will Const Little.
IIXT BLAMES LAX3 RULE
"President's Envoy to Mexico Sees
War Care in Farm Change.
CHICAGO, Nov. 18. John Lind. per.
onal representative of President Wil
on in Mexico during the Huorta ad
ministration, declared tonight in an
address here before the Industrial Clu
that the land question was the cause
of the revolutions in Mexico and that
fighting there would never cease until
Dr. Robert J. Bardette, Humorist,
Author and Lecturer,' Wlione
MlKMlon In Life XVna to Kind
Fun In Everything, and Who
NEW ORLEANS. Nov. 19. The prob
lem of carrying United States com
merce in ships of United States regis
try, solution of which was attempted as
result of European war conditions.
as hardly been touched, it was said
here today In an address to the Na
tional Coffee Roasters' Association by
Edward N. Hurley, vice-president of
the Illinois Manufacturers' Association.
Mr. Hurley blamed the navigation
laws for this condition, saying that
they made it from 25 to 30 per cent
more expensive to operate a vessel un
der an American than under a foreign
nag. Mr. Hurley warned his hearers
that the addition of 80 ships to Ameri-
an registry and the opening of a few
branch banks in South America by no
means solved our commercial problems.
Two thousand ships, averaging from
2000 to 4000 tons each, would be re
quired for all our export and import
trade," he said.
'If the German navy should gain
control of tha, seas, our commerce
would be dislocated until we could be.
gin to ship ouiffooda under the Ger
man nag. .This is a humiliating posi
tion for a great commercial Nation.
Any commercial house presenting the
spectacle of rushing about from one
libery stable to another to obtain de
livery of its goods would soon wake
up to the necessity of having its own
RAILROAD ESCAPES SALE
FORECLOSURE OF ROCK ISLAND IS
REVERSED ON APPEAL,
Minority Bondholders Win Protest
Against Offering Securities In
Block, Without Upset Price.
NEW YORK. Nov. 19. The Chicago,
Koclt Island & Pacific Railway will no
be sold at public auction on November
24, as ordered by the Federal District
Court. The Circuit Court of Appeals
reversed today the lower court s order
by a decision handed down in the litl
gation, looking to a foreclosure sale,
in the suit brought by the Central
Trust Company as trustee.
The foreclosure decree signed by
Judge Mayer on October 10 last set
forth that the principal and in
terest due on tbe outstanding
per cent gold bonds of the railroad
amounted to $74,098,192, and because
of default In the payment of interest
due May 1, in accordance with the
terms of the trust agreement, 'under
the courts order the Central Trust
Company, as a trustee, could sell the
collateral, consisting of the railroad
entire stock issue amounting to $71,
The appeal decided today was taken
from Judgt Mayer's foreclosure decree
by minority bondholders, who protest
ed against the sale of the collateral
in a block and against the decree
failure to set an upset price.
TWO BROKERS SURRENDER
Associate of J. C. Wilson Is Re.
leased Under Bond.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. A 9. B. A.
Wilbrandt, member of the brokerage
firm of J. C. Wilson & Co., which
failed some time ago, surrendered him
self to the police here tonight, and.
on furnishing satisfactory bonds, wa
allowed his freedom. .
Warrants charging embezzlement
aggregating 940,800 were issued yes.
terday for Wilson and Wilbrandt- Wil
son ' surrendered to - the police - last
AND AUTHOR DEAO
. J. Burdette, Sayer of Pleas
ant Things, Succumbs
After Long Illness.
NVALID HIS INSPIRATION
Lecture That Brought National Kep-
nation Written at Bedside of
Wife, and Even Keokuk, Sat
ing Burlington, Approved.
PASADENA, Cal., Nov. 19. Dr. Rob.
ert J. Burdette, the noted preacher,
author and humorist, died at his. home'
ere today. He had been ill for the
greater part of two years, and for a
week had remained In a state of coma.
Robert J. Burdette began cultivating
good humor obscurely in Peoria, 111.,
0 years ago when he spent part of
his days at a desk on the Peoria
Transcript "trying to think," as he
imself once related, "of pleasant
things to tell tne folks when I went
home at night." His audience of
folks" then was Carrie Garrett, the
Peoria girl he had married a short
time before, while she lay supposedly
on her death bea, but who lived, and.
though an invalid for life, became im
mortalized by her husband as "Her
Little Serene Happiness.
Humor Written at Bedside.
It was she who encouraged him to
sow his humor in wider fields. At her
bedside Burdette became prolific with
fun-making contributions to the Bur
lington (la.) Hawkeye, and through
these he became famous the country
over as "the Burlington Hawkeye
The little invalid wife encouraged
him, too, to try the lecture field.
She kept me at it," said Burdette.
and in due time we had a lecture on
ur hands 'The Rise and Fall of the
Moustache.' " Burdette ins Kited on
trying the lecture first in Keokuk
for Keokuk hated Burlington" and If
he succeeded there he would know that
it was good. Even Keokuk applauded.
The whole United States later did the
same. He became a sort of intinerant
At 60. ten years ago. Mr. Burdette
was called to the permanent pastorate
of the Temple Baptist Church, of Los
Later Days Spent In West.
Although Burdette's original home
was in Greensboro, Pa., where he was
born In 1844, the later part of his life
was spent In California. At Clifton-
on-the-Sea and at Pasadena he had
houses with broad verandas. His first
wife had died after 16 years of en
couragement to him, during which she
had - traveled all over the country
with him. In 1899 he married Mrs.
Clara B. Baker, of Pasadena.
A fugitive instance of Burdette's
rollicking humor was a letter home
to his flock in Los Angeles on his first
trip to Europe. He dated the letter
from "some distance out in the damp,"
and said, in part:
The scenery along this route, al
though somewhat monotonous. Is
plendidiy irrigated. But it seems too
arly for the growing crops. Nothing
has come up yet. except on shipboard.
and .. that has gone overboard. The
route is not nearly so populous as the
Sante Fe trail over the desert. We
have Just two kinds of days the days
we see a ship and the days we don't.
Fun Found In Everything.
The veteran humorist found fun in
everything. While he was forced to
abandon it in the pulpit largely be
cause of the reputation he had made
for fun-making, he agreed with Henry
Ward Beecher that a Joke in the pulpit
was not at all out of place. It was.
as Beecher said, "When you are fight
ing the devil, shoot him with any
Burdette died with the conviction
that there was not only Just as much
fun in the world today as ever, but
a great deal more because, as he
said, there are more people in It, and
people are the funniest things on this
side of the grave.
DR. BURDETTE KNOWN HERE
Dr. W. B. Hinson Present at Ordi
nation as Minister.
Dr. W. B. Hinson, pastor of the
White Temple, knew Dr. Burdette 10
or 12 years, and was present at his
ordination as a minister in Los An
His outstanding characteristic was
sympathy," said Dr. Hinson last night.
"It was hard to get him to criticise
anybody. He always looked for the
good side of .his acquaintances.
'I was present at his ordination in
Los Angeles. In fact, I delivered th
charge to the new ministers that day.
I was only slightly acquainted with
his family, although I have known him
for 10 or 12 years.
For many years Dr. Burdette was a
lecturer at the Willamette Valley
Chautauqua Association. He was well
known to many Portland residents.
Seventy-Eight Head Bring Good
Price at North Yakima.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., Nov. 19.
(Special.) Seventy-eight head of reg.
istered Holsteins sold for a total of
121.325 at the second annual consign
ment sale of the Yakima Breeders' As
sociation. at the State Fairgrounds to
day an average of 1273.78.
The animals were consigned by E. B,
Marks. W. Todd & Sons and H. C. Davis.
H. S. Royce, of Tacoma, was the
heaviest buyer, taking eight head at
12800. David Monroe, of Spokane,
bought seven head for $2620. The
highest price for a single animal. $575
was paid by Dr. E. E. Heg, of Seattle.
The lowest for a single animal was
$125. for a four-months' heifer.
Eighty-one animals were sold in last
year's sale for an average of J460 per
Shot Kills Man Cleaning Gun.
MEDFORD, Or., Nov. 19. (Special)
W. C. Long, 24 years old, an employe
of the . California-Oregon Power Com
pany at Raygold. was shot accidentally
and killed Wednesday when a gun he
was cleaning was discharged. No on
was present at the time of the cci
dent. Mrs. Long found the body when
she returned to her home in the after
noon. Coroner A. E. Kellogg, after a
preliminary Investigation, declared an
Inquest unnecessary. The deceased
leaves a wife and one child, a daughter,
For pain in the back, lumbago, kid
ney and bladder troubles, take that
new discovery, Bukola Tablets. A trial
will convince vou. Zbc a pox. All drug
Today and Saturday only remain before we open our new home
for good furniture; let them be the days in which you'll profit to the
utmost! Come and select from" our magnificent stock at Removal
Sale priceslowest of the year. Remember, but two days remain!
Removal Prices on Acceptabl
,Xo. 171 $12.00 Lady's Desk, golden oak f$ 45.95
No. 1134 $14 Mahogany Lady's Desk...w .VU
No. 1134 $19 Birdseve .Made Lady's Desk...S S.50
No. 1165 $16 Mahogany Lady's Desk $.9.75
No. 173 $15 Birdseve Maple Lady's Desk...S5 9.75
No. 1165 $16 Birdseye Maple Lady's Desk. ..$10.25
Xo.lT)32 $22.50 Quartered Oak Lady's Desk
in mission style. . .$12.75
No. 4404 $27.50 Golden Oak Lady's Desk, Co- "
lonial style $15.25
No. 525 $65 Quartered Oak Library Desk.. $32.50
No. 715 $65 Quartered Oak Lady's Desk, in
mission style, extra large $33.25
Removal of Fine Chiffoniers
No. 83 $27 Mahogany Chiffonier, full swell
front, 16x20 French plate mirror $13.85
No. 80 $25 Mahogany Chiffonier, serpentine
front, without mirror $14.10
No. 81 $25 Quartered Oak Chiffonier, ser
pentine front, 16x20 French plate mirror. . $14.30
No. 344 $30 Quartered Oak Chiffonier, gold
en wax finish, 18x22, French plate mirror. .$16.45
No. 176 $55 Tuna Mahogany Chiffonier, ser
pentine front, 18x21 French plate mirror. .$2S.90
No. 49 $60 Circassian Walnut Chiffonier,
18x24 French plate mirror... .$30.00
No. 49 $55 Birdseye Maple Chiffonier, Co
lonial pattern, 18x24 French plate mirror. .$32.90
No. 105 -$120 Tuna Mahogany Chiffonier,
massive Colonial pattern, 22x26 French
plate mirror $60.00
No. 405 $150 Circassian Walnut Chiffonier,
Colonial pattern, base 24x40, with . 20x30
A Good Christmas Gift
No'.B37 $10.50 Tennessee Red Cedar Chest. . .$6.75
No. 37 $13.00 Tennessee Red Cedar Chest. . .$S.25
No. 38 $15.00 Tennessee Red Cedar Chest. . .$9.25
No. 290 $16.00 Tennessee Red Cedar Chest. . .$9.40
Terms to Suit
Rockers Rapidly Removing
at Astoundingly Low Prices
No. 964 $11 quart'd Oak Rocker, saddle seat $ 5.25
No. 944E $15 Oak Rocker, leather seat $ 7.S5
No. 1830 $16 quartered Oak Rocker, leather
upholstered seat and back $ S.95
No. 1836 $18 Oak Rocker, leather spring seat $10.25
No. 1 $18 Mahogany Rocker, auto spring
No. 2572 $20 quartered Oak Reception Chair,
. genuine Morocco leather back. . . .$11.90
No. 2614 $20.00 Mahogany Rocker, Morocco
leather upholstered $12.00
No. 81 . $21.50 Mahogany Rocker, high back
auto seat $12. S5
Our Gift Section and the entire store, as well, con
tain hundreds of articles of beauty and of utility,
suitable for Christmas gifts. Do your shopping
early right now, before this sale ends! We will
save you money fin every purchase, for every article
is reduced in price in many cases one-half and
more. We are determined to move as little as pos
sible to our new store. Come today and Satur
day and do your Christmas buying!
Full - aize All-Steel Sanitary
Couches; two rows of supports;
can be reduced to one-halt size
during the daytime. yf fa f f
enry Jeraiing & Sons
Corner Second and Morrison Streets
PLANS ARE MADE TO
FINANCE HOP CROP
Separate Organizations in
Three Coast States Fa
vored by Growers.
SMALLER AREA PROPOSED
Oregon, Washington and California
Bodies to Advance Money to Ob
viate Contracting of Yields.
Surplus Is Feared.
SALEM, Or.. Nov. 19. (Special.) De
cision to organize separate corporations
in each of the states to promote the
industry, and to advance money to
growers needing? It to obviate con
tracting their product, was reached to
day at the meeting; here of committees
representing; hopgrowing- associations
of Oregon, Washington and California.
It also virtually was decided to make
plans ' for a reduction of acreage de
voted to hops in view of the probability
of the European war causing a sur
plus of hops in this country.
Announcement was made tnac a rep
resentative of the associations of the
three states had been dispatched to
New Orleans to attend the meeting of
the American Brewers' Association
with Instructions to urge the brewers
to discontinue as far as possible the
use of foreign hops. He also will ask
them to discontinue advertising that
they use foreign hops, which has been
of disadvantage to the growers of this
Smaller Area Proposed.
The delegates say that the market
should not be in its present condition
and would not be if the brewing inter
ests did not favor the foreign product.
George Hewlett, vice-president of the
Mendocino County Hopgrowers' Asso
ciation of California, said there was a
strong sentiment among growers of
the Pacific Coast for a reduction of
the acreage devoted to hops. He said
that in the face of the curtailment of
the consumption of beer, with prices In
many cases below the cost of produc
tion, failure of brewers to favor the
American product and difficulty In
obtaining labor. It has been urged that
at least 20 per cent of the 1915 crop
not be picked.
"Brewers have been favoring for
eign hops," he continued, "and It is
our Intention to try to get them to
change their attitude. We have aided
in the fights against beer and we
think the brewers should at least re
ciprocate when It comes to laying in
Growers Complaint Upheld.
"With very little of the Belgian crop
picked and none available for export
with the French crop virtually de
stroyed; with the German crop ab
sorbed in that country and with other
consuming but not producing coun
tries, such as Canada, Japan and Aus
tralia, requiring at least 50,000 bales,
and considering the large exports of
contracted hops sent to England, the
growers have good reason to complain
about the prevailing low price."
Salem bankers and bankers of other
hopgrowing sections will meet with the
delegates tomorrow to aiscuss pro
posed financial phases of the corpora
tion plan. Tne growers are connueiu
that the banks will co-operate with
them in advancing money for the pro
tection of the growers that have here
tofore sold on contract because of lack
of money to grow and harvest their
Separate Associations Favored.
With the contract system eliminated,
it is Dointed out. all growers will re
ceive virtually the same prices for
their product, and the tendency will De
for stable prices and leas speculation.
George Kerr, of North raKima, presi
dent of the Washington Hopgrowers'
Association, and Richard Strobach, of
North Yakima, secretary of the associa
tion, attended the meeting today, mak
ing the delegations from the three
La. H. McMahan. of Salem, who Is
presiding, said the meeting probably
will not end before Friday or Saturday.
He said sentiment in favor of the or
ganization of an association to be
known as the Pacific Hopgrowers'
Association was not so strong as It had
been, and it was possible the delegates
would be satif led with the plan to have
only state organizations and the nnanc
ROW WITH WEST IS DUE
Governor and Sir. Kay Iiifcely to
Argue Heatedly Before Board.
SALEM, Or, Nov. 20. (Special) A
controversy between Governor West
and State Treasurer Kay as to whether
a report of the litigation to take tne
school land notes from the State Treas
urer and place them In the custody of
the clerk of tne state lana ooara
shall be incorporated in the annual
report of the board will reach, its cli
mnxVt the next meeting.
The Governor, who inaugurated the
olan to give the custody of the notes,
which are for more than $6,000,000, in
sisted that a record of the litigation
be made 'a part of the report. Mr. Kay
objected because the case has not been
The State Treasurer has had the cus
tody of the notes for about 40 years.
Suit was instituted to compel the State
Treasurer to turn them over to the
clerk of .the board. Circuit Judge
Kelly decided In favor of the plaintiffs
and the case Is now before the Supreme
SNOHOMISH BRIDE IS WON
Roy Weston, of j Vancouver, and
Hazel Espes Are Married.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Nov. 19. (Spe
clal.) Roy Weston, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Weston, of this city, and
Hazel Espes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Espes, ' of Snohomish, Wash.,
were married here today at the home
of the bridegroom's parents. Rev. H.
S. Templeton. of the First Presby
terian Church, officiated.
The young couple will remain in Van
couver until after Thanksgiving, when
they will go to California for a short
trip, returning to Vancouver to make
ing a small basket. - He thought the
man was taking a dog to his room. Ha
looked at the register and observed
t.iat the man was hX. Alburn, of Minora,
"I live on a small farm outside Mil-
ford," said Mr. Alburn, smiling, "and,
unfortunately, I have no telephone. The
telegraph station is closed on Sunday.
I have just been married and have been
called to this city on important busi
ness. It was Impossible to bring Mrs.
Alburn to this city with me and she was
anxious to receive word when I arrived
here, so I brought a couple of carrier
Soon afterward . Mr. Alburn went to
the roof and sent off word of his ar
rival in New York City.
Centralla-Aberdeen Trains Fewer.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. Nov. 19. (Spe
cial.) The O.-W. R. & N. has taken off
its two day passenger trains on the
Grays Harbor branch between Cea-
tralla and Aberdeen, the new schedule
going into effect today. A mixed
freight and passenger service has been
Arizona Legislature Democratic. 1
PHOENIX. Ariz.. Nov. 19. Fifty
three Democrats and one Republican
will compose the second Arizona state
Legislature, which wilrconvene January
11. The only Republican elected was
Senator Crabb, of Navajo County. The
last Legislature had 46 Democrats and
Parent-Teacher Social Toniglit.
The Parent-Teacher Circle of Wood
lawn School will give a social tonipht
in the school. Mrs. Thaxter Reed, chair
man of the social committee, has ar
ranged an Interesting programme. Miss
Alice Joyce will speak of ber trip
abroad and the AVaconda Campflre Girls
PIGEONS' ASSURE WIFE
Newlywed Announces Safe Arrival In
New York Dy Carrier Message.
NEW YORK, Nov. 10. At the Prince
George Hotel A. N. Outterson, the as
sistant manager, rbserved a man carry-
0 There's No So-
1 Called "Sale" Here
I DO NOT MARK THE PRICE
OF MY GOODS UP HIGH AND
THEN STRIKE OFF A LITTLE
IN ORDER TO FOOL YOU
J sell at
$14.75 and $13.75
are made by reputable makers of
READY-FOR-WEAR MEN'S CLOTHES
They fit well, keep their shape, and are the great
est lines of merchandise at the prices in the country
SO WHY A "SALE" when they are really BET
TER VALUES than any "Sale" values?
Ask yourself this does the landlord reduce the
rent during a "Sale"!
315-16-17 Oregonian Bldg.
Elevator to Third Floor.
OPEN SATURDAY UNTIL 10 P. M.