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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1914)
TTTE 'MORNING OREGOXIATf, WEDNESDAY, XOVTmTVETt 23, 1914.
.IS SEEN BY WRITERS
French General Escorts News
paper Men Along Line Un-
den Fire of 'Germans.
FGE ONLY FEW FEET AWAY
Soldiers Shoot Point Blank, Banks
Vnderground Affording Rest for
Men TTntil Time for Their
Turn to Take Fart.
PARIS, Nov. 24. The General In
command of the troops along the bat
tle line of the allies between the Oise
and the Somme assigned a staff officer,
says a dispatch to the Havas Agency,
to show 16 French newspapermen
something of the military operations
'When we approached the firing
sine," says the dispatch, "we descend
ed into the main trench with which is
connected a system of cuts. The trench
is six feet wide and three and one
half to four feet deep. . We followed
it as It wound up a slope for 2 miles,
while the noise of the musketry came
nearer and nearer. We were exchang
ing our new and thrilling impressions,
when our guide told us that we must
" 'The enemy can hear us,' he said.
Gum Heard Near at Hand.
"We had arrived on the first firing
line. We were Immediately . made
aware of this fact by what we heard
at the same time. The crashing voice
of the three-Inch guns which we. had
left behind us as we advanced was
now almost obliterated by the nearer
and quicker staccato reports of the
machine guns and the Mausers. At a
distance of 100 yards was a gray, wind
ing ridge of earth, the advance line of
the enemy's trenches.
"Here, face to face, and within range
of each other's forces, men were shoot
ing each other down point blank, while
from every ridge and every mound, cov
ered with four Inches of snow, unseen
batteries completed the turmoil of war.
"Here and there a head rises cau
tiously above a white-crested trench.
There are quick shots and then the
head disappears as though swallowed
by a sea of snow. This is all the spec
tators see of the hundreds of thou
sands of men In the burrows who are
ready to issue forth at the slightest
Foes Exchange Newspapers.
"The vast chambers roofed over with
the branches of trees and with stout
wooden pillars in front supporting
sacks of earth protect the men Inside
alike from shells and the tempests.
These are underground forts for mod
ern warfare with sanitary ditches,
kitchens and bunks for the riflemen
awaiting their turn on the firing line.
"In front rises an ancient windmill
neutralized without the form of an
armistice, whence provisions .are
brought to the trenches of both "the
combatants. Farther on, the trenches
are so near each other that the Ger
mans and French exchange news
papers." "Complicated barbed wire defenses
protect the trenches here from sur
prise. At a converging point on one
spot stands a building at the walls of
which the enemies arrived at the same
time, and a German rifleman, breaking
a hole through the wall, thrust a bay
onet under the nose of a French sen
tinel. General's Hrrolnm Recalled.
"This Is the spot where the situation
was critical for the French 10 days
ago and where a Brigadier-General in
a brilliant action saved the day and
gained the stripes of a General com
manding an army.
"To the right and to the left, black
clouds from bursting German shells
are Interspersed by chimney stacks,
from which the smoke of industry
curls up as in days of peace. Further
down the line appear the crumbling
ruins of Arras, where the war has been
more pitiless and where no authority
"At nightfall the humble village of
Quesnoy, with its ruins standing out
like phantoms, marks the scene of a
formidable clash, which will make the
place historic The town is now noth
ing but a heap of stones and smoking
ruins, in the midst of which are seen
the narrow trenches from which the
Germans resist the onslaughts and
wnicn now contain the heroic dead.
Fifteen Battalions Charge.
"Twenty-five batteries nlavnri
these trenches, while 15 battalions by
ecneions cnarged with balonet to a
mbrhtV Chorus Of Vlv. la ITranrul'
, "A formidable fusillade and machine
gun fire stopped the onrush, but half
tne ground nad been gained. The next
day the batteries reopened and the In-
lantry line charged again, this time
carrying the trenches and chasing the
Germans from the position. O
had cost the French 2000 men to take ti
ana me uermans lost 6000 men.
Tom Arras, where the German
hells still fall, though little remains
to De destroyed, to the Bassee Canal.
i a. tug-of-war continues across the same
aeaa line as during the last three
monins. Mere it becomes apparent
that, though the trenches are clout.
the real zone of battalion action has a
wiatn or from four to eight miles, the
displacement of which can be eaaliv
followed by the scars left everywhere
vy greai storm or snot and shell."
JUDGE DEFIES GOVERNOR
Bailiff Ordered to Prevent Execu
tion of Extradition "Writ. t
CHICAGO, Nov. 24. Judge Gemmill
In the Municipal Court defied Governor
.Dunne today, refused to honor an ex
tradition writ, and threatened to send
to jail any officer who attempted to
execute the warrant returning C JR.
ilemstreet, a dear mute, to Marshall
town, la., on a charge of wife aban
Hemstreet was seized by an Iowa
Marshal after Judge Gemmill had re
leased him on bonds. When Judge
Gemmel heard this, he directed a bailiff
to rescue Hemstreet, using his re
olver. If necessary. The bailiff re
covered Hemstreet after a struggle In
which his revolver was drawn.
"I'll send every officer of Cook
County who tries to Interfere with me
to Jail," said Judge Gemmill.
Governor Dunne had signed the writ
without a preliminary hearing, ac
cording to the Judge.
BRITON WHO SUPERINTENDS CENSORSHIP OP WAR NEWS
TOR HIS NATION.
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STANLEY BCCKMASTER I
................. ....................... ..........
British Arrest Financier
Way to Rotterdam.
Pneumonia Decimates Remounts
MONTREAL, Nov. 24. Pneumonia
has caused the death of more than 6
horses out of a batch of 742 purchased
by agents of the French government
for light cavalry service and brought
to Montreal from Texas. It is feared
an equal additional number may suc
cumb. The animals arrived on Sunday
and were placed in a shed on a steam
rIONEY IS STOPPED
ASSP0RT OF NO ACCOUNT
Many of the banks have chosen their
members, but others have not. The
council meeting will not be called until
the system has been working for at
least six weeks, so that the members
have a fair idea of what may be ex
Story of Detention for 19 Days Re
lated by Agent of Trust Com
pany tn United States War
Fund Is Suspected
NEW TORK, Nov. 24. Detention for
9 days by the British authorities, who
suspected him of being a German re
servist carrying war funds from Amer
ica to Germany, was The experience or
George W. Steneck, connected with a
trust -company in Hoboken, N. J., ac
cording to the story which ho told to
day on his arrival here on the Holland
American liner Rotterdam. At the end
of this time, during the first part of
which he was not permitted to com
municate with his firm or relatives, he
said, he was released on his promise
not to go into Germany.
The British light cruiser Isis stopped
the steamship Nieuw Amsterdam, on
which Steneck was sailing for Europe,
11 the Scilly Islands on October 7. he
said, and a boatload of marines board
ed the steamer, where the British of
ficer immediately asked for Steneck.
Passports Are Ignored.
The latter showed the officer his
passports and letter of Introduction
from a New Jersey member of Con
gress to the American Ambassador in
Rotterdam, he said, and explained that
he was carrying a large sum In Ger
man and Austrian currency to the
firm's German and Dutch correspond
ents In ordertV facilitate the honor
ing of letteryf credit Issued by tfce
The British authorities had been in-
fornjed. however, that this money had
Deen suDScriDea in me unuea
for German war funds and that Sten
eck himself was a German reservist,
so, according to Steneck's story, he was
taken to a cabin and subjected to a
Strict Watch Maintained.
"When the steamer reached Plymouth,
he said, the military authorities de
cided that the money should be packed
and sealed and that he should be de
tained. He was taken to Devonport,
where he was well treated, he said.
but was kept under such strict sur
veillance that he was not permitted
to see the American Consul and all his
letters were censored before being
On October 26 he was allowed to go
with his funds to Rotterdam, where
he transacted his German business by
CLUB PLAY ON TONIGHT
Robert Krohn and Miss Piper Per
fect Concordiang in Work.
Members of the Concordia Club have
been awaiting with interest the stag
ing of several local talent plays and
skits on the club stage tonight. The
principal feature will be the presenta
tion of A Love Feast of the Nation,
written by Mrs. Max S. Hirsch and Mrs,
Sanford P Lowengart. Robert Krohn
has drilled the dancers and Miss Con
stance Piper, who adapted the music.
will act as musical director.
The leading parts will be taken by
Herbert Frank, Mrs. Herman Politz,
Mason Ehrman. Miss Mildren Meyer,
Harry Levlnson and Siegfried Hirsch.
The following ten will make up the
chorus: Misses Helen Simon, Helen
Coblenz, Mary Louise Feldenhelmer,
Ruth Rosenfeld, Mrs. Sanford P. Low
engart and Milton Meyer, Herbert
Goldsmith, Walter Rosenfeld' toy Fel
denheimer and Montie Mayer.
A skit, "A Hit With a Mashle." writ
ten by Mrs. Lowengart. will be pre
sented by herself and Charles F. Berg.
Miss Florence Wolfe and Sanford P.
Lowengart will appear in a specialty
BELGIUM GETS 110
AID FROM GERMANY
American Relief Commission
Emphasizes Need of People
o( Stricken Nation.
REFUSALS ARE SPECIFIED
MURDER STILL BAFFLING
Alleged Quarrel of Ludke Rumored
and Not Reported to Sheriff.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Nov. 24. (Spe
cial.) No clew has yet been found to
the assassin of Otto Ludke, who was
killed by being shot through a window
when at the home of Axel Alvin, near
Ridgefield, Friday night, although the
authorities have spent nearly all their
time since the tragedy on the case.
While it was rumored that Edward
Gall and Otto Ludke had quarreled,
and that Gall had threatened to "get"
Ludke, Ludke affirming he was not
afraid, this report was not made to
Sheriff Cresap. He made an investiga
tion of the rumor, but, found it could
not be substantiated.
A Coroner's Jury has been empaneled
to investigate the murder when evi
dence is found.
STATE BANKS PROBLEM
ADMISSION TO FEDERAL RESERVE
Board Decldea to Postpoae Making
Final Regulations Until After
Conference Caa Be Held.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 24. Admission
of state banks and trust companies to
the Federal reserve system has proved
a difficult problem for the Federal Re
serve Board, which has about decided
not to make final regulations to govern
such admissions until it has an oppor
tunity to discuss the subject with rep
resentatives of such institutions.
Applications of more than 100 state
banks and trust companies among
them several large institutions al
ready are on file with the Board, and
others may follow the announcement
of a policy in regard to their entrance.
The meeting will be held in Washing
ton soon. ,
Difficulty has been encountered by
the Board in attempting to define how
far a state bank can go in loans on real
estate. It Is desired that the assets of
all member banks remain fairly liquid
but a too-strict regulation applicable
in all cases might Interfere with banks
which now have large amounts lent on
real property, but which have their
maturities so arranged that loans are
constantly falling due.
The Board has suggested to several
banks that it Is about time bank mem
bers of the Federal advisory council
were named, so that a meeting of tha
body can be held, here early next year.
RECOUNT HEARING TODAY
Case of George Thompson for Sher
iff to Be Argued at Vancouver.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Nov. 24
(Special.) The hearing in the case of
George Thompson, who is demanding a
recount of the ballots for the candl-
didates for Sheriff at the recent gen
eral election, will be heard before
Judge R. H. Back, of the Superior
Court of Clarke County, tomorrow
morning at 9 o'clock.
Hearings of arguments of E. S.
Biesecker, Republican candidate, who
won out In the official count by only
two votes, and for Mr. Thompson,
Democratic candidate, will be heard
and the motion for recount will be de
nied or granted.
Great Interest in the recount has
been created owing to the popularity
of . both candidates.
STORE'S EMPLOYES DANCE
Llco Club, of Upman- Wolfe, Has
Affair at Multnomah.
The Lico Club, composed of the Lip-
man, Wolfe & Co. employes, gave the
second dance since its organization last
night at the Multnomah Hotel and, like
the first, it was an immense success.
More than 200 couples enjoyed the
evening. The credit for the affair be
longs to the girl committees chosen by
each of the floors in the building.
The girls who had charge of last
night's dance were: Alias Grace Oberg,
Miss Helen Mclver, Miss Lewis, Miss
Tregenza, Miss M. Cartlin, Miss Pletten
berg, Miss Grace Hastorf, Miss Hilda
Sherman, Miss Beatrice Steele, Miss
Eddy and Miss Crodder.
Permission Said to Have Been Re
fused Luxembourg and Iimbourg
to Buy Food in Germany for
Use of Belgians.
LONDON, Nov. 24. The American i
commission for relief In Belgium, Is-1
sued today the following statement:
With regard to a statement pub
lished in America and credited to Gen
eral von Frankenburg, Governor of
Antwerp, to the effect that if America
had not been . so kind-hearted as to
send footstuffs to Belgium the Germans
themselves would have considered it
their duty to bring food from Germany,
we cannot conceive that the German
Governor of Antwerp ever authorized
such a statement and are Inclined to
believe that the report is unfounded.
The following cities through their
representatives have made repeated ap
peals to the German representatives in
Antwerp for food: Malines, Lierre,
Willebroeck, Boom, Duffel. Torhagen,
St. Nicolas. Coutich and Wahlen. They
Aatwerp Councillor Give Bond.
"Last Friday two town councillors of
Antwerp came to our headquarters in
Rotterdam and said that they had been
released by the German authorities
under bond of 5, 000,000 francs ($1,300,
000) to obtain help for the destitute
of Antwerp and on. their urgent rep
resentations we sent 640 tons of sup
plies to Antwerp.
."The provinces of Limbourg and
Luxembourg, adjoining the German
frontier, have made repeated appeals
to the Germans for the right to buy
food in Germany and import it into
Belgium and have been consistently
refused. On the minor question of salt
alone, of which there is an abundant
supply in Germany, the privilege of
importation was refused and we have
had to send salt from the British isles.
- "These are only a few of the In
stances which make it impossible for
us to believe that any such statement
as the one referred to was authorized
by a responsible German official.
German Aid Not Fortkcomlag.'
"The first and most natural inquiry
we made when we were asked to
undertake the work of relief was: 'Why
do the Germans not supply the civil
population with food?" artti It was not
until we were -absolutely satisfied
through American Minister Whitlock
and by much corroborative evidence as
to German refusals or inability to
supply specific requests for food that
we undertook the responsibility of ad
vising the American people that the
feeding of the Belgians was up to them.
"If the Germans are prepared to feed
the Belgiansv an early announcement
to that effect and an organization for
that purpose will be Immediately re
uired to save the lives of millions of
people." ; ' - -
As regards tne report that no one is
starving in Belgium, the, official state
ment of the Spanish and American Min-
isters at Brussels, the appeals of
Cardinal Mercier and the daily detailed
accounts from every source of wide
spread suffering prove that such a re
port is cruelly false, and that there
re considerably over a million and a
half people dependent on the soup
kitchens at the present moment Is in
itself sufficient evidence."
FLAGS TO MAKE SHIPS SAFE
Relief Vessels to Fly Special In
signia on Approaching Port.
NEW TORK, Nov. 24. The American
ommission for relief in Belgium re
ceived today from headquarters in Lon
don instructions concerning the flags
and Insignia which should be carried
by American relief ships to Insure their
safety and prompt docking in the Lng
lish and Dutch ports. Each vessel will
have, in addition to the National en
sign, a flag 12 feet square In white.
with red letters reading "Commission
Belgian Relief, Rotterdam." All ships
sent forward by the commission . will
also carry long banners with the same
legend, which they will string on the
sides of the vessels when approaching
The commission announced the fol
lowing prospective arrangements for
shipping foodstuffs to Rotterdam and
on to points in Belgium:
The steamer Orne sails Thursday
from Philadelphia, carrying a Christ
mas cargo collected In that city. The
steamer Batiscan,, with a capacity ol
6900 tons, due to arrive in Philadelphi
about November 25, has been chartered
by the commission for the transporta
tion of foodstuffn. The other ships un
der charter to the commission, with the
dates of arrival, are:
The steamer Ferrona, with a capac
ity of 6900 tons, due December 1 to 10
steamer Hannah, capacity 6900 tons.
due December 15; the Muskinonge, ca
pacity 670 i tons, due December 16, and
the John Hardle. capacity 6600 tons.
due December 15. In addition, the
steamship Northwestern Millers, with
capacity of 7000 tons, will sail from
Philadelphia about January 16 with a
cargo given by the flour men in the
On the first news of the famine in
Belgium the Chamber of Commerce of
San Francisco collected in one hour
1100.000 for the purchase of foodstuffs.
The people of other places in California
are trying to raise tne lund to zou,uuu
The commission was advised today
from headquarters in London that
three more ships of about 6000 ton
each will be available between Novem
ber 25 and December 20 if they are
It is expected that at least one Kan
sas cargo will be on its way to Bel
glum before Christmas.
Missing Merchant Found.
John H. Van Zandt, the Bellingbam,
Wash, merchant who disappeared last
Thursday with a large sum of money.
has been located in Seattle, according
to a telegram received last night by
Sheriff Word. - He was advisd by
friend in Bellingham that Mr. Van
Zandt is in Seattle, and has commu
nicated with his family in Bellingham,
No explanation of his disappearance
was contained in the telegram.
Peeksville. N. T.. has demolished all bill
boards and highway, advertising; signs.
NOW IS THE TIME TO MAKE
YOUR HOLIDAY SELECTIONS
UNBROKEN STOCKS PROMPT PERSONAL
SERVICE and EXTRA "S. & H." STAMPS
Read and Use This Coupon
It's Real Money to You -
I RING IT WITH YOU
This Counon is good for
10 Extra Stamps on first!
three floors with any J
purcnase oi i to ?3.
30 Extra Stamps on
purchases of $3 or more.
50 Extra Stamps with ;
cnase in our Art iioora of 5 or
over, including Pictures. Frames,
Framing, Cut Glass. Art Brass.
This Coupon good until Thurs
day, December 10. 1914.
WOODARD, CLARKE A CO,
Alder Street at West Park.
A EAL LEATHER STORE.
The finest display of foreign and domestic
handicraft. A multitude of useful articles
from which to make your selections. On
purchases of one dollar or over, we engrave
free in sold.
$1.50 Collar Boxes, new 6tock $1.1D
$5.00 Necktie Cases . . $3.00
$4.00 Necktie Cases... S2.50
$3.00 Handkerchief Cases S2.00
$4.00 Stationery Cases S3.50
$3,00135 Hand Bag $1.19
60c Watch Wristlets, small sizes.... 35
$4.00 Vanity Boxes S2.43
$8.00 Suit Case, genuine cowhide $3.93
$1.50 Umbrellas, rain and rust proof,
a new shipment just in $1.09
BULGARIA URGED TO AC
Parliament Members Seo Chance to
Get Foothold in Macedonia.
LONDON, Nov. 24. At Jie sitting: of
the Bulgarian Parliament today, says
a dispatch to the Central News Agency
from Sofia, the leaders or tne Agrarian,
National and Liberal parties delivered
speeches in which they called for th
formation of a genuine national mtn
The Deputies also urged the occupa
tion by Bulgaria of Macedonia, which.
it was argued, could he carried out i
agreement with th. triple entente
Austrian troops, the speakers said
were approaching the Bulgarian fron
tier, which it was feared they woul
cross with a view to co-operating with
Farmers in the Philippines raised 13.000,
OfH busnels or corn last year, value, fl.
All imported steel
in all sizes.
$1 to $6.75.
This has always
been a popular
seller. The beat
of tool 6teel.
$3.75 to $8.50.
In all sizes, styles and
75c to $20.00.
For men. Nothing
more useful; in differ
ent designs, sizes and
$1.25 to $9.00.
SOME BETTER PRICES TODAY.
SOcSwissco Hair Tonic 40
25cEnergine Cleaning Fluid '. 15
50c Saline Laxative 39
50c Glycothymaline 39
$1 Jayne's Tonic Vermifuge 4O0
$1 Eckman's Alterative , S5f
50c Formaldehyde .38J
25c Sea Salt 19
25c Denatured Alcohol. 20
25c Sweet Spirits Nitre 19
PARISIAN IVORY (Genuine Imported.)
A most complete showing. Every possible idea in attrac
tive and useful articles for the home. Combs, Brushes,
Frames, Puffs, Powder and Jewel Boxes, Mirrors,
Whisks, Perfume Sets, Toilet and Manicure Sets.
25c Red Blood Albumen Compound 20
25c Bay Rum 19
25c Holmes' Frostilla 14
$1.50 Oriental Cream , 9S
25c Woodbury's Facial Soap 15
50cPozzoni's Face Powder 26?
$1.50 Polish Mop, large size.
$1.00 Cedar Polish, quart size.
$2.50 Both Special, Two Days 1.48
Thanksgiving Table Decorations and Lunch Sets at
50c Extra Quality Stationery 33
Solid Bound Postal Albums Vi OFF
Great Variety of Xmas Cards Select Early.
TRIPLICATE MIRRORS in Ebony, Box
and Oriental Hardwoods with heavy
" bevel-plate mirrors.
30cHorehound Drops, pound 21
25c Peanut Brittle, pound 19?
Streck's Fresh Home-Roasted Salted Peanuts.
5$ Sack 40 Pound
"Wood-Lark" Building, Alder at West Park Street
TURKS MEET DEFEAT
Russians Advance Along
Whole Front- of Ezerum.
a committee of 50 to take charge of
PERSIAN VICTORY CLAIMED
3Iuch Artillery and Ammunition Is
Captured, Says Petrograd Bat
tle in Russian Armenia Con
tinues With Intensity.
PRTRdfiRAD. Nov. 24. The follow
ing announcement from the general
staff of the Russian headquarters in the
fn imiuitlft was made public tonight:
Tn tha region of the ToeoruK ttiver
mnsslan Armenia) the battle increaaea
In intensity yesterday.
Tn the direction or Krzerum we xnrew
i t. ti.. Tti.Va nn th whole of the
front and forced them hurriedly to
retreat. Our troops are still pushing
Caissons ana. an unmuumon
irai.airillB(tn.tn Alaahsrerd Val-
ley some engagements took place, with
results tavoraoie io us.
"In the Persian province of Azer
baijan the Turks were defeated In the
r t." h n ii n r Pans, and also in
the passes leading from Dilman in the
ments the Russian troops capturea
"There Is no cnange in me niiuauuH
in the other regions.
Th a T3iianinnn recentlv marching on
Ezerum delayed their advance because
of learning of overwhelming mrKisn
forces, according to an official an
nouncement given out at the time Dy
the war office in fetrograa.
Unidentified Schooner Ixst.
vtttcbv "Vf Knv. 24. An uniden
tified schooner went down in a squall
three miles northeast of the Isles of
Shoals today and all her crew are
LUUUftll. .v - -
was a small one of about 60 tons. She
had the appearance or a viioucesier
fish carrier and was bound west, ueav
ily loaded. '
Governor Proclaims "Charity Day.'
Tn-TT'irjrROM flTT. Mo.. Nov. 24.
A proclamation asking the people of
this stat to set asiae uecemner s as
"Charity day." for contributions to the
fnnrt for the nurchase of food and
clothing for the destitute in the Euro
npnn war. wan issued today bv Gov
ernor Major. The Governor appointed
Army Deserter Taken at Chehalis.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. Nov. 24. (Spe
cial.) Walter Martin, an Army de
serter, was arrested here last night and
was taken to the Vancouver barracks
today. Martin went to the Jail to ask
for a night's lodging. He acted sus
piciously when asked if he had ever
been in 4he Army. Martin denied it.
but the police looked up his record and
found he had enlisted at Houston, Tex..
February 7, 1914, and deserted on
Merchant Thrown by Auto.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Nov. 24.
(Special.) While driving his auto 30
miles an hour on his way to Eureka
Flat yesterday, H. B. Strong, a mer
chant, had a narrow escape. The
steering gear refused to work and the
machine went into the bank, turning
turtle. Mr. Strong was thrown out
and was slightly shaken up.
' In Winter Service
the tire problem takes on increased terrors ol
expense and added dangers of driving. These
factors, however, are not feared by users of
Only pneumatic tint holding certificate of mileage and eertnee test by 3nm
Automobile Club of America. Certified average, mileage 6760 milem
The heaviest tires per rated sizes manufactured, they
have the surplus strength and toughness to easily with
stand the greater severities of winter service.
And of equal importance is the positive non-skid effi
cacy ot the Vacuum Cups, which cannot and are
guaranteed not to slip on skiddy pavements.
PENNSYLVANIA RUBBER CO., Jeannette, Pa.
Offices in ell centtri
A. J. WINTERS CO.
67 Sixth. St. Portland, Or.