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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1915)
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10, 1915.
1 FRENCH Hi FOE'S
i POSITION STRONG
: Armored Shelters Supplied
I With Revolving Guns En
. countered in Attack.
FLOODS DEEP IN ALSACE
liurr Part of AJtklrch Is Under
"VV liter Troops Turn to Work of
Sunvirlnr Inhabitants Snow
Is Piled High in Vosgcs.
' PARIS. March 9. Sipns of strenuou
; nativity on the battle line in Belgium
I and France were noted today, accord
" Jng to official and semi-official re
t orts. Tne Paris War Office tells o
" ris-htina- in the Champagne region
- iMjt these yeem to have consisted maln-
Jy of the repulse of Uerman counter
T .-a tack?. A few minor sains are re-
J According to a dispatch received here
from Berne. Switzerland, flood condf-
lions in Alsace are steadily becoming
' worse, and serioua damage already has
- t.cn caused. Communication Deiweeu
Altkirch and Muelhausen has been in-
- I Th lower nart of Altkirch
i ..nHr tnirr as is the Villaee of
; lllpfurt and many other places in the
I -valley Troops have pone to the as
- nf the inhabitants, whose
T scroti- menaced bv the hieh water.
In the upper ranges of the Vosyes
I Mountains the enow is still from 6ix
; to 10 feet deep and military operations
l are virtually at a standstill.
Calm la Chai"nis"e Aw-rted.
: Tb official report issued tonight
- 'd: c..
I "In Belgium to the east of &tecn
rl.nnl. -A rAntllftAd ATI attack.
t "North or Arraa at Notre Dame do
i l.rctte the fichting went on all day
' -without any change in the respective
j'O.-ottons cf the adversaries.
- "In Champagne hot fighting took
;, place which turned in our favor. Be
' iirn Zouain and Perthes, in the wood
: where we gained a footing three days
i men. we repulsed two counter-attacks
und mnl .some progress. We also made
. fresh progress in the woods east of the
hnv nlx.c.i in the immediate neighbor
T liood of Perthes. To the north of the
i tame village the enemy attacked and
"On the ridge northeast of Mesnil our
gain of yesterday, which was of 450
r metres (more than 1300 feet) has been
inrrManl bv 200 meters. We carnea
- :rma.n redoubt and took a revolving
- gun and three machine guns and made
- some prisoners.
i Enemy Strongly Sheltered.
"The enemv's organization. which
- -&uu of an earnestly strong character,
included armored shelters supplied
- with revolving guns and deep eubter-
- ranean chambers.
"Kinallv to the north of Mesnil. we
carvtured a few metres of trenches,
which we took Sunday and lost again
i -In the Areonno. between Four de
Tarls and Bolante. we delivered an at
I tsi k which made us masters of the
' first German line over a length of 200
- metres (about 600 feet).'
The official report issued earlier in
. the day said:
"The only events reported to this of-
". flee since the Issuance of the last com-
munlcation was -a violent bombardment
by the enemy last night from the re
; t--ion to the cast of Steenstraete (which
j is south of Dixmude). followed by an
i unsuccessful attempt to attack, with
several attacks by the enemy at Reich
- jtckcrkopf, all of which were easily re
Urrman Losses neflared Heavy.
; The war office today issued a semi
; cfficial note in addition to the usual
; official communication saying that
-idonce of prisoners indicates that
; Cerman losses in dead and wounded
" have been exceedingly heavy. The
; Matement is made that one active reg
iment (3000 men) lost 700 in an at
tack on February 16. while a regiment
" of chasseurs had all its officers killed
; or wounded on January 8.
The stretcher bearers of a field am
" bulance have said that every night for
; three weeks they brought in from 360
to 400 seriously wounded Germans.
J UKXCIl IXSF. TWO TRENCHES
' Germans Take e50 Prisoners and
" Guns in Hills of Iorctte.
UKRl.IN'. via London. March 9. The
- general staff of the German army to-
tiny gave out 'a report on the progress
- t-t the war as follows:
; "In the hills of L,orette. our troops
- have captured two more trenches from
' the French. They took prisoner six
officers and 250 men and became pos
sessed of two machine guns and two
- small cannon.
"In tlie Champagne district, the fight
' ins at Souain ha not yet come to an
. end. Northeast of Le Mesnil the enemy,
" who had prepared to make an advance,
.; w as impeded by our artillery.
"In the Vosges. the mist and snow
''. render fighting difficult. The engage
inents west of Munster and north of
; KRITISH REPORT A D VANTAGES
Situation at lYont. However, Is Cn-
. chansred. Says sir, John.
j LONDON. March 9. One of the semi-
weekly reports from the headquarters
". in the field of the British Commander.
I fir John French, issued today by the
official information bureau, says the
situation on that part of the. front held
'." by the British forces is unchanged. In
certain sections advantages have been
. gained. The report says:
i "The situation on our front is un
" changed. The mastery over the enemy's
snipers, reported in tho previous eom
Tuunication as having been acquired in
the neighborhood of I -a Bassee. has
been maintained and similar conditions
have been produced in other portions
of our front, notably in the region of
"This result is primarily due to local
Individual Initiative and has been ma
terially assisted by successful mining
operations. On the night of March 5-6
a mine was exploded under a German
trench southeast of Ypres. Several of
the enemy were killed. The mine crater
waa occupied temporarily by our troops,
and the enemy trench on either side
waa rendered useless. On several
; sectors of our front the enemy's artil-
lery has been more active than usual,
but the effect has been slight."
I levied the extraordinary assessment
on the merchants, g-ankers. business
and profesional men in general in an
effort to alleviate the poverty stricken
conditions of the poor, the foreigners
en paired In business here, througn tn
Minister of France, petitioned the firs
chief at Vera Cruz to be exempted
from its provisions. Mr. Carranza
granted their request and since the
these foreistn merchants have been
very favorably disposed to our cause
Tax la Paid By Many.
"Many of the business men. banker
and merchants gladly paid the tax im
oosfil and others stated their willing
ness to comply with it if additional
time were eiven them. They are now
dailv endeavoring to meet its require
"It is utterly false that I have pre
vented food at any time from enterin
Mexico Citv or at any time took sup
tlies from the city to furnish them to
"Owing to the depredations of the
Zapatas. the water supply has been
short, but every effort has been made
to romedv this condition. Flour, coal
and other commodities that must nec
Mwarlh- he Imported at all times h;
not been abundant, but vegetables and
small trucking that Mexico ;ny ai an
tlmeR obtains from the Indians, who
cultivate small patches in the suburbs
of tho city, have been as pientuui as
the times justify.
TIME DGCLABF.D RIPK FOR CCL.TI
VATIOS OF BUSINESS.
Chief of Federal Bureau Say Nations
la Ssuth Arc Rapidly Ap
proach Normal State.
DETROIT, March 9. Trade condi
tions In most of the countries of South
and Central America are rapidly re
covering- from the collapse which fol
lowed the outbreak of the Kuropean
war. according to K. B. Pratt, chief
of the Federal bureau of foreign and
domestic commerce, who addressed the
Detroit Board of Commerce tonight on
the outlook for the foreign trade of
the I'nited States.
Now is the time. Mr. Pratt said, for
manufacturers to sent a selesman or a
business diplomat into South America
to study the needs of the country and
lay the foundations for future bus
Explaining the difference between
actual and fictitious trads balances. Mr.
Pratt said the steady pouring of food
and sunDlies from the United states
nto Europe now was building up an
actual ra.h balance in favor of Amer-
ca at the rate of millions a month.
The countries to tho South of us at
the outbreak of the war." he continued.
were in much the position of a manu
facturer who has manufactured his
annual output and then finds that his
market has collapsed and that his
orders are cancelled.
"Conditions are changing. The coun
tries which were most closely related
o ourselves. Colombia, Venzuela. Ecu
ador and the countries of Central
America, are recovering and are fairly
prosperous. Argentine and Uruguay
are fast approaching normal, uouvia
and Peru have just started on the up
grade. Brazil and Cbtle alone of the
countries of latin-America (except
Mexico) have been uable to begin their
SEATS IN CARS ASSURED
Chioaco Ordinance Would Prevent
Mraphanfrinjr on Electrics.
CHICAGO, March 9. All passengers
on the Chicago surface iines will be en
titled to seats except during the rush
hours, according to a city ordinance
which passed the Council and went to
Mayor Harrison for approval today.
By its terms the aggregate number
of seats passing a given point in any
5-minute period must not be less than
the number of passengers. The ordi
nance is said to be acceptable to the
street railway companies.
GOETHALS TO GO IN YEAR
Canal Zone Governor Says He Has
Asked to Be Relieved.
PANAMA. March 9. Major-Oeneral
Goethals, Governor of the Panama
Canal Zone, In a speech at the an-
ual banquet of the Society of the
Chagres. announced his probable re
tirement as Governor within a year.
He said he had requested that he be
relieved in favor of a younger man
and that the request undoubtedly would
Victory Near Augustowo En
dangers Kaiser's Neimen
Vistula Lines, Says Enemy.
DEFEAT DENIED BY BERLIN
More Than 5004) Troops in Czar's
North Poland Hanks Are De
clared to Have Been Taken.
Attstrlans Continue Attacks.
TWO WARSHIPS ON WAY
Continued From First Paare.)
perfidious efforts of the reactionaries
to disseminate false information In the
l.'nited States in regard to conditions
in Mexico City for the purpose of dis
crediting the constitutionalist au thori
tes. "The resident foreigners are abso
lutely in no dancer wfcalsoevei' When
GOULDS LOSING CONTROL
fCnntinwd Krnm l-lrt Pricv
souri Pacific man. who met Miss Helen
Gould. .lay Gould's daughter, a few
years ago when she was touring the
system, and married her, in 1913. was
re-elected to both directorates today.
As to the finances of the system
and its components, it was admitted
the new management must meet a
$25,000,000 note issue of the Missouri
Pacific which matures June 1, 1915,
and thii. it was said, would be taken
care of. New York advices were that
the retirement of the Gould interests
waa anticipated in the stock market
by an early advance in Gould ehares,
followed later in the day by a subsid
ence of about a poinL
Wall-Stret Aid Kxpected,
Wall-street reports were that bank
ing interests which opposed the Gould
control for years would draw in their
horns. These reports recalled to some
the hopeful view of President Bush
when he succeeded Jeffery in tho West
that he could get plenty of money
for maintenance and extensions of the
Western Pacific in California, and his
later candid statement that he could
. I ijUKUux, Marcn s. nereai w
iCC Germans in the region of Augustowa.
North Poland, which has threatened
further communication between tho
lines between the Niemen and Vistula,
and the capture of part of a supply col
umn . from tne retreating enemy after
desperate fighting, were reported to
night from Petrograd. Tho dispatch
adds that the Austrians are continuing
their furious attacks in the Carpathi
ans, witn heavy losses in ineir ranns.
On the other hand, Berlin reports say
the Russians have been repulsed in
North Poland, losing 3000 prisoners
near Przasnysz. SU0 near Lomza and
1750 in tho Jtawa region.
OKHOvtrts Forts Hold Germans.
The following Petrograd official
communication was received tonight:
On the whole front between the Nie
men and the Vistula the fighting yes
terday was of an extremely desperato
character. Our cavalry captured part
of a supply column which was falling
back on the village of Seiny.
"In the region of Augustowa a battle
has begun two versts (about a mile
nd a half) from tne station ot Au
"The artillery of ossowetz is suc
cessfully engaging the enemy s siege
An attack by the Germans on the
Kolno and Lomza roads was repulsed.
To the south of Khorjele the enemy
is bringing great forces into tne rignt
ing line. The Germans who took the
offensive south of Drobin were re
pulsed with heavy losses.
Austrian Continue Attacks.
On the left bank of the Vistula, in
the Pilica region, the action is alter-
nativolv offensive and defensive. We
have captured prisoners and machine
In the Carpathians, in tne region oi
Ealigrod. the Austrians continue their
offensive notwithstanding their crush
ing losses. Near the village of Studento
thn enemv succeeded in capturing the
advanced trenches of two of our battal-
ons. In the Uzsok-Munkaies region
the enemy's offensive was barren oi
After a desneratc battle tne enemy
on the 7th captured the greater part of
Hill 993, near Kojiouvka, but yesterday
morning our counter-attack was
crowned with success and the enemy
was dislodged from all the trenches he
To the northeast or Kiausse we iook
prisoners of the remnants of an Aus
trian column which our flank had enveloped."
The German communication says:
"East and south of Augustowa, Rus
ian attacks have failed with heavy
losses to the enemy. At a point to tne
northeast of Lomza. the enemy left 800
prisoners in our hands, after an unsuc
cessful attempt. To the northwest or
Ostrolanko a battle has developed.
which is still going on.
"In engagements to the west and
northwest of Przasnysz, which ended
favorably to us, we took 3000 prisoners.
"Russian attacks to the nortn oi
Rawa and to the northwest of Nowemi-
asto have proved ineffective. Seventeen
undred and fifty Russians were taaen
prisoner In these engagements.
The Austrian war unice issueo. me
On the north of the Vistula a nveiy
rtillerv duel continued yesterday.
South of Lopuszno (in the Kielce re
gion) Russian attacks were easily re-
ulsed. In the region oi ijoriice an
attack which we carried through re-
ulted in the capture or additional
risoners. The positions won nave
been maintained despite several at-
empts of the enemy to regain them.
Russian Attacks I nlnterrupted.
Uninterrupted attacks are being
made by tho enemy on the Carpathian
front sometimes with strong and
sometimes with inferior forces. Yes
terday violent Russian attacks at sev
cral points which reached our entan
glements were beaten back with heavy
enemy losses. In these battles more
than 600 men remained in our hands as
prisoners. Unfavorable weather con
ditinns again are prevailing in the Car
"In continuous contact with the
enemy, our troops often are engaged
day and night, several times having
been obliged in the great cold and the
deep snow to carry out attacking
movements or stand on the defensive,
generally against superior enemy
Will Begin Tomorrow
"Rule G," the sensation for which
thousands of Portland people are
eagerly waiting, will begin at the Peo
ples Theater, West Park and Alder, at
11 :30 A. M. tomorrow morning. It will
run till 11:30 P. M. Saturday night.
Nearly every railroad man in Port
land will see it, for there are 500 real
railroad men in the cast and not a
single movie actor.
There is a head-on collision.
A wild engine demolishes a farmer's
wagon. . . .
A mob in the West Oakland yards of
the Southern Pacific.
Real train scenes on the Espee.
Booze did it.
Portland's greatest feature.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
LAST TIME TODAY.
"A Gentleman of Leisure
1 1 :30 P.
The Story of a Society
Man Who Turned
Crook- A Delightful
ALIENS A R E WARNED
Japan to Expel Germans and
Austrians at First Break.
RETALIATION PLAN DENIED
Raphael, who is known as an anarchist
The case was so strong against M.
Provost that he has been taken into
custody, together with a man named
Lorulot. who has been active In Paris
anarchist circles. Various women ap
pear to have acted a-s agents of the
conspirators who circulated this literature.
Treatment of Japanese in Germany
Mentioned, but Cabinet Says
Decision Not Prompted by
SUBMARINES SINK THREE
(-nntinuAt From First Pacf.
vessels of more than 300 tons which
arrived at British ports or departed
from them. January 1 to March 3, wfc.s
the record achievement of German sub
marines, according to figures issued by
Vessels of all nationalities were
taken into account, excluding, how
ever, those used by the Admiralty for
naval and military purposes. Twenty
nine members of the crews of the
steamers torpedoed lost their lives.
The total number of vessels which
arrived at British ports during this
period was 4619. while the number
which departed was 4115.
Marriage Promise Alleged Forced.
Tom Sorenson, held on a statutory
charge on the complaint of Miss Mar
garet Rouan, who charges him with at
tacking her last Saturday night in her
room in a rooming-house, was bound
over to the grand Jury yesterday. His
bond was fixed at $1500. The complain
ant alleged that Sorenson forced his
way Into her room and beat her. finally
on pain of personal injury forcing- a
promise of marriage from bar.
GERMANY EXPRESSES RECnET TO
AMBASSADOR VAI DYKE.
Suppression of Diplomat"" Mail Declared
Due Misunderstanding of
THE HAGUE, via London, March 9.
The German Foreign Office has sent,
through James W. Gerard, the Ameri
can Ambassador to Germany, an ex
pression of regret and an explanation
to Henry Van Dyke, American Minister
to Holland and Luxemburg.
The trouble is attributed in the ex
planation to a misunderstanding on the
part of the military commandant at
Treves, and it is said that orders have
been issued to prevent such an inci
dent from occurring again.
A dispatch from The Hague February
11 said Dr. Van Dyke had appealed to
the Government at Washington to pro
test to Germany against interference
with his duties as Minister to the
Grand Duchy of Luxemburg. The Ger
man military commanders at Treves,
he said, had refused to allow his letters
to pass because they were sealed with
the seal of the American Legation.
The Minister added that for several
days he had been trying, through the
mediation of the German Minister at
The Hague, to obtain an explanation
from Berlin of the invasion of his
diplomatio privileges, but that no
answer had been received from the Ger
man capital. The day following the
receipt of Dr. Van Dyke's protest. Sec
retary Bryan announced that represen
tations had been made to Germany.
Cnres Grip Prevents Grip.
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE remove th
eauie. There is only one "BROMO QUININE."
Look for sujaaturt vt S, W, GROVE, 25c,
TOKIO. Japan, Feb. 15.-r-(Correspond-
ence of the Associated rrew.J-o"
treatment and surveillance oi
and Austrian subjects residing --h
has been decided upon oy me Jat,u
Announcement is made that, although
since the outbreak or the war with Ger
many, Germans and Austrians have had
every freedom o residence, travel and
occupation, recently various complaints
have been made that there is some
abuse of these privileges even to the
extent of endangering the peace and
order of Japan. The Cabinet, therefore
decided that in case violations of the
regulations occur in the future the of
fending foreigners will be
the country. It has been further de
cided that subjects of these countries
who wish to enter japai. ."" - '
mitted to do so only after obUln Inj a
permit from the Japanese authorities.
An official statement outlining these
points concludes as follows:
"There have been reported to the
Foreign Office many cases of inhumane
treatment of the Japanese in Germany
as if they were considered prisoners.
They even have been compelled to work
like ordinary prisoners. There are still
some Japanese left in Germany whose
whereabouts are not known as yet. and
there Is ,no means of learning what is
happening to them.
...T.V.. j.i.mn arrived at by the Can
ine! has not been made in a spirit of
revenge. While conditions in Germany
are such, it Is too much to allow Ger
mans and Austrians here to live in such
a way as to disturb the peace and order
of the country."
There are 123 Germans and 29 Aus
trians in Toklo.
FRENCH ARREST ANARCHIST
Wealthy Landowner Charged AVitU
Circulating Unpatriotic Pamphlets
PRIS. March 9. Inquiries by the
police of Paris into the distribution of
anti-patriotic pamphlets in the capital,
it is affirmed by me nam .c--j
rf Imnlleate a well-known land pro-
prie'tor named Provost, residing
A SPRING T
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Pleasant and Effective.
the Spring your blood is impure
weak, eruptions appear on your
face and body, you lack vuaiiiy,
strength and animation, your appe
tite is poor and you feel all tired out.
iiAt Hood's Sarsaparilla from any
druggist. It combines Just the roots.
barks, nerDs nu
that you need.
It purines and strengthens tne
blood makes tne ricn rea diooq
you must have to feel well, look well,
eat and sleep well. This is. confirmed
by thousands of letters from people in
ail parts of the country.
Hood's Sarsaparilla is ine dcm
Spring medicine, but is noi simpiy a
Sprjng medicine it is an au-ine-year-
round blood puriner ana iaii
member it. has stood the test of 40
years. Be sure to get Hood's, andg-et
BROADWAY A.U WASHINGTON
Starting Today, Four Days Only
Absolutely the funniest Keystone
comedy ever shown! With Billy
Murray, famous Murray & Mack
star, as the funmaker you know
what that means! '
An Extra Special 2-Act Comedy
'The Truth of Fiction
A fiction story taken from life;
a woman author .seek.- local color
for a novel, and her book re
unites two lovers --act drama.
'A Case of Poison'
Ever grow tired of yourself and
wonder what's the use? Well,
you'll certainly enjoy this
sprightly 2-aot comedy-drama
based on that theme.
lOc-11 A.M.toll P.M.-10c
una Jaiac " i F.i'
Cigarettes fifteen years ago
are smokers of
Make f the m$ht OTariisk
Lismoek 2 Va in. Huron 2V in.
Modish, mannish, good-looking
S3 for 25c
(Mm, FSJLBOSI CO., Inc. Baton
Beautiful Elaine and intelligent, resourceful
Craig Kennedy, even as they are played by those
perfect technicians of the drama Pearl White and
Arnold Daly can be often dull and flat on the
screen. It all depends on the theater to which you
go. The following theaters show Elaine, brilliant,
bright, full of color, with every detail of the finest
parts brought out just right.
392 Burnside Street, Portland, Or.
Read the episode in The Sunday Oregonian and see
the pictures at your favorite place.
A -'. ..' N ' i .
Portraying the Famous Scientific Detective
Exploits of El
At the Following Theaters
CIRCLE THEATER Every Wednesday
Nob Hill Theater Every Mon. and Tues
Woodlawn Theater Every Sun. and Mon
Union-Ave. Theater Every Tuesday
Alhambra Theater .Every Wed. and Thurs. . .
Powell Valley Theater. .Every Sunday
Isis (Sellwood) Theater. Every Friday Mar. 12
Hawthorne Theater Every Wed. and Thurs. . .
Laurel Theater Every Tri. and Sat.
Isis (Lents) Theater Every Sunday
Elite (Rose City Park). Every Mon. and Tues
Princess (Arleta) . . ... . .Every Wed. and Thurs. . .
Scenic (Montavilla) Every Sunday
Burnside Theater Every Thursday
Victoria Theater Every Friday
Home Theater Every Sunday
Grant Every Wednesday
Derby (Kenton) Every Wed. and Thurs... .Apr. 21
Broadway Theater Every Sun. and Mon
Cineoffraph Theater Every Saturday Mar. 27
Sunnyside Theater Every Mon. and Tues
American Theater (Union ....
Ave. and Shaver) Every Thursday Mar. 11
Empire Theater Every Wed. and Thurs Mar. 31
Acme Theater Every Mon. and Tues
Gay Theater.., Every Monday Mar. 15
Ideal Theater Every Sunday Mar. 14
Forest Grove, Or
Grants Pass, Or
Star .Every Wed. and Thurs. .
. Jewel Every Wed. and Thurs. .
, .Star .Every FrL and Sat
.Majestic Every Friday
, .Bijou Every Tues. and Wed . ,
nresham. Or'. Opera House. .Every Saturday
Camas, Wn .Grand Every Fri. and Sat
Prineville, Or. . . .
McMinnville. Or. .
Oregon City.Or. . .
Klamath Falls. Or
. . Rainbow. .
. .Rainbow. .
. . Dream . . .
Lebanon. Or Kuhn.
Every Saturday .
.Every Fri. and Sat
Every Mon, and Tues. .
.Every Wed. and Thura. .
Every FrL and Sat
Every Tues Mar. IS.
p.njMn Or .Oroheum Every Thurs. and Fri. . .Mar. 18
Vancouver, Wn Talace Every Mon. and Tues. . .
. . Every r ru ana bii .
. .Every Wed. and Thurs. .
. .Every Friday
. .Every Tues. and Wed ... .
. .Every Friday
. .Every Tues. and Wed . . .
. .Every Fri. and Sat Mar. 12.
. Columbia Every Friday
Critic Every Tuesday .
Walla Walla. Wn Arcade
Baker, Or Empire...
Ontario, Or Dreamland
Centralia, Wn Grand
Woodbum, Or Bungalow.
Salem. Or Bligh
Hillsboro, Or Grand
St. Helens, Or
St. Johns, Or Columbia Every A ed. and Thurs. .
..Star every vtea. ana t nurs. ..nar. it.
. . lyric Every Wed. and Thurs. .Mar. 24.
. star Every Sunday Mar. 28.
. .Palace .Every Wednesday .Apr. 21.
. . Baker Every Mon. and Tues. . .
, . .Gem Every Mon. and Tues. . .Mar. 22.
. . Rex Every Saturday
Carlton, Or Opera House. .Every Wed. and Thurs. .
Ilwaco, Wash Bell Theater. . Every Saturday Apr. 3.
Ashland. Or Star Theater. .Every Mon. and Tues. . .Mar. 29.
Amity, Or Palace TheaterEvery Wednesday Apr. 21.
Dayton, Wash Dreamland. . . .Every Monday .Mar. 15.
Bend, Ore Dream Every Thursday A pr. 8.
Linnton, Or. . .
Amity, Or. . . .
Newbcrg, Or. .
Marshfield, Or Grand. .
Bandon, Or Grand. .
Coquille, Or Grand. .
North Bend, Or Joy
Myrtle Point, Or Unique. .
f Week of March 3