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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1915)
tiie morning onEnoxTAy, atedxesday, marcii 10; iois.
EXCITED BY Fill
Many Years of Waiting Seem
to Have Given Different
Meaning to Glory.
LIFE LONG AND USEFUL
time Given. Between Terrific Bat
lies, to Artist Who, Wishes to
Paint Portrait Criticisms
Terse but Sound.
BT JAMES O'DOXNELI. BENNETT.
nett. l-ublirhed by arrangement with tna
GENERAL HEADQUARTERS OF THE
KASTERX GERMAN ARMY. Feb. 8.
One sunny morning: in January General
von Hindenburg rode down from the
castle to the studio of Karl Zlegler to
see tome of the young professor's por
traits of eminent men and women or
Polish-Germany provincial governors,
merchants, lawyers and actresses.
The studio is on the top floor of the
Emperor Frederick museum, only one
square from the house in which the
tild marshal was born. It happened
that on this morning; easels occupying
tiie center of the room held life-size
portraits in oil of Von Waldo, an ex
Governor of the province of Posen; of
the new archbishop of Posen. Likowskl,
and of a rich Jew of Posen who re
cently dealt handsomely by the govern
ment In the matter of large army con
tracts for overcoats, refusing, indeed,
to make a figure that would give him
any profit on the goods.
Divergent Tpe Are Shown.
More divergent types than the lithe,
courtly Von Waldo, the comfortable
looking ecclesiastic, and the rubicund
Jew it wnuld have been difficult to as
semble, aud the faces, which gazed at
tiie observer with that astonishing In-t.-nttiers
and vivacity, instantly arrested
the field marshal's attention. For many
i-econds he stood before them ill silence,
answering the six eyes in the pictures
tvith his own searching glances. He
relished the pictures and his lips shaped
one of his grim, veiled smiles as he
said: 'Ton deal In contrasts, Herr
Nothing in the studio escaped Mm.
but his comments, uttered with great
deliberation, nevertheless were terse,
and the painter said they Invariably
were good, sound criticism. Several un
finished studies of himself lay about
th- room. One which Professor Zlegler
had thought not good he had placed in
a corner on an easel which was more
than half concealed by a picture that
stood on another ease!. The General
commented favorably on some of the
sketches which were in conspicuous
Own Portrait Unapproved.
"But that." heSail. "Is not good." and
the Tannenberg eye searched out the
corner where the discarded sketch
ctood. None in the room except the
painter and the soldier had noticed that
there was a sketch of Hindenberg in
A woman who is a good critic of pic
tures us well as of human nature, and
who had heard the general talk on more
than one occasion, said: "All his com
ments are candid aud simple, but much
more acute than the comments of most
of the people who try to speak the lan
guage of the studio when they look at
pictures. Every word he speaks stands
for something I don't know how you
say it in English. Would it be like this
every word of his is a monument?"
1 thought It would be difficult to im
prove on that and so I said that decid
edly it would Jae that way In English.
"But. after all." she continued, "I
think that sometimes it is as much his
eyes as his words that hold you. I have
studied him in several moods and some
times the eyes for many minutes were
like the eyes of an old person thinking
of tilings far away so far away. And
then suddenly they would flash fire and
the glance would seem to go through
I thought of what Carlyle said of the
great Frederick when he described the
brow "by no moans of Olympian
height" and the head that had "super
lative gray eyes In it," and I asked her
whether she did not think the phrase
fitted the Hindenberg eyes.
"Yes. that is it." she said "superla
tive gray eyes."
Karl Ziegler is obsessed by hia work
on the General's portrait, and, eating
and some say sleeping he is thinking
about it- At dinner he is abstracted and
eats without seeing his food. Suddenly
he, jumps up from the table, strikes an
attitude before his wife, and saya "I
think 1 paint him so hands thrust Into
coat pockets, feet so. head a little this
way. What think you?"
After lively discussion the painter re
sumes an impersonal attack upon the
food, but the table talk, save when it
bears' upon the portrait, is to him as
He took up with the Field Marshal
the question of the pose with hands
thrust into coat pockets, and the Field
Marshal liked the Idea. "But." said the
painter, "should the whole hands be in
the pockets or should the thumbs be
showing no, I don't think the thumbs
Thumbs Go Innlde, Too.
The General nodded gravely.
"Yes." he said, "we better put the
thumbs Inside, too. I think If you leave
tliem outside maybe' they look Ilka sau
sages." So that matter was settled.
An officer who is as solicitous for
Jlindenburs's fame as a son coulo be
for his father's said
"I'erhaps you think it strange for the
Field Marshal to be sitting for his por
trait in these troubled times. But you
must understand that It rests him and
takes his mind off the campaign. Arid
so we encourage him to do it. It is one
of the few ways we can lessen the
strain of his responsibilities."
Once persuaded to grant the sittings,
the General entered into them with
Kiisto. Each one is supposed to last
half an hour. At the end of 15 or 20
minutes the subject is likely to stride
across the room, peer around at the
picture, utter a contented monosyllable,
and so back for another quarter of an
On the day of the visit to the studio
the pointer said to him as he was de
parting: "I thank you heartily, excel
lent for taking the time to come and
see my work."
But the old man would not have it
"Nay." he said, "it is I who have to
thank you. It was kind of you to give
me the time." and with a ceremonious
bow he stalked down the stairs and
through the white marble galleries
which no longer house works of art.
but pyramids of tinned food as high as
a man's head, which have been stored
there as a precautionary measure for
the population of Posen.
His little speech of thanks to the
painter Is entirely characteristic of the
ileep simplicity and forthright kindli
ness of the man.
Never wasting words, he is doubly
sparing of them when he is intent upon
the movements of his troops. "Don't
go near my uncle when he la fighting."
said a nephew of Von Hindenburg to
me months ago. "for then he is what
do you call it in English Oh. grumpy.
Yes, grumpy as the devil then. Any
other time he Is fine."
And it is because he is at heart so
kindlv that they have to protect iim
from himself at the castle. He would
find it hard to say no to the troops of
interviewers, painters and photogra
phers who descend on Posen every
irrok from Rerlin. Breslau. Dresden,
Hunzt? and Koonicsberg. That duty
intrusted to Captain Franz, the coldest
and mast silent of men, who decidedly
pn invt Knvinsr nn
Except for the highest officers of his
staff and the persons who lift their
hnt to him he nasses out of the
i-nuiio train for a walk, the Field Mar
shal sees almost nobody. An officer
who served under his eye during the
week of Tannenberg said he was confi
dent that throughout that week Von
Hindenburg did not speak at length
with more than two. or, at most, three
Head Not Turned by Fame.
I do not think that the fame that has
come to him so late in life much excites
him. There were too many years of
waiting before his great hour struck
to have that fame mean what it once
might have meant, though probably It
has not a lesser but a different mean
ing than it would have had in earlier
When the Emperor uttered the words,
"I must have Von Hindenberg," the
General had been three years on the
retired list. His Winters were spent
at a pension in Hanover and his Sum
mers on his farm in .cast nuoaiu.
Everybody supposed, and It may be pre
sumed that he supposed., for he used
to say say, "Ach. the old must make
way for the young," when he had a
touch of lumbago, that his life work
It has been a useful, hard-working
life, utterly and methodically devoted
to the perfecting of such parts of tne
German military system as had been
intrusted to him. He was respectea,
but he was not popular in a showy way,
especially in court circles.
"He never knew how to bow, as
runs a German saying, now mucn
quoted in relation to him, and some
say that, when tne i,mperor was a
much younger man, the General, wno
is ten years his senior, was curt and
independent with him. In any case,
he was believed not to be in the Em
peror's good books.
I believe he is a great General, a
man of 'profound genius." said the cautious-speaking
soldier and publicist.
Count York von Wartenberg, as we
rode over the Russian frontier and Into
territory that Hindenberg had swept
clear of Russians.
The men of that family know a great
soldier when they see one, for military
glory is their inheritance. It was the
great-grandfather of the present Count
1 ork who. at Wartenberg. on the Elbe,
Just 100 years ago. showed Napoleon's
Generals some phases of warfare that
were a source of bitter amazement to
them. In memory of that victory the
family added the word "Wartenberg"
to his name.
The rain that froze as it fell lashed
our faces, the car plunged through the
ruts, and the sad Russian landscape
The Count drew his furs closer
around him, insisted that he was com
fortable, and. not speaking to me any
more, but seemingly lost in his mem
ories, continued to muse aloud.
"A man of profound genius," I heard
him saying again, "but very simple. He
likes his grog, does the old man did
like It from his youth. Used to drink
his grog with an egg in it."
RAILROADS SEEK i
PROFIT FROM WAR
Trunk Lines Chairman Says
Decision Was Made Be
fore Conflict Began.
RATES DECLARED UNJUST
HOURS ON EH LONG
FIGURES SHOW S7.7 PER CEINT OF
MEN WORK 10 HOl'RS OR MORE.
Statistician Telia Investigators In West
ern Wase Cose Pay la Not Up to
Masons or Plumbers.
CHICAGO. March 9. An exhibit pur
porting to show the hours which loco
motive firemen and engineers work was
Introduced before the board of arbitra
tion In the Western railroad wage case
here today by W. J. Lauck. a
It indicated that 12.3 per cent of' the
men work less than ten hours. S7.7
per cent more than ten hours and 34.7
per cent 12 hours or more a day.
James M. pheean. attorney for the
railroads, adduced that the percentages
were calculated from compensated
time, as shown in an exhibit by the
railroads, and that therefore men who
by the speed of their trains had been
paid for 12 hours, while they actually
worked, for instance, ten hours, would
appear as having actually been on duty
12 hours. It developed that about 70
per cent of the compensated time, how
ever, was actually worked out. An
other exhibit gave the average earn
ings of engineers as 1143.17 a month.
Mr. Lauck showed what theee en
gineers would have earned had they
worked an equal number of hours as
brick masons, plasterers or plumbers.
They would have earned more, but it
was pointed out that the engineer has
the advantage of continuity of employment.
STREET CALLED WILSON
L,OUVAI!f SENDS THAXKS IN WASH
INGTON DAY RESOLUTION.
Aldermen of Belgian City Decide to
Perpetuate Gratitude by Using
LONDON. March 9. The decision of
the municipal authorities of Louvain.
Belgium, to give American names to
certain streets in the city, is set forth
in a formal resolution of thanks which
was adopted on Washington's birthday
by the Burgomaster and Aldermen of
Louvain and sent to the American Com
misison for Relief in Belgium. The
"The cradle of a university of five
centuries' standing and today herself
partly in ruins, the City of Louvain can
not fail to associate witn tne memory
of Washington one of the greatest cap
tains. The name of the learned pro
fessor whose admirable precepts and
high political attainments, as also his
firmness of character and dignity of life,
all contributed to carry him successive
ly to the presidency of Princeton Uni
versity, the Governorship of New Jer
sey, and. finally, the Presidency of the
"In order to perpetuate to future gen
erations remembrances of these senti
ments and our ardent gratitude, the
Burgomaster and Aldermen have de
cided this day that in the new parts of
the city, as they rise out of the ruins,
three streets or squares shall receive
the illustrious names of President Wil
son, Washington and American Nation."
Tlieft From l'atber Alleged.
PENDLETON. Or., March 9. (Spe
cial.) Hugh McCool. 22 years old and
the son of a prominent Walla Walla
farmer, was arested at Hermlston yes
terday, charged with the theft of three
horses from his father. The arrest
was made by Sheriff T. D. Taylor, of
this county, and Sheriff Lee Barnes, of
Walla Walla. Young McCool was
headed westward with the horses when
Practice of Charging According to
Value of Fluctuating Commodity
Regarded as Impossible.
Old Fights Echoed.
CHICAGO, March 9. When the 41
Western railroads, now seeking ad
vances In freight rates, arranged their
schedules it was not their purpose to
profit merely because higher prices
were paid for grain on account of the
European war, according to testimony
given at the Interstate commerce Com
mission's hearing of the railroad's pe
E. B. Boyd, chairman of the Western
trunk line committee, testified the
proposed higher rates were decided on
by the railroads four months before
the war began. Grain shipped between
certain points is among the commodi
ties upon which higher rates are sought,
w which the roads hope to increase
their revenues, it is said. J10.000.000 a
year, or an advance of IVi per cent of
last year's freight revenue.
Rates Lower Than In 1905.
"The railroads never, considered the
war," he said. "All we figures on was
that the rates should be reasonable.
They are not reasonable now. It would
be Impossible to run railroads on that
basis higher rates when wheat is up
and lower rates when it is down.
"The advances asked for would leave
the rates lower than those prevailing
in 1905. The proposed rates are lower
than those prevailing to the Northwest,
although the latter are based on an
unduly low scale, through the effect of
the unreasonably low-distance tariff in
Minnesota, which is lower than any
thing west of the Illinois-Indiana state
line. They are lower also than the!
rates into territory east of Chicago,
already pronounced reasonable by the
Commerce Commission itself."
Local Rates Affect Outcome.
Grain, Mr. Boyd said, was not on an
equitable plane, compared with other
commodities. State control of rates
largely had affected rate schedules
throughout the country and had thrown
out of joint adjustments which would
otherwise be properly related rates, he
said. State rates in Western territory,
upon which numbers of interstate rates
are built, he continued, are held down
lower than the distance rates In Illi
nois and the territory east of Chicago,
although the latter have been approved
by the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion. "The present low and Inadequate
rates are the result of the old rate
wars which the railroads fought before
the Interstate Commerce Commission
was created," said Mr. Boyd. "Back In
1901 the roade. under the old compe
titive system, reduced their rates to a
profitless basis. Under regulation
competition in rates was put out of
business. Old and low schedules were
enforced, so that railroads are working
under rates that fail to yield an ade
quate return on the greater service re
quired by modern conditions."
SINGERS ESCHEW TRAVEL
Italians in America Fear War, Ger
mans Cannot Reach Home.
NEW YORK, March 9. For the first
time in the history of grand opera in
this country, many of the principals
and of the chorus of the Metropolitan
Opera Company expect to spend the
Summer In the United States this year
instead of sailing home in May with
their earnings. The reason for this is
It was said at the opera-house that
Italy's entry into the war was suffi
ciently probable to induce the majority
of the Italian singers to abandon any
plans for going abroad.-- The Germans
have no means of going home.
BUTTER MAKING IMPROVES
Co-operative Creameries Said to Be
Cause of Progress in Marketing.
MASON CITT. Ia., March 9. The co
operative creameries of the country are
largely responsible for the progress of
the present day in marketing of dairy
products, according to E. J. Holmers,
of Braham, Minn., before the National
Creamery Butter Makers' Association,
here this afternoon.
The butter maker has become a pro
fessional man, and the science has Im
proved to such an extent in the United
States, he said, that this country is on
a par with the best butter-making
countries of the world.
STUDENTS ARE-TO ENLIST
University of Toronto to Close Early
to Permit Enrollment.
SAN FRANCISCO. . March 9. War
spirit is running high among the' stu
dents of the. University of Toronto,
Canada, according to a letter received
here today from Professor George Ty
ler Northup, which says:
"We are quite in the thick of war
here and may close several weeks early
to permit our students to enlist in the
third contingent. Eighteen hundred of
them are drilling every day."
BREAD LIGHT IS CHARGE
Plea That High Price or Flour Ia
Cause of Short Weight Unavailing.
t, a -KT pplVPIfifft Xfarch 9 Thrift
bakers were found guilty today in Po
lice Court of selling short-weight
loaves of bread. Two were fined $20
u .1 iIia tlilrri rnnvlntfd nrevioiistlv
ltl l. II AIIU - -
on a similar charge, was remanded for
The bakers offered as a defense that
.i 1. 1 ... n.lM nf flour mnriA nftrpssarv
tuts lllu - -
a reduction in the standard weight of
12 ounces lor o-ceni loaves oi ureau.
Aberdeen Has 21-Year-OId Pythian.
. . i ." t ) t t.- I.' XT Wnah - HTnrrh 1 f Knp-
cial.) James M. Gillies, a drug clerk,
Wishkah Lodge. No. 44. Knights of
Pvthias of this citv believes it has the
VOUngeSl t'Jiniail uiiimicu mm
, i "ilH nr will t ale a h 1 a IMnri
tne oruei. 1 ' " 1 "...
degree and be a full-fledged Pythian
Friday night when he will be only
eight days over his majority. Gillies
took his tirst ana bccwuu uckicco mai
Friday night at which time he was
only 21 years and one day old.
Mail and Telephone Orders Filled by Expert Shoppers
Pacific Phone Marshall 5000
Home Phone A 6691
$1.00 and 85c New Union
For Women Spring and Summer Weight
Of fine lisle thread, in band and plain top style, trimmed at the
knee with fine lace. Small, medium and extra size. Firs Floor
TODAY WE INTRODUCE TO PORTLAND THE
At the Remarkable Price of $1.00
These waists represent the skill the thought the ingenuity of a blouse manufacturer who has put his entire
. energies into creating a line of blouses to sell at one price ONE DOLLAR.
These waists are reproduced from highest-priced models in the most fashionable materials and are worth more.
both from the standpoint of style and tailoring, than is usually found in waists selling at $2.00.
To feature the VERIBEST WAISTS, the maker confines his output to one merchant in each city.
On Wednesday they have their first showing in Portland. New Spring styles in voiles and organdies in allover
embroidered, plaited and tucked rnodels. Many trimmed with lace insertions some with the two-in-one collars,
which are edged with lace or hemstitched. Ask to see these "Veribest" waists. Third Floor
What Five Cents Will
Buy in This Great
Sc English Pin Sheets, as
sorted sizes, 2 for. . .5c
10c Fish-eye pearl buttons,
all sizes, dozen ... .5c
5c English Wire Hair Pins,
assorted sizes, 3 for 5c
5c Safety Pins, 3 cards 5c
10c Cabinets of Hair Pins
10c Inside Beltings, yd. 5c
Sc Dress Braids, 2 yds. 5c
5c Neckbands, 2 for. . .5c
5c Dress Bindings, 2 yards
10c Collar Stays, card. .5c
5c Glove Darners, 2 for 5c
10c Sapho Elastic, yd., 5c
5c Revol Dress Fasteners
special, 3 dozen for 5c
5c Wire Coat Hangers, 2
5c Atlas Hooks and Eyes,
special, 2 cards for. .5c
5c Heart Eyes, 2 for 5c
10c Shell Hair Pins, as
sorted sizes, for ... ,5c
5c Kid Curlers, 2 pkgs. 5c
5c Corset Laces, 2 for . . 5c
5c Asbestos Stove Mats,
special, 2 for 5c
5c C. B. Mending Cotton,
sale, 2 for 5c
15c Trimming and Coat
Buttons, sale, card. .5c
5c 60-inch Tape Measures,
sale, 2 for .5c
10c German Silver Thim
5c Needles, all makes,
sale, 2 papers for. . ,5c
5c Mourning Pins, 2 boxes
8c Violet Pins, card. . .5c
This Sale of Suits at $27.50 Is of Paramount Importance
To the Woman Desirous of Securing an Entirely New
Spring Model at an Economical Price
Regularly These Suits Would Sell at $37.50
Nowhere else can you find garments to compare with these suits excepting
at much more than the regular price, for in these suits the standard of elegance
and refinement is carefully maintained.
Three extremely new Spring models
of Poplins, Gabardine and Checks
The jackets are all lined with a fine quality peau de cygne silk and cut in
the jaunty 25-inch lengths, featuring the new semi-Norfolk and plaited styles.
Two models have straps and belts, and trimmed with buttons and silk facings:
the other model is plaited and trimmed with drop ornaments
fashioned in the latest flare style.
The skirts ar
$15.00 Fiber Silk Sweaters, Special $9.85
Handsome sweaters of high luster fiber silk in azure blue. Palm
Beach sand, Oregon green, rose and canary. Made in a most
becoming V-neck style, two side pockets and with an extra sash
to match with fringed ends. Third Floor
Today We Offer a Manufacturer's Samples of
Unmatchable $2.00 and $2.50 Lace Curtains
At $1.35 Pair
In this sale we have planned for a record-breaking occasion,
as it embraces some of the best lace curtains we have ever sold
as low as $1.35 the pair. ,
There are exactly 500 pairs in the lot. all of double-thread
Nottingham lace, having plain or figured centers with pretty
fancy borders: In white, ecru or Arabian color. 40 to 50
inches wide and 2Vz yards long.
$1.50 Emerich Feather Pillows $1.19 Each
Full 3V2-pound pillows, filled with a good quality selected
feathers and covered with an excellent grade of A. C. A. tick
ing, of the well-known Emerich standard quality.
$45.00 Wool Wilton Rugs $32.85
Wool Wilton rugs of superior quality, in a large variety of
patterns in both small and allover designs and medallion effects.
Rugs that are suitable for living-room, dining-room and libra
ries. Fifth Floor
The Last Shipment
to Arrive of These
New Spring Model
that so many women have
been waiting for. which we in
troduce at the lowest special price
ever made by the Modart Corset
For Reg. $3.50 Model
A special price which posi
tively will not be repeated again
this season for this newest front
lace Spring model.
Two Important Offerings in Women's Dresses
First Sale of These
Newest Silk Poplin Dresses
Featuring the Eton Effects
At least $10.00 would be the price of these dresses elsewhere. Even
then they could not have the smart, new style of these models, for they
have just arrived from New York by express. Made in several styles,
showing the very new Eton effect and full, flaring skirts, messaline gir
dles and trimming of braid and gold-thread embroidery, bhown m
all new Spring colors.
New Gingham House Dresses
Regular 85c Qualities
Lowest Price Ever Named
Two attractive styles of checked or striped gingham, in
lavender, black and white, light blue and gray. Made with
V-neck or turn-down collar, elbow set-in sleeves, plain skirts,
piped waistline, trimmed with contrasting colors.
Of excellent quality gingham, sizes 36 to 44. n:tMfmrnt
U A SclonfTr.
H t-i rri I
.. -J 1 l- vw. nun I tAi l Ire
ukili, From the Maunfacturers.
to Buy the Most Famous Trunk in the World
At Lowest Sale Prices
Innovation Wardrobe Trunks are the lightest and most sim
plified wardrobe trunks made. They cannot be excelled for
strength and are equally adapted for both men and women.
They are excess baggage proof.
17 Wardrobe $25.00 Trunks, 3 sizes, special, $19.95
14 Wardrobe $40.00 Trunks, 2 sizes, special, $33.35
14 Wardrobe $50.00 Trunks, 2 sizes, special, $38.85
25 Wardrobe $38.00 Steamer Trunks, special, $26.95
6 Innovation $40.00 Steamer 7 runks, special, flSt.VS
4 Innovation $42.00 Steamer Trunks, special, $31.95
' ' ; ; 1
BLOODY PRINTS TRACED
BRIDGEPOIIT WOMAN IS DEFIKITE-
Tracks From Body of Waldo K- Ballon
to Apartments Were Made by Mrs.
Ancle. Says Prosecutor.
BRIDGEPORT.. Conn.. March 9. The
definite charge was made by the state
today in mo .wo. v.
Ancle for manslaughter In connection
.... 1 1 T 1 1 , , i thai
with the deatn or waiuu
. . i..' . .-! t found in her
tne oiouuy i,jvik"""-' . - .
--h n land nca leadine to
them in the Rippowan building in Stam
ford were made ny ner.
Evidence to support iiiib ciuu"
. k.. ,v.a toatimnnv of Dr.
was put in " .
Charlton Wallace, of New lork. a spe
cialist. WnO tOia Ol CAniimmuui.i. n ...wu
he had made of footprints in the Angle
rooms and later of Mrs. Angle's feet.
His testimony was unchanged in
Dr. riruce or weaver, bit
tnld of tests which he had made with
samples of stains taken from the Angle
rooms and the hallways. The witness
said he had examined about 30 samples,
and in a majority of them found crys
tals, indicating the presence of blood.
In 13 specimens, however, he found no
crystals. He was asked if they were of
human blood. The test did not show
that he said. It merely showed the
presence of blood.
PATENT OFFICE BILL LOST
Mystery Surrounds Disappearance
Arter Passing Both Houses.
WASHINGTON, March 9. In the rush
of legislation through Congress in the
closing hours of the session last week
a bill which had passed both houses
providing for reorganization of the
Patent Office mysteriously disappeared.
The measure, of considerable Impor
tance to the Patent Office, was lost
after it had passed the Senate, and
never went through final stages of en
rollment Senate officials say- the bill probably
was turned over to a page to take to
fhe Secretary's office and was lost in
transit. It had been pending in the
Senate since last September, when it
passed the House, and provided for an
increased staff of examiners and other
changes in the office.
Beating-JTp Price Is Ixw.
BAKER, Or., March 9. (Special.)
That George Curtis and Prank Hard
man, of Burnt River, paid James Os-
horne 1160 and a pair of rhnps to brat
him up was tho assertion of O. W. Von
Wendt. of that country, who has fllM
complaint with District Attorney God
win. Von Wendt says Osborne tilt hint
without warning, then clutched Ms
throat and after bearlnic him to tha
ground set his heel upon Von Wendt'
The mndy Mil if tne American rlrl I"
$l(M.0O0,CM0. $10,000,000 more than th coal
nf the Nntlm' pwlnt ttri vwrni.h.
Store for Rent!
Store 25x75, centrally .located, fireproof buildin?,
water, heat and light included in rental. If you want
to change locations and secure a first-class store in
the best retail center, this is your opportunity.
L 569, Oregonian.