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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1915)
THE MORNING OKEGONIAN. WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1915.
South Wing Is Falling Back,
Says Vienna, Reporting Suc
cesses Elsewhere Also.
CZAR GAINS ON DNEISTER
Uolh Sides in Conflict in Kastcrn
"War Zone Declare Losbcs Suf
fered by Enemy Arc Heavy.
All Lose Prisoners.
LONDON. May 11. The following of
ficial communication was issued to
night: "In the last two days our troops
nave broken the Russian line near
Uebica. .compelling strong Russian
fortes which had fought south of the
Vistula to retreat quickly behind the
lower . Wisloka.
"This morning the retreat of the
hostile south wing in Russian Poland
was announced. The enemy evacuated
the strongly fortified Nida front,
whi.-h had become untenable.
"The successes of the Austriana at
Tarnow and liebiea exerted influence
on the Kussian Poland fighting:.
"In middle Galicia our fortes and
the German troops repelled the re
mainder of the Russian corps toward
the San sector and Dynow and Sanck.
Kusslan counter attacks with three di
visions from Sanck westward were re
pulsed with heavy losses to the enemy,
whom we pursued. The number of
prisoners and the quantity of booty
tr.ken by us increase daily.
RuKMlann Gain FootlDic.
"Strong enemy columns advancing
from the wooded mountains have been
repulsed near Baligrod. Our advance
troops have crossed . the San near
IJvornik. Considerable parts of the
Kusslan army fighting between the
liupkow and Uzsok passes also are
"In Southeast Galicia the Russians
In several sectors have begun an at
tack. An advance of strong forces
north of the Pruth toward Czernowitz
was repulsed to the frontier. We cap
tured 620 prisoners.
"North of Horrdinka hostile divisions
have succeeded in getting a footing
on the southern bank of the Dneister.
Here the fighting continues."
The German War Office report fol
lows: "The Russians attempted to arrest
the pursuit of our army under General
Mackenscn. on the Brzosko-Brzosowa
line, on the branch of the Strodnika
Brzesnaka. and at Kopozya, northeast
of Ebeea, and Szcrnzyn on the Vistula.
Their object failed completely. By night
the Russian lines were pierced in many
places, especially at Brzosko and be
tween Brozsko and Lutoza, after a des
perate attack by several Russian divi
sions from Sanok, in the direction of
Besko, had failed in the morning with
heavy losses for the enemy. The pur
Teuton Lom Heavy.
The official report from Petrograd
"In the region of Uzsok Pass, the
enemy made a fruitless attack Satur
day. Serried enemy columns attached
impetuously a position held by two of
our companies in a section of the
Javorina mountain chain, on the slopes
above Lomnitza. The enemy's losses
were so heavy heaps of bodies inter
fered with the Are from our trenches.
Our troops. In spite of the enemy's
machine gun flre, left their trenches
and swept the enemy from the whole
"The same day, after a desperate
light, the enemy forced a Russian de
tachment near the village of Zalevekl
to retire to the left bank of the
"Sunday night, our vanguards, having
crossed the Dniester, attacked the
enemy on the Chaboruki front to the
mouth of the Stry. We took 1300
prisoners, one gun and. many machine
Germans Beaten In Worth.
"After a series of successful advance
guard collisions our troops yesterday
approached Shavli, in the government
in Kovno, which was occupied by the
enemy, and a battle ensued. In the same
region our cavalry on a wide front is
pressing the enemy's cavalry to the
borders and has taken several pickets
"On the front between the Vistula
and the Carpathians the enemy con
tinues his attacks. On the evening of
the nth. in the principal sector of the
fighting in the region of Stryscheft, the
situation created was unfavorable for
us. Nevertheless, an impetuous attack
by our reserves on the sector of Besko
Jarzmoz against the enemy's right
wing, which was attempting to pierce
our front, stopped the German1 onset
and arrested at its outset the develop
ment of a success for the enemy, and
enabled our troops in the threatened
sector to fall back quietly on posi
tions assigned to them."
6RYGE SCORES GERMANY
LAW ABUSED MORE THAN FOR
CKNTliHIKS, IS VIEW.
Ex-Ambassador of Britain to America
Says . Idea That Nation Are Ter
rified Is One of Many Mistakes.
LONDON, May 11. "International
law has been within the last 10 months
more completely disregarded, cast
down and trampled under foot than I
think it ever was within the last four
or five centuries," said Viscount Bryce,
formerly British Ambassador at Wash
ington, on presiding at a lecture on in
ternational law here today.
"Apart from the cruelties to the in
nocent population of Belgium, which
has been subjected to worse treat
ment than that which befell combat
ants." he continued, "ships not engaged
in warlike operations have suddenly
been sunk and their crews drowned.
"The technical legal description of
pirates was that they were enemies
of the human race. They are every
body's enemy alike. They are wild
beasts on sea and a danger, not to one
particular nation, but to all mankind,
and neutrals will be just as much ulti
mately Involved as are the nations at
Viscount Bryce added that the Ger
man Idea that they terrify nations was
another of the numerous mistakes the
Germans had made.
FALLS SUIT IS HELD UP
Woman's Letter Delays Action to
Condemn Park Site.
Circuit Judge McGinn yesterday re
fused to set for hearing the condemna
tion suit brought on behalf of the City
of Portland to acquire Multnomah
jf'alla ail a, park. Receipt of a, letter
from Jennie M. Griswold, owner of tne
property, who is an inmate of a hospi
tal for the insane in Connecticut, was
given as the reason for Judge McGinn's
"Jennie Griswold must have her day
in court," said Judge McGinn.
The proceedings were brought by S.
Benson on behalf of the City of Port
land. Mr. Benson offered $5000 for the
property to be used as a park, along
the Columbia Highway. The case has
been decided, appealed and sent back
for re-trial. A motion to appoint a
guardian ad litem for Miss Griswold,
was denied by Judge McGinn.
"I would rather give the property to
the city than sell it for what Mr. Ben
son offers," says the letter.
Miss Griswold said she wants the
property to be a lasting monument to
her father, who homesteaded it, fought
for it, and lived in the spray of the
falls, so it indirectly had been respon
sible for his death.
Miss Griswold declares she is being
confined in the hospital "most unjust
ly," but expects to be at liberty soon.
and will come to Portland to contest
TRAINS RESUME TODAY
OPK.M.VG OF TRACKS AT DUKSMUIR
HlNDKItLD BY HAIJiS.
Service to Be Restored on O.-W. It. V
. Line I'.net of Portland After De-
lay Caused by Blast.
Train service on the O.-W. R. & N.
Company's main line east of Portland
will be restored today after an inter
ruption of 24 hours on account of thfi
rock slide at Mitchell's Point. Regu
lar traffic will be routed over the road
again. The track at Mitchell's Point
was covered with rock to a depth ot
20 feet when the contractors who
are building the Columbia River High
way discharged a heavy blast of dyna
mite intended to remove a large por
tion of the rock through which they
are driving a tunnel.
The blast was heavier than estimated
and a greater quantity of rock was
thrown down than intended. The situ
ation was so serious yesterday that J.
D. Farrell. president of the company.
and M. J. Buckley, general manager,
went to the scene to inspect the work
of reopening the track.
Meanwhile the O.-W. R. & N. Com
pany's through trains were routed over
the North Bank road to Celilo.
The situation was particularly an
noying to the railroad officials inas
much as all the Southern Pacific trains
between Portland and California were
being handled over the O.-W. It. & N.
Company's tracks, due to heavy wash
outs near Coram. Cal., 50 miles south
of Dunsniuir. The Southern Pacific
trains also were sent over the North
Bank tracks following the obstruc
tion on the O.-W. R. & N. tracks
Advices from Dunsmuir yesterday in
dicated that the tracks there will be
reopened late today or early tomorrow.
urther rains caused additional dam
age yesterday, but a large force of men
Is at work making repairs. It is ex
pected that trains leaving here this
afternoon, including the Shasta Limited.
can oe Bent over tne tsoutnern Pacific
tracks. The line doubtless will be re
opened by the time the Shasta reaches
HOOD RIVER GETS XO MAIL
Piles of Kock Still Cover O.-W. It. &
X. Track at Jlitchell's Point.
HOOD RIVER, Or., May 11. (Spe
cial.) Conditions similar to those dur.
ng heavy snow storms exist in Hood
River as a result of the O.-W. li. & N.
blockade at Michell's Point, where
debris still cover the track as a result
of the big blast Monday.
Little mail has been received since
yesterday morning. The Oregonians
delivered yesterday were the last daily
papers received nere. scores of citi
zens were at the station this afternoon
to meet a train that backed down to
Mitchell, where passengers, mail and
express were transferred from a train
just arrived from Portland. Although
tne papers for The Dalles and other
Eastern Oregon stations had been
transferred, no Hood River papers
were aboard nor could papers be ob
tained from the newsboys.
At the time the -blasts were set off
a crew of 0.-W. R. & N. men with k
steam crane were on hand to assist the
road construction crew in removing the
debris. It was thought the tracks could
be cleared in a few hours. However.
huge boulders were loosened and the
track was buried for nearly 400 feet
under 20 feet of heavy rock. It was
necessary to split the large stones with
blasts in order to remove them. The
cliff has been badly shattered and
small blasts have been discharged to
pring oown menacing boulders.
THEATER MEN IN GLUR
ATTACHES TO SUPPORT MR. BAKER
FOR CITY COMMISSIONER.
Members Seek Representation In forth
coming Campaign and Are to
Meet to Lay Plana.
That the several hundred theater at
taches of Portland may be represented
in the municipal political situation in
the present and future campaigns, the
Portland Theatrical Boosters' Club was
formed yesterday by individual mem
bers of the Theatrical Mechanical
Association. Inasmuch as the Theatri
cal Mechanical Association takes no
active voice in politics the individuals
temporarily organized for the purpose
of lending support to George L. Baker,
in his personally conducted campaign
A meeting will be held next Monday
night at 11:30 o'clock in the Baker
Theater, -when permanent officers will
be elected. The temporary officers
elected yesterday were: L. B. Christ,
chairman, and S. M. Williams, secre
tary, who with R. H. Clark, J. S.
Haughey and Fred Knott constitute
the arrangements committee for the
big meeting next Monday night. At
this midnight session men and women
affiliated with the theaters in any way
will be welcomed and a substantial
permanent organization wrought.
On Wednesday night. May 19. a
meeting of the local T. M. A. will be
held at their headquarters, 169 Park
street, which will be for regular mem
bers only. This meeting will not be
to take any political action, but to hear
Mr. Baker present his campaign argu
ments. Mr. Baker is managing his own
campaign and will appear personally
at ihe meeting.
BERLIN ENDS MEAT RULES
Action Proves No Danger of Starva
tion, Says Newspaper.
BERLIN, via Amsterdam and Lon
don. May 11. The Reichs Anzelger an
nounced today the withdrawal from
May 8 of the Federal Council's decree
of January ordering towns and rural
communities to provide for their re
spective populations' meat and tinned
goods, and to take steps to assure a
The Vossisthe Zeitung. says that the
withdrawal of this decree proves that
Great Britain's plan to starve Germany
is a failure,
A Genuine Suit Sacrifice
Women's and Misses' Fancy Suits
Offered at a Remarkable Price
This disposal of new Spring garrnents includes every fancy suit on the floor at
the three prices named. The reductions are genuinely made from normal prices.
Your Choice at the One Price
All $27.50 Fancy Suits
All $24.50 Fancy Suits
All $19.50 Fancy Suits
Gabardines, Serges, Tweeds, Poplins, Novelties s.
VliC J. lltC
Stroller Suits, $26.50
Regular $32.50 Suits in proper models
for outing and street wear; tweeds
and shepherd checks. Special, $26.50
" Sport Suits, $27.50
Made of golfine, in Belgian, putty and
white; unusually clever models. Reg
ularly priced $34.50; special, $27.50
$15 White Chinchilla Balmacaan Coats, $11.85
See Fourth-Street Window Display
H TP7T CTPT T 7 7jr MORRISON
JLJ-LUXN 0 1UUlli VJT AT FOURTH
Women's Shop, Entire Third Floor
OCCUR If LONDON
Mobs Wrecking Shops Dis
persed by Police and Troops.
Repetition Is Feared.
TEUTONS MAY BE INTERNED
British Cabinet to Consider Sug
gestions of Trade Exchanges and
Commons Members; Wofkmen
Draw Line on Alien Foes.
LONDON. May 11. The East End of
London tonight was the scene of
serious anti-German riots, arising from
indignation over the sinking' of the
Lusitania and the air raid on South
End early yesterday morning'.
Alob attacks on German shops oc
curred in the Poplar. Limehouse. Step
ney, Walthamstow, Bethnal Green and
Camdentown and other districts. Win
dows were smashed, shutters and doors
were torn down and premises wrecked,
and in some instances the inmates of
the houses were maltreated.
Large bodies of police were called
out to suppress the disturbances and
eventually order was restored, but
there is apprehension that the trouble
will be renewed tomorrow, as the feel
ing is rapidly rising- and is being fos
tered by the demands of the press and
many public men that drastice meas
ures be taken against alien enemy sub
jects. 64)00 In Queens Crescent Mob.
At Queens Crescent, Camdentown,
where an open-air recruiting meeting
was being held, the speakers advised
the crowd to refrain from attacks on
Germans. This advice was unheeded,
however, and as soon as the meeting
ended a crowd of about 5000 persons
made a move on all the German shops
in the neighborhood and pelted the
windows with brickbats.
The police were unable to control
the rioters, and a 6quad of territorials
wa3 brought to the scene and together
with the mounted police gradually re
stored order. This was not done, how
ever, until a number of bakeries and
other shops had been wrecked.
Workmen in the industrial district
are refusing to labor alongside men of
German birth, whether they are nat
uralized or not. In many towns the
premises occupied by Germans have
been stormed and damaged or destroyed
and even the exchanges in London and
provincial towns which hitherto had
permitted persons with German blood
in their veins to retain their member
ships are taking the drastic step ot
barring the doors to them, regardless
or all considerations.
Naturalised Germans to Intern.
There have been riots in Liverpool
Manchester, Salford and Birkenhead
In Liverpool the Germans have been
interned, and those who are natural
ized subjects of Great Britain have
been advised to go to interior towns or
seek internment. Many of them have
decided on the latter course.
A demand is being made by the news
papers that all the 25,000 Germans
still at large should be similarly treat
ed. Deputations from the Stock Ex
change, the Baltic Exchange, Lloyd3
and the Corn Exchange, after a meet
ing tonight on the steps of the Royal
Exchange, marched to the House of
Commons and presented a petition to
the Attorney-General which called at
tention to the grave danger that exists
by allowing alien enemies to remain at
large in the country.
Government Irgcd to Art.
A putlic meeting will be held at the
Mansion House on the subject of alien
enemies. It will be the forerunner of
meetings of protest which are to be
h-eld all over the country.
Before the adjournment of the House
of Commons Sir Henry Dalziel urged
the government to intern all alien ene
mies, while Lord Charles Beresford ex
pressed the view that unless some def
inite policy were adopted "there would
be serious doings in this country."
Andrew Bonar- Law, leader of the
opposition in the House, also spoke of
the seriousness of the situation. H. J.
Tennant, Under-Secretary for War, said
the matter would be considered by the
Cabinet tomorrow and a statement
made to the House of Commons Thursday.
would have set in and that long before
this all the states would have been
reunited under one government.
"The outcome of the present condi
tions may involve us in a career, with
which, looking to the life of our Na
tion, the possibilities of the Civil War.
in any event, were not comparable.
"It is not likely that Germany will
disavow . the purpose to destroy the
Lusitania with full knowledge of the
fact that this involved many American
"In view of the result and the -warn-Ing
given our Government to Germany,
some proper action must be taken or
the American Government will incur
the contempt of the world and the con
tempt of a vast number of itB people.
"What action should be taken should
not be declared in advance by those
who are not officially responsible to
the whole people for the grave results
that may follow. It would be unwise
to have the public mind committed to
particular lines of action before the
Administration shall declare its pur
pose. Our judgment and utterances as
to what course should be taken should
be held in tuspense so that the public,
without preconceived set views shall
be ready with an open mind to consider
the course the Administration may
"It is especially important that a
period of calmness should Intervene in
order that our action should not be
prompted by excitement and our judg
ment clouded by passion.
"In the present Inflamed and fe
rocious state of the German mind we
could easily et into war.
"I have great confidence in the Presi
dent and believe that ho not only will
sustain our National dignity but will
exhaust all peaceable means consistent
with out National dignity before com
mitting our country to war."
FISH LADDER IS BLAMED
COMMITTEE SAYS FISH KILLED IN
ORKGOX CITY THAP. '
SERIOUS CRISIS ASSERTED
Ex-Secretary Dickinson Pleads for
Calmness of Consideration.
CHICAGO, May 11. Jacob M. Dick
inson, Secretary of War under Presi
dent Taft, issued the following state
ment here today:
"I regard the possibilities of the de
struction of American lives on the
Lusitania as even more momentous to
the Nation than those Involved in our
Civil War. No question of maintaining
republican institutions was there in
volved . because, except as to the prin
ciple of secession, the constitutions of
the two governments were practically
the same. I have no doubt that if the
South, Jjad, succeeded, disintegration
Cnnndlan Expert to Be Invited to In
- spect Work and Itenort on the
- Changes Necessary.
OREGON CITY, Or., May 11. (Spe
cial.) The condition of the fish ladder
at the falls of the Willamette, which
is said to be causing the death of
hundreds of fish, formed the principal
topic at the meeting of the Live Wires
H. Leighton Kelly and C. G. Hunt
ley, members of the fisheries commit
tee, made a comprehensive report. In
which it was recommended that a f;sn
and game association be organized to
solve the various problems in connec
tion with the fishing industry here.
The report of the committee says:
"Inasmuch as the fish ladder at the
falls has been visited and in our opin
ion found to be too small, many of the
jumps too high, the resting pools too
few and shallow and that there are
several places where salmon can kill
themselves by either jumping out on
to the bare rocks or by getting into
pools where they are sure to injure
themselves in trying to get out, and
knowing the State Fish Commission Is
likely to try to argue our case out of
court by stating that the thousands of
salmon annually reaching the spawn
ing grounds of the upper river is suf
ficient proof that the ladders meet. ev
ery requirement, we recommend that
John P. Babcock, Commissioner of Fish
eries of Canada, a man with an inter
national reputation, be invited by the
Live Wires to inspect and pass his opin
ion on the adequacy of the ladder.
Your committee stands ready to prose
cute the case and the State Fish Board
can be invited to defend its ladder."
BED CHIEFS TO TESTIFY
FISHING RIGHTS NEAR THE DALLES
INVOLVED IN SUIT. -
Bearing; on Injunction Petition Against
Cannery Company to Be Held in
Federal Court Friday.
Four aged Indian chiefs of the Yaki
ma tribe will be witnesses at a hearing
before Federal Judge Wolverton at 10
o'clock Friday in which Frank A. Seu
fert, canneryman of The Dalles, is
cited to show cause why a temporary
injunction should not be issued re
straining him from fishing at Three
Tree point, site of an old Yakima In
dian village a few miles from The
Dalles. The suit was filed by Assistant
United States Attorney Rankin on order
of Attorney-General Gregory, in behalf
of Sam Williams, a Yakima Indian, who
claims fishing rights at this point under
the treaty of June 9, 1855, between the
Government and the Yakimas.
The chiefs are Wallulatum, 98 years
old. from the Warm Springs reserva
tion, who was a comparatively young
man when the treaty was made; George
Waters, Charles Dick and Louis Simp
son, all more than 60 years old.
They will testify of their own knowl
edge regarding the tribal custom by
which an Indian who selected a fishing
point on a stream retained the ex
clusive right to fish at that point until
he publicly gave the right to another
Indian or willed it to his descendants.
One section of the treaty with the
People Expect Much From
Vltn Mrtta LL-J frZr.vA
Simply because they are
made by the J. I. Case T. M.
Company, known for 72 years
as leaders in the manufac
ture of machinery, people
expect CASE Cars to be a
little better in every par
ticular. So we always have had to
live up to this standard. Our
customers say tneir ex
pectations are alwavs ex
ceeded that the CASE
Car surpasses their great
It is a sturdy car. It
stands up through thick
and thin. It is a thrifty
friend, costing little to
operate. But best of all,
it is built so well that the
records of its low upkeep
costs will surprise you.
At the price $1350, 5
per cent discount if cash
it's the cheapest car in the
Each car comes complete
with regular equipment of
Extra Tire and Tube on Rim
with Tire Cotter, Weed
JVon-Skid Tire Chain
and 8-Day Clock.
Why not ask us more
about the CASE? It
doesn't obligate you. And
we are so enthusiastic
that we always like to
talk about it and point
out its superiorities.
J. I. CASE T. M. COMPANY, Inc., Racine. Wis.
Branch House at 322 E. Clay St., Portland, Or.
Thm Namm Behind the Goods
TZiS esfs wm rti rr?i
til IS. 1 II m m Hi 113 m
United States granted the Indians the
right to fish at thoir "ueumI and accus
tomed places." The Government alleges
that Sam Williams obtained the rinht
to fish at this point under the tribal
customs, and charges that M". Soutert
and his employes forcibly expelled him
and took posseKKion for his company.
Gas-Poisoned British List Given.
LONDON. May 11. For the first time
since the war began the phrase "Ra
poisoned" appears in a casualty list
The phrase appears opposite the names
of ten officers and three men. .The
list, dated May 7, was issued tonight.
Jcffersou Appraiser Is Named.
HILLS BORO, Or., May 11. (Special.)
Assessor Max Crandall today received
notice of his appointment as one of the
three appraisers to make the valuation
of the new County of Jefferson and
the a ppraiscment of the property re
maining in Crook County from which
the new county was formed. The com
mission also will apportion the debt
which will accrue to the new common
wealth as its phare of Crook County's
Film Actress' Li To Vet In Balance.
The rri.sla In the condition of pretty
Helen Carruthers. the movinc-plcturn
actress who attempted suicide last week
by swallowing bl-i hloride of mercury,
has not yet been passed, and yesterday
she passed a somewhat bad day, ac
cording to the nurses in attendance.
Her temperature was high and her gen
eral condition was not regarded as fa
vorable, though the paralysis of in
ternal organs was somewhat relieved.
Certain knowledge of whether the Rirl
win live or die is expected In the next
24 hours. She Is at the Good Samaritan
MEXICANS KILL AMERICAN
Torture of Ranch Foreman Is lle
. ported to United States.
DOUGLAS Ariz., May 11. Frederick
Simpich, United States Consul at
Nogales. began investigation today of
a report that Clarence Fisher, foreman
of a ranch near Saric, Sonora, had been
tortued to death by raiders serving
under Governor Jose Maytorena.
Fisher was first arrested two months
ago, but was released. Subsequently
one of the raiders was killed, and
Fisher was accused of murder. Ten
days ago, it is alleged. Fisher was
hanged to a tree limb, being jerked up
and down until he pleaded to be shot.
Then he was killed with a bullet.
Hood's Sarmnpnrilla Cleanses the Blood,
SkJn Troubles Vanish.
Scrofula eruptions on the face and
body are both annoying and dis
figuring. Many a complexion would
be perfect if they were not present!
This disease shows itself in other
ways, as - bunches in the neck, in
flamed eyelids, sore ears, wasting of
the muscles, ' a form of dyspepsia,
and general debility.
Ask your druggist for Hood's Sar
saparllla. This great medicine com
pletely eradicates scrofula. It' puri
ties and enriches the blood, removes
humors, and builds up the whole
system. It has stood the test of
40 years, and has received thousands of
testimonials of the entire satisfaction
it has given.
Scrofula is either Inherited or ac
quired. Better be sure you are quite
free from it. Get Hood's SarsaDa-
rilia and. begin taking it, today, Adr,
the Benefit of
aod the Stat
Our good money is to be expended in the surfacing of seventy
miles of highway.
We Want the Best What Pavement Qualifies
Should we not consider the experience of the progressive com
munities not only of the United States but of the world.
The quantity of Wood Block Pavement used is increasing
vastly year. by year. WHY? BECAUSE OF ITS GREAT
DURABILITY, REASONABLE COST, LOW -MAINTENANCE,
NEATNESS, FREEDOM FROM DUST, EASY RIDING AND
EASE OF REPAIR. FINALLY, BECAUSE IT IS THE BEST
INVESTMENT IN THE END.
More than V., million square yards of WOOD BLOCK PAVE
MENT WAS LAlD IN THE U. S. IN 1914.
LESS THAN 1 PER CENT OF THIS AMOUNT WAS USED
ON THE PACIFIC COAST.
Isn't It Time to Develop Oregon Products?
IF, IN ADDITION TO GETTING THE BEST IN THE
WORLD, OREGON'S GREATEST INDUSTRY CAN BE
ASSISTED, IS IT NOT WORTH WHILE? OREGON'S CITI
ZENS can help themselves and a great industry, which needs
i elp, by indorsing Wood Block Pavement.
West Coast Lumber Manufacturers' Association