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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORXING OREGOXUN, TUESDAY, JULY IP, 1917.
BE COUNTED UPON
Major-General Hugh L. Scott
Is Eye Witness of Battle
on Roumanian Front.
SLAVS FIGHT WITH SPIRIT
Accuracy of Russian Fire and Ef
fective Concealment of Bat
teries Most Noticeable to
PETROGRAD, July 8. (Delayed.)
"The Russian army la going to fight.
The spirit among the troops everywhere
Is excellent. The advance so brilliantly
begun has every chance for successful
continuation." This was the reassur
ing comment on the Russian military
situation made bv Major-General Hugh
L. Scott, Chief of the General Staff of
the United States Army, on his return
tonight from a 10 days' tour along the
southwestern front into Roumanla,
General Scott described In detail and
with the greatest enthusiasm the Rus
sian advance of June 30. which he per
sonally observed at close range from
a point near Brzezany.
"Few observers." said General Scott,
'have had such opportunity of viewing
the active operations of an European
army since the war began. When we
arrived at Tarnopol the Russian artil
lery preparation had' been In progress
nearly 48 hours, but we were in time
to watch the brilliant climax.
Tremendous Bombardment Seen
"We Journeyed from Tarnopol to the
firing line in automobiles and. were
immediately escorted to the trenches.
A tremendous bombardment was in
progress and the Austrian lines were
being battered by a continuous torrent
of shells. The point that struck me
most forcibly was the accuracy of the
Russian fire and the effective conceal
ment of their batteries. The Austrian
artillery was good but noticeably
"The precision and exquisite work
ing of the Russian machinery was a
marvel to me. Every man was in his
place, and there was not the slightest
sign of insubordination or reluctanoe
among the men. Each officer and sol
dier eagerly and unhesitatingly did
what he was told. The spirit of the
men themselves was in favor of an
Many Austrian Surrender.
"We spent the night at the head'
quarters of the Sixth Corps of the
Eleventh Army, but early in the morn'
ing of the next day we returned to the
trenches. Clambering out of the
trenches into a wheat field on the sum
mit of a ridge overlooking the Austrian
positions, we watched the end of the
"The artillery preparations ceased
suddenly, the ordr to advance was
given and the whole Russian line swept
. forward in perfect unison. I was some
what dismayed when, in a short time,
I saw thousands of men pouring back
again. But I soon discovered that
these men were Austrian prisoners,
who came -unnlng with all speed into
the Russian lines, apparently with
single thought that of surrendering
as quickly as possible.
"The Russian casualties were com
paratively slight, as It was possible
to Judge by the small number of am
bulance wagons which the Russians
Russians Will Go On Ft shtlnaj.
General Scott said that the spirit and
: discipline of the Russian troops dur
ing this engagement was merely i
sample of that which he found at other
points on the front. The spldiers were
ready to advance whenever called
upon and the morale of the army in
general was Infinitely better than he
had been led to believe In Petrograd.
"We can count on these people to
go on fighting." the General said in
After a stop at Czemowlti, the cap
ltal of Bukowina, the Scott party went
direct to Jassy. the seat of the Rou
manian erovernment, where a lunch
eon was given in their honor by the
King and Queen of Roumanla. who ex
pressed pleasure over America's en
- trance into the war. The King told
the General that Roumanla would de
rive fresh courage from an ally who
had the reputation of finishing what
It undertook. The party was received
formally by members of the Roumanian
government and General Scott delivered
an address before tne Roumanian rr
Except for a few informal confer
ences with the members of the Rus
sian government, the work here of the
Root commission virtually has been
Cincinnati Explosions Kill Five.
CINCINNATI. July 9. Five men are
known to be dead, a number injured
and others believed missing in th
ruins of a building at 135 East Third
street, following two explosions late to
day In the plant of the interstate oan
"THERE LIES OUR GOAL."
tlfclfl AAAA-0tWAmAAA. :.. Ait IBIIIIiliilf a
- it.., s ..ft .. K. - .v:r: . .
TO ARRIVE TODAY
'THE STORE THAT UNDERSELLS BECAUSE IT SELLS FOR CASH"
Extensive Arrangements Are!
Made for Reception of
Visitors in Portland.
HIGHWAY TRIP IS BOOKED
Photo copyright by Underwood.
KEVO ALBERT ON DUTY.
This is the latest photograph of the King of Belgium to arrive in this
country. It shows him attentively listening to tne tsritisn onicer wno is
pointing out to him the strategical features on the battlefield on which
they stand. rne picture was iBKen a uruiis mo ccisiau xiub " -
to the British front in France, tsince tne time 01 nis last inspection 01 mo
linen the British have made tremendous strides toward their eventual goau
He was able to walk over many miles of ground which during bis previous
visit was German ground.
. W. W. ARE CHASED
Rocks Hurled at Pickets, but
Revolvers Stop Miners.
TROUBLE THOUGHT ENDED
weeks ago. reopened today. The mine
was said to be working at nearly half
Its normal rate.
t.f: a nvTT.T .v., Colo.. July S. Decision
to call a strike next Saturday of the
metal miners employed in the Lead
vllle district was reached late tonight
by the local executive board of the
International Union of Mine. Kill and
It had been originally planned to
call the strike tomorrow, but the date
was set back on the receipt of word
that Federal mediators for this district
had been appointed.
GERMANY IS ON BRINK
(Continued From First Pare.)
BRING US YOUR
CHERRIES ! !
Highest prices paid
for Royal Anne, Bing
and Lambert Cher
ries. Can also use
other varieties fruits,
berries and vege
tables. Cannery and preserv
ing plant located
East 1st and Yamhill
Kingman Authorities Believe They
Have Control of Situation and
That Quiet Is Restored De
nial of German. Help Made.
GLOBE, Aria, July O James Chap
man, local leader ox tne lnausinai
Workers of the World, announced to
nlgrht. that he had received a telea-ram
from the Pacific Coast aaylna- all the
marine transport workers on the Pa
cific Coast were ready to go out on
strike to aid the metal miners win their
KINGMAN, Ariz.. July 9. County au
thorities expressed the belief tonight
that the strike situation in Mohave
County had passed the critical stage.
Sheriff J. N. Cohenour said he believed
the 60 deputies distributed among the
various camps would be able to pre
vent a renewal of the alleged attempt
to cause a strike of the thousand or
more miners employed in the county,
which was said to have resulted in the
trouble last Saturday at Golconda,
which culminated in the closing down
of the Union Basin mine and the de
parture from the camp of 15 men said
to be Industrial Workers of the World
The men were sought on warrants
charging unlawful assemblage and at
tempts to Interfere with mining opera
tions, but up to night none ox the 15
had been apprehended.
Mine to Remain Closed.
The Union Basin mine, ordered shut
down by the management following
walkout of pumpmen Saturday night
because they did not want to be called
"scabs." will remain closed until the
strikers' places are filled and probably
until the present strike troubles are
over, it was announced.
Miners at Chloride, Ariz., it waa an
nounced today, agreed at a meeting
held last night to reject strike pro
posals of the I. W. W. and officials here
of the International Union of Mine,
Mill and Smelter Workers asserted to
day the union members would, ignore
the strike movement.
I. W. W. Reported Chased Out.
Reports that citizens and miners at
Chloride and Oatman, Ariz., had es
corted I. W. W. organizers from the
camps were received here through un
official sources, regarded as reliable,
but had not been confirmed officially.
JEROME, Ariz, July 9. Miners com
ing off shift late today at the United
Verde mine pursued a number of pick
ets of the Metal Mine Workers Indus
trial Union of the L W. W but were
stopped by officers with drawn revol
vers before any serious trouble oc
The miners said they were being
called "scabs" by the pickets, who have
of neutrality and as an act of hostility
AMSTERDAM, July 9. The German
Imperial Chancellor, Dr. von Bethmann
Hollweg. had another conference with
Emperor William today.
The main committee of the Reichstag
today continued its confidential discus
slon of Internal and external political
affairs. Dr. von Bethmann-Hollweg,
the Imperial Chancellor, the Secretaries
of State and many members of the
Bundesrath attended the meeting.
Austrian Cabinet Reslsna,
All the speakers, according to the re-
port received here, expressed regret
that a Dortion of the press had not re
spected the secrecy of the meetings,
but had published erroneous reports
The Imperial Chancellor made
The Austrian Cabinet, the Lokal An
zeiger, of Berlin, says it learns, has
decided to resign. A new ministry. It
adds, already is in course oi lorma
The present Austrian Cabinet, under
the Premiership of Dr. von Seydler. has
been in office only two weeks. It sue-
ceeded the Cabinet of Count Clam
Martinic, which had a stormy career of
Oa. T A r.- ... t In order to assist In making the Summer Half Holiday
OpgClUl nnOUTlCCTflCTlli universal, we have decided to join with the Meat Cut
ters' and Retail Grocers' Associations and close our store on Wednesdays at 1 P. M. during July and
Augruet instead of on Thursdays, as has been our custom the past four years. Would it not be well to
extend this arrangement to all commercial establishments during these hot month
A Wonderfully Attractive Showing of
New Sports Suitings at 35c Yd.
Public Reception Will Bo Held on
Park Blocks With Dinner at
Benson Hotel In Evening.
N. E. A. to See Guests.
Members of the Belgian commission
to the United States are due to arrive
in Portland at 9 o'clock this mornlnfi
from Seattle and Tacoma, Extensive
arrangements have been made for
their entertainment during their 11-
hours stay in Portland.
The programme includes a visit to
the mills of the Eastern & Western
Lumber Company, a trip up the Colum
bia River Highway and luncheon there.
the appearance of the commission De
fore the National Education Associa
tion, a public reception to the com
mission on the Park blocks and. a din
ner at the Benson Hotel in the evening
in honor of the visitors.
Programme Is Arranared.
Following is the programme in de
8:25 A M. Members of reception
committee to assemble at Chamber of
Commerce, and from there go to Union
station to meet the Belgians.
9 A. M. Belgians due to arrive at
9:15 A M. Belgians to be taken In
automobiles to plant of Eastern &
Western Lumber Company to see mod
ern methods of manufacturing lumber.
9:45 A. M- Belgians and reception
committee start In automobiles for trip
up Columbia River Highway to Horse-
12 Noon Luncheon at Forest Hall.
1:30 P. M. Party starts on return
trip to Portland.
8 P. M. Belgian commission to ap
pear at Auditorium before general as
sembly of National Education Associa
3:20 P. M. Belgian commission to
attend publio reception In their honor
in South Park blocks, in front of Ladd
School, West Park and Jefferson
8 P. M. Publio dinner at Benson
Hotel, open to the public, at (1.60 per
7:40 P. M. Belgians leave hotel for
their train at Union Depot.
Party to Leave Tonight.
8 P. M. Belgians leave Portland for
Members of the Belgian party are:
Baron Moncheur. chief of the special
mission to the United States; Lleuten-ant-General
LeClercq, chief of the Bel
gian military mission to the Unlteo
States: Major Osterrleth, battalion
commander of the First Regiment of
Guides In the Belgian army; Hugh Gib
son, representing the State Department
of the United States; Captain T. C
Cook, United States Army, military
aide from the United States Army to
General Leclercq: and James C. Whit
ley, of the Belgian legation in the
Members of the reception committee
emphasize that to meet the Belgians it
will not be necessary to wear silk hats
or frock coats.
Some Very Fine
Good Hosiery now is at a
premium, owing; to the pres
ent bis: demand, but at this
store you can get, at the
most moderate prices, excel
lent quality Hosiery in all the
fashionable shades as well as
white and black. These
stockings are full fashioned
and have reinforced soles
You have a broad selection
of plain or prettily embroid
ered hose and colors to
match the shoes or dress.
Cotton Hose at 19c, 25c, 35c
Silk Lisle at 25c, 35c, 45c to
Fiber Silk at 35c, 39c, 45c to
Pure Silk at 60c, 80c, $1-15
Those who can arrange to attend this special sale of the extremely
popular and fashionable Sport Suiting will have unlimited choice from
all wanted colors In plain shades, checks, plaids and stripes fabrics
of best standard widths and quality that will wash satisfactorily
and make up beautifully undervalued at this eale at 35 a yard.
at 25c Yard
86-Inch White Voile Waistings la
novelty weaves stripes, checks,
plaids and figures; brand-new
goods under valued at an oppor
at 12y2c Yard
Thousands of yards of Fancy
Colored Voiles, Tissues, Batistes
and Organdies patterns and
colorings to suit every tastean
unsurpassed showing at an ex
tremely low price.
Bleached Lunch Cloths of Linen
Finish at $1.48
Only a limited number to dispose of at this low price they are fine
linen finish, hemmed ready to ues. Lunch Cloths 63 by 58 inches
several patterns to select from.
$1J00 to $3JS0
A complete new stock',
of M e n's and B o y
Bathing Suits, all
wanted styles and col
ors at prices to suit all.
Cotton Suits at (1 and
$1.26; Worsted Suits
Women's F a a h 1 on
able Two-Tone Shoes
In styles with New
Tork or French heels
they come with tan
or gray suede top,
also in bronze in 814
Inch height, all slzea.
Women's Knitted Bath
ing Suits in styles
with IS - inch skirt.
They come in all Rises
and in wanted e o 1 o r
eomblnatl o ns. All
prices. S1.S8, S2.98, 24.25
Extra!A Manufacturer's Sample
Line of Crepe de Chine and Satin
Undergarments to Close at Less Than Factory Cost Dozens of Styles,
No Two Alike. Come Early for First Choice Gowns, Skirts, Cami
soles and Envelope Chemise.
at 8:30 A.M.
at 9 A.M.
The Most in Value The Best in Quality
at 5:30 P. M.
at 6 P. M.
ALUMNAE PLAN DAYS
The official reception committee is
Extensive Proaramme Is Out-
composeu oi tne louowing men:
ment in rounding- up all former at
taches of the German government.
lined for College Women.
Mayor Baker, City Commissioners
Barbur, Mann, Kellaher and Blgelow,
County Commissioners Holbrook, Muck
and Holman, Roadmaster Yeon. Henry
L. Corbett. president of the Chamber
of Commerce; W. F. Woodward, Guy W.
Talbot. Nathan Strauss, O. M. Clark,
Drake C. O'Reilly, W. D. B. Dodson,
Samuel Hill, C. Henri Labbe, T. B. Wil
cox. Joseph Van Hoomisson, Dr. O. J.
Cinffln. Judea Thomas C. Burke. Brie--
adier-General George A. White, Colonel Mayor Baker to Welcome Visitors.
C. E. Dentler, Colonel John ju May
German Torpedo-Boat Destroyed.
iiONDON, July 9. A German torpedo
boat was destroyed Saturday by strik
ing a mini north of Ameland. in the
North Sea, according to a dispatch.
The crew, with the exception ot two
men, were drowned. The vessel had
been in commission only a fortnight.
SESSIONS AT MULTNOMAH
Colonel George J. Zinn, Colonel Wal
lace, Colonel Cornelius Gardener, W. B.
Ayer, S. L. Eddy, Charles F. Berg, Dr.
J. Philip Tamiesie. Henry L. Plttock,
Ed far B. Piper, John F. Carroll, L. R.
Wheeler. J. E. Wheeler, Fred Boalt, .P
E. Sullivan, E. V. Hauser. R. H. Atkin
son, Rev. Father Thompson, Bishop W,
T. Sumner, Rev. 'A. L- Hutchinson.
Luncheon to President Aley; Re
ception at Blshopcroft; Din
ner at University Club.
PRUSSIAXISM IS SORE BESET
Anything May Come Out of Melee
Now Stirring Germany.
BY ARTHUR S. DRAPER.
LONDON. July 9. (Special.) Almost
anything may come out of the political
melee now stirring Germany, Dut wnat
ever happens it is certain that Prus
slanism, harassed on all sides, faces
The Social and Liberal rorces nave
been gaining strength for a blow at
Prusstanism, and every advance which
they make means an Important step
Those who see the disruption and
collapse of Germany are likely to be
badly disappointed. The old system
which made war is now being forced
to give ground, but there will remain
a united people so long as they feel
that they are fighting a life-and-death
The crisis precipitated by Matthias
Brzberger, leader of the Catholic Cen
ter party, which, next to the Social-
Democracy, Is the strongest political
organization in all Germany, has been
developing with remarkable rapidity
during the last four montha Brzberger
is a brilliant speaker and writer and.
as the political head of Germany's 25,
000,000 Catholics, he commands great
power and respect in the Reichstag.
Although the present move Is prl
marily Brzberger's own initiative, he
has the support of all except three of
Aged Financiers Deported by Ger
mans as Act of Reprisal.
SEATTLE, Wash, July . The de
portation by Germany of more than
score of wealthy Belgians, including
Hippoly te d'Ursel, uncle of Count Louis V,,,s t
ft t T7-1 -Will aw T An
Ursel. a member of the Belgian war "?:YJ" " .h.. i.Z7.
commission, was reported today to a "
Baron Moncheur, chief of the commis
sion, in a cable from Baron Beyens,
Belgian Minister of Foreien Affairs;
Th. men taVitn n ) u.m men rr m nr I Wednesday morning, iw o'ciock, jnn. nw
than middle age and active in financial .f"?d'n-i- '"A" "?
ana commtraai uo the city hostess. Mrs. C. J. Frankel. Music,
of their age and training, could be of harp solo. Miss 8. Ruth Miller. Greetings
no possible value to the Germans for from the state president of the Federated
their physical labor. iciuos. Mrs. j. a. uastner. mooo niver, ur.
Alio ' fS i jiii jim -" i ,, ; , ., t t
days' visit here tonight with a public Ca,Vihan. Corvlllii Or". fir vlie-pre.la.nt
dinner, after which they left for Port- cf the federation. Address of the president.
land. I Mrs. Myra Kingman Miller, of California.
General Leclerca. military leader of Reports of typical college ciudb: isor-ioin.
.t.- , . . .... I V ' read Dy Jessie Mclirgor: - r on wayne,
me "" ""I"' Ii . read by Mrs. R. R. Clark: "Seattle.
news trom tne i nussian irani, ana ae- w ,. Mrs. McClellan. past president,
clared the activity in Galicia would I Adjournment.
niay an important part in uo war our I Luncheon anven or u. 11. riummer in
lng the present Summer. compliment to President Robert J. Aley. of
Their first week or travel nas Deen I " ""'o .uubuui. '
. . . . " . . . , i A rt.rnnon session. :ou dciock-
nigniy sansiactory m duu,, ugscoeiir, r.mmUniCstIons. Reoort of resolution com
head of the mission, and General mi,tee. read by Mrs. Archibald Mclntyre.
Leclerca. who said today they were I ReDort of revision committee. Address of
irr.itlv oflWfoil bv the recentiona thev the afternoon. "Solar Magnetics as an Aid
hau. rAnttvAii And bv evidences nf lu , uluiiuhoi " "
been stationed near the United Verde the Center party delegates in his cam-
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
since the Metal Mine Workers ordered
strike last Friday.
Rocks Hurled at Pickets.
Rocks were hurled during the chase.
but no one was injured. The picket
line was re-established a short time
later by the I. W. W. members, but
it was said the number on duty was
reduced to about half what it was be
fore the outbreak.
A request for a "closed shop to con
trol the situation" was presented to the
mine operators tonight by representa
tives of the International Union. In the
strike settled June 3. last, the men
sought recognition of the union, but
this point was not Included In the com
promise reached between the operators
GLOBE, Ariz.. July 9. Categorical
denials were made today by the repre
sentatives of the Industrial Workers of
the World that their organization was
under German Influence, that a revo
lutionary movement had been planned
by the Industrial Workers of the World
and that runs or ammunition had been
cached In mining camps and elsewhere
to arm the members.
BISBEB. Ariz., July 9- The Shat
tuck-Arizona mine here, closed since
the beginning of the strike of the Metal
Mine Workers' Industrial Union two
paign for the reorganization of the
government system. With this power
behind him. Brzberger is gradually
pushing the government to the wall
and the only alternative is wholesale
defeat for the autocratic forces.
No single thing, unless it Is the war.
has produced the present crisis, which
is rather the result of a combination
of events. With Prusslanlsm assailed
on every side, the Austrian . Emperor
is exerting pressure for peace and the
German Socialist and Center party are
demanding a non-annexation, no-in
demnity declaration, as well as drastic
parliamentary reforms. The Junkers
are fighting both and attacking the
Chancellor on the ground that he is
too liberal. Undoubtedly the present
combination for the Immediate new
orientation has crowded the govern
ment to the wall, with no escape save
concession or compromise.
This means more than the temporary
humiliation of Prussianism. It means
that their future course will be guided
by popular opinion and that the power
of leadership has been greatly weak
ened. JTrom a pacifist viewpoint, tn-
German developments are exceedingly
heartening, although even the pacifists
ocasider it unwise to Interpret them as
any collapse on the part of Germany.
Primarily, it is a domestic affair, which
can easily grow into an international
question ot the first importance.
The convention of the National Fed
eratlon of College Women will open
tomorrow morning in the ballroom of
the Multnomah Hotel and will continue
large numbers yesterday and. as a pre
liminary to the convention, a reception
was held yesterday afternoon at the
residence of Mrs. Helen Ekln Starrett,
720 Sherwood Drive, Portland Heights,
at which President Relnhardt, of Mills
College, and other prominent educators
Following is the programme
nounced for the convention:
10 o'clock, Mrs.
Katharine Abbott Sanborn Dead.
HOLLISTON, Mass., July 9. Miss grandstand 60c extra. Adv.
Kathenne Abbott Sanborn (Kate San
born), author, died today at the age of
79. Miss Sanborn was formerly pro
fessor of English literature at Smith
ROUND-UP SEAT SALE.
Seats for the Round-up on sale at
Sherman-Clay Music House. The great
est event of its kind in Portland's his
tory. Multnomah Field, four days and
nights, opening tomorrow. Tickets 60c.
V .la CiWcstEcponcnt
"-s -f$ of the Smile
kV A TTT , 1 t 111. f U
along the way.
by Americans all
of California and New York. Discussion and
question box. Music, soprano solo. Miss
I ,r,,ntn hutt.
Thursday morning Symposium. "Voca
tional Aid." 10 o'clock, ballroom Hotel Mult
nomah, speakers, Mrs. Keea. oi ceattie;
vl Tm Ms.rv wool man. oi Boston, mass.;
Mr. Ida Callahan. Corvallls; Hon. Lester
Trade Commission Tola Nortn-west I Tenhll. London. England; Miss Agnes
M'NARY REBUKES" BOARD
Is Untitled to More Attention.
ORKGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash-
Craig, Pullman, Wash. General discussions
ThunHia Afternoon delegates at liberty;
4 to 6 o'clock, reception at Bishop Sumner's
In honor of Ella Flagg Toung; 6 o'clock.
j i western cornea ouocuiri$ ovrr g
Synth hearty laughs ptwduaied by
typical Etirianks thrills. '
k: 1W Anita Loos Staged tv John Emerson ti
I s - -
Urom mtorf y H-B. Carport! cr
Hurry! Today and Tomorrow!
Alder at West Park
Daily, 10:30 A. M. to 11 P. M.
Adults, 15c; Children, 5c
Within a few days this popular
theater will install its marvel
ous new $20,000 Vox Mystica
Orchestral Pipe Organ. Watch
for it its wonderful.
lngton, July 9. Senator McNary. in re- dinner at University Club '" honor of Presl
sponse to his letter asking the Federal I ' .
Trade Commission to make an invest!- 1
GERMAN EX-CONSUL GONE
Emll Roedel Anticipates Govern
ment Round-Up and Disappears.
LOS ANGELES, CaL. July 9. (Spe
cial.) Immediately upon the heels of
the news from Washington that the
government proposes to clear out of
this country ail attacnes or tne uerroan
government, comes the information
that Emil Roedel. former German Con
sul in Los Angeles, has left for parts
We Want You to Taste
gation of the fuel situation in Port
land and the wortnwest, today re
ceived a perfunctory reply Inclosing
general reports on investigations of
the coal situation in the East.
By way of answer the Senator
promptly sent a tart letter to the Com
mission, in which he undertakes to
impress upon it the fact that the Pa
cific Northwest is on the map and is
entitled to the same consideration as
other parts of the country.
He again asks that the coal sit
uation in the Northwest be specifically
Investigated, that the causes of extent
of fuel shortage be studied, along with
the rise in the price of fuel, and that I unknown.
an effort be made to determine the
cause for the rise. He says that an
investigation of conditions in the East
is of little value in solving the prob
lem present in the Northwest.
Phone your want ads to The Orego-
nian. Main 7070, A eoa.
Roedel for some time past has made
his home at 168 Wadsworth avenue.
Ocean Park, but the house where he
had an apartment is now occupied by
another tenant, who knows nothing of
Apparently he decided to disappear,
anticipating the action of the Govern-
Ftire Apple Juice
A Glass of Appo Free today at the demonstration booth, just in
side the Fifth-St. entrance at Meier & Frank Co.
An Oregon Product
Henry Weinhard Plant
Here Since 1862.