Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 05, 1921, Page 8, Image 8

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Erifain's Rights and Respon-
'. sibilities Set Forth.
Measure to B Submitted to Coun
cil of league of Xatlons at
Xext Genera Meeting.
XDON, Feb. 4. The British draft
the mandate for Palestine, which
will be lubmiited to the council
the Ieapus of nations at ita next meet
Ins In Geneva. provides that the man
datory nation (Great Britain) shall
have all the powers inherent In the
government of a sovereign ajate. ac
cording- to the text or tne arait prim
ed by the Jewish. Chronicle here to
Amomr the outstanding features o
the 27 articles of the mandate are
stipulations that the widest measure
of self-tovernment lor localities con
Elstent with prevailing conditions
shall be. encouraged and that th
mandatory shall be reeponsible for
maintaining uch political, adminls
irtlv and economic conditions as
rhall secure the establishment of a
iish national home and the devei
opment of self-governmental insti
The mandatory assumes the re
mnneihllltv of neeinz- that no Pales
tine territory shall be ceded, leased
, .iu .. . .iihiapttn tn inv I or
eign power; that Jewish Immigration
, shall be facilitated: that the civil and
i ... i - .uhi. t .11 th. inhnhitanta.
ifrtepective of race or religion, shall
be safeguarded and that there Bhall
win riiscrimination acalnst the na
tional of any states, members of
the league of nations.
Taxation Provided Far.
Responsibility for taxation, com
merce and navigation Is vested In the
mandatory. It la also provided tnai
a land system be introduced to pro
mote close settlement of tne iana
and its intensive cultivation.
All responsibility In connection
with the holy places, religious build
ings and their sites are assumed by
Ureat Britain. English, AraDic ana
Hebrew are to be the official lan-
tTuaees In the country.
An appropriate Jewish agency. It Is
stimulated, shall be recognized as a
nubile body, advisory to and co-op
erative with the administration In
economic, social and other matters.
and the Zionist organization, as it is
now constituted, is so recognized.
Disputes under the mandate pro
visions not settled by negotiations are
to be submitted to the permanent
court, of International justice estab
lished by the league of nations.
Creat Britain is to make an annual
report to the league of nations coun
cil. ;
Turk Renunciation Noted.
The preamble - notes the renuncia
tion by Turkey In the Sevres treaty
of all rights and title to Palestine
and also the treaty provisions for ad
ministration of the country by a man.
datory; and the recognition given in
the treaty to the historical connec
tion of the Jewish people with Pales
tine by favoring establishment of a
national home there with the civil
and religious institutions existing in
non-Jewish communities in Palestine.
The articles include provision for
the enactment of a nationality law to
expedite acquisition of Palestine citi
zenship to permanently residing Jews,
abrogation of immunities and privi
leges to foreigners. Including the
benefits of consular Jurisdiction and
protection formerly enjoyed by capi
tulation or usage In the Ottoman em
pire and the supervision of mission
anr ntrnrin rmiirf f nr ntihli
der. pending which no discrimina.
I n is to be shown against any mis
I nary on the ground of his relig'on
t nationality.
(The mandate assumes responsibility
r'eguard the Interests of foreigners
d recognition of the existing local
vs and also the Jurisdiction exist
T in Palestine with regard to reli
ous beliefs in certain communities,
ch as the laws governing property
dicated to religious observances.
he control of the religious proper
s will be exercised In accordance
th the religious laws and, disposi-
jds of their founders.
Treaty Prortnloa Made-
Extradition treaties existing be-
een the mandatory and other for-
ign powers shall apply to Palestine
ending a special agreement. The
nandate recognizes existing holy
ays and days of rest. Tha adminis
tration of Palestine may, on the ad
vice of the mandatory, impose such
taxes and customs duties as it deems
necessary and will not be prevented
from concluding a special customs
agreement with any state or territory
which in 1914 was wholly Included in
Asiatic Turkey or Arabia.
MRS. P. Ia JIENEFEE was hostess
yesterday at a smrt tea given
In compliment to Miss Eliza
beth Huber, bride elect About 100
oi the younger matrons and maids of
society shared In the hospitality of
the attractive young hostess. Mrs.
Varnel Beach and Mrs. John Wh'te
presided at the tea table. Spring
blossoms, violets, daffodils and puisy
willows adorned the rooms.
Miss Huber has set April 23 as the
date for her marriage to Clift Corn
wall of Ne r York. The ceremony will
be solemnized in Trinity Episcopal
church. The bride-elect is the daugh
ter of Oskar Huber and is one of the
most popular of the younger society
set. She has been feted extensively
during the past few months, since the
engagement announcement, and was
the inspiration for many festivities,
specially while her fiance was here
during the holidays.
The marriage of Miss Helen Foster
and Dr. John Wallace McCollom will
be solemnized today In the home of
Captain tod Mrs. N. P. Foster.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Haddon Man
ners (Delberta Stuart), wLo are over
from Underwood, Wash., for a few
days, entertained a few friends Quite
informally at dinner Friday night at
the Hotel Portland.
The pre-Lenten dancing party of
the Daughters of Isabella will be held
in the Knights of Columbus hall next
Tuesday evening. The patrons and
patronesses are Dr. and Mrs. Fred
Bleeg, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Burke. Mr.
and Mrs. B. D. Coffey, Mr and Mrs.
George Hartman and Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. Kelly.
Miss Florence Chllcote, daughter of
Mrs. A. Wright, and Norman Darcy
Ford, son of Mrs. C L. Ford, will be
married tonight at the residence of
the bride. Rev. Dr. O. C Wright will
A social and artistic event of Inter
est will be the first of a aeries of
Sunday evening muslcales to be given
in the lobby of the Multnomah hotel
Senator Townsend Receives
Avalanche of Appeals.
tomorrow eveninr, commencing at 8
o'clock. The programme includes
selections by the orchestra and a
song recital by Kathryn Crysler
Street, contralto, andtj. Ross Fargo,
tenor. - Seats will be provided both
on the lobby floor and mezzanine.
and the public is cordially invited to
attend. These gatherings will be
Messages of sympathy are being
sent to Mrs. It- E. Judge, wnose
mother, Mrs. Ella Sichel Senders, died
yesterday. Mrs. Senders was a mem
ber of an old Portland family ana
was widely beloved.
Portland Hunt club members en
joyed a dance at Garden Home last
niurht after their annual masquerade
ride in Portland Riding academy, 'ine
juniors of the club will havs their
ride tonight.
Hill Military academy cadets,' with
the officers and faculty, will enter
tain in the school armory on Marshall
street tonight.
The women of the Elks' card club
met at the temple Thursday after
noon for bridge and 500." Honors in
"500" were won by Mrs. Harry D.
Green, Miss Ida Martin, Mrs. E. Ij.
Dimmttt and Mrs. George A. iiateaon.
Bridge honors fell to Mrs. red
Wertheimer. Mrs. H. Mumm, Mrs.
Charles Conrad and Mrs. J. P. Cassidy.
Mrs. R. G. E. Cornish was hostess
at a -recent afternoon for some oi
the popular matrons of Irvington and
MARSHFIELD, Or., Feb. 4. (Spe
cial.) Miss Ruth McNary Smith.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. S. famitn
cf this city, and R. R. Clark oi port-
land were married at the home of the
bride's parents. Following a wedding
breakfast at tha Chandler Hotel Air.
and Mrs. Clark departed for Portland appropriation is needed this year on
where they will reside. The wedding I account or large unexpenoea uaumtco.
McArthur Shows Falsity of Chair-
man Dunn's Theory That AH
Have Money on Hand.
Washington, D. C, Feb. 4. News
d'snatches of the last few days, say
ing that Senator Townsend, chairman
of the senate committee on postoffices
and post roads, is hostile to the bill.
appropriating (100.000,000 to continue
federal aid to the states during tne
fiscal year beginning July 1, caused
tremendous pressure to be brought to
bear on individual senators today
from all sections of the country.
Telegrams came from many states
u re-ins- their senators to Impress Sen
ator Vownsend with tha necessity of
getting favorable action on the bill,
which doubtless will be passed by the
house next Monday under suspension
Of the rules.
Some trouble developed in tne
house side today when Chairman
Dunn of the house roads committee
began a campaign against the bill. It
was reported out of his committee
two weeks ago over his protest. He
submitted figures to show that no
was to have taken place December 15
but was postponed owing to the seri
ous illness of Mrs. Smith. Mr. Clark
is a consulting engineer. In France
he was chief engineer in charge of
hut construction for the i. M. c a.
planned . delightful trip for tomor
row. The hikers will meet at the en
trance of Council Crest park at 1:30 Ismail sums on hand,
Most Balances Small.
These figures having previously
been advanced by Chairman Dunn In
opposing the bill in-committee. Rep
resentative McArthur placed in the
Congressional Record today figures
showing that while coma states have
large unexpended balances, . ths ma
jority of them have only relatively
Effort of Soft Drink Proprietors
to Show They Were Treated
Unfairly Is Failure.
Kerr Accused of Driving Into
O'Brien While Drunk,
Moonshine and gasoline in eomblna
tlon last night sent Roy Kerr, 3323
Kighty-third avenue Southeast, to St.
Vincent's hospital with a broken
thigh and William O'Brien to the city
jail, where he is charged with driv
ing an automobile while intoxicated.
Kerr had halted his wood truck
near Eighty-second avenue and Divi
sion street to make an adjustment to
the tail light when O'Brien Is alleged
to have bumped him from the rear.
Traffic Patrolman Mobley investi
gated the accident and said he made
the arrest when he found part of a
bottle of moonshine whisky in
O'Brien's pocket.
For-OIlr Car Drivers Fight Over
Possession of Stands.
Several for-hire car stand wran
gles occupied the time and attention
of the city council for several hours
yesterday afternoon. One stand on
Broadway was taken away from the
Oregon and Portland taxlcab com
panies and given to the Broadway
Taxi service.
The council made final payment for
a plot of land on the west half of
the Ruby tract in Montavilla to be
used for a playground. The acquired
land comprises ten acres and was
purchased for $13,333.
Trom" Patrons Announced.
Fatron and patronesses for the
elass "prom" of the sophomores of
North Pacific Dental college at the
Ifvinirton club tonight are to be Dr.
and Mra. J. A. Gilbert. Dr. and Mrs.
F. Herts. Dr. and Mrs. C. P. Sbewey,
and Dr. and Mrs. T. H. Walton Spe
cial muslo and surprise features have
been arranged by the committee of
students la charge.
In a decision handed down Tester
day afternoon. Circuit Judge Bingham
decreed that the city council, in re
voking the soft-drink license of
Frank and Tony Borelli and Joe Fe-
ce. formerly proprietors of a resort
at "5a Second street, had acted within
ts power and had given the plaintiffs
pportunity to present their case from
every angle.
The Borellls and Felice, represented
by A. M. Crawford, charged that the
cuncil had failed to give them the
pportunity to present their case in
the. best possible manner, and that
the council alto had transcended its
authority by acting upon the license
revocation in a fraudulent and arbi
trary fashion.
Charges that the council had also
urned a deaf ear to statements of
the proprietors when they said Offi
cers Huntington and Russell had
hauled" Intoxicated nersons into tha
place at 255 Secfnd street and then
arrested them there a few moments
later, were set aside by the court.
which. In its findings of fact, said
that evidence appeared to support the
belief that the appellants had been
:ven every opportunity to prove
these statements by means of witnesses.
Interest centered In the case from
the first, as it was believed by court-
ouse attaches to be more or less In
the nature of a test case. It also is
stated that the decision given yester
day will create a precedent for a
large number of cases of like char
acter. After notice of decree entered in
favor of the council, the court
withdrew its temporary restraining
order, which set aside, for a short
period, enforcement of the council's
In the case of the northwest, the
balances are trivial, being on Decem
ber 81 as follows: Oregon, $411,717;
Washington, $108,257; Idaho. $391,250.
Allotments to the northwest states
under the pending . bill would be:
Oregon, $1,576,152; Washington, $1,-
444.627; Idaho, $1,226,049.
The sundry civil bill reported to the
senate carries an appropriation of
$600,000 for converting Fort Walla
Walla, Washington, and Fort McKen
zie, Wyoming, into hospitals for
world war veterans. The most of
this sum will go to Fort Walla Walla,
The bill also provides for the imme
diate taking over of the two army
posts by the treasury department,
which through the public health
service controls all government hos
Power Repeal Proposed,
The house committee on water
power reported out a bill which re
peals those sections of the water
power act extending the authority
of the water-power commission over
national parks and monuments. It
will be recalled that the president
refused to sign the water-power
act until he was assured that these
provisions would be repealed by
congress. An effort was made to
Clever Vaudeville Artist Returns to pass a bill in the senate which pro
vided for this, but it has been held
P. Id. and will walk along Dosch road,
and possibly return via Terwilliger
boulevard. The hike will cover about
five miles and the return will not be
later than 5:30 o'clock.
Sumner Woman's Relief corps. No.
21, will entertain troops numbers 12,
47. SI and 90 of Boy Scouts tonight.
A patriotic programme will be given
and each troop win be presented witn
a large American flag.
The young women of the First
Methodist-Episcopal church will give
a concert at the men's resort Satur
day night at 8 o'clock. These young
women have arranged a fine pro
gramme for this occasion and some
of Portland's finest musicians will
be on the programme.
. v
Vancouver Building Project Gets
Boost at Sleeting.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Feb. 4.
(Special.) B. R. Hodge and Robert
A. Laroux, connected with the Amer
ican Legion and the Veterans' Wel
fare association, were speakers today
at a meeting at Hotel St. Elmo, at
tended by veterans and business and
piofessional men of the city.
Smith-Reynolds post. American Le
gion, has started a movement to erect
a permanent home here at a cost of
$75,000, and is selling bonds for that
Mr. laroux told of how the city
of Hoqulam built a $175,000 building
and presented it to the American Le
gion. He suggested that business
nien here undertake sale of the bonds.
Judge Simpson of the superior
court presided at the meeting and
paid tribute to the world war vet
Man Caught Operating Still Says
Game Is Only Livelihood.
C. Fisher, 56S Delay street, was
caught operating a distillery last
night when bis home was raided by
Sergeant Schad and Patrolman Fair.
Three stills were taken to police
headquarters with the prisoner, to
gather with 11 gallons of finished
whisky, 50 gallons of prune mash
and SO gallons of a mash made from
apples and potatoes.
Fisher informed the police that
they would make a bum of him by
taking away his stills, as be said that
was the only way he could make
a living. He said he had been oper
ating for two weeks and had sold
but two gallons. His plea fell on
dtaf ears. He was charged with
violation of the prohibition law.
Women's Activities
THE Progressive Woman's league
will hold its regular meeting in
the assembly room of the Hotel Port
land today at a o'clock. After a short
business meeting a programme has
been arranged to cover the subject:
Resolved. That a woman has a right
to her own individuality after mar
riage. Mrs. Ocean Jolly will lead
the discussion. Mrs. Louise Palmer
Weber will speak. J. Berry, baritone,
will sing, accompanied by Miss Ruth
Agnew. The publlo Is Invited to the
programme, which win be promptly
at Z o'clock. Mrs. Alice M. McNaugbt
will preside.
Community Service hikers hare
Portland as Stage Friend of
"Tanks" In France.
Elizabeth Brlce,. who was In the
fore rank as an entertainer for the
American soldiers overseas, will ar
rive in "Portland tomorrow morning
for her second vaudeville engagement
here since the war. Miss Brlce is the
headliner of the next Orphum show.
When the United States called for
entertainers overseas. Miss Brlce was
one of the first to volunteer and on
account of the scope of her Itinerary
during the war she is said to have
the widest acquaintance of any vaude
v'lle entertainer among the "Yanks."
Her duties as an entertainer took
her dangerously near the front' on
several occasions.
Returning to America after the
armistice. Miss Brice became the star
of the "Overseas Revue," which was
staged as an all-evening entertain-
In ' 1. I .. .J X 1. FH1
lhA5vL T m'entherrand'rpfrsaVar
, . , K.rt,,o-v,f f i - - , , , I sion is not assured.
pheum two years ago.
Miss Brlce now is appearing In an
act or her own called "Love Letters.
This act was written by the famous
author, Edgar Allan Woolf. It is a
musical melange in several scenes and
as presented by Miss Brice it has
been extolled as one of the treats of
the season. Miss Brce is assisted
nrinp.inallv hv (l-i ttiann ln..
The Orpheum show of which MIrr I company oi -oriiana ana lormeriy
Brice is the star will close its Port- wel1 known in college athletic circles
land engagement with the afternoon as a memuer 01 l" T ,, , --
ana ail-Americmi eicvcuo, nan
unanimously elected president of
Delta Tau Delta Alumni asscclation
at a meeting of that organization at
the Oregon grill last night.
Reorganization of the Greek-letter
association was effected at the meet
ing, which was attended by alumni
representing the universities of Ore
gon and Washington, uartmoutn.
Stanford and Columbia. - It was de
up through the effort of Senator
Borah of Idaho. A drive will new
bo made to secure the passage
through the house.
Several eastern organizations are
conducting active propaganda for this
legislation. The leaders of this move
ment profess- to see in the applica
tion for water rights in Yellowstone
park-and other national parks danger
of destroying the scenic beauties of
these playgrounds. Those who are
interested in water-power projects
and irrigation insist that nothing
that has been proposed will prove
of serious injury to national park
scenery. - They argue that sufficient
protection will be afforded by the
water-power commission, and that
the efforts of those who are advo
cating the bill that was reported out
of the house committee are really
to hold up some of the most import
ant water-power and irrigation proj
ects in the west If the bill comes
up in the house It will encounter
this sea-
Trust Company Cashier Head of
Greek Letter Association.
Louis H. Seagraves, newly appoint
ed cashier of the Lumbermens Trust
performance next Wednesday.
Ex-Sheriff Johnson of Clarke Coun
ty Seeks Judgment.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Feb. 4.
fulfil- ill ThA aa f tf
Johnson against Perry E. Helton for elded that regular monthly meetings
$10,000 damages will be heard by wouId be 8ld n tn? ,f,t Friday o(
Judge George B. Simpson of the eacn month and weekly luncheons on
superior court of Clarke county next A C, .. " t
ed next week at the Cregon Institute
of Technology by the Portland Toung
Men's Christian association. The new
semester of the insttiute will open
Monday, and business men of Port
land will be welcomed to the classes
during the week.
Phil R. Sessions, corresponding sec
retary of the Portland Association of
Credit Men, will speak at 7:15 Mon
day night on "The Field of Office
Administration." Tuesday night R. J.
Leo, public accountant, will tell of the
Importance of the study of account
ing. "The Value of Professional Audit
ing Training to the Individual" will
be the topis of R. F. Riseling. a pub
lic accountant. On the same night
Phil R. Sessions will speak on busi
ness letters.
Ivan W. Elder, assistant editor of
the Pacific Banker, is scheduled to
speak Thursday night on "Economics
and the Business World.
T. W. Veness, attorney, Friday
night will discuss the value of legal
training to the business man.
Business Men to Join Industrial In
vestigation Group.
Twelve local business men have
signified their intention of travel
ing to Mexico with the Industrial In
vestlgatlon party of the California In
dustries association, according to an
nouncement of the Foreign Trades
bureau of the Chamber of Commerce
The Portland party., headed by J. P.
Jaeger, chairman of the special com
mittee arranging for the trip, will
leave the city Wednesday afternoon
for California where a meeting with
the California delegation will take
place. The party will sail along the
west coast of Mexico and then de
! bark and go by rail to Mexico City.
Members of the delegation will be
gone 23 days.
Announcement was made yesterday
that the foreign trades bureau has
called a special luncheon which will
be held this noon at the Chamber of
Commerce, at which local exporters
will confer with those who will make
the journey.
Contrary to ' earlier statements,
women have the opportunity to join
Hie party and it la believed that sev
eral of those going will be accomp
anied by their wives.
Embezzlement of $10,000 Charged
in Seattle Suburb.
SEATTLE. Wash., Feb. 4 Paul
Schaefer, 37, telter it the North Side
State bank 01 Fremont,- a suburb,
which was closed by the state bank
examiner recently, was arrested, to
day at the direction of Prosecuting
Attorney Malcolm Douglas on infor
matton charging embezzlement o
$10,000 of the bank's funds between
January 1, 1919, and January 24, 1921.
Schaefer was alleged to have taken
the money In small amounts and cov
ered the shortages by Incorrect en
tries in the books of the bank. He is
a son of Jacob Schaefer, president of
the bank, and a brother of Charles
Schaefer, cashier. His bond was fixed
at $10,000.
4 Stores PeOplCS Specials 4 Stores
Canned Goods
3 cans Tomatoes. .J25$
3 cans Corn 35
3 cans Peas 35
Borden's or Carnation
Milk, can 12
1 can Del Monte Aspar
agus Tips 35
Coffee, Cocoa, Etc.
1 lb. Diamond W Cof
fee 35
3 lbs. for.. $1.00
lib. Bulk Chocol'te 20
1 lb. Cocoa ..15
1 gallon of Bob White
Syrup 65
10-lb. can Honey $1.75
5-lb. can Honey $1.00
5 bars Ivory Soap. .35
3 cans of Old Dutch
Cleanser 25
1 can Skat 10
1 Large Citrus 25
2 bottles Mrs. Stewart's
Blueing 25
2 packages Argo Gloss
Starch 25
1 package Golden Rod
Oats .. 10
2 lbs. Head Rice...25
5 lbs. Fancy Jap Rice
for ;..25
9 lbs. Farina 65
9 lbs. Buckwheat A 80
1 pkg. Roman Meal 30
lpkg. Puffed Rice. 15
2 lbs. Golden Crest But
ter $1.05
2 lbs. Bulk Peanut But
ter 25
5 lbs. of Small White
Beans 25
1 large Royal Baking
Powder 35d
3 pkgs. of D. W. Jelly
Powder 25
3 lbs. F'ncy Prunes 25
1 lb. Dried Peaches 25
Mazola Oil, qt 4S
Mazola Oil, Vo gal. 95tf
Mazola Oil, 1 gal. $1.74
8-lb. Sack Salt 20
6 rolls Toilet Paper 25
1 A. & H. Soda 5
No. 1
S. W. Corner
First and Taylor Sts.
S. E. Corner
Fourth and Yamhill
The Largest of Our
Four Big Markets
No. 3
N. E. Corner
Fourth and Yamhill
N. W. Corner
Second and Yamhill
Tokio Declares No Agreement on
Immigration Beached.
TOKIO, Feb. 3. Denial has been
made by the foreign office of reports
that the Japanese and Mexican gov
ernments have reached an agreement
under which Japanese desiring to
purcbase land in Mexico would re
ceive every facility by Mexico.
"No such agreement has been con
cluded," it was said at the foreign
office today, "and the allegation is a
fabrication or an erroneous report.
Seven Die in Epidemic Near Boston
and New Cass Are Reported.
BOSTON, Feb. 4. Two additional
deaths were reported today from
sleeping sickness, one in Lowell and
the other in Waltham, making seven
since January 1 in this city and its
Several new cases were reported
Other officers and directors elected
at last night's meeting were: William
G. Thrall, vice-president: W. H. Ger
retsen Jr., secretary-treasurer, and
John A. Laing and W. G. Dunlap, di
Thursday. F. B. Cole. W. D. SaD
pington and William Forbes also are.
Just before 'the primaries, held In
September, these defendants circulat
ed photographic copies of a letter
purported to have been written by
jonnsou 10 oie, letting or a raid on a DI1CIMCCC I CPTIIDCC nilC
certain place, Johnson, then sheriff I DUollMCoO LlO I UnCO UUC
and candidate for re-election, alleges.
Johnson holds that the circulation Series at Oregon Institute of Tech-
i- ii - .jv, wtiiE, aim OUUW1I1B Ul
the original letter belittled him In
the eyes of the public and his friends. I
Grays Harbor Plant Manager Says
One Shift Will Go On.
HOQTJTAM, Wash., Feb. 4. fSDe-
ciaL) The Grays . Harbor .Lumbar
company's m'll here will ' resume
operations with one shift Mondav
morning, C G. Blagen announced to
day. Since the storm last Saturday,
the mill boilers have had to help the
electric company supply Hoquiam and
Aberdeen with current.
The Anderson & Middleton mill.
which usually carried part of the
load, was so badly wrecked by the
wind that it will be six weeks be
fore it can assist The fuel short
age here is also acute and Mr.
Blagen believed it advisable to reopen
the mill.
nology Arranged.'
Lectures upon various phases of
business instructions will be conduct-
Woman Slayer Gets Life.
LOS ANGELES, Feb. 4. Mrs. Mav-
belle Roe, on trial for the slaying of
McCullough Graydon, real estate
operator at Venice, Cal., last Septem
ber, was found guilty of murder in
the first degree by the jury tonight.
The penalty is fixed at life imprisonment.
This is a good time to see the
Do a whole washing without
broken buttons, the sacrifice
of ugly hands and the loss of
vitality. Demonstrations con
vince at
Electric Maid Shop
133 Tenth Street. Broadway 4024
"Let the Electric Maid do your work"
R.&R. Grocery
188 THIRD ST, Next to Powers.
Rathburn & Rose, Props."
Royal Club
1 lb. 43, 3 lbs. $1.25, 5 lbs. $2.10
the highest grade Macaroni,
Spaghetti, Eg? Noodles and
other Macaroni Products.
1'prising In Antofagasta Province
13 Attributed to Demands
for Better Food.
VALPARAISO, Chile, Feb. 4. Un
employed workmen at the San Gre-g-orio
nitrate plant in Antofagasta
province clashed with a military
guard today and 20 of the soldiers
were killed, according to advices
from the district received here today.
After the encounter, tne woraraen, i
who outnumbered the guard, were
rrt.H to have proceeded to the '
office of Daniel Jones, the adminis
trator of the plant, ana assassinan;u
him The authorities have taken
steps to quell the disorders.
Having Decome aissawoiicu,
Arrangements made to provioe ioqu-
stuffs. said the dispatch from Anto
fagasta, the workmen on Thursday
threatened to kill the administrator
unless he gave up the keys to the
The attitude of the men led the
garrison to take extra precautions
for defending the stores and rein
forcements were sent for, but these
failed to arrive before the clash.
The workers were alleged to have
exploded dynamite and used guns.
Wapato Mayor Is Accused.
YAKIMA, Wash.. Feb. 4. (Special.)
Residents of Wajmto have peti
tioned the state auditor for Investi
gation of the charge that Mayor
Calkins has sold supplies, wood and
coal, to the c!'y. u was understood
that the Investigation has been made,
hut no report given. The petition is
distinct from mat asking for the
mayor's recall, also circulated lately.
Coal Dealers Deny tiullt.
CLEVELAND, Feb. 4. The 11 coal
dealers and operators who were In
dicted Monday for alleged violation
of the Lever act pleaded not guilty
when arraigned in federal court here
today and were released on $5001)
Oranges, Doz 19
Lemons, Doz 20
A-l Potatoes,100 lbs..$1.73
Onions, Bag .....$1.65
Scratch Feed, Bag $3.40
Carolene, per Tin 10$
Federal Milk, large
Case $5.85
Sugar, 100 lbs 87.95
Puffed Rice, Pkg 15
Table Salt, 50-lb. Bag..fJO
Butter, Lb 38
Fancy Butter, Lb 4S
Fresh Eggs, Doz 48
Hershey's Cocoa, 4 lbs..$1.00
Juno Coffee, 3 lbs for., jl. 05
Crimson Rambler Cane and
Maple Syrup, X bottle... 5$
(Write for Monthly Price
Jlain 816 516-28.
Saturday Buying at
Tiie Army Retail Store
Offers These Values
Milk, 10 cans. $1.00
10 cans to a customer
Pure Cane Sugar, 14 lbs. $1
14 pounds to a customer
No. 2 cans of Tomatoes 9
Canned Bacon $2.50
English Breakfast Tea. .18, 35S 65
Japan Tea 15, 25 and 50
are daily arriving new bargains. For
Saturday we are featuring:
15 Per Lb.
North Dakota
Hard Wheat Flour
98-lb. Sacks $4.50
Wholesale and Retail
Electric Ovens to You
Any goods left from the day before are to be labeled
"Day Old" and sold at reduced prices.
The Best You Ever Tasted!
Bake-Rite Bakeries
No. 1 Yamhill Street, Between Second and Third
No. 2 Yamhill Street, Between Third and Fourth
No. 3 Alder Street. Between Third and Fourth
Saturday Special
Buy the Coffee That You Know Is Good
Even though the wholesale price of coffee has recently advanced,
we are still selling: our regular 40c grade
at SOC lb.
Saturday Only
154 Fourth St.,
Junt North
of Morrison
Sea Our Window
Apples Direct From Grower
Spitzenberg and Newtowns $1 to $1.25 Per Box
Italian Prunes $6.00 per 100 lbs.; 4 lbs for 2t
Upland Potatoes 100 lbs. for $1.25
Onions, 100 lbs. for $1.25
Quantity orders of $5.00 or more DELIVERED FREE.
, 195 FOURTH ST. ,r .
Corner Taylor . Main 8022
Gas Saved
Pressure Cooker will pay for one of these
wonderful Cookers and Canners. See them
demonstrated Saturday in actual coking and
canning and sample the excellent flavor of
the different foods cooked this way.
191 Fourth St, South of Yamhill