The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 15, 1911, Page 8, Image 8

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President Turns Earth for Big
Panama-Pacific Exposition
in San Francisco.
Taier Aiare hklt-9 Modsut Crowd
Vttnfr Imprrie Cercmonlea
Which Take Place In Gold
en Gale Park.
BAX FRANCISCO. Oct. 1. Under
conditions that were almost Ideal Itrst
round wu broken her for the Tana
ma I'aclflc Exposition of 11. that la
to commemorate the opening of the
1'inimi Canal.
President Taft lifted the first spade
ful of black earth from the ground on
which a few year from bow the ex
position buildings will rise: Mme, Lil
lian Nordica mk her greeting- and
more than persona Oiled the
great stadium In Golden Gate Park to
witness tha first ceremony In memory
of what Mr. Taft and other speaker
railed "the greatest ena-ineerlna- feat
the world has erer seen. tha. Panama
eea la riawleaa la Beaatr.
The President spoke from a platform
erected lust In front of tha grandstand
In the stadium, facing the south, stand
ing on tha edge of a giant green cup
that waa Qlled almost to the brrtn
mlth Interested crowds. Overhead the
sky was a flawless blue, with never a
cloud to mar Its perfection. Far off to
the south and east rose hills, green for
the most part, each point distinct In
the clear air. with her and there a
(olden patch of cultivated land. Nearer
at hand Just across the stadium, tha
h!!ls that fringed the road over which
the party traveled stood out In boldar
relief, dotted with people.
Around tha racecourse of tha
stadium the banked thousands of spec
tators and on the track Itself thou
sands of soldiers from the Presidio and
hundreds of militiamen stood at rest,
their sruns flashing" In tha sunlight.
Kvery few feet around tha course wera
flagpoles from the tops of which
floated the "Star Spangled Banner and
the blue and cold flag of California.
Crawda See sea Malfl-Celered Sea.
In tha cup beneath tha President
were more than iO.ovO persons. Most
of them were women. From tha plat
form It looked like a moving aea of
bodies, that were crested with purple
and blue and red breakers.
Picture machines whirled and
snapped aa the .President and Mme.
Nordica played their parts. Over tha
top of the racetrack not more than a
mile distant waa tha Pacltlc The
murmur of Its breakera came only In
distinctly to the crowd above, but Its
blue matched tha sky. and the white of
the waves aa they touched the shore
agreed with tha whit of tha flag that
whipped In tha wind above tha stand.
There waa hardly an unpleasant Inci
dent. Thousands of persona had coma
to the stadium before the President
and nndrr the warm sun a dosen wo
men fainted before h left. The most
of tbem were treated auccessfully by
tha emergency hospital corps on the
round. Mme. Nordloa waa unfortunate
both times aha sans:, for when she
opened the programme with an aria a
band attached to one of the regiments
waa Just entering tha oppoalte aide of
tha enclosure and when she stood out
on the green hillside to sins; the "Star
Fpangled Banner. tha thousands of
firecracker that the ceremony com
mittee had ordered fired exploded In
aalvoa that drowned her vole to those
e sot far away.
( 1 1 1 I.e. t T. llearm.
The exercise marking the ground
breaking lasted two hours. Charles C
Moor, president of the exposition:
Mayor McCarthy, of San Francisco, and
Governor Johnson spoke before Presi
dent Taft, and Mme. Nordica sans; aa
Mr. Taft confined 'himself to an ex
planation of what the Panama Canal
means to thto Cnlted ftates, how It will
double the value of the Natlon'a Navy
and the volume of Its coastwise com
merce. "I congratulate San Francisco and
California. aald tha President, "on
their patriotism, energy and generosity
In selling the opportunity to commem
orate such a great event In th world
history and on that reflects so much
credit on the spirit of our American
governor Johnson, "who yesterdsy
wslrome) Mr. Taft to th state. In brief
feshton. waa warmer In hi Introduc
tion of the Chief Executive today.
"l in this occasion, fraught with so
niui-h opportunity for San Francisco."
sold the Governor. lt Is peculiarly ap
propriate that the representative of the
Mate of California should say a few
soldi of greeting to President Taft.
lie has come to this city for this par
ticular ceremony, and with heart over
flowing with gratitude and Joy w
acknowledge our obligation to him to
day. California expresses lo him with
all It great heart. Its appreciation and
gratitude for what he baa don for
fan Francisco and for th entlr Coast."
Kan a la Kept la Hex.
When th President finished speak
ing he shouldered tha spade and
marched down Ibe steps from the plat
form to the cra.s. He stuck Ihe spade
In the earth and gave it a powerful
anove with his foot, and aa the camera
battery and movlng-plcture men clicked
In chorus, brought up Ihe first spadeful
of dirt. whl. h Charles 11. I Young, of
the ceremonies committee, received In
a mahogany box.
"la that enough?" asked the Presi
dent of Mr. 1 Young.
-I think that will do, Mr. President,"
Mr. I. Young replied.
Then the President unfurled the offi
cial Hag of the exposition. Tha hal
yards were tangled, and ha made th
committee disentangle them befor h
would hoist the flag.
"I don't want to make a fluke of
this." he said, smiling.
As tha bract caught th official em
blem of tha fair, guns at the Presidio,
concealed behind tha green curtain of
tree far away acroas the stadium,
brok out In thunder: strings of Chi
tteae firecracker, suspended from pole
tn th well of th stadium, were set
vft. and Just over Mr. Taft s head I'4
pigeons. :v of them milk while, th
rest Mack. wr released to fly out
ever th rheerinjr thousands. Madame
Nordica lifted her voice In th first
bars of th "ritar fpangled Banner." the
moving-picture men caught their last
chance and th ceremony waa over.
Daagbtera Are Visited.
Following th groundbreaking the
JTos'.dent paid a brief rail upon the
member of the Native Daughters of
the Ooldea Meet at bis hotel, and
drvpped lo for a law momenta at th
Union League Club. To th daughter
the President aald that East may bo
East and West may bo West, but wom
en In th United btates were Just about
th same every her.
"Perhaps." aald h. "the right to vote
may make a difference, but I doubt It."
. Tonight th President viewed th city
from bis hotel and spent a few minutes
at the Bohemian Club. It waa carnival
night In San Francisco and the Illumin
ation was attractive enough to keep
tha President gaatng for hours.
President Greeted by Yale Yell and
Honored by Oldest Society.
Or, Oct. 14. Whlta President Taft was
In Salem and aa his parade passed the
university grounds, several hundred
Willamette students greeted him with
the Yale yelU The President stopped
and spoke as follow to the assembled
"Your president has asked me to say
good morning to you. I alwaya feel at
home In an academic, community, and
thank you sincerely for greeting ma
with th Yale yell.
"I do not know If you. young men
anil woman students of Aristophanes
out her are aware of the fact that In
the old days a YaJe man was known
by his ability to give the old Yale yell
In the barbarian language of that
Ureek scholar. The rest of his. Aris
tophanes' utterances we forgot aa
speedily aa possible.
"You are to be congratulated, my
dear young friends. In that you are able
to attend this splendid old university
In the beautiful Willamette Valley,
founded, I believe, before Oregon . be
came a state. I trust that all of you
will greet th opportunity afforded you
here to become useful cltliens, able and
willing to meet the exigencies of pop
ular government. Again 1 am glad to
have had this opportunity to greet you.
Good-bye. and God bless you one and
Whlle at the Capital City the follow
ing Invitation was extended President
"Phllodarlan Hall. Salem. Or, Oct. 11
To Hie Excellency, the President of
the United States: Wa. the members
of tha Phllodarean Society of lllam
ette University, have this evening taken
action extending to you an earnest In
vitation to become an honorary member
of this, the oldest literary society In the
pacific Northwest, and of which Ore
gon's distinguished Congressman, Mr.
liawley, 4s a charter member.
"It gives me pleasure to accept your
Invitation to become an honorary mera
bert of the Phllodarlan Society of Wil
lamette University.
October li. 111.
Woman and Little Girl Among; Pas
sengers That Suffer Hunger on
Storm-Tossed Vessel.
SEATTLE. Oct. 14. The power
schooner Bender Brothers, from Nome
andtheKuskokwlm River, pissed In
atCapeFIatterr today, disabled and
with more than 35 persons on board
Her gasoline engine exploded Dine
dara ago, when the schooner waa 106
miles off the cape, severely burning the
chlrf engineer. Captain Louis Knaflich,
owner snu m.a.v, w
I, 111
. .. 1 1 V. UO B.tlU
June XX with passengers, provisions
. ii . . . y. CI n n m . n f
ana supplies u . . . .
I - i. KArllivMtrn Alaska, (m her
voyage - she " went to Bethel, several
hundred miles up tha Kuskokwlm Rlv-
. ......... .4 . . ... r vlalfjMl
eC. '""-'"" - - -
by any other vesrwl In the season.
Returning to semius, snv cmrnw
I I.. . a n. n . n if a
passengers, mviuuiiik .....
little girl, and a crew of flvo men. The
schooner exparianceo. iuin wvmtuci
on her voyage south, and on October
i. In a violent gale her gasoline en
gine blew up.
l na ooai i uncu ..,...:--.., ... . -
until th storm abated, when the aalls
wera rigged and the boat headed for
Cap) Flattery. The food supply had
run short betore tne accineni ana
waa necessary to put all hands on the
most mager rations.
int 1 niiri ciir . . . - - . -Snohomish
responded to the distreas tg-
nala or tne ienur rwier uu ..
supplies on board anl towed the
rnooner w mn ukvi.. "
known, all hands are weU except the
engineer ana ttpm ""
Weapon Vsed at Time or Waterloo
Tarn Vp at Alban.
AI.BANT. Or- Oct, 14. (Special.)
While helping lo survey a line sn di
viding a farm of the Marshall estate,
eight miles east of Albany, recently,
Frank M. Powell. Deputy Postmaster
of Albany, picked up a most peculiar
bayonet- The-bayonet waa found cov
ered up with dirt near an old spring
In some dense woods, and from Its ap
pearance and surroundings had evi
dently lain there for a great many
The bayonet Is almost two and one
half feet long, much longer than those
now In us In th United States-'Army.
It ha a brass handle and Is made of
splendid material. . and. though badly
rusted. Is fairly well preserved.
Mr. Powell, who Is a lieutenant In
the Oregon National Guard, has looked
up authorities on bayonets and has
found that this one Is of a type used
by the English army a'.moat a century
ago. Such a baronet was never used
by American soldiers. It ts a mystery
how It was ever left In this location,
for. aa far as known, no English sol
diers ever passed through this part of
th state. The theory la advanced that
th bayonet tuay have been given to an
Indian by pioneer traders of the Hud
son Bay Company and hae reached this
place In that way.
Religions Dlfferenoes Said to Be,
Keal Cau of Dometlo Infelicity.
.t?i v-, rwi 11 Th. suit of
lc.iv, . - - - - .
Ulysses G. Venator, formerly of Port
land, for a divorce irora ni - ""f
Ai a r ai -1 . ..... . .
ously contested here by Mrs. Venstor.
who said on ins iia wumj u'.i -
. . - .1 X" , n . , V tur ,111, nf his
PH snjrpirw - -
good looks. This caused a titter In
the courtroom. v enator s allegation
Is cruelty, but religious differences are
aald to be th real cause of the marital
falling out7'
'The Venator lived In Portland sev
eral yeara. until a year ago, and Mr.
w in. if. veara manager of
one of the departmenta of the Hexter-
rredraah Marowar company, iie iru
tnm I!... .twilll a rur IfD IDd H
gaged la a similar business there, I
Wrangle Over Acceptable
Jurors Expected to Last
One Month More. ,
Participants In Case Go to Beacbe
VTten Court Adjourns Last Eve- .
nlnx List of 800 Witnesses
Is Notified.
LOS ANGELES. Oct. 14. A scurry
for country clubs and beshes marked
today, the end of the first week of the
McNamara murder trial. When Judge
Walter Bordwell adjourned the case at
noon until Monday, the big white hall
or reoorda In which the trial is being
! conducted was depopulated quickly and
few officiate could Ce round in ui
course of the afternoon. District-Attorney
Fredericks made a trip out ot
town, as did some nf his associates.
The talesmen shared In the general
relaxation, being taken for a ride In
a sightseeing automobile set apart for
their, use. They returned late In the
day. sunburned- and singing and- were
locked up In the vacant courtroom re
served for their use.
Brothers Hold Co a fere ace.
James B.-McNamara. on trial for the
murder of Charles G. llnggerty, a vlc
tlme of the Loa Anftfjes Times ex
plosion, was taken back to his cell,
where during the afternoon he dis
cussed the situation with his brother,
John J. McNamara. also under Indict
ment for murder. The brothers occupy
cells across the. corridor from each
Clarence S. Darrow, chief of counsel
for the defense, and Lecompte Davis,
'in associate, were tn conference to
gether throughout the afternoon, plan
ning the work of next week. -
The brief week. Interrupted by two
holidays, was sufficient to outline the
tremendous struggle now beginning.
Those who at the beginning predicted
a three months' trial lengthened this
to six months, and that nine months or
more may have elapsed before the
trials of the brothers are completed
seemed general opinion. A month In
which to obtain a Jury was held a
moderate estimate.
. Whether the 800 or so veniremen
remaining In the drawing made the
first of this year would suffice to sup
ply a Jury was discussed, with the point
In view that trial eventually might be
pushed out of Los Angeles County for
lack of Jurors and begin all over
again, but this Idea was not largely
considered by counsel for the defense.
Nevertheless, a vigorous struggle over
every man In the Jury box Is expected,
and December is likely to find the se
lective process still going on.
Labor's! Statu Involved.
External proceedings, however, were
held of minor Importance, compared
with the declaration In court In the de
fense that the case would be regarded
not alone as the trial of a single man.
but as a struggle I J which "organised
labor,'.' its actions, and the opinion In
which labor organisations were held
br talesmen, could play-a Jeadlng part.
That, and the defense that the Times
waa blown up not by dynamite, but by
gas. seemed to comprise the position
of the defense, although the burden
upon the state of showing that James
B. McNamara-wa in Los AngelttX or
at any place where he could have, been
responsible for Haggerty's death, will
be strongly Insisted upon.
Perhaps 800 witnesses, all told, are
being held In readiness, according to
estimates of counsel. With the excep
tion of Ortle E. McManigaV a leading
witness for the state, now In the Coun
ty Jail, none are In Los Angeles, so far
aa Is known. The expense of trans
porting them across the. country and of
maintaining them In hotels here Is so
vast tn the aggregate that they will
be summoned only far enough ahead
to get them here when they are want
ed, and nrohablv manv never, will be
summoned st ail. being held on wit-
nesses' list now solely for corrobora
tive evidence. .
Wife lias Disappeared From Home
In San Francisco.
LOS ANGELES. Oct. 14. (Special.
That the waters of Puget Sound hold
the secret of th whereabouts of David
('apian. Indicted mlth others for the
dynamiting of the Tlmesx building. Is
the belief of state's attorneya.-
Assfntsnt District Attorney Ford
virtually admitted that the prosecution
has evidence In hand to show that
Caplan , waa drowned In the Sound
within a month after the explosion
here. Information In toe hands of Dis
trict Attorney Fredericks Is that Csp
lsn left San Francisco October t. 110.
four days after Schmidt, his alleged
pal. left there. He went to Portland,
and there for the' first time showed
his friends In Ihe north how homesick
he was and how he longed for his -wife,
lie wrote Mrs. Csplan dally letters, al
though warned that to do ao was to In
vite detection by the operatives of the
Burns agency on his trail.
In Tacoana. where he tvent after
leaving Portland, he made his head
quarters with the Socialist colony st
Lake Bay. say the detectives who
traced him. Lake Bay colony is In
charge of Jay Fox. Ihe editor of the
Agitator, a paper published In the In
terests of the Socialist party. After
remaining at the colony for some time.
Caplan. who persisted in talking too
much and wriung nanyu airs, i ap
ian, was warned that his presence In
the camp was too dangeruus and he
must leave.
In a, launch supplied by the colony.
the prosecution believes, he started for
the shore of British Columbia. This is
the last ever seen of Mm. It Is as
serted he never landed on the other
shore of the great Sound. No trace r
him has ever been discovered. 'and the
state, the detective agency snd others
Interested In the esse Insist he Is dead.
Mrs. Caplan disappeared a few weeks
ago from her home In San Francisco.
(rnllnn1 Trom Trt -Pay.
w.nnr to score him on a drive through
Collins, thus tlelng the score. He had
held the Giants magnificently until
that moment, but It-Is precisely such
Hukes as these upon which . the big
games hinge.
As a whole, the game, though close
and bitterly fought, was -devoid of
great moment, and with but one or
two exceptions it was lacking In those
perloiis of hslr-rlslng. suspense which
we hsd hoped for. It Is the sort of ball see. but not the kind-you
tell jour wife about when you come
home late for chow. It was not the
kind of ball one expects after sitting
at the gate all night on a soap box;
not the kind to make one rejoice at
having tossed off a J0 bill to a ticket
speculator, the while one's certified
check is slumbering in Mr. Gray's dead
letter office.
It started brightly for Mr. Mack and
hlk- disciples of the higher thought,
for It seemed that Bender had been
up all night making medicine.
Giants Find Redskin's Fetish. .
During four Innings he had the In
dian sign on McGrtw'i scouts. Yes.
Bender was there with all the aborig
inal sign language of all the separate
tribes. He .possessed the Apache
omen, the Mandan maglo, the Sioux
secrecy, the arapaho evil eye and even
the Slwash shibboleth (say It fast and
you. get a gold tooth free.)
. The Giants boiled .some snakeroot.
rubbed It In their hall-and discovered
his secret.
They told on Mr. "Bender. The news
spread, and his Incantations and exop
clsms became powerless to affect them.
Somebody plugged the holes In the
Giants' bats and tbey began to swat,
not gently, but too well.
As for Mathewson, he was there
with some ot the redskin wizardry,
and barring a weak spot In the second
and third where he threatened to bog
down, he showed that he also had his
rod, his runes and. his talisman right
with him. When he showed his old
time form, which waa all throughout
the latter part of the contest, he was
Invincible. His curves bad all the
unexpected vagaries .of a Japanese
rolling ball and set the fans to ghost
dancing. He was the big shaman,
the wlxard and the warlock, and there
Is some talk tonight among the root
ers of making him president in place
of Taft, who never could play ball, no
AH In all. Matty's necromancy had
It on Bender's by a slight margin, due
no doubt to his coming from another
Crowd Is Immense.
Now while the game Itself was what
we expected. via:- a pitchers battle,
the crowd was extraordinary. It was
not the battle of two high-priced
twirlers. nor the contest in geratral
shlp between McOraw and Mack, the
master chessmen, nor the batting and
fielding and base-runnlt of either
team which made the opening game of
the 1911 world's championship series
stand out as a spectacle. It was that
mighty outpouring of humanity, that
hoarse-voiced audience of 50,000. that
sport-maddened ' multitude, which
filled the amphitheatre to bursting.
We have, many times seen baseball
like this. we will see It many -times
to come, but never have we seen a
baseball crowd like that which Ini
tiated the neighborhood of Coogans
Bluff yesterday. It was tremendous.
It wss Inspiring. It was majestic and
from their perches atop the huge steel
grandstand dozens of exaggerated
American eagles burnished with gold
leered down wlh cold sardonic eye
upon the frenzied horde which had
made the speculators rich overnight.
Thirty thousand is the figure' which
rumor asserts was paid for the control
of those paste boards, which by all
the laws of 'right and Justice belonged
to Fandom, IX such Is indeed the case.
It would seem not only fitting but
significant that Mr. Brush and his as
sociates had adopted for an emblem
the figures of a glided birfl of prey.
Speculators Grove Rich.
We saw 1( of the world's best ath
letes, lean-muscled, cool-blooded, qulck
thtnklng chaps, who work together like
parts of a.well-olled machine, but there
was nothing In the sight to warrant a
man In peeling off even a painted $20
bill for a 12 ticket
The bleachers were banked solidly by
1? o'clock, for- it was a great baseball
day -The sun was slightly dimmed by
a faint October haze andMhe air was
sharp enough to be Invlgoratljig-r-it
was real hard elder weather, with Just
the right twang to it
One noticed first upon looking down
at the well-kept field that a great
'shadow, cast by the south wall of the
grandstand, was creeping out to the
visitors' side Inch by Inch. Later as
the game progressed It . was like the
Implacable, shadow of defeat reaching
out to engulf the Quakers. It crept
slowly across the sward and it was not
until it touched the players' bench oc
cupied by Mack and his men that the
Athletics weakened.
The score was 1 to 0 In Philadelphia's
favor, and Bender was pitching won
derful ball. Then he hit Snodgrass and
passed him to first, opening the way
for New York's first run. Then fol
lowed Herxog's drive to Collins, who
U tVa-.,f!J
k. rffl
f J
Relies'for its greatness not on the honored traditions of its ancestrage so much
as on the creative genius that has made possible, through scientific research,
the building of a piano of such character as to have set a new standard by
.which all pianos must hereafter be measured.
' -THE MASON HAMLIN PIANO is a distinctive piano, not in its con
structive features alone. It is a. distinctive piano in tone, in action, and particu
larly in those indescribable characteristics which make the greatest appeal to
the cultured musician and create such enthusiasm as to have led such notable
ABBY "WHITESIDE and many others to pronounce it the very best piano the
world has ever known, and to back that opinion by the purchase of MASON &
MASON & HAMLIN PIANOS may be seen in all their various styles at our
warerooms, and are sold on easy payments when desired. .
Oak Street
fumbled It. bringing In the lanky cen
ter fielder and tlelng the score. Again
In the seventh, when that shadow had
finally swallowed the Athletics, the
Giants scored their second and winning
Report Shows Compauv Pays 10 Per
,. Cnt Dividend Twice Yearly.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 14. (Special.)
Operating' revenues for the WeJls
Fargo Kxpress Company'ln Oregon are
shown to be $346,162, the gross re
ceipts from operation in this state be
ing 1582,201, while the road pays for
express privileges 1236.039. The re
port sets out that the books of the
company are not kepf by states and
consequently the company Is unable to
report the operating expenses charge
able to Intrastate business.
The gross receipts for the entire sys
tem are shown to be $25,167,427. while
express privileges cost
The operating expenses are placed at
$10,995,791 and dhe net operating reve
nue' at $2,375,615, taxes accrued
amounting to $248,909, and the net op
erating income Is $2,153,770. Divi
dends amounting to $2,396.740- were
assist nature by the regular
use of ,. v :
Stomach Bitters
It insures a healthy stom
ach, good digestion and a bet-
ter appetite.
Your meals will taste better
and you will obtain more
nourishment from the food
you eat.
' It has relieved thousands .
of cases of Dyspepsia, Indiges
tion, Biliousness and Malaria.
- r ; i r
paid on the common stock at a rate
of 10 per cent, semi-annually.
The report for the Spokane, Portland
& Seattle road, shows an operating In
come of $2,064,166. The operating
revenues aro $4,819,464 and the oper-
, ating expenses $2,322,127. Taxes ac
crued amount to J4ZS.4UU.
The gross income of the Columbia
Southern for the lease bf the road Is
$27,130. the net Income after deduc
tions for taxes, rents and miscellane
ous expenses being $9540.
Salcm-Stayton Line Coming.
WEST STAYTON, Or., Oct. 14. (Spe
cials) Many surveys for an electric
line to this populous district have been
made in the last two or three years,
but at last there la some hope of the
expected becoming reality, for con
struction camps have been pitched near
Turner for the beginning of work on
the Salem-Stayton lime. ,
Ex-Congressman Bays Ranch.
CATHLAMET,' Wash, Oct. 14. Ei-
Congressman W. R. Ellis, of Pendleton,
Or., has purchased the Pacific Cadeau
ranch hear this place. The considera
tion was $26,000. Mr. Cadeau Intends
to move to town and lead a life of
leisure the balance of his days.
The davrof supremacy because of
name, of tradition, is past. This is the
age of progress, of achievement. Old
standards, no matter of what duration,
are replaced by the newer, the more
modern. Old names," no matter- how.
honored, are lost, forgotten, forced into,
oblivion by the accomplishment of the
master minds of today. . .
5th and 6th
That If why sold PS lots In one dsv. A
number of our buyers were those w"So hal
bought in this office, subject to examina
t'on. And thev were all satisfied. After
you have inyestlsated the wonderful natural
resources surrounding Bend, which is mors
than Portland. Seattle or Spokane ever had
when they were the same sire aa Bend l
today, you win agree with .1. J. Hill. Port
land business men and the leading r.ewspa
prs of the Northwest, who all say thai
Bend will soon be a large city. We are sell
In business and. close-In re' 'afice lots. .0
140, within 3 blocks of the-Jnlon Depot at
an average price of
$200 $200
This Is city property at village prices.
Tou know of the Immense fortunes thai
haTe been made by far-sighted lnvetor
who have taken advantage of Just sucli
an offer as we are making you today, and
bought close-In property In the above-mentioned
cities when it was cheap. Do not
delav. aa this property Is going rapidly. Csi,
or write today. Oct free maps and photot
of Bend and Central Oregon.
301-302 Buchanan Bldg.. Wash. Pt
Many a too plump lady is grosning In
spirit, at this moment, as she lolls back
with a lollipop between finger and thumb,
at the thought of her matrimonial chances,
..ii. v.....Tr ,h. enn never ctve up
OUV L V 1 lO l . . ...... - - - - -
tier lolling and her lollipops and go In for
eerclsing snd dieting jnstesa. koi
for a husband. Tet one glanoe over her
k,.,iit at her eaually well adver
tised hips, tells her all hope Is vain unless
she reduce.
Now. such girls are simply behind, the
times, or they'would not worry about their
reducing. They would reduce ana. ao it.
i,kf rti.n.rhance of their appetite for
candy or luxurious ease. All thst i needed
to take off 12 to 18 ounces a cay. ana rap
idly reduce the hips, chin, abdomen, etc.
- r. . i. mn-t obiectlonableK -Is one
pleasant, elegant Marmols Prescription Tab.
let. after meals and at neaiime.
. ... ... v. tt 1ms most and
uei inn lai " -" - -
see what that change will do toward at
tracting the men. The tablets are not In
jurious in any way imm
famous Marmola prescription via. : hi
... iri V . Cju-tM Avnt.iNtl
M arm nit, it - - . . .
3ij os. Peppermint Water); and they r
not expensive, inc iaiiut v ......
er Bldg.. Detroit. Mich., and all druggists
ssklcg only TS cents for a case.