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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TITE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND. SEPTE3mER 27. 1014.
Forces Moving First on Fang
v Tse, Where Germans Have
( Valuable Coal.
CRUISERS NOT IN PORT
Depredations of EJmden Indicate Ac
counts of Warships' Remaining
j Behind Were Untrue Welh-
Slea Is Occupied.
PEKIN, Sept. 27. Japanese troops
operating: against the German conces
sion ol Kiau-Chau are making progress
in the direction of Fang-Tse, a town 15
miles south of Ileislen, on the Kiau
Chau Railroad, according to advices re
ceived here from the Province of Shan
Tung. At Fang-Tse there are valuable
coal mines under German control.
Reports to the Chinese government
from various towns in the wake of the
Japanese army corroborate the dis
patches from Lai-Chow of the wound
ing by Japanese of about 12 Chinamen.
According to the government advices
several Chinese have been killed while
attempting to prevent attacks on their
women. The Chinese Minister at To
liio has been Instructed by his govern
ment to appeal to the Japanese Foreign
Office in behalf of the inhabitants of
The activities of the Emden and
other German cruisers, 'which, accom
panied by colliers, departed irora Tslng
Tau early in the war. seem to prove
that the German official declarations
that the cruisers remained within the
harbor were intentional fabrications.
WE1H-SIEN. via. Pekin, Sept. 27.
Two hundred Japanese entered Welh
Sien -Friday night and occupied the
railway station, capturing four Ger
mans. The Chinese troops encamped nearby
are fraternizing with the Japanese sol
diers. Rail communication to the east
and west of this town has been sus
pended. Weili-Sien Is an important city in the
Chinese Province of Shan-Tung, about
60 miles to the north of the German
concession of Kiau-Chau. with which
it is connected by railroad.
JAPANESE I)E.r ATKOCITIES
Tokio Declares People Were Even
Paid for Supplies Taken.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 26. The Jap
anese Embassy today gave out a fer
vent denial that Japanese had commit
ted excesses in China. The official re
port from Tokio says:
'"The report attributed to Charles A.
Leonard, an American missionary In
Laichau, must have been made on mis
information. . When Japanese troops
were marching in the vicinity of
Laichau, the heaviest rain for the last
0 years was falling. The soldiers
were forced to seek shelter in the
houses of the natives, as well as to
requisition material for fuel to dry
their uniforms. On account of the ex
traordinary inclemency of the weather
It was practioally impossible for the
commissariat to provide foodstuffs and
requisitions were made as a last re
tort. Whatever requisitions were made,
it is needless to state, were amply com
pensated for. Tlie authorities desire to
deny most emphatically the accusation
that Chinese women were molested by
Japanese in any way. It is a matter
to be greatly regretted that such de
famatory news should ever have had
Mr. Leonard's charges were made in
a letter to Pekin, several days ago, In
which he said Japanese troops had ill
treated Chinese inhabitants in the sec
tion of Shan-Tung province, where he
was stationed as a missionary.
PORTLAND MAN ELECTED
Kit. K. Linden Made Vice-President
of Swedish Baptist Conference.
ST. PAUL, Minn., Sept. 26. Rev. O.
lledeon, of Chicago,- was chosen presi
dent of the Swedish Baptist conference
of America, which closed its annual
meeting tonight. Rev. F. Linden, of
Portland, Or., was elected vice-president,
and Oakland, Cal., was selected
as the next meeting place.
The most important work of the con
ference was the adoption of a new
constitution, which varies but slightly
from the old one.
Rev. Fredrlk Linden has been' pastor
of the First Swedish Baptist Church
at Fifteenth and Hoyt streets for
almost four years, assuming the
pastorate January 1, 1911, He is at
the conference at present but is ex
pected home this week.
The news came as a surprise to his
family in Portland.
FRENCH RUSE IS DEADLY
I'ort Thought Abandoned Opens Fire
From Masked Mitrailleuses.
LONDON. Sept. 27. A Paris dispatch
to Reuter's says: "Wounded who have
arrived at Mont Lucon give details of
the siege of Fort Troyon, near Verdun:
They say that while the Germans were
bombarding, the commander of the
I'ort did not reply. The enemy, believ
ing that the fort had been evacuated,
approached to destroy the redoubt.
"The commander of the fort then set
fire to two cartloads of straw inside
the structure and the Germans, con
vinced that their shells had started the
fire and that they could easily take
the place, advanced In close formation.
"The French suddenly unmasked
their mitrailleuses, which opened a
deadly fire. The number of German
bodies abandoned on the slope around
Fort Troyon is estimated ab 7000."
SHIP CHANGING IS UPHELD
Expert, However, Says Warring Na
tions Need Not Recognize Act.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 26. Transfer
of the ships of the nations engaged in
war to the American flag does not di
rectly constitute violation of neutrality
but it is an act the validity of which
a belligerent need not recognize, ao
rording to Dr. Edward Elliott, a lec
turer on international law at the Uni
versity of California, who outlined his
' lews today berore the Commonwealth
'lub of this city.
Dr. Elliott, who formerly was dean
of Princeton University, is a brother-in-law
of President Wilson.
America, he said, had been the leader
In the formulation of international law.
Senate Restricts Coal Leases.
WASHINGTON, Sept. S6. yk. se bill
for leasing Government coal lands in
Alaska passed the Senate today as a
substitute for a similar bill recently
passed by the House. It would restrict
leases to American citizens.
35 MORE OFFICERS KILLED
British Casualty List Includes Sev
LONDON; Sept 26 A casualty list
received from the British jreneral head.
quarters In the field under date of Sep-
lomuer gives tne names of 35 officers
killed. 54 wounded and 13 missing.
The wounded officers include Lieutenant-Colonel
Tt C. c, - . i
East Yorkshire Regiment; Lieutenant
Colonel W. D. Bird, of the Royal Irish
Rifles; Lieutenant-Colonel A. W. Hasted,
Of the Duke Of Edinburgh's IWilt.i.1 v
Regiment, and Lieutenant-Colonel F. W.
xuwfcey, or tne Prince of Wales' Own
(West Yorkshire) Regiment. The cas
ualties in officers smnno- w
? Sherwood Foresters, four officers
Killed and seven wounded; -ins Con
naught Rangers, four killed; the South
Lancashlres, three killed and three
wounded; the West Yorkshires, three
killed, four wounded. Including Colonel
Towsey, and eight missing; the Wor-
wcovciamre xtegiment, three killed, five
CHRONOLOGY OF CHIEF
a rtfhA i, o -Pan-Slavic propaganda culminates In assassination of
Archduke Francis Ferdinand, heir to Austrian throne, and his wife.
July 28 Austria Informs Servia her reply to a demand for repara
tions and unreserved apology is unsatisfactory, and declares war on
Servia. Troops invade Servia.
July 2 Russia mobilizes.
mentsy ?0-iGerlnany demands that Russia explain mobilization move-
August 1 Russia refuses Germany's demand and German Ambassa
dor presents formal declaration of war on Russia. France mobilizes
malIy- ?,tate of war declared between France and Germany.
Crerman and Russian troops engage in border skirmishes
Germany5 TW German armies enter France. Russian troops enter
August 3 France declares war exists with Germany and formal
declaration not necessary.
August 4 Great Britain declares war on Germany
August Austria formally declares war against Russia.
-usust 8 Germany and Austria threaten to declare war on Italy
If she Persists in neutrality. French army wins first victory in cap
ture of Altkirch, in Alsace, on Swiss frontier.
August 10 French Ambassador at Vienna asks for his passports.
China, fearing neutrality will be violated, vainly appeals to powers for
August 13 Great Britain and France declare war on Austria.
August la Japan sends ultimatum to Germany, demanding that
she withdraw ships and evacuate Kiau-Chau. China, giving her until
August 23 to obey demand.
August 18 British expeditionary army landed in France. Turkey
and Greece mobilize forces.
August 20 German cavalry occupies Brussels.
August 23 Japan declares war on Germany.
August 24 Brussels surrenders to Germans. Allies begin retreat
in r ranee.
August 25 Namur falls before German artillery fire.
yeaAs"U8t 28 Erl Kitchener fixes life of war at "perhaps three
August 28 Allies battle to save Paris.
August 29 British fleet victor In sea fight in Heligoland Bight
Germany losing cruisers and torpedo-boat destroyers
August 30 Paris decides to raze own suburbs. '
September 8 French capital moves to Bordeaux
September S Every able-bodied Briton called to arms
September 6 Allies agree no peace will be made without mutual
September 9 Germans begin retreat before allies.
RlverPAisneer 2' 14 Gorman army continues retiring movement to
September 15 Germans make stand and new great battle begins In
September 19 Rhelms bombarded by Germans
,Se,ptemDep 22 Three British cruisers sunk by German submarines;
wounded and one missing; the Durham
Light Infantry, five killed and six
wounded, and the East Yorkshires, five
wounded, including Colonel Benson, and
LEPER FOUND IN STREETS
Man Sow ln I'artinez, Cal., Thought
to Have Traveled Par. ' r -.
MARTINEZ, Cal.. Sept. 26. A Mexi
can was found In the streets here to
day suffering from what the City
Health Officer, Dr. T. W. Merlthew
diagnosed as a well-denned case of
The sick man was ' taken to the
county hospital and isolated and a
guard was put over him. The authori
ties were In a quandary tonight as to
what disposition to make of him.
So far no one has been found who
is able to understand the patois spoken
by the Mexican. The name Los Ange
les was "caught and from other frag
mentary words picked out of the talk
it is surmised that the man left Los
Angeles several weeks ago and .has
been wandering about the country. His
name has not yet been learned.
GOLD JSttDECLARED AMPLE
House Committee Advocates Antici
pating Reserve Demands.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 26. "With a
gold treasure of more than $700,000,000,
the Federal reserve banks can face the
future and grant ample relief," said a
majority report of the House banking
committee today In advocacy of the
Senate bill to allow the $400,000,000
now impounded in vaults of member
banks to be turned over to the Federal
reserve banks to secure immediate
strength, contemplated in the original
law to be reached after three years.
Representative Lindbergh, of Minne
sota, Republican, in a minority report
opposing the majority, said: "If the
Federal reserve banks are going to set
the example of hoarding the lawful
money not even the bankers could peep
if the people followed the example." t
SIR LIONEL MAKES REPORT
Criticism of American Policy in
Mexico Denied, Is Understanding.
LONDON. Sept. 26. Sir Lionel Car
den, British Minister to Mexico, who
recently was appointed Minister to
Brazil, called at the Foreign Office
today and made his report to Sir Ed
ward Grey, Secretary of State for For
While no official announcement has
been made concerning the interviews
credited to Sir Lionel Carden, criticis
ms the American Administration in
Mexican affairs, he is understood to
have denied such statement.
TROOPS RUSHED TO EAST
(Continued From First Page. )
armies were concentrated on the west
ern and eastern wings today. The al
lies had foreseen such a move on the
part of the Germans towards the west,
however, and although strong forces of
the Invaders had been thrown on the
Somme River, they found themselves
opposed In equal nu in bees.
The infantry played an Important
part all along the line and pushed back
the Germans for a considerable dis
tance. All mention of the places of
action or comment on the troop move
ments Is forbidden under the severest
A son of Paul Doumer, former
Speaker of the Chamber of Deputies,
was killed in action near Nancy.
Postoffice Begging, to Be Cut Off.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 26. Senato.
Chamherlain Is advised that the post
office at Montague. Gllham County, wil.
be discontinued because there is no ap
plication for the postmastershlp.
ABUSES ABE DEWED
Mistreatment of Nurses on
PROOF OF TALES LACKING
Reported Cutting of Tendons Tarns
Out to Be Accidental Burning.
Mutilation of Party of 40
Is Not Substantiated.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 26. Tales of
mistreatment of Red Cross nurses on
European battlefields are grossly ex
aggerated, according to George F.
Porter, of Chicago, now in London, who
wrote the American Red Cross here
EVENTS IN WAS TO DATE. t
under date of September 17 of his per
sonal investigation of reports he had
"Atrocities are enormously exagger
ated," the letter Bars. "Tuesday night
1 was told by an American woman of
40 Belgian Red Cross nurses in a Lon
don private hospital each with i the,
thumb and first two fingers of each
hand cut off. Of course, I wanted -to
get at the bottom of this for vou. Wirti
considerable difficulty I 'obtained the
name of the supposed private hospital
in Hammersmith, went there and found
It a private house belonging to a wo
man who was much interested in re
lief work and had given her house for
nursing, preparing garments, etc. She
would not see me. but I final lv cnt an
admission from a responsible person
wnom x Knew mat the whole story was
hearsay and with no foundation.
"They did tell me. however, of a Bel
gian nurse at the St. Thomas Hospital
here with the tendons of her wrists
cut. I went there immediately, saw
the secretary of the hospital and found
there was a nurse there, but instead
of the tendons of her wrist being cut
she had burned her wrists badly by
the explosion of a spirit lamp on which
she was making tea.'
"Here was a typical example of the
way stories are fabricated out of noth
ing. Responsible Knglish people are
disturbed over the effect these report
ed atrocities may have in America."
CATHEDRAL IS VIEWED
BELLS MELTED A.D ROOF GOX
FROM RHEIJI5 STRUCTURE.
Art Critic of Temps Adda That Camp
anallle Ham Vanished and Frost May
Play Havoc With Stone Walls.
LONDON. Sept. 27. A Reuter dis
patch from Paris says Thiebault Slsson,
art critic of the Temps, has visited the
cathedral at Rhelms and gives the fol
lowing description of the structure as
it now stands:
"To Judge of the damage It was nec
essary to aScend the towers. There I
saw the bells completely melted. The
roof, which was made of lead plates
had entirely disappeared; the magnifi
cent campanaille, made of wood and
lead, erected at the crossing of the
transept and apse, had vanished. Th
vaults still are standing and the nave
was not touched by fire."
The writer thinks, however, that the
Autumn rains and frost will piay havoc
with the stones and that measures must
be taken immediately to strengthen the
walls. He concludes by quoting the
words of the German Emperor's son to
the Rhelms municipality a few days
before the bombardment:
"The best proof of my desire not to
touch the building is that I am anxious
to put the wounded Inside."
KARLUK'S MEN ON BEAR
Eight White Sum-Ivors Now on Way
NOME, Alaska, Sept. 26. The eight
white survivors of the Stefansson ex
ploring ship Karluk, who were brought
here after they were rescued from
Wrangell Island, are now on their way
to Unalaska on board the United States
revenue cutter Bear, which sailed last
night. The four Eskimos who were
with them on Wrangell Island are still
here and will be taken back to Point
Barrow in the Spring.
Before she left Nome the Bear 'had
received no orders concerning what was
to be done with the party of explor
ers. It Is said the Bear may take them
from Unalaska to Esqulmalt, B. C.
Before going to Unalaska the Bear
will land a party of 125 natives, which
she took from here, at King Island.
She will also stop at St. Lawrence
Island with Government supplies for
the Bureau of Education there.
There are T80.000 CongrecatlonalUts In
us United States.
You may buy your clothes for their style,
you may buy them for their fit- you may buy them
TORONTO SENDS MEN
Letter Says Canadians Are
Eager to Go to War.
MANY ARE DISAPPOINTED
Thousands Unable to Get Away With
First Expedition Educators Ht
Exciting Time In Leaving
Miss Annie W. .Patterson. ' registrar
of the music department of the Uni
versity of Toronto, Canada, has written
a letter to her sister. Mrs.-Joseph Mac
queen, of 928 East Flanders street, this
city, in which Miss Patterson tells of
the part Canada is taking In the war In
"Everything Is upset In Toronto, and
Canada generally, on account . of the
war." says Miss Patterson. - "1 am not
allowed by. the censor to discuss cer
tain military measures which have been
undertaken, but can say that the troops
from this cify left. splendidly equipped,
en route for - the war zone and -that
thousands of additional soldiers were
disappointed because they could not
get permission to accompany the first
military expedition. For instance, the
University of Toronto has many of its
staff a.t the front and others of the
staff are eager to go.
Educator Has Exciting Time.
"President and Mrs. Falconer, of this
university, had an exciting time com
ing from Norway to England and also
In getting ship-room by which they
eventually reached Canada. Other
Canadians who were In Europe at the
time the war broke out lost all their
"Dr. James L. Hughes, of this city.
Is a brother of Colonel Samuel Hughes,
the Canadian Minister of War. and Is
so prominent as an educator and lec
turer that he is no doubt known to
many educational people in the West.
Waterloo Is Visited.
"Dr. James L. Hughes and his party
of Canadian tourists visited the battle
field of Waterloo, Belgium, Just before
the war broke out. Waterloo has a
special Interest for Dr. Hughes, be
cause his two grandfathers fought
there under Wellington on the British
side. One of these grandfathers mar
ried a young woman who was his nurse
in a French hospital and -whose father
nd two brothers fell at Waterloo fight
ing for the French. Thus the Hughes
family is directly descended from
Waterloo combatants on both sides.
"At Liege Dr. Hughes' party saw the
Germans marching all night. At Mul
hausen the tourists were ejected from
the train by German soldiers and or
dered back to a side-tracked train to
within three miles from the border.
After many delays and difficulties the
party ultimately reached Switzerland
and then Paris."'
T. R. HELPS BEVERIDGE
COLOXEL PUTS IS GOOD WORD FOR
Meat Inspection. Pure Food and Aatl
Child Labor Lini Attributed
Largely to Hla Effort.
INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. JS. Theodore
Roosevelt concluded his one-day tour
of Indiana here tonight with an ad
dress that was devoted largely to advo
cating the election of Albert J. Bever
iuge. the Progressive candidate for
United States Senator for Indiana. The
Colonel came here from Terre Haute,
where he spoke in the afternoon.
"It was Senator Beverldge," the
Colonel declared, "who was foremost
In putting through a thorough-going
meat inspection law, and he also played
a leading part in forcing the passage
of the pure food laws. It was he who
originated the idea, of making the stop
ping of child labor in health-destroying
Industries a National affair."
In speaking of the tariff Colonel
:"Both the old Payne-Aldrlch bill and
the present tariff bill are virulous, one
having gone to the extreme in one way,
just as the other went to the extreme
in the other way, and both have been
formed in precisely the same manner.
It Is only by the methods advocated by
Senator Beveridge and the Progressive
party that we ever will secure 'proper
tariff legislation In this country."
Colonel Roosevelt expected to depart
late tonight for Pittsburg.
. Kadinm Bill Abandoned.
WASHINGTON." Sept 28. The . bill
for conserving radium lands, framed
amid wide Interest over radium cures
some months ago, was abandoned tem
porarily at least today by the House
It was left "a continuing privilege
measure," however, which enables It to
be called up at any time or not at all.
Its sponsors explained there was no
particular reason for pressing it now.
PHILIPPINE MEASURE UP
Ultimate Independence for Islands
Proposed in 15111.
WASHINGTON. "Sept. 26. Ultimate
independence of the Philippines is pro
posed in the Jones bill, consideration
of which began in the House today un
der a special ruling allowing unlim
ited amendment and 12 hours' general
debate. The tight over the rule lasted
two hours before It was adopted. Re
publicans declaring It was unwise leg
islation at this time because of the
European war. Debate probably will
last all next week.
Representative Garrett, of Tennessee,
advocated the bill as carrying out of
the Democratic pledge to the Filipinos
of a representative government for the
Islands. Manuel Quezon, resident com
missioner of the Philippines., asserted
that no more opportune time for a
declaration of this Government's Inten
tions as to the islands could be found,
HIGHWAY LINK COMPLETED
Hard-Surfacing on 7 -Mile Stretcli
T.'Kear: Vancouver Finished.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Sept. 26. (Spe
cial.) The last two miles of a hard
surface road' seven miles long from the
north bank of the Columbia River was
completed today and will be open to
traffic within 10 days.
This work forms a link of the Pa
cific Highway on the road to Seattle
and Tacoma and is In fine condition.
The Clarke County Commissioners will
extend this road as fast as the "state
aid" fund becomes available. Property
owners along the road &re willing to
pay their share of the expense. The
prejudice at fust felt against paving
has entirely disappeared and practically
all the farmers now are eager for such
DEPOSITORS BEAT BANKER
Wife or Head of Defunct Institu
tion Pursued but Escapes.
NEW YORKt.Tpept. 26. Police re
serves were caued out late today to
disperse several hundred angry de
positors of the defunct bank of M. &
L. Jarmulowsky. who stormed the home
of Mayer Jarmulowsky. a member of
the Arm. and beat him badly before
he escaped in an automobile
Mrs Jarmulowsky also was pursued
by the crowd, but got away uninjured.
The Jarmulowsky bank was one of sev
eral East' Side institutions closed by
order of the State Banking Depart
ment two months ago. (
CHINA MUST PAY IN END
(Continued From FIret Page.)
Therefore the government of China will
be held responsible and must compen
sate for all the losses that may be in
curred by Germany on account of the
conduct of the Japanese forces."
In other words. Germany not only
Intends to obtain territory from China,
but will require the latter to pay for
the lives lost and the cost of defending
the Kiau-Chau stronghold.
Qnast-Betllarerent Zone Formed.
The Chinese government replied to
the German note cn September 6. It
pointed out that China did offer objec
tion to the landing of Japanese troops
on Chinese soil. Japan replied that
Inasmuch as Germany had violated the
neutrality of China through the exten
sion of the Kiau-Chau defenses, she
was unable to entertain the Chinese
protest. The suggestion was added
that in view of all the circumstances
It was advisable for China to. prescribe
a quasi-belligerent zone.
The result of tho adoption of tint
suggestion would be to assure neutral
ity of the remainder of the empire.
Moreover, the fact developed that the
Japanese forces landed In the so-called
"neutral sone" which ' Germany had
forced China to delimit at the time of
the acquisition of the Kiau-Chau con
cession. Japan l'romii Protection.
. That Japan did not propose to leave
China at the mercy of Germany was In
dicated by a sentence In the Japanese
note that it was not incumbent upon
China to compensate Germany for any
losses in persons and property that
might occur from the military opera
tions. It Is apparent from the German atti
tude, as expressed by the German
Charge d'Aftaires. that the Berlin gov
ernment will never forgive China and
that some day it will exact compensa
tion. This aspect of the matter is of
grave concern, in view of the principles
which the United Slates so long has
We see to it that all of these elements are
incorporated in every garment we sell. So
we specialize in
Each garment is distinguished in style
remarkable for its fit and thoroughly satis
factory in quality.
$20 to $30
Phegley & Cavender
Corner Fourth and Alder Streets
FOOD SHORTAGE FEARED
LORD tllLKElt SEES FAMINE IF
MEASIRES ARE DELAYED.
Half of World's Supply Produced la
Ceuntrlea at War, Which Soon
Will Need More Wheat.
LONDON. Sept. 28. A timely warning
to prepare against an inevitable short
age in the world's supply of foodstuffs
Is given by Lord Milner. who points out
that although the present harvest Is
abundant, an immense decrease in pro
duction in 1915 mast result from the
fact that all the able-bodied males of
France. Germany, Austria and Russia
are now engaged In fighting.
Of the 650.000.000 quarters of wheat
and rye annually produced throughout
the world 350,000.000 come from these
countries, and other producing coun
tries cannot possibly make up the de
Lord Milner predicts that In the lat
ttr half of nextyear. if not before, all
nations which live on wheat and rye
will be competing fiercely for a share
in the diminishing supply. He adds:
"We may hope that our own country
will be better placed than its neigh
bors to obtain, at some price or other,
a sufficient quantity of wheat to avert
famine. But there can be no certainty
of this, and in any Case, being as we
fortunately are. in a better position
than other countries Involved In the
war. to turn our land to full account,
it Is surely a matter of extreme neces
sity to use every acre, which can pro
fitably be employed in that manner,
for the production of the most neces
sary of all foodstuffs."
Farmers ought, says Lord Milner, to
rise to the emergency of their own ac
cord! They have It In their power, not
only to save the country from an immi
nent catastrophe, but at the. same time
to benefit themselves If they will only
act with promptitude.
Reduced Prices cn All Makes.
Model E, 84 characters a 40.00
Model 4. 76 characters S 35.00
Model 3. wide carriage.. .... . 40.00
Model 11, Decimal Tabulator... SO.M
Model 11, Remington - Wah 1
A d d I ng. Subtract
, , ... Machine SI Of). OO
Model 10 ... 42 SO
Model 10, Elite tJ-pe 37.30
Models 6 and 7. 15.00 and.... 17.50
. OTHER MAKES.
Model E. Olivers xn.OO
Model 2. L. C. Smith & Bro.... 3B.0O
Model 6. latest Smith & Bro..S 6.1.00
Model 2. Monarch s 30.00
Model 10. Smith Premier 35.00
Models 2 and 4, Smith Pre
mier. SlS.oo and s IT Jin
Models 1 and 2. Royal S 37.5
Model'S, RoyaL .' s 45.00
All thoroughly factory rebuilt and
fully guaranteed for one year.
Terms. 5 cash and $5 per month.
Any machine sent for three davs
examination to any point on the
Pacific Coast, and If not satisfac
tory may be returned at our expense.
Fonr Mentha for S5 and Cp.
' Reat Applied it Purchased.
WHOLESALE TYPEWRITER CO
INC, 521 Washington Street. Portland. Or.
Main Offl.-e and Kin-lory, San (ras.
Cisco. Branch stores tn All Pacific
Terms l Per Week. A Year to Pay.
Read Page Fourteen, This section.
VTflfl Boole telling- how easy It : t..
HKHH cure' LIQUOR. DRUQ and To-
I H I ill BACUU Habits. Sent seait-1 '
and unmarked. Mention whlcti ;
you ere interested In. WHITE CROSS IN-t
STITLiTE. 714 Davis St Portland.. Or. 1
fm NewHano Lb--,
X 'tfi Others .-'-'. t'.3
WHEN THE DENTAL
Is Over in Portland
And the people of Oregon have)
voted which way they wish the new
dental law to read.
Don't deceive yourself and think
'that good, honest dental work can
ever be any cheaper than It- is now.
Law or no law. it is right now a
case of survival of the fittest.
It means lots of good, hard work
at very reasonable price. We have
followed this motto now for a num
ber of years, and our business la
DR. E. a. AUSPLUSD
We Don't Hurt Yon.
We Do Good Work.
We U.n't Charge Too Mnch.
Why Walt Any Longer t
Why Pay Any More t
Flexible Flesh-Colored Plates. SIO.OO
Ordinary Rubber Plate 5.00
Porcelain Crowns S.SO
Gold Fillings l.OO
22-k. Gold Crowns. . .S5.0O and..S.SO
22-k. Gold Bridge aO
Silver Fillings JM
15-YEAR WRITTEN GUARANTEE
We Have the
Kaon led nr. Ability aad Experience.
In the Two-Story Building
Corner of sixth and Washington Sta.
Ths "Old Chemist" Says
"Health is far better than wealth,
for without the former you can never
gain the latter.
brings wealth because it promotes
health. Again 1 say -
"Get Duffy's and Keep Well."
Get the genuine
at most druggists,
grocers and deal
ers, $1.00 a large
and doctor's ad
vice sent free if
Th Duffy Mall Whiskey Co.. Rochester. N.Y.'
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