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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1915)
TTTTC SUNDAY OHEGOXTAX. POItTLATTD, JUNE 27, 1915.
! AGAIN SAVES ALLIES
German Army From France
- Made Necessary in East
k by Hot Resistance.
: SACRIFICE COUNTS IN END
SIcCormick Tells How Czar's Gener
' als Thrust Desperately at Time
;:; When Kitchener's' Soldiers
- ( , W ere Only Being Enlisted.
BT ROBERT B. M CORMICK.
fCopyrUht. 1915. by th Chicago Tribune.
Account read and approved by the Russian
i General Staff. Published by arrangement
' with iha Tribune.) -
' GREAT RUSSIAN HEADQUARTERS,
!lfay 13. It will be remembered that
the first phase of the war on' the east
ern front consisted In the repulse f
'the Austrian offensive and the diversion
Into East Prussia. The second phase
concerned the moves growing out of
Ithe Russian offensive toward Cracow.
; In September, as again later, the
Russians did not attempt to attack
Przemysl at an enormous cost of men
and ammunition, but, surrounding It
with an army Inferior to the garrison,
moved on the offensive.
Rennenkamp still at Suwalkl and
the northern fortresses garrisoned, the
field army advanced to a line from
Dukla Pass to Tarnow, while Kozaks
cavalry raided Hungary,
German Railways Useful.
Hindenburg left four corps Jn front
of Rennenkampf, and by the use of
the wonderful German strategic rail
ways came with six corps to Silesia, on
the Russian flank. The Russians im-
'mediately withdrew the three armies
nearest Tarnow to the line from Lublin
to Warsaw. Hindenburg arriving be
fore the Austrians directed three army
corps on Warsaw and three upon
,.- Then followed one of the most san
guinary conflicts of the war for the
possession of the capital of Poland. It
seemed to the Inhabitants of the town
that "Warsaw must fall, but the Si
berian corps arrived in the niclc f
time and after them the imperial
A member of the guard's corps, pride
shining in his eyes, told me how two
regiments of the guard, totaling 8000
men. arrived as the Siberian corps
were reeling back before the Germans'
onslaught and with the flags flying
and band playing marched into the
thickest of, the attack. After the bat
tles only hundreds remained where
thousands had been, but the tide was
turned. Russian reinforcements con
tinued to oppose the three corps of Hin
denburg. Desperate Maneuver Kails.'
The Field Marshal now attempted a
desperate maneuver. He retreated to
Mm Rawka River, drawing the Rus
sians after him. Then taking the throe
army corps before Ivangorod, he
hurled them on the pursuing Russians'
flank. If the Austrians had come in
time to occupy the trenches deserted
by the Germans this maneuver might
have succeeded, but the Austrians cams
Again the Russians poured through
the opening of the line and unex
pectedly found themselves face to face
with the advancing Austrians. Both
parties were taken by surprise, the
Russians thinking that only the re
treating Germans were before them,
the Austrians believing that the Ger
mans still occupied the trenches along
A confused hand-to-hand battle re
sulted, in which the superior strength
and activity of the Russian soldiers
gave them an immense advantage. The
Austrians were driven headlong at the
Jsame time the German flank move
ment was stopped, and Hindenburg's
left army corps was driven in.
Hindenburg withdrew to a line be
tween Cracow and Kalisch, and the
Austrians went back over the moun
tains. Przemysl. which had been re
lieved in the advance, was now v rein
vested. Allies Rescued Acain.
In the meantime on the western front
had been fought the battle of the Alsne,
the British army had been transferred
to the extreme left flank in an unsuc
cessful attempt to turn the German
'right, Antwerp had fallen, and the
Kaiser with his imperial guard was
'hammering harder and harder at the
gates of Dunkirk and Calais.
" England found difficulty in keeping
;her expeditionary force up to its orig
inal number. Kitchener's- army was
"only in the form of preliminary enlist
ment. Every equipped man in France
".was on the firing line.
Again in October, as early In Au
gust, the Russian army attacked not
for local advantage, but to rescue the
allies on the other front.
With Generals Brousiloff and Dimi
trieff in Galicia and the eleventh army
"besieging Przemsyl, the Russians de
bouched from Lodz upon Cracow and
.Silesia. General Renenkampf took
three corps to protect the right flank
and General Sievers with his army
corps moved into East Prussia from
Leaving the Austrians to attack in
front. Field Marshal Hindenburg from
Thorn dashed on the Russian flank.
Jtenenkampf'a corps were badly cut up
and. driven into Warsaw and the army
at Lodz was outflanked on both flanks.
Hindenburg Dcmaidi Reinforcements.
Pleve by forced marches reinforced
each threatened flank, but the -combined
armies were nearly surrounded
and facing destruction when the re
mainder of Renenkampf s corps march
ing forward from Warsaw struck the
"German's left flank in reverse, the ta
bles were turned, the trappers . were
trapped. On October -2 Hindenburg
telegraphed to stop instantly the at
tack on the Yser River and send him
The transfer of these corps relieved
the pressure of the Yser River but ar
rived too late, to prove of decisive ef
fect at Lodz. General Mackensen had
bravely cut his way back to the Ger
man army, leaving many dead and 10,
000 prisoners. It was upon a re-formed
entrenched line that the army from
France made the attack near Lowitsch.
However, General Rouskl. command
ing this front, considered his line from
Lowitsch to Cracow strategically weak
and withdrew to the positions along the
Bsoura, Rawka and Nida. River south
While Hindenburg was fighting so
fiercely in the-north the. Austrians had
again come over the Carpathian Moun
tains and attacked the armies under
General Brousiloff and General Dimi
trieff. who had been named as army
commander when Rouski was promot
ed. They were driven back all along
- the line, leaving SO, 000 prisoners.
tieruuuis Want Warsaw.
Without Warsaw the occupation of
Poland Is more of a liability than aa
asset to the Germans. It takes from
their fighting front the advantages of
au-ategtc railways, places them among
a hostile population, and adds nothing
to the food supply of the combine em
pires, as this portion of Poland scarce
ly raises enough grain and vegetables
to support the native people.
Warsaw is the principal railroad cen
ter In this theater of war. It Is also a
neutral military depot. Enormqusly
rich, it would furnish as large a war
indemnity as Antwerp. Its capture, fur
thermore, would Increase enormously
the German military prestige, which
alone holds off the attacks of the Bal
In January, therefore. General Hind
enburg made a desperate attack on
Of necessity perhaps, perhaps com
pelled by higher authorities, Hinden
burg gave up the . former tactics ot
quick marches and flank attacks. In
stead he massed 600 pieces of artillery
of different calibers and kinds upon a
si-mile front from Souhaczew to Boli
mow on the Rawka River and for days
tried to drive a hole through the Rus
Germans Like Waves ef Ocean.
Russian officers who were present
tell me that the Germans advanced In
close order, frequently with rifles slung
over their shoulders and holding each
other's hands; after an interval of 200
yards thepe came another line, and then
another, then another, until they
seemed like the waves of the ocean. 1
have heard -no contradiction to the oft
repeated assertion that these soldiers
were sent into action greatly stimu
lated by strong liquor.
For more than ten days and nights
this attack continued, shrapnel burst
overhead and high explosive shells fell
in the trenches, the opposing machine
guns squirted death, the Germans were
as many as the waves of the sea but
the Russians came as thick as the sands
of the ocean. Every day probably
equaled the slaughter of Cold Harbor.
When Hindenburg gave up his des
perate assault 30.000 Russians lay dead
and wounded on the field of battle, and
the losses 6f the Germans in their un
successful attack must have been much
But while he failed in his main ob
jective, Hindenburg would not be de
nied a victory. Advancing with eight
corps against the army of General
Sievers, now reduced to three and a
half corps. General Hindenburg placed
four corps in line and with his remain
ing four corps turned both flanks. The
Germans then attacked Grodno with
the Twenty-seventh corps, but were re
pulsed by the Imperial Guards.
there has been no single great bat
tle; but many severe small engage
ments, all correlated one with the
other. Here General Brausiloff and
General Dimitirleff have been adding
to tneir record ot unbroken victories.
POSTAL EMPLOYES DIKE
SENATOR IANB A3iD Mil. HAWLGT
SPEAK AT SALEM.
Other Addresses Are Made and Clerks
and Carriers Adopt Resolutions
Asking for Shorter Hours.
SALEM", Or., June 26. (Special.)
More than 200 persons attended the
joint banquet of th,e Oregon State
Letter Carrier' Association and the
Oregon branch of the United Associa
tion of Postoffice Clerks, at the Marion
Hotel tonight, at which addresses were
made by United States Senator Lane,
Representative in ' Congress Hawley,
Postmaster Myers, of Portland, and
Postmaster Huckesteln, of Salem.
Following the banquet the associa
tion of clerks adooted resolutions urg
ing that the night work of postal em
ployes be reduced to seven hours, and
day work to eight hours; that seniority
Bcrnto. govern in assigning em
ployes to day work; that employes,
after serving a certain length of time,
be retired on pensions: that the
Hamill bill now before Congress be
indorsed, and that the coupons to
money orders be abolished.
A resolution offering the thanks of
the association to Bois E. Penrose, of
Pennsylvania, and Thomas L. Reilly,
former Representative in Congress
from Connecticut, for their efforts in
behalf of the postal employes, was
adopted. Preceding the banquet was
a street parade led by the letter car
riers' band of Portland.
Senator Lane and Mr. Hawley com
plimented the postal employes, declar
ing that the department was one of
the most thorough of any under the
Postmaster Meyers headed a delega
tion of about 50 clerks and carriers,
which arrived from Portland, tonight.
HOP DIRECTORS ELECT
ORKGOIY GROWERS REPORT CAP
ITAL STOCK AS SIOO.OOO.
Association Announces Control of 50,000
Bales Form of Contract Found
SALEM. Or, June 211. (Special.) At
a meeting of the directors of the Ore
gon Hopgrowers' Association here to
day, the executive committee reported
that the organization had a member
ship of 66; that the capital stock of
SIOO.OOO had been subscribed and a part
of it paid, and that the association now
controls more than 50,000 bales of hops.
M. L. Jones, president, denounced re
ports that the form of contract under
which the association was doing busi
ness was Irregular. He said that John
H. McNary. lawyer for the organiza
tion, had made an investigation and
had found tho contract to be the best
"We are getting along nicely," con
tinued Mr. Jones, "and all our mem
bers are encouraged over prospects.
There Is no question that the asso
ciation . will be the greatest boon to
the growers in the history of the in
dustry. Through it prices will not
fluctuate as they have in the past and
growers will get a fair return for their
John Grant, of Dallas, and J. If.
Miley, of Aurora, were elected directors,
making the total number 40. Plans
were completed for handling this year's
crop, and arrangements were made to
continue the campaign for members.
L. If. Part Moves to Colorado.
L. II. Dart, who for the last six years
has been superintendent of delivery for
the Ben Selling stores, will leave to
night for Breckenridge, Coio., where he
will be associated with others in a
large mining concern in operation at
that place. Mr. Dart will be accom
panied by hia wife, and he expects to
make his permanent home in Brecken
ridge. Mr.- Dart is an ardent sports
man and is one of the directors of the
Anglers Club of this city. His many
friends wish him well in his new field
Two Kealty Men lined $20 Each.
T. D. Richardson, of the realty firm
of T. D. Richardson & Co., and
W. A. Cummins, also a real estate man,
wero fined $20 each in Municipal Court
yesterday for conducting a gambling
game in the offices of the firm. 615
Kilers building. George Brown and
Lou Butterfield were fined $5 each for
visiting a place where gambling was
being exploited. All pleaded guilty.
Police Lieutenant Harms, Sergeant
Burke and Patrolmen Wlllett and
Brouning made the raid Friday night.
Losses of Contending Navies
After Ten Months of War
SUPREMACY NOT DECIDED
British Suffer Tea Times' as Much
From Torpedoes as Enemies, but
Have lead in Gunfire Be
cause of Early Start.
LIVERPOOL, June 15. (Correspond
ence of the Associated Press.) After
10 months of the war the losses suf
fered by the contending navies present
some interesting points for speculation,
says the Journal of Commerce, afford
ing a comparison of the relative merits
of the various offensive weapons in
the navy struggle,, and showing how
costly it, is to the countries concerned
to Indulge in minor encounters.
Summarizing the losses under types
of vessels, Great Britain and her allies
have been deprived of the services cf
eight battleships, 14 cruisers, four gun
boats, six destroyers, 10 submarines,
14 boats and six armed merchantmen
The losses of Germany and her allies
consist of one battleship, 23 cruisers, 15
gunboats, 13 torpedo craft, six sub
marines and 20 armed, merchantmen
Torpedoes Destroy Most. '
Separating the losses under the va
rious causes, neglecting auxiliaries and
armed merchantmen, the torpedo has
destroyed 131.000 tons of allied vessels,
the mine 50,000 tons, gunfire 37,000 tons
and 22,000 tons have been lost in vari
ous other ways.
The German, Austrian and Turkish
fleets have been deprived of 13,000 tons
of war vessels by means of the torpedo,
23,000 tons by the mine, 81,000 tons by
gunfire, and 23,009 tons from various
These figures show that England and
her allies have lost 230,000 tons of
naval fighting material, costing ap
proximately $100,000,000, while the Teu
ton and Turkish losses total 140,000
ions, worth about $60,000,000.
British Losses Heaviest.
The figures also show that the mis
cellaneous losses officially recorded
are approximately the same on both
sides, while from torpedo, gun and
mine the British and their allies have
lost nearly double the tonnage that
their opponents have lost by the same
causes. By torpedo the British losses
are 10 times more than those of the
other side, which shows clearly how Im
portant a part that weapon plays.
In gunfire England has established
a long lead chiefly because the Ger
man ships at large when war was de
clared have been destroyed by this
means. In the armed merchantmen and
auxiliary class the net register tonnage
vl am snips aestroyea amounts to
30.000, while the German, Austrian and
Turkish losses stand at approximately
double that figure. The total financial
loss in this instance amounts to about
Thus 10 months of skirmishing and
preliminary actions, leading to no defi
nite result o far as the . question of
naval supremacy Is concerned, has
brought about the destruction of about
460,000 tons of warships costing $175.
000,000, SENATOR BUTLER ACCEPTS
Independence Day Orator at Hood
River Is Prominent Legislator. "
HOOD RIVER. Or.. Jum 26. fSne.
cial.) Senator R. R. Butler, of The
Dalles, has accented an Invitation tn
deliver the Independence Pay oration
uere on Monday, July 5.
Hood River merchants are making
preparations for one of the most elab
orate celebrations in the history of the
city. More than 150 city and valley
automobile owners already have sig
nified their willingness to take part
in the floral parade."
Carpenters will begin work Monday
to enlarge the bleachers and grand
stand at Columbia Park, to make ready
iur ins recora crowd tnat is expected
to attend the Independence Day base
ball game to be umnired bv Billv Sun..
day, the evangelist.
Xeivl y -Formed League to Check l'p
on How County Ftinds Are Spent.
liOSEBURG, Or.. June 26. (SueciaL)
The Douglas County Taxpayers'
league, lormed today, elected K. M.
Fox, of Sutherlin. president; B. W.
Strong, of Roseburg, first vice-president;
W. C. Edwards, of Drain, second
vice-president; G. W. Riddle, of Riddle,
third vice-president; R. E. Smith, of
- Thirty directors chose the officers.
The purpose of the organization is to
see how county money is spent and to
bring co-operation between the tax
payers and the county officials.
R0UMANIA READY TO HELP
(Continued From First Page.)
oy the demand submitted to Vienna.
Roumania will make a formidable
addition to the allied forces. It has
an army of 600,000 men, well equipped
and well supplied with guns and am
munition. It has a small fleet which
can co-operate with the Russian fleet
In the Black Sea.
Russians to Get Breathing Spell.
The army thrown into Transylvania
and through that territory onto the
plains of Hungary would cause an im
mediate cessation of offensive opera
tions by the Austro-Germans and com
pel them to turn back hastily and
assume the defensive. This would sup
ply a needed breathing spell for the
Bulgaria has an army of 400,000 men,
well supplied with German guns and
German ammunition. This force would
move on Constantinople by way of
European Turkey, thus compelling a
division, of the Turkish troops. Greece,
too, could move by land on Constanti
nople with 300.000 men.
Germany. Austria-Hungary and Tur
key, under such conditions, will be
compelled to fight new armies aggre
gating 1.300,000 men. In addition.
Greece has a small but first-class
fighting fleet which would be able to
take care of the Turkish fleet by -itself.
There is little doubt now that within
a relatively short space of time the
Dardanelles will be captured. Once
the Dardanelles are open Russia will
obtain ample quantities- of munitions
and then will be in a position to make
her long-desired advance toward Ber
lin, . ,
AT WEST PARK
$20.00 Suits at
$25.00 Suits at
$30.00 Suits at
$35.00 Suits at
$40.00 Suits at
Special Straw and Panama Hats
$2.00 Hats at. . S1.45
$3.00 Hats at $1.95
$4.00 Hats at 2.75
$5.00 Hats at $3-50
$6.00 Hats at $4.25
$7.00 Hats at $5.00
Special Men s Fine Shirts
$1.00 Shirts 85
$1.50 Shirts.... $1.15
$2.00 Shirts $1.45
$5.00 and $6.00 Silk Shirts $3-65
AT WEST PARK
AIR RAID THRILLS
British Resident in Letter De
LITTLE GIRLS ARE SCARED
As Bombs From Zeppelin Dcop in
Front Yard, Host Pretends to
Be Amused In Order to Keep
Vp Spirits of Guests.
Though terrifying and disastrous to
noncombatants, the German Zeppelin
raids on.Jthe suburbs of London are ac
cepted now more or less as a -matter
of course, according to a, letter re
ceived last week by J. Bunnett. of
the University Club, from his home at
Southend - on - Sea, London. Though
bombs have fallen In the garden out
side their house, the main precaution
ary methods were to have a ladder
outside in case of fire and to move
the bedroom from the second floor to
the dining-room on the first floor.
Excerpts from the letter follow:
During the time our visitors were
here we have had four visits from the
German Zeppelins, two raids on South
end. Westcliff and Leigh, one on Lon
don and one on Gravesend. Our guns
were firing on them during each at
tack, but. of course, no one knew ex
actly what was happening, as we are
told- to keep in the house, as It Is
Most of the fatalities and injuries
which happened during the first at
teck were sustained by folks In the
streets. ' I am sending you some local
papers, which contain accounts of the
raids. Tou will see in the Southend
Telegraph what occurred during the
second raid. .....
"On each occasion the airships looJJ
exactly the same course and must hav
turned directly over our house, for
bombs have dropped all around us.
back, front and on both sides. For
tunately, most of them fell either in
the roads or gardens: one fell on the
PHth just outside the garden fence,
one in the back garden of a house
two doors away and two in the gar
den of a college eisht houses down
the street. Many more fell close around
us on other streets, so we rose and
dressed and waited for the next hap
"We had our visitors to look after
and. of course, we felt responsible for
their safety. They were too little
girls of 12 and 16, and naturally they
were frightened. Mrs. Wood was. too.
but we all tried to make light of It
before them. Last night was quiet,
but the newsboys are calling this eve
ning about a raid of a Zeppelin on
Hull. In which four people were killed
and 40 injured. One does not know
what next will happen. A great many
people have left this town and trades
people say that their business is bad.
"Our dining-room is our bedroom,
because It is on the ground floor and
in case of fire easy to get out of;
the windows are large and the doors
are left unfastened. The men of
Westcliff havo formed a relief guard
of watchers and patrol the streets at
night, two on each street. They will
call us In case of anything happening.
The house ladder is laid In the front
garden for use in case of Ire.
"Although we are not exactly fright
tened. yet we are not feeling very com
fortable You can understand that the
watching gets on our nerves."
Tigard Names Director.
TIGARD, Or.. June 26. (Special.)
At the annual school meeting held
EH EH Til SI
The mighty magnet attracting the men and women of Portland
who appreciate highest-grade, ready-for-service clothes, at the
smallest 'possible cost. Come tomorrow and make your selections
from the wonderful values we are offering.
Special Mens Fine Neckwear
50c Ties.." ....t40
$1.00 Ties 75"
$1.50 and $2.00 Ties $1.15
$2.50 Ties -..$1.35
$3.00 and $3.50 Ties $1.85
Terms of This
here Monday 72 votes were cast. J.
W. Summers was elected director for
a three-year term and N. P. Johnson
was elected clerk for one year. Mr.
Summers presented a resolution, which
was adopted, making $75 per month
the maximum salary to be paid the
principal and $60 per month the maxi
mum salary to be paid the other teach
ers. The present salaries are $90. $65
and $60. A resolution was also adopted
requesting the resignation of Messrs.
Nobles and Bonesteele, holdover direcr
tors A resolution presented by Rev.
R. G. Sandbloom making it obligatory
with the teachers to reside in the dis
trict during their term was defeated.
NORMAL SCHOOL IS GUEST
Students, Teacliers and Alumni Are
Kntertained by President.
MONMOUTH, Or., June 26. (Spe
cial.) President and Mrs. J. IL Acker
man tonight entertained the faculty,
alumni and student body of the pre
gon Normal School in the new gym
nasium on the campus.
Four hundred Summer-school girls
were greeted and. with the faculty and
members of alumni present, the guests
numbered 500. Addresses of welcome
were given the students and responses
Man Cauglit With Stolen Purse.
Caught with a purse containing $12,
the property of Mrs. R. A. Wilson.
Harry Zarcotzieu was yesterday morn
ing held to the grand jury for lar
ceny from a dwelling by Municipal
Judge Stevenson. If convicted In Cir
cuit Court he will receive a sentence
of from one to seven years. He was
arrested by Detectives Cahill and
STANDARD OIL CO.,
Initial Order Placed With Us for Equipment Valued at
OVER FOURTEEN THOUSAND DOLLARS
Remington Typewriter Co. (Inc.)
NEW YORK AND EVERYWHERE
Extra Special Ladies' Suits and Dresses
$25.00 and $30.00 Values $ 1 S.OO
$35.00 and $40.00 Values $20.00
$40.00 and $50.00 Values $27.50
$55.00 and $60.00 Values $32.50
LADIES' WAISTS-Silk and Lingerie
$3.75 Waists at.. $2.50 $6.50 Waists at.. $4.75
$5.00 Waists at.. $3.0 $7.50 Waists at.. $5.00
$9.00 Waists at.. $5-75
$1 Ties at OOC
Sale Strictly Cash
LOEB. QUITS POLITICS
OFFICIALS OF SMELTING COMPANY
SAYS HE'S BUSINESS MAX.
Idaho Visit Presumably In Regard to
Contracts With Two Bis Prop
erties for Ore Supply.
WALLACE, Idaho, June 26. (Spe-clal.)-rr-Arrlvlng
hero Wednesday, Will
iam Loeb, Jr., Edgar L. Newhouse, both
of New York and prominently connect
ed with the American Smelting & Re
fining Company's interests, in company
with K. H. Brownell, chairman of the
board of directors of the Federal Min
ing & Smelting Company, and also
connected with the Tacoma smelter,
with headquarters in Seattle, met with
the officials of the Federal Company
for a discussion of Important business
in connection with the operation of the
..Yi - .
the Order of the
AT WEST PARK
Odd Lot Ladies' Suits
Values $25 to $35. Your Off
choice while they last O00
No. 2 Odd Lot Ladies' fine Suits,
Values $30.00 tof-i o
$50.00, at P 1 Z.tfO
Special Men s Fine Hosiery
A large lot plain colors, silks and
lisles, 50c and 75c quali- Off
ties, at . . . -OC
AT WEST PARK
smelting company's interests in the.
The object of the present trip Is aid
to be the question which has arisen
between the smelter and the Hercules
and Bunker Hill mines over their ora
William Loeb, Jr., former private
secretary to Theodorj Roosevelt and
former collector of customs of the Port
of New York, when asked concerning
politics, said: "I am a business man
now and not a politician." The itiner
ary of the officials will carry them to
Tacoma. California, Utah and Colorado.
While in San Francisco they will go
through the Selby smelter; in Utah
they will visit the Garfield and Murray
plants, and the big Globe smelter in
Berlin to Buy Ulectrlc Yorks.
BERLIN, via London, June 26. The
city government of Berlin has decided
to issue a loan of 288,000,000 mark.-)
($72,000,000), of which 137,000.000 marks
($34,250,000) will be for the acquisi
tion and extension of tiie Berlin elec
Located in l.nurcl
hurxt, near East ForO
Iirt tr-ct, ob Burn
aide, iivery modern
convenience. Seven big,
well- lighted rooms,
quarter-sawed oak fin
ish : large sleeping
porch; lot 50 - foot
frontage. 153 feet deep.
Actually the finest
thing being offered for
Fale in Laurelli urst.
For sale by owner at
a sacrifice. See it at
once. Tabor 11S4.
for Adding and Subtracting Type
writers for billing purposes in its
fifteen Pacific Coast branches, after
thorough investigation of the varioiis
makes of accounting machines.
Results of the tests show that the
machines will pay for themselves in
less than three months.