Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 10, 1908, Page 10, Image 10

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Friends and Relatives Come to
Succor of La Grande
IRgmor That Plan Is on Foot to Pay
Losses of Depositors Scriber
Goes to Salem to Remain Tntll
Hearing Xext January.
X W. Bcrtber. the ex-cashier of the
wrecked Farmer A Traders Bank of La
Grande, was released from custody yes
terday afternoon upon furnishing; bonds
In the sum of $40,000. Two bonds, one for
the sum of J15.000. and the other for were provided by six of his friends
and relatives, who qualified for sums
ranging from JSOOO to 10.v00.
In connection with his release It was
aiven out on what is regarded as reliable
authority that several conferences have
been held by his relatives and friends
with the view of making good the entire
.Indebtedness of the ex-banker. It is also
rumored that Scriber and his friends have
agreed that he shall plead guilty when
arraigned. The plea, together with the
fact that arrangements have been made
to prevent loss on the part of depositors
in the wrecked bank will have consider
able weight. It is believed. In mitigating
his punishment.
Scriber' s bail on the first count of
forgery was fixed at $13,000. Bonds in that
sum were provided by W. J. Furnish,
of Pendleton, at one time Republican
candidate for Governor of Oregon, and
Julius Rush, a wealthy brewer of La
Ball on the second count on a similar
charge was fixed at 5.000. Bonds In that
sum were provided by Frank D. Mc
Culley. of Grande, who qualified in
tlw sum of $5000; Phil Metschan. of Port
land. $f; A. L. Coolldge. a wealthy
banket1 of Spokane, a brother-in-law of
Scriber. $10,000, and Charles B. Moo res, of
Portland, ex-register of the land office.
Scribe r"s release from the County Jail,
where he has been held as a Federal
prisoner since his arrest at La Grande,
was. accomplished at 3 o'clock yesterday
afternoon. The order for his release was
delivered to Jailer Hunter by Attorney
I.. H. McMahon. of Salem, a cousin of
the banker. Scriber was not visibly af
, fected by the news of his release for
. It was not unexpected by him. However,
lie grasped the hand of the attorney
warmly as soon as he was brought Into
the office and in leaving shook hands
with- the Jailer, bidding him a polite and
cordial farewell.
Immediately the ex-prlsoner and his at
torney left the building and. by some-m-hal
devious route, chosen evidently for
the purpose of avoiding either acquaint
ances or neftpaper men. hurried to a
railway station, where they boarded the
train for Salem. It is said that the
Grande banker will remain there until
Ma hearing In the Federal Court in Jan
uary. At the time of Scriber- arrest It was
threatened by depositors of the wrecked
bank that they would cause his Im
mediate re-arrest In case he or his friends
succeeded in securing his release from
custody. Such threats, however. If they
were really made, are of no avail, for the
Government alone, through District At
torney McCourt. may cause his reincar
ceration. The Government Yesterday fixed
his bonds and Mr. McCourt la satisfied
that the amount IS sufficient to guarantee
the appearance of the banker when his
case is called.
"I am quite satisfied that the amount la
aufflcient to cause his appearance In
court." said Mr. McCourt. -although I do
not mean even to suggest that he has
any other Idea than of appearing. It is
likely thst he will appear in January-"
Mr. McCourt disavowed any knowledge,
of the alleged plans of Striber's relatives
and friends to make good the banker's
shortage. He also declare'd that he had
received no Information as to what plea
would be entered by Scriber.
However, about the Federal building
yesterdav there was a persistent rumor
that conferences had already been held
and others are planned by the banker's
friends and relatives for the purpose of
making good his shortage. The amount,
according to Scriber. will not exceed
JTfl but the Government officials de
clare that the bank Is short $123,000 as
the result of the ex-cashier's operations.
Friends of the banker, who were In
terviewed with rtference to the reported
efforts to mak good his shortage, de
cline to discua the matter, declaring that
they had heard of no such efforts. How
ever, it Is known that the matter has
been discussed by them on several oc
casions snd thst plans are on foot where
by the depositors may be paid In full.
Depositors Will Not Try to Cause
Hl Arrest on New Charges.
T.A GRANDE. Or.. Nov. 9. (Special.)
S'one'of the depositors of the wrecked
bank -In this city are anxious to see
Bcrlher re-arrested on new charges or
eimtlar ones to those on which he has
tiveady been srraigned. O. F. Coolldge. who
appears on the original bond of $16,0i)0 and
who caused Scriber s re-arrest, fearing lie
might Jump his bond, stated tonight that
there waa nothing for Scriber to fear
from him now. Several other heavy de
positors In the defunct Institution were
seen and all agree that no more arrests
l be made at this time.
There are two reasons -for the changed
attitude of the depositors, that Scrlber's
bond is now three times as heavy as It
tas. and that 9rrlber'a presence is needed
here-lp La Grande to help straighten out
tlte sadly tangled books of the wrecked
Yesterdav afternoon five prominent local
business men aided Receiver Neidner In
fixing a valuation of the paper and bank
property. It was announced today that
as a result of this appraisement It has
been found the banks asarsts have In
creased, though the shortage remains In
the neighborhood of HS.OnO. Depositors
now hope they will realise .V cents on
te $1. .It Is stated that wealthy rela
tive of Scriber will make good a large
bulk of the bad paper In the bank.
Judge Wolverton Makes Disposition
of Federal Business.
On recommendation of United States
Attorney McCourt In the Federal Court
yesterday Judge Wolverton dismissed
and set for trial various cases on the
dockets of both the District and Cir
cuit Courts. No disposition waa made
of equity case, but criminal and civil
cases at law were called.
Among the case passed were sev
eral of the old Heney cases. In the
IHstrtct Court 11 criminal cases were
dismissed, passed or set for trial, but
civil rases In this court In which the
United States doe not figure will not
be called not 11 disposition baa been
msde of the Jury. Sixteen criminal
cases In the Circuit Court were passed
and the charge against Herman K.
Finch dismissed.- He was Indicted for
false statements before the United
States Grand Jury. The rf-lminal rases
passed in the Circuit Court Include
those against the following:
Horace G. MrKlnler. Guy Huff. ? A- D;
Puter. F. P. Mava, George Sor-naon. Ear!
Benson. S. B. Ormsby el al; W W. li,elr
Blnrer H'rminn snd ex-0nrresman v. lll
Umson. John H.' Hall. Frank E. Alley et at..
James Benson. C. fam Smith and Dr. an
Gnrr and Charles A. Graves at al. .
The following criminal cases In the
District Court were dismissed:
Jimti ft ( lark. Clarence Ertaards. Fred
erick W. Root and Charles
Thomas Dortmn. Alfred Orel. Otto !ehaet
er. H. W. Wilson ijud"' a to uu A.
I.owlt previously!. R Montgomery. Dean
Blanchard. N. J Morrlon and F
don. The last four men were rr""fh'"
bench warrants for Tallin to make their
appearance hen Impanelled as JurJ
Trials were set In the United States
District Court as follows:
United State, v.. Jam.. H. Parker '. No
vember 2--.; Jame. M. Haaelwood. November
27: Joe Gilpin. December I: Lroy Shipley.
December 2; J. B. Mead. November 2, : Albert-I'u.lck.
December 3; I,ool Kohlhagen.
November .TO: Frank B. Robert.. December
4: Charles W. Snenier. December 7.
In the Circuit Court 13 civil ca.e. at
lav In which the Government Bltures were
passed for the present, the following be ns
et for trial. 1'nlted States vs. the Corvallls
Eastern Railway Company, January 27.
19oe- same vs. Barney Gohbl. January 29:
same vs. Gobbl et al.. February 3; same vs.
Charles Newell. February 1
As to civil cases at law In which the
T-nired suites has no Interest, 1 were
passed. Including a few continued for the
term, while that of Ralph W. Neer axainst
the White Swan Mines Company waa dis
missed. Others were variously set for trial
as follows or otherwise disposed of:
Mary Reese et al. vs. Jacob Kamm, De
cember 22; Lauren Pease vs. St. Paul Fire
Marine Insurance Company. January 4.
1909: Martin Pederson vs. Dean Lumber
Company. December S; T. R. Sheridan vs.
Southern Pacific Company. January 8, 190-.1-.
George W Light vs. same. December l:
Eastern Oregon Land Company vs. C. J
Simpson, and same vs. T. J. Brosnan, mo
tions for new trial denied; Chares S. Van
Auker vs. National Surety Company. Jan
uary 12. lftott; c. W. Maynard vs. Vmpqua
River Steam Navigation Company, hearing
November lit; Kee Lane et al. vs. Carl
Grltsmacher las Chief of Police) et al.,
hearing November 13; Gllman Auction &
Commission Company vs. F. S. Harmon et
al.. January 14. lo; Tillamook Lumbering
Company vs. Liverpool. London A Globe In
surance Company. December 11; Julia J.
Roe vs. the Oregon Company. December
14: C. H. Callendar vs. the Old Oregon
Mills. January IS. 1B0O; Leander Lasllla vs.
the Beaver Hill Coal Company. January 20.
109: II. C. Rhodes vs. the Twin Falls
Logging Company. December 10: Pacific
Mutual Life Insurance Company vs. H. T.
Booth. January 22. 1909: H. T. Booth vs.
Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company,
same date; Pacific Postal Telegraph-Cable
Company vs. Oregon California Railroad
Company et al.. January 8. 1809; Eastern
Oregon Land Company vs. F. P. O'Neill.
December In: in the matter of the pro
posed extension of B street In the City of
Marshfield. Or., the Dean Lumbar Company,
petitioners for removal to this court, Feb
ruary 6. 1909: Walter Crosby vs. the Wil
lamette Construction Company. December
Arguments Are Lengthy.
Arguments on a motion for a new
trial of the "Los Angeles" conspiracy
case were heard by Judge Wolverton
In the Federal Court yesterday after
noon. Attorneys for the defense filed
a motion for a new trial and argu
ments consumed the entire afternoon
session yesterday. The motion was
vigorously opposed by the Government.
Exact Day of Schedule Depends on
Arrival of Equipment Or
dered From East.
Positive Information was received in
Portland yesterday afternoon that
trains on the North Bank road 'from
Portland to Spokane will be placed In
operation between Friday and Sunday
morning next. The only question In
time will be in the arrival of the Pull
man equipment. The company has or
dered the cars rushed West as fast as
possible, and as soon as they arrive a
time card will be announced and a
ervlce established. If the cars
arrive Thursday the card will
take effect Friday: If not. Sunday.
The cars will be of the latest pattern
aent out from the Pullman works.
The refusal of James J. Hill, chair
man of the board of directors of the
Great Northern, and Howard Elliott,
president of the Northerln Pacific, to
announce the time for the opening of
the road to traffic when they were in
Portland Friday, was said by men on
railroad row yesterday, to be due to
the delay In the arrival of the equip
ment and the establishment of a time
card. The new road, owned Jointly by
the transcontinental lines, will meet
the Northern Pacific at Pacific, and
from there on a new card to Spokane
must be arranged so as not to conflict
with the through card of the North
ern Pacific. As to equipment. Hill and
Elliott promised Portland an entirely
new set of cars, the finest In the coun
try, and they want these cars to fol
low the first locomotive that rolls Into
the city.
Near Portland on Base Line Road, near
electric carline, 43 acres, all in cultiva
tion. 5 acre good 10-year-old orchard,
running water. Good 8-room house. 2
Aim barns, water piped to house, cheaper
than adjoining land. cash. hat. 4 years
at per cent. 111 & Kbner, 431 Lumber
Exchange. Portland. Or.
Earth Trembles in Kansas.
SABETHA. Kan.. Nov. 9. Reports are
coming from all directions within a ra
dius of 12 miles of Sabetha of a supposed
earthquake shock felt at midnight Sat
urday night. Scores of farmers report
the shock, but a far as known no dam
age, waa done.
Saves Him From Punishment by Dropping Out of Sight Before Case Is
Called for Trial.
EXTREME! tolerance on the part
of Robert ilson's wife was the
one thing that prevented his be
ing sent to the rockpile yesterday, for
a substantial term.
Wilson, a sales agent, beat Mrs.
Wilson Into Insensibility a week ago
because she walked down Washington
street with a mutual friend of the
Wilsons, of whom the husband sud
denly became Jealous. The police say
they have no record of any woman
ever having been beaten in such brutal
fashion. Her faoe was pummeled out
of human semblance and she was then
brutally kicked about the body, the
police "declare.
Acting detective B. F. Smith heard
the woman's screams and broke Into
their apartment In a Clay-street boarding-house.
But Wilson left by a rear
door as the officer entered. Mrs. Wil
son was Insensible for several minute.
When she recovered consciousness she
admitted It waa her husband who had
beaten her. but declined to swear to a
warrant for his arrest.
The officer, rather than let such an
offense pass unpunished, swore to the
necessary complaint -himself. Wilson
was arrested last week and his case
set for trial. Detective Smith went to
I . . . 1
Bids for Albina Structure Are
Over Double Estimate or
Not Enough Money in Sight to Begin
Wort According to Plans Adopt
- ed Special Meeting of the
Board Tomorrow.
According to the tabulation of the bids
made at the meeting of the Board of Ed
ucation yesterday atternoon. the cost of
the proposed Albina High School will be
507,000. or 257,000 in excess of the estimate
of Whitehouse & Honeyman. the archi
tects, arfd of the appropriation voted by
the school taxpayers for the construction
of the building. Consideration of the bids
was deferred until Wednesday evening
when a special meeting will be held.
Immediately after the adjournment of
the Board, Chairman Herman Witten
berg was asked if any action would be
taken upon the bids at tile adjourned
"We may return the checks to the high
est bidders," he said. "With the appro
priation voted we cannot begin work on
the High School-. All we can do is to
have the plans changed so as to provide
for a building entirely different In plan."
Before the meeting of the Board was
called To order, the rooms were crowded
with bidders for work upon different parts
of the building. None bid for the building
as a whole. When Mr. Wittenberg took
the chair lie made rather a startling an
nouncement. "We shall hold every man to his bid,"
he said. In the tone that has often caused
the incandesoent lights to glare with re
newed ferocity. "If any of you men want
to withdraw your bids, get out now. We
don't want to hear you say afterward
that you have made a jnistake and want
lo take down your hid.' for we shall hold
each man to his offer."
"Go ahead." said a voiee.
"Are you speaking for- yourself or for
all?" Inquired the chairman.
"For myself." said the voice.
'"Then proceed," said tha chairman to
Assistant Clerk Thomas, who read the
bids, as follows:
Tile and concrete work. Northwest Bridge
Company, foor bids ranging from 161,000 to
2T6.000. according to different provision in
the specification; Ferro Concrete Construc
tion Company, four bids of from 130,000 to
204.430: M. E. Freeman, 322,000.
Carpenter work Mclnnls & Beach, three
bids, running from 80.337 to $103,290; J. M.
Wallace, foar bids, running from 74,405 to
104.4S3; Peter Hobklrk, four bids, 58,000
to J102.OCO.
Beating and ventilation The W. G. Mc
pherson Company, bide for two systems.
40.145 and 44.000; Hassalo Engineering
Company. 39.500; J. F. Shea. 30.849.
Plastering John O Hare, bids from 19,9n0
to 24.990, and for concrete lining, 7100; O.
Mathlson. 29.997. Including cement plaster
ing; J. D. Treshma. from 22.332 to 25.376.
Brick work and concrete H. Relmer & Co..
from $72,700 to S77.50U; James McBrlde,
I7H.50O; Brlgham t McCleJlan, 80.888 to 83.
997. ;
Plumbing Thomas A. Hulme & Co., from
31.7 to 30.300; H. L. Bruce, from 29.33
to 32.32; Robert Glllam. 3f.641; William
Miiirhead, 3B.223: A. L. Howard. 28.000 to
28.100; J. F. Shea, 37.453; Mulrhead &
Murhard, 35.800: Fox Co.. 31.K98; the
Jacobsen-De Temple Company. 35.002; Has
salo Engineering Company, 28,300 to 29,
S55. For electric lights and equipment Stand
ard Electric Company. 7000 for lights. 1050
for service and 2350 for clocks: Hassalo En
gineering Company. I852 for lights. 700 for
equipment and X2260 for clocks.
Glass Fuller a Co.. 4711.
Sashes and doors Central Lumber Com
pany. 4719.
Painting Doyle Knowell, I00; Sheeny
Bros.. 7941.
Ornamental Iron work Portland WIra
Iron Works. 3719; I. H. Tuerck, 4082.
Sheet metal work Moore Myer Com
pany. 4525: J. H. Wyncoop. 0524; J. C.
Bayer. 5642: Northwest Cornice 4b Roofing
Company, 0447.
The bids were referred to Building Su
perintendent Jones for tabulation, with In
structions to report at a special meeting
to be held Wednesday evening at 7:30
o'clock. The rioard will then decide upon
the question of having new plans drawn
for the school to cost within the limit of
the appropriation.
Committee Thinks bailors' Shipping
Commission Illegal.
The license committee of the City
Council yesterday afternoon recommend
ed to the Council the revocation of the
license of Charles Jones and G. H. "Wls
chusen. who conduct the) Sailors Ship
ping Commission, at 191 Burnside street
Members of the committee, of which
Councilman Kellaher Is chairman, had
been told previously by "Jack Grant,
keeper of a licensed boarding-house for
sailors, that the two men from the
other establishment were operating in
violation of the state law. Mr. Wlss
chusen admitted that his company would
furnish sailors to ships, if any Jailors
could be secured, tut declared he had
not furnished any up to this time. How-
escort the victim of assault Into court
but found ber under the care of a doc
tor who said she was not able to
stand up.
Two davs were allowed for her par
tial recovery and then a subpena was
taken to the woman's apartment to
insure her appearance. She had dis
appeared in the meantime.
The law requires that a complaining
witness must either appear In court
or must be subpenaed. Had the sub
pen been served the officer would
have been able to prosecute the case
unaided bv the woman. But the wo
man must have left the city to avoid
service. An earnest search was made
for her but to no purpose.
Wilson's trial was set for yesterday
morning. He said he was ready for
trial, but evidently knew there would
be no trial, for he dtdn't bother him
self about hiring a lawyer. In ac
cordance with the technical law he had
to be released.
"Just why any woman would want
to save such a brute as this from the
rockpile is too deep for my under
standing," said Deputy City Attorney
Sullivan as he reluctantly submitted
to dismissal, "but I suppose there's no
accounting for the iwaya of women."
ever, the committee voted to revoke the
Wisschusen and Jones have operated
under a regular employment o.iice li
cense, granted them by the city, and
they allege that because they do not
conduct a boarding-house In connection
with their establishment it is unneces
sary for them to take out a state license
such as "Jack" Grant operates under.
It is understood that the state commis
sion, composed of three members, has
been Investigating the Burnside street
place, and that it Is regarded as a, det
riment to the port.
The City Council will have to act on
the recommendation of the committee,
and will probably do so tomorrow, when
the regular session is scheduled. The
case has created much interest in snip
ping circles.
Council May Reach Agreement Re
garding Engines on Fourth Street.
The present attitude of the members
of the City Council seems favorable to
an extension of time for the Southern
Pacific to operate as at present on its
Fourth street line, and it would not be
surprising If the Council should enter
into an agreement with the officers of
the corporation to that effect. At the
meeting of the committee on judiciary
yesterday afternoon City Attorney Kav
anaugh's opinion, holding that the Coun
cil has power to oust the company and
stop it from operating steam locomotives
on Fourth street, was read, but was not
acted upon. The time limit, as fixed
by ordinance, expires Friday, November
13. and It is thought the Council will
not take any action until after that
A statement by a high official of the
Harrlman lines is to the effect that the
company will be able to take its steam
locomotives from Fourth street In 18
months. It is Just 18 months since the
Council passed an ord lance giving the
company that period of time In which
to abandon the use of the Fourth street
track for steam engines and freight.
It now appears that the Council will
wait to see what action the company will
take relative to obeying the terms of
the ordinance, and that some negotiations
will then be entered Into to reach a
mutual understanding in the matter.
Sellwood Club Begins Campaign to
Test Constitutionality.
The committee from the Sellwood
Republican Club has taken up the mat
ter of testing the -constitutionality of
Statement No. 1 with the state central
committee, and there will be a report
submitted at the meeting next Thursday
night in Strahlman's Hall as to
progress made.
Harry Upham, member of the com
mittee, said yesterday that the Sell
wood Republican Club started in an
effort to see hat a Republican be
elected to the United States Senate, and
will not ceaje as long as there is pros
pect of success. The club, he said,
proposes to circulate petitions among
Republicans asking the Republican
members of the Legislature to vote for
a member of their own party, besides
taking steps to have Statement No. 1
declared unconstitutional.
Since the meeting of the club last
Thursday night, when the matter was
first considered, the decision of the
South Dakota case has been published
in The Sunday Oregonian, and the
members feel that they are fully Justi
fied in the steps they have taken to
secure a decision on the Oregon law.
Special Rate for Shrlners Who Go
to Ashland Convention.
Shriners are making ready fox the pil
grimage to Ashland on Saturday next,
when the new temple is to be organized
and put in working order. An extra
special rate has been obtained from the
Southern Pacific. Company, which rate
holds good not only for all active
Shriners but also for members of their
families, so that on this pilgrimage the
members of the Arabic order need not
leave their wives and- daughters behind
the caravan.
That enough of the faithful may gather
for next Saturday's event a special
meeting has been called for tomorrow,
"Wednesday evening, and all Shriners
within the oasis of Portland are invited
to come and near the glad tidings to be
announced from the official sources of
information. It Is generally understood
that items of much Interest axe In store
for every pilgrim, and the faithful at
Ashland propose to make this the most
memorable event in the annals of South
ern Oregon.
Car Company Petitions Court for
TTse of Madison Bridge.,
The officials of the Portland Railway,
Light & Power Company have made ap
plication to the County Commissioners
to permit the Mount Scott cars to carry
trailers across the Madison-street
bridge. "But we do not think that this
should be permitted." said County Com-
-.Wniw T.lcrhtnr vesterrdav. "One Of the
officials of the company admitted himself
that when two of these neavy cars
with thoir trailem meet on the bridge
it places a weight of 120 tons In one
spot. That Is too much for the bridge
in its present condition.
"A new bent Is being placed under the
bridge to strengthen it, as we found
that there Is a strain on one of the
spans. - The bridge foreman makes a
personal Inspection of the structure
every morning, but the only thorough
way is to place a boat with a float
under the structure and make an exam
ination from below. This is difficult to
Committee Disallows Claim for $750
by Ex-Policeman.
'If I shot a man In his own home, as
Policeman Suittcr rTid. I would be mighty
glad to get off with my life and to pay
my own attorney's fees," declared Coun
cilman Vaughn at the session of the com
mittee on Judiciary of the City Council
yesterday afternoon. The members were
considering a request by the ex-officer
for 750 to pay Lawyers John F. Logan
and Dan J. Malarkey. who defended him
when he was on trial for killing Harry
Shaffer, a Russian. The'clalm was dis
allowed. Councilmen Cellars and Bennett, the
other members of the committee, were
inclined to favor granting a portion of
the amount, but not sufficiently strong
to vote for the allowance of 750. City
Attorney Kavanaugh, who had been
asked for an opinion, held that the Coun
cil could legally pay all or any pari
of the amount.
Hurt by Streetcar, Sues. '
The suit of A. Bobleter against the
Portland Railway Company to obtain
$5000 damages, went to trial before a
Jury In Judge Cleland's department of
the Circuit Court yesterday afternoon.
They say " Hair is the
crowning glory of women,"
but to men, it's certainly the
hat; that is, if the right man
gets the right hat.
Here it's sure to be right
because we study the shape
of the head and tifi form of
the face more than the size of
the pocket book.
Our specialty is
The Beaver Hat
None better CJQ ff
at the price. ... p3vlv
New arrivals of the popu
lar greens, in soft and stiff
Hats.' You should see them.
166-170 Third Street.
The plaintiff charges that on Novem
ber 16, last year, he attempted to board
a car at East Davis and East Twenty
eighth street, which was apparently
slowing down, when his foot slipped,
and his knee was wrenched and perma
nently Injured. He says it was the
conductor's fault, in giving the motor
man the bell before Bobleter was
One to Select "Portland Day" at Se
attle Fair, One for Pure Milk.
Mayor Lane named two special commit
tees yesterday afternoon. Both were au
thorized by the City Council, and are
composed of its members. Councilman
Baker, Vaughn and Kellaher were named
to arrange a date for "Portland Day" at
the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition, to
be held in Seattle next year. Councilmen
Bold at n flrtt clfl emfes ftnd br JebtMrs.
WM. LANAHA.S A SON, B&ltimora, Md.
Golf All Winter at
The Paradise of the Pacific.
125 miles' south of San Franeiseo.
Affords every facility for golf,
tennis, riding, driving, motoring,
and all other sports, tinder ideal
conditions. Superb climate; beau
tiful scenery. Every luxury and
convenience of the best city ho
tels. Stopover privileges on all
through railroad tickets.
Illustrated literature on request.
Chester W. Kelley, special
Northwestern representative, Sa
voy Hotel, Seattle, until October
20. Rates and reservations made.
H. R. WAENZR, Manager.
Woman a Specialty
Mrs. S. K. Chan
The well-known Chinese phy
sician, with her wonderful
Chinese medicines, the herbs
and roots, has cured many
sufferers when all other rem
.tAa hair fallpil fihf, riirefl
female chronic private diseases, nervous
ness, blood poison. rheumatism. asthma,
throat. ' lunp troubles, stomach. bladder,
kidney consumption and diseases of all
kinds. Remedies harmless. No operation.
Honest treatment. -
Morrison bU. Bet. first and Second.
"Why," that is the
real thing you can't
tell it from the actual
human voice!"
That's what people say
every day, upon hearing
the Victor ior the first time.
And when their amaze
ment is over they further
exclaim, "I never knew the
Victor was like that!"
Do you know what the Victor
is like? Why not hear it? Any ,
Victor dealer will gladly play any;
Victor music you want to hear. '
A Victor for every pur e: $io to $300.
Victor Talking Machine Co., Camden, N.
Berllacr Gnmophone Co., Men etl. Canadian Distributors' .
To get best results use only
Victor Needles on Victor Records
r .r!!T!T"'"j :x?.-'a' . j.. i
Cottel, Ooncannon. Menefee. Wallace,
Baker, Kellaher and Driscoll were named
to assist the Board of Health In prepar
ing a pure milk ordinance.
Given Time to Ask Xew Trial.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Eppler have been
granted by Judge Gantenbein. In the
Circuit Court, 30 days' time in which
to apply for a new trial in the suit
brought against them by Mary A.
THERE. areT three
kinds of clothes, t
machine work, hand
work and head-work.
You can see . the head-;
work in -
by the way they are
fashioned and
finished. They are
thought out, and you
can see the difference in
their shapeliness :-some
thing more than just style.
The snuon's nw
est mod Is shouid be
cm sale tn ytw r Ov.
If not, Tvr'llti lt vou
u-herctot b am ik- m
and will a.'C for
ward yon mttof onr
handsome 'trt
folios of sUl-i if
ycn'llsmd tfi ynnr
local dealer - l name.
A'our money when'you buy shoes; if you buy helz
Royal Blue' shoes here, you will. We believe in a
fair profit for both sides in a shoe bargain; we
make one when we sell Selz Royal Blue shoes; but
it's not a larger profit than you make when you buy
; They're profitable shoes; give' you more real
value for the price than you're used to.
Selz Royal Blue shoes, $3.50,. $4, $5.
Stark. A Jury recently awarded Mrs.
Stark $4500 damages, because the Ep
plers beat her. It Is said, while at
tempting to eject her from a Front
street rooming-house. Dan Malarkey
represented Mrs. Stark.
PAZO OINTMENT Is guaranteed to cure
anj- case of Itching. Blind, Bleeding or Pro
truding Piles In 6 to 14 days or money re
funded. 300.
' r :3r',.,'. P
V 'I '
-JO- irSw. 1!
In y"- v
r' (
' ;
Profit on shoe money
paid for
You ought
to make a
profit on
Cor. 7th and Washington Sts.