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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORXIXG OREGONIAy, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1909.
' 1 t I I Sja I I N I
WET -GflUHTT IUUY
Canvassing Board Is Instruct
ed to Omit Vote in City
EXTRA BALLOT BOX USED
City Attorney Insists Municipality
Is Not 6ubject to Provisions of
Local Option Law and Votes
Cast in City Are Lost.
ST. HELENS. Or., Nov. 8. (Special.)
Columbia. County, notwithstanding a
majority of the votes cast were against
prohibition, will' probably be counted
dry by the canvassing board, which
meets tomorrow. This is due to the
peculiar stand taken by the people of
Bainier, under the instruction of L. S.
Thomas, the City Attorney.
Rainier gave 95 majority for the
"wet" side, and if this vote is thrown
out the county is surely dry. Mr.
Thomas holds that under Rainler's ini
tiative charter the city is not subject to
the provisions of the local option law.
and the election board for Rainier pre
cinct, acting under the City Attorney's
orders, provided an extra ballot box in
which the ballots of voters living with
in the city limits were deposited,
while -those of voters living in the pre
cinct outside of the city were deposited
in the box provided by the county au
thorities. In determining the qualifi
cations of voters living in the city lim
its the city's reglstraton books were
It Is evident that If Ralnler's conten
tion that her charter exempts her from
the provisions of the local option law
is correct, her votes cannot be counted
to affect the general result in the
county, and even if this contention Is
correct, the canvassing board will prob
ably hold that it has no authority to
count votes cast In a city ballot box
by voters whose qualifications are
based upon city registration books.
YAKIMA "WETS" HOPE TO WIN'
Saloonnien Work Secretly to Defeat
NORTH YAKIMA. Wash.. Nov. .
(Special. I The probable result of the
local option election, to be held here De
cfmber CO. is complicated by the city
election which occurs earlier in the same
month. While at present it is not be
lieved that the city will go dry under
ordinary circumstances, it is known that
if Mayor Philip M. Armbruster is re
elected a large element opposed to his
"open town" policy will vote for no
licence In order to checkmate him.
There Is also a general understanding
among the business men that if Arm
bruster is elected they will throw their
influence with the dry movement. Judg
ing from the present registration and
the rate at which the voters are coming
up. the local option element is not suffi
ciently strong to carry tie day. The
City Attorney has ruled, however, that
the regietration books shall be reopened
after the city election so that there will
be time to get out the dry vote If the
movement gathers new force after the
cltv ticket Is chosen.
The saloonnien declare they are not
much interested In the situation and that
thev believe the city will stay as at
present. They are working hard, secretly
against the drys. however, and declare
thev have an eleventh-hour scheme to
defeat the measure.
P 0. A. C. COACH PLEASES
METHOD OP INSTRUCTION" POP
tXAK WITH STUDENTS.
Captain Evenden, Who Leads Col
lego Squad, Won His Position
Because of Qualifications.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL. COL
LEGE. Corvallis. Oct. 3L (Special.) The
two men who will have the most to do
In the determination of the O. A. C. foot
ball fortunes this year are Captain James
Kvenden and Coach Sol Metzger. If the
trim is successful it will be due very
largely to the efforts of these men; if
unsuccessful they will be forced to bear
the brunt of the criticism.
Conditions make their problem a diffi
cult one. Two years ago the college
turned out a team which finished the
season with the best claim on the North
west rharr.piorehip. Last year practic
ally the same team under the tutelage of
the same coach finished the season al
most at the bottom. They were able to
win only one of the four big games of
their schedule. Those who followed the
fortunes of the team through the season
were unanimous in attributing the fail
ure to over confidence. This experience,
mav be counted a an asset among the
influences which bear upon the present
situation because it has taught the men
that over confidence is fatal to the best
On the other hand only three of the
men who went through this experience
are available for the team this year.
These men have only played the one year
and consequently have not had the ex
perience of playing on a winning team.
With only this little squad of veterans
of a single year's experience as a
nucleus, and with a bunch of green men,
many of whom have never before stood
on a gridiron, from which to draw. Met
Kfr and Captain Evenden have had to
build their team.
Captain Evenden was advanced to a
plaoa in the regular team last year. Ke
played a strong, consistent nme at
guard throughout the season. His active.
acressive work on the field this year
caused Metsger to switch him to the
tackle position. His earnest efforts won
for him the captaincy. He is proving
himself a good tackie and an able leader.
Metzeer's known ability both as a
playerand a coach won for him the sup
port of the student body and the confi
dence of Ms proteges at the very opening
of the season. His methods of coaching
and his style of play are entirely new to
this college and to a certain extent to
the Northwest. What will be the meas
ure of his success In the intercollegiate
contests remains to be seen, but in so
far as good results may be judged In
other ways thsn by intercollegiate com
petition his work has been successful.
L Grande to Show Fine Fruit.
LA GRANDE. Or.. Nov. 1 (Special.)
Four of the leading fruit-producing auc
tions of Union County, Elgin. Cover,
Union and La Grande are uniting in col
lecting an exhibit of apples for the Na
tional apple a.-ow ia Spokane in this
month. The apple crop In union County
is short by about one-half this season,
but the quality of the fruit Is good. An
exhibit that will be a credit to the com
munity is assured. .
CORVALLIS WILL SEND 2000
Students and Faculty Will Go to See
Game With University.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis. Nov. 3. (Special.)
Students and faculty will go to Eugene
November 19 to witness the annual
football game between the College and
University teams. This was assured by
the action of the faculty last night In
voting to suspend all classes on that
It- Is, estimated that approximately
2000 people will go from this city to
witness the big game. Arrangements
will be made for special trains which
will leave here In the morning of the
day of the contest and return at night.
CHINOOK TO BE REPAIRED
Bids Asked for Remodeling Army
Dredge at Portland.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Nov. 3. Plans and specifications
for remodeling the Army dredge Chi
nook have been approved by the War'
Department and returned to Major Cav
anaugh at Portland for advertisment
The plans contemplate removing the up-
MEN WHOSE WORK WILL SHAPE DESTINY OF 0. A. C.
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Jamea Evenden, Captaia. Sal SIeger, Coach. f
per deck of the vessel with a view to di
minishing its draft so as to Increase its
efficiency on the bar.
Old boilers will be replaced with new,
fitted to burn oil fuel, as oil can be
more readily loaded than coal and is
lighter. Engines will be lowered one
deck and quarters of officers and men
rearranged. If funds are ample, two
additional pumps will be installed, mak
ing four In all. thus doubling the speed
with which dredging can be done.
Repairs must be completed within six
months. There is KOO.OOO available to
make repairs and operate the dredge.
CITY'S POWER CO-ORDINATE
Judge Hanna Upholds Conviction of
Liquor Law Violators. ,
GRANTS PASS, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
At an adjourned session of the Cir
cuit Court for the First Judicial District,
Judge H. K. Hanna presiding, a number
of opinions were handed down yesterday
that were taken under advisement at the
close of the September term of court
Among others was a writ of review
taken from the City Police Court, where
the defendant. W. T. Coburn, and Au
gust Fetsch, desired to test the right
of the city to legislate upon tho ques
tion as to whether the city could pass
an ordinance co-ordinate with the local
option law or pass an ordinance making
It a nuisance to sell liquor in violation
of law. The defendants were convicted
in the Police Court upon the charge of
maintaining a nuisance.
In sustaining the city's right to legis
late upon matters of this character, the
court cited Wong vs. City of Astoria,
which arose over the question -of juris
diction. The court held the ordinance
was not In conflict with the laws of the
state, but was co-ordinate and that a
city had a right to pass ordinances which
would in substance give the city power
to co-operate indirectly with the state as
a police regulation and that the local
option law has not taken away this
under the ordinance the keeping
of bottles and liquor in violation of law
was a nuisance per se and gave the city
ample jurisdiction to legislate against
The defendants gave notice of appeal
to the Supreme Court.
LABORERS ARE IN DEMAND
Construction Camps on Natron Cut
off Are Walling for Men.
EUGENE. Or.. Nov. 3. (Special. )
The work of building the Natron-Klam-ath
Falls cut-off is progressing satis
factorily aa far as the work on this
end Is concerned. However, more men
are being sought to do the work and the
construction companies are doing what
they can to increase their list of m-
The wages paid are 32.25 on the grade"!
and 3 tor az men. ioow s
elude the use of the bunk-houses, but
laborers furnish their own bedding. Meals,
are furnished at 25 cents.
La Conner Pioneer Dies.
BHLLINGHAil. Wash., Nov. 3. Isaac
Dunlap. of La Conner, a pioneer of
Northwest Washington, died here last
night. He would have been 77 years of
age todav. Dunlap came to Washing
ton in 136 and settled at La Conner in
1 and became wealthy. He was a mem-
. . T.rHtnHal T 1 tiiri and
L 1 VI IUC . . ' '
county commissioner for Whatcom Coun
ty before the county was aiviaeo, cxeat
ating Skagit Countyr
Swollen Washington Rivers
Are Carrying Log Booms
Out to Sea.
WATER TRAFFIC MENACED
Lewis River Threatens to Cut New
Channel Through Rich Farms.
, County Bridge Is Washed
Out by the Kalama.
(Continued From First Page.)
villa. No damage has been reported as
yet from Willamette River points. The
rainfall was heaviest at Portland.
During the month of October the total
precipitation was 2.01 inches. November
1 there was a deficiency of 2.22 inches,
dating from the beginning of the rainy
season, September 1. During the past
three days this has been reduced to 0.03
inch. The heaviest rainfall for October
was in 1882. when 11:63 Inches fell.
The highest temperature recorded was
on October 11, when the thermometer reg
istered 80 decrees. The lowest was 40 de
grees on October 17. During the month
there were eight clear days, ten partly
cloudy and 13 cloudy.
STORAGE BOOMS TEAR LOOSE
Loss In Grays Harbor Will Amount
to Thousands of Dollars.
ABERDEEN, Wash., iVo 3. Recent
heavy rains In the Grays Harbor dis
trict, which have continued more than
10 days, have swelled the Chehalls, Sat
sop and Wynochee Rivera to overflowing,
and millions of feet of logs have been
lost from booms and are floating down
the rivers to the sea.
With the Chehalis River choked with
logs and thousands of them slipping past
all obstructions and passing aown ine Day
or to sea where they will never be re
covered, loggers of Chehalls County stand
to lose thousands of dollars by reason
of the freshet.
The rise: came after a dry spell and
found the Satsop. the Wynooche and the
Chehalis Rivers full of logs. They came
down, in such numbers and so suddenly
that the mouth of the sheer boom of the
Chehalis Boom Company, which operates
on the Chehalis River and controls the
output of the loggers on the three rivers,
became jammed, , and the river was soon
filled with logs from bank to bank.
Since then the river has been filled with
It is stated that the river from Cos
mopolis east is literally choked and nav
igation Is interrupted. A launch which
started for Montesano this morning was
forced to turn back. For three miles
above Cosmopolis the river was filled
with logs and they were still coming as
far as the eye could see. At the Northern
Pacific Railway bridge in South Aberdeen
a Jam has formed and the channel of the
stream is practically closed. There is
another Jam near the Union Mill Com
pany's plant which extends more than
half way across the river and still an
other at Cosmopolis.
Seven tugs were engaged to day in pick
ing up the floating logs, but thousands
have been lost. The Chehalis Boom Com
pany on the Chehalls, Satsop and Wynoo
che Rivers serves 15 firms and each of
these concerns stands to lose several
thousand dollars by reason of the freshet,
making the total loss close to 375,000.
RIVER SEEKS XEW CHANNEL
Flood in Lewis May Seriously Dam
age Valley Farms.
KALAMA. Wash., Nov. 3. The down
pour of rain has been almost continuous
In this vicinity during the past four
days, and all local streams are swollen
to the danger point. Much damage has
already been done on the Lewis River
and that stream Is still rising. It is out
of Its banks and over the county road In
the'vicinlty of Klager's Farm, and it is
feared that a new channel may be cut
across the valley, beginning at the old
Robinson place above Woodland.
The Lewis River Boom Company's boom
at the mouth of the Lewis River broke
away under the terrific strain of the flood
and drift wood, and over 15.000.000 feet
of logs were set adrift In the Columbia
River. A large portion of these logs be
longed o the Krogslad Logging Company.
About sn.000 railroad ties, belonging to the
Lewis River Lumber Company, were lost,
besides 8000 ties belonging to John Peter
son and &tO0 ties belonging to McFarland
The Kalama River is not yet high
enough to put the Kalama Light A Power
MOST POPULAR IS
Small blended Mink Four-in-Hands, with pointed ends 5"ox
Blended Mink. Ties, with' divided ends and head..' o
Extra long blended Mink Ties or Four-in-Hands -?7.Jo
Fancy narrow blended Mink Pelerine, with two beads, trim d
with tails and shaped at neck . $9.75
Extra wide, four-stripe blended Mink Cape Collar, with two
heads ' -,V" ' $7'5
Fancy Shoulder Cape Collar of five blendeti mink skins, wltn
heads, and trimmed with tails gl-
Fancy wide shoulder Scarf of blended squirrel, head-trim d. .$15.00
Two-stripe natural Eastern Mink Tie, melon-shaped ends'. .$12.50
Natural Eastern mink, medium size shoulder .Pelerine, two- '
Beautifuliy marked natural Eastern mink 2-stripe Pelerine. .$25.00
Muffs to match all furs included in this sale. Many different styles
the new rug style, the flat pillow and envelope styles,, and the large
In the Crockery Section A Sale
of Jardinieres and U m b r e 1 1 a Jars
Timely values in six patterns in attractively decorated Umbrella Jars.
$2.75 Jars, special at $2.20 $4.25 Jars, special at $3.40
$3.00 Jars, special at $2.80 $5.75 Jars, special at $4.60
$7.00 Jars, special at . $5.60
Jardinieres, in rich dark brown colors, with various floral decorations;
also new shapes in plain green and new arts and crafts decorations.
80c Jardinieres, special 65 $2.00 Jardinieres, special $1.60
$1.25 Jardinieres, special $l.O0 $2.25 Jardinieres, special $1.75
$1.50 Jardinieres, special $1.25 $3.00 Jardinieres, special $2.60
$1.60 Jardinieres, special $1.30 $4.00 Jardinieres, special $3.20 .
These specials for today's and tomorrow's selling.
Comoany's power house out of commis
aion but continued rise In the river would
cauae a temporary ehutdown.
The old wagon bridge across the Kalama
River north of Kalama was washed out
and all the false work and part of the
steel structure of the new bridge now being
built for Cowlitx County by Burcham &
Byrenes, contractors of Kelso, were swept
PCGET SOUND RIVERS RISE
Disastrous Floods Are Threatened If
SEATTLE. Wash., Ncv. 3. (Special.)
trinoHn and serious' damaee to property
are thVeatened at Puyallup through thJ
phenomenally rapid rise of the Puyallup
River. The river today is as mgn as dur
ing the disastrous floods of three years
ago. Much debris is coming down the
stream. At McMillan, the water la cut-
tine awav the soft banks. A dam, caused
by debris, has formed at Riverton and
preparations are under -way to blast the
obstruction, it being feared that unlesB
Immediate action is taken the river win
overflow the lowlands and cause heavy
If the heavy rains continue, severe
floods may be recorded in the White
During the last 48 hours the rainfall has
been 1.34 Inches, or double the usual pre
cipitation In King County, even during
heavy storms. I B. Youngs, superin
tendent of the Municipal Water & Light
Departments, received advicee today that
Cedar River has risen three and a half
feet and Is still rising. The White River,
at several points, already has overflowed
its low banks, inundating adjacent low
lying areas. The Green River at Auburn
is flush with its banks.
E. J. Decker battled for his life In the
waters of Green River eight mile from
Auburn late yesterday afternoon, when
he attempted to drive his team over a lit
tle bridge. The foundations were under
mined by the rushing waters and It
buckled. Decker was driving a wagon
filled with traps for the fish hatchery sit
uated not far from Auburn. The wagon
and team fell into the river. Decker, aft
er a hard struggle, reached shore. The
team was drowned and the contents of
the wagon lost.
While no fears are expressed of any
disastrous floods In the valleys because
of the unusually heavy rains, it is be
lieved that the high water will cause
considerable inconvenience to the farmers
to the southward and will impede traffic
over wagon roatis to a great extent.
At Renton Junction, the White River
has risen three feet. The water is now
flush with its banks.
RAI IROAD BRIDGE THREATENS
Great Northern Structure at Sno
homish May Go Out.
5IT4TTT.F. nv. X. Two ria.vs of steady
rain has caused high water in all the
streams in King, Pierce and Snohomish
Counties, taking out numerous bridges,
overflowing farming lands and doing
A. Qnnhnml.h (h. Cat Vffl.tVlrT1 TTinin
linn V. I) rra. 4a lhr..t.n& hv Bin I TT1 TT1 ATI Sft
Jam of runaway logs, which Is wedged
against ine onai$e inerB u.nu c-iriiua ujy
the Snohomish River for miles. Dyna
mite Is being used to clear the channel.
High Water in Lewis River Permits
Steamers to Operate.
WOODLAND. 'Wash.. Nov. 3. 3pecial.)
The mail stage carrying the mail to
Etna and Hayes could not cross the Lewis
River yesterday on account of the quan
OUR TEA ROOM SERVICE
tity of logs, ties and debris floating in
the river due to the extra high stage of
the river on account of the snow and
rain that have fallen In the last few days.
The steamer Mascot, of the Lewis River
Transportation Company, reached Wood
land last night for the first time this
Fall, and will doubtless be able to come
up the rest of the season. Captain Camp
bell, of the upper river, has been running
the Etna for the past week, which is
greatly appreciated by the upper river
people, as on account of all the mills and
camps being in operation the freight and
passenger traffic is better than it has
been for two years.
SNOW IN MOUNTAINS GONE
Castle Rock Believes Danger of
Flood Is Lessened.
CASTLE ROCK, Wash.. Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) The Cowlitz River was nine feet
above low water mark at 11 A. M., and
is still rising. There is little fear of
a flood because there is little If any
snow left in the mountains. A few
cords of shingle bolts were lost by the
Cowlits Shingle Company yesterday,
because they came down so fast and
so numerous that the boom across
the river could not hold them. Many
old bolts belonging to mills are
passing. No other damage has been
done in this vicinity.
Owing to the swift current and the
drift, the ferry at this place and the
one a short distance below town are
temporarily out of commission, and
consequently the rural mall delivery is
confined to the east side of the river
for the present.
River Fills With Logs.
ASTORIA, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) Cap
tain Joseph Allyne, the pilot who brought
the steamer Roanoke down the river last
night, reports that the river in the vicin
ity of Rainier was filled with logs that
evidently came out of the Lewis River.
He estimated them at several million feet.
Storm Increases Fish Run.
ASTORIA. Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) The
recent "storm brought an unexpected run
of fish into the river and what gear is in
the water is making good catches. The
prices now being paid the fishermen are
34 cents per pound for sllversides and 5
cents each for dog salmon.
Agent Williams Promoted.
HOQUIAM. Wash., Nov. 3. (Special.)
M. H. Williams, agent in this city for the
Northern Pacific Railroad Company, has
been promoted to the office of general
agent of the Grays Harbor district, a
promotion which will meet with the
hearty approval of every resident of the
Cascade Company Gets Contract.
VANCOUVER. Wash.,- Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) Contract for constructing sewers
on Grant, Harney, Ingalls, and Jeffer
son streets, was let by the City Council
last evening, to the Cascades Contract
Company for $17,569.66.
Heavy Rains Help Wheat LandJ.
ATTALIA, Wash.. Nov. 3. (Special.)
This section has had more rain during
the past ten days than for two years
previous. It Is a great help to Fall seed
ing and planting.
For any case of Kidney. Bladder or
Rheumatic trouble Hall's Texas Won
der cannot cure if taken In time and
?iven a fair trial. One bottle often per
ects a ;ure. Sold by all druggists or
mail $1.00. Send for testimonials. Dr.
E. W. Hall, 2926 Oliv st, St. Louis, Mo.
FOR MID-DAY LUNCH
fnH Feafchar Meek Pieces
A Well-Selected Assortment From a Leading
New York Importer, Coats, Scarfs. Ruffs.
Ties and "Muffs and Some Beautiful Sets
v. : ;
Of importance to every woman who is interested right now in
Fur or Feather Piece's is this sale announcement. Nowhere -will
.you find furs of such dependable quality and, the very latest styles
offered at such lowprices as in this assortment. Those who have
in mind the choosing of a fur or feather piece as a Christmas re
membrance' should at least see what is offered in these. Buying
now means an important saving. See our Morrison-street win
MARABOU and ORTRICH FEATHER
Marabou Keck Scarf, two yards long, of medium width and me"
dium dark color....... $3.9a
Marabou Neck Throw, two yards long and four strands wide. .$4.75
Extra wide-Marabou Neck Throw, two yards long .- $7.50
Short Marabou Ruffs, with long streamers of curled ostrich
feathers ; $8.75
Marabou Shoulder Scarf, extra wide and two yards long, with
tail-effect ends ' $8.75
Ostrich and Marabou Neck Pieces for evening wear, in white, pink
and light blue. Fancy ruffs and long shoulder throws $7.50, $10.00,
$12.50 and to $18.75
Muffs to match many of the Marabou pieces. ..$11.50 and $12.50
Body Brussels Rugs at $18.75
The 9ft.xl2 ft. Size Regularly Sold at $27.50
The Carpet Department has several patterns in these room
size rugs in all-over and medallion effects, in olive, tan and
green combinations! excellent for the dining-room or living
room. They are of standard make and up-to-date in every
respect. You will effect a considerable saving by buying one
at the above low price. Take, advantage today or tomorrow.
The Carpet Department sixth floor.
No less than six hundred rugs representing every weave
and size and a selection of the newest and best patterns, are
shown on our rug racks. You'll recognize the advantage of
choosing from such a splendid showing.
Refuses to' Pay Theater Man
ager's Price, He Retaliates.
STATE TOUR MAY BE OFF
Because Students Propose to Use
Vlllard Hall, Manager Smith
Proposes Theaters Throughout
State Be Closed to Club.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene,
Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) The annual tour
of the 'Varsity Glee Club to Portland and
other Oregon towns may have to be called
off this year through the refusal of Mana
ger Smith, of the Eugene Theater, to let
the club give its local concert in Villard
Hall, one of the college buildings.
The trouble was caused this week when
the students prepared to hold the concert
in Villard, rather than pay what they
say are the unreasonable rates asked by
Smith. The theater man declares he will
have all the show houses on the North
west theatrical circuit barred to the club,
and all its contracts cancelled unless the
action Is rescinded. The club is booked
to play in Portland shortly after Thanks
giving, and was to have made a Southern
Oregon tour just before that.
Rather than pay Smith's rate of 30
per ceht of all the receipts, which they
say is twice what they pay In most of
the road towns, the club members say
they will disband. Many of the pa
trons of the local theater are university
students. Unless the trouble is adjusted
they declare they will not patronize the
Lewis River Fruit Attracts.
,. WOODLAND, Wash., Nov. 3. (Special.)
The display of fruit and other farm
products that was put on exhibition by
the Lewis River Fruitgrowers' Associa
The stomach is larger factor in " life, liberty and the pur
suit of happiness" than most people are aware. 'Patriotism
can-withstand hunger but not dyspepsia. The confirmed dys
peptic "is fit for treason, stratagems and spoils." The man
who goes to the front for bis country with a weak stomach
will be a weak soldier and a fault finder.
A sound stomach makes for good citizenship as well at for
health and happiness. 1
Diseases of the stomach and other organs of digestion and
nutrition are promptly and permanently cured by the use of
Dr. PIERCE'S GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERT.
It builds np the body wtft sound flesh and
The dealer who offers a substitute for the " Discovery " !
only seeking to make the little more profit realized on the.
sale of less meritorious preparations.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser is sent frtt
on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Send
21 one-cent stamps for the paper covered book, or 31 stamps
' for the cloth bound. Address World's Dispensary Medical
Association, R. V. Pierce, M. P., President, Buffalo, N. Y.
Sold on Liberal Payments
and AFTERNOON TEA
tion is still attracting a great deal of
attention from everyone who comes in.
and is also opening the eyes of the people
of the valley to the possibilities of this
CAPITAL STOCK INCREASED
Oregon Electric' Files Supplement
' ary Incorporation Articles.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 3. The Oregon Elec
tric Railway today filed supplementary
articles of incorporation with the Secre
tary of State increasing the capital stock
The articles show the road plans an
extension from Salem to Roseburg on the
main line; a branch to leave the main
line somewhere between Portland and
Tualatin, and operating to a point on
Tillamook Bay; a branch line from Al
bany extending to Cascadia; a branch
line paralleling the main line only on the
west side of the Willamette River, leav-
ing the main line somewhere between
Portland and Wilsonville and running Into
Eugene, and an east and west line from
Dallas in Polk County, through Saletn to
Mill City in Marion County.
The articles are filed by the directors
and provide for an increase in the capital
stock from 110,000,000 to J10.400.000. The
articles are signed by Directors George B.
Moffatt, Guy W. Talbot, Edward Cooking
ham, George F. Nevins and James B.
FORGER TO SERVE 5 YEARS
Judge CampbelAlso Sentences Men
Who Stole Watch.
OREGON CITY, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
Circuit Judge Campbell this afternoon
sentenced 'George T. Bandle, alias Jack
Reed, to five years in the Penitentiary. ,
Bandle was Indicted today by the grand
jury on a charge of forgery. He placed
the name of D. C. Fouts on a check .for
J40.35 drawn on the Bank of Oregon City.
Bandla entered a plea of guilty.
James McLane and Jess Reynolds, who
were indicted today by the grand jury for
stealing a watch from Gus Sun, of Mll
waukle, pleaded guilty and were each .
sentenced to serve tiiree years In the Pen
itentiary. All three men were taken to
Saltm tonight to commence their terms
behind the bars.
. Harris Trunk Co. tor trunk! and bag