Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 18, 1910, Page 9, Image 9

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Vancouver Troops Ordered to
Army Mm in Hawaii and Far Ka-rt
Ilr Will UellCYcd, Second
I'lrld -Wtlllory Comfit; to
Rrplare Tlicm.
WASHINGTON. Nor. 17. Thousands
of troops will find their nations
rhanged as a result of mn order by the
War Iepartment which affects the sol
diers In various sections of the country
who will go to Hawaii and the Philip
pines to relieve those on duty there
The changes are In conformity with
the Government's policy of limiting
to three years, where practical, the
tour of duty of the soldiers serving; In
the Philippines and Hawaii.
The movements will begin early next
Spring and will not be completed until
the following December.
Vancouver Boys Affected.
The orders send the First Infantry,
now at Vancouver Barracks, to the
Philippines September 6. 1911. to re
lieve the Twenty-first Infantry, which
will sail from Manila October 15. and
take station at Vancouver.
The second battalion and Batteries
K and F of the Second Field Artillery
will leave Vancouver Barracks April
IS next for the Philippines, bring re
placed by the first battalion and Bat
teries A and B of the same regiment.
which sails from the Philippines
Marrh I.
Three garrisoned posts In the United
Slates will be turned over to care
takers upon the departure of the
troops now stationed In them. These
are Fort Wlngate. N. M.: Kort i nomas,
Ky.. and Fort Asslnlbotne. Mont. Other
troops to so to the Philippines are.
F.nrlnaera Companies K and L, Tlilrd
Battalion. frm Fort Ulrnworth. Kan.
"avalrr TnlrtJ. from Kort am Houaton.
TV. ; Kocrth. from Fort XnW South Da
kota, anil rrt Sn.lllrtir. Minnesota.
"oa.t Artl.irv Thlrty-thiM. from Fort
r-nlumMa. "!.: F.lltMr-silth. from Tort
IV. worth. N- T.; Ninetieth, from Fort
!U-Kinlr. Maine; Nln.ty-nftn, from Fort
Il.m-o-k. X. J. ....
Infantry Klfhth. frmm Preldlo of Vonte-r-v.
ca1 : Thirteenth, from Kort
ortti. Ken : Fifteenth, from Fort Ivmalaa.
Hah: Twenty-fourth, frora Fort l!adlon
IJarracka. New lork.
Troopa Coming; Home.
These troops, now serving In the
Philippines, will come home to the
posts named:
Fnrineer Tompanlea K and If. Second
PnM.lln. to Kort larnortti. Kan. sie"onU. to Kort Veatla. e. TV.
and Kr,ri Sneiitrs. Minn: Fourteenth, to Fort
Ham Houston. Tex. Artlllerr cond. h'adauarters
hand and Battorlea K. ard F. Moot! Hat
t.llon, to Vancouver Barra-. Waal).:
"o.t artillery. Fiftieth and KIMT-rlrst. to
Tort SI. Klnler. Maine; Flf '-fourth, to Fort
vt-ad worth. N. V.; Flfty-erth. to Fort D
pent. ;wlt.
Infantry TMrd. te Madlaon Farra-ke and
Fort ntar!o. N. T : SvOlh. to Fort U
enworth. Kan.; Twelfth. to Prealdlo of
Mon:er. ill: to Fort ron
laaa. l th: Trtnty-8rat. to Vancouver Bar
racka. Wash.
Hawaii Gets w Men.
Troops to s;o to Hawaii are:
Fle'd Artlll.t First, headnoarte-m. Vend
ani Batterte. r and T.. Second Battailon.
from Fort Ktlll. liira
Infantry Second. frora Fort Tromt
Troopa to come) home from lTawa.ll:
Irfantrv Twentieth. Beoond Battalion, to
Fort IMwsIas. I'tah.
tvithln the I'nlted Statea these
troops will change:
Field Artlllary Firth, headoti.rtera, Frst
Battalloo and Batteries A and B. from
I-re.idlo. Baa Francisco, to Fort BUI. Okla
homa. .
roaat ArtlM.r-r Fifty-third, frora T"wt
TVa4wrth. to Fort Jtaneoek. JT. J.; Flf'r
!th. from Fort Wadaworth. N. T.. to Fort TeT.a
Corvallin ConrmlsrJon Merchant
Sets Pace for Other Buycra.
CORVAIJIS. Or.. Not. IT. (Special.)
A local commission merchant Is, setting
a pace for other merchants In Oregon to
keep up with. The average commission
merchant Is content with purchasing the
produce raised In Oregon. Not so with
thla man. Twins; the past season he
has ben recelvlre poultry from Browns
ville. Newport. MrMlnnvllle, and other
Valley towns, but yes, he set a new pa-e,
and established a new record for the
Oregon commission merchant. He re
ceived a shipment ef 33 turkeys all the
wav from North Dakota.
He says he paid the ownr enonch for
these tiirkev. to make It worth while to
ship frora that state.
Memr-rra of I'nlveralty of Oregon
faculty Trjlnc to Fix Blame.
tov. 17. (Special A faculty commit
tee, composed of President Campbell and
Professors Straub. Howe and DeCou. Is
rondo-tine; a systematic Invest lotion of
the charges made In connection with
the student clash at Corvallla last 8at
urdav. When Its findings are complete, the
committee will confer with a similar
delegation from the Agricultural Col
lexe at a place mutu.illy aareed upon. In
n attempt to fix the blame for the dls
turhencea and administer punishment ac
Tenatarrd Alcohol Still to Be Built
at Vancoater by Grange.
VANTOI VKR. Vuh.. Nov. IT. (5pe
rial A itlll to make 600 rallons of
denatured alcohol dally from waste
fruit, prunes, apples and potatoes h J
been built on Lake Vancouver shore,
at a coat of Jti.nOO. bv the Patrons
of Husbandry IJxht r Fuel Company,
and operation will begin about lecem
ber 1 for a short run. Next year a
loncer run will be made. The waste
prunes have uow been exhausted.
In the plant will also be made spray
for fruit. S. N. Fecrlst will superintend
operations. Six men will be employed.
Ball road Commissioner Ileject Ba
sis, of Taxation of Itallroads.
VASHINOTON. Nov. lT.-DecWio to
told Its 2d annual convention In this
city on October i 1911, the National As
sociation of Railroad Commissioners
elected these officers: President. R. Hud
enn Burr, of Florida; . secretary. VI". H.
Connolly, acting- secretary of tlie Inter
state Commerce Commission, and as
sistant secretary, William Kllpatrk-k, of
Iliinolsi .
Many delegates opposed the adoption of
the report of the committee on railroad
taxes and plitne) for ascertaining the fair
ralue of railroad property, the opposi
tion taking the ifround that market value
was Impracticable as a basis of taxation
of railroads rer.erally.
The convention refused to adopt the re
port, as well as the reports of the com
mittees on ratrei and rate making; and
on car service and demurTajre.
The committee report s adopted,
recomnr-ndlr.s; that the Interstate Com
merce Commission early prepare rules
and regulations for carrying" into effect
the uniform classillcation of freight, au
thorised by law, and to give to the com
mtrxlons of the various states and all
parties Interested an opportunity to be
licnrd before final adoption of the uni
form classification.
Croat Kond-ntillding of Iuture to
Be In Northwest, Says Penn
S)lvania Road Official.
"Leelalation adverse to the railroads
has done Inestimable damage to the
West and Northwest In Its effect In
dtscouraslng eapltaV said Colonel
Sumucl Moody, passenger traffic man
nirer of the Pennsy lvanla-Vandalla
Bailroad. upon his arrival In Portland
In his private car over the Northern
Pacific last night. Mr. Moody Is ac
companied by C. L. Kimball, assistant
general passenger agent of the Penn
sylvania. Mrs. Moody, Mrs. Kimball.
Miss Olive Moody, Leonard Kimball
and A. II. Shaw. Mr. Moody's secretary,
complete the party. F. M. Kollock and
J. T. Smith, local representatives of
the Pennsylvania, met them at the
Union Depot
"Had It not been for the attitude of
the National Government Oregon and
Washington might get more capital to
Invest in railroads." continued Mr.
Moody. "The agitation aroused by this
action stirred members of the State
Legislatures to follow the lead. When
ever a Legislature wanted to do some
thing they hit the railroads. As a re
sult we have been proceeding In an
uncertain manner, not knowing what
would como next."
He added that the railroad Interests
of the East were glad that the control
of the National Government has been
divided between the two great politi
cal parties by the recent election, as
In this way neither will be able to do
much harm. The railroads now can
make some Improvements and spend
some money on extensions, he said.
Botli men are of the opinion that it
is economically Impossible for a rail
road to operate its passenger business,
even in the most congested districts,
on a I-eent-a-mlle basis. This holds
good, they aald. In the thickly settled
country served by the Pennsylvania
...It.. v o more antlV in the
more sparsely populated sections, such
as Oregon ana MiinBiiu
"The great railroad work of the fu
ture will be done in the NorthweHt."
i .a . vimh.ii T h l n a rrowlnE
ami, ..ii. ....... . -. .-- -
. -. .... rp naiiiMl advantage.
and the outlook for the future Is In
deed brilliant. . All that Is needed Is
development. Give the railroads en
couragement which means only an
absence or awcouraitcinriii w w
win aeveiop tne cuuuu 7.
He also said that the eyes of the
Eastern railroad world were turned
upon iiiw . -.- ..... . - - -
conditions plainly point to further e
... . . . , i .1 i . 11"....
tension or tasiern auu niiuuio ic
ern lines to the Coast. While the time
has not yet arrived for another Coast
road, they predict that the Northwest
ern eventually will reach out from Its
present terminus at lender, Wyo.. and
build through the fertile country of
Southern Idaho and Central Oregon to
Fortland. Should the Bock Island
find an outlet west of Denver, that
road. too. will add the necessaTy con
necting link that will give It a Tort
land terminal, they doclare.
Washington Secretary Gets Inquiry
Thai May Mean Establish
ment of Xew Colony.
Labor Will Use Millions, if
Necessary, in Los Angeles.
OI.TMPIA. Wash.. Nov. 17. (Spe
cial.) "Wa feel that It Is tyranny to
be taxed without representation,"
writes a woman from Woodstock, Or.,
to 1. M. Howell, Secretary of Stare. In a
letter making Inquiries about puhllo
and vacant lands In Washington. She
savs that not only she but many of
her friends are planning to colonize a
part of Washington with women who
prefer to live In a state where women
can vote.
The letter was written after It was
definitely announced that Oregon had
failed to give 'he vote to women,
while Washington had granted the
franchise. The writer says that not all
of the proposed colonists are old maids
and widows, but that there are many
young people, among them the writer's
Sl-year-old son. She says they would
not leave Oregon did not Washington
have everything to offer that the state
In which they now live has. and In ad
dition the one thing the women really
want the ballot.
Mr. Hot ell will forward to her all
the information he has concerning pub
lic lands and Inform her as much as
possible about all vacant lands In the
Cost $9.43 for Each'ote.
SALKM. Or.. Nov. 17. (Special. Votes
In Rlkhorn precinct. Marlon County, have
proved to be a rather expensive luxury
a far as the county Is concerned, their
cost being Just ts a vote. FJectlon ex
pense at this precinct amounted to IllX3f
for the primary and general electionex
There were 12 votes cast. Bowerman did
not receive a vote In this precinct, the
majority of them being for West and tha
rest being Socialists- and Prohlbltlonlsta.
League Expend $3381.06.
SALEM. Or.. Nov. 17. (Special. State
ments of expenses filed with the Secre
tary of Stat today are ee follows: Peo
ples Power League. V4 OS: Wallace Mc-
famant. In aiding to aeieai mw
ttonal representation amendment.
Colin V. Dvmeot. as advertising and dis
bursing agent of the non-polltlcal Judi
ciary committee. i2,C: A. B. Clark, as
treasurer of the non-political Judiciary
committee. tIOlt-1
. Requisition for Lasher Issued.
SAIJiM. Or.. Nov. 17. (Special.) Keo.iil
pttion on the Covernor of California was
Waned at tha Executive off Ices today for
K. H. Lasher, who wanted In Portland
on a charge of obtaining money under
false. I J
Attorney for Iron Workers and Or
ganizer for Western Federation
of Miners Are Questioned
by Inquisitors.
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 17. "The Ameri
can federation of Labor will appropriate
millions, if necessary, to unionize Los
This was the declaration contained in
a telegram received today by Anton Jo
hannsen, one of the witneses before the
wpeclal grand Jury which Is Investigating
the Times explosion, from Olaf Tveltmoe,
secretory and treasurer of the California
State Building Tradu Council, who left
last week, after giving hie. testimony In
the alleged dynamiting case, to attend
the convention of the National labor or
ganization in St. Louis.
Lewis Is Witness.
Austin lewls1, of Son Francisco, who
has been acting as attorney for the strike
committee of ironworkers In this city,
was called as a witness during the af
ternoon session.
Ho W9 followed by Frank Gardutt.
chairman of the Investigating committee
appointed by the Mayor, which reported
that, in Its belief, the wrecking of the
Times plant had been caused by nitro
glycerine, or some related high explosive.
Half a dor-n other witnesses, all Times
employes, also testified.
Indictments Expected Soon.
The grand Jury has been examining on
an average of more than 12 wltneses
dally during the past week and the Indi
cations are now that If any Indictments
are found they will be returned within
two weeks.
Edward Crough, organizer for the
Western Federation of Miners, and said
to have been acquainted with James B.
Bryce. suspected of having been con
cerned In the alleged dynamiting of the
Los Angeles Times, was examined th's
morning. Bryce ls said to have been a
member of the miners' local to which
Crough belong. His examination lasted
two hours. Crough is now directing the
strike of union miners and muckers on
the Los Angeles aqueduct.
Manager Says Home Rule Associa
tion Will Ask Council to Punlhli
Men Who Sold Liquor Sunday.
Manager McAllister, of the Greater
Oregon Home Rule Association, said
yesterday that the organization of
which he Is the head intends request
ing tha City Council to revoke the li
censes of the five men who were found
guilty of having last Sunday sold
liquor in their establishments.
"We have pledged the public that
hereafter the saloon business will be
conducted on a high moral plane,- and
In keeping with that pledge do not In
tend to let a single instance of wrong
doing go unchallenged." said Mr. Mc
Allister. "Our request for a revocation
of the licenses of the men who were
found guilty of keeping tholr estab
lishments open last Sundsy will be pre
sented to the Council at the same time
as the ordinance, modeled after the
model liquor license Idea, which we
now have in course of preparation, and
we sincerely hope that the Council will
see fit to act in accordance with our
wishes on both matters."
The ordinance which the Home Rule
Association will present at the next
regular meeting of the Council, Wed
nesday. November 23. will, according to
Mr. McAllister, be presented in every
oilier municipality In the state. The
measure provides for a revocation of
the license of a saloon man In pun
ishment for the third offense, and espe
cially heavy fines In punishment for the
first and second offeases.
Bullet Passes Engineer's Head.
PAYTON. Wash.. Nov. 17. (Sperlal.)
While motorcar No. S on the O. R.
AV N. was speeding towards Prtin
Compare Our Prices
With tboee yea ba r! la the habH ef wins,
aod roa will ie th offer jna a uwitantial -in
no all work and yna eaanoi sea better palalwSJ
work aavwham. bo matter how mock you par.
ve odita Plate ani
brld-e work for out
of.towa ratroaa la
one dar If deelred.
Faialeaa oitrartioa
free when platea or
bridse work ia order
4. CeawOUtwa In.
alwCiwas $5.00
22k Bride Tavtk 4. 00
Stid nimt 1.00
EaaawtriUMis 100
SiW FKIintt .50
Sard Rabbar
pi.t. 5.00
Bait Red Rsbar
Pittas 7.50
PtlslaM Citr-tlM .50
aav MsTHOoa
as. W. a. will rwaanswaHa
AH work fullr guaranteed for fifteen years.
Wise Dental Co., Inc.
Painless Dentists
flTfni BalMlnf. Third tea Withlnitss. WIITIAIIO. ORE.
OtnoaBrara; A. M. t t .!. aaear.tUl
D d
If you don't get tba HELL
number of LIFE on aala
at all newa-afanda.
AeoAer- Carload of
Ghioice New Pianos
Similar to Those Superb Instruments We Specially Priced in August
EJt t4Us fi;Ai..;Js,-.-
' 2
1 - - sit
I if : i wwiwtitja-'-w-..-i -A I .-fit
i. -r i .'LXii
1 Vjf
o-st.v ..w..,..v.a,... s . .,.. ,v,v:,:.-.., vv-T
i if l " , i-- -!
ewsx : v-..
. - if
$350 Style for
$400 Style for
k '-' - ft
$400 Style for
33SO Style for
An Eastern Dealer Fails. Factory Sacrifices Unpaid-for
Order. Another Striking Example of Eilers Way
TNHE makers of a celebrated make of pianos, on being advised of the failure of an Eastern music dealer, telegraphed Eilers Music House,
oe fo cLl Mother carload of these fine instruments, which they had in cars ready to ship to this
price ffr less than they could be bought for regularly, rather than unload and keep these pxanos a stock for
Music House, with their large capital and great selling power, immediately wired a proposxtxon which they accepted "
now arrived and these excellent instruments have been placed on sale at our retail store. They represent the very latest design cases of beauti
JTcSS figured mahogany, mottled walnut and burled oak. They are guaranteed both by their manufacturers and EHers MnslC House
TheIortunity to purchase such reliable-upright pianos at such remarkably low prices has seldom ever been equaled, and is an exceedmgly
rare occurrence. A regular $350 style can be bought for $235; a superb $400 instrument for $256. These instruments can be bought on our
extremely liberal credit terms, if desired, allowing you thirty-three months in which to pay for same thus puttong wxthm reach of any home
the chance to own one of these excellent instruments. Come and see them. Compare them with any piano that sells at ?400 to $500 and yoa
will then appreciate that we offer you a much better instrument for almost $200 less. See them today.
353 Washington Street, at Park (Eighth) Street
The Always Busy Corner
Wednesday night," a shot was fired
through the window of the engine
room, narrowly missing T. R. Terrell.
engineer. The car had reached a point
opposite the Columbia County Poor
Farm and was running at a speed of
3ft miles an hour. The bullet shat
tered a window above Engineer Ter
rell's head, anil, taking a diagonal
c"-irse, passed through another win
dow on the opposite side of tha car.
Mystery surrounds the affair.
Contract for Supplying United States Regular Army Marching Shoes
Awarded to FRIEDMAN-SHELBY SHOE CO., St. Louis, the "Origi
nal All-Leather Shoemakers," in Competition With All the Shoe
Manufacturers of America.
. V;yiTS'S
v -.'.-r- ore irii-i'W, !S;lff : 3
The I. S. Regular Army Mardiing Shoe
will soon be added to the regular "All
leather" line. It Is made of dark tan
Norwegian veal on a roomy last,
bluchcr rut. bellows tongue, goodyear
welt, with a heavy single sole of old
fashioned oak-tanned leather and with
solid leather liwole. heel and counter.
This shoe will prove the greatest seller
In your line. It will be bought by all
men wanting a comfortable, good-looking
shoe, that will stand up to the
hardest service that can be given to it.
Ask us about the U. S. Regular Army
Marching Shoe.
The All Taa"-rT Trade-Mark
Uncle Sam insists on having "AUJ
LEATHER" Shoes. He will accept no
substitutes for leather. You cannot fool
him with leatherboard insoles, or paper
counters, or wooden heels. He insists on
good, honest leather in every part of the
shoe, and he got the original "ALL
L E ATHER" shoemakers to make the
best shoe of all, the U. S. Army Regular
Army Marching Shoe.
If vou want to be sure that yoxi get "All
Leather" Shoes, like the United States
Government bu-s, look for the "All
Leather" trade-mark whenever you buy a
pair of shoes for men, women or children.
You will find it on the bottom of the shoe,
on the inside, or on the box from which
the shoes are sold. This is the trade-mark
of the Friedman-Shelby Shoe Company,
pis p 'm$m
""'Ti nJI T iiii'' '"
The V. S. Regular Army Marching Shoe Is Il
lustrated on the right. It will eoon be on sale
In retail stores all over the United States. This
Is the best shoe that can be made for men
wanting good appearance, solid comfort and
an unlimited amount of hard wear. Uncle Sam
Is critical; he buvs In the best markets; he
can bring to his Instant service the best shoa
manufacturers of all the world. He got the
Friedman-Shelby Shoe Company, the Original
All Leather Shoemakers." to make for his U.
S. Regulars the U. S. Regular Army Marching
Shoe. Buy it and Try it. It IS good enough for
Uncle Sam you'll say It is good enough for you.
the "Original All
Leather Shoemak
ers." This is your in
surance that the shoes
are made of good,
honest leather all
Friedman ShelbyShoe Co,
S T . LOUIS. U . S . A .