Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 16, 1911, Page 9, Image 9

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    9
fTIIE MOUSING- OIIEGOXIAX, MONDAY, OCTOBER lft. 1911.
. n Ar "a.v" a c
l-nnnnin nfTP n A T A I Delicatessen and Home BaKery txv i.-rr
TUFT CAMPAIGN Ifl
OREGON SET GOING
V nnhhr 3UH H I Kosher Meats-Imported Cheese-Salads-BuIR Olives-Cold Meats
WINS PEIZE IN EASTERN CITY AT BABY
SHOW.
"OREGON GIANT
FOR WILDE TRIAL
Ids, Wortman (Mb liing'
Purveyors of Pure Foods of the Highest, Most Dependable Quality
Republicans in Every Section
Enthused at Move Indors
ing Renomination Plan.
VISIT AROUSES INTEREST
Chief Executive's Greotlnjr at Dirfer.
cnt Points Sliows People's Faith.
Board Will Meet and
Plan Immediately.
Destroua of Initiating a state-wide
campalrn at once In the lr?erest of
President Tft' renomination and re
election, members of the all-Oreron
managing committee, announced Satur
day, will organise at once. Before re
turning tt his home at Pallas last
night. Ralph E. Williams. National
Committeeman for Oregon, said he
probably wouM request the 1 com
mitteemen to meet In Portland for the
purpose of effecting organisation the
latter part of this week.
Individual members of the committee
are anxious to g-et Into the harness,
unite their effort and Inaugurate an
asrrresslve campaign for President
Taft. As soon as the committee has
completed Its organisation, steps will
be taken for the formation of active
auxiliary committees In each of the
other counties. Co-operation of Repub
licans throughout the state will be
asked.
I'nHefl Support la ftoacht.
Members of the directing body that
haa been chosen on suiraestion and In
vitation of the National Committeeman
with the consent and Indorsement of
the President anil his secretary, ap
preciate the fact that their work can
only be effective m-hen supported
actively by members of the party
throughout the state. Because of thee
facts no time will be lost In nrrangtng
for the several county committees,
which will be asked to wort In con
Junction with the parent body already
created.
I'srty latereat Qolekened.
The recent visit of President Taft on
the eve of the movement for party re
organization had an especially stimulat
ing effect, particularly In those coun
ties throuch which he passed en route
from Portland to Oillfornta. In bis
addresses, brief thocsh they were, at
the various Intermediate points, the
President left a most favorable Im
pression on his auditors The larce at-,
tendance of voters at these five-minute
K.itnertnirs showed unmistakably their
Interest. The attention paid the Pros!-d-nt
as ho spoke Indicated full con
fidence by the people In the President,
hi Administration and the progressive
policies he advocates.
As a result. Republicans throughout
V.'estern I irrnon are. fully awake and
ready to take part In the plan of or
nnii.tt.in that Is lrOIoed. Reports
from Kastern Oregon counties show a
stronr Tnft sentiment anl a disposi
tion t unite In any movement for party
Sucre..
In the formation of the county com
mittees, the same plan a 111 be followed
as waa arioptvd In Multnomah In the
selection of the committee of IS. Fach
committee wl'.l Include In Its member
ship representatives of every element
of Republican activity. The commit
tee In their personnel will be strictly
Republican, designed for the common
purpose of continuing President Tuft
as the Nation's Chief Kxecutlve for an
other term and at the same time unit
ing the Republican party In this state.
Expressions of ceneral satisfaction
with the personnel of the Multnomah
County committee of H were heard on
all sides yesterday. All screed that the
committee was thoroughly representa
tive of the party.
Ptaaa Nt Vet Matarea.
The method that will be employed In
forming county organization and other
details of the general plun for a state
wide organisation will be outlined when
the general committee nets together
this week. The various county com
mittees necessarily will not hje as lnrce
a that In Multnomah County but thla
Is a consideration that will be left en
tirely to the Republicans In each
county.
The Idea of the central committee of
IS Is to leave to each county a deter
mination of the many detail Incident
to forming the most effective working
eraanlia'-lon. The county organizations
wi:l be firmed with the general idea of
affiliating with the general committee
In every possible ynr best to promote
the candidacy of President Taft and
consolidate the party In the state.
WIGHT SCHOOLS ON TODAY
Appointment of Various Teachers)
' Are Announced.
Public night schools will be opened
tonltrht for the Fall term In the Lin
coln Htsn School, and In Falling.
Thompson and Alblna Homestead
schools. It Is expected there will be
an enrollment of 4o. The majority of
the purtl are foreigners who wish to
learn trie English language. The num
ber Include but few women. In addi
tion :n the four schools named, for
whl'-n special teachers have been en
gagfd. the School of Trades will also
been night sessions with the same
te.v-hers employed during the day. .
The following teachers have been ap
p.nted for the various public schools:
Vnhemattes, T. U Calllcrate. book
kp'.nar. A. P. Armstrong: KnglUh.
fc-r.Jimtn A. Hitman: typewriting and
st-ncgraphy. J. F. Plater: assistants In
f- elementarv department of the L,in
c In High School. .Mrs. W. O. Al lerson.
rs. Ida AUhan.ls. It. M. Parr, Howard
Rogers. Kdith Toon. Frank Towslee
aa1 F.mtua Wold: principal of the Fail
Ins School. Hugh Sherwood: assistant.
F. i'.th l-KWlcr; principal of the Thomp
son School. F Jameson; assistant.
GTtrude Rockwell: principal of the
Albina Homestead School. H. C. Keith:
assistant. P sslo J. Iupee.
Couiincrcinl Club Thanks Ioli-o.
War-n appreciation of the work of
the police during the recent visit of
president Taft Is expressed In a lettrr
f-om the officers of the Commercial
C!u! to Ciiicf of Police Flover. The
letter refers especially to the work of
Captain .Moore, wlinhad charge of the
street during the visit and who Is said
to have marie his calculations with
great discretion. The club a'so con
veys the appreciation expressed by the
ruest of the escort of mounted police
whicn attended hlin throughout hi
progres.
An Ambiguous Compliment
acd a poor meal are both highly un
satl'fai tory. Te Oregon OrlVe. with Its
tinrlvaiel culsln. service ar.d entertain
ment, preclude everything; unsatisfac
tory in the, line of eating.
ajSt
- ... ' . ;. .1 r . i "
'OssrC"'-
I.F.M.IK AI.BF.HT KRAMKK.
Les.ie Albert Kramer, the three-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. S. K.
Kiatner. of Portland, won second prize in the Ashury Park annual
baby show for having the best float In the parade. The float bore the
legend. "Products of Oregon. with
bottom of the float. Tho child also won first prize, which was a
ver cup. for being' the best developod child of li's ae In the show,
wels'is S4 pounds.
There were 1100 children In the parade, and It was witnessed
TO.OciO persons. Woodrow Wilson was one of the Judges. Mrs. Kramer
went Fast lat Summer, and while visiting relatives decided, to have
the boy enter the contest. Mr. Kramer knew nothing- of this until he
received a copy of a metropolitan dally containing a picture, of the boy.
BOYS NOTPENITENT
"Easy Way to Get Money,"
Say Lying Youths.
DIME NOVELS ARE BLAMED
IldlfiilM-rg, Wlio Itofrlendi'd Ijids
Wlien They Were Hungry, Say:
'I Have Already Forgiven the
AVronc They Iid Me."
linie novels of the Jesse James and
Plamond Pick variety had much to do
with plot concocted by Jnmea Hawkins
and Harry Howard, boy hobos, against
August Richard Holmberg, whom they
accused of the murder of the Hill
family near Ardenwald. last June. It
was admitted yesterday by both boys.
The two youngsters, apparently un
moved by the failure of their lurid
story of Holmbertf's connection with
the crime to stand the test of Investi
gation, said yesterday their motive in
accusing Holmberg was as much for
adventure us to secure the reward
Offered.
HitSi declared that they woul.l not
have held out lornr 'enough to see
Holmberg sent to the gallows and ex
pected when they fixed up the plot to
get caught. They had. however. In
tended to hold out longer In the hope
of getting money or at least much
notoriety.
Young Howard aspires to be a cow
boy, while Hawkins Is looking for
any kind of vocation that promises
adventure a la the novelists. Neither
boy admits he Is sorry.
-ie-Blch-iulck" Scheme.
Hawkins, In fact, laughingly
yesterday;
"We framed up the scheme on Holm
berg as an easy way to get rich and
we failed. Of course, a fellow never
gets along In the world unless he
takes chances." i
Holmberg when seen in his cell re
lated the experiences of the victim of
a frameup, at whom tho finger of guilt
is polnteiL
"I was in the Spanish-American
War," he said, "and engaged In sev
eral battles. I have seen fights and
been In tights. I have been a hobo
and rve been a gentleman and I've
seen every side of life, but I have never
heard of such an affair as this before.
"There was something besides money
In the deal. T believe the boys wanted
adventure. I first found Hawkins In a
small town in Washington. He was
broke and hungry, had no clothes and
nowhere to go. I hart a nephew once
and I knew how I would have hated to
see him go cold and hungry. I took
pity on tho boy and befriended him
in every way. And my pay? he
wanted to see me hung.
nova Have Forslvesrsii,
"The first I heard of the Hill murder
was when a policeman at The lulles
poked a gun up against my head and
told me 1 was under arrest.
"From that time, the finger of scorn
was leveled at me. I told the truth.
J argued about the preposterous nature
of the boys' story, but the officer"
would not believe me. I told them
not to hang me in a hurry but to wait,
I was sure the tale would fall through.'
I whs locked In a cage in the County
Jail and could do nothing but pace the
floor and wonder If I would -hang. I
told the truth. I did not attempt to
evade anything and there was nothing
to evade, yet the web of circumstance
was wounil rapidly about me by the
bo-s- I did not know what they were
telling and could not find out. All I
could do wa to wait."
LIVE CLUB ST. JOHNS' AIM
Members to Re Pledged to Work for
the neiicrnient of Suburb.
St. Juhns is to have a live commercial
club If tho pians which were adopted
t
k. "V vr n.
I
the worl "Oregon uiani at me
sil-
He
by
at a meeting of "live wires" held Friday
night are carried out. F. W. Valentine
presided ar.d told the object of the
meeting, which was to organize a club
with members desiring to work for the
good of St. Johns.
Mayor Couch was elected chairman
and A. W. Morkle secretary. A. W.
I 'avis. M. G. Neuse and I'eter Autzen
were appointed to confer with C. C.
Chapman, of the Portland Commercial
Club, Tom Richardson nnd others a3 to
the best plan of work.
Those who took part were: Mayor
Couch, F. W. Valentine. IJ. F. Horse
man. Charles Uredeson. A. W. Davis,
J. t-. McKliinv, Rev. J. H. Kettenhofcn,
If. K. Pennell. Carl O. Hock. C. H. Cur
tor. F. I Test, Perry Stroud. W. S.
Kellogg. F. A. Rice, C. H. Royd. Super
intendent of Schools Wallace- Tlndall,
A. W. Honham. M. tj. Nease. Peter Aut
xen. Thomas Autzen. P. If. Kdlefsen,
J. N. Kdlufaen and M. W. Tower. Others
have signltled tlilr Intention of sup
porting the movement.
. Several commercial clubs have been
started In St. Johns, but they did not
prove permanent, but it- is felt that
the time has come to establish a per
manent dub.
PRIZE BABE IS GUEST
coLi)i:xn.iLi: yocxSTi:ii and
MOTHF.K VISIT rOKTIiAXD.
Mrs. Ilex. Ku-x-l and Son Hex., -Ir.,
Kutertuiiied by Ilnilwny and
SUM-k yards Offlciiils.
Mrs. Rex ' Rusnel, of Goldendale.
Wiishu, and Rex Russel, Jr.. a sturdy
2S-montlis-old baby, who holds the dis
tinction of having beaten 73 competi
tors in the Klickitat County Fair, In
a show to select the best-developed
baby under 3 years of uge, arrived in
Portland Saturday afternoon, and this
week will be the guest of the officials
of the North Bank Railway lind the
Union Stockyards Company, who of
fered as a prize in the baby show a
week's visit In Portland under their
hospitality.
"Thus far our visit has been most
delightful." said Mrs. Huasel last
night, "and the programme that our
hosts have outlined for us for the rest
of the week certainly promises us an
enjoyable visit- This is my first trip
to Portland, really to visit and see the
sights, for all other trips huve boen
purely business visits."
Mrs. Russel and her little son were
takin for an automobile trip over tho
city yesterday afternoon. The pro
gramme for the future includes theater
parties and visit under personal guid
ance to the places of interest in Port
land. The officers of the North Bank
Road and the Union Stockyards Com
pany will give a luncheon and recep
tion In their honor next Saturday after
noon, before they return to Goldendale.
Itex, Jr., certainly looks the part of
a prize-winner, and has made himself
quite a favorite at the Portland Hotel,
whore the boy and his mother will stay
this week. He is wide awake and
keenly Interested in everything about
his new surroundings, and manifests a
thorough spirit of good-fellowship In
his willingness to make friends with
his admirers.
In spite of a series of minor disas
ters, among which are teething diffi
culties, to say nothing of sundry excit
ing falls, bump and bruises, that have
beset him like a sort of a hoodoo since
October 30, when he distanced all com
petitors and carried away the prlzo
In the baby show. Waster Russel takes
a philosophical view of things, and
soema to bo making the most of tha
opportunities for enjoyment that have
been thrown In his way.
Mr. Russel, who accompanied his
wife and son to Portland, Saturday,
will return to Goldendale Tuesday,
leaving them here to complete the pro
gramme of entertainment that has been
planned for them.'
Oiclinlls Kslalilishos Chnln Hang. '
CUF.HAUS. Wash.. Oct. 15. (Spe
cial.) Chehalis is to have a chain
gang, o that city prisoners may gln
physical exercise. Yesterday the pris
oners in the City Jail were kept at
work assisting John Scott plant a sup
ply of shrubbery in the City Hall Li
brary block. Chehalis is now more
nearly free of hoboes than at any time
in Its history-
TV .aa- wl. -jt I
Convicted Banker Examines
Records of Suspended.
Oregon Trust Bank.
TASK MAY TAKE. 3 DAYS
While In City, Morris Is Staying at
rasliionaMe Hotel Wilde, Who
Is. Now In Kast, Is Ex
pected Here Soon.
Preliminary to testifying as a witness
for the prosecution in the trial of
Louis J. Wilde, with whom he was
Jolntlv indicted for the alleged embez
zlement of $90,000 Of the funds of the
Oregon Trust & Savings Punk. W.
Cooper Morris, who is serving a term
In the Oregon penitentiary, yesterday
began an examlnatbm of the books of
the suspended bank, the investigation
Is belns made by Morris in the presence
of District Attorney Cameron in whose
office in the' Chamber of Commerce
building the records are kept.
This examination by Morris, who ar
t i ,. ,!.., s.iturdav night ac
companied by Frank H. Curtis. Warden!
it l understood ln-H
volves onlv those transactions between
Wilde und'the bunk regarding the ale
of telephono bonds, and because of
which Wilde and Morris" were indicted.
Morris will be permitted to remain
In this city a sufficient time to com
plete the examination l" is desirous of
making. While In Portland Morris Is
living at the Hotel Carlton, one of the
most fashionable hostelries In this city.
Isl la at Own Request.
"Mr. Morris came to Portland In the
custody of an officer' of the peniten
tiary, largely at his own request, for
tho purpose of examining the books of
the Oregon Trust & Savings Oiank to
the extent that they show the transac
tions between the bank and Wilde,"
said District Attorney Cameron yester
day. "I am not in a position to make
any statement as to what Morris will
testify. That is a matter for him to
say.
"Mr. Morris will probably be In
Portland for two or three days. At
any .rate, he will remain long enough
nnni.i i.i, ir finish making the ex
amination of the bank books, for whicb
he came at this time.
Wilde Trial xt Month.
The trial of Mr. Wilde probably will
take place next month, and it gives
promise of being one of the most in
teresting criminal cases ever tried here.
Interest in the trial and its outcome Is
onlv increased by the very strong prob
ability that Morris will testify against
Wilde. That Morris will so testify is
assured from the fact that the ex
cashier is refreshing his memory by
...mifi.tinti f the. hnnk records.
Wilde will be defended by a number of
prominent lawyers. Including Dan J.
Maiarkey. of this city, and C. E. Sum
ner, of Los Angeles.
Tt. nrnitnuttun will be Conducted bV
District Attorney Cameron and A. E.
Clark, who nas Dcen engageu as spe
cial prosecutor.
vfi vviirie u-hosA home Is in San
Diego. Cal., is now In the Kast, but he
is expected to arrive in j-oruana wun
ir two weeks to complete preparations
for his trial.
IXQVIRY M-AV HE O.V WII.DK
Governor Says Morris I to Confer on
"Certain Matters."
SALKM. Or.. Oct. 15. (Special.)
Uovernor V est s acuon in miuwiiin .
lrrii to cn to Portland and
Interview District Attorney Cameron Is
taken here as a certain indication inai
Morris has some information to divulge
V. 11 wiMn i-iop nnd Hint hiK
recent conference with ex-l'nlted States
Senator Piles was also relative to me
U-O.Ia .noA
That It Is "a subject of great public
interest me uovernor umiuiik uui win
go no further. In his letter to Su-
i-t.in,ii.nt Tnmoi Instructing him to
take Morris to Portland the Uovernor
savs:
"Georgo J. Cameron. District At
torney, udvlses me that he wishes to
confor on certain matters with W.
Cooper Morris, who is now confined in
the State Penitentiary, and asks that
Morris be permitted to come to Port
land for conference. Inasmuch as this
Is a matter f hleh is undoubtedly of
public Interest. I believe his request
should be complied with, and therefore,
ask that Morris be taken t'o Portland
this evening and delivered to Mr. Cam
eron, who advises me he will see he
Is in due time returned to the prison."
TEARS FAIL TO SHRIVE
Officers Arrest Snndny Dealers In
Bottled Goods.
nicnnaintr of HoUOr Oil Sunday. Ike
Miller, proprietor of a restaurant at
Sixth and I'lne streets, was aneMicn
yesterdav afternoon by Patrolmen Gill
and Griffith. Harry Blddle. a waiter in
the place, was held on the same charge.
It was in Miller's place tliat Detec
tives Carpenter and Price came to grief
a few weeks aijo. resulting? In the forced
resignation of Carpenter and the re
duction of Trice to the rank of patrol
man, with a fine of $200.
Abraham Brill, an elderly man with a
venerable beard, was doing a nice busi
ness in bottled goods at 350 V4 First
street. Among his customers were
Patrolmen Ennis and Stewart. ACter
buying a bottle the officers showed
their stars, and Brill covered his face
with his hands and buret into tears,
which, however, failed to move his cap
tors. INDIAN DEATH RATE GAINS
Sale of Inherited I.ands Marks Thin
ning of Reservation Ranks.
' KLAMATH FALLS. Or., Oct. 15.
(Special.) That the Indians on tho
Klamath reservatipn are rapidly being
depleted by death is being used as an
argument for opening the reservation.
The sale of Inherited Indian lands or
lands that have been left by the death
of an Indian are becoming constantly
more frequent.
Kdson Watson, superintendent of tho
reservation, has Just advertised that
another batch of the Inherited lands
are to be placed on sale. The reserva
tion comprises 18S0 square milts, or
almost as large as the State of Dela
ware. In acres the reservation amounts
to 1.100.400. or; enough to make 740
homesteads of 16J acres each.
For Today aici Tomorrow
Visit tHe Demonstrations on the Fourth Floor
M I R PofW II frolrlpn West Coffee II German-American Coffee
A a a vuiii
Dispensed by Miss .Tamos, vho
welcomes her old customers' and
'gives a good cup of coffee to every
visitor. Grocery dept., 4th floor.
Cresent BaKing Powder
and Mapleine -
Sample goodies made from these
products, at booth on 4lh floor.
0. W. K. Flour $1.25
Made of the best "Rluestera"
wheat, especially for Olds, Wort
man & King. The bar- q -b
rel. $5.00. The sack at V e-O
Log Cabin Syrup, $1.35 gallon can, for SI. 20
Log Cabin Syrup, 68c half gallon, at only 63
Herrings in Tomato Sauce, at, the can only 10&
Asparagus, Grand Island, 20c can; doz. S2.25
Choice Hams 17c
Best Eastern sugar-cured.
35c BaKing Powder 2Sc
0. W. K. brand pnre cream tartar.
30c Imported Peas 25c
I'repared with herbs and onions.
Fancy Jonathan Apples $2.25 a Bex Belle Flower Apples $1.50 a Box
Great Sale of Holland Bulbs on the Fourth Floor
GUEST-S. GIVE PRAISE
Gayety of Aberdeen Reception
Echoed in Visitors' Smiles.
WOMEN ADD TO SUCCESS
Dinner Given Following Last Session
or Southwest Washington. De
velopment League Marked
hy Mapnifloenee.
BY ADDISOX BENNETT.
When the Northern Pacific train
pulled into the Union Station yesterday
afternoon at 3:30 with the special Pull
man car Anipyan, containing the Port
land delesation returning- from Aber
deen, there was to be seen as well
satisfied and smiling- a lot of men as
ever came back to this city from any
errand of the sort. x
And there was but one opinion as to
the people of Gray's Harbor and the
hospitality of the citizens of Aberdeen,
and that wa3 that they are the best
ever. Their treatment of our dele
pates was something never to be for
(rotten, always treasured up as an
event of the rarest enjoyment. At the
closing ceremonies Saturday night in
the Knights of Pythias Hall, the spirit
of the women of the city was demon
strated in a way so unique as to make
the event one unparalleled, one which
will be handed down' as a classic.
Mumicale AVIn Applnune.
It was ostensibly a musicale. the
programme saying that It was given by
the Aberdeen Chamber of Commerce in
honor of the .Southwest Washington
Development League; it was in fact an
entertainment given by the women of
that city, the musical numbers being
the central setting around which was
hung an affair of great pleasure and
enjoyment to all.
The musicale was directed by Mrs.
Gertrude Croxall, a musician and di
rector of far more than average ability.
Indeed the arrangement and carrying
out of the affair mark her as an im
presario of whom a metropolis might
well be proud. The patronesses stand
ing sponsors for Mrs. Croxall were the
following: Mrs. J. B. Bridges, Mrs. A.
L. Davenport, Mrs. K. C. Mills, Mrs. A.
V. Middleton, Mrs. Charles Green. Mrs.
U G. Humbargar, Mrs. A. D. Wood,
Mrs J D Gray, Mrs. A. P. Stockwell,
Mrs. J. S. Gunn, Mrs. W. B. Mack, Mrs.
W. A. Rupp, Mrs. G. E. Anderson, Mrs.
Waldo Hart and Mrs. A. L. Paine.
The setting of the hall was some
thing whicli calls for comment, for it
was so beautiful as to excite the keen
admiration of every guest. When the
committee took the matter In charge
they selected 50 young misses from the
high school, their ages ranging from
15 to 17 years, and left the matter in
their hands. Each miss was to set one
table, furnish the dishes, silverware,
china, glass and linen, and decorate it
in her own way. Four prizes were of
fered for the four finest tables, but
the committee had not agreed at the
hour of departing yesterday morning.
I do not think they ever will agree,
for there was little choice in merit,
eimplv in taste as to the various ar
rangements. They ought to give 50
first prizes and then 50 gold medals
Hesldes. That is about what the guests
would have voted had It been left to
them. Every table was laden with
costly china- and rare silver and cut
glass, and the roses and other flowers
were In profusion on every hand. The
hall, which Is a beautiful one, was deco
rated with Autumn leaves, the glory
of their coloring setting off the great
beams to perfection.
Men Take I'art In Fete.
Following the musicale iee cream and
cake were served at the tables, nearly
300 finding seats, ajid 'afteT this, the
real fun of the evening began. Or
rather the mere men here took charge
and turned the artistic into Jesting and
story telling and speech, making, and
little things like that.
During the "disturbance" the Seattle
.Low
-
Mrs. Cubberley, a demonstrator of
long experience, is back with us.
She makes delicious coffee and tea.
She prefers the "Golden West."
Monopole Canned and
Glass Goods
Demonstration on fourth floor.
Special prices by the dozen or case.
3-G. Dried Milk
It is a pure-food product. Never
turns sour. Heady for use in a
few minutes. Get it on 4th floor.
0. W. K. Sliced Pineapples, 20c can; dz. 2.25
Shredded Codfish, priced at 3 cans for 23?
Pure Fruit Jelly, reg. 25c glass for only 20c
Norwegian Sardines in Olive Oil, 2 for 25d
Glenwood Butter
2 Pound Square 75c
0..W. H. Special Butter
2 Pound Square 05c
"We guarantee these Butters abso
lutely pure and fresh. Our famous
"Glenwood' has no equal it al
ways pleases. Grocery departm't.
bunch, led by Joe Blethen, sang some
of their choice ditties. The following
got great applause:
ABERDEEN.
(Tune: Amei'lra."
Three cheers for Aberdeen,
Best town I've ever seen.
liest town 'I've seen.
Three 'eat blic BlnirliiR cheers.
Three whoopJVmd whizzing cheers,
Three rouslne. rliiRins cheers,
for Aberdeen.
And the rortland "bunch" came in
strong with their stunts. One of their
yells given with a vim was as follows:
What can we from Portland do?
"We can boost a lot for you;
Who can ? I can. we can.
P-O-R-T-L-A-N-U:
This was read by the megaphone
man:
"We're all from Portland, proud to show it,
We're always glad to let folks know It,
Ever ready to boost for others.
Especially our harbor brothers:
So here's a yell, forget it never,
Fair Grays Harbor, forever and ever.
This was wound up with the "offi
cial yell" of the day:
The best folks we yet have, seen
Are those we met in Aberdeen,
Hip. hip. hurrah.
The simple printing of these words
gives no indication of their spirit. But
throated by 30 or more voices, with a
megaphone or two thrown In, and in a
crowd of 30-0, and all In the best of
humor, such "stunts" brought out the
heartiest of applause from the aud
ience. Among the jolliest and best
satistied guests of the evening were
Governor and Mrs. Hay.
Rettolntloiis Are Drawn.
While the Governor acted with all
seeming dignity, he was one of the
gayest of the participants In the fun.
nnd he and his wife led in the applause
in the musical performance. Their
presence at the business and social ses
sions of the league's meetings were
greatly appreciated by the delegates
and the people of Aberdeen.
On the train coming home the dele
gation was called into consultation by
the chairman. F. A. Freeman, and the
following resolutions adopted:
Resolved, That we express to the offieers.
committees and members of the Aberdeen
Chamber of Commerce our heartfelt thanks
for their thoUKhtfulnexM. kindliness and
wholesouled cordiality; our Rratitude ror the
lavish entertainment provided, and our feel
ing helplessness In realizinE how Inadequate
ly our words convey the fulness of our
thanksgiving, and further
Resolved. That to the mothers and wives,
daughters and sweethearts of the men of
Aberdeen, we record our appreciation of
their havinp participated In this hospitality ;
that we compliment them upon the artistic
decorations, the tasty refreshments and
their superlative music: anil that we assure
them that their part, the climax of the oc
casion, will be cherished In memory as tho
most delightful nnd happy In our experience.
CARRIER'S BODY IS FOUND
Gruppler Brady Recovers Corpse of
Hiram C. Hutchinson.
After almost two full days of drag
ging the river in the . vicinity of the
Morrison bridge, Hgh Brady, at 3
o'clock yesterday, recovered the body
of Hiram C. Hutchinson, the mail
carrier, who leaped to his death from
the floor of the bridge Saturday morn
ing. The body lay on ground that had
been thoroughly dragged Saturday,
but pockets and rocky projoctions had
interfered with the work.
As indicated by W. E. Whiteside,
who stood within a few feet of Hutch
inson when he jumped, it 'was found
that the unfortunate man had crushed
his skull by striking against .the slop
ing concrete pier as he dropped.
Joseph C. Hutchinson, Deputy City
Auditor and brother of the dead man,
had been with the searching party un
til a few minutes before the discovery,
when he gave up and went away. Al
most immediately afterward the body
was drawn to the surface. It was
found that Hutchinson had stripped
himself of everything of value except
his watch and Masonic badge. The
watch stopped at 7:18. The Coroner
has charge of the body.
FREE TEXTS ADOPTED
Lewis County May Follow Lead of
Wlnlock and Toledo.
CEXTRALIA. Wash., Oct. 15. (Spe
cial.) In a letter to. a Lewis County
school director. Assistant State Super
intendent of Instruction Layhue, rec
ommends the free textbook system in
Price
d
Mrs. "Wilson invites you to a cup of
tea or coffee. Grown on the German-American
Coffee C'o.'s own
plantation. "Triumpho" Brand.
Pacific Biscuit Company
CracKers and Biscuits
Portland-made goods, always
fresh. Free samples, 4th floor.
"Sealshipt" Oysters
Buy them here, right off the ice.
Kept in sanitary containers. De
livered in glass jars. We
offer them at only, a pint-
Beans 5 Pounds 25c
Small white Navy Beans.
No. 5 Pail Lard 65c
No; 10 Pail Lard $1.30
Pure Lard, kettle-rendered and
Government-inspected. 4th: floor.
every school in tho state. Mr. Layhuo
says that under tho free textbook plain
the books are usually furnished at an
average cost of $1.50 a pupil, whilu
when the individual furnishes them th.
cost is $:l a year in tho grades and,
$4.50 in the high school.
There are only two towns In T.ewlsj
County following the free textbook:
plan, Wlnlock having recently adopte.l
the 'precedent of the Toledo School
Board. Winlock has limited its sys
tem to the first and eighth grades, but
expects to extend it to the high school
next year.
Kuinuow Trout on Tour.
HUSU31, Wash., Oct. 15. (Special.")
The sudden disappearance at this tlmo
of the smaller species of rainbow trout:
is giving riso to speculation as to their
destination. The theory is advanced
that the fish have migrated to tlm
mouth of the river after salmon eggs.
Several rainbow trout from six to els lit
pounds have been caught recently by,
V. T. Carter and Harrv Mathews.
I MDIHE6I
It is the duty of every expectant
mother to prepare her system foe
the coming of her little one; to avoid
as far as possible the suffering o
such occasions, and endeavor to
pass through the crisis with her
health and strength unimpaired.
This she may do through the use
Df Mother's Friend, a remedy that
Las been so long in use, and accom
plished so much good, that it is in
no sense an experiment, but a prep
aration which always produces tha
best results. It is for external ap
plication and so penetrating in i ta
nature as to thoroughly lubricate
evCry muscle, nerve and tendon
involved during tho period before
baby comes. It aids nature by
expanding the skin and tissues, re-t
lieves tenderness and soreness, an J
perfectly prepares the system foe
natural and safe motherhood.
Mother's Friend has been used and
endorsed by thousands of mothei-s,
and its use will prove a comfort
and a benefit to any woman in
need of such a remedy. Mother's;
Friend is 'sold TsyiVFrigFy
at drug stores. hiyiilCtiiv
Write for free rtITt
book for expect- rt fJh fcjilliSl'
ant mothers
which contains much valuable in
formation.
BRADFIELD
REGULATOR
CO.
Atlanta, Ga
For Dyspepsia
You Risk Nothing by Trying
This Remedy
We want every one troubled witli
Indigestion and dyspepsia to come Vy
our store and obtain a -box of KexalL
Dyspepsia Tablets. They contain Bis-muth-Suhnitrate
and Pepsin prepared
by a process which develops their
greatest power to overcome digestive,
disturbance.
Kexall Dyspepsia Tablets are very,
pleasant to take. They soothe the ir
ritable, weak stomach, strengthen and.
invigorate tne digestive organs, relieve,
nausea and indigestion, promote nutri
tion and bring about a feeling of com
fort. If you -give Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets
a reasonable trial we will return your
money if you are not satisfied with the,
result. Three sizes, 25 cents, 50 cents
and $1.00. Remember you can obtain.
Rexall Remedies In Portland only ni
Owl Drug Co., Inc., Cor.. 7th and Wcuh
lngton Sts,
I
I