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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1911)
THE MORNIXO OTlEGOyiAy, TTTTTRSPAY, yOTErBER g. 1911.
BUSINESS MEN SEE
Portland Junketers Returning
Home From Arlington Stop
at The Dalles.
THREE COUNTIES IN UNION
Organization of Derr-lorrnvent League
I Attmdvl by Much Enthonl-
.pUni (or Work. Are
JVrfootod a Meeting.
Orchards, vlnayarda. a-ardana ana
nulowi paaa.d In panorama bafora
to admiring ftit of Portland busl
neae man y.aterday afternoon aa auto
mobile whlaked tham through tha fer
tl'a country adjacent to Tba Dallea.
wbara triey atopped on their way home
from Arlington, whera they bad he. pad
to organise tha Trl-County Ieelop
rnent League. Morrow. Sherman and
Oil. lam Countlea are embraced la tha
'twaa tha first vlalt of tha Com
mercial Club'a delecatea to Tha Dallea
la the day time and tha boelneee men
of that -tty wore prepared to receive
them. They met tha vlaltore at the
fX-W R. ei N. etatlon with automobiles
and took them through the neighbor
ing; a:iya carpeted with tha fertile
fields that have brouaht wealth to "The
Heidelberg of America." aa tha peo
ple of The Ia! refer to their city.
Reception la Glvaa.
Followlng tha ride an Informal re
ception waa held at the new Elke Tm
p;e, that will be dedicated next week.
The vlsltora were given ths freedom
of tha ciubrooma. in which two cheerful
loir flree bade additional welcome. Tha
party vlalted tha new Pallet Hotel.
Another point of Intereat wu tha
historical old building on tha alta of
eld Fort Dallea. In which many curloe
f tha early day Government poet axe
While tha Tlalt to Tba Dallea waa
only incidental to tha "wild gooas
chaser to Arlington. It probably waa
tba moet enjoyable feature of tha Com
mercial Club'a recent Junketa. H. F.
Caylord and E. V. Hograer. of Port
land, and W. O. BteeaiJ. of Gooding.
Idaho. Joined thai party at Tha Dallea
Tha term -wild gooaa chase" la not
need In tha figuratlvs aensa In which
It neually la understood, but la entire
ly literal. Juet before leaving Arling
ton aacb Portland man wa preaented
with a wild gooaex with tha oorapll
menta of tha Arlington Gun Club.
Cemaauattleai Dnwi Oeft
Tha closing aeaslon of the Develop
ment Imiui waa hold yeeterday morn
ing. Tha principal business bad bean
transacted tha night before, but mucn
pood work waa done at tha final meet
ing by cementing tha tla of friendship
Iwiwno tha various eommunltlaa of tha
three countlea. many of whlca hereto
fore have enard In patty Jealoua
i:rtfe. If the Arlington convention ac
romrllehad nothing aiaa. It baa ful
filled a worthy purpoaa by tha removal
of thla feeling, aay tha Tortland men.
Moet of tha epsaklng yeeterday
moraine; waa dona by Portland men for
two reasons: First, tha Tti-County peo
ple wanted them to apeak, and than
thM waa a certain reward for PJk
tnr. In a mere spirit of eport, C C
nark, of Arlington, presented J. J
Walters, of Portland, with ona of tha
prlxa onlona on display In tha conven
tion hall. Then Qeorgs Si. Hyland want
ad an onion and he made a apaoch. 8.
C. Pier. B. Lea Paget and C C Chap
man alao received onion ptimea for
speaking. After tha last onion disap
peared the flow of oratory subsided.
Tba Portland crowd waa tha truest of
tha women of Arlington at a delightful
luncheon yesterday, which brousrht
forth a voclferoua vote of tbanka Tha
'Wheat City Concert Band, of Condon,
also cam In for a ehar of (lory by Its
entertainment on both daya of the con
vention, , rab'ts ta rle I rsra.
Supplementary resolutlona were
passed at tha morning meetlnc com
mending the work of the State Agrt
rultural Collega and recommending tba
creation In each county of tha atata of
aa agricultural commission, consisting
f the County Judee and two cltUena,
who shall be practical farmera.
Thla proposed commission la to ap
point a competent man to be known aa
tha county aarlculturall.it. wbo aball
be qualiaed In the sclentlrto and prac
tical knowledge of agriculture. Oeorica
B. Kubek, president of the league, waa
empowered to appoint a committee of
three, one of whom shall be himself, to
co-operate with the authorltlee of tha
Agricultural College, the OreRon De
velopment I.eaitue and the State Oruita
for perfecting a plan carry Ins: out tna
purposes of the resolution and prepar
ing; a bill to be presented at the next
peaeton of tha convention. Prealdent
Kubek named John Hmlth, of Blalock.
and w. K. Jackson, of More Copies of
tha necessary bllla for paaiaxe will -
presented at the celt meetlnc of tha
Legislature. Further resolutlona ex
tended thanks to tha O.-W. K. A N.
Company and the offlclala of that road
fur assistance and for send In Ita
demooetratlon tralne through tha atata.
The eecretary waa Instructed to tel
eararh to J. N. Teal, thanking him tor
hla work In commencing tha formation
of the league.
Whether a trl-county fair will ba
held In 191 1 will be determined by a
committee of representatives from each
county. Thla committee wi:l meet with
J. N. Teal In Portland. The place of
- holding tr.e fair, over which question
there haa been soma controversy, also
will ba determined by the committee.
NEW PRIVILEGE IS PROBED
Railroad and Strc! Corporation
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1. It became
known today that the Interstate Com
merce Commission has Quietly been
cor.duct'.r.g an extended Investigation
Into discriminations and special prtvl
legre wnich are alleged to' be made
principally in favor of the I'nlied
States Sti-el Corporation and some of
Its eursMlariea by railroads which
transport Iron ores from porta on the
Ureal lakes. f
officials of a doxen railroads rama
ere for a conference with Commis
sioner Lane, at.o has Veen directing
the Iniutry. James McCrea. president
of the Pennsvlvama: J. H. heed, preal
dent of the Bessemer Lake Erie: J.
H. Clark, general counsel for the New
York. Chi -ago 6u Louis (Nickel
Plate), and Charlea W. Dalny, vlca
presMsct of tha Lake Shore 4t Michi
gan Southern, headed tha delegation.
These f ur ara under Indictment.
c!.a-l with violating the Klk'.na law,
throujri discriminations In dock
rba.-g.ia at Ashtabula and ConceauU
o. ty which the Government ellegee
mora than (7IX.C4 waa re baled by tba
Bessemer to tha Caroegta Steal Com
pany between January. 1$. and July,
lu. and by which tba Pennsylvania
alao la aliased to have rebated $1IJ.00
to aubeidlary companies of tha Bteel
Tha Government's Investigators al
lege that certain practloea and cuatoma
la tha handling of Iron ore at lake
ducks have tha appearance of discrim
ination in favor of large ahlppera. Tba
railroad offlclala declared that If any
violations of law existed they wars
technical and unintentional.
In tha case of tha Beaaemer It la al
leged that li centa a ton waa charged
for handling ore and that 11 centa waa
rebated. Tha railroads protest that
waa an boneat tranaactlon and that tha
rebates were made to all ahlppera, large
and email alike, because It waa found
that tha ore could ba handled much
cheaper than at the published tariff.
Tha Department of Justice expecte to
prove that the form of rebating popu
lar several years ago haa almost
ceased, but waa succeeded In these
I oldest roTiror residett ,
! KORKST GBOVK UIKS e
AT AtiE OF KS.
r ift.ij" tit 4 . i
Hra Laura A. Fsrlen
FOREST GROVE. Or, Nov. 1. ,
(Special.) Mrs. Laura A. roner,
tha oldest continuous resident In
tha corporate limits of Foraat
Orove and a pioneer of Oregon,
died yeeterday at her home In
thla city, aged 1 yeare, Mrs.
Porter bad lived hers continuous
ly since 1ISI. During ths past IS
yeara aha bad been an Invalid.
Mrs. Porter was a daughter of
Peter Eelover and was born In
Tompklna County, Now York.
January 11. 183J. In 1851 she
came across ths plains to Oregon
City. Tha following year shs waa
married to William Stokea. They
at. once settled at Forest Grove,
air. Stokea died In IIS. Two
yeara later she was married to
Mr. Porter. Mr. Porter died In
111. Mrs. Porter Is survived by
a sister, Mra E. M Larcott. of
Medford. and tha following chil
dren: Mra Ella Chllstrom. Al
bany! Charlea B. Btokss. Forest
Orove. and Mra Laura A. Young.
cases by special concessions to favorsd
shippers through the medium of "ter
JUROR'S "JAG" ANNOYS
MOID Ell TTUAti HALTS tYHILE
IMBIBETl "SLEEPS IT OFF."
Defense) Won Id Prove) Former Sooth
era Factflo Employe Did Not
Kill Tacoma Man.
. REDDING, CaL. JXov. j.. Tba trial of
Daniel Fleming, of Oakland, a former
Southern Paclno employe, for tha al
leged murder of George Vllller. of Ta
coma, Wash, suffered a rude Interrup
tion today, when It was decided at tha
opening of court that Juror Herman
Rlckard gave visible evidence of being
drunk. Court at once adjourned In tha
mldat of tha opening statement for tha
prosecution ta allow Rlckard time to
"sleep It off."
When court reconvened after noon
Rlckard seemed fully recovered. Tha
Incident waa dismissed with a few
words from tha bench and ths open
ing statements proceeded. Tha declar
ation of tha defense was that It pur
posed to show that It waa a human Ira.
possibility for Fleming to have killed
Valller, who was found dead on tba
roof of a Southern Paclflo passenger
At the conclusion of tha statements
Dr. B. F. Sayler and Dr. O. J. Henry,
autopsy surgeons, were called to de
scrlte two conditions which caused VII
llefs death. They had completed their
testimony when court adjourned for tba
BLOOD FLOWS IN FIGHT
OTVE POD, IS WOODED I
BRAWL- IX SfEXICAX TOWX.
Drunken Madrrlsus' Attempt to
Disarm Gendarme Leads to
Battle In Streets.
TORREON, Stats of Crahulla. Mi,
Nov. 1. Six Federals and ona Mader
lata wars killed and 151 Federals were
wounded In a street fight hers last
night. The trouble grew out of an
attempt of four Maderlsta officers who
had been drinking to disarm a gend
arme. Captain Benjamin -Arg-umedo
and the other Madertstas wars placed
In Jail, only to be rescued by 0 other
Maderlataa, who disarmed tha Jail
The federal soldiers were then sum
moned and Sighting In the streets be
gan. Tha Maderlstas anally took to
ths hills snd are ramping near ths city.
General Emilia Maro Is coming from
San Pedro to assume personal charge
of the situation, which will be compli
cated by the expected arrival from Du
rar.go of ISO Maderlstas, who ara com
ing to ba discharged.
It Is feared they will Jotn ths men
In tba bills.
Pacific Lnnrber Corn pa n j- Starts.
CENTRAL!.- Wash.. Nov. 1. (Spe
cial. ) The Paclno Lumber Company,
which will do a lumber brokerage busi
ness, baa been organised In Centralla
by F. D. Harm and F. E. CampbelL
Mr. Harm has been engaged In ths
lumber business In this vicinity for
many years, and Mr. Campbell baa had
charge of ths Lumberman's Informa
tion Bureau In this city. Tha Informa
tion bureaa will not be continued after
tomorrow, and the new Arm will occupy
ths quarters f the bureau.
TO TOTS IS OPENED
Thousands Gather at Armory
to Get First Peep at Child
BAKER REPRESENTS MAYOR
Congress of Mother to ileet Everr
Xornlnf Tntll Display. Closes)
Sunday Interesting Pto
Before thousands of spectators at ths
Armory tha first Child Welfare Exhibit
ever held weet of Chlcatro was formally
opened last night by George L Baker,
representing Mayor Rushlight. The ex
hibit Is under tha r.usplcee of the Ore
gon Congress of Mothers' and Parent
Teachers Aaaoclation of Oregon and la
modeled after the exhibits hsld In New
York and Chicago. Ths exhibit will ba
open dally from 10 A. M. until 1 P. M
closing Sundsy night, and Is free to ths
public In addition to ths exhibit, ses
sions of fhe Mothers' Congress will ba
held this morning, tomorrow morning
snd Saturdsy morning, at which sub
jects pertaining to the welfare of chil
dren will be treated In addresses and
papers, followed by dlscusslona These
meetings ara open to all women Inter
ested. In the afternoon the work of ths
various Institutions and societies rep
resented In the exhibit will be demons
trated for the benefit of visitors. The
booth maintained by the Public Library
will hold a story-hour at 4 o'clock, at
which will ba shown the methods used
by tha modern library In developing an
appreciation of booka At 4:S0 o'clock
a movlng-plcture entertainment will be
given. Illustrating various activities re
lating to children.
Pupils to Drill.
A feature of ths afternoon will be
ths physical drill by several hundred
pupils of ths public schools under ths
direction of Profeaaor Krohn.
The proper cars of milk will be dem
onstrated by the Board of Health in
the afternoon at tha booth on tha weat
aide of the drill ha;L The work of the
manual training and sewing classes of
ths public, schools will also be shown
In ths afternoon by pupils. The Vis
iting Nurss Association will give an
Illustrated lecture on tha cars of In
fanta State Superintendent of Publlo In
struction Alderman, one of ths speakers
at last night's session paid a trlbuts to
ths Congress of Mothers for thslr ef
forts In developing such an excellent
exhibit. He referred to ths valusbls
asslstancs the department of education
has received from this organisation In
numerous rsforms which have bsen
Musical numbers were given by Miss
Delphlne Marx. Miss Katharine Davis
and Mra JTed L- Olson.
HI K " Bstlrr gswakn.
That too many trivial cases ara
brought before ths Juvenile Court:
that the bringing of minors Into ths
court for causes other than ths most
serious Is harmful In that It familiar
ises tha offender with crime and weak
sns ths moral naturs. was ths substance
of the address of Miss Emma Butler,
chief Juvenile Court deputy, at the af
ternoon session. Miss Butler alao spoks
of the movement for education In sex
hygiene and the means proposed to deal
with tha problem of social purity In
young people, Shs asssrted that bars
knowledge of the facta of sex Is not
a preventive of ths evils arising from
It. From an experience of several
years In handling hundreds of girls
Miss Butler said shs Is convinced that
the majority of them were well aware
of the evils and dangers affecting sex
functlona Tha remedy for the prob
lem was tha education of the con
science and character to withstand
temptations, shs said.
Women's Sty lea Biassed.
Miss Butler referred to ths present
modes In women's dress as reaponslbls
for a large percentage of delinquency
In young girls. She characterized ths
prevailing factions aa Immodest and
extravagant and declared the adoption
of a more conservative style In dress
by the representative people of the city
would have the effect of lessening ths
Immorality which prevails among
young women. Ths example of teach
ers, she considered, would also bs aa
aid In this direction.
Dr. L. W. Hyde, who spoks on "Sex
Hygiene," referred to the work that
has been done In that regard In various
cities. He declared that conditions pre
vailing In ths schools throughout tha
country made It necessary to Inaugu
rate a movement to protect children
from grave dangers. All kinds of peo.
pis. all classes of people, he declared,
were affected as a result of errors-Mrs-
B. B. Colwell presided at tha
afternoon meeting and Introduced ths
speakers. Musical numbers were giv
en by Miss Enna Wood and Mla-s Elvlse
Mothers' CoaarrvaB Coave-aes.
Tha morning session marked the op
ening conference of the Oregon Con
gress of Mothers, under whose .aus
pices the Child Welfare Exhibit Is giv
en. Elghty-flve delegates represent
ing Parent-Teacher Circles in all parts
of Oregon were present. Mra George
W. McMath called tha meeting to order
and gave ths address of welcome. Mra
R. H. Tata, state president, spoks on
problems of the Parent-Teacher Clr
clea Mrs. J. D. Pulllvsn spoks on
"Whera Bhall Ws Find ths Best Aids
to Child StudyT" Mrs. E. H. Ingham
dwelt upon the benefit derived from
keeping In close touch with ths station
and National work of tha Congrsss of
Mother. Reports of officers were read
showing the Congress to bs flourishing.
Mra W. W. Wllltsms, of ths Woodlawn
Circle, announced that a receptJon will
ba held In the room adjoining ths drill
hall for ths teachers and principals of
Woodlswa school tomorrow night be
tween T and o'clock.
WORK ON SCRAPER STARTS
Contracts for de-Story Seattle
Building Are Let,
FEATTLE, Wash, Nov. 1. (Special.)
The task of tearing down the brick
structure on ths sits of ths L. C. Smith
building, to bs 41 stories high snd to
cost II. 600,000, waa started this morn
ing at the northeast corner of Second
avenue and Tesler Way, and the erec
tion of the fine skyscraper will ba
pushed forward as rspldly ss possible.
Ths contracts for ths various por
tions of ths Immense block have been
awsrded for several weeks, but the
actual starting of work was delayed
until material and apparatus could bs
Suit Oppoaes Commission Vote.
ASTORIA. Or, Oct. L (Special.) A
auit waa filed In tha Circuit Court to-
HAD BEEN DOCTOR!
AYEAB FOB ECZEMA
A Remarkable and Convincing State
ment of the Success of Cuticura
Soap and Ointment in theTreat
mentof the Pain, Itching and
Burning of Eczema
J. the tmdenirned, cannot gtvs enonra
praise to the Cuticura Itemed lea. I had been
doctoring for at least a year for eczema on
my foot. 1 had tried doctor after doctor all
to no avaJL When a young girl I sprained
my ankle three different times, paying little
or no attention to It. when five years aco
a small spot ahowed upon my left anVJa
1 waa worried and sent for a doctor Ma
said It waa eczema. He drew a small bone
from the ankle about the tz of a match
and about an Inch long. The small holj
re to about the s-.xe of an spP'J. and
the ecxema spread to the knee. The doctori
ever could heal tha hole m the ankla
The whole foot ran water all ths tune.
"Ify husband and my sous were up night
and day wheeling me from one room to an
other la tba hope of giving ma aome relief.
I would alt for hours st a tlms In front of
the fireplace hoping for daybreak. Ths
pain was so Intense I was almost eraxy,
l jact, I would lose my reason for hours
at s time. One day s friend of mine dropped
In to see me. No more had she glanced at
tnr foot than she exclaimed. Mrs. llnneran,
why in the world don't you try the Cuti
cura Kemedlesl' Being disgusted with the
doctors and their medicines, and not being
able to sleep at all. 1 decided to give the
Cuticura 6oap and Cuticura Ointment a
trial. After using them three days that
rlcnt I slept as sound ss a silver dollar
for eight long hours. I awote In the morning
with but very lilUe pain. In fact. I thought
I was In heaven. After using the Cuticura
Bemedles lor three months I was perfectly
restored to health, thanks to the Cuticura
E?ap and Ointment. 1 will be ltr-'our
rears of ase my next birthday, hale and
SHny at pr"ent (Signed) Mra. julla Flnne
gln. 2234 Hebert St.. St.Louis. Mo.. Mai. 7,'l 1.
Cuticura Posp and Ointment sre sold
throushout the world. Bend to Potter Drug
iTChem. Corp.. Dept. 2A, Boston, for free
samolo of each with 32-p. book on the Ja
day by Councilman Curtis against the
members of the commission appointed
to prepare a proposed charter for the
establishment of a commission form of
government, and Olof Anderson. Audi
tor and Police Judge, asking that the
defendants bo reinstated from sub
mitting ths proposed charter to a vote
of ths people at a spsclal election to
bs held December I. Ths principal
basis of the suit Is the allegation that
certain parts of the charter conflict
with the United States and state con
stitutions. Ths cass will be argued be
fore Judge Campbell on November 1L
GOLD RING mi CLEW
BAXT PROVES CORPSE TO BE
THAT OF NATE EOGOWAT.
Taj of Ktnd rsed by Albany Hide
Buyer Also Found Hjrpotlietlcal
Joy Rldo Is Believed Fatal.
AEHLAND, Or, Nov. 1. (Special.)
A gold ring with tha Initials "N. TV.
still encircling one of the fleshless
fingers of ths man whose body waa
found by hunters In a lonely spot In
the woods eight miles southeast of
Ashland two daya ago, haa removed
ths laat doubt that the weather-beaten
corpse Is that of Nats Rogoway. ths
Albany hide-buyer, who mysteriously
disappeared last June.
A Coroner's Jury which Is seeking
to clear the mystery about ths death
of the unfortunate man today visited
the spot and discovered further evi
dence establishing his Identity In a
small tin tag with the Imprint of ths
Albany Tanning Company, of Albany,
Or, upon It- The tag. which was
picked up near where the body was
found, was one like those which
Rogoway was accustomed to uss in
shipping hides to bis employers.
While no direct evidence has been
found proving that Rogoway was mur
dered, ths circumstances are such that
District Attorney Mulkey. who Is di
recting the Investigation. Is Inclined
to believe that he was. a victim of foul
play. The theory Is held that Rogo
way may have been on a Joy ride,
when either by accident or in an alter
cation he was killed, and his body
carried to the secluded plaoe where It
was found. Rogoway was In Ashland
Just before he disappeared last June.
Ths Coroner's Jury will meet again
tomorrow morning to hear further
evidence gathered by District Attor
ney Mulkey and bring In a verdict on
CYANIDE IDEA RETAINED
PROSECUTIOX OF HYDE WILL
FOLLOW FORMER LLXES.
Talesmen Are Asked as to Familiar
ity With, Action or Violent
Poison Fonnd In Body.
KANSAS CTTT, Not. 1. Doubt that
tha stata would attempt to prove at
tha saond trial of Dr. B. Clark Hyda
that Colonel Thomas H. Swope came to
his death by ths administering of cy
anide was dispelled by the prosecution
In examining witnesses today.
"You are acaualnted with the prop
erties and the action of cyanide?" every
venireman examined today was asked.
Scientists in the employ of the state
testified at the last trial that only a
trace of cyanide was found In Colonel
Swope's viscera It was the general
belief at ths opening of this trial that
the prosecution would abandon that
line of attack and depend solely upon
the theory thst the philanthropist was
poisoned by strychnine. Until today
Prosecutor Conkllng refused to discuss
what testimony he intended to Intro
duce, but he said tonight ths cyanide
featurs would be Included.
Twenty-four veniremen were Inter
rogated today and three of them were
accepted. The temporarily accepted
Jurors now number 19.
SUNNYSIDE FIRM CHOSEN
UathJeson, Mndd & Hans Will
Build Part of Taklma CanaL
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. Nov. 1. A contract has been
awarded to Mathleson, Mudd & Hani,
of Sunnyslde. Wash, for the construc
tion of a portion of the main canal of
the Bunnyslds unit of the Taklma Ir
rigation project at $11,140.
A smaller portion of this canal will
bs constructed by ths Reclamation
Service under the force account.
Thre ar barbershops In Turkey with
mtxlrn equipment but 1C is doubted It there
la a alns-e reclining" r revolving- barber's
tm ail Um Ottoman dominion a.
Gevurtz & Sons Ladies' Apparel
Department the Place Where
Liberal Credit Accommodations
Are Gladly Extended Without
Thursday -and Friday Sale
Fine Choice of Materials, Styles
1 and Shades ,
Values Up to $22.50
TVe have selected a fine assortment of these shinning new Fall Suits; in fact,
all that earlier sold at $17.50, $20 and $22.50, for this special offering. All are
of the best tailoring; some plain models, others with a touch of trimming; lined
with guaranteed satins. The materials are serges, diagonals, mixtures and man
nish materials, in black, blue, gray, brown and the prevalent mixtures. A splen
did representation of sizes for women and Misses. ' Make your selection early
for at this price these Suits will not last long.
yfjjr lis Epj((mimm because we buy in thunlqu lqt.soi ii sa
PULITZER FUNERAL HELD
TRIBUTES PAID TO I. ATE PUB
LISHER OF WORLD.
Thousands Line Fifth Avenue, Kent
York, as Cortege Passes Xoted
Men Are at Bier.
NEW YORK. Not. 1. The funeral of
Joseph Pulltser, owner and publisher
of ths New York World land ths St.
Louis Post-Dispatch, was! held today
In St. Thomas' Episcopal Church, whoss
rector. Rev. ErneBt M. Stlres, conducted
tha services. Ths burial was at Wood
Tribute to tho memory of the pub
lisher was marked by tho attendance
of many noted men. who mingled with
friends of Mr. Pulltxer. Thousands of
persons lined Fifth avenue as ths
funeral cortege passed. Ths body of
Mr. Pulitzer lay In state until tha
funeral hour at tho family homs In
East Seventy-third street.
Among those who sent messages of
oondolenca to the family were Clarence
H. Mackay, Henry Watterson. White
law Re Id. Charles Warren Fairbanks.
Lord Northcllffe. Melville E. 6tono and
Edward L. Pretorlus. editor of tho
Weshllchs-Post. whose father. Emll
Pretorlus. gave Mr. Pulitzer his first
employment as a newspaper reporter.
LYTLE ROAD OPEN IN WEEK
Passenger and Frelgbt Service to
Begin November 10.
E. E. Lytle. president of the Faelflo
Railway & Navigation Company, yes
terday Issued a circular announcing
that ths line would be open to pas
senger and freight traffio between
Hlllsboro and Tillamook November 14.
Falls City Bnys Hose.
FALLS CITY. Or., Nov. 1. The Board
of Education of this city has purchased
firs hose costing 1180. to be used In ths
school buildings. This will greatly re
duce the possibilities of firs and help
to Insure ths safety of the pupils. City
water Is Installed throughout the build
ing with five hydranU In the main halls
and basement. There are two fire es
capes, and during a recent fire drill ths
students vacated ths building In 40
seconds from the time of the first alarm.
Church. Used as SchooL
CENTRA LI A, Wash-. Nov. 1. (Sps
clal.) Owing to the big Increase In
the school population at Mossy Rock
ths school directors have found It
necessary to utilize the Methodist
Church to accommodate the overflow
of students. The building which waa
formerly used as a high school is now
being used for the lower grades, and
the church as the high school.
Pboentx Votes for Water.
MEDFORD. Or, Nov. L By voting
a sufficient bond issue to Install a
modern water system. In the village
of Phoenix, that place has dons what
othsr cities have accomplished only
after having acquired four or five times
ths population. Ths vots on the bond
Issus stood 70 for ths lssus and only 6
Navy to Be Left for Mother.
SALEM, Or, Nov. 1. (Special.)
Clyde T. Phernetton will be given a
discharge from ths Navy and bs al
lowed to return to 6alem to care for
his widowed mother and her minor
children, according to advloea received
FiKST, SECOND AND YAMHILL
by RepiosentatlTe Hawley. As soon
as Phernetton makes formal applica
tion tha discharge will bs -granted.
Good Time Ends In Swamp.
olaX) Frank Halstead, a painter of
roriian ci, was lounu uhhu u
partly dressed in a swamp near Brown's
It was at first thought he was Insane,
DUE oueriu jUiua buuu .va.. uvv. .u -
was suffering from too much liquor.
He said he did not remember leaving
Portland, but supposed he wandered
away while drunk.
Work on Bonlevard Begins.
SALEM. Or., Nov. 1. (Special.)
Eighteen teams started work today
on the boulevard between ths asylum
farm and the Penitentiary, the first
link in ths boulevard which will con
nect all of the state Institutions. Con
victs and asylum patients will do the
work. The present link of road will
be about three miles In length.
Tenlno Store Looted.
OLYMPIA. Wash., Nov. 1. (Special.)
The Leader stors at Tenlno was
looted early Tuesday morning by rob
bers who carried away watches.
Jewelry, dry goods and cutlery worth
about $500. One robber desired a com
plete new outfit and selected a new
for Sore Feet
Sore Feet, Tender Feet and Swollen
Feet Cured Every Time. TIZ Makes
Sore Feet Well No Matter
Whtt Ails Them.
Policemen all over the world use
TIZ. Policemen stand on their feet all
day and know what sore, tender,
sweaty, swollen feet really mean. They
use TIZ because TIZ cures their feet
right up. It keeps feet In perfect con
dition. Read what tn!s policeman has
to say: I was surprised and deligTBted
wlta TIZ for tender feet. I aardly
know how to thank yon enough for It.
It's superior to powders or piasters. I
can keep my feet la perfect condition.
Believe In my earnest gratitude for
TIZ. I am a policeman and keep on
my feet all day." Kmxy Harrell, As.
t,"!ou"rTever tried anything like TIZ
before for your feet. It is different
from anything ever before sold.
TIZ Is not a powder. Powders and
other foot remedies clog up the pores.
TIZ draws out all poisonous exuda
tions which bring on soreness of tho
feet, and is the only remedy that does.
TIZ cleans out every pore and glori
fies the feet your feet.
You'll never limp again or draw up
your face In pain and you'll forget
about your corns, bunions and cal
louses. You'll feel like a new person.
TIZ Is for sale at all druggists at 25a
and 60c per bo, or it will be sent you
direct, if you wish, from Walter Luther
Dodge & Co, Chicago. 111.
0l pf?Jr Ira'
I m Wr
snit. hat, shoes, overcoat and oven new
socks and underwear, leaving his old
clothes behind him. They may furnlsli
a clew to tho identity of the burglars.
t yon "lcnsw or the real valua of
Chamberlain's Liniment for lame back,
soreness of ths muscles, sprains and
rheumatio pains, you would .never wish,
to be without It. For sale by all drug
Receiver Accepts Offer
Storefull of Pianos and Six
Player Pianos Practically
. Given Away
Early last Bummer the Perry Grave
Musio Company unfortunately was
forced Into receiver's hands. Attempt
was made to sell out at small prices
enough of the stock to satisfy demands
of Insistent creditors. But this proved,
too slow. The receiver was then in
structed to dispose of the entire es
tablishment at whatever sacrifice
might be necessary and stop expenses.
Eilers Music House had the ready cash.
Their offer was accepted and affirmed
by Judge Gatens Monday.
Tha Perry Graves Company waei
started in competition with another lo
cal institution of similar name. Tha
finest stock of, classical and popular
music, the best-known makes of man
dolins, guitars, band Instruments ana
all sorts of other musical Instruments
were carried In stock, as well as
pianos. When we were Invited to bid
on the stock we decided, If successful,
to install a complete general muslu
department in our' new establishment
at Seventh and Alder streets, which is
now being done. In a very few dav
Eilers Music House of Portland will
carry everything known In muslcdom.
as we do also at our Seattle, Spokane
and numerous other houses.
VTe had to take the entire stock of
pianos In order to get what we reslly
wanted. The 'Washington-street stora
was closed Tuesday. The pianos havo
been brought over to our new building.
They are really In ths way, for wo
have Instruments of our own lines to
sell. Hence, we must make quick sal's
There are some high grades, numer
ous medium grades and a very few
There are brand-new pianos, second
hand pianos and quite a number that
havs been out on rent a very short
time, v I a
We have divided the stock Into,, three
groups. Instruments in proup A go for
exactly $100. Instruments in group B
go for $150. Instruments in group C
go for $200. There are also six nice
player-pianos. Including $20 worth of
music rolls. We'll take $425 for each.
These are the cash prices. Time buy
ers will have to pay an advance of 10
per cent, but we'll make the terms of
payment as easy as anyone may de
sire. Pick out your piano right away, we
propose to make the quickest possiblo
kind of work of this sale; hence, this
They're upright pianos, all of them,
understand; they're good ones and go
tor exactly the price put upon them,
namely: $100, $160, $200.
Our guarantee goes with each in
strument sold for $150 and for $200.
and we agree to accept at any time at
these sale prices these instruments lit
part payment for any new Checkering
or Kimball, or other hlghest-grado
piano, or for a baby grand, or a player
piano, that we regularly sell.
Remember, this Is the one great
plano-buylng opportunity of yeara
Come right away. Telephone or wrlta
Eilers Musio House, now at the corner
of Seventh and Alder streets the na
tion's largest dealers in Pianos and