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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGON IAJf . WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 191Z.
Miss Jennie Crocker Is Bride of
M. D. Whitman With 300
POLICE GUARD. PRESENTS
Couple Flee in Auto to Private Car
After Ceremony--Place of Pass
ing Honeymoon Is Secret
i Even to FTienas.
SAX MATEO. Cal.. July 1. Miss
Jennie Crocker, wealthiest of Callfor
lla's heiresses, was married at high noon
today at Malcolm Douglas Whitman,
of Brokllne. Mass.. In St. Matthew's
Church, a quaint stone edifice at San
Mateo. The ceremony was performed In
the presence of 300 guests, many of
whom had come from the East and from
Europe, by Bishop William Ford Nich
ols, assisted by local clergymen. The
, bride was given Into the keeping; of her
husband by her brother. Charles Tem
Bridal Party Large,
The bridal party Included Mrs. Wal
ter Martin, matron of honor; Miss Mary
Alexander. Miss Janetta Alexander, of
New Tork; Miss Julia Langhorne and
Miss Marjorle Josselvn. Harold Fitz
gerald, of New Tiork, acted as best man.
The ushers were Frank U Crocker. C.
M. Sheafe. Jr.. D. F. Webster, all of New
York, and Oscar Cooper, of San Fran-
The wedding breakfast was served In
a speclauy-conauciea pavuion on
lawn of the Crocker estate. The nat
ural beauty of the famous garden spoi
ii augmented by the distribution of
thousands of trees and shrubs with an
elaborate display of rare flowers and
orchids. The bridal party was seated
Yl a horse-shoe shaped table from
Khich Ihe guest tables radiated. A
band of 40 pieces alternated with an
orchestra In furnishing music, the mu
sicians being concealed In groves of
Fifty Detectives Present.
ifttly detectives circulated among the
cuests" in order to protect the magnifi
cent pieces of jewelry among the wed
ding presents, while others, disguised
s waiters and garoeners. kept watch
for attempts by robbers from the out
side. Chief of Police White, of San Fran
cisco, personally supervised the han
dling of the crowds outside the church
and the Crocker home. Entrance was
by invitation only and not even guests
were permitted to bring their automo
biles within 100 yards of either place.
Although It is known that Mr. and
Mrs. Whitman will spend the first few
days of their honeymoon hunting in
Shasta County, they let no one Into
their secret a. to where they would
enter their private car. which bad
been taken to some obscure siding on
the Southern Pacific. After the break
fast they dashed away In a motor car
and were lost to pursuit. They will
sail for Honolulu In a week or 10 days.
HEY3URN HALTS PURCHASE
Senator Says Jefferson Should Not
Be Helflcd by Buying Home.
WASHINGTON'. July 1. "Thomas
Jefferson was not the author of the
Declaration of Independence," declared
Senator Heyburn. aa he blocked con
sideration today of a joint resolution
proposing the purchase of Montlcello,
Jefferson's home, by the Government.
Mr. Heyburn spoke of Jefferson as
the Idol of the Democratic party.
"He Is about as well bronzed and
moss-coveted as any other statesman,"
he taid. ' and I don't think he should
Jefferson Levy, of .New Tork. owner
of Monticello. says he would not sell
it even If Congress passed the resolu
tion. CIGARETTE BLAZE COSTLY
Hotel Bums at Tacoma as Crowds
I-cave Shops Loss $35,000.
TACOMA. July 16. Fire that started
from a cigarette stub this afternoon
caused a loss of $35,000 in the Grandfn
Hotel, on C street, in the heart of the
The alarm was sounded shortly after
o'clock, and when the engines re
sponded the streets were Jammed with
people. Several guesta of the hotel
had narrow escapes. One fireman was
PORTLAND MEN ARRESTED
Former Stenographer for Tull &
Gibbs Charged With Robbery.
MOF.O. Or.. July 15. (Special.) Two
young men, Donner and Everett, from
Portland, were arrested at Wasco to
day, charged with robbing tbe store
and residence of W. H. Yancey Mon
day night. Some articles were found
on them which have been identified as
having been stolen.
Both came here looking for harvest
no-k. Everett claims to be a stenog
rapher, and to have worked for Tull &
ilbhs and the Pacific Hardware A
Steel Company, both at Portland.
ALEXANDER IS EXTRADITED
Alleged Swindler lo Be Brought to
Oregon From California.
SACRAMENTO. CaU July 1. Extra
dition papers vcr eissued today by
Governor Johnson on the requisition of
the Governor of Oregon for the return
from San Francisco to Portland of
Solomon Alexander, wanted in the
north for the alleged swindle of a coun
try couple In Multnomah County, Ore
gon, on a fake printing machine.
Alexander Is alleged to have obtained
$1804 under false pretenses.
Many German Bathers Down.
COLOGNE. Germany. July 1.
Twenty persona have been drowned In
the last two days in the Rhine below
here while bathing. Their deaths are
attributed to the extreme heat.
Spokane Candidate Enters.
OLYMPIA, Wash., July IS. L. F.
Chester, of Spokane, filed his declara
tion today, as Democratic candidate for
TRENCH AVIATOR KILLED IN BUSH IN CONGO BY
' WILD BUTFALO.
T i ii i nn jujiimm inrrr'T " I I I III III I I n-!!
' ' " , " V
. - . Liiaw. ysfrAav ! '
fjr"' 'Aw v
- '-- 'inW -.?
i .m' " " a31 "" t
ADOVB HIBERT LATHAM; DELOW,
BULL KILLS LAW
Wild Buffalo in Congo Bush
AIRMAN OFTEN IN PERIL
Pioneer Monoplanist Trampled to
Death While Out With Natives
in French. Equatorial Africa.
Feats of Daring Many. ,
PARIS. July IS. Hubert Latham, the
famous Anglo-French airman, a pio
neer of heavler-than-air aviation, was
killed by a wild buffalo bull during a
hunt in the French Congo.
The Governor-General of French
Equatorial Africa, Marshal Henri
Merlin, In telegraphing the news
said Latham was out with natives in
the forest when he shot and wounded a
buffalo, which Immediately charged
and gored and trampled him to death.
Latham's death occurred on the Charl
River, near the Bahres Salamat, prac
tically In the center of the French
Sudan, in the direction of Lake Chad.
The date of the fatality was June 7.
Latham Pioneer Air Man.
Latham, who was the first aviator to
make notable flights In a monoplane,
the Antoinette, acquired fame as a very
young man. In February. lUOo. in com
pany with his cousin, Jacques Faure,
he made a balloon trip across the Eng
lish Channel, voyaging from the
Crystal Palace, London, to the gates of
Paris In six hours. On July 19. 1908. he
made an unsuccessful attempt to cross
the Channel In a monoplane. He fell
into the sea, owing to his motor break
ing down, and on a second attempt In
the same month a similar fate met
Latham also was renowned as a dar
ing motorboat man.
Aviator Noted Hunter.
He was a splendid shot, and in 1905
went elephant hunting in the Sudan.
In 190 he made a trip from Khartoum
to Abyssinia, then passed through
British West Africa and West India
and French Indo-Chlna. On his last and
fatal hunting trip he left Bordeaux De
cember 29. last year, for the Congo,
taking with him a monoplane and a
big game outfit.
Latham was born In Paris In 1883
of English parents. In October. 1910,
Latham arrived tn New Tork from Eu.
rope with the French team which was
to take part In the aviation meet at
Belmont Park, where he was placed
fourth In the International flights and
won 13500 in prizes.
Thence he went to San Francisco and
Los Angeles, maktng flights at both
places and narrowly escaping death on
two occasions while flying. From the
West. Coast he sailed for the Orient,
and made a long tour In Asia.
Latham National Hero.
x no 1 1 r v v
caused sorrow throughout France.
. . nn.lnnal h.M
where ne was a sort ui
hecauFe of his brilliant contributions
to French successes in aviation during
its early and most difficult stages.
The newspapers here pay tribute to
. , . . ..m.no- mnrlRiitBIl
nim as a nuiu" -
who dedicated his education and for
tune to the advancement, ol mi
Latham was for a long time con
vinced that he was stricken with an
Incurable malady and it was in order
to fight this, according to his friends,
that he temporarily abandoned avia
tion and sought seclusion and health in
DAIRY SHOW PLANS OUT
Committee Proposes to Spend 900O
in Prixes and Features.
n ii DrnnffftmntS for the
rreiiiiuuB. j ' - , , ,
j i . 1. a A nrniliirtJI itlOW. WhiCtt
will 'be held at the Portland Union
Stock vards. November I --, were out
lined yesterday at a meeting of the di
rectors of the Pacific International
Dairy Association, presided over by D.
O Lively. The meeting was held at the
offices of the Stockyards company.
Twenty-one delegates representing the
Important dairy sections of the North
west were present.
x t t.-. annntntpl chairman
. k MAmmlf tM on selection of iudg-
es. O. M. Plummer chairman of the
sales committee, ana i. o.
LATHAM I HIS MOOPLA.K.
chairman of the finance committee. A
meeting of the finance committee will
be held at Mr. Townsend's office Fri
day morning at 9 o'clock to consider
waj's and means.
Approximately 6000 will be raised to
be expended in prizes. Two and a half
days of the show will be devoted to
the sales of pure bred dairy stock. Stu
dents' Judging contests will be held
and other features of interest will be
"Next to wheat and livestock." said
Xfr 1 VAtt.rilaV " "flftlrvin fi? Is the
most Important agricultural pursuit of
the Northwest, and it is the purpose
of the association to mane mia au-
comprehensive enough to give a com
plete representation of the present de
..Ain,AT,f of ihA tnriiiKtrv. Tn the en
tries every state on the Pacific Coast
and many provinces in ianaaa win on
SULTAN REFUSES TERMS
Proposed Conditions of Peace Felt
Hurtful to Dignity.
CONSTANTINOPLE, July 16. Tne
Grand VUier today announced that the
Turkish Government refused tne pro
Dosed conditions of peace as unaccept
able. Turkey, he said, intended to main
tain her sovereignty In Tripoli and the
war would continue until conditions of
peace agreeable to Turkish dignity had
Rapids Current Slays After Fall.
SPOKANE. July IS. U D. Wallace,
a bridge carpenter, fell 180 feet into
the boning rarids of the Spokane River
yesterday when a staging on the Great
Northern trestle that spans the river In
the outskirts of the city, broke beneath
his weight Wallace was not killed by
the fall and struggled desperately to
make his way to shore but the current
dashed him against the rocks and he
was drawn under. His body has not
been recover ' "'
I wfcrL-KXow: womax of or-
CITY D1KS SUNDAY
AV AGE OF 48.
Mn. Albertina Seboentaelaa.
- OREGON CITY, OR., July 16.
(Special.) Mrs. Albertina Schoen
helnz, wife .of Charles Schoen
helnz. Sr.. who died Sunday, was
born at Holtzangel. Germany, de
cember 8, 1864. She was the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Halacker. her maiden name being
Albertina Halacker. She was
married In 188S to Mr. Schoen
helnz. They came to America In
18ST, settling at Chicago, and in .
1899 moved to Tacoma, afterward
going to Centralla. In 1900 they
came to Oregon, settling at Wil
lamette, where they resided for
ten years, but recently moved to
Oregon City, residing on Center
Mrs. Schoenheinz was a mem
ber of the German Lutheran
church. Besides her husband, she
is survived by three sons. Gun
ther Schoenheinz of Portland. Ed
ward Schoenheinz of Willamette,
Charles Schoenheinz of Oregon
City: one daughter, Miss Eliza
beth Schoenheinz of Oregon City.
Her father, John Halacker, and
four brothers, Gustaf, Emll, Carl
and Herman Halacker, live In
Germany: a sister, Mrs. Frances
Stayton, resides at Wapato, Wash.
!'..' ' ' " "
t mB 111
I . ftftfa
Transcript of Testimony of
Labor Leader, Tveitmoe,
FRANKLIN AGAIN DISPUTED
Testimony Given That State's Chief
Witness Said Burns Was Seek
ing to . Discredit Labor
' LOS ANGELES. July IS. Anticipat
ing the early appearance of Olaf A.
Tveitmoe, the- San Francisco labor
leader, as a witness in the Darrow
bribery trial, the defense made a de
termined but -futile attempt today to
secure a copy of Tveitmoe's testimony
before the grand Jury here last Feb
ruary. It was the only break in a
day otherwise given over to hearing
witnesses attack the veracity of Bert
H. Franklin, the confessed corruptor
of jurors in the McNamara case.
The action of the defense brought
out the first public knowledge that
Tveitmoe- had appeared before the
county grand jury, subsequent to the
indictment of Mr. -Darrow, to explain
the cashing of the 810,000 check al
leged by the prosecution to have con
stituted the McNamara defense corrup
Defense Loses Its Point.
The prosecution resisted the motion
by raising the point that Tveitmoe's
appearance before the grand Jury had
no connection with the Indictment of
Darrow. District Attorney Fredericks
contended that the prosecution would
be Injureo snouia m ueienou
nea wnn iuo 1Ift"DV' -' -
testimony and that if the labor leader
li ad tola tne iruin, ne "
embarrassed If he told It again on the
t i ts,,nrt nticul that the defen
was entitled to a copy of any testi
mony given by Tveitmoe prior to Jan-
. 4, v,a J,t. nf Harrow's indlct-
Ua.1 y a :. uiu ' - - -
ment, Tveitmoe did not testify before
the grand jury until r eDruary .
Kranklln's Statement Disputed.
Two witnesses testified today that
Bert Franklin had said in their pres
ence that the ultimate object of the
... . i .. .. u tn "c-et" . Samuel
Gompers, president of the American
Federation oi iaour. ihb
Stineman. a hotel proprietor of Venice,
...err o G. Watt, for
merly City Clerk of Venice.
Both witnesses iestine j. i
lin had volunteered the Information
. u -. wmiam t Riirnx. the detective.
was trying to break up organized
labor by "landing" Gompers ana mat
,i nt Tlarrnw was actuated
by a desire to Injure a man who had
been a great rrieno. oi ine umuuo.
tr. l.Hn YiA mnhatlc.allv said, ac-
.A l - Srlnemnn and Watt, that
Darrow had not given him the money
to bribe Juror lockwowi, bui mm.
was given him by a man iron.
ix. i whnaA nitm he dirl not
know. Watt was on the stand when
the trial was enoeo lorineuay.
CITY'S DEATH TOLL 12
FOLK MEET EXD VIOLENTLY IX
Record Shows That in Last Month
Average or More Than One in
Day Hurt by Autos.
PORTLAVD'S DEATH TOLL, IN
FOLK DAYS. TWELVE.
July 13 Dora DIneaft. aged 8. run
down by automobile.
July IS John Stelffert. shot self
through abdomen at Sherwood.
July 13 Preston B. Hooplngarner,
old soldier, drops dead.
July 14 H. Sommers drops dead
while wrecking grandstand near
July 15 Charles Celesttno, shot
July 12 by sweetheart, dies.
July 13 John Hartman crushed in
logging camp at Ostrander. Wash.,
dies at hospital.
July 13 Ernest Young, machinist,
ground to death in paving mixer on
Linnton road. .
July 15 Peter Swanaon. laborer,
drops dead in front of Rhelnpfals
July 1 Mn. Nettle Walsh, sui
cide. July IB Vincent Walsh, killed by
' mother. Mrs. Kettle Walsh.
July 16 Charles Prostrom dies of
Injuries as result of auto accident
July J6 Maxine Melba Rudolph,
child, struck by Fulton car.
t- i..'. Minnl nf violent and sud
den deaths In the four days ending last
: v. . i Th tnll In human life
uisui i - " - -
-. fMm vfrtlanl Cannes was five.
among which are included two homi
cides and a suicide.
One murder and tne suicide were
omftner veaterdav'a deaths.
Nettie Walsh killed her 4-year-old son
and then Riuea nersen.
The death Monday night of Charles
Celesttno, shot by a sweetheart, brought
to its conclusion the first nomiciae.
Charles Prostrom, a Finnish orches
tra leader, died at St. Vincent's Hospl-
... . a Ho was t-iir,r hv a
LaU jQ3iciuaj. -. '
taxlcab driven by Harry E. Warren,
near Seventn ana Anaeny eireei, inui
day. An Inquest will be held today,
oi aninmniiil accidents have been
recorded since Saturday. In the last
month they have occurreo. wun greater
frequenoy than an average of one a
rph. Aftpner where Prostrom was
struck la an especially bad one. Most
of the accidents are one u aisregara
of the traffic regulations.
t-i. - .n.minM nf annldAnts continued
1 lit W1.,UI . .....
unabated yesterday. Joe Grease, a la
borer, had several ribs Dronen wnne
working for the- Consolidated Construc
unn rnmnanv at East Fortieth and
Stark streets yesterday.
Winnifred. the is-monins-oia aaugn-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gllila, was
. t.fr n. vat r.rMiH -.nmnrltnn Hos
pital yesterday, suffering from burns
on her arms, cnest. aoaomen ana legs.
The injuries were caused by hot coffee
which she spilled on herself while at
the beach at Seaside. Her home Is at
374 Hall street.
T7 a,'H tirnnsrhi- tn the Good
jja. . u'"" - as -
Samaritan Hospital from Kelso, Wash.,
suffering with i broken leg ' and
bruises. He had been working lor tne
Inman-Poulsen Logging Company
Louis Simpson, or 43 r remoni street.
la suffering from a broken lemur,
1 ;erchandise of .tteril Onlx
Every Article Reduced
A Sale Extraordinary Long and Short Kimonos
Plain and Trimmed Every One Reduced
? st'r .-f-afca."!; y it. .wvytJA jbk tWbz&fmti
$1-$1.25 Short Kimonos
Short kimonos made of dainty
flowered lawn and dimity in pink
and white, light blue and white,
lavender and white, navy and white.
Also a few white swiss kimonos can
be found in this lot
They are made with or without
collars, some with set-in sleeves and
others with loose flowing sleeves.
Some have peplums and many belted
at the waist. Sizes 36 to 42.
$1.50 Short Kimonos
Kimonos of figured lawn or swiss
in very pretty flowered designs. They
have round or V-shaped necks. The
round neck have collars and the V
shape neck are finished with bias
bandings of contrasting materials.
Some of these short kimonos are
made on a peplum and others shirred
at the waist to form a belt Many
finished on the edges with button
holing. They come in pink and
white, light blue and white and lav
ender and white.
scalp wounds, and shock, at the Good
Samaritan Hospital. He was injured
in a logging camp at Bridal Veil. .
Chris Dundee, the automobile racer.
and Herman P. Emery, stage manager
of the Pantages Theater, who was shot
by a maniac, are improving ana proo
ably will recover.
Albert Lechthorn, injured when
struck by an automobile driven' by
Mrs. W. W. McCredie Sunday night,
showed the first signs of improvement
yesterday. His life previously had
been despaired of.
WIFE WITNESSES SUICIDE
Husband Begs Her to Return to Him,
Hands Will and Slioots Self.
urnfrtDT a T,,iv IB After fnllowlne
his wife to Victoria and falling to in
duce her to return home with him, W.
J. Van viet, of Moorhead, Minn., shot
and killed himself today when walking
beside her on the street.
Vanviet handed his wife a will, made
yesterday, leaving her everything, Just
before he killed himself.
ALLEN. IN ANDREW'S PLACE
Taft Appoints Newspaper Man as
Assistant Secretary of Treasury.
wjcmwnTOM. Tulv 16. President
Taft will appoint Sherman P. Allen, as
sistant secretary at the White House,
to be Assistant Secretary of the Trean-
Cures all humors, catarrh and
rheumatism, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the appetite,
eures paleness, nervousness, builds
op the whole system.
Get it today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Saraataba.
A PERSONAL LETTER
FOR EVERY PERSON WHO SUFFERS
"I want others who suffer from skin
troubles to know that there Is no other
remedy equal to Saxo salve, i naa a
serious trouble with my hands. It was
like a burn In appearance but it Itched
and smarted dreadiuiiy. aiy aocior
called it eczema. The first application
of Saxo Salve relieved thera and soon
cured them entirely, and for cracks in
the fingers Saxo Salve does wonders."
Mrs. W. C. Greve, JBlngnampton, . i.
Tetters like the above are continually
coming In proving that the penetrating
antiseptic and healing power of Saxo
Salve is remarkable In all kinds of ec
zema, salt-rheum, tetter, barber s itch
or any skin affection.
Tr Saxo Salve on our guarantee to
give back your money if it does not
help you. wooaara, uarw oc u..
Druggists, Portland, Oregon.
ItSfsJl i I I
v aer ana pinic
$2.25 to $2.50 Long Kimonos, Removal $1.79
Kimonos of flowered swiss, lawns and dimities, all of the finest
qualities in black and white, light blue and white, pink and white.
Some in empire styles, others with belts at the waist finished with
beading. Some are made with "V" necks and many with collars
Trimmed with pipings of contrasting colors, and many trimmed
with fancy bandings.
$2.75 to $3.00 Long Kimonos, Removal $2.19
These kimonos are of unusual fine qualities and pretty attrac
tive styles of swiss and lawn in white and figured patterns, colors
such as pink and white, lavender and white, light blue and white
in dainty designs.
. Many of these 'kimonos are trimmed with Valenciennes lace,
others with embroidery, beading and ribbons.
They are made empire styles and many belted styles formed of
beading drawn with ribbon. Come with "V." round and square
necks and many with collars of allover embroidery. The sleeves
are made in kimono style, set-in style, and some with turned-back
cuffs of embroidery or lace. Sizes 36 to 44.
$1.75 to $3.00 Short Kimonos, Removal $1.29
Kimonos of lawn, swiss or dimity in very pretty patterns in light
blue, pink, lavender and black with white.
These kimonos come in a variety of styles. They have V-shape,
round or square neck, and a few with large sailor collars. Loose,
elbow or set-in sleeves, with band or cuff finish of embroidery.
The all-white swiss are trimmed with beading and ribbon, and
the flowered patterns have trimmings of lace and embroidery.
ury, succeeding A. Piatt Andrew, who
recently resigned after a tow with Sec
retary MacVeagh. Allen was formerly
a newspaper man here.
It was said unofficially at the White
House that Carmi A. Thompson, of
Ohio, Assistant Secretary of the Inte
rior, will become secretary to the Presi
dent, succeeding Charles D. Hilles.
chairman of the Republican National
committee. L. C. Laylin, of Ohio, Is to
succeed Thompson in the Interior De
partment, and Granville W. Mooney,
former Speaker of the Ohio Assembly,
is slated to succeed Allen as Assistant
SecretaTy. Former Representative Ralph
The Cool Sea Shore
ONLY FOUR HOURS AWAY
The Seashore Limited
Leaves 9:10 A. M. Daily. Luncheon by the Sea. Re
turns After Dinner, Arriving Portland 10:30 P. M.
A cfrt:Q The Water-bound City at the
ASSLUr Id Mouth of the Columbia, and
SEASIDE AND GEARHART
CANNON BEACH REACHED BY AUTOMOBILES FROM SEASIDE
Leaves 2 P. M. Saturday. Returns Monday noon. Another daily
train leaves 6:30 P. M. daily.
First-class Hotels, Cottages, Camps, Surf Bathing, Fishing and Sports.
Tickets, parlor car seats and details at
CrrY TICKET OFFICE, FIFTH AND STARK STS.
All Trains -leave from
NOETH BANE STATION, ELEVENTH' AND HOTT STS.
(Until further notice.)
While our charges for Alveolar
work are the same as the stand
ard price of high-class, bridge
work, in such cases where it is
possible to have bridgework and
The patient desires it for any rea
son, we will put in for him the
very best and classiest bridge
work, crowns, plates, etc. pos
to $1.25 Long Kimonos
and figured lawn kimonos in good
Made loose flowing style with yoke
in back and loose front Also a few with belt at
1 waist. They all have loose kimono sleeves and
fanicUaasJ n V, ,-wwkaf ak4rra Tn IirrKf Kill f iAVtn-
l l . O- 1C A A
ana wniie. jizcs jo to 1 1.
$1.50 to $2.00 Long Kimonos
Fine and dainty figured lawns and dimity ki
monos in the empire style with loose kimono
sleeves. A few styles with sewed-in sleeves.
Nearly all are made with V-shape neck and a
few with collars. Trimmed with bandings of a
contrasting color. These kimonos can be had in
light blue and white, pink and white, lavender
and white, navy and white, black and white. Sizes
36 to 44.
Cole, of Ohio, Is to be legal' adviser to
the Controller of the Currency.
Eight-Hour Law May Apply.
SALEM, Or., July 16. (Special.)
Whether a fish hatchery is a state in
stitution is a question which has been
asked Attorney-General Crawford by
Labor Commissioner Hoff. The ques
tion arose in connection with the eight
hour law which provides that the
eight-hour, law shall be applicable to
the state penitentiary but not to other
state institutions. In event a hatchery
is a state institution the eight-hour.
law will not apply.
ROUND TRIP FARES
$3 Saturday and Sunday .Monday
$4 Daily. Season Limit.
$15 Five Round Trips. Individual
sible to be made, at exactly one
half the price charged by dentists
whose work will compare favor
ably with ours. "And there is a
ALVEOLAR DENTAL CO,
Portland. Ablngton Bid, 10H -Id-Seattle,
Halsbt ft I die 2d and Pine.
Open Sundays 10 ta la