Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 09, 1912, Page 16, Image 16

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    THE , MOUSING OREGONIAX. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1912.
16
STRAHORN BUYS
ROAD AI $200,00
0
Willamette . Falls Railway
Stretch Costs Nearly
. $22,000 a Mile. -
TRACKAGE TO BE UTILIZED
One Section of Tliat Purchased Be
gins at River Docks One Mile
South of Oswego Becomes
Important Iink in Road.
In carrying out Its scheme for the
electrification of the Willamette Valley
and the establishment of a suburban
service of the utmost Importance to
Portland business interests, the Port
land. Eucene & Eastern Railway com
nanv yesterday purchased from the
Portland. Railway. Light & Power
Comoanv the nine mile stretch of rail
wav track known as the Willamette
Falls Railway, and in part will utilize
the old road as a portion or tne new
main line from Portland to balem.
The consideration was not stated,
but it is said that the price was apr
nroxlmatelv $200,000.
The section of track purchased by
the Portland, Eugene & Eastern begins
at the river docks about one mile
south of Oswego and terminates about
the same distance south of the village
of Willamette Falls. It also becomes
an important link in the big electrical
system because of the industrial spurs
which are to be maintained for sup
plying materials to the pulp mills at
Oregon City.
Road Dors Log Work.
I,ons are now rafted to the river
docks south of Oswego, where they are
pulled from the water and entrained
for delivery at the mills. The Port
land. Eugene & Eastern assumes the
lun rontracts now In existence for
the carrying of these materials.
It Is said that one of the reasons
which Influenced the officers of the
Portland, Eugene & Eastern in making
the purchase was consideration tor
the property of the Academy of the
Sisters of "the Holy Names and the
owners of the Glenmorrie residence
..district. Because of avoiding the hilly
and dangerous district to the west the
Tortland, Eugene.. Eastern holds to a
water grade from Portland to Oregon
City.
The road had surveyed a route that
naralleled the Willamette Falls Kail
way and bisected both properties with
two sets of railroad tracks. Through
the purchase of yesterday the resi
dents of that district secure- the ad
vantages of an excellent interurban
service without sustaining any damage
whatever.
Work Won't Unit by Rain.
Contracts are now being let by R.
T. Ouppy, chief engineer, for a large
portion of the main line grade be
tween Portland and Salem, and it Is
expected that the work will be prose
cuted during the entire rainy season.
Twenty miles of the north end of the
grade are to be constructed for a
double track system which is intended
to -afford facilities for all Interurban
trains to reach Portland on time by
avoiding congestion after the various
roads through the valley deliver their
trains to the main line. Trains from
the Molalla Valley, and Willamette
Valley points south of Salem and Dal
las will come to Portland over this
route, while the old Yamhill" and
"West Side" roads will carry trains
from Prry. McMinnvllle. Newberg,
Forest tSrove and llillsboro.
The Willamette Falls Railway which
built the rond In 1S91 was a subsidiary
company of the Portland General Elec
tric. It was intended to develop the
town of Willamette Falls, where many
of the workmen from the pulp mills
made their homes, but of late years
tias been engaged in carrying innumer
able cords of wood to the mills. The
wood was loaded on the Tualatin River,
south of Willamette Falls, and on ar
riving at Oregon City was slid over
the canal "and locks on an aereal cable.
STATE TO GIVE SOUVENIRS
Oregon Grain Will Be Distributed at
Minneapolis Land Show.
Thousands of small manila envelopes
containing samples of wheat and oats
grown in Oregon will be distributed to
visitors at the Minneapolis Land Show
November 12-23. On the face of the
envelope Is printed the words, "Oregon
is the place for you," with a. table
showing. the greater average yield to
the acre of grain in Oregon than in any
other state.
The average yield of Oregon wheat
to the acre for ten years, 1901 to 1910,
was 21-9 bushels, against 15.3 bushels
for Indiana, nearest competitor, and
li.l bushels for North Dakota, lowest
in a. list of seven wheat-growing states.
Besides the grain sample, which the
envelope advises to "take home and
plant." a postal card Is inclosed bear
ing the question: "Why is Oregon the
place for you?" Beneath are spaces
for checking the particular thing in
which the prospective Oregonian is In
terested, and the card, mailed to the
Oregon State Immigration Association,
will bring the information desired.
M. J. Duryea, manager of the Eugene
Commercial Club, was in Portland yes
terday, en route to Minneapolis, where
he will be one of the Oregon commls
s loners- He took with him a splendid
exhibit of Lane County products.
PAWNBROKER IS FINED $10
Difference With Garage Keeper
Leads to Blows.
Dispute over the question of wheth
er a garage keeper was a bigger robber
than a pawnbroker, led to bodily vio
lence between J. W. Wright, of the lat
ter vocation, and C. E. Hadley, of the
former, and Wright's appearance in
Municipal Court yesterday on a charge
of assault and battery. Hadley had re
paired Wright's car and submitted a
bill which was considered too large.
"You're a robber!" said Wright.
"You're a pawnbroker," retorted
Handley, "and that about the same
thing."
Then, according to Hadley. Wright
struck him with his cane, denting his
scalp and causing great pain. Wright
was fined 110.
CITY MAY BE AFFECTED
w g-Boor Law May Treble Cost of
Running fire Department.
Opinions expressed by lawyers that
the eight-hour contract labor law
adopted by the people of tha state at
the general election applies to all city,
county and state employes caused
Mayor Rushlight yesterday to request
City Attorney Grant to make a thor
ough investigation to determine
whether or not the measure could be
made to apply to the fire and police
departments of the city. Attorney
Grant gave an opinion offhand to the
effect that the measure applies oniy
to employes of contractors doing work
for the city, state or county. He sent
to Salem for a copy of the measure
adopted and will investigate as soon as
possible.
If tha law applies to the fire depart
ment the city will be placed In a posi
Hon where It will be necessary either to
enlarge the department to three times
Its present size and increase the cost
of maintenance to three times the pres
ent amount, cut the present force into
three shifts and have an entirely In
adequate department. The same condi
tions would apply to the police depart
ment, where men would have to be paid
for an extra day's work each week ana
given doubts pay for overtime.
Mayor Rushlight said he had figured
up the cost of the fire department un
der the new arrangement and found
the amount to be $950,000 a year, or
three times the present figures. It
would require a tax levy of 3!4 mills,
in addition to the present levy of 2
i
Mis Kthel Jonea, Portland Girl.
Who la Polly Hope la The
Kound-t p."
mills, which would make a total levy
for the fire department of 6 mills.
or more than three-fourths of the en
tire amount of taxes now being received
in the city.
It was the opinion of City Attorney
Grant yesterday that the law cannot be
made to affect the fire department
"While I have not investigated the
measure, it Is my opinion," he said
that it applies only to persons em
ployed, by contractors doing public
work under contract. That, nowever,
is only an Informal opinion."
ETHEL JONES AT HOME
POKTLAXD GIRL AT HEILIG IS
GREATLY PLEASED.
Miss Von Waldron Tells of Work,
but Her Chief Concern Is for
Old Friends Here.
Breathless from beginning to end was
thla Interview with Miss Ethel Von
Waldron, alias Polly Hope, in the great
Western play. The Round-Up. at the
Hellig. and In true life Miss Ethel
Jones, daughter of George F. Jones,
for many years connected with The
Oregonian. Imagine a strikingly pretty
brunette with true Oregon eyes nurs-
ng a child the Image of herself, try-
nr to stroke a DiacK amen wna one
hand, to put a doll to sleep with the
other, to watch for her call and to
delude herself Into the idea that she
really looked like a staid aunt.
That was the difficulty that beset
he interview. Miss Jones would refer
the aunt idea, but in Detween inose
remarks it was possible to get some
nforraatlon from her. the only addi
tional trouble being that her niece did
not like the "Injuns."
Starting here with the Baker stock,
nd. bv the way. Miss Jones is hoping
that her first manager will come round
and call on her. this Portland dramatic
star went to Los Angeles to play stock.
t was while she was taking a part In
'The Arab" that H. B. Harris saw her.
and took her East to take a part In
the same plajr with Edgar Selwyn and
Robert Edson.
Took a fly with Rose Coghlan In
vaudeville next at Hammerstein's: aw
fully easy, only 15 minutes, simply
grand; then several more stocks and
all In the space of four years, and now
back to Portland." So the story rushed
along, the narrator stopping every mo
ment to comfort the niece, who feared
all the "Injuns" would come in. One did
put his face In the door and for one
moment the fate of the whole play
hung in the balance, for Miss Jones
niece was, to say the least, somewhat
startled. True Western blood came
to the rescue and the play was allowed
to proceed, and the little lass returned
p a discussion with her doll which
"auntie had glved" her.
In the few spare moments that fall
to her lot Miss Jonea is trying to meet
all her friends, the boys and girls she
used to know, "but I haven't seen half
of them, and I do so want to, you
know. Then, too, I've Just had time to
see one or two of the huge buildings.
Hasn't It grown? I can hardly believe
it. Dr. and Mrs. Charles C. Stolte,
too, whose guest I have been, have
taken me out and here ara I trying
to keep slim and I'm getting six Ore
gon meals a day, tmnk of that and
pity me!"
Few actresses have done more start
ling or daring things than this Port
land girl. Ninety miles on a racing
track with Barney Oldfleld, and driv
ing an engine out of Sacramento were
mere nothings, but although a West
erner she "fell down once." That was
when in connection with one play she
was told 'I suppose being a Westerner
you can ride?' Rather than lose my
Job I said haughtily, "DIu you ever know
one that couldn't?' But when I saw
prancing, bucking ponies on the stage,
my heart failed me, and I've been
learning ever since."
Then the interview became so mixed
up, what with the cat and the doll and
the "Injuns" and everything that Grace
Benham had to come and help to nurse
some of the things, while Miss Jones
told of her delight at being back In
her home town and how she wanted to
stop "loads and loads of weeks longer."
Children's Marriage Annulled.
Because the groom was under age at
the time of the marriage. Circuit Judge
Morrow yesterday annulled the mar
riage of August and Lillian Becker.
They were married at Vancouver, Octo.
ber 12, 1910, at which time young
Becker was only 18 years of age. He
sued through his father, Peter Becker.
The evidence showed that the young
people had been separated within a few
days of taking the vows. Other dU
vorces fere allowed as follows: Chris
tine from Enrique Onate, Anna from C.
R. Young. Charles from Maude
Mayhew. Eva L. from Malcolm H. Raw
son. L. C. from Helen ' I. Mecklenberg,
Maudle from Edward Bolton, John C.
from Anna Z. Martin, Lewis B. from
Bessie I King, Hanna from John E.
Smith and Edna from N. R. Hildreth.
GAMINO If! TANGLE
Question of Cooking and Din-ing-Room
Help Up.
UNION DEMANDS INCREASE
El? Boat Capable of, Carrying 100
Passengers May Go Sonth Wlth
jout Any Sympatlietic Strike
Is Considered Possible.
Vessel owners and passenger agents
are interested in the outcome of a con
troversy between Swayne & Hoyt, oper
ating the new steamer Camino, and the
Cooks' and Waiters' Union, the former
contending that tbey should employ but
three cooks on the vessel as she car
ries about 100 passengers and the usual
crew, while the union Is said to hold
that as the Camino is in the steamship
class, not being a steam schooner as
are other independent vessels, she must
have a complement of four cooks and
two waiters more than are now car
ried.
Such an arrangement, it is averred,
would compel her owners' to have as
many In the culinary department as are
carried on the Bear, Beaver and Rose
City, of the San Francisco & Portland
fleet, and the Geo. W. Elder and Konn-
oke, of the North Pacific line. There
is to be a meeting at San Francisco
today between representatives of the
union and of the Shipowners' Associa
tion, and if an understanding is ar
rived at the Camino will carry pas
sengers south: otherwise it is expected
she will go without a single traveler.
Should the owners decline to abide
by the ukase of tour cooks, the union
men assert that they could bring about
sympathetic pressure from the en
glneers, firemen and sailors, to say
nothing of the waiters, if any attempt
is made to carry the lull list ot pas
sengers or employ non-union chefs.
Meanwhile no tickets are being sold
though there Is a strong demand for ac
commodations, and many are anxiously
awaiting word,' expected today, that
the difference has been adjusted.
STRATHDEXE GOES TO SEA
Xo Leak Discovered in Three Days
and Mystery Is Unsolved.
Though 100 tons of water was found
In No. 2 and No. 5 tanks aboard the
British steamer Strathdene, and she took
a list of 6 feet 10 inches a week aRO
tonight, she was released yesterday
andiproceeded down the river, her skip
per having certificates that she was
seaworthy, but it has not Deen sans
factorili- explained why her tanks
leaked at first, but for three days not
a drop of water has come in.
Her officers admit that water was
let Into the engine room tank to trim
her, but profess to know nothing of
how the rest gained entrance. The de
tention of the vessel for nearly a week
will be charged to her owners by Hind,
Rolph & Co., who have her under char
ter, and it is estimated the loss will
represent close to $4000. She heads for
Calcutta with lumber and additional in
terest attaches to her departure be
cause the Strathearn has left Puget
Sound with lumber loaded at lnslow
for Calcutta.
GERMANS KNOW OLD ROUTE
.
Information Gained Under Charter
to Portland & Asiatic.
Commenting on the announcement
made at New York that the Ham
burg-American would extend its serv
ice to the pacific Coast and include
Portland in the route, the New York
Journal of Commerce says:
It Is (K-nerally expected that further de
velopments will follow in due course, the
present anion Indicating s continuous pro
gressive policy. Four Hamburjr- Ameriran
steamships of the averase freighter t-ize
were chartered several years ago hy. tne
Portland A Astatic Steamship Company, a
subsidiary of the Pacific Mall Steamship
Company. Thee vessels were tne Arabia.
th Araponla. the Numantia and me ;slco
medla. The Pacific Mail, when the charter
terms of these vessels expired, replaced them
with .Vorwegrian vessels. The Hamburg
American has now determined to enter this
trade routo on its own account with possibly
an Incursion later on into the passenger
trade with the use of larger ships. Such
ships might easily make the circuit of the
world by continuing the voyage through the
Panama Canal home, corresponding with a
leturn service following the opposite direc
tion.
DREDGES ORDERED TO SHIFT
Work to Start at Once at Mouth of
Cowlitz and at La Due's.
Orders were given yesterday for the
dredge Columbia to move from Bouble
bower's to the mouth of the Cowlitz
River, and the dredge Portland from
Slaughter's to Le Due's, where there is
STEADIER 1 ' TE I J.I G EN C if.
Dae to Arrive, .
Xarae. From Data
Lyra Balina Cms. ..In port
Ross City San Pedro In port
Bus H. Elmaro. Tillamook. ...In port
Anvil ,..andon Nov. lO
Alliance Eureka. Nov. 10
Breakwater. . . .Coos Bay Nov. 10
Roanoke .Ean Diego Nor. 10
Beaver San P-dro. . .. Nov. 18
Geo. V. Elder, .fc'an Diege. . . . Nov. 1 8
Beer San Pedro.. ..Nov. IS
To Depart.
Name. Tot Date.
Harvard ...... .8. P. to I A. . Nov. 9
Klamath San Pedro... Nov.
Yale S. F. to I A. . Nov. 11
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook Nov. 11
Camino -San Fran'co. Nov. 11
Alliance Eureka Nov. 12
Anvil .Bandon. ..... Nov. 12
Breakwater. .. .Coos Bay Nov. 12
Ross City San Pedro. ... Nov.
Roanoke -Sac Diego. ... Nov.
Beaver . San Pedro. ... Nov.
Geo. W. Elder. .an Diego. .. . Nov.
Bear fan Pedro. .. .Nov.
12
13
17
20
mile of digging to be done. The
Willamette remains at Slaughter's,
where there is 5000 feet of channel
work to be finished.
By November; 22 It is hoped the Co
lumbia will end the new task assigned
her and return to Lower Slaughter's
and assist the Portland. An inspection
of the dredging under way has been
made this week by M. Talbot, manager
of the Port of Portland, and Captain
Groves, superintendent of dredging,
and they express themselves as pleased
with the progress, but say there is
plenty of digging in sight for the ma
chines as long as river conditions will
permit them to operate.
CANADIAN BILLS PLENTIFUL
Returning Travelers Bny Tickets for
Bear State Cities.
Dozens ot travelers seeking a means
of reaching California by water are
purchasing tickets "Just as though
they had money," according to Frank
Bollam. agent for the independent
lines, who says that during the pres
ent week he has accepted more $5 and
$10 Canadian bills than he had seen
before In his career.
He attributes the sudden Increase In
(
Bell and Wing
' By FREDERICK FANNING AYER
Sfcsorbing, astounding, inspiring,
baffling. London Academy.
Power and originality.
Cork Examiner.
A great work Boston Herald.
Marks of genius constantly.
Troy Record.
A wealth of ideas. 9
- Boston Transcript.
Genuine: aspiration and power.
Occult Review, England.
Near the stars.
Portland Oregonian.
Astounding fertility.
Brooklyn Times.
A striking book of verse.
Boston Post.
Price $2.50
a P. PUTNAM'S SONS,
Publishers, N. Y.
currency from across the border to the
fact that many Americans who have
spent the last season in the North are
returning to warmer climes for the
Winter. The Canadian currency Is ac
cepted at face value, the same as
tradesmen have taken silver ot tnai
mintage for years. The Bear. Tamal-
pals and Carlos sailed witn large
crowds, and the Klamath Is to get
away today, the Camino Monday, and
the Rose City Tuesday.
LIUUTVESSELS TO BE MOVED
Swittsure Bank Ship to Be Relieved
Temporarily.
Mariners have been informed of the
following changes affecting aids to
navigation north of the Columbia
River:
Off entrance to Juan de Fuea Strait
Swiftsure Bank llghtvessel No. iKS to be re
placed bv re ef llghtvessel no. anoui
Novomber 15. The change will be tempor
ary and lightvessel No. !:! will be replaced
on her station without runner nonce.
Llghtvessel No. 92 lights and fog sig
nals -will conform to those of llghtvessel No.
li:t and she will fly signal flags for the
number "03."
Marine Notes.
Word has been received that the new
steamer California, which will be the
flacshiD of the Olson & Mahony fleet,
was launched Thursday at Wilmington,
Del.
Word has been received that the
gasoline echooner Anvil lias been
awaitlne a favorable opportunity to
enter Florence and she is expected to
reach Portland tomorrow night, prob
ably sailing Tuesday.
Champagne shipments aggregating
7300 quarts have passed through the
Custom-House during the past few
days, enriching the Treasury through
the payment of $6000 In duty. The pro
duct originated at Bordeaux.
Comyn, Mackall & Company have
chartered the schooner Henry K. Hall,
now at Sydney, to load lumber on the
Columbia River for Valparaiso with the
option of Australian ports, she will
first load Newcastle coal for San
Francisco.
Inquiry into the origin of a fire that
seriously damaged the tug Triumph
last neck was conducted yesterday by
t'nited States Inspectors Edwards and
Fuller, the master, chief engineer, fire
man and deckhands being examined.
No. decision has been reached.
On her first trip to Corvallls the
steamer Grahamona Is to leave Taylor,
street dock this morning, the Oregon
City Transportation Company having
decided to resume the service to points
beyond Independence. The steamer
Pomona will depart Tuesday, so here
after there will he a dally steamer be
tween Portland and Corvallls. The
steamer Oregona will ply to Dayton.
Captain P. Cully, of the bark Albert,
which Is at the Eastern & Western
Mill to load lumber for New Zealand,
after a run of 18 days from the Ha
waiian group, says that good weather
was met with on the voyage, except
rain when nearing the coast. The
crew was paid off at the Custom-House
yesterday as they had signed on at
Port Townsend for' the round voyage
to the islands.
Bringing 1000 tons of cargo, of which
about half was cement, the steamer St.
Helens arrived last evening and
berthed at Oak-street dock. The steam
er Claremont and Northland- were to
have left the Golden Gate last evening,
also In the Dodge line. The steamer
Coaster, of that fleet, which discharged
general cargo at Oak-street dock,
shifted from there yesterday afternoon
to St. Helens and will complete load
ing lumber at Kalama for San Fran
cisco. Loaded with J 83.490 bushels of what,
valued at $164.46G, -which was cleared
yesterday for St. Vincent for orders,
the British steamer Mancunla is to
sail today. The British bark Oweenee
was cleared for Queenstown or Fal
mouth or orders with 137,841 bushels of
wheat worth $108,894 and will leave
down today or Monday. The Norwe
gian bark Valerie, hailing from Cape
Town, arrived at LInnton last night
and will load grain as soon as her
ballast is out
Movements of Vessels.
-PORTLAND, Nov. 8. Arrived Norwegian
bark Valerie, from Cape Town: steamer St.
Heiens. from San Francisco: steamer ilose
City from San Pedro and San Francisco.
Sailed British steamer Strathdene, for Cal
cutta: British steamer Robert Dollar, for
Shanghai: steamer W. S. Porter, for San
Francisco.
Astoria, Nov. 8. Left up at S A. M-. Nor.
wegian bark Valerie. Arrived at 7 and left
up at 9 A. M., steamer St. Helens, from San
Francisco. ArrrlveH at 7:80 and left up at
10:!i0 A. M.. steamer Rose City, from San
Pedro and San Francisco. Sailed at 8:50 A.
M steamer . Bear, for San Francisco and
San Pedro. Sailed at 10 A. M., steamers Car.
los and Tamalpals. for San Fmcisco. Sailed
at noon, steamer Geo. W. Fenwlck, for Ban
P'san Francisco, Nov. 8. Sailed at 11 A.
M. steamer Roanoke, for Portland. Ar
rived at 1 P. M.. steamer Wasp, from Port
land Sailed last night, steamers Daisy and
F. H Leggett. for Portland.
Seattle. Nov-. 8. Arrived Steamers Awa
Maru. from Yokohama: Maverick, fmatllla,
from Pan Francisco: Revenue Cutter Ta
homa, from port Townsend. Sailed Steam
ers Governor, Argyll, Yukon. for San
Francisco; Northwestern, for Southwestern
Alaska.
San Francisco, Nov. 8. Arrived Steamers
Flfleld. from J5andon; Curco. from Belllng-ham-
Santa Clara, from Seattle: Elizabeth,
from Bandon. Sailed Steamers Roanoke,
for Astoria: Willamette, for Seattle; Qul
nault, for Wlllapa; Buckman. for Seattle.
Tacoma, Nov. 8. Arrived British ateam
er Orteric, from Seattle. Departed, steamer
Latouche. for Seattle; steamer Shna lak,
for San Francisco; British steamer Aberlour,
for Seattle; bark Hecla, for Sydney. A us.
Columbia River Bar Report.
-Condition at the mouth of the river at 6
P. M.. smooth: wind, northeast. 12 miles;
weather, raining
. Tides at Astoria Saturday.
High. Low- ' ,
0:.15 A. M 7. feet'fi:40 A. M 2.3 feet
0:30 P. M f-et!7.2" P. M...-0.8 loot
JTew York Cotton Market..
NEW YORK. Nov. & The cotton market
closed 17 fi IS points higher. November,
ll.OOo: December. lt.R2c; January. 11.03c;
February. 12.02c; March, 12.13c; May, 12.18C;
June. 12.19c; July, 12:21c; August, 12:10c;
September. ll.SOc; October, 11.5llc.
NEW ORLEANS.Nov. 8. pot' cotton
middling, 13 15-ltSc.
Where shall we go after the theater?
Why, to hear Rlgo, at the Louvre Grill,
of course.
An Idea! Giftfiobk
O book published in recent
years has
hearty reception than "The
American Government" by
Frederic J. Haskin.
It was exactly what people
wanted an accurate yet simple v
suid' interesting story of the
actual work of the federal
government.
It was what you wanted, it
is what your friends still want.
If you have, enjoyed your own
copy you will know that it is an
ideal book for a gift.
If you have a friend any
where between the ages of nine -and
ninety he will appreciate
the gift of a copy of this book. .
Act now, before the great
offer is withdrawn. For particu
' !ars see the coupon printed else
where in this issue.
EAT
illlill
Entries in Land Products Show
Come Fast.
MANAGER AT EXHIBIT HALL
East Side Business Men's Club Pre
pares for Biff Day Railroaders'
Parade to' Be a t'teuturc.
College Students Coming.
Kntrles for the Pacific Northwest
Land Products Show are coming in at
such a rate that it seems certain that
there will not be any of the 65,000
square feet of floor space In the exhibit
building at Kast Morrison and East
First streets unappropriated when the
show opens, November 18. Manager
Bond established headquarters there
yesterday, moving from the Commer
cial Club building, where the prelim
inary work has been done.
Fifty-three entries came In from
Ashland yesterday for the Rogue River
Valley exhibit, which will comprise
products submitted by the Commercial
Clubs of Medford, Ashland and Grants
Pass. Fifty boxes or products for the
White Salmon, Wash., exhibit were re
ceived yesterday and with other perish
able supplies intended for the show,
have been placed in cold, storage.
With the election over, local Interest
In the show is increasing apace and al
most every day brings some new and
valuable offer of co-operation.
East Siders Will Attend.
The East Side Business Men's Club
plans to have an East Side night, with
an excursion to the dairy products
show at the Union Meat Company's
plant and yards as a feature. All the
push clubs and civic organizations of
the East sice win join in malting tne
night a success. A band will be en
P
Dura
I Li
AN OLD INDIAN 1BMEDY
S. S. S. J3 one of the oldest of medicines; it was prepared and nsed by the
Indian Medicine Man hundreds of j'ears ago in the treatment of all blood
disorders. Of course it did not then bear its present name, but the formula for
compounding it wa3 just what it is today, and it3 results then as now, en
tirely satisfactory to those who used it. S. S. S. is made entirely of rootn,
herbs and barks without the addition of a particle of mineral. It is the
widest known and the best acting blood purifier before the public today.
This great remedy cures Rheumatism, Catarrh, Sores and Ulcers Skin
Diseases, Scrofula, Specific Blood Poisoa and any and all blood infections
and imparities.' No one need fear to use S. S. S. It is perfectly sale lor
any system, and its fine vegetable tonic effects especially recommend it to
ell weak, debilitated persons who may be in need of a blood pnri fier. S. S. S.
every way to the blessing of strong robust health, write for free book on
the blood and any medical advice you wish. S. S. S. is sold at drugstores.
IKE SWltl
ADDRESED TO WOMEN .
IS YOURS A
Case of "Nerves I9'
Hot flashes, dizziness, fainting spells, backache, headache,
bearing-down pains, nervousness all are symptoms of irregularity
and female disturbances and ara not beyond relief.
-Dr.-
rierce's
Favorite Prescription
is that of a famous physician unusually experienced
in tha treating of women's peculiar ailments. For
forty years it has been recommended to suffering
womankind. Thousands of women can bear witness
to its beneficial qualities. Perhaps its aid is all that '
is required to restore to you perfect health and strength.
Now is the time to act; write Dr. B. V. Plena's, Buffalo.
I AH NOW CURED
Mrs. DomtkiO Rodoehs. of San Fraxieiaeo, Oalif., writes:
'I take pleasure in recommending your wonderful remedies, and
wish to aav in behaif of your 'Favorite Prescription' and 'Golden
Medical Discovery' that through their use I am now cured of the
various troubles that a woman is beir to. These remedies cured
me when others failed and I therefor resolve to take do other.
I thaok you for your advice."
TOUR DRUGGIST CAN SUPPLY TOU
ILLIQUID OH TABLET FORM
met with a more
gaged and streetcars will be chartered
for the day to carry people direct to
the stockyards. A committee com
posed of 'C. A. Btgelow, K M. Lepper,
G. E. Welter, J. J. Oeder and J. D.
Sherman has charge of the arrange
ments. Another plan that Is expected to add
greatly to the effectiveness of the show
is that of 1200 clerks and employes,
of the Harriman lines, who will attend
In a body and parade through the city
Wednesday, November 20. The parade
will be filled with floats and character
Impersonations and each participant
will carry some kind of vegetable or
fruit. One float will depict the co
operation of the railroad man and the
farmer in the development of Oregon.
Arriving at the exhibit building, a
number of vaudeville stunts will be
given. Several hundred women, head
quarters employes, will march, and
their section of the parade will be
something in the nature of a suf
fragists' triumphal procession.
" Oratory Will De Heard.
Choosing subjects bearing on the
horticultural production of the Pacific
Northwest, students of the Oregon Ag
ricultural College will compete In an
oratorical contest for a prize of $100.
An elimination contest will' be held at
Corvallls Monday night, in which 18
students will compete. Of these six
will be chosen to enter the contest at
the land show. The winners will be
selected by a vote of the audience.
Another way in which students of the
Agricultural College will take part
will be in the Judging of plate displays
of apnles. Forty young men will be
chosen for this contest and the student
whose Judgment most nearly coincides
with that of the official juogea win oe
declared the winner.
Ray II. Roberts, a graduate of the
horticultural division of the college,
who is entry clerk for the show, will
have charge of all displays of fruit and
farm products.
Theatrical Agent In Trouble.
Because the police are trying to
"railroad" him, he says, Frank Rose,
pugilist and advance agent for a barn
storming theatrical company, hid all
night under the tied of two youths from
Hlllsboro, in a North Knd rooming
house, Thursday night. The police say
he hid to avoid answering to tni
charge of "rolling'.' a drunk. The vie
tim, Joe Foley, presented bruises which
he says Rose caused, and complained of
the loss of $20. Patrolmen Mies,
goes into me circulation buu iciiiuvca - --jr
particle of impurity, humor or poison from
the blood. S. S. S. acts most pleasantly and
beneficially on the stomach, assists in toning
no the dierestive members.and contributes in
srzutic tu. allah i a, ua.
Mas. Roocers
IB
HOW GIRLS
MAY AVOID
PERIODIC PAINS
The Experience of Two Girls
Here Related tor I he
Benefit of Others.
Rochester. N. Y. "I have a daugh
ter 13 years old who haa always been
very healthy rintil recently when she
complained of dizziness and cramps every
month, so bad that I would have to keep
her home from school and put her to bed
to get relief.
"After riving her only two bottles or
T.tMia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com
pound she is now enjoying the best of
health. 1 cannot praise your ompouna
too highly. I want every good mother
to read what vour medicine has done for
my child." Mrs. Richard N. Dunham,
311 Exchange St, Rochester, JN. X.
Stouts ville, Ohio. "I suffered from
headaches, backache and was very irreg
ular. A inena aa
vised me to take
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Com
pound, and before I
had taken the whole
A v I of two bottles I
- fouhd relief. I am
X55. onlv sixteen years
old, but I have bet
ter health than for
two or three years.
I cannot express my
thanks for what Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound has done for me.
I had taken other medicines but did not
find relief. "-Miss Cora B. FosNAUGH,
Stoutsville, Ohio, R.F.D., No. 1.
Hundreds of such letters from moth
ers expressing their gratitude for what
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound has accomplished for their daugh
ters have been received by the Lydia E.
Pinkham Medicine Company, Lynn, Mass.
JAMES WATSONS CO,
Blended Scotch
Whiskey
Guaranteed Over Tea Taara Old.
A Safe and Pleaaaat Stimulant.
FOR SALE BT ALL. DEALERS.
Marsh and McCarthy lay In wait all
night for Rose after tracing him to li Is
hiding place. When he asserted yes
terday that he could prove an alibi, lie
was given time to produce his wit
nesses. Woman Drinks Poison, Dies.
Mrs. Christian Connor, aged 42, com
mitted suicide at her home in Kenton,
Thursday night, by swallowing a largo
quantity of carbolic acid. She was af
flicted by melancholy. Har husband
and sons are employed by the Union
Meat Company.
ONE MILLION DOLLARS FOR A GOOD
STOMACH
Thla Offer Should Be a AVnrnlniE to
Kvery Man and Women.
Th newspapers and medical journals
recently have had much to Bay relative
to a famous millionaire's effor of a
million dollars for a new stomach.
This great multi-millionaire was too
busy to worry about the condition of
his stomach. He allowed his dyspepsia
to run from bad to worse until in the
end It became incurable.
His misfortune, serves as a warning
to others.
Every one who suffers with dyspep
sia for a few years will give every
thing he owns for a new stomuch.
Dyspepsia Is commonly caused by an
abnormal state of the gastric Juices
or by lack of tone In the walls of tha
stomach. The result Is that the stom
ach loses Its power to digest food.
We are now able to supply certain
missing: elements to help to restore to
the gastric Juices their digestive power,
and to aid in making the stomach
strong and well.
We know that Rexall Dyspepsia Tab
lets are a most dependable remedy fur
disordered stomachs, indigestion and
dyspepsia.
We want you to try them and will
return your money If you are not more
than satisfied with the result.
Three sires, 25 cents, 60 cents and
11.00.
Sold only by the Owl Drug Co. Stores
In Portland, Seattle, Spokane, San
Francisco. Oakland, Los Angeles and
Sacramento.
Promineht Chicago Doctor
Victim of Drink for 30 Years
CURED BY
Neal Treatment
Read His Statement
For over 30 years a well-known Chi
cago physician was the victim of the
results of the excessive use of alcohol.
In November, 1910, he was cured by
Neal three - day treatment. He now
writes:
"No money on earth would purchase
the Joy that animates my belnKi nolh-Ina-
thla aide of the klnndom of tiod
ivonld or could Induce me to fall again
Into the condition from which the Krai
W i h
No. lO
Cure haa rescued' me. Back from the f
dust, decay and death, llvlne up to the J
hlBTheat, nolnt of earthly Happiness
that Is where I am today) that Is
where yon may be tomorrow, my dear
brother!"
Neal 3 -Day Treatment
For a private reference to this physi
cian and full information, call, write or
phone the Neal Institute, 354 Hall
street, Portland, Or. Phone Marshall
2100.
CLEANS
SCOURS :
POLISHES
ui.. mimiswi'i VJi'.iiM.SMitau,.
i