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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
DECEMBER 5, 1913.
Rid Your Face
HILL LINE OFFICERS
SNAPSHOT OF SECTION OF MUNICIPAL COURTROOM, SHOWING PAST OF JURY AND SMALL PORTION OF CROWD OF SPECTATORS.
Of All Pimples
WILL DEFINE PLANS
Skin Cleared la a Few Days B?
Stuart '8 Calcium Wafers, the
Famous Blood Purifier.
1 i vi.k& aVtn jtruntlons Ol
all kinds, are simply the impurities in
the blood coming to the surface. AU
the external treatment in the world
won't do a particle of good unless you
President Young Leaves for St
Paul to Attend Confer
: ence With Chiefs.
puriry ine Diooa. Ana
so humiliating as a face thats all
broken out" and spotted.
SITUATION HERE PLEASES
an 'INK ;1( I f r .1 1 I r uilJVJUiiiaiit i "ikji.i
l c?tt'pj4- t " " " - ' I ' lb: v , if x 1
Erection of Elgt-Story Freight Sta
tion on East Morrison Street
May Be Followed by
TH M Ida Jlavalnnmrnt - IlT the
associated Hill railroads of the East
Side terminal district win De corapieiea
at a conference to be held in St. Paul
on Saturday, and to attend which, Jo
seph H. Young;, president of the North
Bank Road and Hill lines in Oregon,
leit foruana last mgui.
Mr. Young- is so well satisfied with
the present terminal situation as pre
sented by the action of the City Coun
cil yesterday and his agreement with
the Harriman operating heads on Tues
"day that he proposes to take up with
Carl R. Gray, his predecessor, who is
r,f h Hr.nt Northern, the
detailed arrangement lor improving the
extensive terminal property rretauj
secured by the allied Hill roads in thi
East Side shipping district.
Howard - Elliott, president of the
Northern Pacific and U W. Hill, chair
man of the board of directors of the
Great Northern, also will be consulted
In making provision for the final work
on the East Side.
While Mr. Hill conceived the East
Side invasion several years ago it re
mained for Carl R. Gray actually to
' carry Mr. Hill's plans into execution by
buying the desired real estate and mak
ing the definite arrangements for ex
tending the Hill service into the whole
sale, shipping and manufacturing dis
tricts east of the river. While Mr.
Gray had a tangible scheme worked
out before he left Portland last Spring
to take a hlgner office. Mr. Young
carried the plan even beyond the point
that Mr. Hill first thought could be pos
sible. Valuable Sites Acquired.
By purchasing two and a half full
half blocks facing on the west side
oi East Third street Mr. Young has se
cured a freight terminal site even more
valuable from the standpoint of both
the railroads and the shippers than
that first selected at East Morrison
street and Union avenue. While present
plans provide for the erection of the
proposed eight-story freight station at
East Morrison and Union avenue im
mediately following final adoption by
the ordinance granting the franchise,
it Is understood that Mr. Young will
ask for the early improvement of his
East Third street property north of
Acquisition of this property is what
prevented the rival Hill and Harriman
railroads from reaching an earlier
agreement relative to the disposition
of the East Side business. When he
started his invasion of the territory
north of the Burnslde bridge Mr. Young
bought the half block facing on the
south side of East Davis street between
East Second and East Third streets.
The west one-half of this block pro
jected into the long strip of property
held for many years by the O.-W. R.
& N. Company and upon which it is
proposed soon to erect a new freight
station. This quarter block at the
southeast corner of East Second street
ani East Davis streets proved the
"key" to the East Side situation.
Condemnation Suit Delays. .
The Harriman roads brought suit to
condemn it in an effort to force the
Hill lines to vacate. The Hill people,
on the other hand, held it as a club
over the Harriman heauS to force them
to deed rights of way to permit the
Hill entrance to the East Third street
property. Pending the adjustment of
these difficulties the agreement gov
erning the handling of freight on other
East Side streets, as planned by Mr.
Gray, was delayed.
It was not until Tuesday morning
that an agreement finally was reached.
By making this agreement both the
Harriman and Hill lines will be saved
millions of dollars as It will preclude
thesnecessity of duplicating tracks and
other improvements on the East Side.
Another question that will be pre
sented at the conference of Hill chiefs
at St. Paul will be that of extending
the United Railways to Tillamook Bay.
It is understood that a tentative agree
ment has been made with the Eilson
River Timber Company which recently
secured 22,000 acres on the United
Hallways right of way, whereby the
Hill electric line will be completed to
Tillamook and Bay City, this affording
an easy outlet for the timber in that
It Is probable, too. that the naming
of a successor to W. E. Coman. who
recently resigned as general freigh
and passenger agent of the local Hill
lines to become vice-president and
general manager of the Northwestern
Electric Company, also will be dis
cussed. It is thought that the freight
and passenger business will be divided
and a man placed in charge of 'each
WIRELESS TALK TOMORROW
Dr. Boynton, of TTnlverslty of Ore
gon, to Speak, at Y. M. C. A.
One of the most Interesting lectures
of the Winter at the Young Men's
Christian Association Is expected to
morrow night, when Dr. W. P. Boyn
ton. of the University of Oregon, will
speak on "Wireless Telegraphy." Dr.
Boynton's address will be delivered In
conection with the opening of a course
In wireless telegraphy, but will be free
and open to the public It is one of a
number of discourses planned for the
Winter to be given by members of the
faculties of the University of Oregon
and Oregon Agricultural College.
The Y. M. C. A, has recently Installed
a powerful wireless apparatus complete
for sending and receiving messages.
After Dr. Boynton's address tomorrow
nlghtsthls equipment wil be demon
. strated and an effort made to get Into
communication with stations at a great
, AT NAU'S PHARMACY.
One-fourth off on all holiday goods
and sundries, handbags. Deitch ladies'
bags. perfumes, cutlery, manicure
goods, umbrellas and dressing cases.
Corner sixtn ana Aiuer streets
Women Jurors Fall to Respond.
MONTESANO. Wash., Dec. 4. (Spe
cial.) Out of more than 57 women
.i ... .. f.f in-.- servlpA in Chahalis
County for the December term of court
but three acknowledged summons and
reported for service. Only four served
on Juries during sovemoer.
Never before In the history of Port
land have high-grade shoes sold so
cheap. Rosenthal a, 7th ana wasn. sts, -
I -u far?- pi c, X7 K v v v- u ;
I f I I iJ LI ill I . c -i '!v 'V ,rlj
1 i I - " ' I i. - .. ii ii ii " -'""ii - ' ' .-.in-m..inMinimi.l
ME RORS-FRONT ROW. FROM LEFT TO RIGHT, MRS. W. T ?"?"51 IPRFAHIDDENRENRY WAiO COEfflRo'ltO, MRSLAIIRA VINSON, MRS JSTtZ ,
r"0 SESL&S2Zrraam.AMn o. a,o wvm twice
I AS MANY WOMEN, TO THE RIGHT, BEYOXD THE LIMITS OF THE PICTURE. f
. ......... I, tl l ITf . llllllll '' ....
UNABLE TO AGREE
WOMAN JURY QUITS
. ... -r- p. i p;.
FirSt CaSe TieS Panel, HVe
and Five Courtroom Is
GLOVED HANDS TAKE OATH
Solicitude of Trial Board's Com
forts Women Hold Mnffs to
races During Testimony. "
(Continued From First Paye.)
woman in a general denial, whereupon
lh. 7mirt hnlrilner that the man who
had informed against her was equally
guilty, took, the case rrom tne jury ana
ordered a dismissal.
Mrs. Dnnlway Absent.
Immediately the court proceeded to
th main event of the day. and the
woman Jurors were summoned to the
box Just vacated by their male col
leagues. First of all. Deputy Clerk
Crounse called the name of Mrs. Abigail
Scott Duniway; under a pre-arranged
agreement to give her the honorary
Dosition of being the first woman in
Oregon to be called into a Jury box.
She did not respond, and the Clerk an
nounced that she had expressed In
ability to be present. The other ten
were then called in order ana sep
arated themselves from the dense
crowd to take their places. All. of
those summoned were present and ready
Gloved Hands Take Oatb.
Ten gloved hands were raised as the
Jurors took a solemn oath to answer
truly all questions touching their qual
ifications as Jurors. These turned out
to be very few. Deputy Sullivan an
nounced that he had no questions to
ask. and Attorney Farrell contented
himself with asking the Jury en masse
if It would be governed by the lnstruc-
-1 r . u n rt,,i.t All nnftAnted. and
Liuiia vi ii": L -.
again ten eloved hands were raised as
, I ( T I J t.lllu
tne owners pruuuaau uu
to try tne case una 1 1
1UDU b UOitiK
was not present In the courtroom. Far
rell said that she had come down, but
had been driven almost into hysterics
at a sight of tne concourse buutoi
ing her and had fled.
r think she oueht to be here,' said
Deputy Sullivan. "I should like the
ladies of the Jury to see her." The
court held that the case, being a mis
demeanor, did not require the presence
of the accused and oraerea tne irai iu
For the prosecution the case was
conducted by Deputy City Attorney
Sullivan, assisted by Deputy District
Attorney Fitzgeraia, wnne tne aeieiiu
ant was represented by Attorneys Wil
liam Farrell and W. M. ("Pike")
Testimony oraia awry. i
. . i Bn,jtii
It Was lUSt ma cuiiia v.u .
story, so threadbare to male Juror, but
,, , ,. h,,t
story, so threadbare to male Jurors, but
wi.v, nnvAltv and Interest I
"""""'"6 "... " r tti i
to the new armters. Dereoai.
was first called to the stand, carrying
the stump of a half -smoked clsar, and
he was in the woman s rooms, ne saio,
vi. ' -" o - . . . i
a speaking tube from tne saioon oe-
iw had summoned the woman and he
V"-Z - ... "h.ttr nfir im and
nearu o. -
"""V . (ah
experiences with the house ani the
Mftrstl. HUlCOinKS Wiu iitsa.
voTTian. Sherwood, dean or tne piaan- 1
clothes squaa. was auojecieu iu pei-
. . ; . 1 . v. i .,i,,i,i.o.
. - , . . . i
sonai questiomue b iv .. . . . .
anil aamittea ohvidk o-ncoi-dx wvt.
.! 9aa wnmen in tne current year.
"They pretty near all know me," he
"Did you ever Invade any of the
r.chinnahlB disorderly houses?" asked
invaded any unless
they invited me in," said the officer.
Snimne immpio. ii
Much to the surprise of everyone,
. . j i..in.nn0
Snffrace Champloa la Attorney
th7 defense offered no testimony, re-
lying upon what is asserted was the
iauure m mo -f ---- - - - - -
lan. aammea 10 no ii
the actual conductress of the place.
This contention was set for by At-
torney Farrell, who after a brief ar
gument was succeeded by Mr. Davis
who made a long argument, character
ized by Deputy Sullivan as "a very in
teresting history of Mr. Davis by Mr.
Davis, and somewhat too much devoted
to veiled references to his adversary
of the suffrage movement."
"Thaa. urnninn a ro err II f f f1 fiOlinded
and persecuted," said Mr. Davis, "by
a lot of tax-eating oincers. inese
nftnnl. r A Plfld to BTf t a 1 1 1 1" V of WO-
men. because a Jury of hard-headed
business men would see to the bottom
ol it. I see here one of the ablest
nrnaofiirnm in Oresron. Mr. J. J. FltZ-
nrnRecutors in Oretron. Mr. J. J. Fits
gerald, throwing his weight in the
scale of the city to help hound this
unfortunate girl. I ask you to remem
ber how Jesus said of a similarly un
fortunate woman: "He that is without
sin among you, let him first cast a
stone at her."
Mr. Davis sighed 'and continued:
"This woman Is your sister, a woman,
not supplied with every comfort that
you have and without a man to earn a
living for her. She would rather oc
cupy the position that you do
t k(nlr 1 fa a TiTiT-nrtT'ln 1
T think It" is aDDroprlate that I
should be the lawyer here arguing be
fore the first Jury r women in tnis
state," said Mr. Davis.
"Your honor. I object," said Deputy
Sullivan. "Mr. Davis' connection with
Sullivan. "Mr. uavis' connection wnn
Uie suffrage movement is not in the
record." The court sustained the ob
A- little later Mr. uavis oecame so
llcltlous about a window being open be
side the members of the Jury and he
started to close It.
"I object again to these ntue atten
tions," said Sullivan. "We'd rather
have some anti-suffragist attend to
"I guess you'd let them freeze if we
waited for you to do it," retorted
"We have had much suffrage and
much Bible." said Sullivan in his ar
gument, "but little about this case. 1
don't know whether women Juries are
going to be a success. Judging from
remarks in the courtroom ana son ap
plause to the sentimental pleas of the
attorneys for the defense, I fear for it
where it is a question oi convicting wo
men by women, but you must lay aside
vnni avmnnthv anil find aCCOrdlnGT to
the law and your oath." A scattering
of applause greetea xdb hhuuhuiub
young prosecutor at the close.
"Kind of weak, ladles," commented
Volunteer Juries Defcate In Open.
Throughout the trial the referees had
sat with rigid attention to all the pro
ceedings. They were now nanaea a
form of vnrdict and Instructed to re
tire to the clerk's office for delibera
tion. They did so at 5:10 P. M.
1 .. -i. .,. hail hann Rnectators
at the trial awaited the return of the
verdict, and in the interim half a dozen
extra-legal Juries sprang up In the
courtroom. One of these, captained by
..A.r nn,ltl womnn. held a noisy
session near the door of the Jury-room.
"let tnese women pay iiio
of their conduct," said Mrs. Kassel
Smuckler, 215 East Thirty-sixth street.
'They go into this Business wita ineir
eyes open, and if it weren't for their
enticements the men wouldn't be so
"But if the men weren t so Dad tnere
....... i .q n ha KiMh woman. renlied an
older woman, who held a brief for the
Pike Davis talking aDoui tax-eat
ers!" said Mrs. Smuckler. Like to know
what he was but a tax-eater ior six
Straw Verdict "Mot iauiy"
R keenlv did the courtroom crowd
enter into the great question back of
the trial that a straw vote was pro
posed, and resulted in a verdict of not
a-uiltv. 25 voting that way and 23 vot
ing guilty. T),ll
iseariy a i""""-")
wa railed, and summoned
Nearly an nour passeu, wucu .oa.
Ut. .Judge and i attorney, t. Uj. Jury
the Judge and attorneys to tne jury
1 JUQJstrlking slgnt met their eyes,
room, a striding "B"' . '
Perched on a counter some iur
. f t . om the n00r, were half the
. hu tne re8t
etm0ber'hfrB and tables. Mrs. Henry
n' i rnm it was rouno. naa oeeu w
lraa)de as forewoman.
' . of the summons was
the need oi a c'"-"5
whAfher there was anything else to
consider beside the question whether
Uh. wnman was the actual conauciresa
of the not... . 1
iurm --- ----
i.tnn h,fnr(t rnem. anu iiicjt akmu w
uv . ---
ItiAri to deliberate.
ntaaCTMinent Only Result.
. . e . ir. iniitr TukwaII was summoned
again, but there was a disposition not
to let him get runner un 1.10
He insisted that he must lace me
full Jury or none, ana was aauuncu
Tl5 Jurors wanted to know what to
do when they found agreement was
nopeiess. j. "j - - ---- -- --- ----
they must report to that effect, but
I .Mud to try again, and five
hopeless. Tney were m3Uu '
were advised to . W. "
- .v,,t .
6 Railway Exchg.; Edlef sen's CoaL
JURY WOE' IS TOLD
Leone Cass Baer Writes of
BIG "COP" GIVES SUMMONS
Absence of Defendent, Referred to as
'That Person,' by Some on Panel,
Xoticed by Members of Trial
Board, Says One of Them.
BT LEONE CASS BAER.
(Member of Jury.)
To begin where all well regulated
things do, at a beginning, the clerk
at the hotel where I live when I'm
-- - - ,,...
not working nearly fell dead when a
and served me with a summons. Youlpiete change of bill and the Juvenile
see, he hadn t heard I was to serve on
4,,,.,, nt mnm.n T3a1Iava tt r not.
ItiiMf of wnmATi RaIIava it or not
there are still many who hadn't heard
about that Jury. 1 saia. naa not. Aiia
It sat yesterday It went down in nistory.
I think they sent the biggest police
man on thA forrA to serve me. One half
as large would have been as legal. We
had a real nice cnat, to tne eminent in
terest of several nice old ladles, who
kept walking past my door, wonder
ing if I was being "pinched."
I learned that word yesterday and 10
dozen other re-fined (accent on the re)
slices of vocabulary from the witnesses
In the case of the State of Oregon
against Marie Bortelle. How that wo
m.n'a nnmA rln? tn mv pars. I believe
every witness, the prosecuting attorney
and tne attorneys ior tne ueiense must
have mouthed it over 10,000 times. In
th 1urv room, where we consulted, we
didn't even mention It We called her
Defendant's Absence Noted.
Occasionally we changed It to the
"defendant." I called her "she." You
see, she wouldn't come into the court-
.nitm anl 1a ii, rraf n QrnnA lnnlr At her.
But the judge said we were not to con
sider that in giving our decision, so
we didn't. But we certainly chatted
am .1 ... hi a Ahm.t nnf baa! n n hAf malt.
Ing all sorts of wild conjectures. You
see, sne was sny. ai jbubi uuhb wui
h. vnlnhla Bttfirnsv en M Ann1 AHA
Just simply couldnt face her 10 sisters
so she went into retirement ana naa
hysterics. We were all properly sorry,
but I, for one, didn't believe it
Mrs. "Billy" Pangle and I flocked
.Aira.hll. n vnl tnArA Wa Hfiln't.
know where the Police Court was. It's
not ustea you Know in tne i&si oiue
Book. When we told the taxi-driver
where to take us his eyes nearly pop
ped out of his head because we looked
ajC If we were going pink tea-ward 1
suppose. I had extended the hospital
ity of the courtroom to a woman
friend who had dressed up to attend
the function, and when we had walked
through the gaping crowd (why do
crowds always gape?) and had walked
up to the entrance a noble gent in uni
form wouldn't let my dressy lady friend
go in. We begged and I even told him
mayoe 1 wouion t serve it ne man i
admit her but he smiled firmly and
a n n Amlri trAt In without a
permit, as the building was Just about
ready to ao a muxquvux twi o.uu itui
Dirty Old Steps Climbed.
lTn.n mv tiAnr.thrAflt to refuse to be
a part of the Jury didn't move him. I
i guess ne saw """" - "
turned back at the point of a gun. So
I. ... , i -ji. w Mm
He Raw l wouuin t nave ueeu
i i "" - . .. . .'.."
BlUy and I, cllmoea tne ainy oia stairs
t0 tne loft tnat BerVes as a courtroom,
Another case was being tried and
uur ciiuau.o .v
mented upon excepting by a large man
with acute embonpoint, who said my
I kt . , hi. wav. After which he
moveo. wnere no tv
moved where he could see. We stood
around and looked at each other's
clothes, and since we couldn't get up
close where the excitement was going
on, it was after all much like a tea
fight only that the atmosphere dif
fered. There was a good deal of sta
bility about this atmosphere.
Then the clerk called our names. In
dividually, of course, and we all started
at a dog trot up the aisle. I'm sure I
called "here I am" twice when he read
my name for fear someone else would
claim it and I wouldn't get to serve.
Then I got a cold chill for fear I would
' Jnroreasea Greet Kaen Other.
Just what anyone could or would
3 ri,d tel-
Utliig sound. Then while the crowd
g- auuuu. a ...... - -
t-T.lno- talr the individual
i aj. thA ilhAlona faA-slmile.
I after-taking pictures the papers have
published, we went through the neces
sary form of telling each other who
each other was.
It was real enlightening. One
woman In particular, whose picture in
the paper had seemingly been made
from a cut of Lydia Pinkham, looks
really more like Edna May after you
FILM ATTRACTIONS GOOD
Spectacular Photo-Plavs Have Dra
matic Value and Are Thrilling.
The People's Theater mid-week bill
is headed by "Where There's a Will,
There's a Way," a Thanhbuser of in
I i IICI CO CL M O.J , J.
tense dramatic force. A wicked cousin
and an unprincipled lawyer conspire
to rob the heiress of her dead fathcr
er's fortune by suppressing the true
will, but are outwitted by the lawyer's
clever stenographer. Just how she
succeeded in doing this is the most
interesting part of the story. "Olga,
the Adventuress," trapped a doting old
man, who escaped through the devo
tion of his daughter's fiance, at the
risk of the latter"s life.
The Solax comedy, "The Raffle," by
Miss Lois Bain, of Portland, was good,
while the farce, "The Hypnotic Chair,"
proved to be a laugh producer. "The
lightning change, artist, eaoe ien-
h. ..il " rnmnlntprl a VP TV STOOd bill.
to Mn'miielle's Secret." from George
w. Cable's celebrated Southern ro-
cinm hn n morn interesting fea
ture been shown in Portland than "The
Invaders," at the Star for the week
end. It Is a military and historical
drama of frontier days, with several
thrilling and realistic battle scenes. It
takes three reels and every moment is
filled with action and excitement. Anna
Little, as "The Chief's Daughter,"
makes two highly sensational falls
from a horse. "The Gaumont Weekly"
shows a dozen Interesting pictures of
current news of the world. "Van Sick
len & Francis," duetlsts, and "Arthur
Elwell," baritone, are the musical por
tion of the programme. Coming
Sunday is the "Wreck of the Aurora,"
a sea story.
"His Squaw," a broncho two-reel
drama of frontier life, is the Arcade's
headliner, starting today. "Pat's Day
Off" and "Brown's Seance," Keystone
comedies; "In the Old Town." humor
ous; "Zalfred," violinist; "Miss Ada
Sims," high - class soprano, and the
"Rose City Trio," harmony artists,
make up the remainder of the pro
gramme. WOMAN JURY HAS EFFECT
Obstinate Mariner Complies 'With
Requirements After Argument.
The prospect of facing a woman Jury
in Municipal Court was more effectual
in making Captain Brown, of the Amer
ican steamer Leelenaw, comply with
port regulations than was the threat
of Federal prosecution last night when
Harbor Patrolman Bakcsy went to the
ship, lying at the Irving dock, foot of
Dupont street, to ask him to display
port lights and rig a proper gangway.
The ship was not properly lighted
and its gangplank was far from safe
when the patrolman arrived and re
ported to the captain that he must
make changes or face arrest. From his
berth, whither he had retired early,
Captain Brown commended the patrol
man to a "warm climate."
Bakcsy replied that there was a Fed
eral fine of $200 for the offenses; the
captain grunted from his berth. Bakcsy
threatened arrest; the captain snored.
"They have a woman Jury-in Muni-
The Best Dental
Work at These Prices
FOB, THE NEXT 30 DAYS
Full set, that fit 35.00
Gold Crown, 22-K $3.50
Bridge Teeth, 22-K $3.50
Gold Fillings $1.00
Silver Fillings $ .50
All Work Guaranteed 15 Tears.
ELECTRO PAINLESS DENTISTS
Corner Sixth and Washington Sts.
In Two-story BIdg. -OPEN
nn.l CnilT-r " S11 (TCARf Ari RakCSV. "and
you will have to face that." Instantly
the captain raised his hand to his whis
tle and the watchman came running.
..Ail V. .4 . " trim ma riA o (1
All uauua " - "-t ........... ......
Captain Brown, "and order the gang
way cnansea ana piuper ugma "uue
I won't face a woman Jury in any court,
ana me dv years um.
CURTIS EXHIBIT POSTPONED
Change of Theaters Necessitated for
Displaying Opera Pictures
RoffliiRfi the Oraheum is now housed
in tha Bunsralow Theater it has been
necessary to make different arrange
ments for the time and place for ex
hibiting the opera pictures, "A Vanish
ing Race," to be given by Edward C.
Curtis, the "North American Indian."
1 I1C tilll 1JH1U11, .......
nf tVlA VtRitlTlB- NllTSA ASBOCia-
tion, is now to be held in the Baker
Theater with matinee and night per
formances Friday, December 13. The
pictures will be on exhibition and on
sale at the Portland Hotel Thursday
and Friday, December 12 and 13.
N. B. Healy Pleads Guilty.
N. B. Healy, one of those under in
dictment in the vice crusade, pleaded
guilty to the charge yesterday before
Circuit Judge Morrow. He will be sen
tenced Saturday morning at 10 o'clock.
The charge against him was a misde
meanor and the maximum punishment
possible is six months in the County
Jail. Deputy District Attorney Collier
will ask that the maximum be imposed.
Healy confessed and stated his desire
to plead guilty when up for prelim
inary hearing before Judge Gatens,
prior to being bound over to the grand
jury, but, no Indictment having been
returned, it was not possible to accept
a plea from him at that time. H. U.
Rowe was the first of the vice clique
to plead guilty. This was last Satur
day. Judge Morrow has deferred in
definitely the sentencing of Rowe.
More Precincts Necessary.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Dec. 4. (Spe
cial.) Because of woman suffrage It
has been necessary for the County
December's greatest event in "Women's,
Misses' and Children's Eeady-to-Wear Ap
parel, Tailored Suits, Gowns, Dresses,
Waists, Furs and Corsets.
Now in progress. It gives you one
month's advantage over the usual January
Noteworthy Reductions Prevail
E. FARRELL CO.
ALDER and SEVENTH
"Just a Little Different."
Let us show you
HHow Vou Con Get SHrz
SC .WMt. Track!" J-
your delivery aeparimeni oui
expense column and turn it into
cash profits at the end of
Located In the business district for
The White Company
F W. HilL MT. 69 Seventh
It's a Glorious Chute to Be Bid ot
Plmplea. Yon Jost Feel Fine.
i.i.. WRf.rfl will clear
the most obstinate complexion, because
they go right into the bipod and remove
the cause of the trouble. The blood is
cleansed of all impurities and foreign
substances and these are quickly elim
inated from the system. ,
a wondertui cnange in " V
vou will hardly know yourself In a
week. M .
And Stuart's Calcium waters
solutely harmless to any one. TneIr
Ingredients are Just what a physician
ni-AanrihAA In most cases of skin erup
tions and poor blood. These wafers
are put up in a concern.! awu
which makes them act quickly ana
You can get Stuart's Calcium Wafers
at any drug store at BO cents a box.
Begin taking them today and then look
. i i r.n mtrriip in a few days.
and find all those awful plmplea, black
heads, acne, doiib, nver Ditum,
eczema and that muddy complexion
i .i i .. jlBonn.rtngr anil vour face
Iftlliuij . ..i.j' i ... . n -
cleared like the petal ot a flower.
Suffered Intense Agony. Could Not
Rest or Sleep. Used Cuticura
Soap and Ointment. Carbuncles
Gone. Completely Cured.
Veteran's Home, Napa Co., Cat "I
was aflUcted with two carbuncles on the
back of my neck. The doctor said they
were the largest carDuncw uv
ever saw. I suffered ths most
Intense agony, so much that
I could not rest or sleep for
-Km if. a month. One WftS
lanced four times. When the
first began to better an
other broke out ana wms
equally as painful as the first
one. I heard of Cuticura Soap
and Ointment being good for such things,
so I procured a box of Cuticura Ointment
and a cake of Cuticura Soap. I washed
both the carbuncles with Cuticura Soap
frequently whenever any pus began to
gather, and applied the Cuticura Ointment.
I felt relief after the first use of Cuticura
Soap and Ointment, and in a week's time
both carbuncles were gone and I was com
pletely cured. I have not been troubled since.
"I also had eczema of the scalp. My
icaip itched fearfully and pimples began to
break out which emitted pus, and my head
became sore and scaly. I had dandruff also,
I used Cuticura Soap for a shampoo with
hot water, and used the Cuticura Ointment
on my scalp, and it afforded Instant relief.
foUowed by absolute cure." (Signed) George
H. Wetsell, Dec 11. 1911.
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment are
sold throughout the world. Liberal sample of
each mailed free, with 82-p.SkIn Book. Ad
dress post-card "Cuticura, Dept-T. Boston.
as-Tender-faced men should use Cuticura
Boai Shavi-i !!. 2Sc. Samnts fw
Commissioners to again redlstrict ths
county, making m prouuew
s Railway Exchg.; Edlefsen's Coal.
how It will take