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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 16, 1913)
Clearance Sale 500 Pairs of Wool Blankets on the Third Floor
Clearance Sale Cut Glass, Silverware, Housefurnishings, 3d Fir.
ADMEN SEEK LAWS
Olds, Wortman -& Kin
Legislation Providing Perma
nent Exhibits Wanted,
Store Opens 8:30 A. M. Closes 5:30 P. M. Every Day Except Saturday
Miss Helen Guerin, of New
York, Is Bride of John
THE MORNIXG OREGOMAX. THURSDAY. JANUARY 16, 1913.
Illlllllln I PROMINENT POETLANDER AND BRIDE EE MARRIED HT
UUUIUII I NEW YORK.
GOTHAul r3FP7" r
35th Annual Clearance
And Sale of "White"Ask for Stamps
RICHARDSON STARTS MOVE
TOUCH OF ROMANCE SEEN
As Beautiful Young Woman Is Con
valescing From Severe Illness Dan
Cupid Lavs Siege to Heart
and "Wedding Results.
:: v.i-fr - , .
:: 'f i ' j ;
:? ft NK,-J:
I Dr. John Nicholas corH Ian. ?f f , S J i
ley, where the bridegroom has a farm. I 1 ! , x fek ? I
t I ' 4f III:
MAIL ! a; iJ
Xews has just been received from
X" vn.l. . k. n . n. TfiVn nhn All
- ,r , . , . . j j cad v ui una uiLi. xiii-ci a o i w v
or muanai popuiK T, . lln! trIp throuKh California the couple
iuc i ... ' I will make thplr hnma In ScOBB-ina Val
M i sn Helen Guerin, the beautiful young
daushter of W. E. Guerin, of rew
York. She attracted much attention
here socially last Summer, when eh
was the euest of her brothers, Jjr.
T. Guerin and R- F. Guerin. at Van
couver, wash, and resided in I'ori
land for two years with her father.
The announcement comes as
genuine surprise to the many friends
of both parties, as no Intimation had
tieen trlven even to Dr. Coghlan s
closest friends In regard to his plans
when he left for the East recently.
An atmosphere of romance adds In
terest to the wedding. In that the first
meeting of Dr. Coghlan and his bride
took place In Portland, and ne ar
rived in New York Just aa the at-
valesclng from a severe Illness. The Invitations were issued yesterday
doctor immediately laid alette to the for the first annual ball to be given
heart of Miss luerin and yesterday's by the Harriman Club, the organization
wedding was the result. I of 660 employes of the railway, head
ur. Logman is one or me most en- ...,. th Wells-Farirn. Fnnton
thusiastic members of the Portland I . T1 , ...... , , .
Hunt Club and of the Arlington and and Beck buildings. The dance Is to
other leading clubs. occur at the State Armory buHdlng on
Mrs. Coghlan is unusually beautiful, January 2-1, ana win oe me lorerunner
having a wealth of chestnut brown of the big social feature of each suc
hair and wonderful coloring. . She afe- ceedlng year by the members of the
tended the fashionable and exclusive lllh .hi,., fnnb . nrnmient nrt In
1 CLUB WILL GIVE BALL
Programmes Are Coupon Tickets
Guaranteeing: Tourists Happy
Journey and Harmony.
Hiss Ely's school in New York City.
and passed much of her time travel
ing abroad and in China and Japan
with her father. She is an aecom-
the recent Northwest Pacific Land
Elaborate preparations are being
pushed and interesting young woman made or the reception. Committees
have been appointed whose special
training has made them expert in the
and will be a decided acquisition to
w, ii- 1. . . i cnana Be into reservea SDace wimoui
to pass the first few days of thei'r Inconvenience to anybody. The music
M-eHHInr frin mri will Wxlnn. win ue iurnisnea oy oignur xa. jy.
dav on the Mauretania for Liverpool. -venson s orcnestra, ana tne partici-
Thelr nir ihrnail will he of nrt.fin t P" "" S'""? "" " " ''
HnrRtlnn r,r I'n.hl.. r,lan to rounded by original and unique decora-
atudy in the leading institutions of the tlons which have been designed to
Old World, along the lines in which transform the bleak stone wails of the
he specializes. I military residence Into a delicate, beau-
1 uiut ana nunnoniuus Bulge selling.
Under the auspices of the biology uance programmes are to be coupon
section of the Portland Woman's Club, tickets, guaranteeing tne tourists 10
Dr. H. B. Torrey, of Reed College, will the land or Terpsichore a nappy jour-
a-ive a lecture on Friday in the club- ney. ana rreeiy cnecking any amount
-room Women of Woorfrrnft Hall Thfl iimiuwuj kiju wuuviauuu. vimuw
subject Is along the line cf eugenics, factions. Jealousies and Bnobblshnesa
"How Further Improvements Jlay Be ar regaraea excess raeuato ior
Achieved." I which the luggage cart will refuse
Th o,in-er. liter. t.ii-a den.rtment of The Harriman Club oas been orean-
the Portland Woman's Club will meet lze tor the purpose of solidifying the
today at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. talents ana aouities or us memDers lor
Otto Kleeman, 675 Belmont street. their mutual entertainment ana aa-
Mrs Johnston P. Porter entertained purpose of adding features to the
at a banquet on Tuesday, her guests great movements which are Intended
being the members of a class of the to call .Mention to tne possibilities or
Westminster Church with which her Oregon as a land of opportunity. Club-
son Frederick Porter is identified. I rooms are soon to be openea Ana xur
Walter A. Goss acted as toastmaster nished for the use of the women and
and speeches were made by Rev. Henry gentlemen connected with the Harrl
Marcotte. Robert McMurray, Earl R. man roads, club membership being
Ooodwin and James Read. Musical se- available to all persons connected with
lections were contributed by Manley I the system, regardless of place or rest
Treece. Allen Emery. Harold Riley and dence.
"Wallace Martyn. Miss Laura Baker as- The patronesses of the first annual
slated in receiving. Among those pres- ball will be Mrs. J. D. Farrell, Mrs.
ent were: Don Hansen. Nelson Mont- Robert E. Strahorn, Irs. R. T. Guppy,
itomery, Frank Clarke, Malcolm Reed, Mrs. F. L. Burkhalter, Mrs. H. A. Hin-
Claude MacDonnell, Charles Parcell, shaw, Mrs. William McMurray. Mrs.
Lloyd Bailey, Raymond Buckley, CHf- C. G. Sutherland, Mrs. J. D. Stack, Mrs.
ford Wright. Wallace Martyn. Collis- A. C. Spencer, Mrs. D. W. Campbell,
ter Wheeler. Warren Treece. Lawrence Mrs. Ralph Moody, Mrs. T. W. Younger,
Mann, Will Williams. Percy Robinson. Mrs. J. W. Morrow, Mrs. W. J. Fenton,
Peter McLaughlin. Aaron Whitmer. Al- Mrs. H. E. Lounsbury, Mrs. E. A. Klip
len Emery. Lawrence Porter. Manlevlocl. Mrs. R. Blaisdell, Mrs. J. B. Eddy,
Treece, Carl Logan, John McMurray, Mrs. A. E. Hutchinson, Mrs. W. W. Cot-
Harold Klley and several others. ton, Mrs. . .oenier, mrs, u. w .
Boschke. Mrs. C E. Woods and Mrs.
The wedding of Miss Helen Seeley and I M. J. Buckley.
Marshall A. Jones took place Tuesday It is expected that the first annual
at Vancouver. The bride is an attrac- ball will be attended by delegations of
tlve girl with many friends, and the Harriman people and their friends from
bridegroom is connected with one of Salem, Albany, Corvallis and Eugene.
tne ancouver newspapers and is pop- Governor West, Dan Malarkey, Presi
Mrs. Coghlan, Formerly Miss
where they will be at home after Feb
Mrs. Stephens is well known as an
adept at tennis. She has made an ex
cellent record In several tournaments.
Mr. .Stephens has lived in Portland for
some years, but formerly resided in Chi
Cat Entries End Saturday.
Entries for the Oregon Cat Club
show, which will be held at the store
of Meier & Frank Company January 23,
24 and 25, will close Saturday evening
and the committee in charge has an
nounced that no entries will be re
ceived under any condition after that
time and urges that owners of cats
who desire to exhibit make haste to
enter their pels. The list of prizes
offered this year Is the largest that has
ever been offered in any cat show on
the Pacific Coast, consisting not only
of cups and trophies offered by local
organisations and Individuals, but by
many outsiae or tne stale or urqgon.
PENSION FUND PLANNED
DEPENDENTS OF CITS" EM'
FLOVilS MAY BE CARED FOR.
ular in fraternal circles.
The home of Mrs. Robert Townsend
712 Everett street, will be the scene of eminent of Oregon.
a tea loaay wirn tne leaaing women of
t. Mark s Church aa hostesses. The
hours are 3 to 6.
dent of the Senate, and C. N. McArthur,
Speaker of the House, will probably be
able to attend as representing the gov-
MISS MYRTLE SHAEFER TVEDS
The board of directors of the Con
sumers' League will meet on Friday for
a business session at which matters of
Importance will be discussed.
sAt the Portland Hotel today there
will be an interesting meeting of the I
Well-Known Portland Tennis Player
Becomes Mrs. W. H. Stephens.
At high noon yesterday Miss Myrtle
Schaefer became the bride of Walter
Hayward Stephens, a young business
man of this city. The ceremony took
Daughters of the Confederacy. A social place at the family home in Wasco
hour will follow the programme. I . t.. . . the
I -..-!.... In 1. nrAsanna nf A Til TIT F fl
. r . . . , . . ' ' ' . 1 v. ... v. -
-nr. ana airs, nenry van Alst left ves-I . r.,i rr nw in cr to a
terday for their home in New York. recent bereavement In "the family the
ju w uce. pirveuingine departure or i i .... - im-i
jurs van Aist there were a number of The house decorations were an arils
card parties and teas given In her I n- ,K.,,f t riw.r nnd
honor. Among the hostesses who ran- .... ti,. noronnn.. ..--o .Mmnii at
t.lknt. ). J
. . .......... .v ,,ct yiruauie were jure.
Charles K. Henry, Miss Judith Scott,
Mrs. Oliver King Jeffrey, Mrs. C. C. I
Carpenter and Mrs. Benjamin Gadsby.
Under the patronage of several of the
prominent women of St. Francis'
Church a card party will be given to
nie:ht at the church hall. East First I
and East Oak streets. '
Mrs. Norris B. Gregg will leave on
Sunday for a sojourn of six weeks in
California. Several informal affairs
are being given this week in her honor.
The German section of the Mondav
Musical Club met yesterday for an hour
of stuiiy fallowed by a luncheon, at
which Mrs. H. A. Heppner, Mrs. Cora
1'uiter and Mrs. Lewis were guests.
Mrs. J. C Hare and Miss Bessie John
son were the hostesses of the day, and
Mrs. Nathan Harris, curator of the sec
tion, presided. The table was decorated
artistically in yellow and covers were
laid fur ...
Mrs. Oliver King Jeffery enter
tained the members of one of the
smaller card clubs last night. Auction
bridge was followed by a dainty sup
per. The personnel of the club in-1
dudes: Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hall
Dodge. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Carpenter.
Mr. and Mrs. Taft Warriner. Mr. and
Mrs. S. Cutting. .Mr. and Mrs. Cleekera
and Mr. and Mrs. Jeffery.
an Improvised altar of white roses and
Mrs. George Beach will be hostess greenery. The bride wore a simple lin
today at a card party, at which she will I gerie gown and her sister, Mrs. Ralph
entertain a congenial group of the Sutherlana, ner oniy iuenni, wan
vouneer matrons. I similarly attired, tne bride carrying
white roses ana tne mairon oi nonor
FOREST GROVE. Or.. Jan. 15. (Sue- pink flowers.
rial.) Two more of Forest Grove's I Arthur Stephens was best man.
bopular young people have entered the I Following the wedding there was a
ranks of the married clans. Miss Annie breakfast and the young couple left
ljin and Floyd W. Allen having I for a wedding trip. On their return
been united by Key. C. H. Hilton, at I they will reside at 730 Wasco street.
wmwu 'v"'vrl,'l-"'"t'J'J"-""t'M",-"""'"r'"y' J
in - y
: -) ' t
: .. - . ij
Mrs. Walter Hayward Stephens, Who
Was MlH Mrytle Schaefer.
Council Committee Refuses' to In
dorse Widows' Pension Bill, Duo
to Lack of Restrictions.
Mayor Rushlight's recommendation
that a fund be established to provide
relief for the widows or dependents
of men killed or injured in the serv
ice of the city probably will be put
Into effect. Members of the ways and
means committee of the City Council
yesterday voted unanimously to ask
that a committee of three be named
by the Mayor to work out a plan.
There have been numerous cases
where men, who have been long in the
employment of the city, have been
killed In the service or have been bad
ly injured and there is no means of
caring for them, under the present
Yesterday the commltte had its at
tention called to this situation when
a recommendation was asked for alo
to assist Mrs. J. F. Craig, a widow.
whose husband, a laborer in the Para
Department, was killed In an acci
dent when on duty.
Mrs. Craig was left without any
means of support. Councilman Wallace
suggested that the Council should ap
propriate not less than $o00. Coun-
cilmen Burgard, Menefee, Maguire ana
Daly said they favored granting her
some relief, and the subject was re
ferred to Park Superintendent Mlsche
for a report and recommendation.
There have been a good many such
cases. v hlle the council does a little
to help, it Is not permanent.
The committee had before It a pro
posed bill for pensioning mothers, but
did not indorse It, as requested, for
the reason that It contained no clause
whereby there Bhall be restriction aa
to how long a woman must live in this
state to receive benefit from the pension.
A petition by the Congress of Moth
ers for a room in which to maintain
welfare exhibit was not acted upon.
but the members told the representa
tives of the congress to try at the
Courthouse. All of the rooms at the
City Hall are occupied and there Is not
enough room as it is.
REED COLLEGE HAS PAPER
First Issne of "Quest' Will Make Its
The first Issue of the Reed College
Quest will be published today. It Is to
be published by the students of Reed
College, and will appear fortnightly.
Later it is planned to issue It weekly.
The staff was elected last Fall, and is
as follows: E. A. Trousdale, editor;
Miss Evelyn Fatland, associate editor;
Frank Scott, Edgar Piper, David Brace
and Mi 88 Lois Williams, assistant edi
tors; Milton Runyan, business manager;
Marvin Howes and A. B. Clark, assist
ant business managers.
The first issue contains summaries of
the activities of the faculty and stu
dents during the past year, editorials
on the ideals and aims of Reed Col
lege, and a calendar which gives all the
events concerning the college which
are to occur In the next two weeks and
the more important events to occur
for the two weeks following..
ESCAPED AFTER FIFTEEN YEARS.
W. P. Broyles made a successful
escape after fifteen years of suffering
from kidney and bladder troubles.
Foley Kidnev Pills released him and
will do Just the same for others. He
says: "Thev cured a most severe back
ache with painful bladder Irregularities,
and they do all you claim for them."
Refuse substitutes. Huntley Bros.
Committee of Five to Work for Ap
propriations Named Need of
Recognizing Valley and South
ern Oregon Pointed Out.
As a means of securing appropria
tions with which to establish perma
nent Oregon exhlbtts, Tom Richardson
in his address to the Portland Ad Club
yesterday urged the club to appeal to
the State Legislature for the necessary
legislation and follow the appeal by
co-operating with the legislators in
gathering information on which to
As a result of Mr. Richardson's ad
dress, the president, C. H. Moore, will
appoint a committee of five, to be
known as the Ad Club legislative committee.
While he strongly advocated repre
sentative and permanent exhibits for
Oregon In both the San Francisco and
the San Diego expositions of 1915, Mr.
Richardson also urged that other per
manent state exhibits should be placed
at Ashland and in Portland. .
Valley Recognition Timely.
"The upper Willamette Valley has
not given to Southern Oregon- the rec
ognition it deserves,' he. said. "All of
the leading state institutions are sit
uated In the Willamette Valley and
we have practically Ignored Southern
Oregon and the great eastern portion
of the state.
'There is another reason besides
this for my suggestion that we place
a permanent state exhibit at Ashland.
More than 8o per cent of the tourists
to the Northwest pass through Ashland
on their way narthwaro. Arrange
ments can be made for a stop in Ash
land better than at almost any other
place in Southern Oregon.
"The coming three years must be
Lusy years for Oregon an 1 Washington,
for it is these states that ard to reap
the chief benefit from the Panama
Canal, and they must get ready for it.
California will benefit !rom the canal,
br.t in not nearly the same degree that
the two great Northwest states will
profit. Oregon and Washington have
got to supply the tonnage from the
Pacific Coast through the Panama Ca
nal. California can supply seme of it.
but while she is loading one ship we
have resources in the Northwest to
load a thousand ships."
Oregon Scenery Shown.
He suggested that Oregon and
Washington might be able to co-operate
In the establishment at San Diego
of a permanent exhibit exemplifying
the great timber industries and re
sources of these two states.
John H. Hartog was chairman of the
day and E. L. Thompson and T. T. Geer
were speakers, besides Mr. Richardson.
At the close of the programme,
through courtesy of William McMur
ray, of the O.-W. R. & N., a series of
stereopticon views of Oregon scenery
was shown. Mr. McMurray announced
the visit of the Inland Empire excur
sion and at his request a committer of
five was appointed from the Ad Club
to assist in the reception of this pirty.
C. H. Moore, the newly elected presi
dent, presided for the first time over
the business session at the luncheon
Women's $38.50 Suits at $16.98
Second Floor. Clearance Sale of women's and misses' tailored Suits
for today. Sergi, broadcloth, whipcord, diagonals, boucle, zibelines,
homespuns, cheviots, corduroys, and novelty mixtures. Plain tailored,
semi-fancy and English walking' Suits; very latest models. Coats lined
with Skinner's satin. Full line of sizes. There are Suits ZJ Y f Qfi
in this lot worth up to $38.50. Clearance Sale price now vil0
Embroidered Linens at l2 Price
Richardson's Famous Hand - Embroidered Bed Linens
Main floor. Sample line "Richardson's" imported Irish linen Sheets.
Hand hemstitched and embroidered in dainty designs. There are- many
attractive, new-patterns to choose from. This entire lot placed jy
on sale at Clearance Sale prices. Supply future needs now and save. '
"Richardson's" embroidered Doilies, Center Pieces, Scarfs, etc., one
fourth off. Entire stock "Richardson's" Table Linens at Clearance Prices.
"MAI if FLOOR CENTER CIRCLE"
" At Clearance Prices
Entire stock of Embroideries and Laces at greatly reduced prices. An
opportunity to supply your future needs at splendid savings at this store.
12c Embroideries, Yard, 5c
Cambric Insertions in dainty de
signs. Widths up to 2Y2 inches.
20c Embroideries, Yd. 12c
Odds and ends, Insertions and edg
ings. In cambrics and nainsooks.
30c Embroideries, Yd. 17c
Taken from regular stock, edges
and insertions. Widths to 12 in.
50c Embroideries, Yd. 25c
Edges, Insertions, Corset Cover
Embroideries. Finest materials.
Flouncings Now Only 37c
Dainty baby edge effects. 27 ins.
' in width. They are great values.
$1.25 Embroideries for 48c
Bands, Galoons, Edges, Flouncings,
etc. Values up to $1.25 a yard.
27-in. Ruffling, a Yard, 68c
Great variety of dainty designs.
They are full 27 inches in width.
$2.25 Allovers, a Yard, 98c
Allovers and Flouncings in big
assortment of dainty, new designs.
Our eutire stock Mme.
Ilelene Corsets in the
Clearance Sale at just
half price. Over 30
styles and a good range
of sizes. Second floor.
$ 5.00 Corsets $ 2.50
$ 7.50 Corsets $ 3.75
$12.00 Corsets $ 6.03
$15.00 Corsets $ 7.50
$18.00 Corsets $ 9.00
$20.00 Corsets $10.00
$25.00 Corsets $12.50
Good Things to Eat
Grocery, Bakery and Delicatessen on Fourth Floor
Log; Cabin Maple Syrup, 1-gallon can for 1.10
Golden Wax String Beans selling at 2 cans, 25 &
Standard Tomatoes (cuttings), the dozen $1.00
Iowa Canned Corn specially priced, dozen, 90
Small Refugee String Beans, 3 cans for only 50e
Monopole Canned Fruits, assorted, dozen, 2.65
Selling at 13 Off
Main floor. Neat brown, gray, tan
and blue mixtures. Medium and
heavy weights. Sizes 14 U tft
to 18. $5.00 to $20.00, at vll
Main floor. Ribbed Shirts and draw
ers in white, natural and buckskin.
Extra well finished. Sizes QOn
to 50. Clearance Sale Price 'O"
House Dresses at $1.19
Sateen Petticoats $1.19
Ginghams, percales and
chambray; dainty styles,
handsomely trimmed. In
sizes 34 to J Q
Sateen Petticoats ; some
with wool jersey tops ;
and string 1 Q
tops. Only, P 7
$100,000 MORE SOUGHT
LODGE OFFICIALS SEATED
Order of B'nai B'rith Honors Retir
ing Presidents With Gifts.
A joint installation of the officers of
Theodor Herzl Lodge and the Daugh
ters of the Covenant, of the Inde
pendent Order B'nai B'rith, was held
Tuesday night at the Selllng-Hirsch
building. The programme consisted of
a vocal selection by Mrs. Delphine Marx,
piano selections by little Miss Zelda
Mosessohn, so well rendered that a
vote of thanks was tendered the tiny
planiste, piano selections by Leo
Shapirer and a vocal selection by Nassl
Abrahamson. The installation was
done by M. Mosessohn, the district
deputy of the order. Later dancing
was indulged in.
The retiring president of the Daugh
ters of the Covenant, Mrs. David X.
Mosessohn, was presented with a solid
silver bread tray as a mark of esteem
of the members. The presentation was
made by Mrs. A. Davidson, the presi
dent-elect. Dr. George Bubenstein, the
retiring president of Theodor Herzl
Lodge was presented with a fob
decorated with a charm representing
the symbols of the order.
Those installed for Theodor Herzl
Lodge were: President, A. Boskowitz;
vice-president, A. Miller; monitor, Dr.
George Bubenstein; assistant monitor,
Charles Bobison; secretaries, E. Weln-
baum and Harry ADeies; treasurer, IM.
Weinstein; inner guard, A. Goldstein;
outer guard, A. Obst; trustees, H.
Baron, A. Phillips and L Beubln. The
officers of the Daughters of the Cove
nant installed are: President, Mrs. A.
Davidson; vice-president, Mrs. J. Lauter-
steln; monitor, Mrs. David N. Moses
sohn; sentinel. Miss Dora Brumberg;
secretary, Mrs. A. F. Nemiro; treas
urer, Mrs. H. A. Baron; trustees, Mrs.
R. Abrahamson, Mrs. M. Wax and Mrs.
SWIGERT IS TURNED DOWN
Hut Proprietor Denied Permission to
Serve Chicken Dinner.
'Billy" Swigert, proprietor of the
Hut, a roadhouse on the Linnton road,
which went out of business about the
time Tom Word became Sheriff, was
turned down flat yesterday when he
came to the Sheriff with the request
that he be allowed to open up again
and run unmolested a chicken-dinner
establishment. He promised to dis
pense only soft drinks.
He was told that he would be arrest
ed if he attempted it, the Sheriff re
marking that "there isn't any differ
ence between carting the booze out to
your place from town and selling it
there. It Is intimated that Swigert
may open up anyway end test the
Sheriff's power to put him out of busi
ness by resorting to injunction If it Is
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION.
Notice Is hereby given that the part
nership heretofore existing between
Lewis M. Head anL Chaa. L. Weidler
under the name and style of Lewis M.
Head Co., has been dissolved by mutual
consent, said Chas. L. Weidler retiring
therefrom. LEWIS. M. HEAD.
CHAS. L. WEIDLER.
Jan. U, 1913.
COLDS CAUSE HEADACHE AXD CHIP.
rLXATTVB BROMO Oulnlse removes tn
cause. There is only one "BROMO QUININE."
Look tor denature ot & W. GHOVB. zas.
School Now Has $250,000 and Im
provements Proposed Are
Trustees of the Willamette Univer
sity held an all-day session Tuesday
In the First Methodist Episcopal Church,
at which the report of the committee
appointed to raise the money required
to insure the receipt of James J. Hill's
gift of JoO.OOO was received, inspected
and passed upon by the trustees. They
now have $250,000 in cash. It was de
cided to continue the campaign until
another J100.000 had been raised and
discussion took place as to what should
be done with the funds.
"Five hundred thousand dollars total
endowment has been subscribed. But
many thousands of dollars are in an
nuitleB and all such campaigns result
In shrinkage. Also the cost of the
campaign and the necessity for addi
tional funds for buildings inspired the
trustees to raise the additional $100,
000." said President Homan.
Striking improvements were planned
and resolutions were passed relative to
the good of the university.
President Homan was instructed to
write to Mr. Hill Informing him that
the monev had been raised and asking
him to send an accountant or appoint
one, if desired.
AH endowments due are to be col
lected at once, and an architect will be
employed straight away to report upon
the buildings and to make plans.
He will decide what buildings should
be pulled down, and the character and
shape of the new ones to be erected.
The question of a dormitory for girls
also was discussed. At present there is
but a frame dormitory, capable of ac
commodating only 40 girls. Greater
space than this is necessary, and a bet
ter class of building.
The sum of $300 was voted to be ex
pended upon books of reference, which
are needed by the university. In ad
dition a landscape artist will be em
ployed to work out a scheme by which
the new buildings and the grounds will
form a spot of beauty and an harmoni
An accountant Is to be appointed to
draw up some definite business system
for the university.
The faculty is to be made especially
strong In philosophy, literature, his
tory, sociology and science, "equal to
the best," said President Homan, and
the salaries will be made amply suffi
cient for this purpose.
Considerable discussion took place
upon the affiliated schools of medicine,
law and theology, and a committee,
consisting of President Homan, T. S.
McDanlel and B. A. Booth, was ap
pointed to formulate plans concerning
the future of these schools, to make an
effort to determine their value to the
institution and the necessity or' other
wise for their future in view of the
present standards of the schools in the
East, which are becoming higher.
CHILD LABOR IS DEPICTED
French Struggle Between Capital
and Labor Shown at Star.
The Peoples Theater yesterday of
fered a remarkable picture, entitled
"Child Labor," which drew' a large at
tendance. "The Tiniest Star" showed
amateur night in a big city. The Gau
mont Weekly was replete with splendid
items of great news value, while a
double comedy by the Keystone Com
pany brought continuous laughter.
The singing by the Ad Club Quartet
and Miss Phyllis Allen was appre
ciated. The Star Theater yesterday offered
"The Iron Master," showing the strug
gle between capital and labor in
France. "The Awakening," an inter
esting drama, and two comedies en
livened the programme. The singing
of the Three Kings of Harmony con
tinued to make a hit.
The Arcade Theater offered a well
blended bill headed by "A Blue Grass
Romance," broncho picture In 2000 feet,
every scene bristling with sensa
tional and thrilling climaxes. "The
Snake in the Bosom" was a splendid
drama of heart interest, while two
Punch comedies rounded out the bill
to splendid proportions. Roy Deitrlch
and Senor de Santls furnished the vocal
and Instrumental attractions.
The Sunnyslde Theater showed the
"Paymaster's Son," a two-reel Kaybee.
"Evidence of the Film" and "The
Mutiny of Mr. Henpeck" were other
Oregon City Club to Elect.
OREGON CITY, Or., Jan. 15. (Spe
cial.) At the annual meeting of the
Commercial Club Saturday night mem
bers of the board of governors will be
elected to succeed Linn E. Jones, T. P.
Randall and El. D. Latourette, whose
terms will have expired. Harvey E.
Cross, T. W. Sullivan and O. D. Eby
have been mentioned for president of
the club to succeed B. T. Bain, whose
term expires. The Commercial Club
has had an unusually prosperous year
and has a larger sum in the treasury
than ever before at the beginning of a
new fiscal year. Reports will be made
by the various officers at the meeting
tomorrow Enjoy Freedom trom
Sciatica and Neuritis
The prodding pains of rheumatism, scUtiea
and ncuritift cannot long stand before the
proof we furnish of the work being done
through the country by "Nurito," the prescrip
tion in powder form which is a positive anti
dote for uric acid poison.
It is a physician's prescription, pharmaceu
tically compounded, without a trace of opiate,
narcotic or any harmful drug. Reputable
physicians all over the country are prescribing
it as a long needed remedy and the newt of
their success is traveling. It was this news of
the universal success of "Nurito' which in
duced us first to bring it to this city.
At last here is a prescription not a patent
medicine which will positively, and under a
sufficient guarantee, permanently and quickly
relieve every case of rheumatism, sciatica and
neuritis. It is pure negligence, entailing a
continuance of your suffering, not to tfy it.
Particularly those who may think their cases
are of long standing and cannot be cured are
invited to try "Nurito," with our assurance
that the ingredients are absolutely harmless.
We ask you as friends to believe this state
ment. Try a $1 or $2 box and have the glori
ous sensation of feeling the pains and aches
leaving you. Magistral Chemical Co.. Flatiron
Bldg.f N. Y
For said at all the leadlns drug at of a.
DELICIOUS SYRUP OF FIGS" FOR A
. BAD Lie OR SLUGGISH BOILS.
This Gentle, Effective Fruit Laxative Thoroughly Cleans
Your Stomach, Liver and 30 Feet of Bowels of Sour
Bile, Poisons, Gases and Clogged-Up Waste.
A harmless cure for sick headache,
for biliousness, for a sour, gassy, dis
ordered stomach, for constipation, in
digestion, coated tongue, sallowness,
pimples talte delicious SyTup of Figs.
For the cause of all these troubles
lies In a torpid liver and sluggish
condition of your thirty feet of bowels.
A teaspoonful of Syrup of Figs to
night means 'all poisonous waste mat
ter, the undigested, fermenting food
and sour bile, gently moved on and out
of your system by morning, without
griping, nausea or weakness. It means
a cheery day tomorrow many bright
Please don't think ot gentle, ffectlve
Syrup of Figs as a physic. Don't think
you are drugging yourself, for luscious
figs, senna and aromattcs .can not In
jure any one.
Tbia remarkable fruit preparations ls
a wonderful stomach, liver and bowel
cleanser, regulator and ' tonic, th
safest and most positive ever devised.
The day of violent purgatives, suoh
as calomel, pills, salts and castor oil
Is past. They were all wrong. Tou
got relief, but at what a cost! They
acted by flooding the bowels with
fluids, but these fluids were digestive
juices. Syrup of Figs embody only
harmless laxatives, which act In a nat
ural way. It does what right food
would do what eating lots of fruit and
what plenty of exercise will do for the
liver, stfmach and bowels.
Be sure you get the old reliable and
genuine. Ask your druggist for the
full name, "Syrup of Figs and Elixir
of Senna," prepared by The California
Fig Syrup Company. Hand back, wltH
scorn, any Fig Syrup imitation recom.
mended as "just as good."
"BLOOD IS THICKER THAN WATER"
Without good red blood a man has a weak heart and poor nerves. Thinness of
the blood, or anaemia, is common in young folks as well as old. Especially is it
the case with those who work in illy ventilated factories or those who arc shut
up indoors in winter time with a coal stove burning up the oxygen or emitting
carbonic (oxide) gas. This blood, or blood which lacks the red blood corpuscles,
tn anaemic people may have been caused by lack of good fresh air breathed Into
lungs, or by poor digestion or dyspepsia. Sometimes people suffer intense
pain over the heart which is not heart disease at all, but caused by indigestion.
Whatever the cause, there's just one remedy that you can turn to knowing
that it has given satisfaction for over 40 years.
D R. PIERCE'S
GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERY
is a blood cleanser and alterative that starts the liver and stomach into vigorous
action. It thus assists the body to manufacture rich red blood which feeds the
heart nerves brain and organs of the body. The organs work smoothly like
machinery running in oiL You feel clean, strong and strenuous Instead of tired,
weak and faint. Nowadays you can obtain Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery Tablets, as well as the liquid form from all medicine dealers, or tablets '
by mail, prepaid in Jl or 50c size. Adress R. V. Pierce. M. D.. Buffalo, N. Y.
DR. PIERCE'S GREAT 1008 PAGB ILLUSTRATED COMMON SKNSE MEDICAL
ADVISEE WILL BE SENT FREE. CLOTH BOUND FOR 31 ONE-CEST STAMPS.