Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1913)
THE MORNING OREGONIAX, MONDAY. FEBRUARY 3, 1913.
BULL MGQSE PLEA
Legislature Asked to Grant
Progressive Party Legal
Status in Oregon.
LAWS WANTED OUTLINED
Extension of Direct Primary, Pop
ular Review of Judicial Deci
sions and Wage Publicity
Part of Acts Enumerated.
The legislative committee of the State
Central Committee of the Progressive
party, consisting of B. Elmer Kennedy,
G. C. H. Corliss. Fred S. J. Tooie,
George Arthur Brown, A. I Moulton,
Paul B. Wallace and A. V. Swift, met
yesterday and drafted an outline of
legislation desired, which they have
Issued as an open letter to the Legis
lature of Oregon. The text of their
statement is as follows:
'The Progressive party of Oregon,
having In mind the welfare of the peo
ple of the state, regards it as its bound
en duty to recommend to the Legisla
ture the enactment into law of certain
measures intended to promote social
and industrial justice. Civilization
and progress. If they mean anything,
mean the betterment of the conditions
under which we live. The time has
come when the demand of the people
for legislation which shall Improve
their condition, with special reference
to the Interests of Industrial workers
and agricultural communities, must be
hearkened to. The most vital problem
of human life is human happiness anJ,
strange as it may seem, this is almost
purely an economic question. It is not
a question of how much riches we can
acquire, but rather how much of whole
some, healthful happiness and pleasures
the average individual can get out of
life. There is an unalterable rule of
nature that the good of each is Insepar
bly bound up in good of the whole and
when our system or our conditions run
counter to this axiomatic truth, there
is but one result, and that, sooner or
later, is National disaster.
, Extension of Primary Urged.
"As a party, whose expressed mission
it is to secure the adoption of laws
that will embody the splendid human
istic principles enunciated in the Pro
gressive National platform, we feel it
incumbent upon us to urge the enact
ment of legislation that will accom
plish those purposes. ! irst and tore
most of these principles is that of the
direct primary. The various states of
the Union are adopting this funda
mental doctrine of popular rule and the
Progressive party Is squarely on rec
ord as favoring its further extension
As a pledge of good faith In this re
gard, we herewith formally ask the
Republican majority of both houses of
the Legislature to pass a bill giving
the Progressive party of Oregon a legal
status as a party under the primary
election laws, in order that Progressive
candidates may go before the people
for nomination at the same time and
In the same manner as the candidates
for Republican and Democratic nomi
nations. Having cast practically 40,000
votes In this state at the recent elec
tion, we feel that we are entitled to
recognition as a legal party. Such
statutory recognition of the Progres
tive party would enable us To obviate
the necessity of nominating our can
didates by the discredited convention
"In this connection we desire to en
dorse the Lofgren bill, now pending
before your body, giving voters the
right to vote at Presidential primaries
for the whole number of delegates to
National conventions to which their
party is entitled. We also favor the
addition of a proviso that the National
committeemen shall be chosen In the
primaries at the same time that dele
gates are chosen to the National con
Kefonns la Judiciary Asked.
"A number of measures incorporating
Progressive principles have already
been Introduced in the Legislature and
others will follow within the time limit
set for the Introduction of bills. We
earnestly urge the passage of bills
that will place upon the statute books
of this state proper legislation upon
the following subjects:
"Reform of legal procedure and ju
"Popular review of judicial decisions
on laws for securing social justice.
"Prevention of industrial accidents,
occupational diseases, overwork, lnvol
untary unemployment, and other in
jurlous effects Incident to modern in
"Fixing of minimum safety and
health standards for the various oc
cupations and the exercise of the pub
lie authority to maintain such stand
"Prohibition of child labor.
"Minimum wage standards for work'
Ing women, to provide a 'living wage'
In all industrial occupations.
"General prohibition of night work
for women and the establishment of an
eight-hour day for women and young
"One day's rest in seven for all wage-
"Eight-hour day in continuous 21-
"Abolition of the convict contract
labor system; substituting a system of
prison production for governmental
(.state) consumption only, and the ap
plication of prisoners' earnings to the
support of their dependent families.
AYage Publicity Included.
"Publicity as to wages, hours and
conditions of labor; full reports upon
industrial accidents and diseases, and
the opening to public inspection of all
tallies, weights, measures and check
systems on labor products.
"Standards of compensation for death
by industrial accident and injury and
trade diseases which will transfer the
burden of lost earnings from the fam
ilies of working people to the industry,
and thus to the community.
"Protection of home life against the
hazards of sickness. Irregular employ
ment and old age, through the adoption
of a system of social insurance adapted
to American use.
"Establishment of continuation
schools for industrial education.
"Development of agricultural credit
"Encouragement of agricultural edu
cation. "Governmental (state) supervision
for the protection of the public from
fraudulent stock issues.
"Public registration of lobbyists, pub
licity of legislative committee hear
ings and recording of all votes in com
mittee. "It is apparent that the rural com
munities can never be effectually de
veloped and the welfare of the rural
residents promoted without good roads,
and we therefore urge that legislation
bo adopted providing not only for the
construction of main highways but also
for adequate lateral roads leading from
the rural communities to the market
State Loans Indorsed.
"Money returned to agricultural
lands for a portion of the expense of
their development, as well as in going
irrigation projects and in logged-off
lands, is a safe Investment. Those who
are devoting their energy and their
small fortunes to these enterprises, and
have demonstrated their ability to
make a success therein, are morally
entitled to the support and encourage
ment of the state. The state, too, as
a whole, should receive the benefit of
the fuller development of our land re
sources at the earliest possible moment
consistent with safety to the Invest
ment. We believe, therefore, that the
state should establish a department
under whose supervision loans at a low
rate, under careful safeguards, shall
be made to the people engaged in these
agricultural enterprises. The Carey
act projects need entire reconstruction
in the interest of the settlers, along
lines suggested by the recent Irrigation
Congress, or through some other method
by which the Interests of the actual
settler shall have full consideration.
This land department should take up
the matter of logged-off lands, acquire
areas in different localities, as the same
can be disposed of, and manage tne
PIONEER STEAMBOAT CAPTAIN
IS NINETY YEARS OLD.
Captain John W. Cochran.
The pioneer steamboat captain
to navigate the Upper Willamette
was Captain John JV. Cochran,
who celebrated his 90th birthday
on January 22, with a reception
to his friends at his residence,
1388 Willamette boulevard, in this
city. Many letters and telegrams
o f congratulation on his con
ttnued excellent health were re
ceived on that day.
In 185S Captain Cochran took
the steamer James Clinton as far
up the river as Eugene, It being
the first steamer to navigate the
Willamette above Corvallls. It
was done at the request of the
following merchants of Eugene
and Harrisburg: A. A. and David
McCully, L. and Jacob Flelschner,
Joseph Teal and Steven Church,
it being promised, if the trip
proved feasible, that they would
help build another boat, which
was done the following year, be
ing named the Surprise. Later
the same parties organized the
People's T r a n s p o rtatlon Com
pany. In 1858 Captain Cochran pur
chased from the late Jacob Kamm
the steamer -Relief, which was
built at Oregon City, and pulled
It over the falls into the upper
river, where it was operated for
many years. Associated with
Captain Cochran in his early
boating ventures, in addition to
those above mentioned, were the
following pigueers: J. D. Miller,
(Jeorge and John Marshall, J. D.
Biles, George Pease, Joseph Kel
logg, E. N. Cook and T. V. Mc
Patton. entire enterprise, not In the interest of
speculators but for the benefit of act
"For the reasons indicated we favor
a system of agricultural credit for the
uso and benefit of those on the farm,
as being of paramount importance in
the permanent development of Oregon.
In this connection we favor the passing
of tho small appropriation necessary
to cover the expense incident to the
proposed Investigation of the agricul
tural credit systems In successful oper
ation in several European countries.
"We desire to place especial emphasis
upon that plank in the Progressive Na
tional platform which advocates a pop
ular review of judicial decisions on
laws for securing social justice.' No
principle of the Progressive party has
been more grossly misrepresented than
this. It is not a declaration that every
lawsuit shall be retried before the
people. Neither does it mean that
particular decision of the court of last
resort holding that a particular law
dealing with some phase of social jus
tice shall be reversed by popular vote.
All that is embodied in this declaration
is a statement of the fundamental prin
ciple that the people have the right to
amend their own Constitution when it
discovered, in the evolution of our
economic life, that the Constitution, as
construed by the courts, stands In the
way of such legislation as the people
believe necessary for the accomplish
ment of social justice.
"We are fully aware r the fact that.
in addition to the Progressive members
of the Legislature who bear the party
designation, there are numerous mem
bers who are progressive in principle,
and we confidently rely upon their sup
port in the effort to advance the cause
of progressive legislation In the Inter
ests of the people of this state.
PASTOR HAS ANNIVERSARY
Rev. J. D. Corby Commences Sev
enth Year at East Side Church.
Six years ago Rev. James DImond
Corby delivered his first sermon in the
First TJnlversalist Church. East Eighth
and East Couch streets, and yesterday
ho celebrated the sixth anniversary of
his pastorate in the modern edifice at
the corner of Broadway and East
Twenty-fourth street, where the doors
are never locked. Rev. Mr. Corby came
direct from Buffalo, N. Y., having been
commissioned to undertake the en
largement of the TJnlversalist work In
In his address yesterday morning
Mr. Corby spoke of the loyal support
the members had given him in his
work in behalf of the church, com
mented on what had been accomplished
in the past six years, and predicted a
greater future for the church. His
sermon was on the topic, "The World
is Growing Better," and pointed to the
trend of men of great wealth toward
spending their money for the relief of
suffering and for uplifting humanity,
and declared that science was working
for the betterment of the human race.
Longer Jury T,erm Trged.
A letter from the grand Jury which
finished its work yesterday will be for
warded to the Legislature at Salem
urging the enactment of a law permit
ting a grand jury to sit for more than
one month with six months as a maxi
mum. It is stated in the communica
tion a grand jury is kept busy with
current events when it has only one
month of life, and has no time for ex
tensive Investigations. The proposal to
have a stenographer to- taka testimony
Littlest Piano Prices Ever Seen in
Print Just to Make a
A number of very good pianos were
accepted by us during the closing days
of our great clearance sale in part pay
ment of the latest Kimball Acmelodic
Player Pianos, the player pianos de
luxe, and the Autopianos, and also for
Chickerlng, Kimball and a number of
other makes of Baby Grands.
The savings to the buyers of these
latest and finest Instruments, which
our little-profit-per-piano principles
made possible, induced them to let us
have their former pianos at correspond
ingly low valuations. Hence in order
to make a clean sweep of it, we can
offer the following: A genuine mahog
any Emerson, cottage size, which came
from one of the finest Irvington homes,
J160: still another Emerson, mottled
walnut, largest size. J175.
A very nice-toned Fischer, dark case,
well taken care of, only $85; another
still better preserved Fischer, only $100.
A neat mahogany Milton (genuine
Milton make), $135, and a virtually
new Milton, taken Saturday In part
payment for one of the latest Kimball
Acmelodic Player Pianos, will be $150.
Two genuine Hobart M. Cable makes,
in finest possible condition, made dur
ing the lifetime of the illustrious Ho
bart M. Cable; the largest ona for $150,
the plainer design only $125.
A splendid Kimball in mottled French
walnut finish case, only $185; another
elegant Kimball, $260. which Is less
than half its value.
An elaborate Vose. elegant mahog
any. $160, and a plainer style, only
Very fancy mahogany Hardman, with
harp stop, only $160, and another very
fine used but sweet-toned Knabe, $235.
Splendid-toned New England piano,
medium size, $110, and a large-size
Singer In finest order, $150.
Sample mission design Schaeffer
piano, only $175; did not match sur
roundings as intended; therefore ex
changed toward payment of a new-style
mission design Kimball.
A good and largest size Willard
piano, $115, and a fine oak case Smith
& Barnes, like new (left on sale), only
A nearly new pianola piano, arranged
to play old-style "66-note" rolls and
also the newest "88-note" rolls. This
pianola piano was recently bought by
a gentleman who was not aware oi
the vast improvements made recently
in the player piano de luxe In order
to get one of the" latter he finally let
go this pianola piano for exactly $300
less than he paid for It. It is for sale
at exactly $300 less than the set price.
A BROKEN IP HOME.
Then last but not least, one of the
finest Chickerlng upright pianos ever
sold by us. Left on sale here by the
family of a business man who has met
with business and other reverses. A
rare chance to secure the costliest and
best piano in the world, positively like
brand new. at a saving of $236 the
amount (less Interest), paid by former
With the exception of the Chickerlng
and the player pianos, for which terms
of payment must be $15 a month, we
will sell any of these instruments at
the specially low terms of only $6 a
month. Bring this list with you. Tele
phone, if you cannot call right away.
Eilers Music House, the Nation's
largest, guarantees each Instrument and
each price. Eilers building. Aider street
offered in the grand Jury room also is
CONWAY FUNERAL HELD
MARINER'S ASHES TO BE SITNK
IX PACIFIC OCEAN.
Hundreds or Friends and Members
of Masonic lodge in Attend
ance at Funeral Services.
In attendance upon the funeral serv
ices of the late Captain George Conway
yesterday afternoon at Holman's
chapel were Beveral hundred of his
personal friends and business asso
ciates, many being accompanied by
their wives. The floral offerings were
profuse with the designs largely of
a nautical character and it was neces
sary for an auto truck to carry them
in the funeral cortege.
Dr. J. H. Boyd, pastor of the First
Presbyterian Church, conducted the
services and during his address out
lined the character of the deceased as
that of a man with decided character
istics of firmness and intensity.' Dur
ing the services Mrs. Lulu Dahl Mil
ler and J. Ross Fargo sang '.'Nearer,
My God, to Thee" and "Lead, Kindly
Light," and at the conclusion an op
portunity was given to view the body
Dae to Arrive.
Name. From. Date.
Alliance Eureka In port
Bear San Pedro. ... In port
Breakwater. ...Coos Bay In port
Roanoke San Diego. ... Feb. 2
Rose City San Pedro. ...Feb. 6
Geo. W. Elder. .San Diego.'. .. Feb. 9
Beaver San Pedro.... Feb. 11
Name. For Date.
Alliance Eureka Jeb. 3
Yale S.F. to L. A. . .Feb. S
Breakwater. ...Coos Bay Feb. 4
Harvard S. F. to L. A.. .Feb 6
Bear San Pedro.... Feb. 5
Roanoke .San Diego. . . . Feb. S
Kose City San Pedro.... Feb. 10
Geo. W. Elder. San Diego. . . . Feb. 12
Beaver San Pedro. . . .Feb. 15
The body was taken to the Portland
Crematory, where it will be Incin
erated and then placed in the center
of a block of cement for final dispo
sition. At the request of the deceased,
made several years ago. this cement
casket will be given to Captain Charles
("Buck") Bailey, who will deposit it
in deep water several miles off shore
in the Pacific Ocean. This final act
will take place probably on Wednes
day, with the use of the bar tug Wal
lula or Oneonta.
The services at the crematory were
conducted by the officers and mem
bers of Oregon Lodge. No. 101, Masons.
Captain Conway had been a member
of Mission Lodge, No. 96. of San Fran-
cIbco. and it was the request of the
Masons of that city that the late rites
be conducted by a lodge of the order.
The pallbearers were: Captain E. S.
Edwards. George F. Fuller, M. Talbot,
Curtis G. Sutherland. Henry Pape and
Captain J. Speier.
Ths British steamship Inveran, of
the Java-Asiatic Steamship Company,
which is chartered by G. N. McNear &
Co. to load lumber for Port Pirie, is
to take large timbers that will have
to be specially cut for use In mines.
The steamer Breakwater arrived yes
terday from Coos Bay with freight and
passengers, after having been delayed
several hours by the fog.
The steam schooner Falcon arrived
off the mouth of the Columbia yester
day with the schooner Americana in
tow from San Francisco. The Ameri
cana is bound for Grays Harbor and
the Falcon will load here.
Ths steam Arihooaar YFastemsr ar-
JOHN A. BBRRT. att'y, collection, ab
stracts examined, written opinions on legs,
questions. 317 Ailsky bids. Marshall SS2i-
ADVERTISING novelties of every descrip
tion. Most complete line. Exclusive dealer
Numbers; Imp. Co.. 638 Hamilton bids.
AMATEUR KODAK FINISHING.
QUICK service, tut rates; send for price
list. The Kodakery. 6th and Washington.
ASsAYERS A NO ANALYSIS.
MONTANA ASSAY OFFICE Laboratory
and ore-testing work. 136 Morrison. St.
WELLS & CO.,
mining engineers, chemists
SOihi Washington St.
l. E. COOPER removed to suite 400 Yeon
bldg. Phone Main 103S.
WE buy furniture for cash. Geo. Baker St
Co.. 186 Park. Main 3332. A 2667.
GRAHAM Boatbut:dlng and repair
Marine ways, foot Abernethy St.
BRASS AND MACHINE WORKS.
HARPERS BRASS WORKS Brass casting
and machine work. 108 N. 5th. Main 3702.
NORTHWEST RUG CO. Rugs from old
carpels, rag rugs. 153 Union ave.
WILLIAM, Estelle and Flossie Daveny. ths
only scientific chiropodists. In the city.
Parlors 802 Gerllnger bldg., S. W. corner
2d and Alder. Phone Main 1301.
CHIROPODY and pedicuring. Mrs. li. D.
Hill. Offices, 429 Flledner bids. Main 3473.
DR. M. H. M'MAHON. 121 4th; men. womea
and children treated. $10 a month.
CLEANING AND DYEING.
BEST cleaning and dyeing. Vienna Cleaning
A Dye Works. 224 3d st. M. 1458. A 3450.
COLLECTIONS a specialty; loans and ad
justments. Grimm Agency. 431 C. of C.
COAL AND- WOOD.
COAL ALBINA FUEL CO. BLOCK
WOOD BRANCH E. 83D ST. WOOD.
EDLEFSON FUEL CO.,
303. Mine Agents.
PROF. V'AL WILLSON'S Dancing School
Waltz, twostep, threestep, achottlsche; les
sons. 2oc; every morning, afternoon and
evening; all dances guaranteed first les
son. Du you know that anyone who walks
can learn to dance? Stage and fancy
dances taught daily. 85 5th St., bet.
Stark and Oak sts. Phone Main 7637.
HEATHS DANCING SCHOOL, AiiskJ
bldg.. 3d and Morrison sts. and 109 2d St..
between Washington and Stark. Lesson
dally; waits and twostep guaranteed in 4
lessons ; class Monday and Friday even
ings, 8 to 10. at 109 second at.
RINGLER'S Dancing Academy Private les
sons dallv; class Monday. Friday evenings,
social dance Wed., Sat. 231 Morrison.
DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS.
THE E. M. MILLER CO.,
Designers and builders, general contract
ors. 226 shaver. Phone Woodlawn 2753.
Dawn " girls' glee club. Piano solo. How
INTERNATIONAL Detective Agency Re
sponsible, conservative, satisfactory. Night.
Mar. 445; day. Main 6424. 510 Dekum bldg
PERSONAL Service Detective Bureau On
the Job day and night. M. 20U5. A 3014.
415-17 Merchants Trust biilg.. Dept. A.
BOTSFORD ADV. CO.. Board of Trade bldg.
Mitchell, Lewis & Slaver Co., Morrison A 2d.
JOHN DEEHU PLOW CO., Morrison and 2d.
R. M. WADE A CO.. 322-26 Hawthorn av.
A1U H111.C1UKAL WIRE AND IRON WKS.
Portland Wire at iron was., 2d ana Columbia.
AUTO AND BUGGY TOPS.
DJBRU1LLE Buiilix -lOP CO., 200 2d St.
Mitchell, Lewie Ac butver u., E. Mor. A 2d.
UOWAKD Automobile Co.. 7th and Couch.
N. W. AUTO CO., 617 Wash.. Reo, Hudson.
BALLOL vvrvltrrtl. 7th and oak.
Rll:i:Ai:R CHKCKUI) AT HOME.
Baggage fc Omnibus 'Iransfer. Para at Davis.
BAKER tt CONIEC'IIONLRS' SUPPLIES,
tilt A. M'LEAN & PERCi, 4th and Gllaan.
46 Fifth st.
BICYCLES, MOTORCYCLES SUPPLIES.
UALLOU At WRIGHT. Uh and Oak.
BILLIARD AND POCKET TABLES.
Bruubwick-fralke-lollender Co., 46 Fifth at
BOOTS AND SHOES.
GOODMAN biiUH. SHOE Co., 30-32 Front
Pit LN C E SHOE CO.
80 N. Fifth.
Royal Bakery & conf., Inc., .1th A Everett,
13th and Burnslde.
UAMBR1NUS BREWING CO.. 24th A Wash.
S. B1RKENWALD CO.. 9th and Flanders.
bTtter, eggs and ice cream."
T. S. Towjisend Creamery Co.. 18 Front st.
THE ALDuN CANDY CO., 12th and Glisan.
i t?. n.ATSCHEK CANDY CO.. 270 First st.
rivvls. WATERPROOF FURNISHING
Willamette Tent A Awning Co.. 205 Bnrnsid
CEMENT, LIME AND PLASTER.
it T CROWE A CO.. 45 Fourth st.
, nTUfVC MEN'S. BOYS'.
BARON-FL'LOP'CO.. 82 and 34 N. Fifth.
FLEISCHNER-MAYER CO.. 207 Ash St.
Clarke-Woodward Drug Co.. Alder at W. Park
Blumauer-Frank DrugCo.. Park A Everett.
' ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES.
STUBBS ELECTRIC CO.. 6th and Pin sts.
rived yesterday from California to load
lumber for a return.
Ships on the way to this port repre
sent a tonnage of 85,138: 12,333 is coast
wise. The grain tonnage on the way
to arrive is 9628 tons.
The French bark Genera! de Negrler,
which sailed from Newcastle, England,
for Portland on August 7 last, with a
general cargo, is making such a long
passage that extreme alarm is being
felt for her safety. The only time she
has been spoken was shortly after her
Movements of Vessels.
o .--....j 1 .nd
left up at 2:30, steamer Breakwater, from
Coos Bav. Sailed at I A. M.. "teamer
for San Pedro; steamer Yose-
mlte for San Diego. Sailed at 2 P. M
II. o-tllnran. for OueenstOWH O
Falmouth. Arrived at J. SO and left up .at
3:30 P. M steamer Westerner, from San
FHonoTulu. Feb. 1. Sailed British steamer
Saint Kllda, from Columbia Kiver. ior syu
skn Pedro. Feb. 1. Arrived Steamer
Rose City, from Portland.
San Francisco. Feb. 1. Sailed at 4 P.
M Schooner Irene, for Columbia River;
steamer Coaster, for Portland
Astoria Feb. 1. Sailed at 6.30 P.
W p- Herrtn. for Gavlota.
rived at T and left up at 8:30 P. M.. steamer
Paraiso, from an r riraK.
sin Francisco. Feb. 2. Arrived Steamer
President from Seattle; steamer Maverica,
from Portland SalledAschooner Sausalito
for Coquine River; steamers Redondo and
Vann Smith, for Coos Bay.
Los Angeles. Feb. 2. Arrived Pennsyl
i from San Francisco. Departed Rose
Or. : Pennsylvania, for
City, tor roruw...
Grays Harbor, for Grays
Liverpool. Fob. 2.-Departedrtt.n. for
TaeeTSe, Feb. 2.-Arrlved-Stearners Hllon.
in.n from San Francisco; Captain A. .
icai baVge 95, from San Francisco; steam
,hln Prince Rupert, British, from Prince
RuSert Sailed Steamer. Northland, for
Ke?chlkan: Prince Rupert, British, for
Ppnor? Sla. Feb. I.-Salled-Schooner
Spokane, for San Francisco.
Columbia River Bar Report.
c-rnpii nr.. Feb. 2. condition at the
moulh of the river at 5 P. M cloudy and
totcsv : wind, WUin", w
Tide at Astoria Monday.
High. . t-w-
0-01 A. M 6.4 feet 5:22 A. m.
10.68 P. M....8.B feet,'6:18 P. B.
Springfield Woman Buried.
SPRINGFIELD, Or., Feb. 2. (Spe
cial.) The funeral of .vtrs. jane um-
denning, wife of U. li. uienaennms,
who died at the Bprmgiieia noepiuu
Thursday evening-," was held this after-
MOLES, wrinkles, superfluous hair removed.
Mme. Courtrlght, "II Dekum. Main 504a
VALENTINE'S system ladles' tailoring:
dressmaking taught. 152 Grand ave.
WE BUY. sell, rent and exchange new and
second-hand motors; repair worr a spec
ialty. Western Elec Wks. 213 Oth.
Motors and dynamos bought, sold, repaired
H-M-H Elec Co.. 31 N. 1st. Main 8210.
ELECTRIC motor specialists. James Mac
Kenxle Elec Works. 10S Union av. E. 117
STAMMER? Method for cure explained free.
M. L. Hatfield. 1911 Grove. Oakland. Cal.
ENGINES GAS AND STEAM.
ROBER Machinery Co.. Coast agents Sex
bury steam engines and boilers, gasoline
engines. 23 1-2 S3 E. Morrison. Phone E. 515.
FUNERAL WORK SPECIALIST.
FOR funeral designs, cut flowers and potted
plants go to Carl E. Taube, the new flor
ist. 406V, Morrison SL, and get his prices.
Marshall 5370. .
HOUSES furnished on installment, new or
fine second-hand furniture. Western sal
vage Co., 545 Wash., bet. 16tn and 17th.
FURNITURE HPS FIT AX.
BOWERS A PARSONS, 1004 Front. M. 7443
Furniture hospital; packing and shipping.
PACIFIC STATES FIRE INSURANCE CO
Only Oregon Are insurance company.
For ladles' garment try E. A. Adams, 201
Morrison, suite 7. Mar. 1934. References.
STEREOPTICON. slides of all kinds, ban
ners, cards. Enterprise Art Co. 73 ft 6th St.
PACIFIC Landscape Gardening Company,
515 Rothcblld bldg. phone Marshall 2308.
LEATHER AND FINDINGS.
CHAS. L. MASTICK A CO.. 74 Front. Leath
er of every description, tabs., mgr. findings.
J. A. STROWBRIDGE LEATHER CO. Es
tablished 1638. 1S Front at.
KING SCHOOL for the deaf and hard of
hearing. 308 Central bldg.
"locksmith and TINNINQJOBBEB.
20 TEARS' experience In saw filing; new
locks. 224 Main St. M. 9204.
HASTY Messenger Co.. day and ulrht serv
ice. Phones Main 53. A 2153.
RAGTIME guaranteed, 10 to 20 lessons;
piano, mandolin, guitar, singing; 12 to 1,
2 to 7 P. M. 41. Eilers bldg.
PIANO STUDIO, modern methods, 269 14th.
Main 3893. Arrangements for practice.
EMIL TH1ELHORN. vloUn teacher, pupil
Sevclk. 2s Fliedner bldg. A 4160. Mar. 1629
DR. GROVER, Specialist paralysis, nervous,
chronic diseases. 703 Oregonian bd. M. 8142
Dr. R. B. Northrup, 415-10-17 Dekum bldg.
Nervous and Chronic Diseases.
Phone office. M. 349; res. East or B 1028.
PAINTS. OILS AND GLASS.
COAST-MADE paint and varnish is best
adapted to the Coast climate. BASS
HEUTER PAINT CO.. 191 1st St.
WHOLESALE AND MANUFACTURERS
FIRE DEPARTMENT EQUIPMENT.
G. LONG. 16th and Marshall.
FIREPROOF WINDOWS AND DOORS.
J. C. BAYER, Front and Market ata.
FISH, OYSTERS AND ICE.
MALABki.i & CO., inc., 14a Front st.
PORTLAND FISH CO.. 34 Front st.
LUBLINER, Florist, 428 Washington at.
CROWN MILLS. Board of Trade bldg.
FRUIT AND PRODUCE.
M'EWEN & .h-OSKEi, 129 Front.
FURNACE WARM AIR.
BAYErt, Front ana Market its.
FURNITURE AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES.
Northwest benool Furniture Co.. iH4 3d st.
Albers Bros. Muling Co., Front A Marshall.
KEKR, GIFFortD at CO., Lewis bldg.
BALFOUR-GUTHRIE A Co., Board of Trade.
M. H. HOUSER. Board of Trade.
NORTHERN GRAIN & WH6B. CO.. Bd. Tr.
THE W. A GORDON CO.. Board of Trade.
ALLEN ft LEWIS lEst. 1801), 46 N. Front.
WADHAMS A CO.. 69-75 4th St.
Marrhall-Wells Hardware Co.. 5th and Pin.
HATS AND CAPS.
THANH AU6ER . HAT CO.. Q3-55 Front St.
J. H. Klosterman A Co., leading hay dealers.
HIDSS, FUR, PELTS, WOOL, TALLOW.
THE H. F- NORTON CO.. 312-15 Front St.
BlbSlNGER A CO..
KAHN BROS.. 191
WOOL AND FURS.
Front and Salmon.
M'NEFF BRO'lHERS. 614 Worcester bldg.
IRON, STEEL. HEAVY HARDWARE.
ROBERTSON Hardware A Steel Co., 68 oth.
KODAKS AND PHOTO SUPPLIES.
PORTLAND PHOTO SUPPLY CO.. 149 3d.
LE4.THER AND SHOE STOKE SUPPLIES.
HERTSOHE BROS.. 3U4 Pine St.
LIME, CEMENT AND PLASTER.
Nottingham & Co.. 102 Front at.
F. B. MALLORY A CO.. 231 Pine St.
Loggers A Contractors' Mach. Co.. 71 6th st.
Guthrie A Co., Board of Trad.
noon, with interment In the Laurel
Grove Cemetery. Rev. P. K. Hammond,
of the Episcopal Church in Eugene,
conducted the services. Mrs. Glenden
ning was born in Scotland, April 15.
1837. Her death was caused by pneu
ROBERT B. GLASS STRICKEN
Portland Man Falls Dead In Office
of His Physician.
Robert B. Glass, the secretary of the
Portland Wood Pipe Company, dropped
dead suaaemy yeaieruay m ni uid
of his physician, Dr. Alan Welch Smith.
Mr Glass, who Is unmarried and who
lived at the Kamapo Hotel, was 42
years old. He is survived by a sister
in California and she has been notified
of his death.
As he was feeling ill Mr. Glass went
The highest point ot woman's hap
piness Is reached only through moth
erhood. Yet the mother-to-be is often
fearful of nature's ordeal and shrinks
from the suffering incident to its con
summation. In Mother's Friend is to
he found a medicine of great value to
every expectant mother. It is intended
to prepare the system for the crisis,
and thus relieve, in great part, the
Buffering through which the mother
usually passes. The regular use of
Mother's Friend will repay any mother
in the comfort it affords before, and
the helpful restoration to health and
strength it brings
about after baby M TE7
comes. Mother's UlMhtfuBPSMsl
Friend Is for sale lipiUU ITUuUl
at drug stores. S "
Write for our
free book for expectant mothers
which contains much valuable Infor
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.. AilaeiaCA.
U. S. AND FOREIGN PATENTS procured by
O. O. Martin.
408-409 Chamber of Commerce bldg.
Patents procured by J. K, Mock, attorney-at-Iaw,
late of the V. S. Patent Office.
Booklet free. 1010 Board of Trade bide.
R. a WRIGHT. 2:
years' practice. U. S. and
6ou Dekum bldg.
PORTLAND WOOD T1PE CO. Factory an.:
office near 24th and York sts. Main 34S0
PIPE for sale cheap; second-hand roachln
ery. Alaska Junk Co.. 227 Front. M. 411'
PLUMBING AND HEATING.
CONTRACT, repair nonest prices. catimatM
turn. - M. 7S35. T. H. Crowther. 355 ad.
ANDERSON PRINTING CO..
73 Vi Sixth su, corner Oak.
Modern office, right prices, good facilities
RUBBER STAMPS, SEALS, BRASS SIGNS
PACIFIC COAST STAMP-WORKS.
S31 Wash. st. Phones Main 710 and A 2710.
OUR Exc dept. olfers cash or you can trad
oa new goods. Tabor 4340.
SHOW CASES. BANK AND SHOW
THE LUTKE MFG. CO.. branch Grand Rap
ids Showcase Co.. 6th and Hoyt. R. Lutke
PORTLAND 6HOWCASE A FIXTURE CO..
125 N. 6th St. Main 7817. Cabinet work.
MARSHALL MFG. CO., 4th and Couch; new
and old window display and cabinet work
STOVE Res' AIRING.
HAVE your gas stove repaired by an ex
pert. E. 1225. 233 Russell St.
STORAGE AND TRANSFER.
PORTLAND Van A Storage Co., cor. 15th
and Kearney sts; Just completed new fire
proof warehouse tor ' household effects,
pianos and automobiles contains sepa
rate fire and vermin-proof rooms, steam
heated piano-room, trunk and rug vaults,
trackage lor carload shipments; vans for
moving; reduced freight rates on house
hold goods to and from East in througn
cars. Main 5640. All departments.
C. O. TICK Transfer A Storage Co., offices
and commodious 4-story brick warehouse,
separate Iron rooms and fireproof vaults
' for valuable; N. W. cor. 2d and Pine sts..
pianos and furniture moved and packed
for shipping; special rates made on goods
In our through cars to all domestlo and
foreign ports. Main 596, A 29d,
OLSON-ROE TRANSFER CO,
General transferring and storage, safes,
pianos and furniture moved and packed
for shipment. 87-39 Front St. Telephone
Main 547 or 2247.
OREGON TRANSFER CO.. established 1870
Transfer anl forwarding agents. Offices
and storage 474 Glisan St., corner 18th an J
Glisan. Phones Main 6u, A 1169.
Occidental Warehouse Co., 8-11 N. 4th st
Merchandise storage, bonded and free.
Transfer and forwarding agents. Mar. 299.
116 TO J35 will buy a REBUILT TYPE
WRITER; rebuilt as good cs new: all
makes to choose from at Gill's, 8d and
Alder; terms to suit; every machine guar
anteed. Call or phone for representative.
Main 8500 or A 6068.
WE are the exchange for the largest type
writer concern on the Coast; investigate
all makes, all prices. The Typewriter
Exchange. 351 K Washington st.
NEW. rebuilt, second-hand rentals, at cut
rates. P. D. C. Co.. 231 Stark. Main 1407.
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S NECKWEAR,
COLUMBIA Neckwear Mfg. Co., 83 Fifth st
JONES CASH SI ORE, Front and Oak.
FRAN."LIN & CO., 132 Front st.
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS.
B. O. CASE A CO.. Oth and Oak.
BRADSHA W BROS., Morrison and 7th sta
NOTIONS AND FANCY GOODC.
MILLER. S1MINUTON, Calhoun Co.. 45 4th.
ORNAMENTAL IRON AND WIRE.
Portland Wire A Iron Wks.. 2d A Columbia
E. Port'd Wire A Iron Wks, Belmont E. Water
PAINTS, OILS AND VARNISHES.
RASMUSSEN & CO.. jobbers, paints, oils,
glass, sash and doors. Cor. 2d and Taylor.
W. P. FULLER A CO., 12th and Davis.
PAINTS AND WALL PAPER.
PIONEER PAINT CO.. 186 First st.
fAl'KIt BOXES AND SHELF BOXES.
Portland Paper Box Co.. 92 Front. Cartons.
PERIODICALS, BOOKS AND POSTCARDS.
THE OKE'-iON Rt-na CO., 71 JJront st.
PICKLES AND VINEGAR.
KNIGHT PACKING CO.. 474 East Alder.
FIFE, PIPE FITTING AND VALVES.
M. L. KLINE. 84-86 Front at.
M. L. KLINE,
M. BARDE &
AND STEAM SUPPLIES.
84-86 Front st.
SONS. 240 Front st
POULTRY, EGGS, CALVES, HOGS.
HENRY EVERD1NG, 40-47 Front St.
KOl'K AND BINDER TWINE.
Portland Cordage Co., 14th and Northrup.
SAND AND GRAVEL.
COLUMBIA DIGGER CO.. Foot Ankeny at
SASH, DOORS AND GLASS.
W. F. FULLER A CO., 12th and Davis,
PORTLAND Iron Works. 14tfa and Northrup.
SODA FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES.
COLUMBIA SUPPLY CO.. 8 Front st
THE HARDIE MFG. CO., 49 N. Front
Ernest Miller Wail Paper Co.. IT2 1st st
MOROAN WALL -AfCK tJU.. 260 SSCOnd.
WTNF.S AND LIQUORS.
JOHN ECKlLKO. 123-125 Front st
BLUMAUER A HOCH. 105-107 12th sL
WIRE AND WIRE BOI'E.
JOHN A. Roebling's Sons Co., 89 5th St.
WIRE AND IRON WORKS.
Portland Wire A Iron Wks.. 2d A Columbia
to the doctor's office. He had been ex
amined and thougrh It was apparent he
was sutrerlns from heart disease, it
was Deneved he had a sjood chance to
recover. Air. mass had turned to go,
when he fell unconscious on the floor.
Efforts to induce respiration failed. The
funeral arrangements will be decided
upon hearing from his relatives.
CLASSIFIED AD. RATES
Daily or dun day.
one Tune lue
Same ad two consecutive times. ........XSe
bame ad three oonsecatlve times soe
bame ad e!x or seven consecutive times. .6e
7.ne above rates apply to advertisements
under "Sew Today" and all other elassiiUca
Uons except the following:
Situations Wanted. Male.
situations Wanted, h eraaie.
lor Kent. Kooms, i'rlvate Families.
Kooms and Board. Private Families,
UousekeeDinE Room. PrlvAt inmillM
When one advertisement is not run In eon
secutive tofcue the one-time rate applies.
Six words count as one line on cash ad
vertisements and no ad counted for less Uuu
Ketuittances must accompany ont-of-towa
The Orejronian will accept classified ad
vertisement over the telephone, provldlnc
iuc nuvcrusCT is a iDONnoer to ettner pnone.
2So prices will be quoted ever the pbone,
bat bill will be rendered tbe rollnwlnff dor
Whether subsequent advertisements will be
accepted over tbe phone depends upon the
prouipiurr ot me payment or teiepnone ad.
vertisements. Situations Wanted and Per
sonal advertisements will not be accepted
uyct tue irirpuone. uraers ior one inser
tion only will be accepted for "Houses for
Bint," "Furniture for tale," "Business Op
portunities," "Kooming Houses' and Wani
eed to Heat."
AUCTION BATJES TODAY.
At Wilson's Auction House, at 10 A. M
Furniture. 106-8 First at.
Ford Auction House, 211 1st. Furniture,
carpets, etc Sale at 2 P. M.
UHALT The funeral services of the late
Jane Uhalt will be held at the parlors of
F. S. Dunning, Inc.. East Side Funeral
Directors. 414 East Alder St., at 2 P. M.
today Monday). February 3. Friends in
vited. Interment Mt Scott Park Ceme
tery. THOMPSON In this city, February 1, at his
late residence, jnicmgan ave,, reier
Thompson, aged 44 years, 3 months, 10
days. Friends Invited to attend funeral
services, which will be held at the above
residence 2 P- M. today (Monday), Feb. 3.
CU ST 16 At the residence, 519 Clay st., Feb.
1. Ins L ustis, agea jo years, r unerai serv
ices will be held at Dunning &. MeEntee's
chapel today (Monday), at 2 P. M.
Friends respectfully invited. He ma Ins will
fee taken to the Crematorium. j
Hril f THEATER
li I JLt A VS llth and Morrison
Phone Main 1 and A 1122
THIS AFTERNOON AT S
I.A.ST TLME TONIGHT. 8:38
PAUL' J. RAINEY'S
RESERVED SKATS SELLING
FOR BOTH PERFORMANCES.
TRICKS: Lower Floor. 50c Balcony,
UCI1 I THEATER
A ILIlLll VJ
llth and Morrison
I'honea: Malm 1, A 1122
William Morse Rumrael, Y1oUnUt
Komayne filmmooa, Planlat.
l-rower floor, $2.00, $1 50. Balcony, 8 rowa
12.00; e rows $1.60; b rows $1. 4 rows. 76c
3STSlvg Thursday, Feb. 6
Special price matinee Saturday
Cohan & Harris present
Geo. M. Cohan's Latest Comedy.
SPLENDID CAST AND PRODUCTION.
Evenings: Lower floor, lo rows $2.00;
12 rows II. B0. Balcony, fl.OO. 76c. (Mic.
SaL Mat.: Lower floor, lO rows 11.50;
12 rows (LOO Balcony, 7&C, COc.
FEB. 4, 8:13.
Prices 1.00, tl.SO. $2.00, $2.80, 8.00. Box
eats $3.50. Admission $1.00.
Mala 2, A 6360.
Geo. L. Baker. Mn
Sixth and Seventh. Near Morrison.
Home of the Baker Players. Tonight, all
week; mats. Wed and Sat. One ot the most
beautiful comedies every written.
By Jules Eckert Goodman. Prices, 25c, 8.10,
50c. All Mats. 25c. Tonight bargain night.
All seats 25c
MAIN . A 1020.
Seventh and Taylor Streets.
Mats, 16cr 25c, COc. Nights, 15c, i.'5c. 60o, T5e.
"PUSS l BOOTS"
2K In Company 25
6 Other Star Acts 5
WKKK FFBRrjAKY 3 191K Koal Show No.
1: Miss Iul.v Harrourt, Utile Hip & Na
poleon, Beck and llenny, DavlH, Cyril A Co.,
The BourcLman Sisters, Pel Baity and .lap,
rantosrsscope. Orchestra, ropular prices.
Matinee dally. Boxes and flm row balcony
reserved. Phones A .'!). Main 463B. Box
office open from 10 A. SI. to 10 F. M. Cur
tain :S0, 7:15 and 9.
WKKK FKBRTJABY 3 Keatlnr A Flood
present "The lllMirrectso." feuttlrlns; tho
famons Russian dance. Two performances
niKhtlv. Matinees dully. Tuesday night nth
letic contests. Friday nights, chorus girls'
contest. Sunday nights, continuous perform
ance, startine- at 6:110. Next week "H ho
Stole the Turkey?"
HURLBURT In this city, February 1, Clara
L. Files Hurlburt, aged 40 years, be
loved wife ot T. M. Hurlburt. Besides her
husband she Is survived by three sons,
Raymond, Rodney and Ralph Hurlburt, all
of this city. Funeral services will be held
at her late residence, 180 E. 14th st, to
morrow (Tuesday). Feb. 4, at 1:30 P. M.
Interment at Columbia Masonio Cemetery.
Martha Washington Chapter order of -tho
Eastern Star will have charge of ths
services at the grave. Friends Invited.
LAW In this city, February 1, Edward
James Law, aged 26 years, 10 monthB, IT
days, beloved husband of Ceclal Hall,
brother of Mrs. Ruby Montgomery and
Henry Law. Funeral services will be con
ducted today (Monday), Feb. 8, at 2 P. M.
from Pearson's funeral parlors, 8G9-il
Russell st. Friends Invited. Interment
Rose City Cemetery.
RICHES At the residence, 1365 Milwaukle,
Norma Riches, 17 years, 6 months, 7 days,
. beloved daughter of Mrs. O. C. Riches.
Funeral services will be held at the Port
land Crematorium tomorrow (Tuesday).
February 4, 11 A. M. Friends Invited, sell
wood car to Crematorium.
NELSON February 1, at H17 B. 88th St., J.
F Kenneth Nelson, aged 9 years. 4 months
and 4 days. Burial at Rose City Ceme
tery. Services private.
MS. EDWARD HOLM AN, tba leading
funeral director, 2-0 Xhira street, corner
aH Lady assUtanu A loll, Alala 6U1.
. P. FINLET A BON,
Montgomery, at .lUth St.
F. 8. DUNNING, INC.
East Side Funeral Directors, 414 East
Alder St. East ii. O t&25.
DUNNING A M'ENTEE, funeral directors,
3th and Fine. Fhune Muln 43U. Lady at
tendant. Office of County Coroner.
LERCH. undertaker, cor. East Alder and.
Sixth. East 71, rt 18B8. Lady attendant.
KKEWE8 UNDERTAKING COMPANY, id
and Clay. Main 4163. AJf3l.Lady attendant.
"a7k. ZELLER CO.. East 1088, C 1088.
Lady attendant. Night service.
MEMORIALS Portland Marble Works,
164 4th.oppolt City liaU. Ltan;188.
MONUMENTS Otto Schumann Marbla
Works. East d and fine sts. East 143.
twU a ix us a
MOUNT SCOTT PARK
CONTAINING SS5 ACKKt. V
Portland's Only Modern Cemetery
With perpetual Care. .
One Mile Southeast Lents. v
permanent and picturesque, par
and lawn plan. Perpetual care with-
out extra charge. Prices moderate, y
service ' excellent; every convenience v
In use. Including large, luxuriously a
T.nri.iihM rest rooms for visitors. .
Beached by Mount Scott and Casa-
dero cars. Free auto service. aoor
1468. B till. Ceil for Local U0L