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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1913)
THE MOKMMr OKLXiOMAX, T11UKSUA1, AUUliST ' ZS, Ai13.
HOTELS AND KESOBTS.
HDfflEH URGED 10
AID COAST CLAIMS
NATIONAL AS CLUB PRESIDENT IS GUEST IN PORTLAND.
THE HOUSE OF WELCOME,
PAIUT AND AIDES STS, PORTLAND, OS.
In the theater and shopping district, one block
from any carline ; rates $1.00 per day and up; with
bath, $1.50 per day and np.
Take our Brown Auto 'Bus.
C. W. Cornelius, President. H. E. Fletcher. Manager
TJ pit f THEATER
11 X4 l A V nth n4 Uorrhwa
Phones Main 1 and A 1121.
SPECIAL PRICE MAT. TOMORROW
Evenings: Lower Floor. 10 rows. $2.00
S rows. 11.50 I rows. 11.00. Balconr.
$1.00, .73. .10. Special Price l"ridT
Mitinee Lower Floor, SL&0, J 1.00.
Balcony, .75, .50.
President of National Associa
tion Favors San Francisco
for Meeting in 1915.
tmoat. Arc. SI.
lONDAV, SEPT. 1.
AT POrlLAH PRICES
DINNER GIVEN FOR VISITOR
Co-opera tkm Iteclared tT JUT. 'Wood
head: Jfeed or Ad CIuds to Infla
ence Jjeglslatloa and Stamp
Out Advertising Frauds.
Co-operation of the admen of the
Pacific Coast In an effort to bring; the
convention of ine National association
to San Francisco In 1915 was urged at
the luncheon or tee Portland Ad Club
at the Portland Hotel yesterday by
"William Woodhead, president of the
National association, who was the
aruest of honor.
The National association has a mem
bership of more than 10.000, including
clubs In all of the prominent cities
of the United States, and Mr. Wood
head declared that he believed by 1913
the National Association of Admen will
have become International, with mem
bership throughout the whole civilized
"In San Francisco. In the year when
a great International exposition is be
ing held, is the logical place for the
convention in 1915," he said.
Chlcaa-o Early la Line.
Chicago, he announced, has made a
heavy guarantee of funds to land the
convention in that year, but he be
lieved that a solid front presented by
the ad clubs of the Pacific states would
swing the convention to San Francisco
Mr. Woodhead also Indicated the need
of the admen co-operating in regard
to National legislation. The pending
decision against fixing prices by man
ufacturers he declared to be a serious
thing, toward which the ad clubs
should direct their attention and make
efforts to maintain the existing; status.
Fake advertising he scored roundly,
declaring that legitimate advertising is
Injured by every fake advertisement
permitted to appear, and consequently
It should be the duty of the ad clubs
to wage unrelenting warfare against
false forms In advertising.
Mr. and Mrs. Woodhead arrived In
Portland from Spokane yesterday
morning at 8:10 and were met by a
committee consisting of A. G. Clark,
president of the Pacific Coast Advertis
ing Men's Association; C. . H. Moore,
president of the Portland Ad Club:
Grant Gordon, Northwest manager of
Sunset the Pacific Monthly; F. T.
Hyskell, chairman of the entertainment
committee, and representatives from
other organizations In the city.
Mayor la Guest.
Besides the luncheon, a dinner was
given in his honor at the Automobile
Club yesterday, and late at night he
left on his trip to San Francisco. He
was entertained also with & sight-seeing
trip about the city.
Grant Gordon was the chairman of
the day at the luncheon and A. G. Clark
was the other speaker besides Mr.
Woodhead. Mayor Albee was to have
given an address of welcome, but was
unable to be present at the luncheon.
He appeared, however, later and ex
tended his personal good wishes and
greeting to Mr. Woodhead.
Mr. Woodhead was elected president
of the National association at the con
vention in Baltimore In June, his elec
tion being swung largely by the unit
ed stand of the Pacific Coast states.
His present trip has included all of the
cities of the Northwest in which ad
clubs have been organized.
About 60 members of the Ad Club
and representatitves from the or
ganizations were in the party which
motored out to - the Automobile Club
for the banquet to Mr. Woodhead. Mrs.
Woodhead. was entertained in Portland
at a theater party which was arranged
by R. C. Crozier.
F. T. Hyskell. chairman of the en
tertainment committee, was toastmas
ter at the banquet and Mr. Woodhead
was the principal speaker. Addresses
were also given by Edgar B. Piper,
president of the Portland Commercial
Club; A. G. Clark, president of the Pa
cific Coast Admen's Association- C. H.
Moore, president of the Portland Ad
Club; It. G. Morrow and others. Songs
for the occasion were given by Dr.
Emerson, of the Ad Club Quartet, and
several character stories were given
by Jimmle Dunn.
Those present at the Automobile Club
were: T. J. Mullln, W. L. Campbell. Jr.,
R. M. Emerson, Will Llpraan, R. M
Standish. H. J. Blaesing. Harry Meyer,
Arnold Cohen, A. C. Jackson. H. R.
Hayek. J. O. Freck, G. E. Boyersmith.
Grant Gordon, A. C. Kuhn. E. Alexander
Powell, F. W. Bell, Jimmy Dunn, A. C
Black, C. M. Hill. K. G. Morrow,
George M. Hyland. David N. Mosessohn,
Frank A. Heitkemper, Fred Spoeri,
Charles F. Berg, Harvey O'Bryan. M.
Mosessohn, G. A. Benedick, S S. Hum
phrey, William Woodhead. A.' G. Clark,
C. H. Moore, Frederick Hyskell. Edgar
B. Piper, R. A. Thompson, Willfrld P.
Jones. Leo Peterson. F. W. Chausse. W.
R. Koch, George Rossman. A. ft. Mor
gan. W. L. Crlssey, K. H. Atkinson, W.
Merrlman. J. E. Werlein, E. W. Mosher,
W. J. Hofmann. A. L. Fish.
RECALL FIGHT APPEALED
Labor Forces Continue Efforts to
Oust Spokane Officials.
SPOKANE. Aug. 17. (Special.) An
appeal from the decision of Superior
Judge Sullivan, holding illegal the re
call petitions against Mayor Hindley
and Commissioner Fairley, will be filed
with the Secretary of State within a
day or so, according to a statement of
James Taylor Burcham, attorney for
the labor forces behind the petitions,
Attorney Burcham called upon Cor
poration Counsel Stephens relative to
the completion of the record in the
"We expect to have a decision from
the Secretary of State in ample time to
provide for taking the recall vote at
the time of the regular Fall election,
it the decision is In our favor," said
MAN KILLED BY THRESHER
Lloyd Coleman Caught and Thrown
ASOTIN, Wash- Aug. 17. (Special.)
LJoyd Coleman waa killed today, 18
miles south of here, while working on
a threshing machine at W. A. Hamil
ton's place. While working, his jumper
caugLt in the tumbling rod. and he was
thrown against the separator. He was
He waa a member of the Anatone
Lodge, L O. O. F. He was ii years
old and is survived by a widow and
REDI0 FROV LEFT TO RIGHT GHAXT GORDON. MRS. WOODHEAD, WILLIAM WOODHEAD, PRESI
DENT NATIONAL ADMEN'S ASSOCIATION! C. II. MOORE, PRESIDENT PORTLAND AD CLUB J C. M.
HILL AND R. H. CROZIER. ...
VICE CRUSADE CAINS
Many John Doe Warrants Is
sued in Pendleton Campaign.
BUSINESS MEN ACCUSED
Keepers of Hotel and Restaurant
Anton? 22 Defendants Pleading
Not Guilty, as Charged by
Governor West's Agent.
PENDLETON. Or., Aug. 27. (Spe
cial.) The defendants in 22 of Gov
ernor West's vice cases pleaded not
guilty to the charges against them in
the Justice Court today. Nine of the
defendants were charged with violating
the liquor laws, eight with vagrancy
and five with conducting dlsordterly
The liquor and vagrancy cases may
not be tried for two weeks by reason
oX the attorneys interested being busy
in the Circuit Court. The disorderly
house cases will be presented later be
fore the grand Jury, where the evidence
is considered sufficient to hold, the de
fendants. By a stipulation between the Dis
trict Attorney and the attorneys for the
defendants preliminary hearings will be
waived, providing the District Attorney
furnishes statements of the evidence
on which the defendants are held to the
grand jury, if they are held. Pending
trial the defendants have given bail In
sums of $50. to $100, except In the case
of Gus Lafontaine, proprietor of the
Quelle Restaurant, and George Darveau,
proprietor of the St. George Hotel, who
were allowed to go on their own
It is known that there are ceven John
Doe warrants out. that -have not yet
been served, charging liquor selling
without licenses. The belief is that
some of these will be served on mem
bers of clubs. It Is understood that
these warrants and the rumOr of more
to follow are traceable to the efforts of
two Pendleton citizens and that they
are not in any way connected with Gov
ernor West's crusade.
New Photo Play Open
N.VDAME TALLEYRAND at the Peo
ple's Theater yesterday exhibited
the mid-week division of her remarka
ble mechanical motion pictures and, as
previously announced, it contained ab
solutely new material throughout. A
dozen or more essentially different
subjects were presented with a vivid
realism totally unlike any moto
graphlo show exhibited here before.
Among the many thrills nothing
was more striking than the battle
waged between the crew of a whaler
and one of these large sea monsters.
The whale was over 70 ft In lngth and
put up a strenuous tight" before he was
finally conquered. A party of ven
turesome Japanese shooting the rapids
of a flowing stream In that picturesque
land also provided real thrills. A splen
did pictorial description is given of the
boys and girls of Switzerland indulg
ing In their Winter sports, consisting
of dangerous sledding and skiing, fre
quently leaping 200 feet across a deep,
Animal sagacity is shown with a
number of intelligent and interesting
animals. "The Unskilled Skater"
and "Satan at the Throttle" drew much
That 'Uncle Tom's Cabin" Is Immor
tal Is proved by the fact that a three
reel production of that famous play
heading the bill at the Star Theater
yesterday. In the face of a hot day,
drew tremendous crowds. The por
trayal was excellent from every point
HAPPENINGS IN COURT
TREATED WITH LEVITY
Problem of Man wlio Won't "Work Too Much for Jnaje Stevenson. "Ways
of "Vags" Prove Puzzle. Saloon Man "Pays Piper."
JF. S. DRAKE was in Police Court
yesterday. According to his fam-
lly, his butcher, grocer, baker,
candlestick maker, servant girl and a
nurse who was In his family, he won't
There was a great clamor from the
aforesaid grocer, birtcher. et. aL
"He owes me $3," declared one.
"He owes me more'n that," asserted
The problem was too much for Judge
Stevenson. He turned It over to Court
Officer Inskeep, who knows of a Job
Drake can have that will pay him Is
a day. Inskeep counselled with the
creditors and it was arranged that part
of Drake's earnings each week shall
be divided among them.
"You've got to work, Drake," com
manded the judge.
A BUNDLE of vags, touring the Gol
den West visited the Police Court.
They numbered 15, all told, and al
though arrested in - various parts of
I '3 1
' U l-!
..- . T .. sf f ' si Jt
of view and It was all there, from dear
old Uncle Tom to divine little Eva,
from Marks, the lawyer, to fierce Si
mon Legree, not even forgetting the
ferocious bloodhounds. Everybody
wept with poor escaping Eliza and
hoped as of yore that the barking
bloodhounds would be drowned in the
rushing river. "Uncle Tom's Cabin,"
at the Star Theatetr, was a large-sized
The Adcade Theater headed its rich
and rare film show with "The Better
Father," a two-reel Eclair. This photo
play is a dramatic drama based upon
a husband's unreasoning suspicions
and the lifelong misery It caused. An
other well-selected drama and a dou
ble comedy reel, with Miss fihattuck,
the clever California vocalist, com
pleted an unusually strong and satis
The VBagafcement announces that It
has completely renovated the front
and Interior of this beautiful play
house, so that it stands today as one
of the most beautiful and attractive
motion-picture theaters In the North
I DOLL for the Baby," a splendid
r Vltagraph photoplay headlin
ing the bill which opened yesterday at
the Columbia Theater is a pretty story
of the devotion of" a group of rough
cowboys to the Tancher's baby daugh
ter. The parents go to town and re
turn, forgetting to bring home the
promised doll for the baby. The child
Is heartbroken and weeps until she be
comes HI- The doctor fears that un
less a doll is obtained for her she will
die of a broken heart and the cowboys,
who love the child, mount their horses
and ride many miles through a wild
country inhabited by hostile Indians
to the nearest town and return with
the toy. The baby becomes satisfied
as soon as the doll Is placed in her
arms, her life is saved and the cow
boys feel amply repaid for the hard
ships they endured on the trip by the
baby's happiness and pleasure.
Another photoplay produced by the
Edison Company, entitled "A Mutual
Understanding." is an excellent exam
ple of faith In mankind. A young
man is falsely accused of theft. After
being exonerated, he changes his name,
goes West and begins life anew. His
efforts meet with success and he final
ly marries the sister of a clergyman,
who recognizes him as the man who
was formerly accused of theft, but he
does not divulge the secret. The young
man again Is accused of theft, but the
minister Btill believes In him and
finally bis faith Is fully Justified when
the missing money is found.
There are two clever comedies on the
bill, both of which are produced by the
PLAYFIELD EXTENSIONS UP
Preliminary Plans Submitted to
School Board Members.
Extension of the playground system
of Portland to include' many of the
public school grounds In centers not
now near any of the municipal play
grounds will be considered and as soon
as an agreement between the municipal
Commission and the School Board can
be reached steps probably will be
taken to equip half a dozen similar to
the one already fitted out at the Fail
ing Schoolhouse. The city officials
In charge of playground work and
members of the School Board have al
ready looked Into the matter and a
preliminary outline of plans for the
work was submitted at the meeting of
the School Board Tuesday night.
A committee will take it up further
with the Commission as soon as pos
sible. The suggestion offered involved
the outfitting of the grounds with ap
paratus by the city and janitor service
and upkeep by the school district.
At the Board meeting preliminary
suggestions for acquiring land tor -a
southeast Portland High School were
advanced, though no action was taken.
In considering appointments L. R.
Diinkall was transferred from the po
sition of assistant in the manual train
ing department to the School of Trades.
E. L Turner was elected to. succeed
Leave of absence to attend the state
Institute in Montana was granted Su
perintendent Alderman. He will leave
Portland Friday and will return Mon
day. the city and by various policemen, all
had the same story.
They are tourists.
Two bad S3 and intended going to
Judge Stevenson couldn't understand
how they could get that far on S3, but
they said they sure could.
Looking over the assorted 15 vari
eties, the Judge told them he'd let them
all go if they would favor the City of
Portland by their departure. They
OLE H OS FORD kept the saloon where
he works open five minutes later
than the law allows. At 1:05 A. M. Pa
trolman Ferry entered. There was
liquor on the bar. Later there was
"moaning at the bar," for Judge Ste
venson said "J100."
Attorney Roger B. Slnnott protested
that the violation waa only technical.
Just at that minute there were only
three words the court could remember.
The court repeated them.
"One hundred dollars."
r-. -I f I
WEST STANDS FIRM
Governor to Fight Extension.
of Time to Morson.
LANE'S AID TO BE INVOKED
Executive Says He Would Protect
Settlers on Deschutes Project.
Others Think Land Company
Is Acting In Good Faith.
SALEM Or., Aug. 27. (Special.)
That Governor West will make every
effort to prevent the Federal Govern
ment from extending the contract with
the state for the land Included in the
Deschutes Land Company irrigation
project in Crook County, was made
plain today when he issued a state
ment reiterating his declaration at a
meeting of the Desert Land Board yes
terday. The Governor evidently in
tends to write to Secretary of the In
terior Lane, asking him to refuse to
extend the contract, despite the fact
that J. E. Morson, president of the
company, has been vindicated by the
state courts and the Interior Depart
ment of any wrongdoing. It is the
belief of the other members of the
board that the company Is acting in
good faith and will complete the
project if given a fair chance by the
state and Federal Government.
However, the Governor Insists that
unless Morson comes to his terms he
will throw every obstacle in the com
pany's path, baaing his fight on the
declaration that "the Interests of the
settlers must be safeguarded." Be
cause of the investigations, Morson
declares that he has been delayed In
the work two years, and if an exten
sion is not granted he will have diffi
culty In raising the necessary money
to complete the project. He declares
that be can put water on 10,000 acres
of land within 60 days to prove his
"The time Is ripe for the board to
demand and secure a new contract
which will throw every protection
around the settlers," said the Gover
nor. "No sale of land should be per
mitted until the land Is reclaimed. A
bond In a reasonable sum should be
taken to Insure the completion of the
work. Money already collected from
the settlers should be reported to the
board and an accounting made as to
"A complete list of lands covered by
options sold and the names of the pur
chasers should be filed with the board,
so as to prevent any possibility of con
fusion. Any money collected, if the
further sale of land be permitted,
should be on the condition that the
money be paid Into and disbursed at
the hands of a trustee named by the
board. These are conditions for which
I intend to fight.
"Whenever the promoters of this
project wish to submit to these re
quirements they will find this office
ready to put aside the hatchet and
give them every support in any effort
they may make towards financing and
completing the project."
C. B. Rltter, of Seattle, Is at the
K. A. Rhoten, of Salem, Is at the
S. F. Foley. Lyons. Kan Is at the
Miss Winn Johnson, of Pendleton. Is
at the Carlton.
Clarence Scott and wife, of Seattle,
are at the Annex.
A. C Woodcock, a. Eugene attorney.
Is at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Moore of Bend,
Or, are at the Carlton.
Mrs. George W. Wechter, of Salem. Is
staying at the Cornelius.
Charles W. Barr, an Astoria mer
chant. Is at the Imperial.
Mrs. B. B. Baker, of Goldendale,
Wash.. ! at the Cornelius.
R. D. Cooper, a Grass Valley, Or,
merchant Is at the Imperial,
J. B. Potts, a mining man from Ketch
ikan. Alaska, Is at the Carlton.
J. P. Curtln, a Montana millionaire
from Helena, is at the Oregon.
P. M- Lewis and Nels Mortensen, of
San Francisco, are at the Annex.
H. M. Delanty. a shipping man of
Aberdeen. Wash, is at the Oregon.
J. F. Luce, banker, and Mrs. Luce,
of Sutherlin, Or., are at the Imperial.
Joseph M. McDonald, a hat manufac
turer of New York. Is at the Multnomah.
J. H. Guffey, a mining man from
Nome. Alaska, is registered at the
George H. Edwards, a wholesale mil.
Tlner from San Francisco, is at the
Mr. and Mrs. Ed I. Howe and C. A.
McCargar, from Mosler, Or, are at the
Benner X. Smith, an attorney of Salt
Lake City, and Mrs. Smith axe stopping
at the Portland.
F. L. Copeland. assistant superintend
ent Bates A Rogers Construction Com
pany at Spokane. Is at the Portland.
Dr. and Mrs. John J. Miller, Miss
Miller and John J. Miller, Jr, are reg-
ffbv HOTEL OREGON
Aside from its connection with great develop
ment, the dory of this resort lies in the gran
deur and diversity of its natural situation
and the singular beauty of its landscapes and
mnMna nawfO trhathnT COnn in Wotoi
Rates. Rnrmtlou. Information at
Office. 720 Corbett Bids, Both Phones or Aay
S. P. R. H. Aceat.
HOTEL MOORE ogoagNg
CLATSOP BEACH, SEASIDE, ORECON
OPENED JUNE 1, WITH COMPLETE SUMMER CREW
Many new and modera Improvements, EleetHe llafcte. Rooms with rwttheat
bath. Hot salt baths and surf bathlaa. Reereatlom pier fr IlablKa- Steam heat
aatd rtualna water. Sea faxta a specialty. Grill ronnertloas.
DAM J. MOORE, Prssrletsr.
Istered at the Portland from San Jose.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Horton. of San
Francisco, are at the Portland. Mr.
Horton is secretary and treasurer of
Healey & Tlbbetts Construction Com
pany. Mrs. Russell Hawkins, of Bay City,
Or., and her guests, Mrs. Herbert Gort
ner, of Goshen, Ind., and Miss Julia
Smyser. of Ft. Wayne, Ind, are at the
G. L Blair, of San Francisco, g-eneral
manager of the San Francisco & Port
land Steamship Company, is at the
- Arthur J. Sallens and wife and W.
J. Abba, wife and daughter, of Boise,
are at the Cornelius.
Mrs. Henry V. Klippel, of Los An
geles, is still In a critical condition.
She has been confined to her bed for
two months suffering with a nervous
breakdown, sorrowing over the death
of her husband. Mrs. Klippel formerly
lived in Portland. ,
TEACHER AGENT WARNED
James D. Seeley Told to Change His
Warning to change his methods of
business has followed an investigation
by the District Attorney's office of
complaints made against James D. See
ley, who has been operating a teachers'
agency from a room at 207 Sixth street.
It was found that Heeley kept no
books, and he is said to have sent
teachers to obscure districts without
making any arrangements to procure
positions tor them. He was unable to
produce any certificates, although he
said he held teachers' certificates from
several states. He announced that he
Intended to go to Sedro-Wooley, Wash,
In addition to the warning to seek
other quarters from which to conduct
his business he was also warned by the
license bureau of the city that be must
adopt more businesslike methods of
BANK EXAMINER FILES SUIT
Original Organizers of Defunct De
pository Are Defendants.
On behalf of, the depositors of the
defunct American Bank & Trust Com
pany, suit was brought yesterday
against the original corporators of the
concern for 182.000. The suit was filed
by State Bank Examiner Wright and
Is founded on a charge of conspiracy
and fraud. The defendants are G. W.
Waterbury, E. C. Knoerschild. C. W.
Miller, ri. Logan Hays, James H. Alex
ander, John E. Davis and W. A. Curry.
The complaint asks for judgment for
the entire amount against each of the
defendants, the object being to Insure
securing the entire amount from the
solvent defendants. Attorney-General
Crawford, I. H. Van Winkle and C. M.
Idleman are the attorneys for the bank
M'DOUGALL'S BODY COMES
Victim of Apoplexy Being Brought
to Portland for Burial.
The body of John G. McDougall. state
agent for the New York Life Insurance
Company, who died of apoplexy on the
Empire State Express between Buffalo
Fourteenth and 'Washington Streets.
Rooms, with bath. $1.60 day.
Booms without bath, $1.00 day.
All outside .rooms, fireproof construction.
Special rates for permanent guests.
Ross Finnegan, Mgr. Victor Brandt, Propr.
lM'mwi t.t per day
ree rsms (with bathli.e per lay
It neat (with kth. us per cay
Add t- per day f afceve pries
whsa twe occupy eae rsa.
-VX&T ATTRACTIVE PRICES
FOR FERHA2TEXT QUESTS
H. C. nOWKRS. Haas.
OAIXKR THlOra.1, Aast Mga,
H Portland's Famous Jlotcl,
jNotedfor the Excellence
of its GuisincLEuropcan plan
0nedo Operated btTT PORTLAND nOTELCd
KILCLWLASTr.MC(irO. J.KAUfTWNN mgr.
Portland's Newest and Most Magnificent Hostelry,
Opened March 4th, 1913.
Five hundred elegantly furnished rooms, nearly all with
private baths; 100 specially equipped sample-rooms for
the commercial trade. Located on Broadway right In the
heart of the city.
WRIGHT DICKI?!SO!t HOTEL CO.
--kra la Seattle Step at the Bote! Seattle,
Large airy rooms, overlooklnr ocean:
home cooking, home comforts. The
most attractive place in Seaside.
Alo five-room cottage lor rent; fire
place; beautuui nowers; ocean view,
Also housekeeping apartments,
MISS S. DAM1N1V, Pres.
Sol Due Hot
la tss Heart f tfc Olympics.
For descriptive - literature, address
the Manager. Sol foe, Clallam Couaty.
"The Hackney Cottage"
Beautiful surroundings and tbe
Boost pleasant spot ad North Beach.
Home comforts and spring water
to drink, and the house is electri
fied. Make reservations by mail or
wire. Sea View, Wash.
and New Tork last Sunday, will arrive
in Portland Friday morning In care of
his brother, Duncan McDougall. of
For the last three years Mr. McDou
gall lived in Portland as state agent
for the Insurance company, with which
he had been connected for the last 25
years. He and C E. Milllgan, also an
insurance man, left for New York a few
days ago, and on his return Mr. Mc
Dougall was to pass a week with his
aged mother In Dundee, wis., his birth
He waa 67 years old and the eldest
of eight children, three sisters and five
brothers, all of whom live In tbe East.
He Is survived by his widow and two
sons. Earl I, an attorney, and F. Clair.
HEALTH OFFICERS SUED
Baker Wants $50,000 Because Bis
Place Was Called Vnclean.
Suit for S50.000. alleging criminal
libel, has been filed by Henry Lohr. a
baker at 24 Mllwaukle street, against
City Health Officer Marcellus and James
Lohr alleges In his complaint that In
the published reports of the city health
officers it wag reported that he kept
the Ingredients for his baking, such as
flour and molasses, in a stable; that the
place was unclean and not sanitary.
He has been In business in Portland for
24 years. Attorney Charles J. Schnabel
Is his counsel.
PRISONER WILL STAY HERE
Prosecutor Hesitates to Separate
Man From Penniless Wife.
Although an officer has arrived from
St. Louis seeking to extradite C. A.
3tuewe, who is under Indictment here
on charges of having forged checks in
his possession. District Attorney Ev
ans yesterday refused to let him go,
out of sympathy for his young wife
Stuewe Is accused of having passed
forged checks in St. Louis and other
cities, but Mr. Evans is determined to
hold htm here, at least until the local
STETSON'S BIO PRODUCTION
'Uncle Toms Cabin"
Evenlnc Lower Floor. .75. .50. pal
cony 5 r.wi, .AO; 4 rows. .S3; 10 row.
Both Matinees Lower Floor, .50. 5.
SEAT SA1E OITNS TOMORROW
SEAT SALE NOW OPEX.
Opnlnff perform nc nxt Sunday matlneo rn
THE FORTlE HLNTEB
First Time In Stock.)
Prices evenings. 55c. 35c. 50c, 75c; matin
25c 50c Monday barcaln nlttht and Wed
nesday bargain matinee, all seats 25c.
Mala , A 102 1.
Joint H radii or rm.
rXJA KlKfidtK, cllit. and
rWlUK OiVMPIA GIRLS, dancers.
Jark krnnedy A Co.
Ethel Kirk and Billy Kocarty.
Manning, Moore and Arnmrosc.
Buckley's Animals and Lea Yost.
Broadway aad Alder SttvotS
WttK ArG tS "Ssrority Dvi." Mrs rant.
Marshall 4k Trimble. Cannes A Clifton. The
Nifty (ilrls. Tbomas H. Daltoa. Urrbnrtra,
Paataceaoope. Sperial attraction. "DMtlny."
rrealrrt dramatic sensation. PopnUr privra.
Box office opra from 10 A. M. to 10 P.
Phones A 2236. Main 4638. Curtain 1:30,
Any Matinee Seat. is.
i THS CTKU AI THE JOCKEY
EVANS AXI) V1UOO
S Other Headline Acts I
COOLEST IN TOWN
4th and Stark eta.
WFXK ArG. 25 A NIGHT OCT, a hlrh
class musical comedy success. Tuesday
nftrht. athletic contest. Friday night, chorus
a-irls' contest. Iri-es, nihte, 15c, 25c
Mattoee. any sent. 15c
Sixth and Wuliliigrtoa 8ta,
Open 11 A. M. to 11 P. M.
Proerminxne Wednesday to Sunday: Paths
weekly; "A Doll for the Baby," vitagrasjb
drama; "Mutual Understanding:," Edison
drama; "Her Wooden Leg" and "On the
Dumb Waiter, Lubin comedies; Matt Den
nis, baritone, and Karp'a Orchestra.
Pendleton Round Up
September 11, 12 and 13
Special trains on O.-W. R. N. ant
North Bank. Inquire of agents tor xuri
- Big Free Bill at Portland's
Rossi's Orchestra, afternoon and
"Tlner Snyder, wonderful barltoiia
Montgomery luo, unlqus instrumen
talists. Gssmont Weekly, fro. moving pic
tures. All Zada, Oriental aronder renter,
I:S0 and 8 P. M.
Adml-don t. Park 19e.
Leunob.cs. Morriaoa Bridga. .
tars, lint and Alder.
Cor Van sh a and Twenty - fonrta Stm
AUG. 2V Z7, 28, 29, 30. 3L SEPT. I.
Games Begin Weekdays at 3:15 P. U.
Sundays 2:30 P. M.
LADIES' DAT FRIDAT.
Boys Under 12 Free to Bleachers t
Attend The Oregon
Salem, September 29 to
October A, 1913
EEDTJCED BATES ON ALL
For Information Address
FRAKK MEREDITH, Secretary
charge Is disposed of or until arrange
ments are made to nave nts wue ana
child sent with him to St. Louis to be
cared for there.
Mrs. Stuewe is penniless, has tbe
care of tbe little child and is in & deli
cate condition. For that reason the
local authorities hesitate to send her
husband away and leave here stranded
here. It Is planned to let the prisoner
plead gruilty and take sentence to be
served here. In the meantime an ef
fort is being made to secure employ
ment for his wife.
, Fire Warden Issues Order.
OLYMPIA. Wash, Aug. 27. (Special)
Instructions have been Issued by
State Fire Warden Ferris to all county
fire wardens and field 'men to see that
as soon as conditions are favorable this
Fall, loggers, mill men and farmers
burn over log-ged-off lands and logging;
works. "So far this season has been
successful," says ,a letter written by
Mr. Ferris to all county wardens, "but
there are other years. Nearly all fires
this year started on logged-off land or
old works. This convinces us of the
great necessity of burning over these
tracts this Fall, so that we may not
have these hazards confronting us next
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
All Oddfellows. Rebekahs, their families
and friends are oryed to attend our first
annual picnic at Lake View Park (Oswsfro
Lake). Monday. Labor day. Sept. 1- Train
leaves Jefferson it. Southern Pacific Depot
at !'4" A. M , returning leave the park st
4:" and 7:1S P. M. Games, rowing,
swtmmin. refreshments. Hound trip Sue,
Do not miss this. Bring a well-filled lunch,
basket and enjoy a good day's outing.
cy 9 a