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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORXING OREGONIAN, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1913.
DECISION OF BOARD
HAILED AS VICTORY
Governor Anticipates Return
of Money Spent in Anti
Lawyers Doubt Right of West to Ad
Tance Cash for Purity Cam
paign When Vouchers Didn't
Pass Regular Channel. -
SALEM. Or.. Sept. 18. (Special.)
Governor West looks upon the results
of the meeting of the Emergency
Board Saturday as a ' victory." The
Board created a deficiency of J3000
for use as rewards for the capture of
felons, and another of 1500 for use
by the Governor in his vice crusades.
L'nless something unexpected happens,
it is believed that at its meeting next
Thursday a motion recommending that
the Legislature reimburse the Gov
ernor for the $1500 he spent personally
in "the anti-vice crusade will be passed
by the Board. Mr. West promised all
the members Itemized bills of his ex
penditure and Invited them to eom
to his office and look over any papers
he may have In connection with the
President of the Senate Malarkey, at
the meeting Saturday, intimated he
would vote for the motion if the bills
and other papers were found to be
satisfactory. Senator Perkins made a
motion at the meeting that a den
fienry be created so the Governor
could have his money at once. Rep
resentative Abbott did not make his
position clear, but even should he vote
with Treasurer Kay, who is opposed
to making the recommendation to the
Legislature, the motion will carry.
four favorable votes would be suffi
cient, for a. majority is all that Is
necessary In making recommendations
to the Legislature. Governor West
and Secretary of State Olcott will
vote for the motion, so only two more
votes will be necessary.
Vouchers to- Be Examined.
Messrs. Malarkey and McArthur, after
the meeting Saturday, said they would
make a thorough examination of bills
and vouchers before the meeting Thurs
day. Mr. Malarkey during the meeting
said he had no doubt that the Governor
had acted purely from philanthropic
motive, and, while deploring the fact
that the meeting had not been called
when the apropriation of $1000 for
carrying on the moral crusades was
exhausted, seemed to favor recommend
ing that the Governor be reimbursed
provided the record was all right.
Mr. West says he can show where
every dollar was spent, and that It
was for a good purpose. If he does
this to the satisfaction of Messrs. Ma
larkey, McArthur and Abbott and the
President of the Senate and the
Speaker of the House are of the same
opinion they were Saturday, it is be
lieved that the recommendation will
There is a question as to whether
Governor West had a right to spend
part of the money in the payment of
Special Prosecutor F.lngo for making
an investigation of alleged frauds in
the petition to refer the workmen's
compensation act. The Governor says
he had. for it was reported to him that
many of the signatures were fraudu
lent, and he had a right to use the
money to ferret them out. Also, it
is charged that it the board recom
mends that the Legislature reimburse
the Governor, it will be violating the
law, Inasmuch as the deficiency would
be the direct result of the Governor
having advanced the money.
It is contended, if he can spend more
than an appropriation for certain work,
why could not the men In charge of
the state institutions do the same, and
. then ask that they be reimbursed.
Of fire-noldrra Made Liable.
A clause in the bill creating the
emergency board and bearing on this
phase of the case is as follows:
"Any officer, trustee, manager, direc
tor, superintendent or commissioner
enumerated or mentioned or referred
to In section 1 of this act who shall
violate the provisions of this act by
creating a deficiency. Incurring a lia
bility or expending a greater sum than
Is appropriated by the Legislative As
sembly for any public institution or
department of the state in any one
year shall be individually and with
the sureties on tbeir official bonds
be liable." etc
"Incurring a liability or expending
a greater sum than Is appropriated by
the Legislature." some lawyers say,
means that Governor West had no
right to spend the money, even though
he advanced it himself.' Th Governor,
however, admitted at the meeting Sat
urday that he first thought he could
go on spending money through the reg
ular channels. He does not think this
applies to the case, for the state's
money had nothing to do with it.
Governor West admitted that, after
coming to the conclusion It might be
wrong for him to put the vouchers
through the regular channels, he kept
them In his pocket, and thus thwarted
men who were "trying, to send him to
INGLIS IS NEW PRESIDENT
Sen tie Man to Lead Aniatenr Ath
SEATTLE. Wash.. Sept. S8. (Special.)
Colonel William M. Inglis. of the Na
tional Guard of Washington, a well
known athletic man of long residence
In this city, was unanimously chosen
to bead the Pacific Northwest Amateur
Athletic Association at the ninth an
nual meeting of that organization held
at Seattle Athletic Club today.
Those present were dolonel Inglls.
F. J. Garner and A. L. Goldsmith, of
the Seattle Athletic Club: Edgar Frank
and T. Morris Dunne, of the Multno
mah Athletic Club, of Portland; H. J.
Campbell, of the Spokane Athletic Club;
W. H. Davles, of the James Bay Ath
letic Club, of Victoria: R, Scragg and
Harry Skuce, of the Vancouver Athletic
Club, and J. D. Moen, of the Norwegian
Turners' Society, of Seattle.
Awards for the various champion
ships were given as follows:
Boxing and wrestling to the Vancou
ver. B. C. Athletic Club: outdoor field
meets to the James Bay Athletic Club,
of Victoria; Indoor track and field meets
to the National Guard Association : out
door and indoor swimming to the Mult
nomah Athletic Club, and the squash
to the Multnomah Club.
FAIR AWARDS ARE SETTLED
I)l.Tne Over Prizes for Granges at
Gresham Is Arbitrated.
GRESHAM. Or..Sept. 28. (Special.)
The disaffection over the awards
made to the seven Granges which had
exhibits at the Multnomah County Fair
has been adjusted by the board of di
rectors. According to the new rating
Fairvlew and Russellville Granges were
awarded first prizes and given I22&
each. Gresham and Evening Star
Granges also were given the same rat
ing, or second money, each receiving
$175. Rockwood holds Its original place
at fifth place and received $125. Lents
and Pleasant Valley Granges were
given $100 each.
This cost the association $75 more
than the regular premiums, but the di
rectors were anxious to remove any
unpleasant feeling over the matter.
D. M. Roberts, E. S. Jenne and E. L.
Thorpe were appointed to audit the
bills of the fair. Full detail reports
will be given later, but enough is
known to show that there will be a
comfortable balance left for improve
ments for next year.
John' Brown, of this place, has re
turned from his mine in Douglas
County. C. R. Keller, who went with
him. remained to Investigate the mine
thoroughly. Gtorge A. Wolf, of Sandy,
who also accompanied Mr. Brown, re
ported the outlook-excellent. It Is the
Intention of the owners to Install a
Htnmn mill next Snrinsr.
E. C. Lindsey has been appointed by
the County Clerk as registrar mr
Pl'GET SOIHVD INIVERSITV
CALLS SALEM MAX.
I)r. Edward II. Todd.
Salem, Or.. Sept 28. Special.)
Edward H. Todd, vice-president
of Willamette University, has
been offered the presidency of
the University of Puget Sound,
at Tacoma. It Is hoped here that
Dr. Todd will remain at Willam
ette, but It is generally believed
he will accept the offer from
the Northern Institution. Dr.
Todd came to Willamette three
years ago. during which time he
and President Homan have ad
vanced every line of work here
and at the same time raised a
fund for old Willamette.
Gresham Precinct, No. 168, and will
register voters at his home, voters
may register up to October 19. Those
u-Hn roo-f toriri for th lajtt November
election are not required to re-register.
RAILROAD IS PROJECTED
TIMBER COMPANY TO OPEN VP
TERRITORY AT THE DALIES.
Sawmill With Capacity of 100,000
Feet Also to Be Built, Adding
" Largely to City's Payroll.
THE DALLES. Or., Sept. 28. (Spe
cial.) After two years of speculation
as to the meaning of several survey
lines up the Mill Creek and Chenowlth
Creek valleys, local people have been
Informed that C. D. Wise, of Portland,
and S. S. Fair, of Detroit, who are in
the city, represent capitalists that will,
within the next few months, commence
the construction of a steam railway line
up one of the two valleys, to tap the
rich timber belt at the head of Mosier
Creek, and at the same time start work
on the erection of a sawmill In The
Dalles, at the terminus of the railroad.
This company has extensive holdings
of timber, while tributary to the pro
jected railroad are millions of feet of
logs that probably will be handed Dy
the concern. The mill will have a ca
pacity of 100.000 feet, and there is tim
ber enough in the district which will
be tapped to keep it running for 60
years. It Is expected that at least 500
men will be employed.
The railroad will be constructed pri
marily for the carrying of logs from
the forests to the mill in The Dalles,
but it may be decided later to accept
general traffic, as there Is much fruit
in the country through which the line
will be built. This road will make two
of the finest farming sections of this
county Immediately tributary to The
Dalles, the Government Flat and the
upper Mill Creek Valley. These locali
ties have always been handicapped by
a lack of transportation.
ENTRIES BREAK RECORD
WASHINGTON STATE FAIR WILL
Horticulturist Ispectors Will Hold
Meet at North Yakima Amuse
ment Features Many.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., Sept. 28.
(Special.) The gates of the Seven
teenth Washington State Fair will open
tomorrow with the largest list of en
tries in all departments, the buildings
and grounds in better shape and with
better facilities for handling the crowds
than ever before.
The 1913 fair is the first under the
direction of the newly-created state
agricultural department and Is more
nearly representative of the entire
state than ever before. Entries In the
dairy department exceed those at the
Alaska-Yukon-Pacific show, .according
to Commissioner J. H. Perkins, who has
brought the entire force of his office
from Olympla and augmented It by
George Everett, an expert accountant
In the executive office of Governor Lis
ter, to handle the fair accounts next
Nearly 600 babies were entered in the
better babies contest, with representa
tives from all over the state.
The State Horticultural Inspectors
will hold their annual meeting Tuesday
and Wednesday on the grounds. . The
race programme Includes five or six
running races each afternoon, with two
automobile races Saturday, a cowboys'
relay race, Indian and squaw races.
Among the amusement features will
be a dally balloon ascension, an aero
plane flight each day and one evening,
with a parachute drop from the biplane
Wednesday, a sham battle between In
dians from the Yakima reservation and
two companies of the National Guard
Thursday night, and many other fea
tures. Use common sense, ouy Superior coal,
$6 a ton. Main 1541. Adv.
' '-vCV J'
i v '
STATE-WIDE MOVE ,
Oil LIQUOR URGED
Women Temperance Workers
in Convention Advocate
Campaign for 1914.
BAN ON BIBLE DEPLORED
Efforts to Have Holy Writ Read In
Public Schools Will Be Con
tinued College Professors
Using Tobacco Opposed.
ALBANY, Or., Sept. 28. (Special.)
Advocating a statewide campaign for
prohibition in 1914. characterizing the
recent action of the Portland Board of
Education in barring the Bible from
the public schools as deplorable and
opposing the proposed repeal of the
sterilization bill in the coming special
election, the Oregon Women's Christian
Temperance Union adopted many reso
lutions in its state convention at Cor
vallis last week.
Resolutions also were adopted favor
ing the abolishment of capital punish
ment, opposing present-day extreme
fashions In women's dress and object
ing to motion-picture portrayals of
trials for violation of the white slave
law. The convention also went on rec
ord as being oposed to schools and col
leges retaining in their faculties men
who use tobacco.
The state convention, which was at
tended by. 203 delegates from all parts
of Oregon, closed Friday night and the
resolutions passed were given out to
day by Mrs. Henrietta Brown, of this
city, vice-president ol the organization,
and who presided at the convention in
the absence of the president.
Abstinence Held Only Safe Law,
The resolutions adopted follow:
"Renewing our acknowledgment of
our faith In Almighty God as our
leader, we, the Oregon Women s Chris
tlan Temperance Union, at this the 30th
anniversary of our organization, pledge
ourselves anew to Him in consecrated
service until the homes of our land are
I protected from the ravages of rum and
its attendant evils.
"1. We reaffirm total abstinence as
the only safe law of life for the indi
vldual. and prohibition as the only
adequate method of dealing with the
traffic in intoxicants.
"2. We rejoice that the 20 years of
W. C T. U. endeavor have been re
warded by the triumphant passage of
the Webb bill, which protects proniDi
tlon territory from the outside invasion
of contraband goods. We are especially
thankful for tne passage by our last
Oregon Legislature of 17 laws ror tne
protection of the weak and the punish
ment of the guilty.
"3. Whereas. The privilege of full
franchise has been extended to us since
last we assembled in state convention.
Resolved, That we express our grati
tude to Almighty God and to tne men
of Oregon, and declare our high pur
pose to creditably discharge our full
duties as voting citizens of the state
and help extend tnls privilege to all
our sisters of the Nation.
Support for Antl-LIquor Men.
"4. We pledge both the vote and the
Influence of our newly-acquired citi
zenship. In state and municipal cam
paigns, to parties and persons wno
stand confessed before the world as
entirely free from complicity with the
"5. We pledge ourselves to follow the
leadership of our National president for
National prohibition of tne liquor trai
fic and indorse the proposed Hdbson
amendment to the Federal Constitution.
"R. Th indorsement of total absti
nence from wine and other intoxicants
given by tne Emperor of Germany, our
own President and Mrs. Wilson, Vice
President and Mrs. Marshall, Secretary
of State and Mrs. Bryan, marks a no
table advance in public sentiment. We
will vote and pray until total abstain
ers only are given positions of public
"7. That we hereby express our con
fidence in our Governor, Oswald West,
our appreciation of his heroic efforts
for law enforcement ana siana wuu
him for the abolition of capital pun
ishment. "8. We believe the human sterilization
law passed by the last Legislature a
momentous step toward a higher civi
lization and will strenuously oppose its
Trial Picture Denounced.
"9. We recognize the needs of spe
cial vigilance for the protection of our
foreign sisters so soon to land upon our
shores against the human monsters
now organizing to entrap and enslave
them. The notable convictions under
the Mann white slave act shows hope
ful advance against the traffic in
women, but we deplore the public at
tendance upon such trials and denounce
the public exhibition of them by mov
"10. Resolved, That the recent de
plorable action of the Board of Educa
tion in Portland, forbidding the read
ing of the Bible in the public schools
shall not be 'regarded as final, but that
we shall fortify the morals and per
petuate the liberties of our state and
country by giving the word of God the
proper place in our schools.
"11. Wre respectfully say to all
schools and colleges bidding for the at
tendance of our young people that we
strongly disapprove of the policy that
retains on the faculty such persons as
use tobacco or otherwise fall to uphold
the highest moral example.
"12. Resolved, That in such degree as
we can Influence the customs of our
day by the examples of ourselves and
our daughters, we do stand for mod
esty and temperance in dress and op
pose all that is extreme and unwoman
ly in the present-day fashions.
Preaa Influence Recognised.
"13. We recognize the daily press as
one of the most potent factors In mold
ing Individual character and In the edu
cation of the people. Resolved. That
we will support those papers which
most nearly express our principles and
stand for the home against the legal
ized liquor traffic and its attendant
"14. Whereas. The influx of foreign
population Incident to the opening of
the Panama waterway is almost upon
us. and whereas, this new element of
citizenship from Southern Europe will
greatly increase the gravity of the
moral problems that confront us, and,
whereas, the states of Washington,
California, Idaho, Nevada and Colorado
are recognizing this as the time to
strike for the prohibition of the liquor
traffic, be it resolved, That the Oregon
V c t. U. Institute, organize and
prosecute a vigorous campaign for
statewide prohibition in 1914, and that
we call upon all kindred bodies and the
Christian citizens of Oregon to unite
with us in making this a saloonless
state In 1914." .
Bootlegger Caught at Newport.
NEWPORT, Or.. Sept. 28. (Special.)
This morning Mark Rowin and John
Granburg, two employes of the Abbey
Hotel, were arrested on a charge of
bootlegging to Indians. With them was
San'. Kelp Bd
Every Woman Casts Loving Glance at
the Nestling Cuddled In Its Bonnet
A woman's heart responds to the sweet
ness of a pretty child, and more so to-day
tnan ever Derore since
the adve,nt of Moth
This is a wonderful
external help to the
muscles and tendons.
It penetrates the tis
sues, makes them
readily yield to nat
ure's demand for ex
pansion, so there is no
period of pain, discomfort, straining, nau
sea or other symptoms so often distressing
during the anxious weelis of expectancy.
Mother's Friend thoroughly lubricates
every nerve, tendon and muscle involved
and is a sure preventive for caking of the
And particularly to young mothers Is this
famous remedy of inestimable value. It
enables them to preserve their health and
strength, and they remain pretty by having
avoided all the suffering and danger that
would otherwise accompany such an occa
sion. You will find this splendid remedy on
sale at all drug stores at $1.00 a bottle.
Write Bradfield Regulator Co., 234 La
mar BIdg., Atlanta, Ga., for their instruct
ive book for expectant mothers.
captured three gallons of alcohol and
six bottles of whisky. Arraigned In
Justice Court, Rowin pleaded guilty,
taking all the responsibility. He was
fined $50 and costs. The case against
Granburg was dismissed. It is thought
that others are interested In this boot
legging business, which has been car
ried on for a long time past, and Gov
ernor West may be asked to assist in
CANADA'S TOLL IS TOLD
SOUTHERN COLONISERS DISCUSS
RESULT OF OBSERVATIONS.
Declaration Made That 750,000 Are Lost
to State Annually, Taking
(1750,000,000 With Them.
Down in the South, and that means
the part of the country south of the
Ohio and Potomac and east of the Mis
sissippi rivers, thev are engaging in
the wholesale settlement and develop
ment of their land, their resourcess
and their industries, such as has been
attempted on a smaller scale here In
H. H. Richardson, secretary of the
Board of Trade at Jacksonville, Fla.,
and Clement S. Ucker, director of
colonization of the newly formed
Southern Settlement and Development
Organization of which S. Davles War
field, ex-Governor of Maryland, Is
president, were in Portland yesterday.
While here they were guests of Dr.
Henry Waldo Coe.
They have Just returned from a trip
through Canada that started at Winni
peg and ended at Vancouver and have
some interesting stories to tell of the
way Western Canada is being settled
at the expense of the Middle Western
and Northwestern United States.
"Do you know that within the last
seven years more than 750,000 of our
best citizens have crossed the border
Into Canada? It is estimated that each
of them took an average of $1000 in
good American money with him. That
is an aggregate of 1750,000,000. Figure
the economic loss.
"From a patriotic and a sentimental
standpoint we regret to see the Can
adian inroads upon the American farm
settlements. I think the Northwest can
stop it, for the opportunities here are
far superior to those in Canada. The
only possible advantage on the other
side Is the price of land.""
Mr. Ucker formerly was chief clerk
In the land service of the Department
of Interior, serving under Secretaries
Balllnger, Fisher and Lane. He quit
July 1 to take his present Job. Mr.
Richardson goes, soon, to London,
where he will have charge of the Eu
ropean bureau of the organization.
BRUSH FIRE IS FOUGHT
PIIOXE DISTRESS SIGNAL CALLS
AID NEAR ALBANY".
Incipient Forest Blaxe Burma Owr Ten
Acres and Imperils Sawmill
and Three Homes.
ALBANY. Or.. Sept. 28. (Special.)
Through use of a distress signal on a
rural telephone line. 25 men were sum
moned Saturday afternoon to tight a
brush fire eight miles east of .Albany,
and after more than four hours' work
succeeded in saving a sawmill and three
dwellings, which were endangered by
The fire occurred on the farm or
Frank M. Powell, deputy postmaster of
Albany, and burned over aoout iu
acres, destroying in its course approxi
mately 50 cords of white fir wood,
which had been cut preparatory to
shipment to pulp mills.
A renter on the Powell rarm started
fire after last Sunday's shower to
burn some brush and this fire had been
watched until apparently out, but a
breeze today fanned the smouldering
remains into flames and before it was
noticed the fire ran along the grass
and into a tract of land from which
the wood had been cut recently and
which was filled with the tops and
small limbs of the trees. Burning
fiercely in the slashings the fire spread
The sawmill of the copeiana mmoer
Company adjoins this timbered tract
and three farm houses situated not far
apart on the old Marshall donation
land claim also adjoin it.
That these buildings were saved Is
due to the fact that the residents
along the rural telephone line In that
vicinity had arranged a distress signal,
which when sounded called everyone to
their phones. This call was sent out
when the fire began to spread rapidly
and neighbors came quickly.
FARMERS' CHILDREN WIN
Eugenics Contestants Make High
Score at Engene.
EUGENE. Or.. Sept. 28. (Special.)
Farmers' children won the majority of
the prizes offered at the Lane county
Fair for the best babies tested in the
eugenics contest. The. scores were an
close, and but few cases were found
where there was a defect that needed
treatment. There were 8a Doys ana
the same number of girls entered, and
99.4, the highest score, was ilea Dy a
boy and a girl.
The scores of all the infants were
announced today by Dr. Marion Ober.
physician in charge, at a mothers'
meeting addressed by experts In the
care of Infants.
The awards were as rouows:
Class A (Girls) Lottie Laird, daugh
ter of G. N. Laird, first, score 99.4;
Marjorle Frances Bass, daughter of
London A. Bass, second; Cedalla Beck
with, daughter of George A. Beckwlth,
Class A (Boys) David Carrol Foun
tain, son of L W. Fountain, first, score
THE UNITED STATES
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
Capital . . . . . $1,000,000
Surplus and Profits $l,0o0,000
J. C. AINSWORTH, President.
K. LEA BARNES, Vice-President.
A. M. WRIGHT,
W. A. HOLT, Asst. Cashier.
The Security Sayings and Trust Company
offers you excellent facilities, -uniform
courtesy, careful, attentive service
and safety for your funds.
"We cordially invite your business.
Capital and Surplus - - $1,400,000
Tv j , The items of greatest im-
As a Depositor pounce to you m
-- choosing a bank are, Ser
vice, then Convenience of Location. Our Service is as per
fect as competent, courteous, experienced men and an up-to-date
equipment can make it. The accessibility of our
location needs no comment.
Our officers will appreciate an interview.
Merchants National Bank
UNDER GOVERNMENT SUPERVISION.
Founded 1886. Washington and Fourth Streets.
First National Bank
Oldest National Bank West of the Rocky
CORNER FIRST AND WASHINGTON ST8.
99.4: William Prescott Booth, son of
Floyd Booth, second; George Dominic
Heltzman, son of George D. Heltzman,
Class B (Boys) Francis Coldren, son
of J. B. Coldren, first, score 99; Vernon
Liles, son of Richard Liles, second;
Roy H. Murphy, son of John Murphy,
Class B (Girls) Geraldlne Adklns,
daughter of J. A. Adklns. first, score
99.4: Wilma Hack, daughter of L R
Hack, second; Jeanette McCornack,
daughter of E. A. McCornack, third.
Class C (Boys) John I. Waggoner,
son of Walter M. Waggoner, first,
score 99.1; Joseph Otto Gerot, son of
Fred Gerot, second: Lucas Avery Al
den, son of H. F. Alden, third.
Class C (girls) Harriet Mary Bower,
daughter of John H. Bower, first, score
99.2; Katherlne Goodpasture, daughter
of B. F. Goodpasture, second; Orladys
Ward, daughter of Ernest Ward, third.
MIDDLEMAN IS CUT OUT
Grants Pass Residents and Farmers
Do Business Direct.
GRANTS PASS, Or., Sept. 28. (Spe
cial.) The old-fashioned market-place
reigned supreme here today. Big and
little, young and old trudged along the
street with empty baskets in the early
morning to the market-place, to re
turn laden with crisp vegetables and
It did not take the onlookers long
to come to the conclusion that a market-place
Is the source of hearty co
operation between the producer and
consumer. Farmers seemed pleased to
WHY YOU SHOULD
TTtirtoi- nur nresent mode of living,
Nature unassisted cannot dispose of
all the waste. This waste sends its
poisons into the system, through the
blood circulation, and brings on count
That's the reason a physician's first
step in Illness Is to give a laxative.
Physicians generally, in order to
stop this accumulation of waste, are
now advising the use of "J. B. L. Cas
cade," Nature's cure for constipation,
which rids the lower Intestine of all
waste and keeps it healthy without
It is now shown by Woodard, Clarke
& Co., Wood-Lark BIdg.. Alder at West
Park St., Portland.
Ask for booklet, "Why Man of Today
Is Only BO Per Cent Efficient." Adv.
To LOS ANGELES and SAN DIEGO
LEAVING SAX FRANCISCO
OCTOBER 3, 4 and 6
Turbine Greyhound Steamships, Yale
Los Angeles all steamer. 816.35
Los Angeles rail, and
Los Angeles and return
all steamer S28.70
Los Angeles and return
rail and steamer .-. . $38.70
F. A L. A. S. S. CO
R. W. 6CHMEEB, Cashier.
P. S. DICK, Asst. Cashier.
receive cash for everything. Instead of
purchasing checks, and It made the
buyer twice glad to get rresn gooas.
T, E. Morgan Seeks Damages.
tttt .t .ssTtrmrv nr.. Sent. 28. (Sne-
cial.) T. E. Morgan, a young married
man or tnis city, ana. a son ui j. vv.
Morgan, the late County Clerk, has
sued the Columbia Elevator Company,
DnrtiDn- fnnTioll fk Co.. a corporation.
and' Thomas Bilyeu, a contractor, for
$2000 carnages lor injuries susiaineu
by reason of a defective elevator in the
Commercial Bank building In Novem
A feneral banking businesa
Interest paid on tint deposits.
Letters of Credit an-2 Travelers'
Corner Second and Stark Sts.
F. C. M ALP AS, Manager.
STOCKS, BONDS, GRAIN AND COTTON.
NEW YORK. STOCK EXCHANGE,
NEW YORK COTTON KXCHANGK,
CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE.
THE STOCK AND BOND EXCHANGE,
Lewis Building, 269 Oak Street.
Phones Marshall 4120. A 4187.
INCORPORATED - V
. lUIWWNll"- ...... -
PUBLIC SERVICE PROPERTIES
FINANCED and MANAGED
SO Plna Street New York
and Harvard, Cost 92,000,000 Each
San Diegro all steamer. .. 818. OO
San Diego rail and
steamer 823. OO
San Diego and return
all steamer 832. OO
San Diego and return
rail and steamer 842. OO
FRANK BOLLAM, Agent
Grande R- R.)
Third St. A-4B9
Over 400 Ships
Oct 11,3 P.iYI.Noy.1,11 A.MJ
Enabling passengers 10 1 ' w
LONDON ana PAK1S on sixth ao
In HAMBURG on seventh day.
Books now open for season.
LONDON, PARIS, nAMBJRG
tgPretoria Oct. 4, 18 noon
rres. Orant Oct. S. 12 nooo
Victoria LuUe Oct. 9. 1
Imperalur Oct. 11, F-JJ.
Pres. Lincoln Oct. 18, 11 A. M.
First cabin only.
2d cabin only lHamburr direct,
S. Pennsylvania and S. !.
Pretnr'a sail from New l'ler foot
nl xsri St.. South Urooklvu. All
other Sailing; In this servlc front
ftiir Honoken I'lerw.
Gibraltar, Naples and Genoa
C7A1I steamers In this servlcs
leave from NEW I'lEK, S31 St.,
fro. Brooklyn. Jake 89th St. ttrrj.
H. 6. -Moltke (12,500 tuns I
Oct. 7, 11 A. M.
S. S. Cincinnati (17.000 tons)
Oct. -S. 12 noon
Jan. 15. 1914
DURATION 83 OATS
Cost Including shore
trips and all neces
BOOKS NOW OPBN.
CTOur Tourist Department ar
ranges Tours by Hull or Steam
cr W all parts of tbe World.
i HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE
169 Powell su, San Francisco, CaU;
Southern racmc to., ev otn St.,
O.-W. K. ft N. to.. ior. pa
ciflc, D. & R. O. R. R.,
Burlington Rcute, MII-
waukle fuget sound
R. R., Great North
ern Railway Co..
Dorsey B Smltb,
IS otn st.. Fort- ,1
Kronprlniessln Cecllle Oct. 7
Kalsr Wilhelm der Grosse.Oct. 14
Kaiser Wilhelm 11 Oct. 21
Fast Mall Ballings,
neorge Washington Oct. 4
Prinz Frledrlch Wilhelm. . .Oct. lfl
tGrosser Kul fuersL Oct. 3
LONDON PARIS BREMEN
Baltimore-Bremen direct: one
cabin (II); Wednesdays.
Sailings on SATURDAY for
Prlnzess Irene Oct. 4
Barbarossa Oct. 18
Through rates from New York to
EGYPT, INDIA and FAR EAST
SOUTH AMERICA Via Europe
Trips, starting THK WORLD
any time or place $583.30
WEST INDIES AND
Cruises During Jan., Feb. & Mar
OELRICHS & CO., General Agts.,
o Broanway, r. l.
Ilananlo leaves daily except
Sunday. 9:30 P. SI. tor Astoria
Harvest Queen leaves daily,
except Sunday, 8 P. M. for As
toria and way landings.
Make reservations Ash-streot
dock or city ticket office, Third
and Washington. Phones Mar
shall 4500, A tiU'l.
SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGELES
AND SAN IJIKGO.
S. S. YUCATAN
WEDNESDAY, 0 l M.
COOS BAY AND E1REKA,
S. S. ALLIANCE
SUNDAY. OCT. 5, P. M.
NORTH PACIFIC STEAMSHIP CO,
122-A THIHD STHKKT.
Phones Muin Bud A 1.114.
EXPRESS STEAMERS FOR
ban l-'ranctsco and Los Angeles
S. S. BEAV ER. Sails 9 A. M., Sept. 29.
8. 8. BEAK, Sails 4 P. M., Oct. 3.
THE SAN FRANCISCO PORTLAND 8. 8.
CO. Ticket Office. 3d and Washing
ton, with O.-W. K. & N. Co.
Phone Marshall 4500. A em
Ths sttrtctlvs and peasant roots. Winter or Summer
inu amain, aim ,iveai
SHOST llsl sanrrsncisco to
Australia 1 8 dayiTia Honolulu
a:id Simoi. Splendid 10.000
ton stiarorrs (eUused by lintish Lloyds IW Al).
$1 iO HDN3LIH9 firstx-lass round trip SiCNtY $300
,325 GRAND TOUR SOUTH SEAS $325
Bonoiulu. Samoa. Australia. New Zealand, Tahiti, eto,
R0UNDTHE WORLD $625 I tt cabin. $3BD2nd
Visiting 5 contioentsand world's preat cities (stop-OTers)
8ailinr; Honolulu Oct. 7. 21. Nov. 4. etc. Sydnty
erery 28 days, Oct. 21, Nov. 1R etc Rend for folder.
Ocsanis S. 5. Ccu 673 Marktt St., San Frandtce
COOS BAY line:
Sails from Ainsworth Dock 8 A. M. Sept
,n .w . o f o A n H t Hr An f ts r a.
it,, a i . ... . t.. j. -" ,
6 P. M. every Tuesday evening. freight
received until a r. la. pcpi. jo im -, u
o'clock (NOUN) every Tuesday thereafter.
Passenger fare: First-class. 10.00; Second
class $7.00. Including uerth and meals.
Ticket Office, Lower Ainsworth Dock.
PORTLAND AND COOS BAY STEAMSHIP
LINE. L. H. KEATING, Ajjent.
Pnones: Alain swu ana a
NEW YORK -PORTLAND.
Uom Rates. Schedule T!mN
AT.IERICAN-HAWAI1AN S. S. CO.
Z1S Railway Kicbaafs aUdau
Drain-Coos Bay Auto Line
Now Daily to Marshfleld.
Wire reservations to O. Mattoon,
The surname Heart Is really a corrup- 1
tlon of Hard, which was a name given
to show that the owner was a man
of firm character and resolute bearing.
H World's Largest SUIp