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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
MRS. WESLEY LI10D
IS BRIDGE HOSTESS
Luncheon in Honor of Mrs
James Canby Most Import
ant Social Event.
ADIEU BIDDEN BY SOCIETY
Card Honor 9 Fall to Mrs. Solomon
Hirscb, Mies Hirsch and Mrs. E.
C. ShevHn Black-Kohn Wed
ding Today's Event.
Th. tnnct Imnortnut social event of
vesterdav was the luncheon and bridge
presided over by Mrs. J. Welsey Ladd
in honor of Mrs. James Canby. tne
much-feted matron of the Army post.
who will leave tomorrow mornin? wun
Major Canby and their little daughter,
im. Tn for their new home in
Washington. D. C
Mrs. Ladd is an Ideal hostess, her
luncheons and dinners being famed for
artistic decoration and appointments,
.otofl.'i affair In its orisrinal-
ltv fltid attractiveness of arrangement.
was one of the most notable planned
by this charming nostess.
After luncheon the guests made u
OirA tahloa of hrfdee. card honors fall
lng to Mrs. Solomon Hirsch, Miss Ella
Hlrsch and Mrs. EL C snevlin. iJiaaing
adleux to Mrs. Canby were Mrs. Mor
ton H. Insley. Mrs. Robert Howard, Jr.
Mrs. Frank E. Hart, Mis. William U
Alvord. Miss Hirsch. Mrs. J. D. Young,
r.f tho Rurraelca. Mrs. Walter F. Bur-
fll Mm. Shevlin. Mrs. Adrlen F.
Fleming, also of the Barracks, an
C nniimmtrit Imnnrtsnce tOdaV 1
ka w.fi h i n a. nf Florence Kohn
to George Noon Black, which will be
solemnised at the home of tne Driae i
mother, Mrs. Charles Kohn, at 1 o'clock
Dr. Jonah B. Wise officiating.
The O. E. S. Club will give a dance
on Monday evening, October 13, at tne
Masonic Temple, at 8:30 ociock.
The patronesses for this affair are:
Mrs. J. A. Haley. Mrs. H. Duthie, Mrs.
Sarah Guerin. Mrs. Paul Chamberlln,
Mrs. M. Flke. Mrs. George Harvey.
Officers Miss Eleanor Menefee,
president: Miss Mathilda Mathlson
vice-president; Thomas Colyer, secre
Committee Miss Delia Olson, Miss
Margaret Howatson, Miss Monta Maeg
ly. Miss Alma Harvey, Miss Purnell
Flshburn. J. C Wilson. J. . uuenn.
W. W. Work, J. B. Hartman. Radford
Mrs. George S. Whiteside, who has
been passing trie Bummer witn ner par
ents In Dedham, Mass., has returned to
vr- slater. Mina Alice Cheever.
of Boston, will visit her for several
vc r v Wflcnt arrived home vea
terday from Butte, Mont., wjjere she
visited her sisters, who have Just re
turned from an extended trip aDroao.
TtMiaU TTawthnrnA Beck, son of Mrs.
M. O. Collins, left Saturday evening for
San Francisco. Mr. Beck will sail on
Wednesday on the S. S. Mongolia for
Yokohama, wnere ne win join ur. row
ers and party of the Bureau of Uni
versity Travels on a trip around the
world. Mr. Beck expects to be gone
. about a year.
SENTIMENT FOR UNIVERSITY
Members of Oregon Alnmnl at Hood
River Oppose Referendum.
HOOD RIVER. Or., Sept. 29. (Spe
cial.) Although one of the strongest
exponents of the referendum against
the University of Oregon appropriation
Is A. I. Mason, a resident of this county,
the community will be strong in senti
ment In upholding the appropriation.
More thtun 20 of the alumni of the uni
versity reside here and are taking an
active interest in efforts to defeat the
referendum against the appropriations.
. R. W. Kelly and Louis A. Henderson.
City Treasurer, are among the most
active of the alumni.
"We are glad to see the local stu
dents at the university taking so much
interest in the coming election," says
Mr. Henderson. "Hood River County
now has seven students at the univer
sity Misses Florence E. Avery, Eva
Brock and Georgia Prather and Roger
W. Moe, Donald Onthank, Will Cass and
Donald Nlckelsen. They have sent us
a resolution signed by them, in which
they declare that the university is
greatly in need of new buildings. A
clause reads: -'We view with sorrow
and apprehension the misuse of the
referendum against the Just cause of
higher education by Individuals whom
we believe actuated by motives of pri
vate and personal malice, and by others
'who are well disposed but who have
been misled and misinformed." "
BOOTLEGGER IS FINED $50
Newport, Stirred by Sale of Liquor to
Indians, May Vote on Saloon.
NEWPORT, Or., Sept. 29. (Special.)
Newpqrt again is excited over the
presence of bootleggers. Chief of Po
lice Satterlee recentlj w Mark Row
in hide liquor in an old barn in Fall
street and toon thereafter saw two
Siletz Indians carrying whisky from
the barn. Satterlee arrested Rcwin,
who this morning pleaded guilty in
Justice Berry's court to the charge of
selling liquor to Indians. He was fined
J50 and costs.
Jesse E. Flanders, special officer of
the Government, spent a couple of days
in Newport, and is interesting himself
in the prosecution of bootleggers.
Petitions hav been circulated ask
ing for a special election on the liquor
question November 4.
ROAD CONTRACT AWARDED
Five Miles of Inland Empire High
ways Will Be Completed.
WALLA WALUA, Wash, Sept 29.
(Special.) The County Commissioners
today awarded the contract for the fin
ishing the first five miles of the Inland
Empire highway, between Walla
Walla and Waltsburg, to the Atlas
Construction Company of North
Yakima. The bid was $23,000. Crushed
rock from the Dixie State quarry will
be used, and the road will be water
The Atlas Company's bid was nearly
$S000 lower than the nearest competit
or, the Bidwell-Hayden Company. There
were six bidders and nine bids, three
bidding on the crushed gravel. The
bids must be sent to the State Com
missioner for approval.
The work will be rushed. The road
bed haa been completed, and is. ready
for the surfacing- .
CHARMING VISITOR GUEST OF HONOR AT DANCE.
MISS ELIZABETH MOILTO.V.
Miss Dorothy D. Moulton was hostess at a charming informal dance
last night at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Moulton,
In Lovejoy street, in honor of her cousin. Miss Elizabeth Moulton, who
is visiting her. She has Just come from Washington, D. C, and is
en route to her new home, in Sacramento, CaL The Moulton residence
was thronged with a merry gathering of the younger set, and was
decorated with a profusion of deep red dahlias, combined with huge
clusters of maple vine foliage.
Holden Special Stops at Farm
ing Towns Throughout
BIG CROWDS HEAR TALKS
ROAD IN 10 VISIT
Hood River Citizens Will Be
Hosts to Portland Party.
HIGHWAYS WILL BE VIEWED
Commercial Club Officers AMU En
tertain A'isitors at Iuncheon and
A'alley Folk AV1U Give Recep
tion ' to S. Benson.
HOOD RIVER, Or Sept 29. (Spe
cial.) Good roads will be the foremost
topic In the Hood River Valley tomor
row, when Portland's delegation of
good roads enthusiasts will confer with
local men with the view of furthering
the Columbia River highway. The visi
tors will be met on their arrival by the
following citizens with their motor
cars: J. E. Robertson, W: E. King, E. O.
Rlanchar. Leslie Butler, E. L. McLain,
J. H. Hellbronner, P. S. Davidson and
H. F. Davidson.
The visitors will be taken for a tour
of the West Side orchard district and
later will go over the East Side grade
to Eggermont. where W. L. Clark and
C. N. Ravlin, president and secretary,
respectively, of the local Commercial
Club, will be hosts at luncheon. In the
afternoon the party wUl be taken over
the Neal Creek road to the Upper Val
ley. Tomorrow night the Hood River peo
ple will be presented at a public recep
tion to S. Benson, wnose uonation oi
$10,000 was one of the greatest boosts
the highway connecting Hood River
and Multnomah counties has ever re
ceived. A number of addresses will be
STATE 10 TRADE BOOKS
SAX FRAXCISCO COMPAXV GETS
furnish at $2 a copy the books needed
by the state.
Printing Board Believes Saving of
$25,0O0 a Year Will Result
From Exchange System.
RAT.EM. Or.. Sent. 29. (Special.)
The State Printing Board today entered
into a contract with the Bancroft-
Whitney Company, of San Francisco,
to nubllsh the Supreme Court reports
for five years. It being the belief of the
Board that at least $25,000 will be
saved annually. J. C. Moreland, Clerk
of the Supreme Court, says there is
about $40,000 rf "dead stock," consist
ing of old reports, in possession of the
state which it cannot dispose of. These
will be traded to the company for new
bocks. Secretary of the Board Plimp
ton gave out the following statement
of the transaction tonight:
"The State Printing Board today en
tered into a contract by which the
state is assured of the publication of
all of the opinions of the Oregon Su
preme Court, both the old opinions and
the future opinions as they are ren
dered. Of the reports of the Supreme
Court published by the state since
1888 there have accumulated about
6000 copies, which is about 3000 copies
In excess of the needs of the state.
The demand for copies varies so much
that the state is entirely out of some
of the volumes and has an over-supply
of from 100 to 300 copies of other volumes.
'Arrangements have been made
whereby the state will exchange books
of which it has too many for copies of
other volumes of which It has none.
The state thereby will acquire a desir
able stock without any expenditure of
'To reduce the stock of the state to
reasonable number, the Bancroft-
Whitney Company has further agreed
to print the future opinions of the
court and to exchange these new books,
book for book, for all of the old vol
umes that the state desires to exchange.
After the state has reduced Its stock,
the Bancroft-Whitney Company Is to
$900 TO BE DISTRIBUTED
Skaniokawa Bank Report Made by
Receiver 'Showing High Finance.
CATHLAMET, Wash., Sept 29. (Spe
cial.) The receiver of the defunct Ska
niokawa Private Bank filed his final
report with the Clerk of the Superior
Court on Saturday. The report Bhows
that of a total of about $20,000 depos
ited in the bank, about $900 remain to
be distributed to the depositors, or
about 4 per cent of their deposits.
This is the final chapter of a story
of frenzied finance as conducted at
Skamokawa by F. W. Parker and S. D.
Strong,- the president and cashier of
the hank, who were convicted in the
Superior CJourt of this county last May
of the crime of receiving a deposit in
the bank with knowledge of Its insolv.
ency. Parker is now serving a 10-year
sentence in the state penitentiary at
Walla Walla and Strong is confined at
the state reformatory for an indeter
minate sentence of from six months to
LIVESTOCK COMPANY SOLD
Klickitat Sheepmen Purchase Top
pcnisli Outfit for $30,000.
GOLDENPALE, Wash., Sept. ,29.
(Special.) Frank Pennington and R. K.
Matsen. Klickitat sheepmen, on Satur
day purchased the Toppenish Livestock
Company for $30,000
The Toppenish Livestock Company
was controlled by Frank Aldrlch and
the property transferred Included the
White Swan ranch, on Toppenish Creek
in the Yakima reservation, leases
covering a large area of grazing land,
horses, cattle, sheep and mules. Mr.
Aldrlch will still continue in the sheep
business,- having Interests outside' of
the Livestock Company holdings.
Indian's Death Investigated.
GOLDENDALE.' Wash., Sept 29.
(Special.) Coroner Chapman is Inves
tigating the death of Frank George, an
Indian who was run over by a train on
the S., P. & S. Railway early Saturday.
The body was found by the section
crew near Grand Dalles, when they
went out to work, and the Coroner was
notified by the agent at Grand Dalles.
The body was turned over to the In
dians at the village near Tumwater for
Sheriff's Raid Gets Liquor.
GOLDENDALE, Wash., Sept 29.
(Special.) The residence of Mendocino
Bones at Blckleton, Wash., was raided
by Sheriff Fred Smith last night and a
quantity of whisky seized. Bones was
placed under arrest charged with the
illicit sale of liquor, and gave bonds
for his appearance In the Superior
Court, September 30. The Sheriff
brought 14 quarts of the liquor back to
Goldendale with him, which will be
used as evidence In the case.
AVestport Plans Incorporation.
WESTPORT, Or., Sept 29. (Special.)
W. H. Wilkins, George Scammons,
Fred Hill, L. E. Coo, F. Ramsdale, or
ganization committee, have secured sig
natures of 98 per cent of the legal vot
ers of Westport, asking that the vil
lage be Incorporated as a municipality
of the fourth class. The petition will
be presented to the County Commis
sioners after legal formalities have
Ashland Find on Exhibit.
ASHLAND. Or., Sept. 29. (Special.)
Samples of asphaltum, recently dis
covered near Ashland, are being exhib
ited on the streets by local prospectors.
The deposits are extensive, being over
30 feet thick, and are found compactly
Imbedded at the base of a cliff 2000
feet high. Indications of this mineral
pitch are also found In the surrounding
territory. . At first the prospectors
thought they had discovered evidences
Champion Cowgirl Named.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Sept. 29.
(Special.) Miss Jessie Drumheller, of
this city, is the best all-around cowgirl
of the county, according to the decision
of the Frontier Days Judges announced
today. She will get a $100 saddle. Ed
wins. Painter is second: Nell McCool
third, and Eunice Weatherman fourth.
Tex McLeod was selected as the
Women as Deeply Interested In Lec
tures as. Men Salt Bush Is
Found In Luxuriant Growth
In Eastern AVashington.
WASHTUCXA, Wash., Sept 29.
(Special.) After a day's rest at Col
fax the alfalfa speciaL In charge
of Professor Holden. continued to
spread the alfalfa gospel with re
newed vigor at Diamond and
other towns in the Palouse country.
W. R. Skey, of the O.-W. R. & N and
W. R. Baughman, of the Holden party,
spoke to the farmers on tne benefit or
alfalfa raising and the use of the rota
tion of crops. Soil was tested and the
inoculation of seed was fully explained.
Women displayed as deep interest in
the lecture as the men.
The next stop was at Endlcott Mr.
Foster, of Washington State College,
held a meeting and motored out to the
Lltzenberg farm, where he explained
In the town a committee consisting
of Charles Merriman, chairman; M. A.
Sherman, John Eaton, P. Claveno, Bar
M.rtin on. r1 T. Wnkefleld. had
arranged for two meetings. Professor
Holden spoke at one meeting ana .
Farr and C. L. Smith addressed a gath
ering of pupils at the high school.
The third stop of the day was at Wi
nona, where 100 farmers and their
wives attended the meeting. Another
meeting was held at tho Winona High
School and H. L. Hindley, agricultural
journalist of Spokane, spoke to grade
schoolchildren at a third meeting.
Professor Holden, while gazing out
of the car window just before arriving
at Winona, discovered a new forage
plant. He motored back to the Smith
ranch, about seven miles northeast of
here, where the plant is raised. The
common name for this new stock fopd
is "salt bush," and at the first glance
appears to be but an ordinary weed,
but under cultivation yields abundantly.
"We have tested this salt bush at the
college numerous times," said Professor
Thom, "and have found It to contain
as much potash, lime and protein as al
falfa, and is nearly as good as alfalfa
for feeding value, but it does not pre
serve the fertility of the soil as does
alfalfa. It is rich in flavor and just
salty enough for stock. It often grows
to a height of between seven and eight
feet Salt bush seems to be well adapt
ed to this soil. The Smith ranch is
feeding 950 sheep on only 30 acres of
Professor Holden and the photogra
phers rejoined the party at Lacrosse,
where the train stopped for two hours
and two meetings were held one at
the opera-house and at the high school.
"The soil of Eastern Washington and
fessor Thom, "it is particularly adapted
to the raising of alfalfa and corn, is
easily worked and Its wonderful
fertility will be productive for years to
come if it's properly handled through
diversification and routine."
TWO Sloe trips were maw ii
crosse, W. D. Foster motoring out to
Hooper, where ne spoe to u
Mr. Skey and Mr. Baughman made a
side trip to Kahlotus, 37 miles south of
The last stop of the day was ai
nr..htnniia Thfl TH I Tl WAS met bV a
.t.knHnn T. Bassett acting
as chairman. John Scott Mills, of the
O.-W. R. & IN., ana rroiesnurn num
and Smith spoke at a Dig meeuus.
it... tVio fnn farmers were present
and evinced a deep interest in the
demonstrations and many announced
that they would give aiiaiia. a m"
this coming Spring.
a. c.oA tVtta Avonintr business men.
aided by the women of Washtucna, en
tertained the Holden party ai uuiuer.
T enAooftca TI PTIl TTlAle 1) V J. .
Mills, L. L. Bassett W. R. Baughman,
C. L Smith and Professor Holden.
The alfalfa- special lert nere.at o
..in.i, novtnn Following the
Dayton visit the train will stop at
Waitsburg, frescott ana. ui vr mia.
"Apple Talk" Proves Popular.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Sflpt. 29. (Spe-
Morrison and Alder
ELDRED KUIZENGA 1
"Walkover Shoes are made for
men and women. From $3.50
to $5.00. $5.50 to $7.00 in the
cial.) The Apple Growers' Association
of this city may place in each box of
the extra fancy fruit marketed this
year a copy of the new book just is
sued by C. C. Hutchins. an orchardist
of White Salmon. The new publication,
"Apple Talk," is proving popular, ac
cording to the author, who was her
today "I believe we will have a demand
for as many as 500,000 copies," says
IMBLER IS INCORPORATED
Union County Town Ha9 Brick Build
ings and Industrial Plants.
LA ORANDE. Or.. Sent. 29. (Spe
cial.) Union County today boasts of
another incorporated town, owing to
the almost unanimous vote for the. In
corporation of the town of Imbler by
her citizens, Saturday, xne voting was
43 to 4.
Imbler is not a new town, having
mrvHorn hrirk store buildings, a large
flouring mill, and the most modern cold
storage frulthouse in Eastern Oregon.
Imbler is surrounded by some of the
.nniA nmhnrriR in the Northwest
and this Industry is doing much to add
to its growtn.
CORN EXHIBITORS MANY
Sunnysido Agricultural Contest
Prizes Are Awarded.
cial.) There were 50 entries in the
agricultural contest for 1913 on grow
, ThiT. AvhihitK havfl been
1 11 K uui u. J 1 '
displayed that would do credit to any
country. xne tuiinuiuco oo.,
prizes as follows:
First, best bushel to George Schrei
ber prize ?20; second best bushel to
Floyd L. Smitn, iu; miru uooi uubuci,
to Aden Ruth, shoes.
The best 10-ear sample, first to Aden
t),ith Tirtste. S25 suit of clothes; sec-
and, $12.60 nursery stock.
Best stalk from which to select seed
corn, first to Floyd Smith, $12.50: sec-
WyyKMty Occasionally, even I
wyrCJv kest coos have 1
tKiA VV difficulty in making H
y) yl LYy light, delicate dump- 11
t jr f JrL v9s4 lings and steamed l
lJ' JjV-vAv r boiled puddings. l
gS Y '-3, ot from lack sk' lift
VjyJ.Elr but from the failure of
VAfe fkJ " wtft the bakine powder to I
HERE are some of the 'special
features you'll find in Vassar
Swiss ribbed union suits.
Greater elasticity than in any
other knit underwear; fitting
Knit-on seamless cuffs and ankles
which will keep shape; made to.
Flat, selvage-edge seams, not v
heavy, hard seams, as in cut-to-shape
You won't find this combination
of merits in any other line or knit
union suits; we control the special
machines that do it.
Your haberdasher knows.
Ask him to show you Vassar.
Vassar Swiss Underwear Co.
ond to Ina Coates, $10 merchandise:
third to Lois Fleming, $5 merchandise.
Professor Farr, of the High School,
was in charge of the exhibit .
Colfax Woman Passes Away.
COLFAX, Wash., Sept. 29. (Special.)
Mrs. Martha E. Nordyke. wife of L
S. Nordvke. of Colfax, died at Colfax
Sunday night following an illness of
one week. Mrs. Nordyke was 40 years
old, had been a' resident of Colfax for
14 years, and had been secretary and
treasurer of the Royal Highlanders
Lodge here for the past 13 years. She
Is survived by her husband, one son
and one daughter, and a brother.
Funeral services will be held rrom tne
Methodist Church Tuesday, Rev. R. D.
73 Auto Accidents in 28 Days.
SEATTLE. SeDt. 29. Police records
show that within the past 28 days of
the month of September, 73 automobile
accidents occurred in Seattle. In the
accidents one person was killed and 11 (
were seriously Injured. Pedestrians )
were victims in more tnan ou per ceuk j
of the acciuems.
Goldendale Stables Destroyed. "
GOLDENDALE, Wash., Sept. 29..
(Special.) The stables for race horses
at the Goldendale race track were de
stroyed by fire yesterday. Officials of
tho T.-iirk(tiit Countv Fair Association
announced before the lire was out that
the stables would be rebuilt immedi
ately and in plenty of time for the
opening of the ttrtli annual a.uckiuli
County Fair, October 15-18. i
Boulder Crushes Miner.
SUMPTER, Or., Sept. 29. Charles I
Lisberg died here last night, after beJ
ina- -T-nahori hv a boulder in the Inter
ior mine. Cable Cove district. . )
L properly do its work.
Because it raises at just the right time and in just the right
manner, you can always depend on
Does Not Contain Alum!
Bo You Fee! Chilly
Feverish and Ache all Over
Feel worn out blue and tired ? Don't let your cold develop
into bronchitis, pneumonia or catarrh. The reliable alter
ative and tonic which has proven its value in the past 40 yean la
golden Medical piscovery
Restores activity to the liver and to the circulation the blood is ""!
nnrified. tha digestion and appetite improved and the whole body I
feels the invigorating force of this extract of native medicinal
plants. In consequence, the heart, brain and nerves feel the
refreshing influence. For over 40 years this reliable remedy has
been sold In liquid form by all medicine dealers. It can now also
be obtained in tablet form in $1.00 and 60c boxes. If your druggist
doesn't keep it, send 60 one-cent stamps to R. V.Pierce, M.D. Buffalo.
The Common Sense Medical Adviser a book of
1008 pages answer all medical questions.
Send 31c ingne-cent stamps to B. Y. FicTce.M.D.
Monday, September 29th
Entire change in entertainment programme in
The Arcadian Garden
during Merchants' Lunch, 11:30 until 1:30 and
during Dinner and after the theater.
The very best Entertainment.
The very best Cuisine.
The very best Service.
The most attractive dining-room
in the City of Portland,
under the direction of Miss Nancy O'Neil.
Barda, the Harpist
The Four Masqueria Sisters
The Multnomah Kevue Girls
7 P. M. and 11 P. M.
TABLES MAY BE RESERVED NOW FOR FRIDAY
EVENING AFTER THE GERALD INE FARRAR CONCERT
MUSIC FROM MADAME BUTTERFLY
Arcadian Garden Decorated for This Occasion in Japanese.
EVERY SUNDAY EVENING
Grand Concert in Lobby of Hotel, 8:30 Until 10 o 'Clock.
Cabaret Entertainment in Arcadian Garden, 10:15 Until 12.
H. C. BOWERS, Mgr.
Miss "Purola" Says
will help you retain or regain a
Fifty cents, with full directions
and money-back guaranty.
At Your Drnsslats.