Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1913)
HEDFORD RATE AC?
IS DECLARED VOID
Court Directs Temporary In
junction Be Permanent in
"BILL DEFEATS ITSELF'
Opinion, Caustic at Times, Says Pro
visions of Draft Are Incongruous
and Irreconcilable, Violat
ing Kights of Carriers.
H'ontinued From First Page.)
rier," It nays In one place, "to manage
him own affairs and exercise ma own
Judgment respecting- the spread be
tween carload and less than carload
ratfi. so lone as he keeps within the
bounds of reasonable maximum rates.
and does not discriminate between per-
mni and localities, but it would com-
not him in manv instances to accept
unreasonably low rates. In order to
comply with Its provisions and avow
Another Dassace reads: "As to class
lflcatlon, the first hree sections of the
ace are Irreconcilable and wholly in
congruous. ... The law cannot be
enforced without doing injustice to the
carriers, which is tantamount to taking-
property without due prosess of law.
Met Seesns to Defeat Itself."
"Indeed, the act would seem to de
feat itself," Is still another comment
by the court, in which all three Judges
Referring to the upsetting of rates
certain to result from the act, II It De
came law. the court says: "It is at
nun annarent that the initiative act, if
applied for the regulation of freight
rates, will work a very radical change
in practically all rates, and require an
almost complete readjustment in car
load and less than carload rates within
The opinion recounts the origin of
the Western classification of ireignt.
which is generally adopted, and sets
out . the standard percentage relation
ship of one class to another as recog
nized and adopted by the Interstate
Commission and the Railroad Commis
sion of Oregon. The classification has
grown into a'usage recognized by the
rate regulating authorities, as has the
fact that the lesser cost of transpor
tation has rendered the rates on ship
ment in less than carload higher than
carload rates. Many certain commodi
ties carried in larger quantities are ex
cepted from the classification and take
exceedingly low rates called commodity
rates. Where commodity rates are pro
vided they become the controlling rate
without reference to the classification.
AH Provtaloas Coasidered.
Not all articles are given carload
rates In the classification, the opinion
p6lnts out, any many carload rates de
pend on the manner in which the arti
cles are prepared for shipment.
The initiative bill undertook to
change the relationship between the
various classes In order that each class
should be approximately SI per cent of
the rate on the higher class. The court
points out that however high this
scale be fixed by section one, the act
must be construed In compliance with
all the provisions of the act.
Section 2 of the act makes it incum
bent on the carrier to provide a min
imum carload weight for each article
of freight whether classified or not
and section three presupposes that a
less than carload rate has also been
fixed. Section three provides for a
maximum percentage for a carload
with reference to less than carload
The statute does not pretend to pro
vide maximum rates of carriage, but
does effect maximum percentage for a
minimum carload. With relation to the
leas than carload rate. These regula
tions apply to all freight, whether
taking a class or commodity rates, but
in application under the classification
table are found to be incongruous in
that the rate fixed by section three for
carload rates, based on the Tess than
carload rate, will not conform to the
carload classification contained In the
Western classification, the decision
Effect Pointed Out.
The effect is that the carrier cannot
in many cases obtain the maximum
rate provided by section three and at
the same time adjust its rates accord
ing to section one. The first three sec
tions are declared to be incongruous
and wholly unreconcllable and impos
sible to put In practice unless the car
rier waives some portion of the max
imum percentage of the less than car
The court also calls attention to arbi
trary and perfectly rigid "spread" or
relationship between the carload and
the less than carload rates, which ap
plies to all kinds of articles and com
modities offered for transportation,
whatever their character and regard
of the condition of carriage. Where
there is but a difference of one class
botween the carload and less than car
load rates under the classification, the
effect of the bill in many instances is
to make a "spread" of three or four
Instances are shown by the court
where the result is to Increase very
greatly the rate of carriage for car
loads; for instance, the present carload
rate for the transportation of logs
from Wendling to Coburg is 11.10 per
thousand feet. Under the act the rate
would be Increased to $4.36.
"Thus it will be found that, in the
application of carload rates under the
initiative act the opinion reads, "as
suming that the less than carload re
mains the same the rates will be large
ly increased for the carriage of coal,
hay and straw, lumber, brick, sand and
stone, livestock and other articles in
stanced in the bill, while on the other
hand there will be reduction as to such
commodities as grain. Tour. salt, gro
ceries, etc So that it is at once ap
parent that the initiative act, if ap
plied for the reduction of freight
rates, will work a very radical change
in practically all rates, and require an
almost complete readjustment in car
load and less than carload rates within
Poller of Law passed By.
The court says it has nothing to do
with policy of the law, and can only
determine whether it is consistent with
Itself so that it Is susceptible of prac
tical operation, and whether it violates
constitutional provisions. Such "an ar
bitrary or rigid spread is illy adapted
for Just, aquitable and reasonable non
discriminatory rate making for all
commodities and under all conditions,"
the court holds.
The court also holds that the act
evades the natural and constitutional
rights of the carrier and Is an attempt
under the guise of the exercise of the
lollce power of the state to make ex-
LESSONS OF MILK SHOW
Edith Knight Holmes Comments on Addresses and Demonstrations Calcu
lated to Provide Portland "With Purest of Product,
BT EDITH KNIGHT HOLMES.
THE Milk Show which was held in
the Meier & Frank Company's
building all last week marked
an epoch in the history of Portland,
for it was one of the greatest edu
cational features that has ever been
offered the people of Portland. At
the various booths were to be found
demonstrations and chart that gave
clearly the relative values of milk as
a food, the necessity of keeping milk
and everything pertaining to it abso
lutely clean and showed Just how the
city health bureaus and the colleges
and the dairies were all co-operating
to give Portland the best milk supply
In the world.
The lectures given in the tea room
were well attended and the evident
enthusiasm of the audiences was an
Inspiration to the speakers and to all
who had helped to make the Milk
Show a success.
The thousands of visitors at the
show were ail made to realize the
great Importance of the milk ques
tion. Housekeepers found many help
ful pointers in the booths showing
the model kitchen, the care of babies
and the modification of milk. The
school children who attended the show
took notes and this week they will
be required to write short composi
tions on the milk show and the prac
tical benefits to be derived from visit
ing it. , ,
Baby Demonstration Commended.
The Baby Home's booth with its
dainty blue and white beds and pretty
babies demonstrated more eloquently
than words could tell, the fact that
the little ones are well cared for and
that they are fed with ideally modi
fied milk. Dr. Joseph Bllderback. Dr.
James Rosenfeld and the nurses who
have arranged the bottle formulae
came in for much deserved praise
from visitors at the show.
The Oregon Congress of Mothers who
had an attractive booth were kept busy
constantly answering questions that
related to the care of the baby, its
feeding and clothing.
Valuable Information was given to
all inquirers at the booths conducted
by the Young Women's Christian Asso
ciation, the Portland Health Depart-,
ment, the Oregon Agricultural College,
the Woman's Auxiliary of the North
Portland Commercial Club and State
Dairy and Food Commission. The
dairies made a creditable showing and
had experts on hand to explain the
food value of buttermilk, cream, ice
cream and all milk products.
Committees Arrange Programmes.
The programmes were under the di
rection of the Woman's Auxiliary of
the North Portland Commercial Club,
the Oregon Congress of Mothers, the
Consumers' League, the State Woman's
Press Club, the Portland Woman's Club
and the Visiting- Nurse Association.
Mayor Albee, wno opened tne Milk
Show with an address of welcome, was,
with Dr. M. B. Marcellus and Mrs.
C. F. Nichols, ex-officio member of all
the committees. The executive com
mittee included Mrs. II. M. Bransford.
O. XL Plummer, Marshall Dana, Dr.
Mary V. Madigan.
ceptlons In favor of particular places
in the community.
We do not deny, says tne court,
that the Legislature, the people, or
the Railroad Commission may deter
mine and adopt a reasonable spread as
applied to specific commodities and for
the protection of given localities; but
that is a very different question from
one arising from an edict that a cer
tain definite and rigid spread shall be
applied to all commodities, whatsoever
may be tneir kind or character, origin
of shipment or destination. Indeed,
the act would seem to defect Itself. It
will either compel the carrier to accept
unreasonably low rates on carload lots
as it respects some commodities, which
would be unjust and confiscatory, or to
fix unreasonably high rates on less
than carload lots, which the law will
not permit in order to adjust the car
load rates within the maximum relative
rates for minimum carload weights; or
It might constrain the carrier in order
to afford the public a very low rate on
commodates that would Justify it to
carry the same commodities less than
carload at an unreasonably low rate."
The decision of the court allows tne
costs of the action to the complainants,
the Hill and li'arriman lines.
The matters at issue which are set
tled by the decision of the Federal
Judges are of so technical a character
as to be extremely difficult for the
average layman to grasp.
Yesterday's decision is the result of
eigth caess involving principles raised
by tho rate bin, which were brought
in the United States District Court by
tho Hill and Harriman lines against the
members of the Railroad Commission
of Oregon, the Attorney-General and
the various prosecuting attorneys. Un
der the Federal law such a suit must
be heard before three Judges, and hence
was submitted on the complaint and
argued before Judges Gilbert, Wolver
ton and Bean.
Wolverton Cites Effects.
In his opinion' Judge Wolverton points
out that the effect of the first section
of the act is to provide a standard for
the classification ratings of freight; of
the second section, to require that a
minimum carload weight be provided
for each article; and of the third, to
establish a maximum percentage of
rates for minimum carload weights
with reference to less than carload
charges, above which It is declared to
be unlawful to exact compensation for
transportation. The act imposed a pen
alty of $100 and costs for each sepa
rate shipment in violation of its terms.
Albany Players Practice.
ALBANY. Or"., Sept. 29. (Special.)
After a week's practice candidates for
the Albany High School football team
began active scrimmage practice today.
Among the candidates for the team are
Captain Monteith. Briggs, Tracy, Hart,
McK&k, R. Archibald. Ritchie, C. Archi
bald and Wiliamson, of last year's
squad, and Rexford, Gloor, Mickel,
Leech, Bass, Beals. D. Gildow, E. Gll
dow, Davis, Thacker, Campbell and
t DECISION CLEARS ATMOSPHERE AND REMOVES RAILROAD
I COMMISSIONER'S EMBARRASSMENT, SAYS
I "The decision of the court annulling the Medford bill considerably
t clears the atmosphere," commented Clyde B. Aitchlson, of the State
I Railroad Commission. "Ever since the enactment of the act there
have been doubts both as to its meaning and as to whether it could
I be either practically or legally enforced. The result has been merely
to embarrass unnecessarily the Railroad Commission in its work.
i "At the best, there has been no reason for any such legislation.
Existing laws condemn unjust and unreasonable rates and forbid un
just discriminations in every form. If there was ever any reason
for the adjustment which the authors of the bill sought to accomplish
and which the court has characterized as arbitrary and Incongruous,
it could have been submitted to the Commission tor determination,
and if the Commission adopted incorrect principles in passing on the
subject, a remedy exists for a review of the Commission's decision in
the courts of the state. No such suggestion was ever made to the .
"I have talked with many persons who admit having voted for
the bill, but have yet one to find who claims to have understood what
it was or why he was voting for It. Many have stated that they
saw It was 'something which was designed to regulate railroads,"
and therefore they voted for it."
Among the most instructive ad
dresses given at the show was that of
Dr. E. A. Pierce who spoke on Satur
day of the "Relation of Milk to Tuber
culosis In Human Beings."
He quoted a report of the British
Tuberculosis Commission asserting that
a considerable amount of disease and
loss of life, especially among the
young, must be attributed to the con
sumption of cows' milk containing tu
Dr. Pierce also spoke of the general
milk supply of New York City of
which he said 16 per cent was contam
inated with virulent tubercle bacilli.
This Is held to prove that all people,
both young and old, possess a degree
of Immunity to the infection.
Human Germ Moat Radical.
"In view of the studies thus far car
ried out both here and abroad," said
Dr. Pierce, "it would seem best, at the
present time, to regard the bacillus of
the human type as the cause of the
great scourge of tuberculosis and to
look upon the bovine bacillus as the
cause of definite but much, less wide
spread type of disease."
In a scholarly way the speaker went
on to explain the various ways in
which the dread disease could be trans
mitted. He spoke highly of the local
conditions as compared with those pre
vailing in the East and abroad. From
his deductions -it was shown that tu
berculosis could be transmitted from
the cow to the human being and that
It could find its way In the cream and
butter, but as the cows in the vicin
ity of Portland are so free from the
disease, the danger here was declared
not so great.
In concluding. Dr. Pierce said: "The
fact that tubercle bacilli of one spe
cies may be transmitted to an animal
of a different species or to man, msnos
it apparent that any preventive
methodB for controlling tuberculosis,
to be successful must take into con
sideration all species of animals which
are susceptible to tuDercuiosis,
Patent Foods Analyzed,
r -c raiinwAT CAtv Milk Inspector.
gave interesting details of his experi
ences in his talk "What the Inspectors
Do and Why." and Dr. E. J. Labbe told
the mothers about the relative valu
of advertised patent roods ana
In the various addresses the doctors
did not all agree as to the exact per
centage of deaths from bad milk nor
were they unanimous on some irmini
hut when it came to the aues
tion of clean, pure milk, sanitary
barns, healthy babies and careful
hanHitns. et tnlllr and its relatives but
ter, cream and buttermilk they were
all of one mind. If the harmful germs
are not kept out oi me iouhj iiicuwh
dairies, nurseries and restaurants and
t k.tt i.nni1ltlnnR An not nravnil as
the result of the milk show and Its
educational crusade, it win not De tne
fault of tne doctors, city ornciais ana
practical dairy men wno spokc at m
. I rrViA ni.nn.pfttlnn nf th
mec Liueo a w , . . . -.
housewife, the eternal vigilance of the
nealtn. board ana me earnest euuea-v
on nf the dairvmen will, if the en
thusiasm continues, make Portland
known as "The City of Pure Milk.
PRUNE HARVEST STARTS
PICKERS REPORTED SCARCE IX
Crop Considered Normal and Price
Satisfactory, but Brown Rot Is
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Sept. 29. (Spe
cial.) Prune packing and drying In
Clarke County is on in full swing now
and there are not enough pickers to
get In the crop. In several sections,
near Fellda, Sara, Hockinson and
Prune Hill, the crop is more than av
erage, while in other sections it will
be far below. There Is considerable
brown rot and a movement has been
started to eradicate It.
Two packing plants in Vancouver
this year will operate and one at Ells
worth, while many carloads of fruit
will be. shipped to Portland for pack
ing. Employment will be given several
hundred girls by the packing plants
for two or three months. The weather
has been unusually favorable for the
harvesting of prunes this year and
prices are good.
Mr.. Brown, who lives near Hockin
son, has an exceptional crop and will
clear probably 200 an acre from 10
CONDON HOMES DESTROYED
Fire Burns Two Houses and Others
CONDON. Or., Sept. 29. (Special.)
Fire destroyed two residences and
threatened two more here yesterday.
The- blaze was due to a defective flue
in the house occupied by Kenneth Wel-
shons. It was soon beyond control and
spread to the house belonging to 'Jay
Bowerman. of Portland.
Houses owned by Attorney Weinke
and Editor Hartshorn, of the Globe,'
were saved by the fire department by
throwing wet sacks and water on the
McJIinnville Prize Winner.
McMTNNVILLE, Or.. Sept. 29. (Spe
cial.) Florence Macy. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Macy, of McMinnville,
was one of the prize winners in the eu
genic contest held with the Yamhill
County School Fair, this week. Flor
ence Macy is 15 months old and won
first prize In her class with a percent
age of 98.8.
Germany in 1911 exported 5151 mo
tor vehicles valued at $10,099,000..
Spain annually eats 747,287,221 pounds
of meat, valued at 1105.808,830, mostly
I0U0F, CASES HELD
TO BE CITY MATTER
Court at Pendleton Declares
State Law Does Not Govern
. Municipal Licenses. .
DISMISSALS ARE ORDERED
Similar Suits Will Be Carried! to
Supreme Court Governor West's
Other Vico Oases Will Be
Called for Trial Today.
PENDLETON, Or., Sept. 29. (Spe
cial.) fifths vie and liquor cases now
before the Circuit Court, Judge Phelps
today dismissed the four cases in
which the charge was that of selling
liquor without a license, on the ground
that there is no state law governing
licensing within municipalities. The
other liquor cases either will be tried
in the Circuit Court or the attorneys
Interested will stipulate as to the facts
and take the cases to the Supreme
Court on a point of law.
Judge Phelps holds that the consti
tutional amendment to the home rule
law does not preclude the state from
prosecuting for a breach of the Sunday
law for the reason that there Is a stat
ute against the sale of liquor on Sun
day. In other words he holds that the
people at large did not intend to take
from the state the right to prosecute
for a violation of the state laws even
though such state law might Involve
to an extent the regulation of the li
quor traffic within incorporated cities.
In the matter of the vagrancy cases
which had been commenced in the Jus
tice Court and afterward investigated
by the grand Jury and brought into
the Circuit Court, Judge Phelps re
fused to assume Jurisdiction. These
cases therefore probably will be tried
in the Justice Court.
The other vice cases will be tried In
the Circuit Court, the first one to come
up tomorrow, when Governor West's
agents are expected to be here to give
INTERSTATE FAIR OPENS
PROCESSIOX AT ItEWTSTOX IS
MILE IX L.KXGTIL
Lodges, Horsewomen, Students and
Industrial Floats' In Parade
Make Good Showing.
LEWISTON, Idaho, Sept. 29. (Spe
cial.) With a parade a mile long and
four bands playing lively music, the
13th annual Interstate Fair was offi
cially opened today. Rain fell last
night, laying the dust, and the weather
today was perfect.
The parade was led by the Clarkston
Band, followed by the Mayor and Coun
cilmen In automobiles. Next - came
horsewomen, their mounts decorated
with the Elks' colors, followed by the
Elks' float, with a mounted elk oc
cupying the center of the float. Next
came 250 members of the Elks' Lodge.
A cage containing members of the or
der and stray bystanders occasionally
picked up along the route by scouting
parties was a comic feature.
The Knights of Pythias and Dokkies
were next in line, their costumes mak
ing a fine showing. Next was the float
of the Loyal Order of Moose, showing
a bed in which lay a sick brother at
tended by a nurso and fraternal broth
The Migh School Band, students of
the High School and the children of
the public schools were next In line,
followed by a mounted brigade of Nez
Perce Indians, arrayed in their full
A cigar float came next, then the
carnival band. The tandem riders fol
lowed. A huge flatiron float was next
In line with the inscription: "Do it
electrically." The Jones & Dillingham
float consisted of a new house on
which the painter was placing paint
sold by the firm.
The Madisoir Lumber company s float
was a partially finished house, carpen
ters being at work. Next was the J.
Alexander department store float,
which brought forth applause all along
It was occupied by lady employes of
the firm, who gave away sample pack
ages of goods sold by the firm.
The Lewiston band, followed by five
automobiles, filled with employes of
the R. C. Beach department store, came
rrext, followed by the float of the Lew
iston Hardware Company and the Lew
iston Fire Department.
Mrs. J. R. Lydon was thrown from
her horse while In the parade and sus
tained slight injuries, and Jockey Bart
lett sustained severe bruises when his
The new dlreciory of Milwaukee rives the
city a population of 401,124. The directory
contains n,wji names ana using me
United States census ratio of 2.8 persons to
each name, tho total population is esti
mated. ECZEMA 25 YEARS
FACE A MASS OF IT
Saya "Resinol Cured Me of One of the
Wont Cases Anybody Ever Saw."
Philadelphia;, Pa. "I had eczema for
the last twenty-five years, and have
been afflicted so badly that tor weeks
a could not go outside the door. My
face was one mass of pimples, and not
only the looks of It but the itching
and burning pains I experienced were
just dreadful. I lost a great deal of
sleep and had to keep dampened cloths
on my face all night to relieve the
pain. I had become disgusted with
trying different things.
"One day I made up my mind to try
Resinol, and after using one Jar of
Reslnol Ointment, and one cake of
Resinol Soap, I saw the difference, and
now my face is as clear as anybody s,
and I certainly don't need to be
ashamed to go out. Resinol Soap and
Keslno Ointment cured me of one of
the worst cases of eczema, I guess.
that anybody ever saw." (Signed) Mrs.
C. Hellmuth, 6611 Appletree St., Sept.
Nothlnr we can say of Resinol equals
what others, such as Mrs. Hellmuth,
says of It. If you are suffering from
Itching, burning skin troubles, pim
ples, blackheads, dandruff, ulcers, boils,
stubborn sores, or plies, get Resinol
Ointment and (Resinol Soap at the
nearest druggist's. For free trial,
write to Dept. 21-K, Resinol. Balti
more, Sid. Ad'
EL BTEPHAJf, hemstitching and scalloping,
accord, side pleat, buttons covered, goods
sponged; mall orders. 883 Alder. M. 93 1 3.
A6SAYEBS AND ANALYSTS.
MONTANA. ASSAY OFFICE Laboratory
and ore-testing works. 186 Morrison St.
Sargent (H. K) and Swope (F. E.). general
practice. Removed to 415 Piatt bldg.
References: Hartman Thompson Bank.
O. P. GRAHAM Boatbuilding and repair
tng. Marine ways, foot Abernethy st.
NORTHWEST RUG CO. Rugs from old
carpets, rag rugs. 188 S. 8th.
ORIENTAL, HOUSE-CLEANING WORKS
Removes all dust from your home with
biggest pneumatic cleaners. Main 6014, A
4,3. 445 Giisan.
CELLULOID BUTTONS. BADGES.
92 6th st Phones Main 813 and A 12B4.
William. Estelle and Dew an e Deveney, the
only scientific chiropodists in the city.
Parlors. 302 Gerlinger bldg., S. W. corner
2d and Alder. Phone Main 1301.
CHIROPODY and pedicuring. Mrs. M. D.
Hill. Offices 429 FUedner bldg. Main 8473.
DR. and Mrs. Fletcher, painless chiropodists,
over the Haselwood. Main 8713, AM,
DR. M'MAHON. 131 4th St., tlO.000 modern
equipment; terms frost" prices for
- ' . . . ...A V.,V. Wain 90S
Dr. Lehman, 817 Ablngton bldg., has no 10.
000 equipment; $10 a week; expert work.
COAL AND WOOD!
$9.50 WILL, buy you the Hiawatha coal at
Edlefsen's. Mine Agent.
OAK and fir cordwood. Cannon coal. Mult-
noman ruei uo. wma now, a
ALBINA FUEL CO., for Summer orders,
green slabwood. .
NETH & CO., Worcester bldg. Main 1T98.
No collection, no charge.
PROF. WaL Wilson School, lessons 25c,
waltz, two-step, three-step, stage dancing
taught, morning, afternoon and evening;
guarantee to teach anyone who walks how
to dance. 85 H 5th St., bet. Stark and
Oak sts. Phone Main 7637.
MR. AND MRS. HEATH'S Schools, Allskj
bldg., 3d and Morrison sts., and 100 2d St.,
bet. Washington and Stark; lessons dally.
Walts and two-step guaranteed In foul
lessons. Class Friday eve. at 109 2d st.
DREAMLAND ACADEMT. 231 Morrison.
Daily instruction. Classes Tuee., FrL, Sat-,
25o, 50c Socials Mon., Wed.. Sat.
EYE. EAR, NOSE AND THROAT.
Treatment by specialist. Glasses fitted. Dr.
F. F. Casseday, 418 Dekum bldg.,8d;WaBh.
MOTORS, generators bought, sold, rented
and repaired. We do all kinds of repair
ing and rewinding; all work guaranteed.
H. M. H. Electric Co., 81 First st North.
Phone Main 8210. .
BOTSFORD ADV. CO.. Broadway bldg.
. -t-t ij A r 1UPT RURTft.
Mitchell. Lewis A Staver Co.. Morrison Sd.
R. M. WADE & CO., 822-29 Hawthorne av.
ARCHITECTURAL WIRE IRON WORKS.
Portland Wire & Iron Was., 2d A Columbia.
AUTO AND BUGGY TOPS.
DUBRUILLE BUGGY TOP CO.. 200 2d st
A , T i, n 1 1 .irjl
Mitchell, Lewis & Staver Co.. E. Mor. A
.DTO LAMPS AND RADIATOR
PORTLAND AUTO LAMP CO., 510 Alder st
. - ...-..-.,. . .',(, I L'
BALLOU WRIGHT. 7tb and Oak sts.
Baggage At Omnibus Transfer, park 4t Pavta
Lewis-Stenger Barber Supply Co.. lOtb-Mor.
Brunswlck-Balke-Collender Co.. 48 Fifth st
.......... i". . i'I-7l -T- v , l. .ITIfT.IKS.
DALbUU oe. ft niuo i, i nt uu uMk
I'OFE F. P. Keenan Co.. 190 4th street
DAYTON CYCLE CO.. 247 Ash atreot
... . . .nr. AVI, DnrtET TAKI.LKfL
Brunswlck-Balke-Collender Co., 46 Fifth St.
Royal Bakery &. Conf., Inc., lltb and Everett
BREWERS AND BOTTLERS.
HENRY WE1NHARD, 18th and Burnslde.
.... V, , VITfU'Tl KLI!!
1. A J . - . --
OOFFMA.VS CANDY CO., 43 Front street
CASCARA BARK AND GRAPE ROOT.
CEMENT, LEttE AND PLASTER.
F. T. Crowe & Co.. 48 Fourth street.
COFFEES, TEAS AND SPICES.
CLOSSETT &. DEVERS. 1-11 N. Front st
,...- A-vn rnriURRV KITPPLJES.
Monroe & Crlsell, 126 Front M. 640. A 6429.
CLARKE-WOODWARD DRUG CO, Alder
at West Park.
SPOKANE CAR FOUND HERE
Theft of license Tag on Steamer Re
sponsible for Recovery of Auto.
When M. C. Parsons and Jack Pit
tinger, of Spokane, removed the tag
from a California registered automobile
on the steamer Bailey Gatzert Sunday
they started a train of circumstances
which led to their confession yester
day of the theft of an automobile be
longing to Dan R. Brown, of 1009
West Tenth avenue, Spokane, from the
hub of the Inland Empire city several
days ago. By a coincidence Mr. Brown
was in Portland yesterday on a busi
ness trip, and when he read of the ar
rests he went to the police station and
claimed his automobile.
The young men were aboard the
Bailey Gatzert from The Dalles with
the machine, which had no license tag.
Sfo -ft .F r in
Tuesday, Sept. 30
Thursday, Oct. 2 Friday,
Leave Union Depot 8:10 A. M,
Leave East Morrison 8:20 A. M.
Leave Fair Grounds
WB buy. sell, rent and exchange new and
second-hand motors; repair work a spe
cialty. Western Electric Works, 213 6th.
HAVE your feather and other mattresses
made over In the new way: always 'n
shape and last a lifetime. Phone Tabor
1483. Folding Mattress Co., 1104 Hawthorne
FOUNDRY AND MACHINE SHOPS.
PHOENIX Iron Works, E. 8d and Haw
thorne. rieneral machine and foundry worn.
BOWERS & PARSONS, 100H Front. M. 7443.
Furniture hospital. Packing and shipping.
A. D. Moodie, 103 E. Water St. East 3S26.
Latest improved machinery for handling
heavy bodies. Brick buildings a specialty.
LEATHER AND FINDINGS.
J. A. STROWBRIDGE LEATHER CO. Es
tablished 1858. 189 Front st
Engines, boilers, sawmills bought sold and
exchanged. The J. E. Martin Co.. Portland.
MASSAGE Ladles can have massage treat
ments given at their homes by an experi
enced masseuse from Montana Hot Springs.
Phone Mrs. Haydn, A 2629. 289 lOth.
MATTRESSES made over and to order; re
upholstering of all kinds. Marshall 2657.
HASTY Messenger Co. Day and night
service. Phone Main 83. A 2163.
PIANO STUDIO. 269 14th. Ph. Mn. 8893. Ar
rangements for practice; modern methods.
EM1L, THIELHORN, violin teacher, pupil
8evclk, 825 Flledner bid. A 4160. Mar. 1629.
MUSIC SCHOOLS AND TEACHERS.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC Staff of teachers. Ore
gon Conservatory of Music.
N i 1 I lKH'ATH IC PHYSICIANS.
Dr. Grover, specialist in paralysis, nervous,
chronic diseases. 708 Oregonlan bldg.M.8142
MUNSELL Optical Co., Quality glasses. 2d
floor N. W. bldg., 32? hi Washington.
Dr. R. B. Northrup. 415-16-17 Dekum bldg.
Nervous and chronic diseases.
Phone, office. M. 848; res. East or B 1028.
PAINTING AND PAPER HANGING.
FOR first-class papering, painting, tinting,
reasonable prices, call Main 6426.
U 8- AND FOREIGN patents obtained.
Peter Haberlin, 408 Chamber of Commerce,
Portland; Victor building, Washington,
Patents procured by J. K- Mock, attorney-at-law,
late of the V. 8. Patent Office.
Booklet free. 1010 tfoara or iraae oiug.
R, C. WRIGHT, 22 years' practice. U. S.
and foreign patents. 600 Dekum bldg.
PORTLAND WOOD PIPE CO. Factory and
ofllce near 24th and York sts. Main 34S9.
WHOLESALE AND MANUFACTURERS
DIES AND SHEET METAL STAMPING.
WESTERN Tool & Die Works. 806 Pine st
FLEISCHNBR-MAYER A CO..
207 Ash st
Stubbs Electrical Co.. 6th and Pins sts.
FISH, OYSTERS AND ICE.
MALARKEI & CO.. inc.. 141) front street
CROWN MILLS, Board of Xrade bldg.
Albers Bros. Milling Co., Front and Marshall.
BALFOUR-GUTHRIE & CO., Board ot Trad
H. M. HOUfeER. Board of Trade bldg
NORTHERN GRAIN & WHSE. Co., Br. Td.
THE W. A- GORDON CO., Board of Trade.
ALLEN & LEW 13 tst. 1861), 46 N. Front
WADHAMS & CO., 6-7B 4th at
PORTLAND HAIR GOODS CO.
WHOLESALE ONLY. 411 DEKUM BLDG.
HATS AND CAPS.
THANHAUSEK HAT CO., 03-55 Front at
J. H. Klosterman & Co., leading hay dealers.
HIDES, FCRS, FELTS, WOOL. TALLOW.
Tim H. F. NORTON CO.. utf-5o N. Front st
HIDES, PELTS, WOOL AND FURS.
KAUN BROo.. 101 Front st
M'NEFF BROTHERS. 614 Worcester bide
PACIFIC IRON WORKS.
East 3d and Burnslde sts.
ALL ARCHITECTURAL IRON.
Complete Stock of
LEATHER AND SHOE STORE SUPPLIES.
CHAS. L. MASTIC A CO.. 74 Front; leatber
of every description, taps. mfg. findings.
KODAKS AND PHOTO SUPPLIES.
PORTLAND PHOTO SUPPLY CO., 148 SO,
F. B. MALLORY & CO., 281 Pine st
and they stole one from another car
on the boat. The owner observed the
action and telephoned to the police.
Detectives Howell and Hellyer met the
boat and arrested the lads, one for
driving an unlicensed machine and the
other for vagrancy. Comparison of the
seized machine with a description sent
by the Spokane authorities led to the
Identification of the stolen car.
The machine was taken from the
corner of Stevens street and Riverside
avenue, a block from the center of Spo
kane, ARC LIGHTS JTUMBER 3010
Portland Plans 1000 Store Street
Lamps Xeit Year.
Portland now has 3010 street aro
lights in service. This Is the figure
shown In a report on lighting which
Day, Thursday,- Oct. 2
Wednesday, Oct. 1
Oct. 3 Saturday, Oct. 4
Arrive Fair Grounds 10:15 A. M.
Arrive Salem . 10:20 A. M.
5:20 P. M.
Arrive Portland 7:50P.M.'
OTHER SALE DATES
September 30; October 1, 2, 3, 4
$2.00 ROUND TRIP
(Return limit October 8)
ALL TRAINS DIRECT TO FAIR GROUNDS
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent.
REr K1GKKATOKS AND ICE BOXES.
Built to order, any size, S7.50 up. C. P. Hed,
Co.. 64 Union ave. South, phone East 24i.)
REPAIRING, carpentering. kslsomlnlng.'
palntlng.etc. ; have that house flr.ed up so
you can rent It. McKay. East 3o5tf.
RUBBER STAMPS. SEALS. BRASS SIGNS.
u i fi,-, r,'UST STIMP WORKS.
231 Wash. Bt. Phones Mam "10 and A 2710.;
n.,... ......... i ,,-.r-..J.-,VT (.nUDiVV I
2 5th st. Phone Main 812. A 1J04. 1
SEWING MACHINE EMPORIUM. '
New, all mites, factory prices, second'
band. $2 up; machines reuted and rJ
paired. Main 94;il. l'.HJ 3d. near YamhllU
SHOWCASES, BANK & STORE FIXTURES.
THE LUTKE MFG. CO., branch Grand Rap-
ias Bnotvcase uo., utn ana iioyu j-uiav.
MARSHALL M KG. CO., 4th and Couch; new
and old window display and cabinet work.
STORAGE AND TRANSFER-
PORTLAND Van & Storage Co.. cor. 15th,
and Kearney eta. Just completed new fire
proof warehouse for household effects, pi
anos and automobiles; contains separate
fire and vermin-prouf rooms, steam-heated
piano room, trunk and rig vaults; track
age for carload shlpmenu; vans or mov
ing, reduced freight rates on household
goods to and from East In through cars.
Main Bii40, all departments.
C O. PICK Transfer & Storage Co., offices
and commodious 4-story brick warehouse,
separate iron rooms and fireproof vaults
for valuables: N. W. cor. 2d and Pine sts.t
pianos and furniture moved and packed
for shipment, special rates made on goods
in our through cars to all dome tic and
foreign ports. Main 596, A 296.
PORTLAND TRANSFER & STORAGE CO
Main 610. 206 Washington. A lout.
Pianos and furniture moved and packed
for shipment Special rates made on goodsf
to domestic and foreign ports. Through,
car service. Storage. Low Insurance. '
OREGON TRANSFER CO., 474 lllnan St.,
cor. 13th. Telephone Main 69 or A 1169.
General transfer and forwarding agents.
We own and operate two large class "A"
warehouses on terminal tracks. Lowest
Insurance rates In the city.
OLSON-KOE TRANSFER CO.. general
transferring and storage, safes, pianos and
furniture moved and packed for shipment
Teams and auto vans for long-dlstanca
moving. 87-89 Front St. Main 047 or A 2247.!
EXPERT TRUSS KITTING at the Laue
Davis Drug Co., 3d and Yamhill.
J15 to (i',5 will buy a Gill rebuilt type
writer as good as new; all makes to choose
from and worKmanshlp guaranteed; terms
to suit; catalogue mailed on request.
' THE J. K. GILL, COMPANY,
3d and Alder sts. Main SAOO. A BOB".
WE ate the exchange for the largest type
writer concern on the Coast; investigate;
all makes, all prices. The Typewriter
Exchange. 3rlH Washington st.
NEW, rebuilt second-hand rentals at cut
rates. P. D. C. Co.. 231 Stark. Main 1407.
SWISS watch repairing. C. Christen-en, seo
ond floor Coruett bldg
Balfour, Guifole A Co., Board of Trade,
MENS A3D WOMEN'S NLCKWKAR.
Columbia Neckwear Mlg. Co.. 88 Filth
B. O. CASE & CO., otb oad Oak.
BRADSHAVV BitOi., Morrison and 7th its.
NOTIONS AND FANCY GOODS.
MILLER BIM1KUTON. Calhoun Co., 43 4th.
Downs Optical Co., 401 Dekum Bids.
ORNAMENTAL IRON AND WIRK.
Portland Wire It Iron Works, 2d & Columbt
PAINTS. OILS AND VARNISHES.
RASUUSSUN Ac CO.. jobbers, paluts, oils.
giass, sasn ana aoors. cor. a ana xayiox,
w. f. fULLEH CO., lAtn ana Davis.
PAINTS AND WALLPAPER,
PIONEER PAINT CO., ISO First st
PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES.
BASS-HLLTER PaINX CO.. 184-186 2d St.
PIPE. FIFE FITTINGS AND VALVES.
M. L. KLINE, 84-86 Front st
PLUMBING AND STEAM SUPPLIES.
M. L. KLINE, 84-86 Front st
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS.
F. W. BALTES & CO., 1ST AND OAK STS.
PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
EVERDING A FARHKLL, 140 Front st
POULTRY. EGGS, CALVES, HOGS.
HENRI" EVERDING, 45-47 Front st
ROPE AND BINDER TWINE.
Portland Cordage Co., 14th and Northrup.
SAND AND GRAVEL.
QOLUMBIA DIGGER CO.. Foot Ankeny st
SASH. DOORS AND GLASS.
W. P. FULLER A CO.. 12th and Davla
PORTLAND Iron Works, 14th and Northrupt,
SODA FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES.
COLUMBIA SUPPLY CO.. 68 Front St
Broest Miller Wall Paper Co., 172 1st st
MORGAN WALL PAPER CO., 230 2d st
WIRE AND IRON WORKS.
Portland Wire & Iron Wks., 2d and Columbia
has been prepared by Chief Clerk Wle
gand, of the public utilities department,
after a urvey of the lighting system
of the city. The report and a chart ac
companying it will be used as a basis
for determining where about 1000 mora
lights will be established next year.
There are appllcaaions on file now for
more than 1000 lights in various parts.
of the city. Commissioner Daly, win
has charge of the work, says he pro
poses to place the new lights whci
they are needed most- Provision wll
be made In the annual budget for tilt
Installation and maintenance of prol
ably more than 1000 new lights In 191
Manv worked-out coal mines in Pennsyl
vania are belnv filled in with sand and other'
waste material to prevent their surfaces,
caving and damaging valuable property.
More than 110 per cent of the refining and
smelting of drosses and scran metals In the
United States Is carried on in the territory
east of the Mississippi and north of tha