Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1913)
THE MORNING OREGOXIAX, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1913.
RICH GOLD fill IS
THE DYSPEPTIC'S DREAR
FRESH CARLOADS OF PIANOS
PORTLAND BUSINESS DIRECTORY
ON CITY PROPERTY
Ore Taken From Mount Tabor
Park Strike Assays More
Than $1000 Ton.
PAY DIRT MAY BE WORKED
Commissioners and Park Official
Consider Municipal Operation.
Measures Taken to Protect
Interests of Portland.
Portland may go Into the mining
business. Opportunity for a rich gold
mine has developed at Mount Tabor
Park, where ore has been uncovered
by T. Tanna, park foreman, assaying
$1092.63 a ton in gold. That the strike,
which was first made about three
weeks ago, was really a strike did not
become known until yesterday, when
the Montana assay office completed an
assay on a sample of the ore taken
there by Park Superintendent Mische.
Originally It was thought that the
yellow metal found In the ore was
pyrites of copper, commonly called
"fool's gold." and upon this supposi
tion the rush of prospectors to the
park three weeks ago terminated In
disappointment to a small army of
ambitious mining men.
When the announcement was made
yesterday that the assay showed gold.
Park Superintendent Mische conferred
with City Commissioner Brewster and
arrangements were made Immediately
to protect the Interests or tne cixy.
City Attorney La Roche was called
into consultation, and after an Inves
tigation reported that under the act by
which the land was originally acquired
as a donation land claim, no exemption
was made of mineral rights. For that
reason It is said to be Impossible for
anyone to file on the parte property
for mining purposes.
A complete Investigation of the
strike will be made to ascertains the
extent of the ore found. If It is con
sidered practical. It Is likely that the
city will consider opening up a mine
to take out the ore. Members of the
City Commission, upon bearing of the
find yesterday, were all in ravoroi a
complete investigation being made. It
Is believed that all would favor mining
the ore if there is any chance of it
Arrangements were made by Park
Superintendent Mische to prevent per
sons from intruding on the property
for mining purposes, it being his opln
Ion that if the strike became known
there would be a scramble of persons
with picks and shovels, and In conse
quence there might be no park left
Iv.'ithln a few hours. Attendants at the
park were instructed to guard the
he ore which brought 'the sensa
tional assay was taken from the
ground near Interlink Drive, on the
side of Mount Tabor. It is not In the
same place the original "strike" of
three weeks ago was made. Park of'
ficials were expecting yesterday that
someone would file on the property
for mining purposes, but no such in
trusion was learned of up to the hour
the park was closed.
IS A GOOD MEAL
And He Could Most Completely Enjoy
It ir, He Ate a Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablet After It.
One of the greatest horrors to dys
pepsia sufferers Is the fear of food
consequences. They know from past
experiences that meats, vegetables and
fluids will not agree with them. The
stomach tells them so and thus after
awhile they actually learn to abhor
But often In their dreams they ex
perience the joys of eating a hearty
soup-to-nuts meal of the good old
fashioned kind. When they awake the
old fear is still with them.
SUPREME COURT UPHOLDS VER.
..JICT OF IXWER TRIBrXAT
Personal Damages of $750 0 Holds
Through.' Rowe & Martin Sureties,
Several years of legal wrangling
ended when a dispatch from Salem
announced that the Oregon Supreme
Court had affirmed the verdict by
which Orton E. Goodwin was awarded
$7500 personal damages in his suit
s gainst Rowe & Martin, formerly a
Portland drug firm.
Although Rowe & Martin recently
filed their petition in bankruptcy, the
judgment is secured by personal bonds
of several prominent physicians of
Portland, who, when they found them
selves liable, retained counsel and
fought the case through the . upper
Goodwin, who is a Portland news
paperman, is being congratulated by
his friends on the first count by the
arrival of a son into his household last
week, and, secondly, on the success
ful termination of bis suit.
The case of Goodwin against the
arug concern created considerable In
terest during its progress through the
Circuit Court in 1910. Goodwin was a
reporter for The Oregonian at the time
of the drug clerk's blunder In binding
his arm with what was practically
pure carbolic acid. As a result Good
win suffered the loss of all flesh from
his right arm, which necessitated two
skin-grafting operations and one in
ternal operation for system poisoning.
Members of the staff of The Ore
gonian volunteered their skin in the
hope of restoring the arm. When the
skin of another volunteer, A. M. Gril
ley, physical director of the Y. M. C.
A, who donated 120 square inches of
skin, failed to submit to growth, .120
inches additional ' were taken from
Goodwin s limbs.
Among those who are sureties for
Rowe & Martin are: Dr. Sanford
Whiting, Sr.. Clayton S. Seamann, Dr.
Earl Smith. Dr. A. K. Hlggs. Dr. Ham
ilton Weir, Dr. Homer L Keenev. Dr.
M. G. McCorkle. Dr. W. H. Boyd and
a a. - Jones.
GOOD SAMARITAN IS FREE
Jury at Oregon City Refuses to Con
vict Man for Aiding Injured.
OREGON CITY, Or.. Sept. 30 (Spe
clal.) On the ground that he was
Good Samaritan and that he bound up
the wounds of the injured and attended
those who were ill without cost, Joseph
S. Rickard was acquitted in Justice
Court today by a jury before whom he
was tried on a charge of practicing
medicine without a license.
The charge was that Rickard had ac
cepted $1.50 for services in a. case near
Wllsonville. He contended, on the otner
hand, that the charge was to cover the
cost of bandages that he used and that
his services were given freely.
Rickard said he was licensed to prac
tice In several states in the union, but
that he was a retired physician and had
taken out no license In this state.
Charles It. Hansen Winner.
Charles R. Hansen, the Portland em
ployment agent, who was in Montana
at the time of the Fort Peck land draw
in?, won allotment No. 4472. Mr. Han
sen was arranging for workers for the
Twohy Brothers Construction Com
pile could rat a meal like that If he
took a Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet."
Of course this fear of food is nat
ural. It arises from an abused and
diseased digestion, but the moment you
put Into the stomach along with the
food you eat the very elements that
will digest the meal you windsurfer
in evil effects, and 'thus lose your fear
Such elements are contained in
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets and they
are so powerful and yet so thoroughly
natural that of themselves, when
placed in a glass tube with a mixed
food, they will actually digest that
More than the mere act of digesting
the meal eaten, they go into the blood
and thus enrich n." the digestive ma
chinery of man so that when the next
meal is eaten the fluids are stronger
and more capable of doing their work.
A little Stuart Dyspepsia Tablet
taken after each meal will quickly re
store the dyspeptic's digestion so he
can enjoy the meal of his dreams in
Obtain a box from your druggist
Price, 60 cents. Adv.
pany-, which is working on a big con
tract on the Milwaukee Road in Mon
JOSSELYNS SAY GOOD-BYE
Traction Official Off for East to
Take Up New Work.
Bidding a final farewell to a host of
friends at the train, Mr. and Mrs. B. S.
Josselyn and daughter departed last
night for New York, wnere tney go to
make their home. They will stop over
a few days in Chicago to visit their
married daughter, Mrs. ArchiDald M.O-Intyre.
Mr. Josselyn for six years was presi
dent of the Portland Railway, Light &
Power Company and goes to New York
to assume charge of work similar to
that conducted by him in Portland.
At the North Bank station the Josse
lyns were surrounded by a large circle
of friends. Amid handshakes, the
presentation of flowers and bonbons,
they received the best wishes of all In
their new field of endeavor.
BUSINESS SHOWS GAIN
(Continued From First Page.)
er in September than during any Sep
tember since figures were kept.
Passenger traffic also has been good,
both incoming and outgoing. Portland
continues to hold its attractiveness for
the tourist and the homeseeker and
thousands of those two classes have
passed through the city in the last few
Other lines of trade show equal ac
tivity. The buyers excursions con
ducted by the manufacturers and the
wholesalers helped swell business last
month. Trade relations between Port
land and the Interior country were ex
tended in many directions.
Retail business gradually1 is Improv
ing. While there is no actual boom in
any line of trade the growth Is steady
Demand for skilled and unskilled la
bor continues. The present favorable
weather has made activity In all kinds
of construction work possible through
out the month. :,
SEATTLE BUSINESS INCREASES
Banks, Postoffice and Assay Bureau
Show Good Gains.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) Business prosperity and growth
are demonstrated in the monthly re
port of the postoffice, clearing-house
and assay office for the month of Sep
tember. The September clearings of
the banks of Seattle set a new high
mark with a total of 159,085.414.10.
This Is $9,103,960.11 In excess of the
clearings for September, 1912, a gain
of 18 per cent. The September figures
represent also a gain of 10 per cent
over the clearings of August and, final
ly, they are the highest mark ever
reached in any month in the history of
the Seattle clearing-house.
Postal receipts passed the $100 mark
for September today. The complete
figures for the day have not yet been
tabulated and are expected to reach
Your Check for $245 Will Purchase a $375 Quality, Brand
Families Who Do Not Possess Pianos Should Visit the
Graves Music Co. Removal Sale.
Fathers and Mothers, You Would Take Great Delight in Playing or
Having the Children Play Beautifully that $750 Player Piano
You Can Now Buy for $465 $25 Cash $12 Monthly.
Start With $1 It Will Secure a Piano or Player Piano During Time
of Removal Sale.
$150 Artist Violins for $78 Cash or $6 Monthly $12.50 Cornets,
$8.75 $10 Mandolins, $4.75 $8 Guitars, $4.25 Etc.
50c De Luxe Edition Music, Removal Sale Price 5t
35c Sunday School and School Books, Each .' -lOtf
$1.00 Czerney & Plaidy and Other Studies 5S 10? 15 ?
50c Song Folios, 5; 75c Song Folios, lOdl $1-00 Song Folios,. 15
The homes that do not have pianos
particularly when boys and girls
are to be educated should call at once.
Quality and prices are unusual, the
savings immense, the terms of pay
ment easy, the pianos guaranteed; the
pianos can be exchanged for new ones
within one year; full amount paid will
be allowed; the purchase therefore
sure to satisfy you. "Keeping eter
nally at it brings success," said Abe
Lincoln. The wonderful success of the
Graves Music Co. Removal Sale Is the
natural outgrowth of persistent ef
fort, coupled with the reduced prices
and terms that made It possible for
thousands of families to secure splen
did pianos, player pianos and small
By a succession of ceaseless efforts
the Graves Music Co. Removal Sale of
Pianos and Musical Goods has grown
to greater proportions than It seemed
possible, and because of its removal,
its unequaled volume of business, the
Graves Music Co. continues to offer
its great redactions in quality pianos
and player pianos. Fresh carloads ar
riving for the new store 149-161
Fourth street must be sold at the old
store 111 Fourth street new store
not yet ready no room at old store
all must be sold now prices marked
down for quick selling.
Success inspires confidence. In de
ciding where to purchase pianos or
player pianos, please remember the
great success of the Graves Music Co.
Removal Sale. It has earned the con
fidence of the public, as evidenced by
the thousands of pianos and other in
struments purchased here after com
paring elsewhere. New and used alike
marked down before removal.
THE MAN'S PIANO
There are thousands of men in Port
land who are without pianos today,
who would purchase one at once if
they could experience for just one
evening the pleasure of possessing a
new, up-to-date player piano. These
men love music, are musical by In
stinct, but have never spent the time
to learn to play the mere piano. All
would be glad to have their friends in
for a musical evening to sing popular
songs and to enjoy the classics as well
as the present favorites which can be
so artistically splayed on the player
pianos we are showing.
There are fathers and mothers who
would take great delight in playing for
the children as well as hearing the
children play for them. In the perfect
manner in which even youngsters can
produce the best of music with these
The Graves music to. presents a
broader, selection of 14 makers' Player
Pianos than Is to be found elsewhere.
besides the saving, during removal
sale, of from $235 to $495 on terms of
$10 and $12 monthly. ,
Out-of Town Buyers It Is safe and
satisfactory to buy one of these pianos
by mail, write to us, and we will send
you full description, or, if you like.
ship the piano subject to your approval.
We pay freight to any point in Oregon,
Washington or Idaho. Buy now and
have it shipped when ready.
Make your selection now and pay $1
down, if you do not want to pay the
full payment, and then, before de
livery, you pay the balance in cash or
$5 or $9, or whatever agreement you
make for the first payment, and the
balance $6 monthly, eta, until the
piano is paid for in full.
Every piano or player piano pur
chased carries with it the Graves Music
Co. guarantee of satisfaction, as also
the usual guarantee from each manu
facturer of these new musical - Instru
ments; besides, we take it in exchange
within one year, allowing the full
amount paid, if desired. Adv.
i. BTEPHAN. hemstitching and scalloping,
accord. sid. pleat, buttons covered, goods
sponged; mall orders. 883 Alder. M. 8373.
ASSAYERS AND ANALYSTS.
MONTANA ASSAY OFFICE Laboratory
and ore-testing works. 188 Morrison t-
Sargent (H. K.) and Swop. F. K-). general
practice. Removed to 415 Piatt bids.
References: Hartman & Thompson Bank.
GRAHAM Boatbuilding and repalr
Marlne ways, foot Abernethy st.
NORTHWEST RUG CO. Rugs from old
carpets, rag rugs. lss EL Btn.
VI buy, sell, rent and exchange new ana
seoond-hand motors; repair work a spe
cialty. Western Electrlo Works, 213 6th.
HAVE your feather and other mattresses
made over In the new way; always 1
shape and last a lifetime. Phone Tabor
1433. Folding Mattress Co., 1104 Hawthorne
FOFXDRT AND MACHINE SHOPS.
PHOENIX Iron Works, H. 3d and Haw
thorne. General machine and foundry work.
KEyKltiEKATORS AND ICE BOXES.
Built to order, any size, $7.50 up. C. P. Usji
Co., 64 Union ave. South, phone East
P.EPAIRING, carpentering. kalsomlnlng.
palntlng.etc; have that house fired up stf
you can rent It. McKay, East SOotl.
RUBBER STAMPS. SEALS. BRASS SIGNS.
PACIFIC COAST STAMP WORKS
Ml Wash. St. Phones Main 710 and A 210.
THE IRWIN-HODSON COMPANY.
U2 8th st. Phone Main 812. A l-4.
ORIENTAL, HOUSE-CLEAN IN Q WORKS
Removes all dust from your home with
- biggest pneumatic cleaners. Main 6014, A
4513. 44G Glisan.
CELLULOID BUTTONS, BADGES.
THE IRWIN-HODSON COMPANY,
62 5th st. Phones Main 812 and A 1254.
William, Estelle and Dewane Deveney, the
only scientific chiropodists In tne city.
Parlors, 302 Gerlinger bldg., S. W. corner
2a and Aldnr. Phone Main 1301.
CHIROPODY and pedicuring. Mrs. M. D.
ma Ofiiceg v uneaner Diag. Main ia.
DR. and Mrs. Fletcher, painless chiropodists,
over the Httseiwood. Main 8713, A oizw.
DR. M'MAHON. 121 4th St.. 110.000 modern
equipment; terms 14 "trust" prlees for
expert adjustment and baths. Main zuo.
Dr. Lehman. 817 Ablngton bldg., has no $10,-
000 equipment; $10 a week; expert work.
Those circulars addressed In one-tenth
the usual time. Rosenthal, 82 4 8d St.
COAL AND WOOD.
$9.50 WILL buy you the Hiawatha coal at
niQieisen's. ume Agent.
OAK and fir cordwood, Cannon ccal. Mult
nomah Fuel Co. Main 5540, A 2116.
ALBINA FUEL CO.,
for Summer orders.
NETH & CO.. Worcester bldg. Main 17d.
fso collection, no charge.
PROF. Wal. Wilson School, lessons 23c,
waltz, two-step, tnree-step, stage dancing
taught, morning, afternoon and evening;
guarantee to teach anyone who walks how
to dance. 85 5th St.. bet. Stark and
Oak sts. Phone Main 7637.
SATURDAY IS TAG DAY
FUNDS TO GO TO LOUISE HOME
AND FOR RESCUE WORK.
Workers in Numerous Towns Will
Turn Out and Churches and
For the benefit of Louise Home and
the maintenance of the general rescue
work' of the Pacific Coast Rescue and
Protective Sqciety, Tag day will be ob
served on Saturday, October 4,
Committees of charitable women at
Astoria, Tillamook, Forest Grove and
Salem have made arrangements to sell
tags on Saturday. The church mis-
lonary bodies ' at St. Johns, Lents,
Piedmont, Woodlawn, University Park
and Kenton have organized circles. A
large number of churches are to take
Missionary meetings will be held in
various parts of the city and the head
quarters store, 84 Third street, phones
Main 1665 and A 7426, will open this
morning and remain open each evening
until 9 o'clock. The Tag day secretary
will be there to receive visitors and
give information concerning the so
ciety's work and Tag day plans.
Business men are cheerfully giving
space In their stores and buildings.
Visitors are always welcome at the
various homes. The workers are
pleased to take them around.
HOLTON DENIES COLLUSION
Defendant in .Divorce Action Tries to
Denial of misrepresentations, collu
sion or secrecy in regard to the divorce
proceedings in the Washington County
Court in 1910 was made yesterday by
Frank Holton, defendant in the action
for divorce filed by Josephine Holton.
The case is in progress in Judge Clee
ton's department of the Circuit Court.
Holton was on the stand the greater
part of the day, detailing his affairs
in connection with a divorce he ob
tained more than three years ago, his
marriage 10 months later to Jean
Clark and his actions 'before and after
the divorce obtained by him in the
Washington County Court was declared
void by the Oregon Supreme Court.
He also testified as to money affairs I
and the status of various pieces of
property, a return of which Mrs. Hol
ton asks for. She alleges in her com
plaint that she deeded them to him un
DR. CHANCE FILES ANSWER
Negligence Denied and Balance on
Bill Tor Dental Work Asked.
In his answer to the complaint filed
against him by J. O. Humphries, Dr.
Arthur W. Chance yesterday denied
that he had been careless or negligent
in his examinations and treatment of
the teeth of the plaintiff and asked
for $46, the balance alleged still to be
due for the work performed. Accord
lng to the answer of Dr. Chance, filed
In the County Clerk's office yesterday,
the value of the work performed was
$103, of which $50 has been paid and a
credit of $7 allowed.
In his complaint Humphries asked
for $3000 damages for alleged negli
gence on the part of Dr. Chance In ex
amining, diagnosing and treating of
plaintiff s teeth and for special dam
ages of $150, of which $50 ad already
been paid, and $100 which he alleged
was the balance due according to the
bill of the defendant.
MR. AND MRS. HEATH'S Schools, Allsky
bldg., 3d and Morrison sts., and 109 2d St.,
bet. Washington and Stark; lessons daily.
Waltz and two-step guaranteed in foul
lessons. Class Friday eve. at 109 2d t-
DREAMLAND ACADEMY, 231 V, Morrison.
Daily Instruction. Classes Tues., Fri., Sat.,
23c, 60c. Socials Hon., Wed., Sat.
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT.
BOWERS A PARSONS, 100 tt Front. M. 7443.
Furniture hospital. Packing and shipping.
SEWING MACHINE EMPORIUM.
New, all makes, factory prices, second
hand. $2 up; machines tented and re
paired. Main 9431. lw 3d. near Yamhill.
l. n. IHnn.1l. 10.1 Tfc. Water st- East 382U.
Latest Improved machinery for handling
neavy bodies. ttricK buiraings iptui.
LEATHER AND FINDINGS.
J. A. STROWBRIDGE LEATHER CO. Es
tablished 1888. 18 Front St.
Engines, boilers, sawmills bought, sold and
exchanged. The I. E. Martin Co., Portland.
MASSAGE Ladies can have massage treat
ments given at their homes by an experi
enced masseuse from Montana Hot Springs.
Phone Mrs. Haydn, A 262U. 239 loth.
MATTRESSES made over and to order; r
upholsterlng of all kinds. Marshall 2657.
HASTY Messenger Co. Day and night
service. Phone Main 63, A 2163.
PIANO STUDIO, 2t 14th. Ph. Mn. 3893. Ar
raneements for practice; modern methods.
SMIL TH1ELHOKN, violin teacher, pupil
Sevclk, 325 Fliedner bid. A 4160, Mar. 162U.
MUSIC SCHOOLS AND TEACHERS.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC Staff of teachers. Ore
gon Conservatory of Music.
Dr. Grover, specialist In paralysis, nervous,
chronic diseases. 708 Oregonian bldg.M.3142
MUNSELL Optical Co., Quality glasses.
floor N. W. bldg., 321 Washington.
m OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS.
R. B. Northrup, 415-16-17 Dekum bldg.
Nervous and chrome 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- S. AND FOREIGN patents obtained.
Peter Haberlln, 408 Chamber of Commerce,
Portland; Victor building, Washington,
Treatment by specialist. Glasses fitted. Dr.
F. F. Casseday, 418 Dekum bldg.,3dAWaah.
MOTORS, generators bought, sold, rented
and repaired. We do all kinds of repair
ing and rewinding; all work guaranteed.
H. M. H. Electrlo Co., 81 First at. North.
Phone Main 9210.
patents procured by J. K. Mock, attorney-at-law,
late of the U. 8. Patent Office.
Booklet free. 1010 Board of Trade bldg.
R. C. WRIGHT. 22 years' practice. U. S.
and foreign patents. 000 Dekum bldg.
pipe. : '
PORTLAND WOOD PIPE CO. Factory and
oftlce near 24th and York sts. Main 34SU.
SHOWCASES, BANK ft STORE FIXTURES.
THE LUTKE MFG. CO., branch Grand Kapl
Ids Showcase Co., 6th and Hoyu R. Lulks,
ilAKsHALL MFG. CO., 4th and Couch; new
and old window display and cabinet work.
STORAGE AND TRANSFER.
PORTLAND Van & Storage Co., cor. 1Mb
and Kearney sts.. Just completed new fire
proof warehouse lor houeenold etfects. pi
anos and automobiles; contains separata
fire and vermin-proof rooms, sleam-tieated,
piano room, trunk and rig vaults; track
age for carload shipments; vans or mov
ing, reduced freight rates on household
goods to and from East in through cars.
Main 5640. all departmenta
C. O. PICK Transfer & Storage Co., office
and commodious 4-story brick warehouse,
separate iron rooms and fireproof vaults
tor valuables; N. V. 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 domestlo and
foreign ports. Main 6u, A XW.
PORTLAND TRANSFER A STORAGE CO.,
Main 610. 206 Washington. A 1604.
Pianos and furniture moved and packod
for shipment. Special rates made on goods
to domestlo and foreign porta Through
car service, storage. Low insurance.
OREGON TRANSFER CO., 474 Jllsan St.,
cor. l:uh. Telephone Main 69 or A 1169.
General transfer and forwarding agents.
We own and operate two larga class "A"
warehouses on terminal tracks. Lowest
InsurancB rates In the city.
OLSON-ROE TRANSFER CO.. geneial
transferring and storage, safes, plnnos and
furniture moved and packed for shipment.
Teams and auto vans for long-distanca
moving. 87-S9 Front st. Main 647 or A 2247.
EXPERT TRUSS FITTING at the
Davis Drug Co., 3d and Yamhill.
WHOLESALE AND MANUFACTURERS
BOTSFORD ADV. CO., Broadway bldg.
r.KK'IH TI RAT. IMPLEMENTS.
Mitchell, Lewis Slaver Co., Morrison 2d.
R. M. .WADE CO., 822-26 Hawthorne ave.
ARCHITECTURAL WIRE IRON WORKS.
Portland wire & iron was., zu ot uuiumui
AUTO AND RIIGGY TOPS.
DUBRU1LLE BUGGY TOP CO., 200 2d St.
Mitchell, Lewis & Stuver Co., E. Mor. A 2d,
AVTO LAMPS AND RADIATOR
PORTLAND AUTO LAMP CO., B10 Alder St.
BALLOU A W RIGHT, 7th and Oak St.
HAiMSAGK CHECKED AT HOME.
Baggage A Omnibus Transfer, Park Davla
Lewis-Stenger Barber Supply Co.. lOth-Mor.
Brunswlck-Baike-Coliender Co.. 48 Fifth st.
LANE AND WTADOO CONFER
Office-Building Type for Portland
Postoffice Is Discussed.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Sept. 30. Senator Lane had
conference with Secretary McAdoo in
regard to his bill, authorizing the con
struction of a six or eight-story build
ing on the new postoffice site at Port
land. Hfe found the Secretary quite
ready to co-operate with him on his
bill, after it is reported by the Senate
public buildings committee.
Senator Lane will endeavor to have
an early meeting of the committee to
consider the bill, and he looks, for a
favorable report if a quorum of the
committee can be mustered.
Motorcycle Theft Charged.
Elgin Hawes, 15 years old, of 20
East Ninth street North, was arrested
last night on a charge of stealing a
motorcycle owned by E. Jones, 681
Clinton - street. Dan Maxfleld and
Jones found young Hawes at Twelfth
and Oak streets, where he had tum
bled after accidentally closing the gas
oline control. He will be turned over
to the Juvenile Court.
SCENE IN MOUNT TABOR PARK, WHERE RICH GOLD ORE WAS FOUND.
WTi ?. "T ." J
C wife . C
fit - 4s'ffla '
SPOT NKAIl INTERLINK DRIVES BEING PROTECTED BY CITY TO PREVENT PROSPECTING.
BICYCLES, MOTORCYCLES & SUPPLIES.
BALLOU it WRIGHT, Tth and Oak street.
POPE F, p. Keenan Co., ISO 4th street.
BICYCLES AND SUPPLIES.
DATTON CYCLE CO., 247 An street.
BILLIARD AND POCKET TABLES.
Brunswick-Balke-Collender Co., 46 Flftn st.
Royal Bakery & Conf.. Inc., 11 in and Everett
BREWERS AND BOTTLERS.
HENRY WE1NHARD, 18th and Burnald.
COFFMAN-S CANDY CO.. 48 Front streat
CASCARA BARK AND GRAPE ROOT.
KAHU BROS.. 1B1 FRONT ST.
CEMENT, LIME AND PLASTER,
P. T. Crowe & Co., 45 Fourth street.
COFFEES, TEAS AND SPICES.
CLOSSETT & DEVERS, 1-11 N. Front t
DAIRY AND CREAMERY SUPPLIES.
Monroe A Crlsell, 126 Front. M. 640, A 5428.
CLARKE-WOODWARD DRUG CO., Aider
at West Park
DIES AND SHEET METAL STAMPING.
WESTERN Tool t Dim Works. BOO Plna st,
FLEISCHNER-MAYEK & CO.. 207 Ash St.
Stubbs Electrical Co., 6th and Plna st.
Balfour, Gmn.io ft Co.. Board of Trad.
MENS AJXD WOMEN'S N l.t liWEAR,"
Columbia Neckwear Mlg. c'o, 3 i'lfth su
F1.1H. OYSTERS AND ICR.
MALARKEYft CO., Inc., 14D Front street.
CROWN MILLS, Board of Trade bid.
Alber Bros. Mining to,, r rout and Marshall.
BALFOUR-GUTUK1E sc CO., Board of Trad
ri. si. HULfcliK, uosta ol xraue Diag.
NORTHERN GRAIN & WBbE. Co., Br. Td.
THE W. A. GORDON CO.. Board of Trade.
ALLEN & LEWIS ti.nl. 1601), 40 N. Front,
WAUHAMB St CO., VU-IO 4t& St.
PORTLAND HAIR GOODS CO.
WHOLESALE ONLY. 411 DEKUM BLDG.
MATS AND CAPS.
THANH AUSER BAT CO.. bH-oS Front St.
J. H. Klosterman & Co., leading hay dealer.
HIDES, FURS, FELTS, "vVOOL, TALLOW.
THE B. F. NORTON CO., Sa-iS N. Front st
U1DES, PELTS, WOOL AND iXRS.
KAtlN BKOi, 1U1 Front St.
M'NEFF BROTHERS, 14 Worcester bldg.
PACIFIC IRON WORKS.
East Dd and Burnside st.
ALL ARCHITECTURAL IRON.
Complete stock of
LEATHER AND SHOE STORE SUPPLIES.
CHA8. L. MASTIC at CO., 74 Front; leather
of every description, taps, mfg. findings.
KODAKS AND PHOTO SUPPLIES.
PORTLAND PHOTO SUPPLY CO.. 14 SO.
F. B. MALLORY & CO.. 231 Pin st.
B. O. CASE A CO., stn ud Oak.
BRADSHAW BROS.. Morrison and 7th sts.
NOTIONS AND FANCY TiOOBS.
MILLER t-UUNUiON. lalnuun Co., 45 4th.
Down optical Co., 401 Dekum Bldg.
ORNAMENTAL IRON AND WIRE.
Portland Wire at Iron vv urks, id & Columbia
PAINTS. OILS ANU VAKNlslilEsi
RASMUSSEN & CO., Jobbers, paiuls, oil.
glass, sasn and doors, cur. -d aud Taylor
W. p. FULLER CO., Litb. and Davla
PAINTS ANU WALLPAPER,
PIONEER PAINT CO., loo First St.
PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES.
BASS-HUETER PaINX CO., l4-lb 2d St.
PIPE, PU-E FITTINGS AND VALVES.
M. L. KLINE, 84-60 'ront SU
PLUMBING ANU STEAM SUPPLIES.
M. L. KLINE. 64-60 Front St.
PINTERS ANU PUBLISHERS.
W. BALTES ft CO.. 1ST A.SD OAK. STS,
PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
EVERD1NQ ot FARRELL, 140 Front It.
POULTRY. EGGS. CALVES, HOGS.
HENRY EVERD1NG. 40-47 Front sU
ROPE ANU BINDER TWINE.
Portland Cordage Co., 14tn and Northrupi
6ANU ANU GRAVEL.
COLUMBIA DiOGKH Co., Foot Ankenr .
SASU. DOORS ANU GLAHH.
W. P. FULLER at CO., 12th and Davla
PORTLAND Iron Works, 14th and Northrup.
- SODA FOUNTAIN Nt'l'IM II:.
COLUMBIA SUPPLY CO., BS Front St.
Ernest Miller Wall Paper Co., 172 1st t.
MORGAN WALL PAPICR CO.. 2S0 2d st.
WIRE AND IROX WORKS.
Portland Wire 4 Iron Wks., 2d and Columbia
BLEEDING HEARTS' BILL
HISTORICAL- PLAY OFFERING AT
Film Production Is of Struggle of
Jews After Seeking Place of
Refuge In Poland.
ble snassacre. the. Count and his friend
Indulged in a feast, ordering Esthe
before him. Later the old hag was
made to confess to the priest, who told
the King. The King, in disguise, dra
matlcally burst in on the revellers and
denounced the Count. He signed a per
petual decree of protection of the Pol
The artistic value of the photoplay,
its attention to detail and its correct
historic value can hardly be over
It will run today, Thursday, Friday
"Bleeding Hearts," described as one
of the most wonderful dramatic films
ever made, will be shown at the Peo
ples Theater, West Park and Alder, to
day. It tells the story or tne oppression
of the Jews and their sturdy nght for
their faith. The story of the play fol
Durinsr the fourteenth century, alter
beinir driven from land to land, the
Jews finally secured the right to live
in Poland under King Casimlr. A vil
lainous Count having been apprised of
the arrival of the Jews, tried to per
suade the King to banish them. A
good priest intervened and the Jews
were permitted to remain. The Count
plotted to Incite an uprising against
The King met a Jewess, named iss-
ther, daughter ofr the rabbi, and fell
in love with her. She became also the
oblect of the love of the Count, who
abducted her and placed her in the i side the door and wait. They passed a
care of an old hag. The Count then in- few minutes playing the piano and
formed the King that Esther had been I singing, when suddenly Harmon picked
KIDNAPER FOILED BY BRIDE
5Ian Is Locked Vp tor Trying to
Steal Girl on Wedding Eve
After attempting to kidnap a girl of
IS years on the eve of her wedding,
Arthur Harmon, 25, was arrested yes
terday by patrolman Frey and was
locked up In Jail without ball. The
girl, Ada Massano, of 332 Caruthers
street, was too exhausted by her strug
gle against Harmon to appear in Mu
nicipal Court in the afternoon and the
case was continued until today,
With two young friends. May and
Jessie Turcot, Miss Massano went to
the home of Harmon's mother, 231 Fifth
street, to invite the mother to Ida's
wedding. The mother was not at home.
but Harmon asked the girls to step In
From the time of the
earliest Egyptian, Phoenician,
Greek and Roman physicians,
straight down to the present
day, mineral waters have been
considered the oldest and
ablest curatives known.
Standing alone in its class,
the high regard in which
WHITE ROCK WATER is
held by the doctors of today is
attested by its enormous sale.
up the Massano girl and ran Into an
adjoining room, snapping the spring
lock upon the door behind him. Barri
caded there and surrounded by the
screaming girls, he was unable to make
his escape until the arrival of Patrol
man Frey, who was in the neighborhood.
E. G. HAYES IS ARRESTED
Vacolt Man Is Held on Charge of Is
suing Faulty Check 9. -
Asserting that his father is an ex
chief of police of Kansas City, Mo., E,
O. Hayes, age 34, was last night ar
rested by 'Detectives Price and Mallett
on a charge of issuing fictitious checks
on several merchants of Portland. The
checks have been drawn on the State
Bank of Yacolt, Wash., in various
amounts of from $1 to $50, and on cer
tain stubs of a check book found In
the man's pocket the names of several
Portland merchants were found.
CLASSIFIED AD. RATES
DfcU or Sunday.
One time. U
Same ed. two connecutiTe times. .......sue
Same d. three consecutive time Sue
Same ad. six or wven consecutive time. .060
liie above rates apply to KAvertiaemente
Under. "Aew Today" and all oUier clasii..
lion except the loUowtoci
bituutiuus Wanted, Male.
MluaUofiB Wanted, female.
or Meat, HVchiiuh, i'riviue families.
tiuoms ifcud iiuurtl. Private tuiuiits.
libLe on tlie aoove cm ii icm nous Is 1
cents a line each luerUou.
W hen one auvertisriikeui i not run in eon
ecu live issues the oue-Uine &ate applies.
bix average wvi is count as one iiue en
rA.i adveivisemeuts and no ad. counted,
tur less than two lines.
On chai aed" advertisements chance wtU
bo based on the uuiuber ol lines uppeartua
m tne paprr, regaruieis ol the nuonlwr uf
orus in eacn une. miuimuin cum ye, twe
'A he ureg-unian win accept classmen ad
vertisement over the telephone, providing;
tno anvertlser is a suicruer to cither phone.
o prices will be quoted over tne pnenev
but bill will be renuered tus following- day.
Whether subeeadeuk advertisements will be
aojuLed over tne uiioue depends uuon the
prouipuiess of payment of telepuone adver
tisenients. bi luUons Wanted and leisouai
aovertisenkcnta will not be accepted over th
telephoue. uraers lor one insertion only will
be accepted for "k uriiiture for bale, "liuai
ness Opportunities," Jiooininhoue" and
vtanteu to rteut."
The Oreaouian will not auaranteo accuracy
or usuiue responsibility tor errors Mcurriaiz
in telephoned auvertisements.
The Oregonian will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of .nv
advertisement ottered for more than one
in "New Today" all advertisement ara
charged by measure only, 14 lines to the
Kemittances must accompany out-of-town
Advertisements to receive prompt classlfl
r.tli.n must be In The Orearoiii.a of fit'
before 10 o'clock at niglit, except hu tur day.
Closing hour for The Sunday Oretfonlnn will
be V o'clock Saturday night. The of 1 ice will
be open until 10 o'clock I. M., as usual, and
ail ads. received too late for proper classifi
cation will be run. under headiua "loo lno
15 to ;o will buy a Gill rebuilt type
writer as good as new; all makes to choose
from aud wornmanshlp guaranteed; terms
to suit; catalogue mailed on requeit.
THE J. K. GiLL. COMPANY,
Sd and Alder ata. Main H.'.orf, .1 ti068.
'& ate the exchange for the largest type
writer concern on the Coast; investigates
all makes, all prices. The Typewriter
Exchange, 351 Washington it.
NEW, rebuilt second-hand rental at cut
rates. P. D. C. Co., Zlil Btark. AlK.n Ht7.
fciW'iiS watch repairing. C. ChriHtstuea, aeo
ond floor Corbett bldg.