Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1913)
THE MORTOTG OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1913.
HOLY SEASON FOR
JEWISH RACE HERE
ALFALFA AND CORN
"THE ENCHANTRESS" IS
BILL AT HEILIG TONIGHT
Kitty Gordon Will Appear Three Nights in Genuine Musical Comedy1
Which Has New York Success to Credit.
Gospel of Crop Rotation and
Beginning Last Night, Ob
served In All Churches.
Diversified Farming Is
Carried to Oregon.
SPECIAL MUSIC RENDERED
THRONGS HEAR LECTURES
r I mm ) mm
At Tempi Beth Israel, Kabbl Wise
Speaks of Kelljrion as Permanent
Force In Material Well-Being
m, Towinh hoiv season began at I
mmdown last night with Rosh Ha-
.hanah. or New Tear, and will end
with Shemlnl Atsereth on the night of
October 25. Services were held at all
.. lavlih churches In the city last I
night and thera will be morning and
irht services today. Rev. M. Levin
rMtwi t the Sixth-street syna
gogue and Rev. Robert Abrahamson at
the Congregation Anavai douiuiu.
At Temple Beth Israel the ritual was
hv Rabbi Wise and Harold itein-
hart and the liturgy was intoned by the
ohoir under the direction of Mrs. Rose
-Rinnfc Tinner. Rabbi Wise spoke of
religion as a permanent force in so
ciety and especially of the high ob
ligation of the Jew as a factor In the
social and material weu-oeins oi mnu.
Thn MBtme of Judaism, he said, was ab
solutely universal and Inclusive and
the plaoe of the Jew was not on the
bench, dispensing opinions, but at the
bar pleading for justice ror numanuy.
He said In part:
"The person trying to decide the
scope of Judaism must not fail to ap
preciate its inception and early history.
Know this, tne religion 01 xsraei was
a cian, tribal and national cult, a steady
growth, broadening In scope to meet
the necessity of each wider spnere.
Relapse la Cited.
? .5-&l :r:f' -V'' i
hrA -- -J" ' - ;
ENuiNE musical comedy comes to
the Heillg Theater for three
nlKhts beerlnnlnsr tonirht with a
"Just as it seemed prepared to reach special matinee Saturday, under the
rit toward universaiism tuui wur
conquest by creed, but human brother
hood as religious cult), two crippling
reactions occurred. In its own midst
a backward movement toward formal
ism made It a purely local cult. In the
Oraeco -Roman world there came a re
laps Into mysticism after the humane
relationship of the late republic and
early empire period.
"The time lost, as is always the case.
was never regained, the opportunity
foraVotTroImmerVuch as the loveliness of Kitty Gordon, given
wax conceived by the prophets, the 80mf lines and always excellent
beating of swords Into ploughshares. n?UBl. Th Enchantress," will make
the relga of justice, the manumission of be strongest sort of an appeal to the
the waa-a and chattel slave through local theatergoers toward being classed
land and economic readjustment, the
walking of each man In his own re
ligion, but of all In the brotherhood of
humanity, was postponed. Chrisianity
became Romanized (not Rome Chris
tianized) and the hope of religion as a
servant of the masses became vain. It
became the glory of reigning monarchs
and temporal bishops, barren ground
for social idealism. The . Jew was
swept into the ghetto.
"All this Is passing with the return
of the prophetlo concept of religion.
KITTY GORDON IJt "THE ENCHANTRESS."
nltles for gorgeousness of scenery and
costume, as well as for Its plot, by
being set in the mythical kingdom of
Zergovla, peopled- by a king, regent, a
war minister, several princesses, court
attendants, soldiers, a tutor, a secret
service man, an American heiress, and
a conspiracy, plus Miss Gordon. .
Some of the song hits in the piece
include "Rose, Lucky Rose" "To the
Land of My Own Romanoe," "All "Tour
Own, Am I," "I want to Be a Prima
Donna," "Come,' Little Fishes," "When
the Right Man Sing Tra-Ia-la," "And
That Little Girl Is You" and "One
Word From You." ' '
Joseph M. Gaites has made the back
ground of the, opera elaborate and a
delight to the eye, while the stage set
ting is strikingly elegant The chorus
Is a large one. There will be a' special
orchestra of IS musicians.
swinging marches of Victor Herbert,
when Kitty Gordon will make her first
appearance in ' these parts in her big
Broadway . success, "The Enchantress,"
for which the composer set the music
to the book -and lyrics supplied by Fred
Ide Gressao and Harry B. Smith..
Magnificent , In setting, opulent - In
costuming, provided with enough state
ly beauties to make a vanguard for a
suffragist parade, further decorated by
the finest attraction seen here in a
"The Enchantress" has Its opportu-
OREGON STOCK WINS
oz xne propnex.ia concept oi roug wu. . n - m. . n a
Churches are beginning to think serl- AIDanY Men Take PriZeS
ously of the benefit of man as well I .
waiia wana hair.
as the salvation of his souL No power
that holds the soul above the body
and demands the human sacrifice of
.the living flesh to save the unknown
spirit can endure as a moral and social
force. The pomp of priestcraft must
give way before the power of human
"Israel has long since cast In Its lot
with man's side of the struggle. The
prophets In ringing phrases spoke a
word that cast light into the lowly
hovel of the ghetto and still cheers
with gentle ray the dark home of
many a man bowed beneath the yoke
of Israel." x
Impressive music was rendered at
: Temple Beth Israel. Plnsuti's "Confi
dence," soprano and tenor duet, was
sung by Mrs. Rose Bloch Bauer and
Norman Hoose, and Tours' "O Be Joy-
' ful" was rendered by Mrs. Bauer, Mrs.
Delphlne Marks, Norman Hoose and
Dom J. Zan, with Edgar E. Coursen
at the organ. The synagogue was
crowded and many could not obtain ad
his henhouse and carried off a nloe fat
hen. A young son of Mr. Powell, about
4 years old, who was alone in the yard.
ran to nis fatner, woo was In the field.
and told him that a big dog was carry
ing off the chickens. Mr. Powell went
to the woods, where a dog located the
bear, which had climbed a tree to en
joy the stolen hen.- The bear weighed
about 125 pounds and was in good con
dition. The bounty on cougars is 120,
While on a tour of InsDection of trans
yesterday Mr. Powell found his proic- I Charles Carroll went to Pilot Point. To-
ress disputed by a monster bear which I morrow the train will stop at Echo,
Agricultural Missionaries on Train
With Professor Holden Speak to
Large Crowds on Tour of
Eastern Part of State.
PENDLETON, Or., Oct. 1, (Special.)
-Leaving behind the fertile Touchet
and Walla Walla valleys of South
eastern Washington, the Alfalfa Spe
cial, with Professor Holden and his
assistants aboard, today crossed Into
Oregon to Open a campaign for alfalfa
on every farm, crop rotation and di
versified farming. Lectures were de
livered at six separate meetings at Mil
ton and the surrounding country. Most
of the meetings today were held out
in the fields, with the demonstrator In
his shirt sleeves digging In the soil
and getting down to the practical side
of diversified farming.
Many of the farmers, skeptical at
first concerning the benefit to be de
rived from the lectures, soon were filled
with enthusiasm and demanded the re
turn of the train and speakers. Con
verts were won to the cause ef alfalfa
and corn. More than 1560 persons
heard the speakers In the 14 different
meetings held today.
Lecturers from the train went in au
tomobiles from Milton to speak to the
farmers at Freewater, the Kirk ranch,
Ferndale and Fork River. The main
city meeting was held at the Milton
High School. At the meetings In Mil
ton there was an attendance of 576.
Alfalfa Is grown to some extent here.
but mostly on irrigated land with about
three crops a year,
The second stop waa at Weston.
where the party was divided, some of
the agricultural missionaries going to
the farm of William MoKensle, where
the alfalfa field, the barn and the silo,
one of the few now In the country,
were Inspected. The party was reunited
Athena was the next stop. Farmers
and their wives drove for miles to lis
ten to the experts and to see the soil
testing. There was a good attendance
at each meeting.
The train reached Pendleton over the
O.-W. R: ft N. at 5:46 this evening.
completing the first day of the Oregon
Alfalfa and corn campaign.
But one lecture was given here In
the city, the Commercial Club rooms
being packed to the doors with farm
ers from the nearby districts. Alfalfa
has a good hold on this section of the
country, as it Is estimated that from
the mouth of Butter Creek up to tne
forks, a distance of 14 miles, there will
be In the stack wnen tne tnree crops
are cut. about 14,000 tons of alfalfa.
In the vicinity of Edho there will be
about 4000 ton a
Two side trips were made from here
tonight by members of the party, W.
R. Baughman and Bryon Hunter going
to Pilot Rook, while C B. Kegley and
Are You Living Without a Victrola?
Then, Secure Yours This Week
Stop in our store todayor the first time you are
down town and we will gladly demonstrate the
various styles of this wonderful instrument.
Today the Victor-Victrola is generally recognized as the musical
instrument that gives the greatest amount of pleasure to all the
members of the family. Bringing into the house as it does
either the voice of a great singer, the stirring strains of a martial
band, the enchanting' sound of a violin, the swing of dance music, each as they
are wanted, a Victor-Victrola does unquestionably add more to the family fund of
cheer and happiness than doea any other instrument.
" And, what is more, everyone can afford to own a Victrola. In price they range
from $15 to the $150 new-style instrument, shown above, and on up to $200 and $250
all upon the most reasonable terms.
Our Talking Machine Department offers to both machine and record buyers not only the most
courteous and efficient service to be found in the West, but also a stock of machines and records
that is complete at all times.
Terms $5 Monthly and Upward
Morrison Street at Broadway
C0RVALLIS MAKES SHOWING
Joseph and HarrigTrurg, Or., Breed
ers, Victorious Also County Com'
. mlssloners Seek O. V. Pattou
as County Agriculturist.
WALLA WALLA, Wash, Oct 1.
(Special.) Oregon hogs and sheep took
many of the prises awarded at the
County Fair last week. Ed Bohoel, of
Albany, took firsts for boars 2 years
old or over and 1 year to years. Rob'
ert A, Marsh, of Albany, took third
PAYETTE SHOW ATTRACTS for 1-y-ld d first on boars t
Idaho Agricultural College
Herd of Fine Animals.
CALDWELL, Idaho, Oct 1, (Spe
cial.) The second day of the big Can
yon County Fair opened auspiciously
with cloudless skies and a good attend
ance. The University of Idaho sent a string
of their fine Percheron horses from
Moscow and " thousands viewed the
splendid animals with Interest. The
university also sent her experts In all
lines to serve as Judges of exhibits.
In the cattle classes the Red Polled
herd, 25 strong, from the D. L. Toung
farms, divided Interest with the herd
of thoroughbred registered Jerseys
from the Boulton farm. Another great
showing was that of Hulbert's stock
farm, at Nampa, which was represent
ed by some 25 head of Holsteta Fri
sians, beautiful animals all.
J. M. Royston, a prominent hogralser
of New . Plymouth, had a wonderful
collection of Poland China and other
OLD FAIR BOOSTERS MEET
Agricultural Society, Organized
Tears Ago, Names Officers.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 1. (Special.) The
Oregon State Agricultural Society, or
ganized 52 years ago for the purpose ot
conducting a state fair, at a meeting
at the fair grounds last night elected
the following officers: President, John
G. Wright, Salem; vice-president, Z. F.
Moody, of Salem; treasurer. A. Bush, of
Salem, and secretary, A. F. Miller, ot
Ten members of the society attended
the meeting. .They were G. O. Save,
J. G. Wright. A. F. Miller. H. C.
Fletcher, P. H, D'Arcy, J. T. Beckwith.
W. J. Irwin. W. H. Downing. Z. F.
Moody and J. H. Meyer. All became
members of the society when, it was
organized and the attendance at - the
meeting this year was ha largest for
Schoel took seoond and third In this
class. These awards were for Chester
Whites. For Chester White sows Ed
Schoel took all firsts and also the
championships, and first herd.
For the Hapshlre breed of hogs, J. M.
Frultts, of Joseph, Or,, took all prizes
for boars, sows, championships and
herds, and for the best sow and pigs.
Prises for Hampshire breed of sheep
went to Ed Schoel, for rams 2 years
old and over. The Willamette Stook
Company took first for rams 1 year and
under 2 years. Under 1 year Ed Schoel
got first and the Willamette Stook
Company second. For ewes, Bohoel got
first for I years ana over, 1 year ana
over, and first and third for under
Ed Schoel won the championships
for lambs, any age, and ewes, any age.
Ed Schoel got first for best pen of
Hampshire sheep and first for best
flock. Willamette Stock Company get
second and third pens prizes.
i In the Lincoln breed the Oregon
Llvestook Company took first in 1
year-old rams, ram under 1 year, ewes
2 years and over, groups urn in pen,
second in ram under 1 year, 2-yar-old
ewes and over, and in flook, and third
in ewes under 1 year. Bohoel had the
championship lamb, any age, ewe, any
age, and pen and flock.
In the Oxfords C P. Xlzer, of Harris-
burg, Or, was awards, all prizes.
BIG GAME IS PLENTIFUL
HESBT VOWELXi OF WOODLAND
HAS FAT BOUNTY CLAIMS.
Bandon Store Changes' Owners.
BANDON, Or., Oct L (Special.)
The stock of the Bandon Dry Goods
Company has been bought by Frank
V. Catterlln and Edward Catterlln,
who will manage the business under
the name of the Bandon Dry. Goods
Company. The Catterlln brothers are
business men of Coos County.
Unknown Cemetery Discovered.
LIMA, Peru, Oct 1. A cemetery
containing 60 bodies, the existence of
which was unknown, was discovered
today by the police in the Church of
aa Francisco here.
Bears aud Cougar Range Round and
Malta Themselves at Home on
Ranch, Feasting on Fowls.
WOODLAND, Wash, Oct 1. (Spe
cial.) Bis: game near Woodland has
been plentiful this season. One day
last week Henry Powell and Robert
Kobbins were hunting grouse three
miles from Woodland when their dog
started a commotion in the brush. Mr.
Powell plunged into the brush and dis
covered himself directly under a cou
gar, which the dog had treed.
Mr. Powell had but three shells In his
gun, and with them succeeded In bring
ing the brute to the ground, only to
have him climb another tree. Reload
ing his gun, he finally dispatched the
animal, which was a young one, but
measured eight feet two lnchea The
Powells own a number of goats and
some recent disappearances are prob
ably due to Mr. Cougar.
Sunday a ' young bear walked Into ,
was trapped, and after a rather excit
ing half hour sucoeeded In killing him.
While apparently of the black bear
species, bruin measured something over
POLK PRUNE CROP IS LARGE
Estimates of Increase Reacn, t25 Per
Cent andi Driers Are Busy.
MONMOUTH, Or., Oct L (SpeclsX)-
xnat the prune crop this season is
the largest for many years in Pniv
Stanfleld and Hermiston.
REDS ASK FOR WATER
Yakima Rights Sougnt
Treaty Grant. .
MEDF0RD PROMISES FIGHT
Effort tor Rate ReductltTO Will Pel
Started Afresh, Say Residents.
MEDFORD, Or- Oct. L (Special.).
Although discouraged by the throwing
nut tti 'MstrtnrA rata hill hv tha
22L5rZ&??X S: CONGRESS TAKES UP FIGHT
fight for lower rates will continue and
a movement wtll be started soon for
another initiative bill to secure the
"""" " uipn.Biea Dy tne enormous cnana-es m nios wnicn local ousmesB i . rronfiti and Con.
quantities of fruit now nourintr into "en. believe discriminate against this Committee Visits Toppenton ana won.
form Tritji Redskins ewer ea-
drieTs In the various prune districts of dls.Sc,t,1" e Jbbln,? cotei
the county "We'll keep it up," said H. C. Gar-
,. , " ... nett president of the traffic bureau.
The plant of the Monmouth Evapo- tonight "until we . ge t what every
,,u canning company is working I community should have freight rates
night and day and Its reoelvlng capac-1 which will not allow the large cities
lty is crowded. In- the hills west of to arrow at tne expense ot tne smaller
Monmouth tne prunes Injured the tree. one
in some instances, and these growers
say the increase in this year's yield
Iuskiu, 87 Tears Old, Guards
Paper Safely BO Tears.
over that of last season is fullv 25 TAfilTMu
wouta &u uie uftuai ana ticKre&ii
aistricts tne same heavy crop is evi
dent Ten days more will finish the
Burglars Take Valuable Jewelry
From Three Residences.
WIDOWS RECEIVE $830
Hundred More Applications
Pending in Spokane Court.
month has been appropriated for 1914
tor the purpose. Nearly 100 applica
tions tor pensions are pending.
CARLTON SCHOOL OPENS
CARLTON, Or,. Oot L (SDeolal.)
The publlo school opened here on Mon
day with an enrollment of 141 pupils,
a gain of 25 over the opening of. last
The teachers are Miss May Rice.
principal; Hi. u. Moore, assistant Drln
clpal; MIbsbs Maggie TrlnDlit . Bruce.
Anna Nelson, Amanda Reeves, in the
grades, and Mrs. U. Kutch,- teacher of
domestlo science, and Edward McCoy,
Instructor of manual trainine. '
Three rooms that were not completed
wnen tne ouuaing was erected three
years ago were finished this season, so
tnat tne Duiiamg now will accommo
date 250 pupils.
TOPPENISH, Wash, Oct 1. (Spe-
I nflTFn eiaL) The Joint Congressional com
LXIU I CU nnniil of Senators Robinson,
of Arkansas, and Townsena, oi jnicni-
... a . Al.ta-
gan; Representatives tarwr, u
homa; Stephens, of Texas, and Burke.
nf Smith Dakota, held an all-day ses
sion In Toppenlsh to hear complaints
of the Indians In regard to aucruumn.
inr oimtnst them in tne use
water of the Yakima River
The Indians' opinions varmu Bic.
deal. Many believed tnat tney snouiu
control the .use of the water, wnue
others were eatisf led with water for
40 acres, but all of the Indians were
of the ODlnlon that they should not be
compelled to pay storage charges.
Tho nr man DUroOaa OI our visiL,
M M. Robinson, cnairman oi mo
onmmittee. l to Inevstigate the ne
cesslty and the feasibility of procuring
impounded water ror me
The Question or contemplated iu-
x.w.nl annltatlon for inaians was
frMi. discussed. Other matters claim
lng the attention of the committee
were the inexcusable delays which
ho., horatnfore occurred in the ad-
nni.rilnn of the affairs of the In
i. ..nciaJlT In the msking of
allotments and the unsatisfactory laws
against the sale of intoxicating liquors
to the Indians. on io io.uu-
rhif Ratusklu nroaucea a copy oi
th orle-lnal treaty of 1865, signed at
Walla Walla, assigning them to cer
tain lands, and according to the
treaty and Its contents the Indians
were to have the exclusive right of
all water and otner tnings on me
reservation lands. Cttlet saiusaiu is
87 years old and has kept tne copy
of this treaty securely wrapped and
guarded for more than 60 years.
There is a great amerenco ui upm-
lon among the old Indians ana tne
younger generation. The youngsters
believe In abiding by decisions of the
Administration and following in the
fnotstens of their white brothers, while
CREDITORS ARE MOURNING older bu8 declarehSa hS!?1
TACOMA, Wash., Oct 1. (Special)
'Burglars were busy again In Tacoma
last night . Three houses were entered
Are and jewelry and silver valued at $1200
taken. The home of Donald McPher
son. (22 South L. street was the scene
of a bold robbery. Three men entered
SPOKANE, Wash.. Oct 1. fSnnninl i the house by a side window and stole
Today was the third payday in Spo- jewelry worth $400 and left by
kane for beneficiaries under the moth. 1 front door.
ers' pension act and County Auditor! While the family of August Fauss
R. W. Butler distributed $880 to widows I waa asleep their house was robbed of
witn dependent minor children. silverware ana jewelry worth i&uu.
this makes a total of $2046 in sen- Most of the silverware consisted of
ions paid by the county to date. The wedding presents which had been In
cost ox administration of the new nan. tne family lor years.
sion law Is not segregated and is not I Mrs. Eugene Yaswlch's house was
available. It is Included In the axDaaifli I robbed of Jewelry worth $800.
oi ue juvenue court ana oounty char-
While the pensions agrtrreirate on It I SHlMlflK 1.1 flV NMMIMAIr-K
voov v lull umo, flOUU
conducting a disorderly house, the Jury
brought in a verdlot of not guilty.
The case against Hattle Long, who
conducted the State Hotel and who was
charged with the same offense, was
dismissed by the Circuit Judge on the
motion of the District Attorney. This
action was taken because the case was
not considered as strong as the first
There are yet two more similar cases
on the docket
In the liquor - eases, the attorneys
have stipulated as to facts. It Is the
opinion of the attorneys that one of
these will eventually be chosen as
test ease and carried to the Supreme
the wagon. His pelvio bone was fraon
tured and he suffered other injuries.
SCHOOL SITE TO BE PICKED
Preferential System to Be TJteed
Finding Favored Tender.
Portland and Corvallis Students to
Make Race for Honor.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis, Or., Oct J (Special.) At
meeting of th senior clfLsa of tha Ora-
uam omo x-upus -"voted over Last gon Agricultural College held last
night nominations - were made to fill
the office of president left vacant by
the failure of O. A. Mangold to return
Four men were nominated, but two
of these, James Evendon, -of Astoria,
and M. C. Hayes, of Pasadena, Cal.,
asked that their names be withdrawn.
This leaves the contest between Thomas
Rice,' ' a ' mining engineering student
from Portland, and R. M. Howard, of
I Corvallis, who is registered ' in the
School of Commerce. The nominees are
prominent in student activities.
Motorcyclist Bumps Fence.
CEOTRALIA, Wash.,' Oct 1. (Sne-
ciai. James Miner had a narrow es-
Warrant Issued for Hoxrulara Stan
Who Fled Witn Diamonds.
HOQUIAM, Wash.. Oct 1. (Special.)
-warrant was issued Tuesday for
the arrest of F. G. Fowler, missing
set aside the laws enacted into their
treaty with the Government
The committee assured tne inaians
their support and left them the hope
that matters would soon be adjusted
In their favor.
GRESHAM, Or, Oot 1. (Special)
A special election of school district No.
4 is set for October 11, to vote on the
location of the site of the proposed
county high school. The . choice will
be made by the preferential voting
system, so that the site selected will
have a majority of the votes cast The
following are the tenders of sites:
Charles Cleveland Four acres on
Main street for $2400, on any terms
that may .suit at 6 per cent
D. W, Metsger Four acres for $3400,
payable cash or terms, at 6 per cent
S. S. Thompson Tract of four acres
Clara I. Smith Tract of ten aore
for $12,600; may be had on terms of
deferred payment at 6 per cent
The terms of the election are that a
site of not less than four acres must
be selected, and more may be pur
chased. These tenders all come within
the conditions. Gresham expects to
establish a central county high school
which shall have en Industrial feature
and afford the same advantages found
in city high schools.
Bandon to nave Kerr Store.
BANDON. Or, Oct L (Special.)
A store to b known as the People's
lS-Cent Store is being fitted up at
Bandon by F. E. Westerbrook and H.
A, Murphy. This will be one of a chain
of similar stores in Coos County. The
Bandon branch will be managed by H.
A. Murphy. Mr. Murphy until recently
owned and managed th hot springs
at Vernon. Messrs. Murphy and West
erbrook are fitting out a similar store
at Myrtle Point
Centralis Autolsts to Visit XUma.
CENTRAL! A. Wash, Oct 1. (Spe
cial.) The Centralla Auto Club will
make its final run of the season to
Elma Sunday for the big day of the
Chehalis County Fair. The superin
tendent of the Fair Association has
prepared an attractive programme.
Elma turned out strong at the South
west Washington Fair and nearly t.,e
full membership of the local club will
make the return call.
The Chinese day Is divided Into 12 parts.
The Income of the Klnc of 6saln is
STANFORD HAS NEW HEAD
Dr. Joseph C. Branner Succeeds
David Starr Jordan as President.
cape from death Monday night on the Hoqulam merchant on a charge of em- WFiTS VICE CASES LOST
county road west of Centralis. Mlllnr I v...i . i-,, .,.- iVVCOl O VIVl- UMOL.O LUOI
county road west of Centralis. Miller
was speeding into the city on his mo
torcycle, when A. L. Preston, not see
ing him, turned his automobUe cross
wise on the road. Miller was forced
to run into a barbed wire fence to pre
vent a collision. The rider was hurled
60 feet and his machine badly dam
aged, but Miller escaped with only a
bezzlement Fowler and his wife dis
appeared two weeks ago and his busi
ness here has been placed in the hands
of a receiver. The embezzlement charge
grew out of the purchase by Fowler of
several consignments of diamonds for
which he did not pay, and which also
The liabilities of Fowler are said to
be more than $5000-
Defendant at Pendleton Acquitted,
Another Charge Dismissed.
PENDLETON, Or Oct 1. (Special.)
Two more of Governor West's vice
oases have been disposed of. In the
ie ot .Audrey Wilson, charged with
STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Cal., Oct
i. jrusiees, xacuity, aiumni ana un
dergraduates today Joined in the cere
monies inaugurating John Casper
Branner as president oi Sanford Uni
versity. Twenty-two years ago Stan
ford was opened to students and David
Starr Jordan was Installed as presl
dent Dr. Jordan is now chancellor
and Dr. Branner, who was the oldest
faculty member, becomes the second
president of the institution. Dr. Bran
ner has been vice-president
In accepting his new charge Dr.
Branner recommended to the trustees
that he be retired in two years. "Re
member I shall be 65 years old In July,
1915," said the new president
The new administration will be con
servative and no new policies were announced.
In his address Dr. Branner called at
tention to the fact that in 22 years
Stanford had enrolled 11,251 students;
conferred 4092 bachelor degrees and
665 advanced degrees.
Dr. Branner is a graduate of Cor
Wealthy Hopgrower Injured.
QUINARY, Or, Oct 1. (Special.)
Thrown to the pavement when his
horse ran away in Salem yesterday,
William P. Massey, a wealthy hop
grower of this place. Is In a precarious
condition at a Salem hospital, where
he was taken after the accident A de
livery horse had made a quick turn in
front of the Massey team, falling be
neath the animals and causing them te j
swerve, m rowing ue aiea mag xrom
at Blood Disorders
A Remedy That Has Shown
a Most Remarkable
At Last Yon Can Get Rid of Blood Troubles
a. s. s.
The word Medicine Is one of the mor
abused in our language. There are cer
tain medicinal proinrtles Just as neces
sary to health as the food we eat. Tak
for example, the well-known medicine 8.
S. S. This famous blood purifier con
tains medicinal components Just as vita
and essential to healthy blood as the ele
ments of wheat roast beef, the fats and
the sugars that make up our dally ration.
As a matter" of fact there is one in
gredient in S. S. S. which serves tha
active purpose of stimulating each cellu
lar part of the body to the healthy and
judicious selection of its own essential
nutriment That is why it regenerates the
blood supply; why it has such a tremend
ous Influence In overcoming Rheumatism,
Catarrh of the Stomach and Intestines.
skin eruptions and all blood troubles.
And in regenerating the tissues S. S. B.
has a rapid and positive antidotal effect
upon all those irritating Influences thai
cause sore throat weak eyes, loss ol
weight thin, pale cheeks and that weari
ness of muscle and nerve that leads sol
many people into the dangerous path ol
stimulants and narcotics.
Get a bottle of S. S. S. at any drusj
store, and in a few days you will not,,
only feel bright and enersetlc. but you
will be the picture of new life. S. 8. 8.
Is prepared only in the laboratorv of The
Swift Specific Co., 2i9 Swift Bid if.. At
lanta, Ga., who maintain a very efficient
medical department where all who havs
any blood disorder of a stubborn nature
may consult freely.
S. S. 8. Is sold everywhere by drusj
stores, department and general stores.
Don t permit anyone to sell you a 8
stltute. . Insist Uoa B. fl, S