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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1914)
irowvTvo owfnhTt. TIITIRSDAY, JULY 16, 1914.
WOMAN Ifl NINO
IS SEEN BY BEGGAR
Man About to Ask for Food at
Carman Kitchen Tells
Story to Police.
MAID'S STORY CONFIRMED
Physician's Wife Petitions Grand
Jury to Summon Her as Witness,
Without Immunity, on Re
fusal of Prosecutor.
MINEOLA. N. T., July 15. When the
Errand Jury Investigating the murder
f Mrs. Louise Bailey In Freeport June
80 and the alleged complicity of Mrs.
Florence Contlin Carman adjourned to
day, only three more witnesses re
mained to be heard.
Whether Mrs. Carman will be brought
back . from the Nassau County Jail to
tell her story Is a problem the Errand
Jurors themselves will solve, probably
District Attorney Smith said posi
tively that he would refuse the physi
cian's wife permission to testify, even
though she should sign a waiver of
Immunity. Then her attorney. George
M. Levy, and her husband visited her
in the Jail and had her sign a petition
addressed to the grand Jury, in wnicn
he reouested the privilege of appear
ing before that body and abandoned
all rights to Immunity.
The most important witness today
was Frank J. Farrell. whose story, as
he told it to District Attorney Smith.
was that on the night of June 30, Be
ing out of a job and hungry, he started
for the back door of the Carman home
to ask for food. He was rounding one
of the rear corners of the house, his
story went: when he saw a tall woman
dreescd either in a long cloak or ki
mono come from the back door, go
directly to a window in what he now
knows to be the doctor s office and
break the glass.
Farrell said he did not know whether
the woman had a revolver or not. If
she did. ho did not see it. Farrell con
tinued that he heard a shot and quickly
His story furnishes corroboration for
Celia Coleman, a negro maid in the
Carman residence, whose amplified
story, told yesterday, was to the effect
that her mistress, dressed In a kimono,
rushed through the kitchen directly
after the rhot was fired.
MRS. G. A. HUGHES IS DEAD
Koreft Grove Woman, Friend of Late
II. W. Scott, Victim ut 7C
Mrs. Georgia Ann Hughes, a pioneer
of Forest tirove, died at her home there
yesterday, aged 72 years 7 months and
Mrs. Hughes was born in Lincoln
County. Missouri. December 12, 1841.
Her parents were James H. and Sarah
Reed, with whom she crossed the plains
by ox-team In 1S50.
She wan married at Forest Grove
February 17. 1!5!. to the late Samuel R.
Hughes, whose homestead was on the
outskirts of the town, of which he was
Mayor 2D years ngo.
The late H. W. Scott made his home
with the Hughes family as a young
man while attending Pacific University.
There were nine children: Mrs. Ada
Bell Todd, deceased; Eugene C Hughes,
of Xew York City; S. G. and J. W.
Hughes, of Forest Grove: George It.
Hughes, of San Francisco: Mrs. Klva S.
Gordon, deceased: Mrs. Margaret Grace
Lariraore. of Portland; Mrs. Georgia
May Cheney, of Seaside, and Mary Alice
Hughes, who died in infancy.
Funeral services will be held at the
Congregational Church, Forest Grove,
Friday at 10:30 A. M.
PROPERTY RISE IS SHARP
Joseph Xnsh Wants $ 11,000 for Lots
Offered at $4000 in 1811.
Joseph Nash, owner of eight lots ad
joining the Richmond school, which the
school district Is suing to condemn, ad
mitted on the witness stand in Circuit
Judge' Kavanaugh's court yesterday
that he had raised the price of the lots
from $4000. asked in 1911. to 111.000 a
few months ago. when the School Board
attempted to purchase the property.
Nash declared that the building of
a playground on the property would
damage adjoining lots owned by him to
the extent of $2000 and will damage
a. barn he owns to the extent of $5000.
The Jury returned a sealed verdict
late last night which will be opened
New Ptolo FIy Open
IGNOR BASKIXELLI AND THE
CHINESE JOSS," fifth of the
"Perils of Ppuline" stories, now show
ing at the G obo Theater, Eleventh
and Washington streets. Is one of the
most exciting and artistic of pictures.
In it we see the gorgeous drawing and
music rooms of the wealthy. A musi
cal Is being given, with Baskinelll as
the attraction. He falls In love with
Pauline as soon as he learns she is
enormously rich. The first appearance
In pictures for some time of Oral
Hawley is seen in the "Codes of Honor,"
a son's sacrifice to prevent his mother's
nama from appearing in a theft. A
really good picture, well acted, "Dr.
Smith's Baby." Is the vehicle for
Maurice Costello and Mary Charleson
to put over a good' comedy. There is
more than one Dr. Smith, so the fun
can be imagined. The situations are
all clean and funny. This bill runs to
the end of the week.
CHEERFUL, optimistic, with a keen
sense of right, "Mr. Barnes of New
York" Is making a big hit at the Ma
Maurice Costello is presented In. this
six-part masterpiece. Naomi Childers,
of the wicked eyes, plays opposite to
A wealthy American, traveling In
Europe, meets a count and visits his
country home. He meets the count's
ward. Marina Paoll, awaiting her
brother. An English officer kills him
in a dueL The girl, declares a ven
detta. Mr. Barnes meets a pretty English
girl. Enid Anstruther, by spilling her
dinner purposely, and giving her half
Marina encounters Gerald Anstruth
er. Enid's brother, wounded in a hos-
pital, and falls in love with him. She
already is engaged to the count, so
goes away. The web finally is un
woven and ends happily. ...
Hearst-Selig news pictorial depicts
current events of interest.
Mme. Lotta Asby Othick sings some
of her favorite song selections.
SENSATIONAL situations crowd each
other in rapid succession in the
fourth episode of "The Minion Dollar
Mvstery." the great Thanhouser serial
photo-play production entitled "The
Flat on the Top FlDor." which opened
at the Columbia Theater yesterday.
The "Black Hundred" entice Flor
ence Hargreaves," the heiress, from her
home to a flat in a lonely district in
New York, where they attempt to force
her to disclDse the hiding-place of her
. i.t. ThpAiiph a. clever bit
of maneuvering the girl makes a
a ...1 J.tflv ATmma la "The OnlV
Clue," Dffered by the Majestic players.
The play ends with an unusually
Rosco.. Arbuckle. the 360-pound
comedian of tho Keystone Company,
furnishes plenty of amusement in "Fat-
. i t.. ; ; v. m IT1 . v imarinl he la a
Ljr a x" iuioii. . ? ....
masher. The All-Star Trio entertains
with a number of songs which please
immensely. This bill runs until Sun
A HERO and a gambler, a criminal
and a self-sacrificing nobleman
characterizes George Spencer taking
the part of Wilbur Emerson, the lead
ing role In "The Gamblers," a play of
love and politics shown at the Star
Theater. Ethel Clayton. wnos m
umph was "The Lion and the Mouse,
plays opposite Spencer.
The play by George Kleine is a fa
miliar one. A large banking concern
overdraws its legal allowance. Inves
tigators discover this and start pro
ceedings. The wife of the prosecutor
has been a sweetheart of the head of
the banking firm and her husband is
Jealous. As a result, he has Emerson
watched by detectives, who follow him
to the attorney's house, where he in
tends to steal some valuable papers
which have been turned over to the
attorney by the coward of the firm,
interesting climaxes follow.
"Captain Kidd's Priceless Treasure
is a comedy with a "punch" and sur
ADMAN'S WORK VITAL
IMPORTANCE IS 8MAPI.XG VIEWS
OF PUBLIC IS CITED.
BIG TAX REPEALED
Congress' Action Makes Alas
kan Railways Possible.
OLD PENALTIES ENORMOUS
Professor Allen Tells Club of Conven
tion's Efforts at Toronto, and
Ethical Standards Set.
The convention of the Ad Club of
America at Toronto was declared to
be one of the most important meetings
of recent years, by Professor Eric Al
len, of the School of Journalism In the
University of Oregon, who was the
speaker at the luncheon of the Port
land Ad Club yesterday.
"This convention established a code
of advertising ethics and did a mighty
1, . mivortislnir unnuestion-
ably to tho ranks of the professions."
said Mr. Allen.
"Advertising has become in recent
years essentially one of the profes
sions; the youngest and the most rap
Idly developed of them, but the one
that touches, perhaps, the largest pro
portion of the people.
"Side bv side with the work of the
newspaper man In the daily papers Is
the work of the advertising man. And
I sometimes think that the adman puts
the more punch of the two Into his
work. Half of the reading matter we
meet each day, which shapes the opin
ion of the public, is the work of the
Mr. Allen bespoke closer co-opera-
hotw.jn th. Inurnalist and the
, n nroorvA a hi&rh ethical
standard in the work of moulding pub
lic opinion or tne aay.
Circulars trom tne Associates wnari
irf nintvH at the luncheon
asking the support of the club for the
fresh-air movement, wnicn u uaa ax
'! v. r m rQ n f vnstfintilT was the
advertising exhibit, which was dis
played in the jlnlng-room ana wnicn
was eagerly inspected after the
n.nTA PTlnip. "Pntnn.m. editor and
proprietor of the Bend Bulletin, was a
guest at the luncheon and will oe in
.. -BvArnl 1ava in the interest
of the big Central Oregon excursion of
admen to Bend, as guests oi ine ueno
Emblem Club. September 5-7. Mr. Put
nam says that the Emblem Club Is
making preparations for such a recep
tion as the Admen never before re
ceived, but declined to give out any
of its details, telling ine aamen to
come ana sec
LIQUOR LAW IS UPHELD
DEALERS FIXED FOR DELIVERY IN
DRY TERRITORY OF CITY.
Employe Discharged, as Court Holds
Him but Agent the Company,
and Two Are Punished.
Delivery of Intoxicants in prohibi
tion territory was held to be a viola
tion of the local option law yesterday
afternoon by District Judge Jones in a
decision rendered in the trial of Mau
rice and Benjamin Kline, owners of
Kline Bros." liquor store at 243 Wash
ington street, and of J. J. Connery, em
ployed as a driver by the Klines.
The charges against Connery. that of
making the delivery of six bottles of
beer to David Delano, S13 Sherret ave
nue, were dismissed by Judge Jones,
who held Connery's employers liable
for his actions. The Klines were fined
According to the testimony, the
Klines employed a solicitor who took
orders in Precinct 102, "dry" territory.
The solicitor turned his orders over to
tlie store and Connery then made the
The trial yesterday was in the nature
of a test of the local option law. and
the ruling of the court affects all liquor
dealers of the state. Gus C. Moser rep
resented the defendants.
In asking for a conviction. Deputy
District Attorney Mowry said: "The
state asks a conviction to serve as a
standing interpretation of the law, that
other liquor dealers may take notice."
Band Concert Programme Tonljrht.
Charles L. Brown, director of the Mu
nicipal band, announces the following
programme for the concert at Wash
ington Park tonight at 8 o'clock.
March, "Chicago Tribune." Chambers:
a-alrx. 'Tres Jolie." "Waldteufel: overture,
"Jubel."- Von Weber; solo for baritone.
"Fantasia Original" (request). Floctai. Eu
frene Clorfl; American sketch. "By the
Swsnee River." (a coon's dream of the
past), Myddleton. intermission. Fantasia on
favorite operas. "The Opera Mirror," To
tanl; hamoresque, "Badinage," Victor Her
bert; fantasia on "My Old Kentucky Home,"
Langey; medley of popular airs, "Tip Top."
OHara; caprice. "The Whistler and His
The Friday concert will be at Penin
sula Park. -
Two Hundred Miles of Road in Ter
rltory Effectively Put Out of
Business by Old :LawXow
Are Able to Proceed.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, July 15. In less time than It
takes to tell it, the United States Sen
ate, following -the lead of the 'House
of Representatives, tore up "I. O. U. s
representing something like $20,000,
000 technically due the Government,
but not recoverable, because of the In
ability of certain railroad companies
to pay fines that legally rested against
them under an old law passed in 1899.
This big wad of money, stage or
otherwise, was thrown away when the
Senate passed a House bill repealing
the act of 1899 imposing an annual
tax of J100 a mile on all railroads in
Alaska, and remitted all penalties that
may have accrued under that statute.
Gross Receipts Now Taxed.
In lieu of that tax, the repealing law.
since signed by the President, imposes
a tax of- 4 per cent per annum on the
gross receipts or all privately ownea
railroads in Alaska.
One of the interested spectators in
the Senate gallery when the repeal bill
was passed was Falcon Joslin, repre
senting the Tanana Valley Railroad,
a 45-mile -road running out of Fair
banks. This road, one of the first
built in Alaska, has never paid and
has never been able to pay the old
tax, especially since that law was cum
ulative in character, doubling the pen
alty the first day of dellnquincy, qua
drupling the penalty for the second
day and so on ad infinitum.
$13,000 Penalty Swelled to 10,00O,0O.
Mr. Joslin estimated that at the time
the Senate repealed the J100 tax, his
railroad owed the Government som
thing more than JIO.OOO.OOO, and the
full penalty earned the day the bill
passed was exactly $13,000.
There are about 200 miles of rail
road in Alaska that have been effec
tively put out of business by the old
$100 tax, as none were able to operate
and discharge their obligation to the
Government. Senator Jones, of Wash
ington, who was instrumental In hav
ing the law of 1899 repealed. Informed
the Senate that the repeal would give
incentive to these roads to begin oper
WORKERS DISCUSS CODE
POOR HOUSING CONDITIONS ARE
REVEALED BY SPEAKERS.
For baby's comfort antisspUo Lotion,
United Support of Measure Urged to
Relieve Insanitary Surroundings
for Many Families.
A meeting- called by the members of
the welfare committee of the Oregon
Civic League was held last night in
the Library. The proposed housing code
was discussed and the representatives
of tho various organizations pledged
ihAmuoivna to aiinrinrt the measure. Tire
organizations represented were the) Vis
ltlng Nurse Association, People s instt-
...... ..nil f Tnnfctt TVnmn Arho-
kUlC, ,VJU 111,1 I w. ' ' -
i , .1 " - n ; t : Pnnqiimprs' Lpasrue.
Child Labor ' Commission, Industrial
Welfare Commission, Portland vvom-
n'a nnh R.cr(ntion League and Ore
gon Civic League.
Dr. Calvin S. White presided and gave
an exhibition of pictures taken In Fort-
land showing taa nousing conditions.
J. Andre Foullhoux, architect, spoke
t. a,M ftf thn coHa from the economic
standpoint. He showed that buildings
badly constructed are a poor invest
ment. Father E. V. O'Hara said "every room
hara a winflnw. A limited HTfii
should be built upon. Dwellings should
be limited to four stories. t,very laiu
Ily should have privacy."
tt nr Pctorlv of the Clvlo League.
who" has had experience inspecting
buildings in New York, cited the points
. . i.iu mn nhiActt'd and an-
J WJ11I.1I . V - '
swered them. Commissioner Dieck fa
vored the code. The investigations nave
been made largely by Miss Caroline
nuicnn Mlsa Marv Hellman and other
social service workers.
LAST RITES PAID MR. GOSE
Liate National Committeeman IYom
AVashlngton Laid to Kest.
watt. a wat.t.a Tnlv is. fSDecial.)
More than 100 citizens turned out to
day to attend the funeral of C. C. Gose.
National Republican committeeman
from this state, ine taioouc v-uuicu
fin.il with frtAnrici and attorneys
from all over the state. Various or
ganizations sent floral tributes.
The pallbearers were: W. T. Dovell,
of Seattle; John R. Stevenson, of Pom
eroy; W. H. Dunphy, Thomas Mosgrove,
W. D. Gregory and John L. Sharpsteln,
m nr.ii. h'qIIq nil Intimate friends.
The members of' the Walla Walla Bar
Association and tne eiks atienaea m a
PORTLAND SELLER BUYS
S. 31orton Oohn Acquires Tiieater in
Following the announcement made in
The Oregonian yesterday that S. Mor
ton Colin had sold tha two-story brick
building at 64-66 Sixth street between
Oak and Pine streets, Portland, to the
West End Realty Compnay. of San
Francisco, for $95,000, officials of the
Fred A- Jacobs and A. J. Rich & Co, In
Portland, announced yesterday that Mr.
Cohn had purchased the steel and con
crete Princess Theater in San Francisco
from J. Charles Green for $125,000.
It Is understood that Mr. Cohn will
use this as one of a string of theaters
he Is now operating along the Pacific
PIONEERS AT CHAUTAUQUA
Vancouver Has First Day of Sessions
Which Will Last to Monday.
VANCOUVER, Wash., July 15. (Spe
cial.) The Vancouver Chautauqua
opened today and will be in session
morning, afternoon and evening until
Monday night. .The big tent has been
pitched on a streetcar line near the
An elaborate programme has been ar
ranged, the first one being -beld today
Also Had Itching Burning Scalp.
Hair Thin, Dryand Lifeless. Could
NotSleeponAccountof Itching. Cu
ticura Soap and Ointment Healed.
Kalkaska, Mich. "My hair began
falling out about five years ago and I
also had itching and burning of the
(CTK, scalp. My hair fell' out by
hananus ana it was uun, ary
and lifeless. I could not
sleep well on account of the
itching. My hair became so
thin I commenced using
' rats' ' and switches until I
had lost so much hair there
was not enoui remaining
to cover the 'rats.'
" I used . also quantities of
and which did not relieve the torture.
which at times was . almost unbearable,
especially at night. I was obliged to bathe
my head in soda water in order to get any
rest. I then tried Cutlcura Soap and Oint
ment, rubbing the Cutlcura Ointment into
the scalp at night and washing It out In the
morning with Cutlcura Soap. It was about
four weeks when I was entirely cured."
(Signed) Mrs. Henry Frisk, March 21. 1014.
Samples Free by Mail
The itching, burning, suffering and loss
of sleep of eczemas, rashes, and irritations
of the skin and scalp are at once relieved
and permanent skin health restored in most
cases by warm baths with Cutlcura Soap
followed by gentle applications of Cutlcura
Ointment when all else falls. Cutlcura Soap
(25c) and Cutlcura Ointment (50c.) are
sold everywhere. A single set is often
sufficient. Liberal sample of each mailed
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card "Cutlcura. Dept. T. Boston. "
Double S. & H. Stamps All Day
Thousands of Postal Cards
Scenery Portland, Columbia River,
etc., dozen 10J
Birthday, Panama Canal, etc., dozen.. lO
Special Occasion and Birthday, each. . 5
Letter Files, special this week 29
(See West Park Window Display.)
cid Hypo (makes four prints) 25
Library, Office and Photo Paste,
price. . 10S 250, 35S 50S $1.10
50c Mount Hood Nougats, pound 33J
25c Rock Candy Crystals, mixed, lb..lG
40e Candied Orange Quarters, pound. .26?
For washing autos, floors, furniture, etc.;
no free alkali to eat off the paint or
varnish one pound, 18; two pounds,
35; five pounds, SO; 10 pounds,
10c Cucumber Lve 7
10c Moth Balls
10c Cocoanut Oil. 7
10c Peroxide Hydrogen 7
50c Bromo Seltzer 3Hc"
25c Carter's Pills 150
$1.00 Swamp Root OfC
$1.00 Othine 850
"WOOD - LARK- DIAMOND EMERY
BOARD for beautifying the finger
Bring your films to develop and print.
Work done quickly and scientifically.
A' delightfully cool
and restful place to
bring j'our friends.
WE SERVE DENNOS DRINKS AT THE
for the pioneers, who were guests of
Vancouver has guaranteed enough
Hr-keta to make the enterprise a suc
cess. A. R. Friest is superintendent of
COMMON USE GRANTED
PORTLAND RAILWAY SAYS STATE
CA FIX COMPENSATION.
Right of Way on Union Avenue From
Bryant Street ' to Columbia Boule
vard Offered to Competitors
In a letter to District -attorney Evans.
legal adviser of the Oregon Interstate
Bridge Commission, Franklin T. Grir
fith, president of the Portland Rail
way, Light & Power Comjiny, offers
common-user privileges over the com
pany's 30-foot right of way on union
avenue, from Bryant street to Columbia
boulevard, to any line crossing the
According to Mr. Griffith's letter, the
Portland Railway, Light & Power Com
pany agrees that the State Railroad
Commission is to be allowed to settle
any disagreements with competing lines
over the control or maintenance of the
strip, or compensation to be paid to the
Portland Railway, Light & Power Com
pany for the use of the company's right
The offer came as a result of state
ments alleged to have been made that
the Portland Railway, -Light & Power
Company would charge prohibitive
rates for use of their tracks on this
strip? making it necessary for other
lines to build a trestle about 1600 feet
long to connect with the Union-avenue
approach north of the Portland Rail
way; Light & Power Company's strip
Recently, the streetcar company entered
into an agreement with the city where
by the municipality was given the right
to extend union avenue along the cor
poration's strip and in return the city
will pave the street, excepting a 15-
foot width between the tracks.
Other interurban lines operating be
tween Vancouver and Portland will be
able to connect with the Union-avenue
approach on Lombard street, or' any
other street, by the offer of Mr. Grif
fith in his letter to District Attorney
TRAINMEN DOUBT STRIKE
Local Unions Await Kesults of Con
- ' ference in Chicago.
"Watchful waiting" best describes
the attitude of the local railway train
men's unions, pending the outcome of
the present conferences in Chicago
with the Western railroads over griev
ances that threaten to bring about a
Members of the various unions, as
well as railway officials, doubt that a
strike will be declared.
, It is estimated that more than 1500
trainmen on the Northwestern lines
centering in Portland would be af-
when the bonds of business, home
ties, or the expense of travel, hold the
suSerer to the beaten path a good tonic
may bring timely, restorative help.
The very aid the nerves need to rebuild them,
to give back the health and courage drained by
work or worry, is brought to them by Sanatogen.
And this nourishing help comes in form that
makes it natural and easy for the depleted cells
of the system to absorb it.
When more than 21,000 American and Euro
pean physicians, over their own signatures,
peak of this efficiency of Sanatogen as a restor
ative help, when famous men and women every
where write grateful letters to tell of the great
nH lastiner benefit Sanatogen hai conferred
upon them need you hesitate to test the value
f V- ' -,1 , HtJ t y -ly U-Sir Gilbert Parker, M. F.
t V ' v n i J , -'. t 'ilfT''t T--LLtF' the eminent novelut- j
6 t"V -jXwJtfliAji ' tfl J v '-irl' ift-man. writ-, from 1
H-Bat Doctor-I can't g M
la get away now . iVnMfcijA
I for a Rest" , - ff
m t'hen the ncrvc cry ut and " vjt 1
VV when the bonds of business, home' M- 'LeVA
lRl ties, or tne expense oi travel, noia tne x ,
th dlt.nulhtl natur
alist and authnr, wrMa:
"I am iur I hav ba
p-rtatly b"T.fitd bv
Santorn. My lp i
to pr rent bttf than
It wu one yar ato, and
my mind and trn(ta
a-r much Improvad.'
Col. Mmrf V ttturtwi,
tha famoua editor,
wrltna: "I fW t ow it
to truth to state that 1
have made a thorouffh
trial of Sanatocen and
that I have found It
moRt efflraftoue and be
neficent. I do not think
I could have recovered
my vitality, aa 1 have
done, without thle Pn
atocn eperailna equal
ly iinnn the dlaeatiV
kV V orn ana ner
jpoT. Tnotnae i. riiu-
nu, M. Til. l.,
tha well-known reearrh
clmiBU N w York,
writ: "The chemical
union of the conititu
enta of Sanatoirnn la
true one, rpresntatl ve
of the hlithfet ik-il la
the formation of a prod
uct containing; phoe
phonii In the araanlc
p h o a p bate condition. 1
g ana so comoinca ini
ln nf Runatnirfin at r4
.fl rendered complete with
tha greatest ease."
nf thi hr n for vourseii r a' w r ,rt' :j .. . : v
hiljl Sanatogen is sold by good druggists every- " - A 4 It ' ( r "??VM:' V
W where, in three sizes, from $1.00. Hi V . .'.V,. , ;-
fiff$Mitrbirri tn.'V-jaagfcMMi fiwwH inn.-ii..-
for Elbert Hubbard's New Book "Health in the Making." Written in his attractive manner and filled
with his shrewd philosophy together with capital advice on Sanatogen health and contentment. It it FREE.
Tear tni. off as reminder to address THE BAUER CHEMICAL CO., 28 G Imng Place, Nrw ork
fected. Such a step probably will be
taken only after every possible means
of conciliation has been exhausted.
Local trainmen express the wish to (to
to unusual lengths to reach a peace
ful settlement rather than to brin
about a strike.
Two Held for Speeding.
R. F McDonald and C. F. Reed were
both arrested by Patrolman Bewley
yesterday, charged with driving their
machines at a speed in excess of the
limit, the former for traveling more
tnan 15 miles an nour on jianu avp-
Tremendous Hit Yesterday
By Chas. Klein. - '
A WONDERFUL PICTURE
- in Five Par.t3.
GO TO THE STAR TODAY
DO NOT MISS IT.
Today, Friday and Saturday No Eaise in Price.
nue and the other for exceeding 25
miles an hour on Mllwaukle avenue.
H. C. Webber, chauffeur for Mrs.
Helen Ladd Corbett. was fined 30 yes
terday for exceeding the wpefri limit on
Mllwaukle avenue. Patrolman Bewley.
said that the car was traveling at o
miles an hour for at least five block,
thouch he admitted that the driver was
known to be a cautious oneJ
Low Rate Excm'sion
m 0$&e&3$i Tqzefs East
, Hoyt and Sixth St.
New Fire Proof 200 Boonu
RATES 75c UP
Permanent gnests solicited Special
Kates. One Block from Union Depot
H. JENOTNG & SONS, Prop.
W. A. Burleigh, Mgr.
' Kansas Gty 60.00
Omaha . 60.00
St. Joseph 60.00
Sioux Gty 60.00
Colo. Springs... ... 55.00
Portland, Me. .
Return Until Oct. 31st
These fares may be utilized to many other destinations and for
Circuit Tours through the West that will include penyer, Omaha,
Kansas Gty, Minneapolis, St. Paul, St. Louis, Chicago.
Over the Burlington
THE ORIENTAL LIMITEDi Great Narthmrn - Burlington train J 1u to
Chicago, 300-mila daylight scenic ride along ths upper Mississippi.
ATLANTIC EXPRESS: Northern Pacific Barlington to Chicago, via th
Twin Cities, arriving Chicago at noon, lor connection with all noo-scs-
fare and limited trains beyond.
MISSISSIPPI VALLEY LIMITED: North Pacific Barlington Ha tha direct
Southeast line through Billings, to Denver, Omaha, Kansas City and St. Louis.
SOUTHEAST EXPRESS: Great Northern Barlington .via Billing and direct
Southeast main line, to Denver, Omaha and Kansas City.
In planning wr Joorner, eonwlt the Rd Folder; It will
gnleklr show jroa how well Burlinto linn irea MiniiMpoll,.
t. PmI, Billion or DOTir. mr b atlllMd la a strewl! o.
address tha anml asoot or tha ndaraiso.
K. W. FOtSTEK,
No. 110 Third M., Portland. Or.. fWS-t)
Telephone. Main 6i Uoma A 145
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