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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1914)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, MONDAY. AUGUST 17. 1914.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
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J'rlmtng-room . .
I1BILIO (Broadway at Ja lor) BAnnun
slo's motion-picture. "Cablria 'inis
ternoon at 2:30. tonight at S.30.
BAKER (Broadway near Morrison) A. a.
Basco Musical Tabloid f pn.J and
ternoon at 2:30 and tonight at ..30 and .
OAKS AMI SEMENT PARK-( from Jat
and Alder) McEiroy's band musical com
edy and vaudeville. This afternoon at
and tonight at 8.
S255.. SKSStJSi at'lTlsTndV
EMPRESS (Broadway and Yamhill)
PEOPLES West Park and Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Waahtagum.
COU-JlillA-Sixth, near Washington.
CLOBE Eleventh and Washington.
NEW STAH-Park and Washington.
U NS ET Washington, near Broadwa.
OKE'.OMAN AX RESORTS.
Subscribe wltk ths following
agents, at your Summer retort, to
secure the most prompt delivery of
The Oregoman. City rates. Sub
scriptions by mail are payable in ao
vance. Bar View. Or .
Bay City. Or 8tne 8ly
Bay Ocean. Or W. I- Johnson
Brighton. Or A. Baldwin
C.r.on, .ash 1B. smith
Columbia BexA.Mrs.N.E. Burkbead
Ecola. Or Crone
Garibaldi. Or C. F. Alexander
Gearhart. Or f0"'
Ilwaco. Wad. H. B. "ov'
Long Beach. Wash .W. EL 8truhsl
M " Or Em"
Nahcott. Wash H. Brown
Newport, Or Ceorg. Sylvester
Ocean Park D. E. Beecbey
Rockawaj Beach Frank Miller
botpherd's Springs. Wash
Mineral Springs Hotel Oak
St. Martin's springs. Wash
Mrs. N. St. Martin
8ea.lde. Or Clark Skratton
Beaview, Wash. Coastable Put man
TlUamook. Or J.
Wheeler. Or B. H. Cady
WUholt Springs. Or. . .P. W. McLeran
. to Pamp. Early
last x-ai c.o - -
this morning the last group of boys
to visit the Spirit Lake camp this sea
son will leave the Portland Young
Men's Christian Association. About a
dozen are expected to go, and they
will be under the leadership of H. T.
Smith, assistant physical director of the
Y M. C. A. The T. M. C. A. camp will
close for the season the last of Au
gust It was opened in July and has
been visited by a large number of boys,
some of whom have stayed there the
entire two months. Parties have gone
out from Portland every two weeks.
There are now about 30 boys at the
lake, in charge of J. C. Meehan, boys
secretary of the association. Those who
have already returned have reported
a most enjoyable outing.
Tournament Plan Made. Prepara
tions have been completed for the fire
men's tournament to be held in St.
Johns Labor day under the auspices
of the Willamette Valley Firemen's
Tournament Association. One of the
unique features of the tournament will
be dancing on Philadelphia street, be
tween the City Hall and Jersey street
Practically all the Fire Departments
of the Willamette Valley have ac
cepted invitations to attend. The girls'
hose teams of Gresham and Astoria are
expected to compete. St. Johns busi
ness men have subscribed liberally to
ward the expenses of the event, and
the St. Johns Volunteer Fire Depart
ment is perfecting details.
Festival. Board to Be Named.
Officers for the Rose Festival Associa
tion for 1915 will be elected Tuesday
night at a general meeting of the
association's delegates at the Commer
cial Club at 8 o'clock. Each fraternal,
civic and commercial body in the city
will be permitted to send delegates
and the 12 directors of the Festival
will be chosen from a list of 30 nomi
nees which will be submitted by the
nominating committee of the associa
tion. Members of the nominating
committee are: J. E. Werleln, Fred
Spoerl, W. J. Hofmann, E. D. Timms
and Frank McCrillls.
Alleged Game Violators Arrested.
Thrue arrests were made by Deputy
District Game Warden Irvin on Co
lumbia Slough yesterday, when two
Italians and one Japanese were taken
for fishing without alien's licenses.
Complaints have been coming Into the
Game Warden's office about violations
around Portland and from now on a
more stringent survey of the surround
ing territory will be made. Frank
Remirich and Malboe Salbato are the
Italians and the Japanese Is H. Halgu
ma. All will be brought before Justice
Williams of SL Johns this week.
Mrs. Adelaide Snow Dies. Mrs.
Adelaide Snow died Friday at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Fannie
Dustan, 4S27 East Seventy-second
treet, at the age of 66 years. She Is
survived by her husband, Edgar Snow,
one daughter and one son, Mrs.
Dunstan and Harold H. Snow. The fu
neral will be conducted today at 2
P. M. at Lerch's Chapel, East Eleventh
and East Clay streets. under the
auspices of the Troutdale Order of
Eastern Star. Interment will be in
M. C. Barrett Arrested. M. C. Bar.
Tett of 739 East Eighty-first street, is
said to have knocked out his son
Monroe. 27 years old. and the young
man was still unconscious an hour and
a half later when Patrolman Croxford
arrived on the scene, according to the
policeman's report. It is alleged that
Barrett came home Intoxicated and
quarreled with his wife and son.
Rex Drtden Still Missing. No in
formation has been received concern
ing Rex Dryden who disappeared from
his home In St. Johns several weeks
ago. He was a member of two local
lodges and they have been trying to
locate him, but so far without success.
No reason Is known why he should
have left, and his wife and friends are
much concerned about him.
Mrs Fraser's Funeral Todat. The
funeral services of Mrs. Matilda Fraser,
who died at the home of her son, W.
A. Fraser, 1056 East Alder street, Sat
urday, will be held today at 2 o'clock
;it the Portland Crematorium. Mrs.
Fraser was 63 years old. She is sur
vived by three sons, W. A. Fraser, of
Portland: Walton A. and Donald J.
Fraser, of New York.
W. A. Munlt Speaker. William A.
Munly. a well-known Portland lawyer,
will be one of the principal speakers
at the Labor day celebration, Septem
ber 7, at the Oaks. An address will
also be made by C. E. S. Wood. Plans
for the celebration are being made by
a committee of the Central Labor
War to Be Discussed. "The Causes
and Philosophy of War" will be dis
cussed before the Rotary Club at its
luncheon at the Benson Hotel tomor
row by C. H. Chapman. War bulletins
will be read at the tables during the
progress of the luncheon.
Passenger Service to New York via
Panama Canal. Steamship "Honolulan"
sails from San Francisco August 23.
Rate $150 per person. American
Hawaiian Steamship Company, 270
Stark street, Portland. Adv.
California Society to Discuss War.
The California Society will hold a
special meeting tonight at 8 o'clock,
at Library Hall. Doors will open at
7:30. The European war will be dis
cussed. The public is invited.
Motorctclists Are Hurt. Two men
inmrMi vAstArdav when a motor-1
cycle collided with an automobile at
the corner of Twelfth and Columbia
streets. Walter Thayer, 4131 Thirty
fourth stret Southeast, was riding
the motorcycle with S. E. Rockford on
behind. The automobile was driven
by R. L Holmes, of 528 Columbia
street. Thayer and Rockford were
thrown to the street and badly
bruised. The Ambulance Service Com
pany removed Thayer to the Emergency
Hospital. His injuries are not serious.
Motor Thieves Taken. Virgil
Yates, 17, and John Crane, 20, were ar
rested yesterday morning by Patrol
man Dolan for stealing an automobile
belonging to H. I. Davis. The two
were overtaken at East Eighty-second
street and Foster road. Both boys
have been arrested before on the same
Dr. F. E. Moore, osteopathic phy
sician, has returned from Philadelphia,
Dr. W. Claude Adams, dentist, re
turned. 122 Grand ave. Adv.
Races, Races, this week, commencing
Wednesday; Speedway. Adv.
"CABIRIA" SHOWN AGAIN
SPECTACULAR FILM OFFERED FOR
SECOND WEEK AT HE1LIG.
While Plot la Involved It Is Made In
telligible to Spectators and
Scenic Effects Win Praise.
After one successful week at the
Heilig Theater. "Cabiria." credited with
being the world's greatest motion ptc-
TWO OF LEADING CHARACTERS IN HISTORICAL FILM
PAGEANT AT HEILIG.
" ' ' '''''
IfSBPfeag illliaianW MmmmW$ZtlmmmmmmmKimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
FTJLVIUS AXILLA, ROMAN PATRICIAN, AND MACISTE, HIS SLAVE,
WHO SAVE GIRL FROM FIRE SACRIFICE IN "CABIRIA."
ture, began its second ween yesterday.
Those who saw it last week were more
than enthusiastic about the picture.
"Cibirla" came,, was seen and con
quered. The title of the play is mysterious,
potent, romantic. While Cabiria her
self does not stand out pre-eminently,
her influence is ever felt; sweet, gen
tle and a bit pathetic. The story is a
historical vision of the third century.
B. C, when Hannibal, the lord of all
except Rome, went down to defeat at
the hands of the enemy. Carthage, the
beautiful, was sacked and destroyed.
Her queen, rather than be taken as
one of the spoils of war, died by her
The governor, an old man, paid tne
penalty with other captives and
Rome ruled the world.
The scenes, all of which are marvel
ously beautiful, were taken in four
countries. The Alps, lifting their
white crowned heads above all Eu
rope; broad seas of sand undoubtedly
the Sahara, and Latin ruins are pic
tured with fidelity.
Perhaps the most beautiful of all is
the sunset scene on the Sahara Desert
with a camel train Just skirting the
The plot of the play, somewhat in
volved but nevertheless intelligible. Is
woven around a Roman partisan and
his massive slave. The partisan, a
captive at various times in Carthage,
finally gets free and saves Cabiria
from being sacrificed at the altar of
the god Moloch.
A chorus of well-trained voices and
special orchestral music accompany
EUGENIC CONTEST ASSURED
County Fair Directors to Make Ar
Arrangements will be completed to
day at the meeting of the directors of
the Multnomah County Fair Associa
tion, in Grestiam. tor the eugenic baby
contest to be held, probably in connec
tion with the baby show. September 19.
H. A. Lewis, president of the associa
tion, has obtained assurances of as
sistance from O. M. Plummer, city
member of the fair association, and
Dr. Mary V. Madigan and others in
Portland. Dr. Madigan will have
charge of the tests. The directors will
make provisions for the examinations
at the meeting today and arrange space
for the work of the physicians and'
assistants. The regular baby show has
been provided for.
President Lewis has received a re
port from the Riverside Driving As
sociation that there will be interest
ing racing events every day of the
fair, but the daily programems have
not yet been made up. Rapid progress
is being made on all the new buildings
at the fair grounds. They will be
completed by September 1.
MILWAUKIE MAY BE SUED
Owners of Water Plant Propose to
Fight Use of Bull Run Product.
MILWAUKIE, Or., Aug. 16. (Spe
cial.) An injunction against Milwaukie
Is threatened if the city undertakes to
spend the $20,000 water bonds for get
ting Bull Run water unless the city
first purchases the local plants.
"Milwaukie must acquire our local
water plants." said J. L. Johnson, man
ager of the Johnson water works, "be
fore It can lay a foot of pipe in Mil
waukie under the conditions of the
bond issue. In the first place, it will
cost many times $20,000 to get Bull Run
water besides the act authorizing the
bond issue says that the city shall ac
quire the local water plants and Mln
thorne Springs. We will start an in
junction against the city when it starts
to lay pipe in Milwaukie. All the own
ers will fight the city. The city must
condemn our plants in the courts first.
We tried arbitration and failed. The
city has Issued bonds and must pay 5
per cent interest, and must do some
thing at once."
THRILLERS IN BILLS
'The Jungle" at Majestic Has
Expose of Trust Methods.
LOVE STORY AT STAR
"Trey o' Hearts" Fascinating, Peo
ples Offers "Better Man," Colum
bia "Tavern of Tragedy" and
Globe "Who Loved Him Best."
A land of plenty where money almost
grows on trees; a place where rents
are small and a home may be bought
on easy terms; a country where men
are charitable. Thus America is rep
resented to the foreigner who comes
to this country.
On arrival here, the man finds him
self out of work because of a great
strike and his family suffering from
want of food. The rents, which can
not be paid, are the cause of the
famtlv being thrown into the streets.
This is the way Upton Sinclair ex
poses the methods of the beef trust
in "The Jungle." in motion picture form,
at the Majestic this week. Every seat
in the house was taken yesterday.
Gail Kane and George Nash appear
in the leading rotes. Sinclair him
self appears as the Socialist speaker.
A Vitagraph comedy. "Officer Kate,"
concludes the picture offering.
Miss Esther Sundquist, the charm
ing little violinist, renders some ex
FOREST FIRES FILMS SHOWN
War Slides Also Are on Globe Pro
gramme This Week.
"The One Who Loved Him Best," a
two-part Edison. Is the headliner at
the Globe Theater. Eleventh and Wash
ington. It is the story of two sisters,
one all fluffs and protestations, the
other goes about doing and making
every one at ease, but unobtrusively.
The father imagines the showy one
loves him best because of her telling
him so and does not realize until
almost too late that the less ostenta
tious one has really the deepest feel
ing. Picturesque Gagry in Russia Is a
timely picture. The Hearst-Selig
Weekly has news from the front
and also depicts the excitement in New
York and other places. One of the
most realistic pictures is the forest
fires in California and how they fight
them. Flora Finch and John Bunny in
"Polishing Up" is "a continual scream.
War news slides from New York are
also shown. Same programme at Globe
PEOPLES HAS GREAT FILM
Clever Plot and Capable Presenta
tion in "The Better Man."
Every one should see the remarkable
picture now being played at the Peo
ple's Theater. Nothing has ever been
written which demonstrated more dis
tinctively the difference between the
young clergyman who ministers to the
rich congregation and the one who la
bors amid the sorrows and poverty of
the slums than does the "Better Man,"
by Cyrus Townsend Brady.
This story illustrates with frightful
force that even though a man may
have consecrated his life to religion,
he is stnl only a human being when
the love of woman an the honors of
a career are at stake. This extraor
dinary book was the sensation of the
year and also became one of the most
widely and bitterly discussed novels of
This play will remain on for the
week and an entire change of bill will
be given next Sunday, featuring Jack
London's famous story, "Martin
COLUMBIA BILL BALANCED
Heart Story, Comedy and Xews Fills
Out Programme at Theater.
With Its unusual plot and incident
and its compelling heart interest. "The
Tavern .of Tragedy," a two-part Ma
jestic drama headlining the bill yes
terday at the Columbia, was thorough
ly enjoyed by the audiences which at
tended the various performances. One
of the most pleasing features of the
production was the fine bit of char
acter portrayal by Dorothy Gish and
Donald Crisp, who take the leading
Inspector Faurot, the great Bertil
lon expert of the New York Police
Department, is introduced to the audi
ence in "Our Mutual Girl" and he
teaches Margaret some of the fine
points of finger printing, which
knowledge she uses in an effort to
discover the thief who stole her neck
lace. In "Ethey's Teacher" the audience is
given something to make it laugh. The
Mutual Weekly has some big war fea
tures. The programme concludes with
an organ solo by Fred Scholl. This
bill runs until Wednesday.
STAR HAS CLEVER SERIES
"Trey o' Hearts" More Fascinating
Than Any Yet Presented.
An exceptionally well blended show
is being offered at the Star Theater this
,r..t Th arnnd installment of Louis
Joseph Vance s "Trey o' Hearts is
even more fascinating tuan the first.
Judith, her father's confederate in the
plot to kill Alan Law, falls in love with
h.r intenrtftri victim and complicates the
situation considerably. Then Rose, her
sister and the sweetheart of Alan, ap
pears on the scene and Judith finds her
.if willinc- to kill her sister in order
to accomplish her father's desires, but
unwilling to sacrifice Alan.
Anna Little and Herbert Rawlinson
are appea -ing together in a Universal
drama in two parts, "Through the
VinKart l.pnnri1 and "Little i,Ila
Hall make a tremendous hit In "The
Universal Ike is back in "Universal
Ike's Honeymoon," a comedy brimming
with really funny situations.
An ortncatlon.il subiect. "Close to Na
ture," featuring Lois Weber before she
left the Universal, concludes tue uui
'A SEASIDE COMEDY," OFFERED BY
BASCO TROUPE, IS LIVELY.
"Barnyard Tango" Presented by Entire
Company Is Popular, and Flirtation
Scene Makes Hit.
Bright comedy and catchy music
make "A Seaside Romance," which
opened at the Baker Theater yesterday
for a week's run. "one of the musical
vaudeville tabloid hits of the A. B.
Frank Confer and Miss Madge Schil
ler are winning this week's audiences
with a breezy vaudeville offering of
'a seaside flirtation. The "Barnyard
Tango," a comical country dance, of
fered by the entire company, also wins
applause. Brady Houston sings "When
the Bells In the Lighthouse Go Ding
Dong." The action of the tabloid starts when
Charles Livingston, played by Frank
Confer falls in love with Laura, daugh
ter of Major Puffjacket, an erratic Army
officer with" a liking for killings and
who opposes Livingston. A. B. Basco,
as Pat McNogerty, arouses the Major
against Livingston. Miss Madge Schu
ler takes the part of Laura.
The chorus sings "Back to Missouri,"
which was written by Estel Adams, of
Newsboys of the city and members
of the Portland Newsboys' Club will be
guests of Mr. Basco at the Baker Thea
Frank Lee of Silverton, is at the
J. E. Burke, of Medford, is at the
I. Davis, a Seattle merchant, is at
F. A. Moore, of Walla Walla, is at
Mrs. J. F. Clark, of Denver, Is at
E. J. Joseph, of Astoria, is at the
Warren Beatty, of Roseburg, is at
L E. Wrhitney. of San Francisco, is
at the Carlton.
Frank B. Hulrshoff, of Tillamook, is
at the Carlton.
R. B. Thompson, of Corvallis, Is at
H. N Savage, of Great Falls, Mont..
Is at the Seward.
Mrs. W. J. Peterson, of Tillamook,
is at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Schroder, of Salem,
are at the Benson.
C. Bakker, of Apeldoorn, Holland, is
at the Multnomah.
A. W. Burney, of Multnomah Falls,
is at the Washington. ,
W. P Elmore, a banker of Browns
ville, is at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Van Buren, of La
Grande, are at the Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Newport, of Her-
miston are at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Holt, of Aber
deen are at the Cornelius.
O. B. Aagaard, a lumber owner of
Buxton, is at the Imperial.
Patrick Welch, a railroad contractor
of Spokane, is at the Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gooch, of Carl
ton, are at the Washington.
W B. Kiler, bank president of Ot
tawa, Kan., is at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Thacker, of Che
halis, are at the Multnomah.
Mr and Mrs. J. Matthews. of
Wendling, are at the Imperial.
George W. Kleiser, of billboard fame,
is at the Benson from Seattle.
A. R. Fletcher and J. H. Clough, of
Eugene are at the Washington.
C. W. MeKelvey, an auto man of
Racine, Wis., is at the Seward.
at- Mra R. R. Coulter of
Weiser, Idaho, are at the Imperial.
H. H. Plummer and W. I. Plummer,
of Berkeley, are at the Multnomah.
t rowll T. -T TCatzenherc and
j p' Finn, of ' Oakland, are at the
if. m A ft. Schaefer and
child! of Walla Walla, are at the
vri- w C. Shaw and two
children of Cedar Falls. Wash., are at
o.,,i vr r. T. Earlv and Mrs.
J. R. Nicholson, of Hood River, are
at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Winans are at
rhA Rfnson from Spokane. Mr. Winans
is a banker of that city.
nr tj naiinwav of Atlanta. Oa.. is
at the Oregon. Mr. Galloway is sales
manager for tne uoca ioia. i-w"!.
cnirir.n Anc 16. (Snecial.) The
following from Portland, Or., are reg
istered at the congress nuiw. ,0.
J. R. Brodie, H. L Stoner.
For horse races August 19 to 22:
Programme, soft drinks, etc.. still open.
t svnerienced men, with high-
class goods, and clean salesmen. See
Speedway Ass'n.. Hotel Oregon. Adv.
NEW PERKINS HOTEL
Most conveniently located hotel in
the city; every modern convenience;
monthly rates, $15 up. Adv.
Reds Find Huckleberries Scarce.
WHITE SALMON, Wash., Aug. 16.
ii tniUnns. in the huckleberry
ifJ unnt irtams sav berries
are scarce this year. Timothy George,
an Indian preacner, says imcoi
have damaged great quantities of the
berries and that sheep also have been
destructive. : .,
Only Company "Exclusively Oregon"
Best for Oregonians
Home Office, Corbett Building,
A. L. Mills,
FIRST 'SING' IS HELD
Community Concert at Lau
relhurst Is Declared Success.
PUBLIC IS SHY AT START
Old Favorites Sung Under Leader
ship of William Mansell Wil
der and Concert by Brass
Band Adds to Pleasure.
Success crowned the first of the
"community sings" held yesterday at
About 1500 people attended and cjio
rus singing under the direction of Will
iam Mansell Wilder and playing by the
Portland park band, Charles L Brown,
director, formed tne musical pro
gramme. The situation for such a concert was
ideal. The audience gathered in the
grove just south 01 Mayor Albee's
house and the seats under the trees
and on pleasant grassy slopes were
liberally filled with family parties,
basking in the sun.
At Iflrst the singing lacked volume
and- confidence, due to the fact that
every singer saw his neighbor and im
mediately became self-conscious. Mr.
Wilder's voice was heard up the hill
as far north as Pine street and he led
Old Favorites Heard.
These selections were sung; "Old
Folks at Home," "America," "Annie
Laurie" and "Nearer, My God to Thee."
Programmes with words of the songs,
etc.. were distributed among the
audience and there was piano accom
paniment by William R. Boone, also
by four instrumentalists from the
Portland park band. By the time that
the audience was busy singing "Amer
ica" it had found Its voice and Its con
fidence. The fact remained, however,
that the audience did not sing en masse
and either did not know the music or
did not try to sing out.
"I am satisfied with the liberal re
sponse we met with," said Mr. Wilder
afterward. "I know, of course, that
this is missionary work and that most
r t. nonnlo aftpndinc band concerts
are not yet used to singing in chorus.
but now that tne ice is oroaen so iu
speak we can go ahead and win. More
Anr,ia mic-ht h.ivp mine had the con
cert been held at night, when the sing
ers would not nave Deen so sen-Lun-scious,
but there is the question of
itr-v,tna- n ha pnnsiilflrpd. so that the
UBiitiue, ww .
audience could see to read the pro
Band Concert Enjoyed.
The band concert also was much en
Joyed, especially the stirring rendition
of the grand march from Wagner's
The Portland Par.. Band will play
tonight at South Parkway, and the pro
gramme is: Military march, "Riso
luto" (G. Tigano); overture, "Der
Frelschutz" (Von Weber); tone poem,
"ine Dying Poet" ' (Gottschalk) ; waltz.
"Murmurinr Wa s" -fHall); excerpts
from "High Jinks" (Frime). Intermis
sion. Piccolo solo, "Tnrough the Air
(Daum). Harry Knight; scenes from
"The Mikado" (Sullivan); Laendler.
"Grossmutterchen (Langer); a slip
pery bouquet. "Ail Slipplns" (Harry
Tuesday evening the concert will be
at T rv. llllger Tark.
MANY HEAR DR. RUSSELL
Chicago Lecturer Discusses Prohibi
tion Issue at Y. M. C. A.
"Who's to Blame?" was the question
asked by Dr. Howard H. Russell, of
Chicago, to men of the Y. M. C. A. yes
terday afternoon. Some of his listeners
were obviously disappointed that Dr.
Russell was not speaking to place the
blame for the European disturbances
instead of for the liquor evil. The
announcements for the meeting merely
read, "Who's to Blame? A Brilliant
Orator on a Live Topic," and many
present expected him to discuss the
The large attendance listened to a
most able presentation of the liquor
question. In which the speaker ar
raigned all the causes leading to the
Dr. Russell was introduced as a man
who had been for seven years a lawyer,
for seven years a preacher and for 21
years a reformer.
"Who's to blame for the crime, the
poverty, the disease, that come forth
from the saloon?" he asked. In answer
ing the question he had propounded he
laid blame upon parents, the Indifferent
man, the moderate drinker, the exces
sive drinker, the saloonkeeper and the
brewer, ending by declaring tnat every
erood citizen was as much to blame if
he allowed the evil to exist, now that
he would have an opportunity to correct
it by the ballot.
NATIVE OF PORTLAND DIES
Albert E. Keith Succumbs to Long
Illness at Age of 42.
Albert E. Keith, 42 years old, died
Saturday after a lingering illness of
nearly two years in a tent hospital at
11S3 East Sixteenth street
Mr. Keith was born in Portland and
has always resided in this city. He
was a teamster and for the past 17
years had been connected with Wein
hard's brewery. A brother, E. M.
Keith, who returned from an elght
vear visit in China to find his brother
on his deathbed, and a daughter, Mrs.
Albert Exworthy, 392 East Stark street,
survive Mr. Keith. Mr. Keith was a
son of the late Matthew Keith, a
pioneer . resident of the city. He was
a member of the Eagles and Moose
Funeral arrangements will be an
CANDY PRICES ADVANCE
Homemade Confections to Be Order
of Day Hereafter.
Patrons of candy shops are suffer
ers because of the war. The price of
sweetmeats and candles has advanced
Fifth and Morriaon. Portland
C. S. Samuel.
THE UNITED STATES
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
Capital .... $1,000,000
Surplus .... $1,000,000
J. C. AINS WORTH. President.
R. LEA BARNES, Vice-President. W. V BOW, .
A. M. WRUiHT, Ant. Cnnhler,
R. W. SCHMEER. Cashier. P. . DICK. . lrr.
Fifth and Morrison Streets
Capital and Surplus - $3,500,000
Interest Paid on Saving and Time Deposits
Security Savings and Trust Company
Fifth and Morrison Streets
Capital and Surplus - - $400,000
5 to 10 per cent because of tha rise
in the cost ot sugar.
"This Is how you make your own
candy." said one girl. "First you get
the kitchen stove hot enough the same
as mother has to get It to cook our
Australian beef then you mix 11
two Chinese eggs, a la Democratic
style, with New Zealand butter." and
so on- . v-
"What do you call that kind or
candy?" she was asked.
"Oh. that's what I call poverty
fudge," she said with a laugh.
A general banking business
Interest paid on time deposits
Corner Second and Stark Sts.
F. 0. M ALP AS, Manager.
in my $25.00 Suits worth
Upstairs, Fourth and Washington.
A HEALTHY, HAPPY WIFE
Is the greatest Inspiration a man can
, j ,. Ufa nf the family, yet
how many homes In this fair land are
blighted by the ill health of wife and
It may be backuches, headaches, tne
tortures of a displacement, or some
aliment peculiar to her sex which
makes life a burden. Kvery woman
in this condition should rely upon
Lydla E. PInkham's Vegetable Com
pound, made from roots and herbs, to
restore her to health and happiness.
First and Oak Streets
Telephones: Main 165 A 1 165
XrHWAB PRINTING CCX
1 n siai esnr aait BKrTineUTl
XIGHT BOAT FOR THE DALLES
Sir. State of Washington
leaves Taylor-st. dock dally except
Thursday at 11 P.M. for The Dalies. Lyle.
Hood River: White Salmon. Underwood,
"arson Stevenson. Returning, leaves
The Dalles 12 o'clock, noon. Tel. Mala
American -Hawaiian S. S. Co
THE FAS.UIA mJAK
Sallina. From New York About
Auguit 27-Sept 6 and Every 5 Dsys.
Kastbound From Portland About
Aug. 26-Sept. 13.
C D. KENNEDY. Agent,
270 Stark St.
Leaves Wwhlni ton-itreot Dork at T A. U.
Dally. Sunday. 7:30. for
Astoria and Way Landings.
a i -s o nn t M '
RptnrnlriE. Leaves ahuh. vv
Fare, SI 00 Sack Way. Mala 122.
TKAKLJM' Ul llr.
Marshfield North Bend
Geo. W. Elder
Sail Tnmda) . Aaiul IN. at A. M.
' Best Service
J Regular Sailings
Berth and Meals Free
Tl 3d St.
nlumlila !,,. i.
I'konr M. 1314.
I'bonr M .-.ao.1
T K A M K R I . J. I'OTTKR
leaves Portlund. Aeh-atrset
Dock, dally, except Saturday
and Sunday, f A. M . Saturday
only 1 P. M . for Megler. Leaves
Megler 3 P. M dally, except
Saturday and Sunday; Sunday
only, P. M
STKAMKR 1IASJAI.O leaves
Portland dally, except Sunday.
1:00 P. M . for Megler. via
Astoria. Leaves Megler dally,
except Sunday and Monday, t
A. M. Leaves Megler Sunday
only ( P. M.
8TKAMKH II A V KT tl RBN
leavea Portland dally, except
Sunday, at k:00 P. M. Leaves
Astoria dally, except Sunday, at
I A. M.
Make reservations Ash-street
Dock or City Ticket Of floe.
Third and Washington.
Phones Marshall 4&00. Ailll.
i.os jraUJH AITD s-v MHO
S. S. YUCATAN
Halls Wrdarsday, august 10th.
NOsrTB l" w n ii
121!A 3d St.
Main 1314. A 1314
mi t bHMP .
Foot Northrup rtt.
I Man t23. A 5422
JYDNEY 19 SAN HAHC1JC0
AUSTRALIA WEATHER FINI
SAMOA AND SHORTEST LINE
SOUTH SEAS QUICKEST TIME
Splendid ateanwri. Uoydi 100A 1. 1 10.000 toot dbpUof
Sydney Short Un inline every twr essta, . . .
$110H0H0IULU ecuX,.) SYDNEY $300
Hound trip, esoood dm SYDNEY $200.
Various tours h uJiat Java. Chins Jtpsr mm Rouno1
the World. Soou lor (older. -OCEANIC
S. S. CO.. 7J Market SL SAN FRANCISCO
COOS BAY LINE
inrk Portlsnd A Coos Bay a.
I u. UKATlXi. Asrnt.
Pbon. Msls aouo. A 2S2S.
8. H. BEAK tOH
O A. Bf Aug. J".
Thr San IrsnrlMt. . I orlls nd .
Sd and Wshliigl Sts. lk .-W. sV
K Co .). Tel. Msrshsll 4&U0. A SttL
New Coos Bay Line
fT-TV VM . 'for' tfNortt
Bend Empire and 8an Francisco. Make
reaervatlon at once.
I KM Blll.l.tM, I'aaa. Agent.
Main 2. 124 Sd Htreet. A 4 MS.
Krelabt Of flee. Alber's Dork Mo. 3.
Main &. A 4012.
DRAIN TO COOS BAY.
Autoe run dally. Dellgktful trip vie
Allegany or the Ooean-beack route.
Wire reservation to
U, HAlluuA. uratlas
I. from Alnorth dock, rorilaad, 1 A .
v 7. 12. IT, 22. 21. Aug 1. . 11. IS.
flek.t offlcei. Lurr Aine.fc