Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1914)
TUB MORNING OREGONTAN, FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 18, 1914.
Appropriations This Session
Already Far in Excess of
PLEDGES ARE IGNORED
Extravagance Analyzed by Massa
chusetts Member1 Xw Offices
Created and Salaries of
OREGOMIAN KEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Sept. 17. The present Demo
cratic Congress, pledged to economy,
has been more extravagant in the ap
propriation of money from the Federal
Treasury than any Congress which pre
"The appropriations thus far made
this session for the conduct of the Gov
ernment, exclusive of rivers and har
bors appropriations and exclusive of all
emergency appropriations, exceed those
of the last regular session by $31,803,
082, to which should be added $6,327,837
appropriated in deficiency billH passed
during the special session last Sum
mer appropriations which would have
been made this session had there been
no special session.
Democratic Itecord ExposeK.
The Democratic record was clearl
and forcefully shown up in the House
by Representative Glllett, of Massa
chusetts, following a defense of the
Democratic Congress by Chairman Fitz
gerald, of the appropriations commit
tee. In tabular form, the record of the
present session, as compared with the
last regular session, is:
TITLE. 1914-13. 1913-14.
Agriculture. S 19,865,832.00 $ 17.98fl.945.00
Army 101,019,212.60 64,200,145.61
lar 4.309,856.66 8.730,642.68
Columbia.. 12,172.539.49 11,383.739.00
Fortification 5,027,700.1)0 0.218,250.00
Jndlan U,771,UU2.T0 9,486,819.67
etc!B.1"1'. 37.630.229.70 35.172.434.50
Irl 11 It&ry
Academy. . 907,899.54 1,099,302.87
Navy 144.86)1,716.61 140.S00.C43.53
Pension 169. 150.000.00 180,300.000.00
Post Office. 813,804.667.00 285,376,1:71.00
Sundry civil. 110.U7O.227.aa 110,7U5,a27.01
Total.'..... 928.848,783.65 901,616,520.75
Urgent defl- 10,626,825.54 ..
cleticy tt.s35.tl3-.24 1
Deficiency. I 28,074,312.81
prior years. 6,901,128.83 J
Total 952.212. 370.26 929.891.433.08
Mlcellan'. 6.000,000.00 868,597.22
propriat'ns. 958.212.370.20 930,080,030.28
propriat'ns. 131,16.407.00 127.525,664.12
propriat'na U.0S9. 408.777.26 $1,057,605,694.40
"Compare the appropriation bills of
: this session with the corresponding
bills of the first session of the Taf t Ad.
ministration," said Mr. Gillett, "and you
! will find that every single bill of this
session is larger than the correspond-
lng bill of that session, except the mili
tary academy bill, which is the smallest
; of them all, appropriating only about
81,000,000. So that the increase is gen
eral and all-pervading and has but one
; insignificant exception. If all those
, Republican bills were as extravagant
2 as the Democrats then Insisted, what
; shall be said of their bills, which now
; vastly exceed them, both in the grand
,' total and in each separate bill? I give
here the total appropriations of each
year since the beginning of the Taft
: Administration, omitting from each one
: the river and harbor bill, because that
! bill for this session is still pending in
; the Senate.
"If I should leave in all the river and
1 harbor appropriations and in this ses
; sion use the amount of that bill as it
: now stands in the Senate, reported from
S the Senate committee, the comparison
i would be more unfavorable for this
; Democratic Congress. I might suggest,
' moreover, that this year the appropria
tion for the Isthmian Canal is only
; $21,000,000, while it has reached as high
; as $18,000,000 in a single year, and
while that increased the size of the ap-
proprlations for that year it was no
gauge of the economy of Congress, be
cause in each year we appropriated
" whatever the engineers needed.
Appropriations Largely Increased
"The total appropriations, excluding
river and harbor acts, has been:
1911 $ 78.B21,087.I
"For instance, the Army appropna
tion bill carries $101,019,212.50, and ex
ceeds the last law by $6,753,066.99, and
it carries the largest appropriations
ever made for the support of the Amer
ican Army in time of peace, with the
exception of one year 1910 when it
was scarcely $100,000 greater, although
In that year nearly $2,500,000 more was
appropriated for transportation of the
Army than was appropriated by the
last Army act. The last appropriation
for the support of the Army made by
a Republican Congress under a Repub
lican administration was $7,644,456.53
less than the sum of this last Army ap
"The Naval appropriation act amounts
to $144,868,716.61. exceeding the last
act by $4,068,073.08. and it is not only
the largest sum of appropriations, with
out exception, ever made for the sup
port of the Navy, but it exceeds the
appropriations made by the last Re
publican Congress, under recommenda
tions of Mr. Taft's administration, by
the sum of $17,590,634.84, an amount
exceeding the total annual cost of
maintaining our whole Naval estab
lishment less than a generation ago.
Office Created, Salarlea Increased.
"One of the regular annual apppro
priation acts, the one providing for
the payment of pensions, does show
marked reduction of $11,150,000 under
the one for the previous year. It would
be uncharitable to claim that there is
any significance in this large decrease.
"Leaving these larger details of com
parison, involving as they do such
enormous sums of excess over the work
of other sessions of Congress, and turn
ing to smaller but no less extravagant
accomplishments in the way of new of
fices created and salaries increased at
this session, the record discloses, even
by cursory examination, instances like
"The new banking law creates five
new offices, with salaries of $12,000
each, and increases the salary of the
Controller of the Currency from $5000
at which sum it had remained for 60
years, to $12,000 per annum.
"The new trade commission act ere
ates five commissioners at $10,000 each
and a secretary at $5000.
"A new board of appeals, consisting
of three members at $4000 each, is
created in the office of the Secretary
of the xnterlor.
-h ot commercial attaches, to be ap -
pointed by and compensated at such
salaries as the Secretary of Commerce
may fix, and a clerk each, at $1500;
and for traveling; expenses the sum of
$100,000 is appropriated for a year."
GIRLS, DELINQUENTS, FLEE
Stella Morgan and Wilma Shepherd
Kscape From State School.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 17. (Special.)
While the attendants and other In
mates of the State Industrial School
for Girls were at supper tonight, Stella
Morgan and Wllma Shepherd escaped
from the institution, by breaking open
a door in the basement. The girls
were missed soon after they left the
building and the police were notified.
It is believed that they are beaded for
The Morgan girl, who was committed
from Albany, was accused about eight
months ago of trying to poison the at
tendants and' other inmates of the in
stitution. The poison was placed in
coffee and its presence was discovered
after one or two of the girls became
seriously ill. The girl was Indicted,
but was paroled by Judge Kelly in the
custody of Mrs. E. N. Hopkins, matron
of the school. The girl escaped from
the institution several months ago, but
was soon captured. Wilma Shepherd
was committed from Portland.
Both girls are 18 years old, and
were committed for delinquency.
MOTHER REALIZES CRIME
Mrs. Florence Sohn, Cho Killed
Babes, Now, Appreciates Deed.
OREGON CITY. Or., Sept. 17. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Florence Sohnv of the
Boone's Ferry district, who shot and
killed her two children Tuesday morn
ing and then turned the gun on her
self, was weaker today than yesterday,
and the seriousness of her act had
begun! to dawn upon her.
The funeral of the two babies,
Dorothy and Raymond, was held today
and interment was made In the Butte
ville Cemetery, according to the
Dr. Glesy, of Aurora, said: "The two
bullet wounds cause her much pain
and her chances of recovery are les
sened. I asked her today If she was
happy, and she said: 'How could I be
happy?' She said that she had prayed
for her forgiveness and thought now
that everything: was all right. Those
with her say that at no time has she
showed any emotion."
STUDENTS CROWD VARSITY
Registrar Now Has 625 and
Prospects of Passing 80 0.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Sept. 17. (Special.) When the teooka
were closed at the registrar's office
this afternoon, an enrollment of 625
students had been recorded. This is
a 20 per cent increase over the reg
istration of a year ago. All trains
coming to Eugene bring more new and
old students and, by Saturday night,
the 800 mark will have been passed.
This will eclipse all past records of
registration since the founding of the
New buildings, an improved campus
and new courses have proven a big
attraction to Incoming boys and girls,
and it Is this reason, coupled with the
university's extensive campaigning
during the past Summer, that has
brought about the larger enrollment.
COUNTIES PLAN FOR SHOW
Coos and Curry Form Organization
to Arrange Exhibits.
MAKSHFIELD, Or., Sept. 17 (Spe
cial.) The Coos and Curry counties' ex
position organization was completed to
day at Coquille, when a meeting of all
Commercial Club representatives was
Hugh McLain, of Marshfield, is per
manent chairman and will be assisted
in the work by a committeeman from
each town, including Dr. L. G. John
son, Myrtle Point; J. Mast, Bandon; R.
A. Wernich, North Bend; William
Grimes, Marshfield, and Editor Young,
of the Coauille Valley Sentinel. Co
quille. J. A. Ward, of North Bend, was
engaged to gather the exhibit and will
have headquarters at the Marshfield
Chamber of Commerce.
The counties will expend $5000 for
ESTACADA EXHIBITS BEST
Rains Diminish Crowds at Clacka
mas Fall1 on German Day.
OREGON CITY, Or., Sept, 17. (Spe
cial.) Estacada today won the prize
offered at the Clackamas County Fair
at Canby for the best community ex
hibit. The products of the city and
the district were displayed and the
award of a cash - prize given the ex
Clinton Partow. of Oregon City, won
the first prize in the field corn com
petition staged every year by Judge
lirant B. jJlmicK.
Because of the war, the programme
for today, German day, was cancelled
and the rains held the crowds down
below last year's records. The ex
hibits this year, however, have eclipsed
Golf Club Protests Assessment.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Sept 17. (Spe
cial.) The Waverly Golf Club has filed
protest with the Clackamas County
Board of Equalization against its
assessment of $209,975 for property in
the northern part of the county near
the Multnomah County line. This is
the largest of the 16 protests which
have been filed. Complaints are re
ceived this week 'by County Clerk
Mulvey and acted upon before October
1. - The Board is composed of County
Judge Anderson, County Assessor Jack
and Clerk Mulvey.
Prospector Dies of Exposure.
ROSEBURG, Or.. Sept. 17 (Special.)
That J. B. Hughey, the aged mining
prospector who was found dead on
trail on Starveout Creek a few days
ago, died from exposure was the de
cision of Coroner Jewett, who returned
from the scene today. The dead man
had a bank book in his pocket Issued
by the Yakima Valley Bank of North
Yakima, Wash. The Coroner is now
trying to locate his sister, who is said
to re3lde somewhere on the Pacific
Burglars Blow North Bend Safe
NORTH BEND, Or., Sept. 17 (Spe
clal.) Burglars forced an entrance In
the Twin Cities Lumber Company s or
ice last night by breaking a window
sash and blew the knob off the safe.
The safe has not been opened yet, but
it is believed the robbers failed to
damage it and had their trouble for
nothing. The police believe the robbers
were frightened away before they had
finished tneir work.
7:30 o clock Saturday evening and 9
o'clock other evenings is the closing
hour for accepting Classified Ads. for
proper classifications for the next day's
issue. Classified advertisements re
cepted after these hours will be run
I under the heading "Too Late to
1 Classify. '
CHECKED IN SENATE
Ruling by Vice-President Mor
ton in ,1891 Applied to Pre
vent Foe's "Yielding."
DEMOCRAT CHARGES GAG
Majority Divides on Question, Six
Voting Witli Minority Against In
voking Old Precedent and
Fight Still Unsettled.'
WASHINGTON. Sept. 17. The fili
buster against the river and harbor
appropriation bill in the Senate met
its first effective parliamentary check
today when a long forgotten precedent
was revived trom the records, of the
51st Congress to hamper those who
are trying to talk the bill to death.
The precedent was a ruling made by
Vice-President Morton that a Senator
occupying the floor could not "yield"
to another except by unanimous con
sent. It was invoked to force Senator
Kenyon, who was In the fourth day of
a speech against the bill, to continue
talking himself in order to hold the
floor.-instead of yielding to other op
ponents of the bill In order to secure
a few minutes' rest.
Appeal From Chair Tabled.
Senator Bryan, of Florida, made the
point and quoted Vice-President Mor
ton's ruling, which was made in the
course of a Democratic filibuster
against the force bill of 1891. Senator
Robinson, occupying the chair in the
absence of Vice-President Marshall,
sustained the point of order, and the
Senate by a vote of 28 to 24 laid on
the table an appeal from the decision
made by Senator Smoot, Six Demo
crats voted with the Republicans
against the ruling.
The decision evoked an outburst of
protest. Senator Reed, of Missouri,
warned the Democrats that they were
trying to impose gag rule. Senator
Kenyon criticised the ruling vigorously
He denounced the Democrats for "put
ting on a gag rule to force a vote on
this pork barrel bill."
Similar Situation Arises.
A short time later a similiar situation
again arose and Senator Pomerene, then
In the chair, declined to rule on the
point or order made by Senator Shep
pard, who endeavored to prevent Sen
ator Kenyon from yielding to Senator
Clapp. Senator Pomerene said he would
again submit the question to the Sen
ate. A debate on the point of order
was interrupted by an executive ses
sion, and the Senate will again vote
on the proposal tomorrow.
An unsuccessful effort was made by
supporters of the bill to secure the ac
quiescence of a quorum of the Senate
to hold a night session tonight to force
Senator Kenyon to conclude his speech.
BENTON FAIR IS OPEN
EXHIBITS ALL IX PLACE, AND SAID
TO EXCEL FORMER EFFORTS.
Aeroplane Flight and Horsemanship
Contest Features tor Today To.
morrow Granges Will Act.
CORVALLIS. Or.. Sept. 17. (Special.)
The second annual Benton County
Fair opened here today. Practically
every entry was in place by 9 o'clock
The exhibits this year, despite the
period of dry weather during the
growing season, are fully up to stand
ard and in far greater numbers than
heretofore. Competition Is keen for the
various cups and prizes for livestock.
general farm products, horticulture,
floral displays and school exhibits.
There are also a number of non-com
petitive exhibits. Of these the Priscllla
and Art and Needle Craft Clubs have
extensive displays of domestic art work
and the postoffice has a full-fledged
postoffice display, demonstrating the
Special features for tomorrow will
be an aeroplane flight and a horseman
oranges or the county will hold a
union meeting at the fair Saturday.
having provided a programme for all
day. A number of exhibits were Judged
today, but no awards have been an
nounced. The Judging of stock will be
gin tomorrow, but will not be com
pleted until Saturday.
VETERANS PLAN REUNIONS
Maion County Soldiers at Salem Ar
range Future Meetings.
SALEM. Or., Sept. 17. (Special.)
Civil War veterans of Salem, Silverton,
woodburn, Independence, Dallas. Stay
ton and other Darts of Marion Countv.
at a meeting here today, decided to
hold reunions in Salem in December, in
Woodburn in April and in Silverton in
August each year. About 300 veterans
were in attendance and after the busi
ness session a basket luncheon was
served in the Armory. .
Wesley Loney, of Woodburn. pre
sided. Rev. F. T. Porter spoke on "De'
velopment of Liberty"; Mrs. Lamolne
Clark whistled, "Birds and Brook," and
Mrs. Ronald Glover read "The Star-
Spangled Banner." The Sons of Vet
erans and women s Relief Corps as
sisted in entertaining the visitors.
STATE PRIVILEGES ROAD
Right-of-AVay at Bonneville Hatch
ery Granted Columbia Highway;
SALEM, Or.. Sept. 17. (Special.)
The State Fish and Game Commission
today granted right of way through
property at the Bonneville Hatchery
for the Columbia Highway. The deed
will be made in favor of Multnomah
Commissioners Kinney and Kelly
were authorized to confer with the
Multnomah County officials relative to
proposed improvements of the Colum
bia Highway at the Bonneville Hatch
ery. Commissioners Bilyeu, Clifford.
Kelly, Kinney and Duncan attended the
POLICE MANAGE COMEDY
Benefit Performance Given at Lyric
When is a policeman not a police
man? When he is an usher, ticket
seller, show spieler and doortender
might be one of the answers, only it
isn't. For Portland policemen In blue
buttoned uniforms still maintained all
the perquisites that go with their Job
and at the same time ushered crowds
up and down the aisle at the Lyric at
four performances yesterday, sold tick
ets to the aforementioned crowds, let
them in at the door and saw to it per
sonally that everyone had a good time.
Manager Flood donated his theater
and his players for one whole day, and
all the net proceeds went to the fund
now being made for the tour of the
Police Band in the interests of adver
tising Portland's annual Rose Festival.
The regular programme, a musical
comedy called "Almost a Hero," with
Solly Carter and Madeline Rowe fea
tured, was given at one afternoon per
formance and three times in the even
ing. Into every line the comedian
managed to put some reference to vari
ous members of the police force and
kept the audience In a continual state
of mirth. When the chorus maids in
soldiers' uniform ranged in a line
across the stage and answered roll
call, each responded with the name of
some policeman and gave mirth-provoking
reasons for tardiness.
The eight boxes were occupied by
members of the Police Band. Concerts
which drew large crowds, were given
prior to each performance and between
acts. A tidy sum was realized, which
will be added to the growing fund.
MELROSE GRANGE WINS
GRAND PRIZE TAKEN SECOND TIME
AT DOUGLAS TAIR.
m Products Exhibits at Roseburg
Far Better Than Those of Any
ROSEBURG, Or., Sept, 17. (Special.)
For the second consecutive year the
Melrose Grange today took the grand
prize for having the best display of
farm products at the Douglas County
Fair now in progress here. The ex
hibit of the successful grange was one
of the finest ever seen here and in
cluded almost every product known to
the Umpqua Valley.
The South Deer Creek Grange won
second prize. Evergreen Grange, of
Green, third prize, and Canyonville
Grange fourth prize. There were six
granges competing in the contest.
In the school industrial exhibits the
Fullerton school, of West Roseburg,
won first prize; Canyonville second
prize, Wilbur third prize, Yoncalla
fourth prize. Myrtle Creek fifth prize,
and Cleveland sixth prize.
The first prize for the best individual
exhibit of vegetables was won by I.
Harroldson. Other .. prizes were: F.
ButneT, second, and Mrs. A. C. Kldd
and son third. H. B. Church won many
prizes on special vegetble exhibits.
On account of the heavy condition of
the track today's horse races were
abandoned. InBtead. there was a half
mile foot race between J. W. Culver, of
Sutherlin, and William Pichette, of
Oakland. Culver won. It is said thai
$3000 changed hands on this race.
This was Sutherlin day and more
than 100 citizens of that place at
tended the fair. They were accom
panied by a brass band which furnished
music during the afternoon. Tonight
the band gave a street concert. Today's
festivities closed with a ball at the
Tomorrow is Roseburg day and every
store in the city will close at noon. A
big double racing card will be the at
traction of the afternoon. The exhibits
In all departments of the fair are far
superior to those of previous occasions.
The pavilions are crowded to their
capacity, while the stock and poultry
quarters were hardly large enough to
accommodate the entries.
METHODISTS TO GATHER
Conference of Church Opens Wednes
day for" Four Daya.
The 63d annual session of the Oregon
conference of the Methodist Episcopal
Church will convene at Centenary
Church, East Ninth and Pine streets,
September 23, at 9 A. M. The pro
gramme bristles with notable features.
Among these are Bishop John W.
Robinson, of Southern Asia, who speaks
on foreign missions Saturday evening.
Dr. Ward Piatt, secretary of home mis
sions and church extension, speaks on
Rev. Adnah W. Leonard, pastor of the
First Methodist Church, Seattle, will
speak on the first afternoon of the con
ference. Bishop R. J. Cooke, whose territory
includes Oregon, Washington and a
part of Idaho, will preside. He will
respond to the address of welcome on
the part of Mayor Albee Tuesday even
ing. FOUR FRIARS BOUND OVER
Proprietors of Milwaukie Tavern
OREGON CITY, Or., Sept. 17. (Spe
cial.) J. Wilbur, William Wilbur, Joe
Harris and Frank Moore, proprietors of
the Friars Club, waived examination
An extra S5 or Sio
If you've been paying 15 or $20
for your suits or overcoats, pay the
extra $10 or $5 and get one of
ours at $25.
'You'll get more for that extra money
than you'd believe is possible. The
difference between our clothes and
the cheap goods so common is more
than the money difference.
You'll be economical, not extravagant;
the clothes will prove it.
Ask for our goods by name; dont
let anybody tell you he has "some
thing better;" he hasn't. Find our
mark of quality in them.
Hart Schaffner & Marx
SAM'L ROSENBLATT & CO,
The Home of
Hart Schaffner & Marx
m ml IMJ
We Will Allow You ,50c for
Your Old Hot Water Bottle
Bring' us your old Hot Water Bottle no matter what make or
whether it leaks or not, and we will allow you 50c on the purchase price
of a new Hot Water Bottle, Fountain Syringe, Combination Syringe or
Bulb Syringe, retailing for $1.25 or over.
This offer will hold good until Saturday night. Remember, 50c al
lowed on your old Hot Water Bottle.
Ajax Combination Syringe No. 2... 3.25
Ajax Combination Syringe No. 3...S3.50
Ajax Fountain Syringe No. 2 S2.50
Ajax Fountain Syringe No. 3 82.75
Todco Combination Syringe No. 2 S2.50
Todco Combination Syringe No. 3 S2.75
Todco Fountain Syringe No. 2 SS.OO
Todco Fountain Syringe No. 3 2.25
Peerless Combination Syringe No. 2 S2.25
Peerless Combination Syringe No. 3 S2.50
Peerless Fountain Syringe No. 2... 1.75
Peerless Fountain Syringe No. S...S2.00
Packard Fountain Syringe No. 2... 1.00
before Justice of the Peace Elevers and
were bound over to the grand Jury on a
charge of selling liquor on Sunday.
They wjere arrested in tne raia 01
the Friars' Club early Sunday morn
ing by Sheriff Maas and a force of
deputies. The District Attorney has
summoned several of those - taken in
the raid to appear as witnesses against
SUPPOSED NOBLE IS DEAD
Inmate of Salem Asylum, 88, Boast
ed of Past in Germany.
SALEM. Or., Sept. 17. (Special.)
Lewis Langvlsch von der Haydi, be
lieved to have been a member of Ger
man nobility and a General In the
Franco-Prussian War, died today at
the State Insane Asylum. He was 8S
years old, and had been seriously ill
for several months.
Mr. Von der Haydl was committed to
the asylum nine years ago from La
Grande. He frequently spoke of his
service as a General in the German
army, and said he was one of the
guards at the palace when Emperor
William was born.
Independence Jerseys Win.
INDEPENDENCE. Or.. Sept. 17.
(Special.) The ability of Polk County
to raise and import thoroughbred Jer
sey stock was proved this week at the
California State Fair at Sacramento,
when C. P. Hembree, who has a stock
ranch west of this city, exhibited 18
head of Jersey c.ttle and took first
IMI IMJ M ml
Hot Water Bottles
You never know just when you will need a
Hot Water Bottle, and this is the very reason
you should buy the kind that has lasting qual
ities. One will save money and have satisfac
tion if they buy one from The Owl.
Peerless Hot Water Bottle No. 2 S1.50
Peerless Hot Water Bottle No. 3 SI 75
Todco Hot Water Bottle No. 2 Sl!75
Todco Hot Water Bottle No. 3 S2 00
Ajax Hot Water Bottle No. 2 S2i25
Ajax Hot Water Bottle No. 3... 8250
Hercules Hot Water Bottle No. 2 S .75
"Satisfaction in Every Transaction"
QTnRFC rW TUr O A PTL'ir1
AT BROADWAY, PORTLAND, OREGON ss5
prize In all classes but three, and took
the grand championship. Mr. Hembree
win exhibit his herd at the Oregon
State Fair at Salem next week, after
which he will take them to Boise to
enter them in the Idaho State Fair.
Suffragettes to Iay War Tax.
LONDON, Sept. 17. The Women's
Tax Resistance League, composed
mainly of suffragettes, whose motto is
Only 1 1 Days More
AT SUMMER PRICES
PORTLAND GAS & COKE CO.
OREGON-WASHINGTON RAILROAD & NAVIGATION CO.
Daily Train Service, Effective Tuesday, September 15th, as follows:
8:00 P. M. Lv.
9:45 P. M.
10:25 P. M.
1:20 A. M.
3:55 A. M.
7:55 A. M. Ar.
THE SHORTEST ROUTE BETWEEN PORTLAND
Effective same date, a new Local Train will be put in service between
Portland and The Dalles, as follows:
7:30 P. M. Ar.
Portland Ar. 10 :00 A.M.
Hood River 7:35 A. M.
The Dalles Lv. 6 :50 A.M.
Full information, tickets, schedules
and reservations upon application to
CITY TICKET OFFICE,
Third and Washington Streets, .
or request by letter to the General
Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon.
w imj 1M
"no vote, no tax," has aeciaed to pay
taxes this year on account of the war.
It notified the government to this effect
today. In the past members of the
league frequently have sacrificed their
property rather than pay taxes.
Nine mines in ten, the world over, are
richer in the first thousand feet than
in the second, but few are worth oper
ating below 3000 feet.
igeJZ' : : J
7:20 A. M-
5:13 A. M.
4:30 A. M.
1:50 A. M.
11:22 P. M.
Lv. 8:30 PJ-L