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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1914)
TITE MORNING OREGONIAN. MONDAY, SETPTEJIBER 21, 1914.
l BOAT DUE IN MARCH
Hill Steamers Expected to Go
Into Service in Spring.
COST WILL BE $5,000,000
President Gilman, of North Bank,
Reports Business Conditions In
Middle West More Settled,
With Activity in Building.
On his return from a trip to St. Paul
and other points, L. G. Gilman, presi
dent of the Spokane, Portland & Seat
tle Railroad, predicted yesterday that
the Great Northern and Northern Pa
cific steamships, owned Jointly by the
Great Northern and Northern Pacific
. It;i 1 road companies, would be sailing
every other day from each terminus of
the Astoria and San Francisco run by
"The Great Northern will be com
pleted and have its trial trip before
January 10, in my judgment," said
President Gilman. "Its mate, the
Northern Pacific, should be launched
about 30 days later. Together the
great ships will cost $5,000,000.
"Each of the ships is expected to
make 15 trips a month. That would
Eive us sailings from both Astoria and
San Francisco every other day. I ex
pect at least one of the ships to arrive
here by March 1. In about two weeks
I expect to make a trip to Philadelphia,
where the ships are being built, so that
I may make definite plans."
President Gilman reports that busi
ness conditions in the Middle West are
settling, following the shock that came
with the European war. While the
crops are not so great in tonnage as
liad been expected, the high prices
caused by the war will permit the
farmers to realize much If not more
money, Mr. Gilman believes, than they
would have realized under normal con
ditions. Mr. Gilman reported that con
ditions were bright in St. Paul and
Minneapolis, and that a great deal of
building was going on in the "Twin
CR.UX CAKREKKS ARE COMING
Ten Steamers "Will Arrive in Ballast
and Three With Cargo.
Under charter to load wheat for vari
ous Portland firms, ten steamers are
coming in ballast, with a cargo capacity
of about 2,100,000 bushels of grain, and
three carrying cargoes are due in port
within the next 30 days. Local water
front men believe that their coming
will do much to relieve the congestion
of the docks.
The early arrival of three of these
Vessels, the British steamers Cross
hill, Orlstano and Ventura de Larringa,
is due to the opening of the Panama
Canal. -The Crosshill is due sometime
this month from Swansea, Wales; the
Oristano is coming from Antwerp, and
the Ventura de Larringa from New
Among the other steamers are the
Inveric, due from Antofagasta, South
America, within the next few days, to
load wheat for Kerr, Glfford & Co.; the
Queen Adelaide, due this week from
Hongkong, to load for Balfour, Guthrie
& Co.; the Hendrlk Ibsen,' coming this
week from San Francisco, under charter
to M. H. Houser; the Kelberger, from
Rio Janeiro; the Lowther Range, from
San Francisco, and the Quito, due. this
month from Balboa.
The exact date of the arrival of the
cargo vessels is uncertain. However,
the French bark General de Sonis is
due here soon with a general cargo
from Newcastle, England. The French
ship De Saix is due sometime in Oc
tober, with a part "cargo from Ham
burg. Some of her cargo is being dis
charged at San Diego. The Norwegian
bark Spartan, in cargo, is due soon
from Callao, Peru. All three vessels
will load wheat at this port.
News From Oregon Ports.
ASTORIA, Or., Sept. 20. (Special.)
The steamer Geo. W. Fenwick sailed
today for San Pedro with lumber from
Astoria and Westport.
The tank steamer Frank H. Buck
arrived this morning from California
with fuel oil for Portland. She was
delayed outside for nearly 24 hours
.on account of the high seas running.
The steam schooner Jim Butler
shifted today from Knappton to Pres-
c-ott to complete her cargo. The
steamer Bear sailed this morning for
can i' rancisco ana San Pedro after
remaining at her wharf over night.
The steamer Paraiso sailed today for
San Francisco via Coos Bay with a
cargo of grain from Portland.
The steam schooners Yosemite, F. S.
Loop and Alvarado sailed today ' for
ban Francisco with lumber from vari
ous points along the river.
The steamer Roanoke arrived today
froon San iV.ncJco and San Pedro
en route to rortiana.
The steam schooner Klamath arrived
this morning from San Francisco and
went to fat. Helens to load.
The steam schooner Northland ar
rived this morning from San Francisco
with cargo for Astoria and Portland.
The British steamer Saxon Monarch
sailed today for the United Kingdo
with a cargo of grain from Portland.
The tug Dauntless that has bee
here for several days, has abandoned
the attempt to tow the Benson log
raft to San Diego this Fall and sailed
for San Francisco today. The raft
will be taken back to an anchorage
The steamer George W. Elder sailed
this evening for Eureka and Coos Bay
and the steamer Breakwater sailed for
Coos Bay, each has freight and pas
sengers from Astoria and Portland.
The gasoline schooner Patsy sailed
this evening for Florence with gen
COOS BAT. Or., Sept. 20. (Special.)
Owing to rough conditions at the bar,
neither the Nann Smith, which went
down to the bar last night, nor the
Adeline Smith, which was to sail this
forenoon, left the harbor. The bar is
said to be improving fast this evening
and mariners say it will be passable
Clear weather prevails in this sec
tion and the wind has shifted to the
northwest, after, two weeks of pre
vailing southwest storms.
With 60 passengers and more than
S0O tons of freight, the steamer Break
water sailed for Coos Bay and way
points yesterday morning.
The Hawaiian - American steamer
Ohtoan will leave down tomorrow,
This morning she will move from the
Albers dock to the North Bank dock.
where she will load 17,000 cases of
salmon. This afternoon she will fin
isli her cargo at the Portland Flour
ing Mills. She will carry about 1600
tons of canned goods, flour and general
cargo lor the East Coast
After loading at the Municipal Dock
about 500 tons of flour, pipe staves
and general cargo, which includes a
number of egg-case fillers for packing
Chinese eggs, the Royal Mail steamer
Monmouthshire will load flour at the
Crown Mills today. In the oargo
which this vessel has unloaded were
1500 bales of cocoanut fiber shipped
frord Columbo, Ceylon. The consignee
is a local mattress factory. -1
After waiting two days for the gale
off the Oregon coast to subside, the
steamer Saxon Monarch sailed from
The steamer Roanoke arrived at the
North Pacific Steamship Company's
dock late last night. She loaded 100
tons of general cargo at Astoria yesterday.
The river steamer Shaver arrived in
port yesterday morning towing two
log rafts from Eufala. which she
anchored at the Eastern & W e -lern
Lumber Company's dock.. . ,
Twelve river steamers were anchored
along the waterfront yesterday morn
nig. They were: The Shaver, the Beav
er, the Diamond O., the Sarah Dixon,
the Cascade, the Wauna, the Joseph
Kellog. the Charles N. Greiner, the
Ocklahama. the T. J. Potter, the Bailey
Gatzert and the Lurline.
Marconi Wireless 'Reports.
(AH positions reported at S P. M-, September
20, unless otherwise designated.)
Bear. Portland fur San Francisco. 138
miles south o Columbia River..
Governor, San Francisco for Seattle, via
Victoria. 100 miles north of Blanco.
General Hubbard, Aberdeen for San
Pedro. 63 miles south of Grays. Harbor.
Asuncion, Richmond for Aberdeen, 10
miles south of Cape Mean.
Oleum, Portland for San Francisco, 422
miles north of Kan Francisco.
Leelanaw, Nanaimo for San Francisco,
469 miles from Najiaimo.
Geo. W. Elder. Portland for Coos Bay,
30 miles south of Columbia River.
Fenwick, Astoria for San Pedro, TO miles
south of Columbia River.
Breakwater, Portland for Coos Bay, four
miles south of Tillamook.
Paraiso, Portland for Coos Bay, 85- miles
south of Columbia River.
Columbian, San Francisco for Aberdeen,
od Crescent City.
Norwood, Columbia River for San Fran
cisco, off Eureka.
Argyll, Tacoma for Oleum, SO miles from
A. F. Lucas, Port Angeles for Richmond,
off Slip Point.
Farragut, Seattle for Bib Francisco, off
Alameda, Seattlo for Alaska pomts, due
Ketchikan at 7:30.
City of Seattle, Alaska for Seattle, off
Peru, San Francisco for Panama, 217 miles
soutn oz san rrancisco.
Aroline. San Francisco for San Pedro. IS
miles east of Point Concepcion.
Rose City, San Pedro for San Francisco,
20 miles west of Santa Barbara.
Yale, passed Point Hueneme at 6x19 P. SI.
Sierra. San -Francisco for Honolulu. 1543
miles out, September 19.
Hyades, Hilo for San Francisco, 1784 miles
out. September 19.
rilloman, San Francisco for Honolulu, li:3
miles out, September Id.
Manoa, Honolulu for San Francisco, 838
miles out, September 19.
Topeka, Eureka for San "Francisco, 17
mhiles north Point Reyes.
El Segundo, Port Wells for Richmond, 100
miles north of San Francisco.
Herrin. Gavlota for Llnnton. 275 miles
Kilburn. San Francisco for Eureka, 10
miles south of Point Arena.
Falcon, with tow, San Francisco for Seat
tle, off Point Cabrillo.
Maverick. Port Angeles for Richmond, 67
miles north of San Francisco.
Cuzco. Portland for San Francisco, nine
miles south of Point Reyes.
Vance, San Pedro for Astoria, 20 miles
south of Point Sur.
Camino, San Francisco' for New York,
left au 8:10 P. M.
Multnomah, San Francisco for San Pedro,
five miles "north of Pigeon Point.
President, Seattle for San Francisco. 5
miles north of Point Arena. ,
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND, Sept. 20. Arrived. Steamers
Northland, Kiamath and F. H. Buck, from
San Francisco; Roanoke, from San Diego and
way ports; Daisy Putnam, from San Fran
cisco via Coos Bay; Siskiyou, from San
Pedro. Sailed Steamers Breakwater, for
Coos Bay; Geo. W. Elder, for Coos Bay and
Astoria, Sept. 20. Arrived at midnight
ana lert up at w:4l a. M., steamer Klamath,
from San Francisco. Arrived at S and left
up at 4:30 A. M., steamer Northland, from
San Francisco. Left up at 9:15 A. M.,
steamer Jim Butler. Arrived at 10 A. M.
and left up at 3:30 P. M-, steamer Roanoke,
from San Diego and way ports. Arrived at
10 and left up at 11 A. M., steamer F. H.
Buck, from San Francisco. Sailed at il
A. M., tug Dauntless with log raft in tow,
for San Dieso. Sailed at 12:45 P. M.. Brit
ish steamer Saxon Monarch, for Colon, for
orders. Arrived down at 4:30 and sailed at
6 P. M., steamer Geo. W. Elder, for Coos
Bay and Eureka. Arrived down at 4:15 and
sailed at 6 P. M., steamer Breakwater, for
Coos Bay. Sailed at 10 A M-. steamer
Oleum, for Port San Luis steamer Geo. W.
Fenwick, for San Pedro; steamer Paraiso, for
San Francisco via Coos Bay.
Sari Pedro, Sept. 20. Sailed Steamer
Rose City, for Portland. Sailed yesterday,
steamer E. H. Vance, for Columbia River.
San Francisco, Sept. 20. Arrived Steamer
Multnomah, for Portland. Sailed last night,
steamers Shoshone and San Ramon, for
Portland. Arrived last night, steamer Yuca
tan and steamer Daisy Gadsby, from Fort
land. New York, Sept. 20. Sailed Santa Cata
llna, for San Francisco.
Tacoma. Wash., Sept. 20. Arrived Steam
er Nome City, from San Francisco. Sailed
Steamer Argyll, for San Francisco.
Seattle, Wash., Sept 20. Arrived Steam
er Richmond, from Nome City for San Fran
cisco. Sailed Steamers Lurline, for Hono
lulu, and Admiral Farragut, for San Fran
cisco. Tides at Astoria Monday.
High water. Low water.
1:26 A. M...8.5 feet I 7:42 A,M...0.7 foot
1:39 P. M...9.6 feet I 8:24 P. M . .-0.5 foot
GARDEN WORK PRAISED
PIPILS' REPORTS SEJiT TO WASH
INGTON HIGHLY COMMEXDED.
Clilldreu'a Success in Raisins; and Mar.
ketlng Products Is Praised by
Department of Agriculture.
M. O. Evans, former supervisor of
school garden work, has received a
letter from O. H. Benson, specialist
in charge of boys' and girls' club wort,
office of Farm Management, Washing
ton, D. C expressing pleasure at the
receipt of ten home garden reports
from Portland school children. Mr.
Benson commends the work highly and
expresses hope that many more pupils
will take up the work next season.
Ihe reports were compiled by the
pupils under the direction of Mr. Evans
on blanks furnished by the Depart
ment of Agriculture. They cover area.
kinds of vegetables grown, total cost
and resceipts both from vegetables sold
outside the family or to the family and
value of vegetables used by the fam
ily. The market prices and costs are
listed as follows:
Pupil's labor, worth 10 cents an hour
in work of preparing ground, planting.
cultivation, watering, harvesting and
marketing. Other items covered are:
Cost of fertilizer, seed and plants,
spraying and marketing. The ten pu
pils received pay for their time at this
rate and, in addition, net cash profits
varying from 20 cents to $18. Actual
sales varied from 60 cents to $13.50.
Cash receipts of products sold parents'
or market value of vegetables used by
them varied from 50 cents io $21.7 j.
The young gardeners Include: Emery
C. Ingham, Homer Bowder and Joe
Mokos, of Woodstock School; Earl N.
Rosser, Peninsula; Gordon Wiltshire,
Hoffman; Harry Kinnear, Llewellyn;
George and Ralph WanBly (partnership
garden), and Cyril Fleming. Lents; Joe
Huffsmith and Miss Alva Gutknecht, of
In addition to their receipts from
the sales of vegetables, Gordon Wilt
shire, 14, and Earl Rosser, 10, won the
$10 cash prizes offered by the Parent
Teachers' Association of Fortland for
the best home gardens grown lay pu
pils 13 years of age or over and under
.Father Gregory to Return Soon.
Father Gregory, of the Sacred Heart
Church, who has been in Europe on an
extended visit, will return to Portland
early in October, according to advices
received by friends in Portland. While
traveling through Germany soon after
the declaration of war Father Gregory
was suspected. of being a French spy
and held for some time pending identity.
FAIR SEES LAST DAY
Belated Crowds See Displays
Held Over by Directors.
GRANGES ASK OWN HOME
Organizations Would Exhibit and
Meet in Separate Building; by
Time of JText Exposition.
Awards Are Made.
GRESHAM, Or.. Sept. 20. (Special.)
Officially the Multnomah County fair
closed Saturday night, but the direc
tors kept the grates open today to af
ford those who could not attend during
the week an opportunity to do so, with
the result that between S00 and 1000
visited the grounds. All the exhibits
were kept in the pavilion and the live
stock remained. The horses and cat
tle were paraded to give all a chance
to see the stock. The exhibits and
stock will be removed tomorrow.
It is too early to tell how the fair
came out financially, but it was a suc
cess in spite of the rain which fell
Gmte Building; So a; abated.
Some changes for future fairs were
suggested by H. W. Snashall arid ap
proved by most of the directors, one
of which is that a building be erected
on the ground for the exclusive use
of the Granges, taking' them out of the
pavilion. Some of the masters of the
Granges approved of this plan pro
vided it can be financed. Mr. Snash
all'8 plan is that each of the ten
Granges contribute $100 toward the
erection of the building, and the fair
association provide the remainder.
However, the plan will have to be sub
mitted to each Grange for approval.
H. A. Lewis, president of the asso
ciation, will assemble from the exhibits
a display for the State Fair.
The livestock parade Saturday was
witnessed by 2000 persons in the fore
noon. Interest centered in theg pavilion,
where the throng filled all available
space. The seven competing granges
kept "open house," holding a reception
for visitors and friends.
Pndsets Prises Awarded.
Awards in the agricultural and horti
cultural departments were completed
and the blue and red ribbons were at
tached to the winning exhibits Jn the
pavilion. These covered vegetables of
all kinds, besides grains and grasses.
E. J. Werlein declared the pavilion ex
hibit to be the equal of any he bad
Awards in the poultry department
were made Saturday. Langeudorf Bros.,
who brought 25 varieties from Wash
ington, won first and second places in
more than 53 prize exhibits.
Tjhe band contest between the Pa
cific Coast, F. W. Frasp leader, and
the Pleasant Home Band, Professor
Beyers, leader, was decided by each
band receiving half the money offered,
$250 each. Both bands attended, one
playing in the grandstand and the other
in the pavilion.
At the eugenic contest in the Gresh
am library, Vernon Lucile Kelly,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett H.
Kelly, of Gresham, scored 99 points
Joseph Milton Exley, 26 months old.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Exley,
scored 97, and George Lumsden, son of
Mr. and Mrs. George Lumsden, of
Troutdale, scored 96.5. The two high
est were awarded bronze medals and
will be eligible to enter the contest at
the state fair. Twenty-four babies
Eight, after the two highest, were
awarded -diplomas. They were George
Lumsden, Ross Roberts, Elizabeth
Alice Todd, Esther Valata -Plumlee,
Frederick Lee, Luetta welling, Clar
ence E. Clute and Richard Dorson
OFFICERS WORK ON CASE
Prosecutor Not Ready to Announce
Flans for Grand Jury.
OREGON CITY, Or., Sept. 20. (Spe
cial.) That the Clackamas County
grand jury would meet the first week
in October to take up 13 bound-over
cases and "certain other new matter,"
but that, in his opinion, the Hill mur
der case would not come up at that
time, was the statement last night of
District Attorney Gilbert Hedges.
"It is true thai X. 'will call the grand
jury the first of the month," said
Mr. Hedges. "Besides the 13 bound-
over cases, I am not prepared to say
what matters will be taken up. Sheriff
Mass and I have been working on the
Hill murder case for months, but we
have been doing the work quietly and
we are not ready to announce what
we have learned."
Sheriff Mass said that he did not
know whether or not the case would
be taken before the grand jury. "II
there is to be a special session of the
grand jury to consider the Hill case, it
is news to me." he said. "I have never
stopped working on the matter since
I was elected, and I believe that we
have some strong evidence."
Circuit Judge Campbell at his home
this evening said that he would call
a session of the grand jury on the
request of District Attorney Hedges, but
he did not know if the Hill matter
would be taken up at the next session
90 BABIES RULE AT FAIR
Clackamas Eugenic Show Chief At
traction of Day.
OREGON CITY, Or., Sept. 20. (Spe
cial.) Big cabbages and pumpkins,
thoroughbred horses and record-breaking
cows dropped to second place iu
the Clackamas County Fair Saturday
and- 90 husky babies, from every section
of Clackamas County, were the one big
attraction ot the day. orty-nve chil
dren were entered In both the eugenic
and baby show. On account of the
large number the judging will not be
completed until tomorrow.
The show will continue tomorrow
and Monday instead of closing tonight,
as was originally planned. The crowd
present today was tho largest of the
year and it is expected that Sunday'3
attendance will by far exceea today's
There will be no races tomorrow after
noon, but every other feature of the
day will remain the same as on pre
vious lays. Motorcycle races are
scheduled for Monday,
MRS. SOHN SEEMS BETTER
Woman Who Shot Babes and Self Is
Improved, but Hope Is Weak.
OREGON CITY, Or.. Sept. 20. (Spe
cial.) Although Dr. Giesy, of Aurora.
has- noted a slight change for the bet
ter in the condition of Mrs. Florence
Sohn, who killed her two infant
children and then shot herself last
Tuesday, he holds out only small hope
lor her recovery.
"She is yet weak," he said today.
"Her mind is clearing a little, although
she has given no evidence r emotion.
FIRST LESSON IN PRACTICAL POLITICS
. Now, children, If you will
please ask no embarrassing
qnestions, I'll tell you all about
why this prohibition agitation
was first started by the Anti
First of all, I want you to
know that we "Prohis" who have
come from the East to Oregon
with this agitation are mostly
Jobless Preachers, who have
failed to make good or make
money in the pulpit. There are
more and more of us each year
who are losing our jobs in the
pulpits, and, you see, children,
we still want the money. We're
a pretty big army now.
' So we Jobless Preachers be
gan getting together and finally
banded ourselves into a little se
cret organization to tap a few
Millionaires who were looking
for more State Legislatures In
order that they might get a bet
ter grip on the People.
We decided that Pittsburg had
about the most Millionaires to
the square mile of any city in
the Nation, so we unanimously
elected the Pittsburg Million
aires to our membership as
Brother Philanthropists. .Of
course, we agreed that we would
gradually extend and maybe
later take In Wall Street, too.
REGISTER NOW AND VOTE 333 X NO
(Paid Advertisement Taxpayers and Wage-Earners' League of Oregon. Portland, Or.)
I have never held out much hope for
her recovery and I now believe that
it w.ll bo almost Impossible for her to
MINISTER'SW1FE IS DEAD
Mrs. C. A. Batley, of Salem,. Is Sur-
. vlved by Seven Children
SALEM. Or.. Sent. 20. (Special.)
Mrs. Celestine A. Batley. wife of Rev.
G. J. Batley, a retired Congregatlonal
ist minister, died at her home In this
city Saturday. She was 69 years old
and had lived in Salem six years. Mrs.
Batley is survived by her husband and
seven children, who are. Clarence A.
Batley, Spring Valley, Minn.-: Mrs. F.
H. Lynn, Canova. S. D.; Mrs. G. C. Snow,
Chadron, Neb.; Mrs. C. M. Conner,
Marshfield; George Batley. Salem; Mrs.
V. B. Walker. Grand View. Wash., and
Mrs. C. R. Schwartz. Chadron, Neb.
- - -v?
I, - rsr -rnil-i
I : 1- : .v nf;
t i f if j
u i - - ? ' h
I -v t
I f z
I ' J - 1
v i s
t Mrs. Stella Pneston, Who Disap-
peared Suddenly From Her
T llome Saturday and Who It Is
Believed Was Kldaaped.
ivy f v m e'wcr i i i i i iz-". .
The Pittsburg Millionaires feU
Into our Scheme with open arms.
They had played Politics through
every Old Party until they had
been badly smoked out and here
we brought them a new idea.
They saw that a True Temper
ance sentiment was growing rap
idly in the country and by or
ganizing what we called the
Anti-Saloon League they could
sneak into a state and capture
the Legislature by fooling the
People with the story that we
were working for True Temper
ance. The Millionaires could
control the Legislature, you see,
and we Jobless Preachers could
get onto that Payroll that we
were after. You see there are
4 8 States where they want con
trol of the Legislature, so we
Jobless Preachers could all be
kept at work the year round at
agitating, and at really better
pay than we had got In the pul
pit. We decided to take in the W.
C. T. U. and the poor old help
less Prohibition Party, and steal
their slogans of Pohibition',
and "Temperance." We could go
into every city and town in any
state, you see, by this arrange
ment, and get free halls and
free churches and even Live at
KIDNAPING IS FEARED
Mrs. Stella Fueston, Lost, May
Have Met Foul Play.
ROBBERY THOUGHT MOTIVE
Ed DeMuth Disappears From Street
and Relatives Believe Highway
men Have Assailed Him to
Get Purse Contents.
The kidnaping of Mrs. Stella Fues
ton, 30, wife of Gaines Fueston, 230
Russell street, by unknown persons, or
whom, it is said, only a meager de
scription has been obtained. Is feared
by some of her relatives since her dis
appearance from her home Saturday at
3 P. M. Her husband has expressed the
fear that Mrs. Fueston met with foul
play because she knew too much.
The police have been informed and at
the office of the city detectives meager
information only was given out yester
day. Mr. Fueston said his wife had
considerable money with her on Satur
day afternoon and robbery may have
been the motive for the alleged kidnap
Mrs. Fueston was married at the age
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VII.; vtS 7 ' '':; -:i.r-4:- '- -.-ir
v.: 1 Q
some good brother's or sister's
home while we spread our Agi
tation. We could save our Board
Bills this way, you see, and have
more Money for ourselves.
The Millionaires already had
a regular Political Department,
with Smart Lawyers to tell the
"workers" Just what to do, so
we only had to know what states
had been selected by them in
which we Jobless Preachers were
We started off with a "big
hurrah meeting" in Pittsburg.
We Jobless Preachers furnished
the Emotional Stuff about "Am
I My Brother's Keeper?" you
see, children. Of course, we
"soft-pedaled" on "Should my
brother be my keeper?" We put
a lot of Hysteria into it, because
we wanted Jobs, while a few
Big Coal Operators and Steel
Mill Millionaires pointed out
how much more money they
would - be able to make if the
People would only vote for their
brand of Prohibition. They ex
plained that they didn't want
the Money, of course, but were
seeking Higher Efficiency for
Workingmen. I never laughed
so loud in my life as I did after
that meeting was over, and I
went over to the Millionaires'
of 15 In Missouri. They have two daugh
ters, Emily, 14 years old. and Ruby, 8.
Ruby has been distracted since her
mother's disappearance. Mr. Fueston is
an employe at the municipal dock.
Mrs. Fueston is described as being
five feet, four inches in height, weigh
ing about 115 pounds, with brown hair,
blue eyes and of dark complexion. When
last seen she wore a dark coat, black
hat with white trimmings and a gray
The Fuestons lived in Spokane until
several years ago.
Ed DeMuth also mysteriously dis
appeared at Second and Madison streets
about midnight yesterday. It is be
lieved he had about $85 at that time
and as his relatives declare he was not
a heavy drinker, foul play is suspected,
with robbery as the motive. He lived
Chamber of Commerce Building
OTJXIWAT. RALPH R. Mala 1339 523-601
VINCENT, a D. A CO.. Main 1S54 810
KEASET. DORK E. CO., Mala 118S. .182
Board of Trade Building
BARRETT BROS.. Main 648 802
WALLEH, FRANK I Mam S2S5 1013
LUCIUS. -W. W. Marshall 3 816-317
BAIN. JOHN. A Main 8021 SOl
fc'tsitfSW fi if sa -:; f&s
w r a m m .
GRARAM, SIDNEY J Main 875S. .OOS-7-8
KIMBALL, HENRY M.. Mar. 680 825
MALARKEY. dEABRUOK A DIBBLE.
Main 1501. A 6212 1800-1303
8TOTT & COLLIER. Marshall 6078. .oOtt-blO
M'CREDIE BILLIARDS Second Floor
METCALF, LYLE &. Marshall 2482.... 310
RAINEY, J. G.. Marshall 8177 1504
WAGGONER, GEO. B ...SOU
SLAU80N. A. B.. Mala M4eu'.. ...... .1011
Club that night to Oar Banquet.
Ton see that those Pittsburg
Millionaires have never tried to
vote their own town "dry, and
some of tkem got pretty drank
that night before it was all over.
They gave us Jobless Preachers
all the champagne we could
Then the Millionaires' Polit
ical Department got busy. They
got out the Map and began" fig
uring out the states where they
needed a better Grip on the Leg
islatures. I hope It isn't nec
essary for me to tell you, chil
dren, that they own a lot of the
Legislatures in the United States
now. Of course, the Political
Department doesn't tell us much
about Those Things, though. All
we are expected to know is how
Now, children, you may go
home. Our next lesson will be
a really bigger Joke than the
Johnny Pussyfoot, you might
tell your good father that I will
be over to dinner tonight and
probably will stay all night.
And ask him to arrange to have
me preach somewhere next Sun
day. The congregation won't
know but what I am as sincere
as their own preacher.
at 1438 East Flanders street. DeMuth
had a light complexion, light hair, blue
yes and weighs about 150 pounds. He
is 28 yearn old and married.
Main 1. A 1121.
TflMIP.HT U.I'CI TOMORROW
Ths Faclnating Drama,
THK TRAIl, or
THIS LONKSUME PJLNE."
Isabelle Lowe as "Jone."
Evenings, $1.50, LO0, 7.-.P. roc. 35c. I
Wed. Mat.. 1, 73c. 50c. 35c. 25c
Horns of the Famous Baker Players. To
night bargain night, all seats 'except box).
25c All week Mats. Wed., Sat. Greatest
hit In years. Curly le Moore's remarkable
A whirlwind of excitement and laughter.
First time in stock. Evenings, 25c, 36c. 50c,
75c: Bra. fl. Sat. Mat.. 25c 50c; box. 7oo.
Wed. Bargain Mat., all seats 25c iexcept
box). Next week "The Family Cupboard."
QUALITY VAUDEVILLE '
IO Big Features IO
tOXl'ISCOtS Afternoon. 1:3 to 5:30:
night, 6;30 to 11:00; Sundavs. IrOO to 11:00.
PRICES Afternoons. 10c and 15c
Nights. 15c and 25c.
fsATlNIE DA1IY 230
Broadway at Alder Street.
Week Sept. 21. Pony Moore and Company,
Love and Wilbur. Gilbert Glrard, Coogan and
Cox, Novelty Quartet, Winsch and Poore,
Under ood & Underwood War Service,
Mutual Weekly. Boxes and first row bal
cony seats reserved by phone. Main 4 S3 6,
The Casey Twins, one long, continuous lausrh.
Tuesday nisht, "Country Store," after first,
performance. FViday night, chorus giris'
contest, nlways a feature. "Iah-ga-Bibble"
night, coming soon. Extra next week, Tho
Great Adams, Horoscope Header. Matinee
daily at :30; evenings continuous from 7:30.
SEPT. 28 to OCT.
Every day a feature. Redaeai
rates on all lines. For informa
Frank Meredith. Secretary.