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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1914)
THE MOTINTNG OREGOXIAN. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1914.
R. BOOTH ASSURED
OF. SOLID SUPPORT
isit to Eastern Oregon Re-
7 Its in . Showing Repub
lican Policies Liked.
NY QUIT CHAMBERLAIN
ners and Sheepgrowers lund
tpreciatlve of Fact That Dem-
locratlc Administration Is Not
Responsible for Prosperity.
bnrt A. Booth, Republican nominee
Ireland last nlc-ht after . nlpasant
our through the northern part of the
:a.te, between The Dalles and Baker.
Mr. Booth Tisited a score of cities
nd towns and received enthusiastic
reetlngs everywhere. He was not ac-
ompanled by the conventional "brass
and" of the professional politician,
tit made his entrance into the places
e visited in a quiet manner and pro
ceeded about the business of meeting
le voters in unostentatious ways. He
nacJe few formal speeches on this trip,
ur made personal acquaintances with
housands of men and women.
His principal address was last week
t HeODnflr. whpn he nnnke bftforft a
irge gathering: at the Pioneers' picnic.
Ir. Booth obtained a sympathetic hear-
ngr there, for his own family were
monsr the pioneers of Oregon, conse
uently he has spent his entire life
the state and is well acquainted
vlth the early residents.
Sfo Fear of lirnlt Felt.
"I found much encouragement wher-
ver I went," he said last night. "The
ntire Republican ticket will receive
he full party vote through the north-
rn tier of counties. Dr. Wlthycombe
as hundreds of friends and admirers
verywhere. He will get scores of Dem.
cratio votes in every county. This
eems to b a Republican year, and I
m convinced that Republicans will be
lected everywhere local tickets in
he various counties as well as the
Mr. Booth stopped last week at The
alles and met many persons there,
le reports that Wasco County is par
lcularly friendly to the Republican
andidates this year. Following his
ieppner visit he went to Stanfield.
Jilermiston, Echo and other points in
u rnauna county. jne also went to
laker, where he was entertained by
he Republican Club of Baker County,
6 well as by the members of the
He was in Pendleton for two days
hid witnessed the excitement and en
thusiasm of the people in their prepara-
10ns tor the Roundup,
i Farmer' Voten Promised.
When the people of Pendleton learned
t Mr. Booth was in. the city many
iiiae to meet him. Even the Roundup
not detract from the interest that
y displayed in his candidacy. He
s assured of solid support by the
1tepublicans and was informed that
isiny Democrats among the farmers
vill vote for him.
"Eastern Oregon Is prosperous," he
said, "but the farmers know their good
fortune is not due to the Democratic
Administration. They know that the
present price of wool is not due to free
trade. They realize that the war in
Europe is responsible for the high price
f wheat The Democrats have been
inable to get credit for that among
Eastern Oregon farmers."
Mr. Booth found particular favor
mong the sheepmen, who resent Sen
tor Chamberlain's vote for free wool.
He met scores of sheep growers at
Heppner, Pendleton and other places
and learned that he will receive their
"People of Western Oregon can hard
ly realize," he said, "how the Eastern
kOregon people feel toward the Demo
cratic -Administration. They are" deter
mined to make a change In both the
state and Nation and will cast their
votes this year in a step toward mak
ing that change."
Colleo-e Men A r Vboa-
Another element of great strength
that became evident to Mr. Booth on
Jiis recent trip was the great body of
college students through the state. He
was assured at numerous places that
the graduates of the various state edu
cational institutions are supporting
Sootn nim ana ur. Wlthycombe.
!ge men and women that Mr. Booth
as the first man in the state to estab
sh a college loan fund. He introduced
his means of financing the education
t poor students at the State University
t Eugene. It is estimated that he has
sslsted hundreds of boys and srlrls in
i j-to-t-d no eaiiiDusaea xoan zunas ax
Jhe Oregon Agricultural College, Wil
lamette University, Reed College and
others. He always has been a friend
of education and those whom he has
assisted will show their appreciation
-2is year Dy giving him their votes.
Mr. Booth will leave today for La
ande. arriving there tomorrow morn
g. He will pass Sunday in La Grande
d proceed from there to Wallowa
unty, covering both Wallowa and
ion counties before he return to
Portland.- He will attend the State
Fkir at Salem during the latter nart of
JOHN TATEWINS MEETING
Laniulryraen Convene Here In 1915
Through. Work of Troy Delegate.
Portland was the only city nominated
as a meeting place for the Laundry
men's National Association in 1915
according to- a statement yesterday by
John Tate, of the Troy Laundry, who
represented Portland at the meeting.
-IJr. Tate attributes his success in win
Sing the convention for Portland to the
assistance of the local commercial
bodies and transportation lines.
"I took care that each member of the
association was furnished with one of
ur official Rose City badges." said Mr.
,'ate. On Wednesday afternoon I placed
name of Portland in nomination as
i8 meeting place of the next conven
on. The invitation had been indorsed
Governor West, Mayor Albee and
ha commercial bodies of Portland,
Eeattle, Spokane and Tacoma, besides
the Laundrymen's Association of Call
fornla, and the Oregon, Washington
and British Columbia Laundrymen's In
terstate Association. The nomination
was seconded by George F. Schimmin,
of Los Angeles. ,
pOOR PUPILS TO BENEFIT
hoctors to Treat Deserving Cases of
Poor children In the public schools
pf Portland who are suffering from
dplnal curvatures and other defects of
the back and chest will be treated free
of charge by a committee of osteopaths,
who will make a thorough investiga
tion of the condition of all pupils in
the schools. Classes will be organized
for systematic work in muscle build
ing. The children, will be trained by
scientific exercises to sand and sit in
a correct position.
After making a partial investigation
the committee reports that consider
ably more than half of the pupils have
some defect of the back or chest. The
astonishing feature of the situation,
says the committee, is the fact that
the majority of the cases are unsus
pected by the children teachers or
The committee of osteopaths who
will have charge of the work and who
will provide free treatment for all de
serving cases includes the following
practitioners: Dr. H. Howland, Dr.
Agnes Browne, Dr. Gertrude Gates,
Dr. Katherine S. Myers. Dr. B. P. Shep
herd, Dr. Elizabeth Smith, "Dr. Lois
Fear, Dr. H. P. Bloxham, Dr. Anita E.
Bohnsack, Dr. Mary E. Giles, Dr. H. N.
Lacy, Dr. Mabel J. Doring, Dr. W. G.
Keller, Dr. Eva S. Walker, Dr. W. O.
Flack, Dr. Lillian Baker, Dr. Lilla
belle Patterson, Dr. E. Tracy Parker,
Dr. Gertrude Phillipps, Dr. E. B. Has
lop. Dr. Kathryn Reuter, Dr. H. C. P.
Moore and Dr. F. E. Moore
GIRLS SHOW COOKERY
CONTESTS AT EIGESB FIRST OF
KIXD HELD IN STATE.
Pupils Show Farmer How to Save by
Canning Fruit Too Small to Get
Ready Market Sale..
BY MARK WOODRUFF.
EUGENE, Or., Sept. 25. (Special.)
Twentieth century housewifery tri
umphed at the Lane County Fair when
five 17-year-old girl3 from Pleasant
Hill public school district gave a dem
onstration of canning vegetables and
fruits at the Agricultural building.
The chicken coops, where 509 fancy
fowls strutted and crowed for applause,
the blue-ribboned and blue-blooded
dairy animals, the wonderful exhibits
of vegetables and grains were practi
cally deserted while the gins worked
in front of hundreds of men, women
and children. Without question it was
the most profitable demonstration of
the right way to interest young folks
who live on farms in the problems of
making their surroundings satisfying
that has ever been seen in this state.
And it is the first contest of the kind
ever held in Oregon. Today Pleasant
Hill and Thurston worked before ex
pert judges. The winner will be sent
to the State Fair at Salem, where it
will contest with girls' clubs from Mar
lon and Polk counties, and the winner
will be sent to the Land Products show
at Portland, where dally exhibitions
and demonstrations will be given.
The Kirls from Pleasant Hill are can
ning corn on the cob. runty apples that
cannot be sold on the markets in the
fresh state, fish and meats. They are
using the steam pressure method as
adopted in the big canneries of the
country, and are showing the wives of
the farmers that a few dollars invested
in an up-to-date canning machine elim
inates the hot stove and drudgery of
the canning season.
The contest is the direct result or the
work by F. W. Rader, agriculturist
for Lane County, and L. J. Chapin, ag
riculturist for Marlon County. These
men went about last Spring organizing
cooking clubs. All Summer the girls
have held weekly meetings at first one
home and then another of their neigh
bors. Each girl would bring the same
kind of vegetable or fruit, and together
they would place it in cans. In the
evening they would carry home the
canned product and ask mother to put
It in the cellar for Winter use. There
are more cellars In Lane County to
day that are filled with canned goods
than at any time In the history of the
Pleasant Hill is represented in the
contest by Eleanor Cruzan, Teresa Sell
ers, Irene Holdridge, Phyllis Morsman
and Edna Boynton. Thurston has en
tered Marjorie Pheetplace, Marie Hast
ings, Zola Gray, Inez Price and Mary
'Aside from the social life that is
engendered by these clubs, the girls
are actually showing the farmer where
he can make money by making use of
more of his product, and they are ac
quiring an education that is proving
its usefulness as well as giving them a
chance to share in the profits of the
farm place," declared Professor Rader.
And the crowd cheered him as one
That the Lane County Fair must be
ranked with one of the best ever seen
in this state is shown by the variety
of exhibits as well as their abundance.
Mrs. M. . Wheeler, of Cottage
Grove, has an exhibition of dried ap
ples, prunes, pears and berries that may
be considered as solving one of the
problems which is now confronting the
thinking growers of the Northwest. Her
by-product plant consists of a home
made evaporator with sufficient capac
ity to take care of all the cull fruit
from her .jown orchards. Mrs. Wheeler
will be asked to demonstrate her meth
ods at the Land Products show.
W. M. Pitney, of Junction City, Is in
charge of an interesting collection of
historical objects, among them being a
tea cup of exquisite workmanship
which was used by Queen Victoria at
her coronation, and which appears to
have a genuine history.
The Salem Cherrlans are here today
100 strong and are under esdtort of the
Radiators. Every business house in
Eugene has closed for one day, and the
entire city Is enjoying a fair that will
compare with many state fairs of past
POLICEMAN FILES PLAINT
Sergeant Pecliin, Dismissed, Says
Politics Prompted Act.
Asserting-that he believes his dis
missal from the police service was "for
political or religious reasons" and was
"not In good faith for the good of the
service," Police Sergeant E. S. Pechln,
who was dismissed by Mayor Albee
September 15, filed application with the
Municipal Civil Service Board yester
day for a hearing of his case.
In his petition he asks that Chief of
Police Clark and Mayor Albee be re
quired to present him with a written
statement setting forth the -charges
against him. He says the statement
In the charges as filed are not suffi
ROAD SURVEY TO CONTINUE
Forestry Department Will Resume
Work on McKenzie Pass Route.
Surveying of the McKenzie Pass road
will be resumed within a few weeks,
according to an announcement by the
Forest Department yesterday. James
T. Schuyler, road engineer for the for
est service, will return to Portland
today after working on the Wind River
Valley and Little White Salmon roads
in Skamania County, Washington.
The McKenzie Pass road is the main
wagon link between Eugene and East
ern Oregon. The work of repairing
and straightening the route has been
going on for three years. C. R. Seitz,
forest superintendent. Is in charge.
Helpful sermons and beautiful music
In the First Congregational Church
September 27. Dr. Dyott s themes: 11,
"Facts That Win"; 7:45, "The Next Step
for Young People of Today." Adv.
UPTO PARTY SCORN
Colonel C. E. S. Wood Traces
Record From Year to Year
and Way Senator Votes. .
ISSUES ARE REVIEWED
Speaker Cites Promises Made to
Support Roosevelt and Wilson
..add Manner In Wnich Both
Have Been Deserted.
George E. Chamberlain's "non-partisan"
record as a candidate for Gov
ernor of Oregon, as Governor of Ore
gon, as a candidate for United States
Senator and as United States Senator
was investigated, exposed, analyzed.
explained and held up to scorn before
a large audience at the Public Library
last night by Colonel C. E. S. Wood,
speaking for William Hanley, Cham
berlain's Progressive-opponent for elec
tion to the Senate.
Colonel Wood, who has long been a
Democratic leader, showed how Cham
berlain first espoused the cause of The
odore Roosevelt, how he later deserted
Roosevelt, how he came to Oregon two
years ago, appealing for the election of
Woodrow Wilson and how, repeatedly.
in the past two years, he has betrayed
President Wilson at critical moments.
Senator Held Eager for Office.
"Senator Chamberlain," he declared,
is not the man to be relied upon for
the next six years as the loyal and un
flinching supporter of the President.
Senator Chamberlain has a greater
desire to hold office than anything else.
That is his constitution. He finds it
psychologically impossible to do any
thing that will cost him votes."
Colonel Wood then explained at
length Senator Chamberlain's precise
record on the various issues of popular
government that have been before the
people of Oregon in the past 12 years.
his record on the direct election of
United States Senators and his record
on some of the important questions
that have come up in Congress since
he went to the Senate.
He began by reviewing the cam
paign of 1902 whan Chamberlain was
nominated by the Democrats for Gov
ernor and Colonel Wood for United
States Senator. Statement No. 1 was
not in effect in those early days and
the people's expression of opinion on
the Senatorship was constituted merely
nomination to the Legislature
which elected the Senator.
Colonel Wood said that he declined
the nomination on the Democratic
ticket but that upon persuasion of
party leaders he accepted upon this
condition: that he be permitted to
stump the state in a discussion of the
new Democracy, something after the
fashion and in support of the theories
already advocated by Bryan.
Chamberlain Comes to Front.
But Chamberlain was afraid that this
was not good politics that it would
hurt his own chances and insisted that
Colonel Wood stay at home. So Colonel
Wood stayed at homo.
"You see," explained Colonel Wood,
"Chamberlain didn't want anything to
Interfere with his plan of election. He
knew that he had to appeal to Repub
lican voters. He always happened to be
running for office when there was a
split in the Republican party and one
faction of the Republicans always
voted for him in order to beat the can
didate of the other faction.
r"In this same year, 1902. the Repub
licans refused to nominate a man for
United States Senator, but T. T. Geer
-was named to run by petition. Geer
beat me in the election. Chamberlain
was electd Governor.
"Then came the legislative session
that was to elect a Senator. I thought
that at that time it would be a good
idea to begin sending the people's
choice to the Senate. I thought this
would be the entering wedge. I thought
it would forestall statement No. 1. So
I wrote a letter to each of the 17 Dem
ocrats in the Legislature asking them
not to support me but to vote for Gov-
Geer Blamea Senator.
"There my personal knowledge ceases.
I don t know what happened but C. W.
Fulton was elected, u Governor Geer
told me afterwards that he would have
been elected had it not been for Cham
"The Democratic members of the
Legislature went to him as head of
the party in the state, but he told them
Imo. that the Republicans were having
a family quarrel and that their differ
ences would be the Democrats' gain.
isow that was not big statesman
"Here would have been a chance to
make the will of the people effective,
but Governor Chamberlain prevented
The speaker then told of the cam
palgn of 1906, when Governor Cham
berlain was a candidate for re-elec
tlon and made an appeal for Republican
votes, as there were not enough Dem
ocrats to elect any state officer.
"One afternoon," he said "George
Thomas and others came to me. They
were candidates for the Legislature
and wanted me to go out and speak
tor them. They told me that Chamber
lain was going around the state and
saying- that it would be better to elect
a Governor of one political party and
a Legislature of another. He was not
true to the rest of his own party.
Colonel Opens Fight.
So I- got out and spoke on the
treachery of statesmanship.
"At that time Thomas McCusker was
fighting single-handed for the State
ment No. 1 Idea, but Senator Cham
berlain did not come out for it. He
didn't know If it would be popular
then. The Republicans were opposed
"But two years later, in 1908. when
he was a candidate for United States
Senator, he was very solicitous of
Statement No. 1. He wanted Mr. Mc
Cusker to get up a Statement No. :
ticket to show the voters of the state
which legislative candidates were
pledged to vote for the people's choica
for the Senate. He was elected that
year. That is, he received a plur
ality of the people's votes. The Legis
lature had yet to meet and actually
choose the senator.
Roosevelt Support Promised.
"You remember that the election In
that year was held In June, but that
the Legislature did not meet until the
"Meanwhile Bryan had been nom
inated at Denver for the Presidency,
and Roosevelt was popular with the
"Then what did Chamberlain do?
"He went up and down the state tell
ing the people that if he went back to
the Senate he would support the hands
of President Roosevelt, whom he ap
proved of sincerely that he could be
relied upon for that.
"Then you remember the Democrats
had a big ratification meeting in the
old Bungalow Theater, In which they
indorsed the nomination of Bryan. But
Chamberlain refused to come because
be said he was nominated as a non
partisan. You see he was yet to be
legally elected Senator.
That may have sun good politics.
but it was not good moral courage."
Colonel Wood then quoted at length
from various newspaper clippings
printed at the time of the incident. In
these newspaper interviews Senator
Chamberlain then Governor was
quoted as saying that he "reserved the
right to place country above party."
Interviews Are Cited.
"My opponents say that I cannot ac
complish anything if I go to the Senate
as a non-partisan," Chamberlain was
quoted as saying, "but my answer Is
that I will go back to Washington not
opposed -to the policies of such states
men as Roosevelt, La Follette and
'I will support Roosevelt and the
things he stands for." said the Cham
'You can say that I will be found
marching under the banner that Roose
velt has unfurled. His is the true
democracy." continued th interview.
In December, 1906," Colonel Wood
recalled, "Mr. Chamberlain went to
Washington. He was not elected by
the Legislature yet, bear in mind. He
and President Roosevelt met. You re
member the stories that the newspapers
printed of their meeting.
" "I would have preferred a Repub
lican,' Roosevelt Is reported to have
said, 'but I want the people to rule.'
Battle Two Yean Ago Recalled.
You see Roosevelt went as far as
He passed then over Chamberlain's
actual election by the Legislature of
1909 and the subsequent two years, but
took up a discussion of the campaign
of two years ago, when Taft and Wil
son were running for President.
Senator Chamberlain came to Ore
gon then," he declared, "and cam
paigned for Woodrow Wilson. He de
nounced Roosevelt for his attitude to
ward the trusts and scorned him for
accepting campaign contributions from
the corporations. He linked these cam
paign contributions and Roosevelt's at
titude toward the trusts together.
He referred to the Taft Administra
tion as a collosal failure and made
further unpleasant references to Roose
velt. Yet this was the man whom
Roosevelt had helped. It looks to me
like a quick change.
He then called attention to Chamber
lain's denunciations of the Aid rich tar
iff bill and emphasized the fact that
Chamberlain himself voted for the duty
on iron ore which he characterized as
one of the most vicious features of the
Appeal for Help Ridiculed.
He ridiculed the efforts of the Demo
cratic leaders in the present campaign
In appealing for Chamberlain votes on
the theory that a vote for Chamberlain
is a vote for Wilson.
He showed them ' how Chamberlain
had deserted the President at critical
moments of his Administration, calling
particular attention to Chamberlain's
vote on the President's bill to repeal
the free tolls clause of the Panama Ca
He accused Chamberlain of deserting
the President on this Issue merely be
cause he believed his own attitude
would be more popular at home.
He pointed to the fact also that
Chamberlain opposed Jones, one of
President Wilson's nominees for the
Federal Reserve Board, on the flimsy
excuse that he happened to be a direct
or of the harvester trust. .
"They say he is wanted back there
for the support of the Wilson Govern
ment," Colonel Wood sneered, "but we
have no visible sign from the Wilson
Government to that effect.
Vote Swings With Wind, He Says.
"There Is this much about Senator
Chamberlain: When the overwhelming
sentiment of the State, of Oregon in for
a thing he will oe for It."
Colonel Wood also attacked the can
didacy of Robert A. Booth, the Repub
lican Senatorial nominee, but did not
go into so much detail. In this con
nection he reviewed the record of the
Republican party, and declared that
through the use of power it' had be
He then defined the Republican party
as composed of two elements the reg
ular Republicans nnd the Progressives.
Booth, he declared, belongs to the for
'He and his party sincerely believe,"
he said, in referring to the Republican
candidate, "that present conditions are
all right. They see in the changes that
the people are demanding only evil and
disturbance and a breaking up of their
content not the content of the common
people, but their own selfish content.
He ridiculed the Republican asser
tions that the change in tariff laws en
acted since the Democratic party went
Into power has caused hard times and
empty dinner pails. He said that the
people demanded a reduction in tariff
and that the Republican party itself
has promised It.
Tariff Pledge Mentioned.
"The Democratic party went in with
the one pledge to reduce the tariff," he
continued: "now for redeeming that
pledge President Wilson and his party
are held at fault.
"In R. A. Booth you are asked to vote
for a man who Is saying that he Is go
ing bacK to Washington to oppose
President Wilson in this time of stress
"In electing Booth you will elect
sincere, earnest gentleman, but you will
bt sending htm back there to tie the
president s hands.
He declared the United States Gov
ernment the most antiquated in the
civilized world with the exception ot
that of Russia, and praised President
Wilson for his strong, exercise of power
through the legislative branch of the
Government. That is as it should -be,
he said as It is in England and some
other progressive countries.
"Woodrow Wilson has the clearest
Idea of what the President ought to be
of any President who ever sat there.
Hanley Is Praised.
"So don't send back there a man who
will put him in a hole and help to turn
the wheels backward.
Colonel Wood spoke at length on the
qualifications of Hanley, whom he
lauded n eloquent terms.
"He wants to serve the state and
make more homes for the people," he
declared. "No man ever was more sin
He then read from the Hanley plat
form the plank in which he opposes
prohibition and advocates strict regu
"Whether you agree with him or not.
you must contrast his attitude with the
silence of the other candidates," he
"Let Senator Chamberlain or Mr.
Booth now say where he stands on the
prohibition question." he challenged.
He explained Hanley's former Re
publicanlsm and his desertion of the
party two years agx to support Wilson
and declared that if -elected Hanley will
support President Wilson in every de
tail of his efforts. He even wants to
introduce a bill In Congress giving the
President the privilege of the floor of
Railroad Efforts Brought Oat.
He told of Hanley's work in inducing
J. J. Hill and his associates to build
their railroads into Oregon, of his suc
cessful efforts to' have the Agricultural
College work extended to the farms and
read other planks from the Hanley
He severely criticised the Portland
newspapers for their alleged failure to
print Hanley's platform or to comment
on it either in the news columns or
"And if there are any reporters "here
tonight they will leave out this part of
my talk, he concluded.
Miss Anne Shannon Monroe presided.
Mrs. Rose Coursen Reed opened the
evening with vocal music that was lib
George A. Black, of TJtali, Here.
George A. Black, known as "Gov
ernor" Black, -of Utah, arrived In Port
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE.
PROMPT SERVICE at reasonable prices.
rscino 'i ltle A Trust Jo., 7 JU. ot Com.
K.. SIiiPHAN Hemstitching and scalloping.
.uturu. Biue pieat, DUttODS coverea, goous
sponged: mail orders. ;;s3 Alder. M. U37X
ASSAYERS A.'D ANALYSTS.
MONTANA ASSAY OFFICE. 142 2d. Gold.
gnver ana platinum Doucnt.
U1I.BLUT A HALL, successors Wells & Co..
oviw to ou .oucd biag., iou tn. Main nau.
J. R. GREENFIELD General nrtcllce. ab
stracts, contracts, collections, etc ; consul
tation free. New offices. 7uT. 70S, 708 Sell
ing bldg. Main 4UU3. Open evenings.
WM. M. LAFOHCE.
Counsellor-at-Law. y.'O Failing- 31dg-
NORTHWEST RUG CO. Hugs from old oar-
ray rugs, las East btn. 3utu pnonea.
CUiLlLOHI BUTTONS, BADUES.
THE IRW1N-HODSOW COMPANY,
25th St. phone Main 312 and A
( HI KOl'ODISIS.
William, Estelle and William, Jr., Deveny.
me oniy sc-ientino cmropouigts In the city.
Parlors, 802 Gerlinger bldg., S. W. corner
2drnd Alder, phone Main 1301.
CHIROPODY and pedicuring. Mrs. M. D.
mu. unices. Flleoner bldg. Main 8473.
DR. M MAHON. 121 4th Cnronlc cases, IS
treatments siu; others Ice. Main 205.
CLEANING AND PRESSING.
DRESS SUITS for rent; we press one suit
eaca ween tor si.ai per month.
UNIQUE TAILORING CO.,
809 Stark St., bet. 5th and sth. Maln514.
COAL Roselyn Cascade bituminous coal.
Portland & suburDan Coal Co., wholesale
or retail. Phone Main oS8; A 358. 41
Accounts, cotes, judgments collected. "Adopt
snort iiemoaa. Short Adjustment Co,
826 K. W. Bank bldg. Phone Main J 7 4.
NETH & CO.. Worcester tldn. Main 17ti
No collection, no charge. Established l'JOO.
PROF. WAD WILSON Waltz, hesitation.
one-step. two-step, scnuttiscne; lessons,
25c, morning, afternoon, eve. ; guarantee to
teach anybody who walks how to dance.
sOVi Ktu St., bet. stark and Oak; 4 private
lessons. 8 classes. Phone Main iti&7.
MR. and Mrs. Heath's Academy Dancing
taught In ail Its branches; class Mon. and
FrL eve.. 7 to 9: assembly alter; lessons
dally. 2311 Morrison, cor. 2d. Mar. 818.
DR. A. W. KEENS, Majestic Theater bldg..
aoite Washington su Marsnau szua.
R. M. Wada At Co.. 32i-2li Hawthoi-ne ave.
ARCHITECTURAL W1KE IKON WOHta-S.
Portland Wire & iron ' Wits.. 24 and Columbia,
ACTO AND BUGGY TOPS.
mjBRUlLLB BUGGY TOP CO.. UOO 2d St.
BALLOU & WRIGHT, 7th and Oak sts.
BAGGAGE CHECKED AT HOME.
Baggage & Omnlbut Transfer, Park & Davis.
BICYCLES, MOTORCYCLES et SUPPLIES.
BALLOU Ac WRIGHT. 7th and Oak sts.
Royal Bakery Ac Conf.. Inc., 11th and Everett.
BREWERS AN1 BOTTLERS.
HENRY WEINHARU, 13th and P-urnslde.
CASCARA BARK AND (.RAPE KOOI.
KAHN BROS., 1U1 FRONT ST.
CEMENT. LIME AND PLASTER.
F. T. Crowe Ac Co.. 43 Fourth street.
COFFEE. TEAS AND SPICES.
CLOSSET A DEVERS, 1-11 N. Front St.
FLEISCHNER. MAYER oc CO.. 207 Ash St.
Stubb Electrical Co., 6th aud Pine sts.
Albers Eros. Milling Co., Front Marshall.
WADHAMS & CO.. BU-70 Fourth street.
land yesterday from his home at Salt
Lake City, on a trip for his health. Mr.
Black waa Secretary of Utah Territory
from 1870 to 1S76. He was formerly a
resident of Bellingham, Wash., and is
well known In Portland.
Lebanon loganberries Shipped.
LEBANON, Or.. SepL 25. (SpeciaL)
Three thousand pounds of dried logan
berries were shipped from here this
eek to the Willamette valley Prune
Association at Salem. This is the first
shipment made from Lebanon.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAN'B. Sept. 25. Arrived Steamers
Geo. W. Elder, from Eureka and Coos Bay;
El Segundo, from San Francisco; Celilo. from
cfan Pedro; Washtenaw, from Port San
Luis. Sailed Steamers Breakwater, for
Coos Bay; Washtenaw, for Port San Luis;
Shoshone, for ban Francisco.
Astoria. Sept. 2S- Arrived at ana left
up at 6:30 A. M. Steamer Geo. W. Elder,
from Eureka and Coos Bay. Sailed at 4:30
A, M. Steamer Klamath, for San Francisco.
Left up at 6 A, M. Steamer Et Segundo;
at 11-10 A. M. French bark Gen de Sonis.
Arrived at 2 and left up at 2:i'0 P. M.
Steamer Celilo, from San Pedro. Arrived
down at 3:30 and sailed at S P. M. Steamer
Breakwater, for Coos Bay.
San Francteco. Sept. 2 5. Arrived at 7 A.
M Steamer Paralso, from Portland via
Coos Bay. Arrived Steamer Yucatan, from
San Diego, for Portland. Sept. 54. 6ailed
at 6 P. M. Steamer Olson A Mahony. for
PFalmouth, Sept. 21. Arrived Norwegian
bark Erbrln, from Portland.
Seattle. Sept, 24. Arrived at A. M. and
sailed at 10 P. M. Steamer Quinault, from
Skagway, for Portland.
Tatoosh, Sept. 25. Passed in at 6:S0 A.
M. British steamer Monmouthshire, from
Portland for the Orient via Seattle.
San Pedro, Sept. 24. Sailed Steamer
Portland for Portland: steamer Bear, for
Portland via San Francisco.
San Francisco. Sept. 25. Arrived Steam
ers Raymond, from Santa .Barbara: Cricket,
from Mukllteo; Willamette, from Eagle Har
boi J L. Luckenbach. from New Tork;
Paralso, from Portland; Grays Harbor, from
Grays Harbor; Richmond, from 6eattle;
Knight of the Thistle Brltlsh), from Puget
Sound. Sailed Steamers Elizabeth, Bandon,
Arlsonan.. Virginian, for Seattle.
Callao, Sept, 9. Sailed British steamer
Invcric, for Portland.
Melbourne, Sept. 23. Arrived British
steamer Strathalbyn. from Portland.
Seattle. Wuh., Sept. 25. Arrived Steam
ers Congress, from San Diego; Admiral
Schley, power barkentine Archer, from San
Francisco. Sailed Steamer Governor, for
Tide at Astoria Saturday.
:35 A. M.....0 feet'0:lS A, M. . 0.1 foot
5:49 P. M....8.0 feetj0:03 P. M....S.8 feet
Columbia River Bar Report.
NORTH HEAD. Sept. 25. Condition of
the bar at & P. M.. cloundy; sea. smooth;
wind, southeast 18 miles.
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(AIT- positions reported at S I. M. Sep
tember 6 onles otherwise designated.)
Washlngtonlan. Belllngham for San Fran
cisco, 90 miles south Umatilla lightship.
Klamath, Astoria for San Francisco, 25
miles south of Yaqulna.
Breakwater. Portland for Coos Bay, 11
miles south of Tillamook.
Rosa City, San Francisco for Portland, 10
miles south of Yaqulna Head.
Herrln. Llnnton for Monterey, 14S miles
south of Columbia River.
St. Helens. Wlllapa Harbor for San Fran
cisco, abeam Columbia River.
Beaver. Portland for San Francisco. 20
miles south of Cape Mendocino.
Lucas. Richmond for Seattle, off St.
Argyll, oleum for 6eattIo. 260 miles north
of Saii Francisco.
Chatham. Tacoma for San Francisco, 38
miles south of Blanco.
Adeline Smith. San Francisco for Coos
Bey. 73 miles south of Coos Bay.
Stetson. Portland for San Pedro, 30 miles
south of Cape Blanco.
Yoaemlte. Seattle for San Francisco, off
Cape Blanco. .....
Redondo. San Francisco for Coos Bay. 10
miles north N. W. Seal Rocks.
Hyades Hllo for San Francisco. 647 piles
out. Sept. 24. .
Wllhelmina. San Francisco for Honolulu,
0 miles out, Sept. 24. I
MaertcVt. Richmond for Kahului, 304
mlla out. Seot. 24.
Lurllne. Seattle for Honolulu, 1253 miles
from Flattery, cepi.
Matsoniu, Honolulu for Ea Francisco,
121 miles out, Sept. 24.
Buck. Monterey for Everett, 111 miles
Lansing. Oleum for Port San Luis, 100
miles south of San Francisco.
Whittier, Eureka for Port San Luis,
nBri Point Sur 7 P. M.
Queen, San Francisco for San Peiro,- five
miles SOUtn OI I-lgeon runii.
1 ,Yale, San Francisco for San Pedro, passed
EVE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT.
Treatments by specialist; glasses fitted. Dr.
V. F. Casseday. 517 Dekum bl.; 8d 5t Wash.
MOTORS, generators bought, sold, rented
and repaired. We do all kinds of repair
ing and rewinding; all work guaranteed.
H. M. H. Electric Co., 21 First st. Nona.
Phone Main Ui:10.
TEAMING, hauling, excavating; sales stable.
A. p. Morse, 805 Front. Main UTO.
FOUNDRY AND MACHINE WORKS.
PHOENIX Iron Works, East 3d and Haw
thorne. General machine and foundry work.
KODAKS and ALL SUPPLIES; developing,
printing and enlarging. PIKE 6 MARK
HAM CO.. 345 Washington St.
Engines, boilers, sawmills bought, sold and
exchanged. The J. E. Martin Co., Portland.
HASTY MESSENGER CO., motorcycles and
bicycles. Phone Main 53. a 2153.
FILMS, machines, supplies, rented or sold.
United Film Co., 22o 2d st.
PIANO studio, 26U 14th il S. ; arrangements
made for practicing. Phone Main 3iU3.
Emil Thlelhorn, violin teacher; pupil Sevcik.
207 Fliedner bldg. A 4100. Mar. 1U2U.
DR. PHILLIPS, specialist In paralysis, ner
vous chronic diseases. 504 Oregonian bldg.
wul eje, mm
quallty lenses, gold-tilled frames, as low
aa $1.50? Goodman, 191 Morrison IL, oesr
DR. GEORGE R. WELLS, 032 Morgan bidg
Hours 2 to 6 P. M. and by appointment.
Office Marshall 851; res. Marshall 1U70.
DR K. B. Northrup, 308 Morgan bldg.. cor.
Broadway and W ashlngon streets. Office
phone Main 34U; residence. East I02S.
T. J. GEISLER, Atty-at-Law, 503 Iieury.
Wm. C. Schmidt, Eng. and Draftsman.
R. C. WRIGHT 22 years' practice U. S.
ana foreign patents, suu Dekum bldg.
PLUME A "
wnsjv i"-'-" 1 iurow yous. old plumes
away; we are experts in feather
dyeing, cleaning, and remodel
ing, .mounting birds of paradise
our specialty. "THE PLUME."
S5M Morgan bldg. Main 400
WHOLESALE AND MANUFACTURERS
I PORTLAND HAXK GOODS CO-
WHOLESALE ONLY. 411 DEKUM BLDG.
HATS AND CAPS.
THANHACSliR HAT CO.. Front St.
HIDES. PELTS, WOOL AND 1LKS.
KAHN BKOs., lul Front street.
PACIFIC IRON WORKS,
East End of Burnsido Bridge.
STEEL STRUCTURAL PLANT.
ALL ARCHITECTURAL IRON.
STEEL BRIDGES ROOF TRUSSES.
Carry Complete Stock of
STEEL BEAMS AND ANGLES,
LEATHER AND SHOE STOKE SUPPLIES.
CHAS. I. MASTIC A CO.. H Front; leather
of every description, taps, mfg. findings.
I.I ME, CEMENT, PLASTER, METAL LATH.
Tho J. McCraken Co.. 1114 Board of Trade.
Salus agent celebrated Roche Harbor lime.
. LOGGlNit MACHINERY.
F. B. MALLOKY Co., -J31 Pine street.
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S NECKWEAH.
Columbia Neckwear Mfg. Co.. 83 Fifth su
BRADSHAW BROS.. Morrison and 7th sts
Pigeon Point. 0:20 P. M.
CoronBdo. Sun Francisco for Aberdeen,
off Point Reyes.
Dewey. Seattle for San Francisco, 138
miles north of San Francisco.
Karragut. San Francisco for Seattle,
seven miles north of Point Reyes.
Roanoke, Portland ior San Francisco, 21
miles south of Point Gorda.
Bear. Portland for San Francisco, two
miles east of Point Conception.
Asuncion. Aberdeen lor El segunap, on
Norwood, San Pedro for San Francisco, off
Multnomah. San Pedro for Port San Luis,
10 miles west of Point Vincent.
Plelndes. New York for San Francisco.
0S- miles south of San Pedro.
Camlno, San Francisco for New York. 1000
miles south of San Francisco.
Cuzco. San Francisco for New York. 8O0
miles south of San Francisco.
Canlyn, San Francisco for Philadelphia.
40M miles south of San Pedro.
Peru. San Francisco for Panama. 1300
miles south of San Francisco, arrive Mazat.
Arollne. San Francisco for San Pedro, 30
miles south of Point Conception.
Harvard, San Pedro for San Francisco,
pnE-1 Point Htienenie :Q9 P. M.
UC1I t t BROADWAY
r, 111C i T TAYLOR
sa in c a -
AT POPULAR PRICES.
The Dramatic 8uocess
THE SHEPHERD OF THE HILLS
USSt MAT. TODAY 2:15
Lower Floor 50c, Balcony t5c
tiplencjid Cast and Productloo.
Eveninffs Lower floor Balcony 7So
and 50c. Gallery S5c, 25c.
Bargain price Mat. Wed. Mat. Saturday.
William Elliott Present Brilliant Com
A love story with a laugh In every Una,
Eve. and Sat. Mat. Lower floor 91.50.
BaL II. 76c, 60c. Gallery 15a. 25a. Wed.
Mat (L 75c 60c. a&o. 25c
MAIL ORDERS RECEIVED.
BOX OFFICE BALE NOW OPEN.
Main 2. A 5360.
Geo. I- Baker. Mgr.
Home of tho Famous Baker Players Mat.
today. Last time tonignu urciw u
years. carlyle Moorea remarkable farce:
A whirlwind of excitement and laughter.
First time in stock. Evenings, aoc 35c. 60c
75C: Box. SI. Sat. Mat.. 25c 60c; box. 75c
Next week, starting tomorrow Mil "The
lO Big Features lO
CONTINCOtS Afternoon. l:SO to 8:3;
night. 6:3u to 11:00: Sundays. 1:00 to 11:00.
PRICES Afternoons. 10c and 15c
Nights. 15c and 25c
HATIN1X DAILY 230
Broadway at Aides- Street.
Week Sept. 21. Pony Moore and Company.
Love and Wilbur, Gilbert Girard, Coogan and
Cox, Novelty Quartet, Wtnsch and Poor.
Underffood A Underwood War Service,
Mutual Weekly. Boxes and first row bal
cony seats reserved by phona. Main 4b3ia
A 2230. -
The Casey Twins, one long, continuous laugh.
Tuesday night. "Country Store," after rlrsi
performance. Friday nlgnt, chorus girls'
contest, always a feature. "Isn-ga-Blbbls
night, coming soon. Extra next week. The
Great Adams, Horoscope Reader. Matinee
daily at 2 .80; evenings continuous from 7:Su.
PORTLAND WOOD PIPE CO. Factory and
office near 24th and York sts. Main 84S9.
BIBBER STAMPS. SEALS. BRASS SIGNS.
PACIFIC COAST STAMP WORKS.
til Wash. St. Phone Main 710 and A :710-
SEWING MACHINES, new. all makes. J0
up; used machines. $2 up. and guaran
teed, renting and repairing. Main Hl.
Sewing Maoulne Emporium. 19u 8d. near
SHOES HALF SOLl
In 10 nunuies
while you wait.
New Tork Shoe Repair Co
243 Vi Aldsr Su
SHOWCASE, BA'K ft STORK FIXTLKE3.
MARSHALL. Mr G. CO., lutti and Fiauders
Mew aii(i old widdow display and cabinet
FOR reasonable prices see Western Fixture
& Showcase Co., 4s N. 10th. Mar. 7 7 4.
STOBAGE AND TRAN&FB
PORTLAND Van & Storage Co.. cor. loth
aud Kearney sts.. Just completed, new lire
proof warehouse for household effect,
pianos and automobiles; contains separate
firo and vermin-proof room, steam-heatea
piano-room, t runic and ru. vauiti, track
age for carload shipments, vans for mov
ing, reduced freight rates on bouseuold
gooda to and from East In through can.
Main 5 40. all departments.
OLSON-ROE TRANSFER CO.,
New fireproof warehouse with separate
room. We move and pack household
goods and pianos and snip at reduced
rates. Auto vans and teams for moving.
Forwarding and dibtribuLing agents. Free
trackage. Office and warehouse lath and
Koyt sts. Main 547. A 221.
C O. PICK Transfer & Storage Co. Office
and commodious 4-story brick warehouse,
separate Iron room and fireproof vaults
for valuables. X. VV. cor. 2d and Pine sis.
Pianos and furniture moved and packed
for shipment; special rate made on gooda
in our through cars to all domestic and
foreign ports. Main 5b. A 296.
MANNING WAREHOUSE TRANSFER CO.,
l!th and Everett bis.
Pianos aud household goods moved,
packed and shipped, reduced freight rates
on all household good to and from East,
through car service. Main 70S, A 2214.
ORBGON TRANSFER CO., 474 GUsan St..
cor. 13th. Telephone Main by or A libs.
We own and operate two large class "A"
warehouse! on terminal tracks. Lowest
Insurance rates In city.
MADISON-ST. DOCK, and WAREHOUSE
Office, 1S9 Madisou; general merchandise
and forwarding agents. Phone Main 7ti.
ORNAMENTAL IRON AND WIRE.
Portland Wire & Iron 'Vks., rd and Columbia
PAINTS AND WALL PAPER.
PIONEER PAINT CO.. ltitj First street,
W. P. Fuller & Co.. l-'th and Davis.
PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.
RASMUSbEN Ac CO.. ad aud Taylor streets.
PIPE, PIPE KITTINGS AND VALVES.
M. L. KLINE. S4-b Front SU
PLUMBING AND STEAM SUPPLIES.
M. L. KLINE. b4-8 Front St.
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS.
F. W. BALTES Ai CO.. 1st and Oak sts.
PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
EVE1UJ1NG & b'AKKELL, 1-Ki Front st.
ROPE AND BINDING TWINE.
Portland Cordage Co.. J4lli and Northrup.
SAND AND GRAVEL.
COLUMBIA DIGGER CO.. foot of Ankeny.
SASH, HOOKS AND GLASS.
W. P. FULLER CO.. 12th and Davis.
Portland lion Works. 14th and Northrup.
SODA FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES.
COLUMBIA SUPPLY CO.. (JS Front St.
MORGAN WALL PAPER CO., J3U "i St.
WHOLESALE JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS
BUTTEKFIED BKOS.. MOHAWK BLDG.
Cor. Vaughn and Twenty-fourth Sts.
SEPTEMBER 22. 28. 2-i. 23. 2U, 27.
Games BeKln Weekdays at 3 P. M.
Sundays. 2i30 P. f.
idles Day a Wednesday and Friday.
8 ax mi
SEPT. 28 to OCT. 3.
Every day a feature. Redaesd
rates on all lines. For informa
Frank Meredith. Secretary.
Chamber of Commerce Building
DUNIWAY. RALPH R. Mala 15S9 5-8-iil
VINCENT. S. t. CO.. Main 1054 81
KEASET. PORK ' CO.. Main 1188.
Board of Trade Building
BARRETT BROS, Main MM
WALLER. FRANK , Main S3.
Consul tins Engineers.
LUCIUS. Vy. W. sxshau So S1S-317
BAIN. JO S. A itu, Main tto21. ... ..
? i b a b c
- - 5. Vv (!
OK A H AM. SIDNEY J., "lain 8T. .504-7-S
KIMBALL, UENU1 hi.. Mar. 6o0 1
ilJLAKKET. SEABRoOK 4k D1BBLS.
Main 1501. A 5212 1KJO-1403
STOTT st COLLIER. Marshall 6018. ous-olo
M'CREDIS BILLIARDS Second loor
M ETC ALF. LTLE S.. Marshall 2432. ...slu
RAIN E Y. J. a.. Marshall 3117 li(n
WAGGONER. GEO B sou
SIUfiON. A. it- Main ion
at . rVT