Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 29, 1914, Page 7, Image 7

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SranaRlng Editor Main 7070. A 6005
City lidltor Main TUTU, A 6!)5
tiuuday Editor Main 707O. A tio'.ia
Advertising Department. ... Main 7070. A ol5
City Circulation Main 7070. A tluiio
t'omposins-room Main 7070. A 8005
J'riiitinB-room Main 7070. A Bono
buperlntendent Building Main 7070. A 6u0o
flEII-JG THEATER (Broadway, at Taylor!
The comedy, "Kitty MacKay." Tonight
at 8:10.
BAKER Baker Players In "The Family
cupooara. ' ionignt at o:ia o ciock.
LYRIC) (Fourth and Stark) Musical com
edy, "Dr. Uippy'a Sanitarium." This af
ternoon at 2:ao and tonight at 7:30 an:
ItECREATlOM PARK Portland vs. Loa An
ueies. Weekdays, 3 P. M.; Sundays, 2:3J
1 -
FANTAGES (jroadway and -Alder) Per
formances at 2:30, 7:30 and 9:30 P. M.
Vamhlli) Continous from 1:30 to 1L
Moi las-Picture Theaters.
PEOPLE'S West Park and Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Washington.
COLUMBIA Sixth, near Washington.
GLOBE Eleventh and Washington.
NEW STAR Park and Washington. ,
KUXSET Washington, near Broadway.
MrLwAUKiB W. C. T. TJ. Plans Cam
paign. Mrs. W. H. Graslee has been ap
pointed captain of precinct No. 2 and
Mrs. J. C. Emmel cantain of nreninct
No. 1, and Mrs. J. It. Nash captain of
jauwauKie Heights by the Milwau
kie W. C. T. U. for the "Oregon dry"
campaign in that place. Mrs. J. An
drews, of Oregon City, delivered the
main address at the meeting held last
week. The next meeting will be held
October 9 at 2:30 P. M. in . the Mil
waukie Evangelical Church. Officers
of the Milwaukle trnion are: President,
Mrs. W. P. Full; vice-president, Mrs.
J. R. Nash; secretary, Mrs. O. H. Ilad
don; treasurer. Mrs. Mary Si. Mclntyre.
Mrs. W. P. Full was elected to the
state convention, which meets at The
Dental Socikty to GrvE Lecture.
The Oregon Society of Dental Educa
tion will give an illustrated lecture
Friday night in the East Portland Li
brary, East Eleventh and East Alder
streets. Dr. W. Claude Adams will
preside. The pictures -will bo stereop
ticon views of the dental educational
work started last year by Dr. Adams
that has been done and is now in
progress in the Buckman school. The
pictures also will show work along
the same line in Eastern schools. Care
of the teeth was started in the Buck
( man school through lectures and in
structions during the noon hour and
is now being carried on by the grade
Billboard Statute Still Sought.
Search for a criminal statute covering
the erection of billboards along the
Columbia Highway brought no results,
and the County Commissioners were
advised yesterday by Deputy District
Attorney Mowry to that effect. The
Commissioners' are anxious to prevent
the placing of billboards along this
scenic driveway and asked if legal
steps can be taken to prevent it. It
Is thought likely a bill will be pre
pared and submitted to the Legisla
ture on this subject.
Rev. J. R. Knodell Sats Farewell.
Rev. J. R. Knodell, who has been pastor
of the Laurelwood Congregational
Church, will leave this week for Spo
kane, where he will take up the work
of associate home mission superin
tendent. He has been at Laurelwood
for two years, but his important work
in Oregon was as superintendent of the
Anti-Saloon League for five years. He
was succeeded at- the Laurelwood
Church by Rev. C. F. Johnson, recently
from Osseo, Wis.
Hearing of Linnton Protests Set.
A date for hearing the protest of
Linnton people against the further oc
cupation of the Linnton road by the
United Railways was set yesterday by
the County Commissioners. The peti
tioners for a revocation of the -franchise
of the company will be heard
October 1. Mayor J. B. Schaefer, of
Linnton, asked that he be notified of
the date selected and this was ordered
done at the meeting yesterday.
Telephone Compant Leases Building.
The Pacific Telephone & Tele
graph Company ha3 just leased the
new two-story brick building at the
northeast corner of Union avenue and
East Ash street for a long term. It
covers 100x100 feet, has 20,000 feet of
floor space, which will be used as a
storehouse for the telephone company
for Oregon, Washington and Idaho. It
will employ 25 men and is central for
chipping purposes.
Mount Scott W. C. T. U. Elects.
The Mount Scott Women's Christian
Temperance Union has elected Mrs.
Nettie Dunbar president, Mrs. Lucia
Additon corresponding secretary, Mrs.
Julia Scott recording secretary, and
Mrs. Inez Richardson, treasurer. The
calendar committee reported the plan
of work for the ensuing year, and the
calendars will be distributed at the
meeting Tuesday October 13.
Ex-Detective Is Heard. The case
of Tom Kay against the City of Port
land, in which the former citv detec
tive sues for salary from the date of
tus discharge, May, 1912, to the pres
ent, and for reinstatement, came be
fore Judge Gatens' court yesterday.
Both parties to the .litigation will file
briefs in the case and submit them
to the court.
Convention Delegates Elected.
rom me Arieta w. C. T. U. to at
tend the state convention at the Dalles
Mrs. Stella Wilson, Mrs. Patience
W oodworth and Mrs. C. J. Harza were
elected delegates. Alternates are: Mrs.
George Snider, Mrs. R. Tibbs Maxey.
Mrs. Ada Jolly, County Treasurer, will
attend the convention.
Funeral op N. E. Schaubei, Today.
Funeral of Norman E. Schaubei, who
died Saturday, will be held today at
1:30 P. M. at Dunning's Chapel, 414
East Alder street. Interment will be
made in Mount Scott Cemetery. Mr.
Schaubei is survived by his widow
and Bertha and Fern Schaubei. . .
"Loan Shark" Is Fined. Upon
making a plea of guilty when brought
before Judge Morrow yesterday, Sam
Bromberger was fined J25 for having
received illegal interest on loans. His
case was one of the "loan shark" ar
mrests lately made by direction of the
. District Attorney.
Students of Pharmact and Destistpt
Take Notice. The annual session of
I.orth Pacific College begins Thursday
morning. October 1. Registration days.
September 2S, 29 and 30. Regular de
gree students are required to enter at
beginning or session. Adv.
Students of Dentistry and Pharmact.
Take Notice. The annual session of
North Pacific College begins. Thursday
morning. uctoDer l. Registration days,
September 28, 29 and 30. Regular de
gree students are required to enter at
i beginning of session. Adv.
Hearing for New Trial Set. -Julius
Knispgi presented a motion to Judge
llcrrow yesterday, asking for a new
trial. He was recently convicted of
having morphine in his possession.
The court fixed October 24 as the date
lor nearing the motion.
Liberal League Meets Tomorrow
The Women's Liberal League of Ore
iron will meet tomorrow at 2 P. M., in
the Swiss Hall, Third and Jefferson
street. Refreshments will be served
members are requested to attend and
bring their friends.
Sandt Union High School Opens.
bandy has a union high school con
sisting of a class in the first year's
course. The board of directors placed
tne tuition at si.dv a month for stu
dents in the districts included.
Which 13 more sacred, humanity or
the old corrupt parties which worship
io liquor ongarcny: register and
vote accordingly. Adv.
Dr. Hubert F. Leonard has returned
Captain's Funeral Today. Funeral
services for the late Captain Rhees
Jackson, who was killed in a fall from
his horse at Laredo, Texas, where he
was in command of a battalion will be
held at 2 o'clock this afternoon at
the Armory. A military burial has
been arranged. An escort consisting of
troops commanded by . Colonel George
S. Young, Twenty-first United States
Infantry, and by Colonel Charles H.
Martin, of the Third Oregon Infantry,
will convoy the body to Second and
Market streets. Three sergeants from
the artillery and three sergeants from
the infantry of Oregon National, Guard
will act as pallbearers At Ritrerview
Cemetery a firing squad will fire a
volley over the grave. -
Negress Complainant ' Arrested.
Mrs. K. M. Howell, a negress living at
134 Fourteenth street, was arrested
after she had caused the incarceration
of John Jones, a negro whom she ac
cused of robbing her at the point of a
gun. After his arrest Jones explained
to the police that he met Mrs. Howell
at a negro cluo and that she invited
him to her home. Jones says he
gambled with her and won a diamond
from Mrs. Howell and that later an
other negro, who said he was Mrs.
Howell's husband, entered the house
and commenced- shooting at Jones.
Dallas 'Dairy Incorporates. Arti
cles of incorporation were, filed yes
terday by Guthrie Dairy, vwhich pro
poses to engage in a general dairy busi
ness at Dallas. Or. The capital stock
is listed as $5000. Incorporators are:
Mason Wittenberg, Alfred B. Borquist
and Clarence Eubanks. The Apart
ment Directory Company also - filed
articles, with a capitalization of $400.
The objects are to issue a directory of
Portland apartment-houses and hotels.
The incorporators are Archie H. Mor
ris and Oliver D. Ward.
Y. M. C. A. Reading Promised. The
Y. M. C. A. has arranged with Miss
Elizabeth Eugenia Woodbury to give
an evening in dramatic interpretation
Thursday at 8 o'clock. Miss Wood
bury gave a series of readings a year
ago in the association, and it is ex-
Lpected that a large attendance will
welcome her again. The programme
includes: "The Gift of the Magi." O.
Henry; "The Old Nest," Rupert Hughes;
One New Years' Day," W. H. H. Mur
ray. The programme is for both men
and women.
Autoist Risks Life for Cyclists.
Risking his life to save Henry Wilson,
300 Wiegand street, and Joseph Church,
963 Cleveland avenue, William Larkin
turned his automobile into the curb at
Seventh and Market streets yesterday
afternoon. Wilson and Church were
riding a motorcycle, and when Larkin
saw that a collision was unavoidable.
he turned his machine. The motorcycle
struck the rear wheel of the auto
mobile. Church was taken to St. Vin
cent's Hospital, having been slightly
Fugitive Convict Caught. Jack
O'Brien, a fugitive from the Wash
ington State Penitentiary, whence ho
escaped J.uly 1, was arretsed by De
tectives La Salle and Maloney at Third
and Burnside streets yesterday. O'Brien
was sentenced in Snohomish County to
serve from five to ten years for high
way robbery committed December 11,
1911. He escaped from Meskill Quarry
near Walla Walla. A Penitentiary
guard will return O'Brien tomorrow.
League to Hear Talk on Measures.
Alfred D. Cridge will address the de
partment of revenue and taxation of
the Oregon Civic League at its meet
ing today at noon at the Hazel-wood. He
will speak on the following measures:
No. 31L a measure to increase the
power of the courts over tax laws; 345,
tax code commission bill; 355, primary
delegate election bill; 357, equal as
sessment and taxation, and 300, ex
emption amendment.
Twenty-Five Gamblers Fined.
Twenty Chinese arrested Sirtiday on
charges of gambling were fined $20
each by Municipal Judge Stevenson
yesterday. Edward Kelly, Charles
Carter, Andrew Fitigen, Edward Camp
bell and Daniel Ahern- were fined $5
each lor "shooting craps."
Horses Struck by Train. Train
No. 17, southbound, of the Southern
Pacific, struck a span of horses owned
by F. Tanaka, a Japanese farmer of
Troutdale, yesterday at East First and
Main streets. One of the horses was
shot by Patrolman Stone after the
Health League Meets Tonight.
The Health Defense League will hold
an important meeting this evening at
8 o'clock, in room 427 Dekum build
ing. All persons interested in the
purposes of the league are urged to
be present.
Fall Into Ditch Injures Man.
Joe Voloss, a laborer, was severely In
jured Dy falling into a ditch at East
Thirty-ninth and Powell streets yes
terday, afternoon. He was taken to
Good Samaritan Hospital.
C. E. Sullivan Awarded $282.50.
Judgment for $282.50 was awarded
Charles E. Sullivan yesterday by a Jury
in juage jactiinn s court. He sued the
Columbia Engineering Works to re
cover on a contract.
Albina W. C. T. U. to Meet. The
Albina Women's Christian Temperance
Union will meet at the home of Mrs.
Christensen, 883 Borthwick street, this
I desire to thank all relatives and friends
who so kindly assisted me in my sad be
reavement. WALTER J. MOORE.
Adv. Woodstock, Or.
Use Santiseptic Lotion. Instant relief.
Druggists refund money if it fails. 60c
Miss Olive Frcmalad.
The dramatic and vocal genius
of Mme. Olive Fremstad. who
will come to Portland for the.
first time October- 7, is com
mented upon by the New York
Evening Globe as follows:
"Not only is the voice one of
wondrous beauty, but it responds
to every shaded of expression,
mirroring each passing emotion
as no woman's voice has here
since Calve's. And so perfectly
Is it controlled that the faintest
whisper, a mere wraith of sound,
carries, through the vast Metro
politan." Fremstad will eing at the
Heilig under the direction of
Steers & Coman.
f - t'W & j
r!"M -5 :,X-::
1 9 . II
i 15 If
jdtt' l?i
Democratic Plea About
pression Ridiculed.
C. B. Moores Sees Danger of Home
Producer Being Forced Out ot
Market and Public Left to '
Mercy of Foreign Hordes.
Charges that Bert E. Haney, chair
man of the Democratic state central
committee, Is . trying to confuse the
issues of the campaign by making peo
ple believe that the Democratic tariff
is not responsible for the presenc busi
ness depression, were made yesterday
by Charles B. Moores, chairman of the
Republican state committee, who like
wise challenged Dr. C. J. Smith, Demo
cratic candidate for Governor, to de
clare himself on the several tariff pro
visions that have forced the Oregon
farmer to compete with the foreign
"I see." said Mr. Moores, "that my
good friend, Bert E. Haney. says in an
interview that 'President Wilson's the
ories of the tariff have not injured the
country, and his financial policy is
satisfactory to everybody except the
professional calamity howlers who are
directing the Booth and Withycombe
"Does our good Brother Haney think
that he Is making any headway in de
fending the Democratic tariff policy
by calling anybody a 'calamity howl
er' who refers to the effects of that
There is no use of anybody trying to
fool the people by lying about condi
tions that have existed in the country
during the past two years, declared Mr.
Pycholosry Not Desired.
"Thfs Is not a question of optimism
or of pessimism," he continued. "This
is not the time for any politician, or
anybody else, to be exploiting the peo
ple and trying to cover up, or to con
fuse the real issues of the campaign
by talking psychology.
"Brother Haney knows conditions are
not what they should be and has
never in his life seen one hour of nor
mal business prosperity under a Demo
cratic administration."
If Wilson's theories of the tariff
have not injured the country, what
has? he demanded.
"Don't charge it up to the European
war," he said. "Tell us what condi
tions were before that. Were they
good? Was money easy? Were wages
high? Was employment abundant?
Was there anywhere any indication of
a decrease in the high cost of living?
Were times better or worse than in
the preceding Republican Administra
tion? "Let him tell us when any Demo
cratic Administration ever did bring
prosperity- to anybody except the hun
gry army of Federal jobholders.
"The most strikinsr feature in UTr
Haney's interview, however," continued
Mr. Moores, "was his statement that
'Dr. Smith's stand on all public ques
tions is known.' By whom? Dr. Smith
is referred to as a man of 'stronsr onn-
victions.' On what questions? Sarcastic
reierence is made to Dr. Withycombe's
clamorous silence.
'-'Dr. Smith's silence certainly is not
'clamorous.' It is of the 'gum shoe'
variety. Brother TJ'Ren, who is still
waiting for an answer to his letter on
the prohibition question, can testify to
that. A Democratic editor up in. Ore
gon City is still wondering how Dr.
Smith stands on the $1500 tax exemp
tion measure. He wrote the doctor a
friendly letter of inquiry and got the
following response:
" 'Portland, August 26. Dear Sir: In
acknowledgment of your valued favor
of the 21st, I have to advise that if
you will refer your subscribers to my
Rprtland address I shall be glad to
take up with-them the matters in which
they are interested. Very truly yours.
C. J. Smith.'
"The dissatisfied editor thereupon
denounced him as a mere 'dispenser of
remarks.' .
"Will the Democratic chairman fell
us how the doctor stands on anything?
Has he told the dairymen and the poul
trymen of Tillamook, or Lincoln, or
Coos, or of the Valley counties that he
thinks the best wajr to build up their
industries is to force foreign compe
tition upon them? Has he explained to
the consumer how he will be benefited
in the end by forcing the local producer
down to the lowest margin of profit?
Having driven the local producer out
of the market how long will the foreign
importer wait until he raises his own
prices to the limit?
Legislative Record Cited.
"Cripple your dairy farmers, shut
down A f i1ir n.f vua. MttT. . l -
thousand men out of employment, para
lyze local development by patronizing
the products of foreign labor at the ex
pense of domestic labor, what will re
sult? "Whn will tuk dni-iim . ii .
..... fc..w v-.......11Li, wyining l II
OTnpr llnAl thxtn o-at- kl. ...... j;
- - . fe 1 -j aujipuri 1 1 u ill
to avail himself of the cheap foreign
mat. ne imagines will remain
Phflatl AftoT th fArnlvn 4 . .
control of the market? Will Brother
iincjr nave jr. oraun explain fully
who in the end is helped by this Demo.
CratiC tariff Which Vl a cm-. V. ,
.- 0 . i uo nut in
jured the country?
win ne also have the doctor explain
what assurance the taxpayers have of
an economical administration from a
Euueiiiuuniu canaiaate who, as a
Iplslntnr vntml avolna. 1 . .
' - " uiujF lUUr OUl
of 24 vetoed appropriation bills and
n.Vi 1 11:1 11..
" 11 " mi m ums carrying a total
appropriation et $ 1 1.000.000 ?"
C. L. Carney, of Seattle, is at the
Seward. .
Dr. J. Tuttle, of Astoria, is at the
F. L. Wendt. of Medford, is at the
S. M. Calkins, of Newberg, is at the
A. L. Anderson, of .Clatskanle, is at
the Perkins.
Frank A. Moore, of Walla W'alla, is
at the Benson.
David Keith, of Salt Lake City, is at
the Multnomah.
J. P. Galbraith, of Blaine, Wash., is
at the Imperial.
Dr. Henrietta Crofton, of Seattle, is
at the imperial.
L. M. Cavanaugh, of Roseburg, is at
the Washington.
B. Hendricks, of Cascade Locks, is at
the Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Bull, of Seattle,
are at the Nortonia.
E. B. Labbe. of Seaside, is regis
tered at the Seward.
N. C. Westerfield is registered at the
Perkins from The Dalles.
H. R. Edmunds is registered at the
Imperial from Tillamook:
Mrs. C. E. Rosenkrans, of Syracuse,
N. Y., is at the Cornelius.
Mr.' and Mrs. P. J. Clark, of Hood
River, are at the Carlton.
Captain and Mrs. E. H. Svendson, of
Seattle, are at the Benson.
Miss Ethel Davis and company, who
t -
This Company is tuthor
ized by the state
to act as
administr ator, guardian,
trustee, receiver, or in any
position of trust, under the
supervis Ion of the State
S u p e r i n tendent of Banks
The time to arrange your
affairs is while you are here
to arraage them. Consult
your lawyer about your will.
We co-operate with .him In
carrying' out your wishes.
Title & Trust Company
Title & Trust Bid?.,
Fourth, Near Stark.
are appearing at the Pantages, are
registered at the Eaton.
J. B. King and family, of Whaling,
Or., are at the Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Leventhal, of As
toria, are at the Washington.
Mrs. J. H. H. Anderson and son, of
Newport, are at the Imperial.
E. B. Jones and Clyde Wallade, of
Coos Bay, are at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Maher. of Sew
ard, Alaska, are at the Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon J. Brown, of In
dependence, are at the Cornelius.
Mrs. D. B. Fuller of San Jose, reg
istered at the Carlton yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Robin, of La Center,
Wash., are registered at the Carlton.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Hartman and Mrs.
M. E. Coffman,- of Chehalls, are at the
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Youmans, of Ste
venson, Wash., are registered at the
Nortonia. "
J. P. Peurring and W. E. Hughes, of
Chicago, registered at the Multnomah
Carl Gerlinger and family, of Dallas,
Or., are at the Perkins. They have just
returned from Germany.
W. B. McCarty, proprietor of the
Dacres Hotel at Walla Walla, regis
tered at the Perkins yesterday. ,
Wallace Pyke. a former member of
the Aborn English Grand Opera Com
pany, is registered at the Oregon.
Edward R. Doyle, of New York, is
at the Multnomah. He Is In advance of
the Gilbert-Sullivan Opera Company.
C. A. Reynolds, chairman of the Pub
lic Service Commission of Washington,
is registered at the Oregon from Se
attle. Mr. and Mrs. Wlllard, Marjorie Mur
ray and other members of the "Kitty
MacKaye" company, are at the Mult
nomah. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Bissonnet. of New
York, are at the Benson. Mr. Bissonnet
is assistant controller of the Union
Theodore Bamberg and Allen Miller
are among the persons who are ap
pearing at the Empress this week who
are registered at the Eaton.
Frank W. Baltes, of the Baltes Print
ing Company, will leave tomorrow for
New York to attend the annual con
vention of employing printers.
Dr. Richard B. Dlllehun': has re
turned to Portland after spending the
Summer in Chicago and has taken per
manent apartments at the Nortonia.
CHICAGO. Sept. 28. (Special.) The
following pregonians are registered at
Chicago hotels: Portland Great North
ern, Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Rood, G. R.
Laborers Seek Pay of Contractor to
Whom $43 9 Is Due.
Saying that they had not been paid
for their work, a number of laboring
men appealed to City Commissioner
Daly yesterday for protection when the
city makes settlement with O. W.
Hodges, a contractor, who . has com
pleted the razing of the old city barns.
Investigation by Commissioner Daly
revealed the fact that Mr. Hodges has
assigned the $439 due him for the work
to Simon Brothers and that there is a
garnishment against the amount.
Commissioner Daly took steps to re
quire the bondsmen of the contractor
to pay the men for their work in event
of failure of Mr. Hodges or Simon
Brothers to do so. The men, who say
they have not been paid, are those
engaged by Mr. Hodges to do the work.
Woman Demands Return of Money
Man Says Was Lost in Speculation.
Briefs were filed with Judge Gatens
yesterday by Attorneys lor Annie M.
Duggan and Gus -Woods.
It is charged in the suit that the
plaintiff gave the defendant $125 to
invest in stocks. It is alleged that the
latter failed to buy the stocks and has
refused to return the money. The
answer filed by the defendant sets up
that the two bought stocks together
and lost their money. The dealings are
said to have been in United States Rub
ber stock and Canadian Pacific, both
of which, the answer says, declined
after purchases were made on margins.
McAdoo Retracts Charge.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 28. Secretary
McAdoo tonight corrected his recent
statement that two unnamed New York
banks had negotiated large loans to a'
Southern bank at 7 per cent interest.
The Secretary's action followed the re-
Protection for your
Papers, at -Popular
Commerce Safe Deposit
and Mortgage Co.
91 Third St.
Chamber of Commerce Bldg.
' Established 1S92.
Pip We Give S. & H. jf'vl
HH Trading Stamps. jj
A "heart-to-heart talk" about
By values we do not mean to sell
inferior shoes at a lower price but
to sell the highest grade footwear only
at a moderate price in which there is
a fair profit. The shoes we sell are
made well, fit well, wear well, look
well and are most comfortable.
Real shoe satisfaction in every pair.
129 10th., bet. Washington and Alder.
ceipt of a telegram from A. H. WIggin.
chairman of the New York Clearing
House committee, declaring that both
New York institutions In question de
nied the charges. In reply Mr. Mc
Adoo wrote that his Informant, a. South
ern banker, had notitied the Treasury
that he had been in error, and that 6
per cent was the rate charged.
Jones' Argument Brings Retorts
Islands Would Be Ricli Prize.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28. When de
bate was resumed in the House today
on the Jones bill, providing for more
autonomous government and ultimate
independence of the Philippines, Repre
sentative Jones, of Virginia, made a
lengthy and vigorous speech, urging
that the time was ripe for a declara
tion that the American people do not
propose permanently to retain posses
sion of the Philippines.
Mr. Jones said his bill was. urgently
demanded because of the economic and
financial conditions in the Philippines,
where, he asserted, "customs dues have
fallen off so much as to create an
alarming financial situation for the
Government." A number of speakers
referred to the bill as a fulfillment of
Democratic campaign pledges.
Representative Miller, of Minnesota,
denied the Filipinos were fit for gov
ernment. "Even though we turn them loose, a
beautiful dream, poetic, philosophic and
ideal," said Mr. Miller, "they are In
danger of invasion or of being absorbed
by some foreign power."
Representative Fess, of Ohio, opposed
the measure, asking, "How long will In
dependence continue with such a rich
prize to the colonizing people of the
The storage of oil for fuel purposes is a
new zeature in tne trade or tne port oi
Manchester. Hitherto the hulk of the oil
stored on the banks of the Manchester Ship
wanai nas Deen lor illuminating ana.iuDri
r h r i n i' nnrnnwi. '
Firth Street. Opposite K. 8. Mint.
One-half Block From Market bU
btrirtly Koropean Flan.
Single' Kooiua .....J&c to S3
Kuoins with Bath. ......... .41 to S3
Double Koom ..ft to $3
Kuom with wall bed 1 to S3
Koom with Hull Bed ft Bath. (1 to S3
First-class dlnlng-roora with
astonishingly low prices.
A Hotel Looking for
Homes Fatronage.
I f
. The House of Welcome
Paxk and Alder Streets
Portland, Or.
In the theater and shopping
district, one block from any
carline. Rates $1.00 per day
and up. "With bath, $1.50
per day and up. Take out
Brown Auto 15 us. .
C. W. Cornelius, President
H. E. Fletcher, Manager
j-1r w-l W"l Book telling how easy It Is to
I 11 I il BACCO habits. Sent sealed
and unmarked. Mention which
you are Interested in. white CROSS IN
STITUTE. 714 Davla St - Portland, Or,
Ten Varieties of Candy Per
fection in
, 50d AND 81 A BOX.
You'll Find in Each a Pleasant
Surprise Sold Only at
The Hazelwood
Washington at Tenth.
I1' 3
I S I jS(fjE-J3.poor
mhnn ilif ,
Special Trains
Oregon State Fair
Fair Grounds, Salem
Fares From Portland
Every day this week
"Portland Day," Oct.
Corresponding low round-trip fares from all
other Stations. Alain .Line and branches.
Special Trains Daily
Leave Portland Union DepoJ; .. . 8:10 A.M.
Arrive Fair Grounds . . .10 :15 A. M.
Leave Fair Grounds 5 :10 P. M.
. Arrive Portland 7 :30 P. M.
Will stop at all points to pick tip and dis- "
charge passengers to and from Fair Grounds.
Special Shriners' Train
' ! Shrlners' Day. - ;
Saturday, October 3
Six Other Trains Dally
Full particulars at City Ticket Office. 80 Sixth Street. Corner Oak,
Union Depot. East Morrison Street, or Any Agent of the
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon.
"Letter Buck"
the great cowboy song made fa
mous at the Pendleton Roundup
sung with great gusto by
L. JP. Cowan'
If you want to forget all your cares
and worries come down to "Ye Ore
gon" tonight.
Miss Elizabeth Meyers singing "If
They Don't Stop Making Them So
Beautiful" Raymond Hitchcock's
late success.
Miss Madlyu Grant the dainty sou
brette in new songs, and
Sig. Pietro Marino, violin virtuoso,
assisted by five artists.
y2. Oregon (Brill
Broadway at Stark.
' When In Seattle Stop at Hotel
We Own It.
Why drink water
Telephone: Bell. E. 2S7
Home, B-2426
Suburbs of Oakland. Cat
Th only Woman's
Collets on the Pacific
Coaiu Chartered 1885.
Ideal climate. Ko trance
and graduation reouiro-
'J menu equivalent to
t nose or fatanrora uni
versity and university
of California, nearby.
Laboratories for cincs
with modern equip
ment Excellent oppor
tunities for home eco
nomics, library study,
music, art. Modern
(ymnailum. 8 p c 1 a 1
cars for health of stu-
JpT 4i Christian I n f luences;
-- -- undenominational.
The Campanllo For catalogue address
Rea-istrar Xepc.F, Mills Collece P. O. Cai.
Setioot of the
Portland Art Association
Day. evening and
Saturday class
es: Drawing
' Pain tins; Com
position, Design
year begins Oct.
&th, 1914.
Museum of Art.
and Crafts. 6th
6th and Taylor.
Elementary Day School
For Boys and Clrla.
Ensllsn. French. German, Mathematics, Art,
Music. Carpentry. Outdoor work. Catalogues
on Application.
IIS Everett St.. Cor. I Id. Portland, Or.
Iclcphono Main 389.
C m .t:
Iu3 tSil
' H ' II.
7 V M " I L H V
H 0-' n fl.
when you can get
III . 'VVi
u . w
the most popular beverag on the
Pacific Coast?
SALEM BEER is brewed in one of the most modern
plants on the Pacific Coast. It is aged in steel
glass-lined tanks. It is conveyed by modern iipe
line system direct to the bottle house, bottled under
pressure and therefore never comes in contract with
the air from the time it leaves the fermenting tank
until the bottle is opened by the consumer. The
consumer is absolutely assured a beer of ideal
effervescence, snap and purity.
A trial will surely convince any one of the ex-'
cellence of Salem Bottled Beer.
The famify trade of Portland is supplied by
the firm of
Under Auspices
Episcopal Diocese of Oreiron
Grammar School and College Prepara
tory courses. School estate comprises
10O acres of fertile land, complete gym.
nasium. indoor and outdoor wthlettca.
Library, study hall, competent Instruc
tion In all branches. Send for rates and
booklet; "Where Boys in Trained to
Bishop Scott School
Yamhill, Oregon
for boys
Collee prepara
tory. Location of.
II n U I 11 a 1 hoalthfiilnoss
nine miles from Tacoma.
Wash. Individual instruction
in small classes. Gymnasium.
Largo athletic field. Separata
residence for yonneer boys.
r or catalogue address the
Headmaster, R, F. D. 1. South Tacoma, Wash,
- . C V