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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1914)
TTTE MORNINO OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, S EPTE3I BER 30, 1914.
HARBOR BILL WITH
Senate Substitute, Agreed to
by House, Requires Only
Signature of President.
AMENDMENTS ARE BEATEN
Discretion Given War Department in
Disposition of Fund for Con
tinuing Contracts Mann
"WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. The river
and harbor bill in the form of a Sen
ate substitute, carrying only a gen
eral fund of J20.000.000 for continuing
present projects in the discretion of
the War Department, was passed late
today by the House. It now needs
only the President's approval to become
As reported by the Senate committee,
the bill included appropriations agsre
gpating 153.000.000. but the filibuster
conducted by Senator Burton resulted
In the adoption of the substitute.
Amendment Are Defeated.
Numerous amendments were defeated
today before the final vote. Repre
sentative Fitzgerald, of New York,
wanted specific authorization for the
expenditure of $500,000 improving Hell
Gate and East River, including the
blowing up of Coenties Reef. Delay in
this work, he said, meant enormously
greater cost later and immediate dan
ger to lives.
Representative Rainey, of Illinois,
sought to extend the Mississippi River
levee improvement as far north as
Hock Island instead of Cape Glrar
deaux. near the mouth of the Ohio
River, as at present authorized. Speak
er Clark took the floor to support this
amendment, saying it'was needed "for
a country richer than the Valley of
the Ganges or the Nile Delta." It was
rejected, 123 to 46.
Further Reduction Refused.
The final effort of the opposition in
an amendment by Representative Hum
phries, of Washington, to reduce the
appropriation from J20,000,000 to
$5,000,000 was defeated 127 to 30. The
bill was then passed without a record
vote and will become law on the
In the course of the debate Repub
lican Deader Mann charged the Demo
crats with extravagance, and said that
every man who is hard up and signs
a mortgage or a promissory note, or
who signs a deed or takes out an in
surance poltcy will help pay for the
river and harbor projects.
while commanding battalion drill, were
held yesterday at the Armory and mili
tary honors were paid the former mem
ber of the Oregon Volunteer Infantry.
Dr. Luther Dyott officiated and
Chaplain Gilbert, of the Oregon Na
tional Guard, spoke both in the Armory
and at the grave. Colonel George S.
Young, of the Twenty-first Infantry,
Vancouver Barracks, and Colonel
Charles Martin, of the Third Oregon
Infantry, also spoke on the life of Cap
tain Jackson. 1
The Twenty-first Infantry Band, of
Vancouver, attended the services and
escorted the body to Second and Mar
ket streets, together with a detach
ment of the Oregon National Guard.
A firing squad accompanied the body
to Riverview Cemetery, where three
volleys were discharged over the grave.
A trumpeter sounded "taps."
Chaplain Gilbert, who read the serv
ices, served with Captain Jackson dur
ing the Spanish-American War in the
Philippines. Honorary pallbearers
were: Captains Edgar Fry, George S.
Tiffany, Allen Parker, John H. Page,
Jr., and Carroll F. Armstead, of Van
couver Barracks. Active pallbearers
were three sergeants selected from the
infantry of the Third Regiment and
three artillerymen from the Oregon
National Guard, appointed by Colonel
FRANKLIN HIGH TO PLAY
TEAM FRO.V NEW SCHOOL TO HAVE
FIRST GAME FRIDAY.
AHEAD IN NEWYORK
Up-State Returns Expected to
Increase Lead Over Cal
der for Senator.
500 DISTRICTS REMAIN
ACQUITTED WOMAN IS HERE
Miss Leah Alexander Gomes to Ore
gon to Slake Future Home.
Miss Leah Alexander, who shot and
killed Joseph D. Van Baalen, an ad
vertising expert, in San Francisco
October 19 and who subsequently was
acquitted, has come ' to Portland,
where she in all probability will make
her future home. Accompanied by her
mother. Miss Alexander reached Port
land yesterday on the steamer Bear in
her- flight from the unsavory publicity
which followed the shooting and the
trial ana a later episode which took
plac-e in Los Angeles.
Miss Alexander announced on her ar
rival in Portland she would reside in
Oregon, probably in Portland.
At her trial in San Francisco Miss
Alexander pleaded temporary insanity,
an indirect result of jealousy of Van
Baplen s stenographer. Van Baalen,
she said, she later discovered was
married anrl betrayed her. The trial
uus of a sensational nature and after
acquittal she went to Los Angeles..
In Los Angeles she fell under the
spot-light of publicity again by being
robbed one morning at 3 o'clock as she
was returning from, a party. Detect
ives said she asserted she had been1
robbed of diamonds valued at ?75.
Coutefct Arranged With Second Squad
of Washington High Columbia
University to Meet Park Squad.
The first game ever played by the
Fcanklin High School football team will
be against the Washington High sec
ond squad, as a practice affair Fri
day afternoon on the East Twelfth and
Fast Davis streets grounds. Coach
Dillon, of the hew institution, and
Coach Burton came to agreements last
Almost all the students attending the
Franklin High are first-year students.
A baseball team was formed last year,
but the new school has not been taken
in the Interscholastic League. '
Saulcer, who tried out for quarter on
the Washington High team under Coach
Karl last season, is said to be playing
fullback on the Franklin aggregation.
Some of the players showing up well
under Assistant Coach Burton are Tour
tellotte. Captain Teed, Daley, George
Cooke, Benefiel and Snodgrass.
Coach Callicrate will pit his Colum
bia University eleven against the Co
lumbia Park squad on the campus next
Sunday afternoon. This merely will
be a practice game in order to keep
his players in condition for the open
ing game of the 1914 Portland inter
scholastic League season next Wednes
day. After two days of unrest. Coach Bor
leske, of Lincoln High, finally settled
with a team to come here to play his
second string men as a preliminary to
the Astoria-Lincoln game Saturday aft
ernoon. TheOregon City High School
sent up a contract last night to play
tne second team of the local school.
These will be the first games -of the
1914 season in Portland with the curtain-raiser
to start promptly at 2
o'clock, on Multnomah Field.
Davenport Continues to Widen Mar
, gin Over Sulzer for Progressive
Nomination for Governor.
Whitman's Lead targe.
NEW YORK, Sept. 29. Upstate re
turns late tonight swung James W.
Wadsworth, Jr., into the lead over
William M. Calder In the race for
the Republican nomination for United
Virtually complete returns from
Greater New York and 2592 out of S173
districts upstate show these figures:
Wadsworth, 75,157; Calder, 74,819; Hill,
This gives Wadsworth a plurality
over Calder of 338. As Wadsworth was
expected to draw his chief strength
from upstate, his friends insist that
returns from . approximately 500 re
maining districts will increase his
Frederick M. Davenport continued
to increase his plurality over ex-
Governor Sulzer for the Progressive
nomination for Governor.
Governor Glynn. District Attorney
Whitman and Ambassador Gerard con
tinued to add to their pluralities up
state for the Democratic Gubernatorial,
Republican Gubernatorial and Demo
cratic Senatorial nominations, respect
Whitman's plurality probably will be
between 50,000 and 75,000. It is be
lieved that Gerard's plurality will ex
Children are nervous because they
inherit a tendency to nervousness, be
cause they overstudy or overwork.' or
because they are run down physically.
Whatever the cause, nervous children
need careful management. Scolding
does no good and most forms of pun
ishment are harmful. See that the
patient does not overwork or over
study, give good nourishing food, suffi
cient out-of-door exercise and a safe,
non - alcoholic tonic Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills are the tonic for such cases,
harmless, sugar-coated and easy to
take. As the tonic treatment builds up
the child s nervous strength there will
be less demands on your temper, less
temptation to scold. When nervous
children get in "tantrums" put them
to bed. whatever the hour of the day.
If the paroxysm continues, give the
child a warm bath and return it to bed.
And persist in the tonic treatment
with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, the
nourishing food and the exercise. It is
surprising how many nervous dis
orders are corrected by building up
tne blood. Even St. Vitus dance will
yield if you are faithful.
A book on Nervous Disorders will be
sent free on request by the Dr.
Williams Medicine Co.. Schenectady,
N. Y., if you mention this paper. Your
own druggist sells Dr. Williams Pink
WELSH ARMY PROPOSED
LLOVU GEORGE REVEALS PLANS
FOR 50,000 RECRUITS.
COLONEL MOODY INSPECTS
Pennsylvania's Veteran Passenger
Man Predicts Big Travel West.
Colonel Samuel Moody, of Pittsburg,
veteran passenger traffic manager of
the Pennsylvania lines, was in Port
land yesterday on his annual tour of
inspection. He. was accompanied by H
A. Buck, of San Francisco, Pacific Coast
"I 'look for an immense passenger
movement to the Pacific Coast next
year," he said. "People who ordinarily
go to Europe every Summer will come
to the Coast.
Eastern roads, said Colonel Moody,
are considering the advisability of in
cluding a side trip to Alaska in their
transcontinental tickets to the San
Francisco fair, making an attractive
reduction in this combination of rates
Two Forces, Totaling; 30tOOO Already
Recruited. Though ' C onscript
Levy Would Be 230,000,
CARDIFF, Wales, vta. London. Sept.
29. At a big meeting here today over
which the Earl of Plymouth presided.
David Lloyd George, the Chancellor of
the Exchequer, spoke of the govern
ment's decision to raise a Welsh army
of 50,000 men.
Mr. Lloyd George, who delivered a
rousing speech, said that Glamorgan
shire already had recruited 24,000 and
Monmouthshire 12,000 men. He frankly
told his hearers that the recruits were
not going out for a picnic, but for a
stern enterprise which would involve
hardships, wounds and danger, but. he
added, a vast majority would return
and would have glorious memories to
the end of their lives memories they
would not barter for all the gold in
the Bank of England.
The Chancellor of the Exchequer
pointed out that under conscriptions
Wales would be compelled to con
tribute 250,000 men, but that a volun
teer army of 50,000 men would be just
as good as a forced army five times
VETERAN VISITS FRIENDS
Colonel Prank J. Parker, of Walla
Walla, 1'et Hunts Kescuer.
v-oionei t rans ,j. r-arker, a pioneer
and newspaperman, of Walla Walla.
Wash., is in Portland for a few days
renewing acquaintances. Colonel Par
ker is of the opinion that the Palouse
and Klickitat irrigation projects will
be the greatest achievements of North
west reclamation history.
Colonel Parker still is looking for
the man who is supposed to have saved
lilm from drowning in the Yellowstone
River years ago, when as a scout u
der Colonel C. E. S. Wood he was
carrying dispatches and was thrown
into the river. The rescuer has always
been a mystery to Colonel Parker.
SWEDEN FACES SOCIALISM
Party Gains 14 Seats in Parliament
' 8TOCKHOLM, Sweden, Sept. 29, via
London. The hnal results of the gen
eral " elections for members of the
Swedish Parliament show that the
Socialists have 57 seats, the Conserva
tives Sti and the Liberals 57.
The Liberals lost 14 seats to the
Socialists.' The Conservatives neither
lost nor gained, yet at the conclusion of
the war it is expected that a Socialist
government will be formed.
CAPTAIN JACKSON BURIED
Officer Killed by Fall Laid to Kest
With Military Honors.
Diinral services for the late Cap
tain Rhees Jackson, who was killed in
a fail Xrom is noree al iareao, xex.
AVIDSOX INDORSED IX JERSEY
Effort to Start Second Term Boom,
However, Is Smothered.
TRENTON. N. J., Sept. 29. Represen
tatives of the Republican, Democratic
and Progressive parties met in state
conventions here today and adopted
The Democratic platform Included a
warm Indorsement of President Wil
son's Administration, beginning with
'We tender our tribute of whole
hearted praise and felicitation to the
great New Jersey Democrat, Woodrow
Wilson, who is now the leader of the
Nation at Washington."
An eftort to have the resolutions com
mittee include in its draft of a plat
form an indorsement of President Wil
son for re-election in 191S was defeated
at the instance of State Chairman
Grosscup, who said he was expressing
tne President a own wishes in the
The Republican platform was a
strongly protective tariff one, and crit
icised the Democratic National and
The Progressives reiterated their
platform of two years ago and defeat
ed a proposed plank in favor of Gov
ernment ownership of public utilities.
FAST OF ATONEMENT ON
Jews Gather in Synagogues for Cele
bration of Holiday.
Yom Kippur, the Fast of Atonement.
began last night at sundown. This
is a day of absolute fast among the
Jews. Services were held last night
in all of the synagogues and they
win be held again today both in the
morning and afternoon.
The morning services will consist of
song, prayer and a sermon. Memorial
services at this time are particularly
The next most important Jewish
holiday in the near future is the
Feast of the Tabernacles, on October
5. The east of Succoth will begin
October 4. This is a time of rejoicing
lor the plentiful harvest. At Beth
Israel, special services will be said
ior an eany peace in liiurope. in re
sponse ' to the request of President
TUG -OF -WAR IS TODAY
Battle Between Keed Classes Is , to
Be staged at Lake.
This afternoon at Reed College at
three o clock the annaul Sophomore'
Freshman tug-of-war will be held
across Crystal Springs Lake. Oh the
two previous yars that the pull has
been held, the Freshman have been re
turned the victors and this year's new
students have been bending every ef
fort to putting out a team that will be
successful in beating last year'
The tug-of-war teams are composed
of about 12 men each, and the pull is
made across the lake where it is about
50 feet wide and ten feet deep. The
contestants are not allowed to wear
cleated shoes or use tape on their
hands. It is part of the agreement
that the winners shall pull the losers
clear through ai)d up on to the opposite
bank. Fred AVeber is captain of the
Freshman team, while Alvin Shagren
is the leader or the sophomores.
Gravel Hauled for- New Railroad.
SPRINGFIELD. Or.. Sept. 29. (Spe
cial.) Hauling of gravel from the
Natron pits near here, for the Willam
ette-Pacific railroad grading work, was
resumed Saturday, and for the -first
time work was continued on Sunday
The trains are hauling the sZ"zZ to
the sixth Siuslaw crossing, two miles
from Lake Creek, and 12 miles from
tidewater at Ala vie ton.
nounced receipt of the following from
'In the woods near Argustov our
troops are successfully advancing,
keeping up a running tight with the
'Near Ossowjetz, on the morning of
September 27, the fire of the enemy's
big caliber' guns reached considerable
ntensity. The attempt of the German
nfantry to get close to the fortress
In Silesia, the enemy has been consid
erably strengthened and is manifesting
The Austrian sorties from Przemysl
'In the retreating -Austrian army
considerable disorganization is notice
able, units being broken and mixed up.
vv e continue taking prisoners in large
numbers and we are capturing guns
and war material of every description.
GERMANS LOOT PERONNE
Officer Permits Pillage When Requi
sition falls, Is Charge.
LONDON. Sept. 80. Correspondents
of the Times in .France give contrast
ing instances of the manner in which
Germans deal with the towns they occupy.
During the German occupation of
Peronne, owing to the failure to pro
vide the requist(ons demanded, the
commanding officer, a Times corre
spondent says, gave the troops permis
sion to loot the town. For two hours
the Germans needed no second invita
tion, it is said, and furniture, ancient
and modern silver and bronzes, pic
tures and personal property were
loaded on trains and taken away.
Afterward, houses and shops were
At Amiens, in similar circumstances.
but where requisitions were satisfied.
the Times correspondent pays a tribute
to the way in which the Germans kept
up their part of the bargains.
HUNGARY LEFT TO FATE
(Continued From First Page.)
along a front extending from Grodno
to Druskeniki on the Niemen River.
Four army corps have been engaged
on both sides And the Russians are
being constantly reinforced from
Vilna. The Russians have already re
pulsed the Germans at several points.'
AuKtrtana Join Germans.
It is officially announced at Vienna,
according to a Rome dispatch to the
Exchange Telegraph Company, that a
junction has been effected between the
new German army and the remnants
or the Austrian army which fought in
the Gallcian battle.
The new combined armies are taking
up a position and already have been In
contact with the Russians along the
Carpathian Tarnow-Cracow front.
The message udds that the Russian
are in possession of all the railways
In the district of Przemysl, and are ad
vanclng rapidly In two lines, says a
dispatch from the Rome correspondent
of the Exchange Telegraph Company.
The correspondent continues:
Russians Attack Tarnorr.
"The northern column (of Russians)
has made an assault on Tarnow, the
last obstacle between it and Cracow,
and distant from the latter place only
60 miles. The southern column, after
occupying Sanok, has advanced west
ward with the intention of cutting oft
the retreat In that section of the Aus
trlan army, which Is being driven
"Indications are that the Russians do
not intend to capture Cracow, but to
leave it cut oft and surrounded, and
then to advance towards Berlin, hoping
to Join the Russian center now in
Germans Are Fortifying.
"The Germans are fortifying and in
trenching the heights south of the
government of Kielce, Russian Poland,
which command the Galician and Siles
ian frontiers, apparently to cover a
German advance through Silesia and
to aid the Austrians in the defense of
Cracow," continues the correspondent.
It is said that the German troops
mostly belong to the Landstrum.
"Heavy fighting in the region may
be expected soon. Owing to the boggy
ground, the heavy guns of the Germans
can be placed only on railway em
GERMANS HELD I'KOK RIVER
Russians lake Parlous Attack; Aus
trians Leuve Cannon.
PARIS, Sept. 30. An official com
munication issued at Petrograd and re
ceived by the Havas Agency says:
"In the region of Ossowetz and
Drzskeniki on September 28, the Rus
sians attacked the Germans furiously
A new attempt by the Germans to cross
the Niemen failed, and a violent com
bat took place for possession of the
northern routes of the forest of Augus
towou. This town is occupied by Rus
"In Galicia the Austrian rearguard
has suffered another defeat near Doukl
and' abandoned their cannon and 400
"In the region of Krosno, Galicia, the
Russians have taken 200 prisoners be
longing to 20 different regiments."
RUSSIANS REPORT CAPTURES
Embassy Says Austrian Retreat
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. Colonel
Golejewskl. military attache of the
Russian Embassy here, today an
Double S tamps - This For en oonl
CROWN PRINCE ACCUSED
French Baroness Says German Heir
Plundered Her Chateau.
PARIS, Sept. 29. Crown Prince Fred
erick William, during the first days
of the battle of the Marne, had his
headquarters at the chateau of the
BaronesH de Baye, near Champaubert,
Marne, famous for its .collection of art
objects. The Baroness de Baye writes,
says the Paris Temps, thus:
The Crown Prince plundered the whole
place. He stole medals, old arms, rare
and precious vases, tapestries, icons.
cups and gold souvenirs most dear to
my family. He caused to be packed
choice pictures and pieces of furniture.
but some of these cases were left in
the hasty flight of the Germans."
The Baroness affirms, according to
the Temps, that the German Crown
Prince stamped with his heel on the
portraits of the Russian Emperor and
Empress in the chapel of the chateau.
CIVIL SERVICE POLITICS UP
Postoffice Employes of Chicago Are
Perplexed by Query.
CHICAGO. Sept. 29. Civil service
employes of the postoffice inspector'3
office were .somewhat perplexed today
at receiving circular letters from
Washington directing them to report
on their party affiliations.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29 "No em
ploye's tenure of office is at all likely
to be affected by our inquiry and the
answer thereto concerning his poll
tics," said Chief Inspector Johnson, of
the Postoffice Department, today, com
menting on the reported apprehension
of employes of his bureau created by
an inquiry as to the politics of the
"We often are urged to investigate
matters involving politics," continued
Mr. Johnson, "and it is desirable that
where two inspectors are detailed to a
case, one be a Democrat and the other
a Republican. m
For the Schoolroom
For the Industrial Chemist
For the Manufacturing Labo
ratory "We carry at all times the largest
and most complete stock in the
Northwest. Don't send your orders
East when a home institution is pre
pared to care for your needs on
equal or better terms.
For Your Luggage
Are You Ruptured?
Do you wear a truss which is
not wholly comfortable?
Come to our Truss Dept. (Fourth
Floor) today and let our expert
fitter from the celebrated manufac
turers, Chesterman & Streeter, adjust
or supply as may seem best. There
is no charge for his services and
you'll not be importuned to buy.
m ii ! II .1111 ji.
If you'll use a "Likly" WARD
ROBE TRUNK a 5-year guarantee
and ample responsibility. They cost
no more ($25.00 to $85.00) than the
scores of imitations.
A new shipment of BAGS and SUIT
CASES classy and reasonable in
We are showing some really
remarkable values in framed
pictures this week (Alder-st.
window), your AC
choice at p5JJ
35c Wrapped Butterscotch, special,
50c Assorted Bon Bons, sp'l, lb. 33c
60c French Regollets, sp'l. lb. 41
Some Specials Today
Wash Cloths, Q for 25
50c Ifubber Gloves 336
$2.75 Combined Hot Water Bottle
and Fountain Syringe SI. 76
35c Tooth Brushes 20
Cla-Wood Halt Tonic, case of 2
$1.00 Borolyptol 85d
$1.00 Hood's Sarsaparilla 75
50c Glover Dog Remedies 40
$1.00 Glover Dog Remedies. . .85?
25c Mermen's Talcum 15
50c Palm Olive Cream, with 3 cakes
of soap 39 &
Goods Purchased Today Charged on the October Account
Wood-Lark Building, Alder at West Park
ARTISTIC BEAUTY GONE
AKCHITECT SAYS RHEIMS CATHE
DRAL CANNOT BE RESTORED.
dancing and there were singing and
games galore. A tempting luncheon
was served by the ship's officers.
The day was ideal for such a trip
and the nurses returned with enthusi
astic declarations that more pleasant
an outing had never been planned, Dr.
and Mrs. Ernest A. Sommer were chap
erons with Captain and Mrs. Young.
Wonderful Clans of Nave Ruined and
Surface) of Stone, Wherever It Waa
Touched by Fire, l'eels Off.
. PARIS, Sept. 29. The artistic beauty
of the cathedral of Rheims, which suf
fered In the German bombardment of
that town, never can ba restored, in the
opinion of Whitney Warren, the New
York architect, who has just returned
from Rheims, where he made a thor
ough examination of the famous structure.
Mr. Warren, who is a corresponding
member of the Institute de France, had
the privilege of visiting the cathedral.
His Investigation has no official char
acter, but the result of his observa
tions will be communicated to Myron
T. Herrlck, American Ambassador to
"That anything remains of the
cathedral." says Mr. Warren, "is owing
to the strong construction of what
might be called the carcass of the
cathedral, whose walls and vaults are
of a robustness which can resist even
modern Implements of war."
Mr. Warren declared that his Inves
tigation failed to substantiate the
charge that the French had used the
towers for observation purposes or
otherwise. He added:
"I spent Saturday, September 26, and
Sunday in the cathedral, talking with
the cure and abbe, and visiting every
part to see the damage and endeavor
to ascertain if it had been Intentional
ly Inflicted. On September 19 the edi
fice was fairly riddled. All the won
derful glass of the nave is absolutely
gone: that of the apse still exists.
though greatly damaged, rnre on tne
outside calcinated the greater part of
the facade of the north tower and
the entire clere-story. with flying
buttresses, and the turrets crowning
each of them. The stone, as far as its
surface Is concerned, is Irreparably
damaged. When touched it detaches
Itself. Consequently all the decorative
motives, wherever the flames have
reached, were lost.
0. A. C. DEBATES SOUGHT
North Dakota College "Would Ar
range Two-Year Series.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis, Sept. 29. (Special.) A chal.
lenge has been received by the Oregon
Agricultural College from the North
Dakota Agricultural College for a
series of debates.
The proposal is that the school enter
a two-year contract which will provide
that the first debate will be held at
Corvallis this year, and the second one
at the North Dakota College next year.
The proposal is now before the debate
council for consideration. Indications
are that these contests will be arranged.
TRAWLERS ORDERED AWAY
East Coast of Kngland Sow Closed
to Neutral Fishermen.
GRIMSBY, England, Sept. 29. Be
ginning next Thursday, according to
orders issued today by the British
naval authorities, no neutral trawlers
will be allowed to fish on the east
coast of England, but they may con
tinue their operations on the west
This order will affect a large number
of Dutch and Danish trawlers now
using Grimsby as a fishing base. '
KAISER'S SON QUITS ARMY
Prince Oscar's Heart Keeps Him Out
of Active Service at Front.
ROME (via London), Sept. 30. An
official statement issued in Berlin and
received here says:
"Prince Oscar, who has heretofore
been reported as ill In a hospital at
Hamburg, is pronounced by specialists
to be suffering with a heart affection
from which he will recover, but it is
said he will not resume his place at
the front, as he could not stand the
"Prince Joachim, who was ' recently
wounded, is expected to be able to re
turn to the front in October. The other
sons of the Emperor are all well."
FOREIGN TRADE INCREASES
Commerce With. Europe Approach
ing Normal, Says McAdoo.
WASMiivuTON, Sept. 29. Commerce
between the United States and Europe
is rapidly recovering normal propor
tions. Secretary McAdoo. of the Treas
ury Department, announced tonight
that in the last several days reports
from shipping circles showed material
increases in the export trade.
Yesterday 20,732 bales of cotton were
shipped to Europe. This is the largest
amount snipped in a single day since
the war began. Of the 20.732 bales
2350 were exported from New York.
1250 from Savannah and 17,132 from
Western Union Lineman Hurt.
J. E. Churchill.' a Western Union
lineman, was taken to the Good Sa
maritan Hospital last night suffering
rrom a compound fracture of the knee.
which he received yesterday when
struck by a gasoline "speeder" on a
railroad tiae near Canby.
f , I
: w I
WOMAN" SEES OREGON DRY
Mrs. Mary Harris Armour Predicts
End of Saloons in State. '
ALBANY. Or.. Sept, 29. (Special.)
Mrs. Mary Harris Armour, of Macon,
Ga., addressed an audience of between
400 and S00 for two hours at the Albany
Her subject was state-wide prohibi
tion and the audience was appreciative.
Mrs. Armour was Introduced by Dr.
Wallace Howe Lee. of Albany College,
until recently dean of Whitworth Col
lege. Tacoma. Nine local business men
sang. Mrs. Armour predicted a dry
Oregon at the forthcoming election by
big majority through the vote of the
women of this state. She also pre
dicted a saloonless Nation by 1920, and
said results of elections here would
affect the National cause. She urged
After completing her address the
speaker started to raise a campaign
fund for use in this county against
the liquor traffic. More than $300 was
subscribed in a few minutes. Both
Mrs. Armour and Dr. Wallace Howe
Lee, of this city, predicted .that the
State of Washington will go dry by a
large majority in November. ,
NURSES GO ON OUTING
St. Vincent's Corps Guests of Cap
tain Young on Steamer Huth.
About 75 nurses from St. Vincent's
Hospital participated in their unnual
river outing yesterday as guests of
Captain Young, of the steamer Ruth.
The affair dates back several years.
to the promise of Captain Young, while
ill at the hospital, that he would give
the nurses a yearly trip down the river.
The start was made at 9 o'clock yes
terday morning, and after a day re
plete with amusement, the party re
turned shortly after 9 A. M. Leaving
the Alnsworth Dock, the party steamed
down the Willamette and up the Co
lumbia as far as Bonneville. A phono
graph furnished music for informal
you are fond of good
Music, both classic
and popular, you
a quartet of attractive young lady
singers and musicians, under the direc
tion of Miss Elaine Forrest, at the
Entertainment during the dinner hours,
5:30 to 9 o'clock.
Lunch, 12 to 2, 35c, 50c
Week-day Dinner, 5:30 to 9, 75c
Sunday Dinner, One Dollar
DAY at the
October 2, 1914
T : f IT-! n t- 7:45 A.M
tram lucavcs uuiuu iscpui
& NAVIGATION COMPANY.
Tickets and Full laformatlom Ipon Ap
CITY TICKET OFFICE
Third and Washington Streets.