Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1914)
THE MORXTXG OREGOXIAN. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1914. "
CTIY NEWS IN BRIEF
Managing Editor Mala 7070. A 60&1
City Editor Main 7070. A 05
Sunda Editor Main 707O. A 605
Advertising Department ..Main 7070. A 6o5
CMty Circulation Main 7070. A BOOS
Composing-room ........ .Main 7070. A 6095
Printing-room Main 7070, A 6095
Superintendent Building. .Main 7070. A 6095
HEILIC5 THEATER (Broadway, at 'Taylor)
DeWolI Hopper and Gilbert & Sullivan
Opera Company tonight, at 8:10 o'clock,
BAKER Baker Players In "Paid In Full."
Tonlgnt at 8:15 o'clock.
LYRIC (Kouth and Stark) Musical com
edy. "Little Miss Wise." this afternoon at
2:30 and tonight at 7:30 and 8:10.
PAXTAGES ("Droadway and Alder) Per
rormances, 2:30. 7:30 and 9:30 P. M.
MARCUS LOEW EMPRESS (Broadway and
Yamhill) Continuous Irom 1:30 to 11.
Moving Picture Theaters.
PEOPLE'S West Park and Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Washington.
COLUMBIA Sixth, near Washington.
(J LOBE Eleventh and Washington.
NEW STAR Park and Washington.
OAKS RINK Roller skating. Special attractions.
Church to Greet Pastor. A public
reception will be tendered Rev. Thomas
W. Lane, X). D., new pastor, and his
wife, at tie Centenary Methodist Epis
copal Church, East Ninth and East
Pine streets. Every member and their
friends and all departments of the
church are invited to be present. The
Church Bulletin thus welcomes Dr.
and Mrs Lane: "The members and
friends of the Centenary Church extend
to rr. and Mrs. Lane their heartiest
-welcome. We are most of us peculiar;
none of us perfect, but all have
warm hearts which we open to you,
and trust you will feel at home among
us, that there may be joy in all our
hearts as we plan and work together
for Centenary's best and biggest year
under your gracious leadership."
Attorney Loses Suit for Fees.
Asking judgment for J1000, alleged to
be due for unpaid attorney's fees.
Oak Nolan argued his case against
Mary E. Cronen yesterday before Judge
Davis in the Circuit C&urt. It was al
leged the plaintiff acted as attorney
for the defendant in a series of law
suits, being an action against Frank
A. Moore for slander in which $50,000
damages was asked, a suit against M.
J. Lee for $50,000 and another against
Walter B. Moore in which $100,000
was asked, it was stated the fee had
not been paid. The suit is contested,
however, by the defendant, who al
leged the plaintiff was not entitled to
the judgment asked. Judge Davis de
cided in favor of the defendant.
New Body of Hopqrowers to
Co.wene. Portland hopgrowers and
dealers have received no notification
-of the organization of the Hopgrowers'
Association of America, formed at Hop
land, Mendocino County, California, for
the mutual protection of hopgrowers.
The Pacific Coast branch is expected to
send delegates to a convention to be
held shortly in Portland but local ar
rangements have not been made. Mem
bership is said to be open to hopgrow
ers from all parts of the United States
and England. A convention is planned
at San Francisco during the Panama
"Drts" to Discuss Amendments.
At the "Out to Win Dry" luncheon,
Wednesday at 12:15 P. M. at Moore's
Restaurant, 148 Fifth street, the fol
lowing topics will be discussed: "The
Water Frontage Amendment," Dr. J.
B. Ziegler; "Universal Eight-Hour
Day Amendment," Arthur A. Houck,
of Reed College; "The Labor Vote
and Its Relation . to Prohibition,"
Mrs. Lucia F. Additon. J. P.
Newell, chairman of the state Prohibi
tion committee, will preside. All per
sons interested in these topics are in
vited to attend.
Man, Thought Insane, Is Captured.
Patrolman Bales and Coulter were
summoned to the residence of Mrs. M.
Beaudette at 550 Hoyt street yester
day' to care for a man thought insane.
When the officers arrived the man,
who later gave the name of H. C.
Mock, started running down the
street. Bales took up the chase and
captured Mock several blocks away.
He was turned over to the county
authorities for examination.
Balance on Hop Contract Asked.
Suing for the balance alleged to
be due on a hop contract, C. E. Marty
yesterday brought action against H.
L. Hart for $t27. It is stated tlJat
the plaintiff, a grower, , contracted
with the defendant, a hop dealer, for
15,000 pounds of hops at 14 cents a
pound, last March and delivered the
hops in October. A part only of the
purchase price has been paid, says the
Sellwood Methodists to Welcome
Pastor. To welcome the new pastor.
Rev. A. R. McLean, there will be a
reception in the Sellwood Methodist
Episcopal Church tomorrow night. The
members of his congregation have
planned a delightful programme. Dr.
and Mrs. McLean will be the honored
guests. Dr. McLean takes the . place
recently occupied by Rev. J. K. Haw
kins. Charles Fenton Gets Year. A sen
tence of 12 mouths at McNeil Island
was pronounced by Judge Bean on
Charles Fenton in United States Dis
trict Court yesterday, following Fen
ton's plea of guilty to violation of the
Mann white slave act. Fenton was
charged with bringing his wife, known
&a Mary Morrison, from Eureka, Cal.,
to Portland for immoral purposes.
Desertion Charge Wins Ellis
Redel was granted a divorce yester
day by Judge McGinn from Idell Redel
on the ground of desertion, said to
.have occurred in 1910. On the same
grounds, Florence M. Arnold sued for
a separation from Leo G. Arnold. The
plaintiff asks that her maiden name.
Oliver, be returned to her.
Robert E. Smith's Funeral Held.
The funeral services of Robert E.
Smith, aged 31 years, who died Friday,
were conducted yesterday morning
from the Lenta Methodist Church, Rev.
W. Boyd Moore officiating. Mr. Smith
was a member of the Knights of the
. Maccabees, and leaves a widow and
three children in Lents.
, $500 Denominations better than
postal savings account; $50,030 worth
of 6 per cent district bonds. Interest
semi-annually, exempt from income tax.
legality unquestioned. Will sell all or
any part to net 64 per cent. Best of
bank recommendations. F. 11. Lewis &
Co., 4 Lewis building. Adv.
Union School Election Postponed.
The union high school election ap
pointed for last Saturday In the Oak
Grove, Concord and Jennings Lodge
r school districts, was postponed until
October 24. One of the districts failed
to send its petition to the county
. Civic League to Hear W. S. U'Ren.
W. S. U'Ren will speak at the meet
ing itoday of the department of revenue
and taxation of the Oregon Civic
League, on the $1500 ' exemption
measure. The meeting will be held
at the Hazel wood at 12 o'clock.
Woodstock W. C. T. U. to Meet. The
regular business meeting of the Wood
stock Woman's Christian Temperance
Union will be held at the home of
Mrs. Anderson. 4911 Fifty-eighth
avenue Southeast. Tuesday, October 13,
at 2:80 P. M.
Haley Meetixo Tonight. Strahl-
man's Hall. Sellwood. Anne Shannon
Monroe, speaker. Miss Nina Joy.
soloist; Miss Isabelle Steele, violinist.
Everybody -asked. Adv.
Dr. C. Gee Wo has just returned
from China and wishes to meet
friends and patrons at his old ad
dress, 162Vi First street. Adv.
Register and vote ""safety first" See
Prohibition party platform. Adv.
E. Or R vet. ladles tailor. Mohawk
P P iiAioWt Btevena bldg. .Adv,
Oregonlans always have contended that
this state can beat the world in grow
ing anything to which it cares to give
serious attention and the latest proof
of this boast is found in a comparison
both as to size and quality of Sicilian
filberts grown in Oregon with those
produced in Barcelona, Spain, or on
the island of Sicily. H. A. Kruse, of
Wilsonville, Is showing samples of the
filberts grown at his farm from seed
which came from Sicily. The home
product is fully twice the size of the
ordinary Sicilian filbert and the flavor
is declared superior. The Oregon
grown Alberts also command a higher
price than those from Sicily or Spain.
Art Conference Called. A special
business meeting of the Mutual Art
Association has been called for Friday
evening at 7:30 for the executive
board and 8 o'clock for active mem
bers, at room 609 Northwest building.
Sixth and Washington streets. The as
sociation, responding to the invitation
of the management of the Manufac
turers and Land Products Show, is
preparing for an exhibit of paintings
and keramics. Friday's meeting, which
all active members are requested to
attend, has been called for the pur
pose of making preparations for the
exhibit, and to transact other im
'Bids for Removal of Piers Due.
The city will ask for bids at once for
the removal of three stub ends of piers
of the old Morrison-street bridge,
which are declared by the. Federal
engineers to be an obstruction to navi
gation. Estimates have been prepared
by the public works department and
a contract will be let as soon as pos
sible. The old bridge was torn out
to make way for the new structure.
At that time the concrete piers were
torn out only part way down. It is
proposed now to remove them to the
level of the bottom of the river.
Multnomah Bar Meets Tonight.
The Multnomah County Bar Association
win meet tonight in Judge (Jleeton's
courtrooms to hear the report of the
committee of 100 attorneys appointed
at the last meeting to look into the
merits of the various measures to be
voted on at the November election.
This committee was divided into a
large number of sub-committees of
three members each and special amend
ments were submitted to each for
their investigation and report.
Grade Crossings Topic Today.
Property owners on Sandy boulevard
near the main line of the O.-W. R. &
N. Co. will meet this afternoon with
members of the City Commission to con
sider plans for a series of viaducts to
eliminate the grade crossings of the
company between the head of Sum
van's Gulch and the city limits. It Is
expected a large number of Interested
property owners will be on hand. The
meeting will be called at 3 o'clock.
Funerai. of T. Brooks White Held.
Funeral services for T. Brooke
White, pioneer attorney and civil engi
neer who died Saturday after a run
for a Willamette Heights streetcar.
were held yesterday at the Portland
Crematorium. Hubert White, a brother.
and Mrs. Isaac Skidmore, a sister, both
of Victoria, arrived unexpectedly in the
city yesterday morning and the funeral
was held yesterday instead of tomor
row, as planned.
Oiler Wants $10,500 for Fall.
For injuries alleged to have been re
ceived from a fall while he was work
ing as oiler for the Eastern & West
ern Lumber Company in March of last
year, John Dickerson yesterday sued
the mill for $10,500 damages. It is
alleged a weak board broke and the
workman fell from a scaffold to the
floor, a distance of nine feet.
Dr. Jerome Hall Raymond, tonight
at Lincoln High School auditorium,
"Constantinople." Tickets on sale at
the door. Adv.
fire insurance. First - class man
with means can obtain interest In old
established business. AE 311, Ore
A REMARKABLE RECORD
Oregon Life Earns Surplus and Pays
Dividends on Guarantee Fund by
The "Western Underwriters" of Chi
cago, one of the big: insurance au
thorities, this week has a leading: ar
ticle on the growth of the Oregon
i-ife. It says:
"On October 1 Oregon Life of Port
land sent out checks for the sixteenth
semi-annual dividend on the guaran
tors' certificates of the company. Ore
gon Life was organized in 1906. Not
cent was expended for promotion
purposes, and nothing was paid on
surplus account. By strict economy
and -skilful management, the company
had accumulated 935,600 in surplus at
the end of last year. Instead of
regular capital it has a $100,000 guar
antee fund, on which- the dividends
are restricted to 7 per cent annually.
The guarantors have been paid regu
larly since the organization of th
company, the interest returned to them
amounting in the past eight years to
?o6.000. under the terms of this guar
antee fund, the holders of a majority
of the amount of the outstanding pol
icies may purchase the guarantee
fund at par with 7 per cent interest
Jess the amount of dividends paid
thereon, or the company may do so
and convert the company into a mu
tual. General Manager L. Samuel in
sending the checks to the guarantors
says that 1914 promises to be the big
gest and most generally prosperous
year in the history of the company,
Its writings are ahead of those of last
year. Its income from both new and
renewal premiums is greater, and the
death losses, which have been remark
ably low, are even less this year than
before. In the first nine months of
this year they amounted to only $13.
000 on more than $8,000,000 insurance
WESTERN TRADE IS BETTER
Sears, Roebuck & Co. Head Finds
More Activity Here Than in Kast
That business is better in the West'
than in the Eastern States was the
message brought to Portland Sunday
by Julius Rosenwald, of Chicago, pres
ident of Sears, Roebuck & Co.. one of
tne largest mail-order houses In ' the
Mr. Rosenwald is widely known as
a philanthropist. In various parts of
tne Lnitea states ne has been instru
mental in founding T. M. C. A. homes
for the exclusive use of colored peo
pie. He will at any time donate $25,
000 toward the establshment of a col
ored Y. M. C. A. providing an addi
tion !! 5,000 is subscribed in the city of
location. In this manner about a dozen
institutions have been founded.
Mr. Rosenwald is en route to Seat
tle, where his company is erecting a
-l.uuv.uuu uuiiuing adjoining its pres-
eui ituusa mere.
POINTERS ARE GIVEN CLUB
A. Ii. DuPuy Tells East Side Bus!
ncss Men How to Increase Scope.
A. JL. DuPuy, chairman, in his address
yesterday at the luncheon of the East
Side Business Men's Club, held at the
Hotel Edwards, pointed out that the
club must have 600 active members,
must enlarge the scope of Its work.
and membership so as to include all
citizens, must have a home of its own
and a general secretary who shall give
his entire time to the development of
the club Interests.
Mr. DuPuy said that the club had
about 150 members on the roll and only
about- 30 or 40 were active, while the
J balance only, paw tuelr flues,
COUNTY FIGHT KEEN
Malheur' Taking No Interest in
ONTARIO AND VALE RIVALS
Offer of Larger Town to Donate
$30,000 Courthouse If Seat Is
Removed Declared Violation of
Corrupt Practices Act.
ONTARIO. Or, Oct 12. (SpeciaL)
The county seat fight Is at white heat.
Party candidates can hardly get a hear.
ng. The prohibition amendment and
all the "other measures to be voted on
next month are practically ignored.
The all-absorbing subject of ante-elec-
tlon excitement is the Question wheth
er the capital of Malheur County is to
remain at vale or be removed to On
Ontario seeks the county seat on the
ground that she- is in the center ot
population and taxable property of the
county ana much more accessible be
cause of location and railroad facilities.
vale denies this because Ontario is on
the Idaho line, and declares that the
development of interior land by irri
gation will soon move the center of
population and property further west
Ontario says the old stone Court
house at Vale, erected 12 years ago at
a cost of ?8500, is Inadequate, and the
city has sold bonds for the purpose of
donating to the county a new Court
house and grounds worth $30,000. vale
insists that when a new one is built it
should cost $200,000. Vale also chal-
enges Ontario's offer of a new Court-
house as a bribe to the voters in vio
lation of the corrupt practices act. On
tario in turn charges Vale with raising
funds for the Bully Creek irrigation
project not as a genuine development
work, but merely to secure the vote of
few hundred workmen against the
county seat removal.
several other county measures com
plicate the campaign. One is the pro
posed formation of a new county, to be
known as Davis, out of portions of
Malheur and Harney Counties. Nyssa
is asking for the establishment of a
county poor farm and agricultural ex
periment station. The Big Bend, a sec.
tion of the county comprising 7000
acres cut off from the rest of the
county on the Idaho side of the Snake
River, is asking for bonds to build a
river bridge. And in the midst of the
discussion over these matters. the
north end of the county, being the ter
ritory around Ironside, Malheur and
the Mormon Basin, has expressed a
desire to be cut off and annexed to
Ontario and Vale are taking stands
on all these questions, to secure allies
in the county seat fight.
PRESS KEEPS FREEDOM
WASHINGTON SUPREME COURT
OVERRULES MUZZLING ORDER.
Raymond Editor Held Within Rights
In Violating: Rule Agralnut Discuss
Idk Cme Before DeclMlon.
SOUTH BEND, Wash., Oct. 12. (Spe
cial.) The locally famous "rule"
against the press discussing any court
case until it was decided in the higher
courts and the decision recorded was
overruled by a decision of the Supreme
Court, announced Saturday The rule
was adopted by Superior Court in the
conspiracy case in which M. C. Welsh.
City Attorney of Raymond, was con
victed or conspiracy in procuring per
jured testimony in a damage suit.
A. Hazeltine, of the South Bend
Journal, and a former president of the
Weshington State Press Association,
flatly defied the order and defended
the character of the star witness for
the prosecution. He was fined for con
tempt of court and appealed.
The decision of the Supreme Court
reversed the lower court and held the
offending article within the rights of
the paper. The decision is hailed by
Washington editors as a victory for
freedom of the press.
Had the decision iii been upheld, it
would have muzzled the press and pre
vented any discussion of any case in
court or of any incident which might
get into court.
Only one other similar case has ever
been passed upon by the Washington
Supreme Court and that was years ago.
when A. I Tugwell denounced the Su
preme Judges and accused them of
corruption. He was haled into court
ana iinea, as ne was unable to give
any grounds for his charges. The
courts have since been guided by that
C0PPERF1ELD CASE IS SET
Demurrer to Be Argued on Appeal
Before State Supreme Court.
BAKER. Or., Oct. 12. (Special.)
Word has been received in Baker that
the now famous Copperfield case will
be argued before the Oregon Supreme
Uourt at Pendleton at the next term,
probably November 5. This is on ap
peal on the ruling sustaining a demur
rer which prevented making Derma-
nent an injunction against Governor
Oswald West, Fern Hobbs and Colonel
Lawson to prevent them from intefer
ing with the conduct of the saloon
business at Copperfield.
James H. Nichols, attorney for the
Copperfield deposed officials, and At
torney Collier, for Governor West, will
argue the case. On ' the outcome, it
is believed, will depend future action
in the damage suit against Governor
West, which was brought by the sa
loonmen for the destruction of their
DECISION MAY BE HURRIED
Portland May Ask Court's Help to
Solve Unemployment Problem.
To assist Portland in relieving the
problem next Winter of caring for un
employed men who come here from all
parts of the state, the city may request
the State Supreme Court to hasten
decision in the injunction case now
pending in the matter of the construc
tion of the Columbia Kiver highway.
The Injunction, which stopped work
between Rainier and St. Helens, threw
about 800 men out of work, it is said
The proposition was brought before
the City Commission yesterday and for
mal action will be taken at the regular
Council meeting tomorrow.
POTATO CARNIVAL IS OPEN
llarrisburg "Festival Planned on
Larger Scale Than Ever Before.
HAKRISBURG. Or., Oct. 12. (Spe
ciaXJ .Th Women's Civic Improve-
This company is au
thorized by the state
to act as
administer, - guardian, trus
tee, receiver, or ir any posi
tion of trust, under the su
pervision of the State Su
perintendent of Banks. The
time to arrange your affairs
is while you are here to ar
range them. Consult your
lawyer about your will. We
co-operate with him in car
rying out your wishes.
Title & Trust Company
Title & Trust Bldj?.,
Fourth Near Stark.
ment Club has everything ready for
the Fourth Annual Potato Carnival,
which will be held here October 14, 15
The Potato Carnival has become the
one his event of the year, for this part
of Linn County.
The women's club has had charge
each year of the entire exhibit, and
has succeeded in making: it bigrger and
better each year. While potatoes are
accorded the most prominent place in
the fair, there is also a lare exhibit
of all kinds of vegetables and fruits,
needlework, baked goods, jellies and
One of the three school fairs to be
held in the county this year will be
griven in connection with the Potato
Carnival. This year the County Court
for the first time has recognized the
school fair hel-d here by setting1 aside
a part of the County fechool Fair fund
for use as premiums.
DEER HUNTERS FACE TRIAL
Deputy Wardens Prefer 4 Charges
Against Two Sportsmen.
ASTORIA, Or.. Oct. 13. (Special.)
Deputy Game Wardens Larson and
Loughery passed the last three days in
the Nehalem Valley, where there are
reported to have been a number of vio
lations of the state game laws.
While there they arrested Paul
Berkenneld and. Bert Conberry on
charges of running deer with dogs,
hunting without licenses and mutilat
ing the carcasses of deer so the sex
could not be determined. The men
also are accused of attempting to bribe
witnesses, and Deputy Larson says a
charge of that nature will be filed
against them. The violations are said
to have occurred in Columbia County.
so the trials will be held before a jury
the Justice Court at Clatskanie to
SEVERAL FIREMEN HURT
Implement House at Klamath Falls
Destroyed With loss of $2 5,0 00.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., Oct. 12.
(Special.) The two-story frame build
ing occupied by the Farmers Imple
ment & Supply House In this city was
almost destroyed by fire Sunday. The
loss is estimated at 25,000. Much of
the stock was saved. Insurance of
$14,000 was carried.
The fire is believed to have originat
ed in the furnace of the blacksmith
shop. The building is situated in the
heart of the-city and only the absence
of wind prevented great damage to
surrounding property. The roof and
floors of the building collapsed and
several firemen were Injured, but none
SCHOOL APPARATUS VOTED
Directors of Sandy Union High to
Purchase Library Also.
SANDY, Or.. Oct. 12. (Special.) At
the regular meeting of the Sandy Union
High School board of directors last
week it was decided to purchase
reference library for the use of the
school, and also the neccessary ap
paratus for the class in physiology and
The board of directors went on rec
ord as favoring a practical high
school course of study which will in
clude agriculture. manual training.
domestic science and a course of busi'
Morton Cubs Are for West Virginia.
MORTON, Wash., Oct. 12. (Special.)
Yesterday N. Truman, of Nesika,
made arrangements here to ship two
cub bears to West Virginia to his
father-in-law. Mr. Truman killed his
42d bear in three years. Four of his
six -dogs, which were after the bear
were baaly cut. One belonging to L.
F. Adkins, in whose orchard the bear
was feasting, likely will have to be
shot, as one eyeball is split and the
top of his head badly cut. The bear
weierhed 350 pounds, and was shot 15
At the Store
Lookers are as welcome
as buyers; service and
satisfaction more sought
after than sales; and
quality and value at
tain a height exceeded
only by style, 'which,
after all, is the very
firs, essential of Clothes
from our standpoint.
and that of every man
and young man of dis
2 85 Morrison
Between Fourth and Fifth.
THE BEST WAY EAST
Is Via. the
and yon cm visit the
Panama-Pacific International Exposition, San Francisco
(Now bearing Completion) .
and many other interesting outing places in the Golden Stattf Santa Cruz,
Del Monte, Paso Kobles, Santa Barbara, Los Angeles, Long Beach, Mount
Lowe, the Orange Groves, Catalina, the Ostrich Farm at Pasadena and many
others; also the
Manufacturers and Land Products Show, Portland, Oct. 26 to Nov. 14
times before he wa's killed. Mr. Tru
man also has killed 23 wild cats, one
cougar, and has captured three bears
alive during thj last three years.
W. R. Arnold Killed by Own Gun.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Oct. 12. W. R.
after the tuneful
music and the curtain
call, bear in mind that
another hour of pleas
ure awaits you at
An after - opera menu
unsurpassed in its dain
tiness and wholesome
ness, -with a service
The Orchestra will be
. pleased to repeat any
of your favorites from
G. J. Kaufmann, Mngr.
"THERE'S THE FELLOW
THAT GOT THE JOB
"Say, Norris, He's Onto the
Right Way of Dress
ing, Isn't He?"
"and he knows where to buy his
Clothes, too. That stunning suit he's
wearing came from CHERRY'S.
"It makes me sick to think how nar
rowly you escaped landing that splen
did position in our office. Why, you
would have put it over easily if that
other fellow hadn't stepped In with
such convincing self-confidence and
outclassed your impression.
"It was just his Clothes and nothing
else. And the worst of it is that you
could have been wearing a Suit Just
as nifty as his. Yes. for CHERRY'S
IS A CREDIT STORE, and every one of
their clever patterns Is for sale' on
INSTALLMENT PAYMENTS. 389-391
Washington St., In the Plttock block.
Children enjoy nearly all Victor Records, but the special
children's records are unusually interesting.
Come in any time and we'll play some o! these records of
well-known songs and recitations, and then you can see how:
much the little ones enjoy them.
There are Victors and Victrolas in great variety of styles from $10 to
$200, and terms can be arranged to suit your convenience. t
Morrison Street at Broadway
Other Stores :San Francisco,
Fresno, Los Angeles, San
Panama California Exposition, San Diego
Three Choice Trains
from Portland connect daily at San Francisco with the
No Extra Fare
San Francisco to Xew Orleans, and at New Orleans with the
Southern Pacific steamships, New Orleans to New York, every
Wednesday and Saturday. Fares same as all rail, but in
cludes meals and berths on steamer.
Call at City Ticket Office, 80 Sixth Street, cor. Oak, or
Union Depot for "Wayside Notes" and "100 Golden Hours at
Sea," or on any agent of the
JOHN M. SCOTT, Gen. Passenger Agent, Portland, Or.
Arnold, aged' 35, general manager of
the Dominion Trust Company, was
killed today by a gunshot wound,
which pierced his heart. The police
believe that Arnold committed suicide.
Thirty million dollars was the value of
California's srr&pe cioo for 1913.
Why drink water
Telephone: Bell. E. 28
Steve O'Grady s Chance
In two parts.
Exceptional and Educational.
M AKIN GaCON VERT
Should be seen by everyone.
NEW PROGRAMME EVERY
Oakland, Sacramento, San Jose,
Diego and other Coast cities.
CARD OF THAXKS.
We desire to express our thanks
and appreciation for the kindness ten
dered us by our friends during our
late bereavement, and also for th
beautiful floral tributes.
SIR. AXD MRS. BARNEY dONNE,
LOUISE AND BERNITA DIOXNK.
when you can get
the most popular beverage on the
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 pipe
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 family trade of Portland is supplied by
the firm of
379 EAST MORRISON STREET
COURSE OF SIX
MaKnlflcentl7 Illustrated by
THE GREAT EUROPEAN
AT JLIXCOIV HIGH SCHOOL.
At Eight o'clock. P. M.
Under Auspices Portland Educa
BY JEROME HALL. RAYMOND,
Ph. of ChicnKO University.
EilrDKlon LMtnrer lnt-lS for
Pacific University, Forest
Oct. 13 Constantinople.
Oct. 14 Russia.
Oct. ie Austria-Hungary.
Oct. 1U Germany.
Oct. 21 Paris.
Tickets Teacher's or Student's
Course, 91; General Public Course,
fJt Teacher's or Student's .vlncle
Admission 25c; Single Admis
The SEWARD U a. new, modern and
elegantly appointed hotel, possessing
one of the most beautiful corner lob-
biea In the Northwest. Located at
10 th und Alder sta.. oppoalt Olds,
wortman & kidki dis aepartment
tore. In heart of retail and theater
district. Kates, $1 and up Bus j
meet all trains. "W" car also runs
lrom Union Depot direct to HOTEL I
EEWAKU VV. JU. OH. W tro p.
The House of Welcome
Paxk and Alder Streets
In the theater and shopping
district, one block from any
"carline. Rates $1.00 per day
and tip. With bath, $1.50
pgr day and up. Take oue
Brown Auto Uus.
C. W. Cornelius, President
H. E. Fletcher, Manager
CHAIES TO B.ECANE.
School for the Adult Blind.
11th and Davis.
For particulars call J. F. Meyers,
Phone Main 543.
TTinTnTrl Book teltlng how euij It Is to
It If It M curs LIQUOR, DKl'C and TO
P lCr, BACCO habits. Ecn. scaled
sad unmarked. Mention whlott
yon are Intereatsd In. WHITE CROSS IN.
61'ITUIE, 11 &vls i PorUaud. Or.