Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1914)
TTTR 3IOKNIXG OREGONIAN. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1914.
PLAGUE IS FEARED
16 STATES AT SHOW
Epidemic Among Cattle Viewed
Federated Societies Have Good
in Serioils Aspect.
Time at Armory.
PORTLAND. OREG., MULT. CO., NOV. 4, 1914.
STOCKYARDS MAY CLOSE
MUSICAL PROGRAMME HELD
o o a
Proposed Quarantine Depends on
future Developments Immediate
Effect May Be to Reduce
V Price of Meat.
CHICAGO, Nov. 3. The gravity ot
the epidemic of hoof and mouth dis
ease affecting cattle in. the Middle
West was driven home to cattlemen to
day by Dr. S. E. Hennet, of the Bureau
of Animal Industry, who answered the
protests of certain Interests by assert
ing? that the slaughter of suspected ani
mals would be cheap at a cost of $10,
000,000 compared with the incalcula-
AFTER THE BATTLE.
With characteristic enter
prise; the Crawfish presents
the first complete election
returns in Issue.
The returns indicate one
. I. I .. , I .... V. . . a
ble loss which a general spread of the I large" number of people take
malady would incur. oolltics seriously.
No wav of f id-hUn the Blague ef-1 When people cease to take
fectively is known except the annihi
lation of affected and suspected ani
mals. Kepresentatlves of the Federal Gov
ernment were in favor of closing the
Chicago stockyards, the largest in the
world, and an order to that effect was
rescinded only after the heaviest pres-
nolltics seriously, or when
they take them a little more
so, a great many politicians
will be compelled to go to
As usual, the weather bu
reau deceived us. It did not
rain in Portland yesterday.
and a great many people
took their umbrellas to the
This is an outrage
should be Investigated.
cure had been brought to bear. The Dolls and forgot them
danger ol sucn action is not yet. over.
In fact. Governor Dunne, in conference
with state and Federal .Government
representatives and meat packers,
'vetoed a renewed proposal to close the
yards. The status of the quarantine,
therefore, depends on future develop
In accord with time-honored
custom. The Crawfish
prints as a symbol of vic
tory the picture of a crow
In ir rooster. Observe also that
Among the packers today it was said 1 we recognize the part the
that the immediate' situation should
make for lower prices, as it was
thought that cattle growers, rather
than risk disease among their herds,
would rush their livestock to market.
where it must be immediately killed.
women have taken In this
great campaign by printing
the picture of a triumphant
BIER MAYOR MAY QUIT
COMMISSIONERS ALSO PLAN TO RE
SIGN OVER SALARY CUTS.
Silence Is Golden.
Sanfleld MacDonald, Pro.
gresslve candidate for State
Labor Commissioner, felt
sure at tt o'clock yesterday
that he was elected. "Be-
ween 5 and 6 I met 200
Deoole. and they all had
voted for me," he said. To
dav he thinks there must
have been a large "silent
Officials Elected Say That In Stepping
Out They Do Not Intend to Let
Knemlea Get Office.
" BAKER, Or, Nov. 3. (Special.)
Wholesale reduction of salaries for the
Mayor and Commissioners, which was
voted at the municipal election yester
day by a vote of 974 to 914, probably
will result in Baker having a new set
of officials before the first of the
year, according to Mayor Palmer and
Commissioners Henry and Finley.
Tbe election resulted in the re-election
of Mayor Palmer and Commis
sioner Henry and the retention by a
sweeping majority of the commission
form of government. Salaries were re
duced from t2o00 for Mayor to 51500,
and $2000 to $1200 for Commissioners.
"I will almost surely qualify for the
office to which 1 have been elected,"
Baid Mi. Henry today.
"That means that I will have a
voice in choosing my successor, should
I then resign. There may, however,
arise a contingency so that I will not
even Qualify on December 8."
"Whether I will refuse to qualify or
whether I will first qualify and then
resign later I have not fully decided,"
said Mr. Palmer.
"This much I am sure of, the persons
who have been fighting good govern
ment in Baker will have no say in the
appointment of my successor."
"It is folly for the people to expect
the same service for $1200 a year that
they, would get for $2000 a year," said
"The vote reducing salaries seems
to be an expression of lack of confl
' dence in the ability of the present city
officers. There seems to be little else
to do but resign."
The city officials were all positive
in declarations that in the event of
their resignation, which they professed
to Deiieve were made necessary th
To the Poor Indian.
One of the candiates for i
county office wrote to an In
dian politician on the Siletz
to look after his interest
there and to help him all h
could. The Redman wrote
back that he could not work
without tools. Lincoln Co,
Bill Takes Train.
Bill Hanley left for Burns
last nieht. "There is times
when a man ought to be
home among the folks that
really loves him," Bill told
us as he took the train.
The silent vote, on which
I was counting, was a whole
lot silenter some places than
I expected. Clarke Letter.
I seen my duty and I done
it. William Trufant Foster.
Somebody has deceived me.
No one knows -what pol
itics, is like until they try
,1 tried two years ago.
Alf E. Clark.
Do your Christmas shop
pine early. Paul Wesslnger.
It pays to advertise, and I
am worrying so that I have
a nervous toothache. Pain
I did my worst. O. West.
I ran for office once down
in JacKson County. Joe
This is awfuL A. Walt
Here's to you! J. E.
Mlsa Mercedes Greenfield.
who plays tingling little
tunes on the cash register at
Meves' restaurant. didn't
vote for O. P. Hoff, Repub
llcan nominee for State
Labor Commissioner, . be
cause she didn't like his
mustache. She said that she
might have voted for him If
he had worn it close cropped.
but that she never could
stand a drooping mustache,
COLD HILL, Nov. 8.
(Depleted by Censor.)
Early returns here were so
satisfactory that Joe Bee
man and Doc Kelsey forgot
old differences and danced
the maxixe together in front
of Bowers' drugstore. As
usual, neither was seriously
lniured. The country is safe.
MEDFORD. Nov. S. (By
Wireless to CrawfisS.) They
are gnawing files In M.-T
office. DOC KEEXE.
PENDLETON. Nov. 3, .6 P.
M. (Special to Crawfish.)
My est. contemp. ran out of
mud half hour ago. Praise
God from whom all blessings
flow. -. JOHN P.
HOOD RIVER, Nov. S.
(Spl. to Crawfish.) Law
can't touch - Hood River
cider. Glory !
BURNS. Nov. 3. (Spl. to
Extra Crawfish.) Tell Col
onel Wood to get a hair cut.
He's no Samson. BYRD.
ORENCO, Nov. 3. (Spl. to
Cnt-cut-cnt-ca -daw-cu t !
We're always dry when not
muddy. Canned hot air for
sale for dry town. Power
brand. VAN MEADE.
BAKER. Nov. 3. (Spl. to
Crawfish.) George mixed it
wrong. G. B. S.
EX. MANSION. Salem,
Nov. 3. (Intercepted by
Censor.) To Doc S.i If at
finst you don't succeed, raid
something. O. WEST.
HILLbBOKO, Nor. 5. ( J.O
the Crawfish.) Hillsboro has
been dry a year. We re used
to It. All IMAti.
MARSHFIELD, Nov. 3,
Midnight. (To the Craw
fish.) D n Joe Cannon. Is
Oregon wet or dry?
. DAN MALONET.
SALEM (Just Outside),
Nov. 3. (Special to Extra
Crawfish.) Somebody Ls sup
pressing the news. We sus
pect O. W.
HONOR MAN 41144.
BULLY CREEK, Or., Nov.
3. Via Ontario, Released by
Censor.) Billy Jones today
offered to bet all hisxnext
vear's lambs Ontario would
aet the county seat. No
takers. ' Bully for Billy.
VALE. Or., Nov. 4 (early.)
Wes Cavlness and John
RiEby went to sleep in each
other's arms an hour ago. It
was a touching, scene.
CORVALLIS. Nov. 3, 9 P.
M. (Spl. to Crawfish.) O.
A. C. roosters have Just be
gun loud crowing. Rooster
is Intel, bird.
Slembers From Many Parts of Union
Gather for Jolly "Get-Acqtiaint-ed"
Sleeting, Dance and Sing
Latest and Old Songs.'
The Oregon Federation of. State So
cieties held an Interesting get-together
meeting at the Manufacturers' and
Land Products Show in the Armory last
Sixteen states were represented and
groups from their respective states
formed around the ball-room where the
meeting was held. ,
About 1000 persons heard the pro
gramme, which follows:
Vocal selection, "I Want to Go Back to
Michigan." Rose City Quartet, Messrs. Eddy,
Lynch. Tice and Phillips (Michigan); read
ing. "Lesser-Known. Indiana Authors." G. S.
Hale (Indiana): vocal solo. "Dlvtnttls du
Stix," Mrs. Bardl G. Skulaaon (North Da
kota), (accompanist, Mrs. Florence Ham
mond); violin solo, selected; Miss Catherine
Davis (Kansas), (accompanist, Mrs. Howard
Bennett) : reading, selected. Mrs. J. L.
Loomls (Illinois); vocal solo, selected. Miss
Edith nlsen (Wisconsin), (accompanist. Mrs.
Laura B. Bartiett); piano solo, "wnoe
Jagd." Philip M. Chimor (Colorado) ; duet.
Chinook translations of the old songs, Mrs.
A. G. Miller and Miss Mabel Ryder (Wis
consin), (accompanist, Mrs. Laura B. Bart
iett): reading. "The lankee and the
Dutch." Mrs. Helen Miller Senn (Michigan);
instrumental, (Nedra) reverie. Bacon's In
strumental Quartet (California); duet. Bar
carolle," from "Tales Hoffman," Mrs. R. F.
Feemster and Miss Mabel Orton (Califor
nia) ; song, an old plantation melody. Tri
angle Male Quartet. Messrs. McKlm, Stryker,
Harland and McKlm (Colorado); reading.
"I Want to Hear the Old Band Play," Cap
tain J. E. Perry (Indiana); violin, selected.
Madame June Reed (Indiana); vocal solo.
"At the Dawning." A. B. Cain (Kansas),
(accompanist, Miss Agnes Senn): piano per
sonations. W. J. Carkeek (New Tork).
The orchestra was furnished by the
Musicians' Mutual Association No. 99,
American Federation of Musicians.
The programme was arranged . by
Dr. George Earle Henton assisted by
Mrs. J. c. Peters, Miss Mabel Livesay,
D. B. Menery, Mrs. Marmaduke Wyville.
Dr. John F. Worcester, C. I. Dolliver,
Miss L. O'Bryon, L. M. Lepper, Miss
Bertha Hilty and Edwin Lindstadt.
The ballroom was cleared and danc
ing enjoyed after the programme.
YOUR ' doctor will recommend
for thev growing child and which
they will eat like candy cookies made from
Roman Meal. The recipe is on every package.
Roman Meal is just wholewheat, rye
and deodorized' flax every tissue-
building and strength making ele
ment in these nutritious nature foods
left in them, not eliminated by over
refining to make a food merely to
appeal to the eye. Eating with the
eye is not good either for the eye or
The endurance and vitality of the
old Roman soldiers who conquered
the world, was built by eating food
of this character.
is a splendid food for children. It gives
them the nutriment their growing bodies
demand; it promotes health. You can
make any number of palatable dishes with
Roman Meal mush, muffins, gems, fruit
rocks, hotcakes and puddings. A break
fast, luncheon or dinner for youth, matur
ity and old age, all recipes.are on package
More than that Roman Meal
Geo. Keeps Cool.
Oeo. Baker, our popular
theatric magnate, was calm
and self-possessed through ,it
all. Geo. does most of his
worrying when the returns
are coming In for an elec
tion In our fair city.
Frank W Missed.
Frank Griffith was In
Calif, yesterday on business,
so Mrs. G. had to do the
voting for the whole family.
ELKS HAVE JUBILEE
Herd of 1500 Gathers From
Oregon and Washington.
Charles F. Traung, James "W. Casey,
John Ruconich, O. H. Crabb, Charles
L. Brown. Robert Jennings, John D.
Manciet, W. W. Wright, Sol Shapirer,
John T. "Williams, B. J. Winters. John
J. Williams, X. N. Steeves, Harry C.
Hippie and E. IL Hanneman.
SEATTLE GIVES PLACQUE
Senator Chamberlain Speaks of His
Membership and Acquaintance
With Early Lodge Jokes and
Quips Vie With Returns.
The Silver Jubilee of the Portland
Elks' Lodge, No. 142, was the greatest
gathering of the order since 1912, when
affairs of the city would not be turned tne National grand lodge was held in
over to those persons whom they pro-I Portland. The 1500 Elks gathered in
less to beliSve had certain reasons to
wish their removal.
M1LWAUK1E RACE LIKELY
Kepublican.-Democra.tic Xomlnee for
Mayor May Have Opponent.
Elks' Hall proclaimed loudly the suc
cess of the-:neeting, which was one
entirely of entertainment.
The Elks came from all over Oregon
and Washington, many lodges attend
ing in a body. Among the most prom
inent members were Senator Chamber
lain, Exalted Ruler White, of Seattle
Elks' Lodge No. 92; Past Exalted Ruler
Hodgson, and Secretary Bain, of the
The Seattle lodge, through its high
est officer, presented the Portland
Lodse with a silver placuue inscribed
with a beautiful tribute to its brother
lodge. K. K Kubli responded for the
D. Solis Cohen spoke briefly, wel
coming the visiting lodges.
Senator Chamberlain Speaks.
Senator Chamberlain, who remained
made a brief non-
CABARET SKITS ARE GIVEN
Hood River Commercial Club Has
HOOD RIVER. Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
With 185 members present, the Hood
River Commercial Club last night held
a cabaret banquet. George M. Hyland.
of the Oregon . Panama Fair Commis
sion, was the chiei speaker. During
the dinner, however, "stunts" by local
citizens gifted with histrionic ability
were constantly in progress. Clarence
F. Gllber and Arthur Clarke, mer
chants, sat at a table, representing :
fat Dutch maiden and her beau. J. M.
Culbertson, a real estate man, here
after will be known as "Topsy" Cul
bertson. Stewart itimball and A. W. Peters,
two young orchardists. participated in
a cabaret skit- John Ooldsbury, of the
upper, valley, gave a Chinese mono
The Kitchen Quartette, composed
of Carl H. Vaughan, Louis A. Mender-
son, R. V. Marquis and Estee Brosius,
dressed as French chefs, gave a num
ber of old-time melodies. J. A. Epping
and Otto T. Wedemeyer, both well
known singers, sang several songs.
ROBBERS ATTACK CHURCH i
Attempt Made at Eugene to Blow
Vault in Basement Wall.
EUGENE, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
An unsuccessful attempt was made to
blow" the vault in the Methodist
Ohurch last night. A charge of nitro-.l
glycerine was exploded in the wall, ap
parently supposed to surround the
vault, and holes for other charges were
horded in the wall. Mats, old clothes
and other articles used to deaden the
sound of the explosion were found
about the place. '
The attempt ls the second effort to
rob this church in the past 18 months.
A year ago last Spring burglars ob
tained some $20 in Sunday school
So far as Is known nothing was
taken last night, but the church was
The explosion blew out a portion of
MILWAUKIE, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
Herman Loeding-. who received the
Republican and Democratic nomina
tions for Mayor at the primary elec
tion held Monday, has been a resident
of Milwaukie for a little more than 10
years. He is a property owner and has
been active in the affairs of the pio
neer town. He has been a member of
the Council for more than a year.
Mr. Loeding was one of the men who
helped procure the 5-cent fare to Port
land, having served as secretarv of the until 11 o'clock,
Citizens' Association, which carried the political speech,- in which he referred
measure to a successful conclusion. I to his acquaintance with many of the
Mention has been made of ex-Mornr charter Elks, and regretting that he
William Shindler as a possible opponent had not been in the Portland lodge for
at the city election, December 15. Also, I two years qn account of his absence
u was saia, me uooa Government Clublirom roruana. ie jomeu in io
may nominate a comolete citv tinkxr- 1 164 member. He was followed by P.
i i-i. jj'Arcy, representing me oaiem
I Lodge, who made a brief address.
P0WFR FlftHT FMnQ ln tho programme various members-
were hit Dy quips maoe Dy proies-
otnnol anlartninarq ttlit tnf,V ti1i- ilnRA
Great Shoshone Company Gets $550O good naturedly. 'Hennesy's patriotic
poem, accompanied by the Ji.lKs band,
was a great favorite. In reading the
returns each candidate had his sup-
BOISE. Idaho. Nov. 3 (SneeiaJ.1 porters, but the "wet" and "dry" ques-
The Idaho Power & Light Company has I tlon was the most interesting to the
been successful in its legal fight with I audience. Telegrams of congratula-
VARSITY GIRL OFF TO WAR
Miss Madalene Harding to Join Red
Cross Nurses at Front.
EUGENE, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
Miss Madalene Harding, a member of
the University of Oregon class of 1914
left Eugene today for her home in
Silverton on her way to the seat of
war as a Red Cross nurse. She will
go first to New York to enlist.
Miss Harding, while in college, was
active in college social circles. She
was a member of the Kappa Kappa
Gamma. She studied social service
work and first aid to tho injured at
the University and at the University of
California Summer 'school. -
Tomorrow night rephesentatives
from nearly every church ln Eugene,
representatives of the Commercial
Club, the Fortnightly Club, the Univer
sity and the Bible University, and
other organizations will meet at the
Commercial Club, to outline a plan to
turn the annual Christmas giving to
Europe instead of at home.
ljaillfclsTai,isjsaajSffs -f --i
by supplying; the necessary bulk to promote the natural muscular
movements of the bowels, the deodorized flax supplying a natural
lubricant. Your own doctor will know about Roman Meal; ask him.
The most persistent and stubborn cases of constipation are positively
regulated by the use of Roman Meal.
Roman Meal should be in daily use in your home. The price is 2Sc far
full 3 lb. package more pounds, more food.
AT ALL GROCERS
Ask yours for a package today
Yon should also try Roman Meal Bread. AH good grocers have
Baked exclusively by Log Cabin Baking Co.
CLUB HAS NEW'STUNTS"
CONCORDIA MEMBERS THROW DULL
CARE TO WINDS FOR NIGHT.
HUBBARD TO HAVE FAIR
Farmers' Institute to Be Part
Event to Be Held Next Week.
HUBBARD. Or.. Nov. 3. (Special.)
The event of the Autumn in Hubbard
will be the farmers' Institute and fair
on Friday and Saturday, November 13
Merchants) Surrender to Committee's
Orders, Play Pranks and Have
The entertainment committee of the
Concordia Club is an industrious body
of three men Isador Koshland, Milton
Friedenrich and Edward Neustadter. It
has been credited with several "stunts"
and 14. The fair is being given under lauite out of the ordinary but it "pulled
the auspices of the Commercial Club. the biggest one of the season" last
Exhibits in agriculture and horticul- I nitrht at the club, when it had the mer-
ture and domestic science, as well as I chant princes of Portland, sitting
floral and ladies' textile displays, are la-straddle of boxes, benches or in fact
being arranged and handsome cash anything that could be found, with a
prizes will be awarded. I Bandwich in each hand, having more
Lectures by the faculty of Oregon fUn than a 'busload of kids at an old-
Agricultural College will be given on fashioned barbecue.
subjects of interest to farmers. The it was a smoker that brought out
Hubbard band will give concerts daily. I the best attendance of any function
A special feature will be the free which the club has staged this Fall.
dinner given to visitors each day ot Upon entering, coats promptly were
the fair. Free picture shows and I striDoed and that all might do the food
vaudeville win De given each evening. Justice, aprons and white hats were
The only thing missing in the menu
was potatoes au Ireland. nut tnere
was everything else.
Will Lipman was there and the only
reason he was not heard was that he
had Heinle Metzger next to him and
Metzger can talk as much as Lipman
with proper provocation.
Phil Lowengart likewise occupied a
seat, but as the function only lasted
six hours he was too busy eating to
have time to discuss the smoker. Fred
Rothschild and I. Lowengart had places
near Mr. Lowengart and gave him
hearty competition. "
Sol Baum was there and was the
only one who did not have a good time,
He spent half the night trying to get
a photographer to take the proceed
ings and the other half ln lamenting
the fact that he could not picture it
on .the screen of the Peoples Theater.
Charles F. Berg was on the Job but
he also did not do the evening justice
because he had to hold himself in re
servo for about three other functions,
one of them being the Ad Club melee
of the Commercial Club.
Just a few of those gathered ln the
ring of boxes and barrels were: Mason
Ehrman. Max S. Hirsch, Ben Neustad
ter, H. W. Metzger, M. Markowitz. Sol
Blumauer, H. J. Ottenheimer, L. Hirsch
and Nathan Straus.
WOMAN 94 CASTS VOTE
Mrs. Anna Rebecca Stewart Walks
Alone to Albany Booth.
ALBANT, Or.. Nov. 3 (Special.)
Voting for the first time at the age of
ST. JOHNS JDAY IS NOV. 6
Committee Is T,rging Attendance at
Lund Products Show.
ST. JOHNS, Or.. Nov. 3. (Special.)
St. Johns day at the Manufacturers' and
Land Products Show in Portland is
Friday, November 6. A special commit
tee from the St- Johns Commercial Club
is making up a big crowd from this
place on that day. The crowd will fill
Secretary Hiller, of the Commercial
Club, has received a letter from the
board of underwriters announcing that
re-rating of the insurance rates in
St. Johns has been made in accordance
with the promise that this would be
done when St. Johns installed better
fire protection. The new fire apparatus
required has been placed ln commission.
for Flume Right of Way.
the Great Shoshone & Twin Falls Water
Power Company for control of the
power site rights along the Malad
River, according to a decision that has
been handed down by Judge Frank S.
jjietricn, or the Federal Court.
tion were read from George L. Hutchin
San Diego, and-M. B. Goldstein, San
The general programme Included:
Band selections by the Port
land Elks' band: Ad Club guar
The Idaho Power &. Lisrht CornoM- tet. Hugo Lutgens. of Pan-
built a Hume across land owned by the j tages, monologue; Frank Hennessy ln
Great Shoshone Company. The latter original songs; Mr. and Mrs. Carville,
company averred that the right of wav of Multnomah Hotel, songs: Pinkerton
for the flume was valued at from $100,- I Day, songs; the Colonial Minstrels, of
000 to J400.000. Judge Dietrich allowed I Pantages: the Hawaiian Troubadours,
$5500 for the right of way. from the Manufacturers' and Land
I Products Show, in songs, instrumental
I music and dances: Harrv Thompson, of
FEWER TRAINS ARE LATF Empress Theater, monologue; Miss
rL,,tn I flMUMQ MnC LHIE Hogan, ln BOnB8 and readings.
T , , , Election returns were read and re
Railroad Commission Finds Great freshments were served.
Improvement Since 1013. Henry Griffin was chairman of the
I committee, Sig. Wertheimer had charge
of the entertainment programme and
SALEM. Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) The other members of the committee were
number of delayed trains in Oregon ln John Kelly. Dr. C. R. Cornelius, T. B.
September, according to figures com-1 McDevitt, Thomas Dowling and James
piiea oy me siaie nauroaa tomrnis-1 Berger.
sion. was more than 1000 less than in Every Elk was presented with a sou
the corresponding month of 1913. venir tin can suitably inscribed for the
un a percentage basis, 85.67 per cent occasion.
of the passenger trains in the state 1 The 30 living charter members are:
were on time last September, the last! Dr. Charles W. Cornelius, John E.
month for which figures are avail- Kelly, Charles F. Sliter. Elmer W
able, compared with only 70.2 per cent Quimby, M. Enoch, G. W. Spears, Henry
on time in September, 1913. D. Griffin. James A. Berger, Hym
Comparison or the months of July Wolf. Henry Haussman, W. J. Ramsey,
and August with the same months ln 1 M. B. Goldstein, Frank W. Baltes
1913 likewise shows improved service. I John A. Wattaon, F. W. Lutkemelr,
COLUMBIA RECALL PUZZLES
New Officers Act on Stipulation and
Vote Issues Still Pend.
ST. HELENS, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
The recall question of officers in Co
lumbia County is far from being set
tled. The new officers are acting only
on a stipulation arrived at pending the.
adjustment of the various questions.
A demurrer to quo warranto proceed
ings in the Supreme Court was over
ruled last week. An answer was filed
setting up illegality of ballots used at
the special election.
Prior to bringing the Supreme Court
suit a mandamus action was brought ln
the Circuit Court. This was continued
by Judge Aiken until the matter was
decided by the Supreme Court.
Mall Travels 160 Allies to Go Kight.
How To Get Rid of a
. Bad Cough
CENTRALIA. Wash., Nov. 3. (Spe- '
cial.) From Morton to Bremer in ;
Eastern Lewis County is only eight :
miles, but a letter sent from one town
to the other must travel 160 miles. 67
miles by rail to Tacoma, 63 miles by
train to Chehalls and 40 miles by stage
to Bremer. Sometime ago, a mail stage
ran to Morton from Chehalis by way of
Alpha, but it was later discontinued
and now runs only as far as Bremer.
Willamette Has Diphtheria Epidemic
A XTome-Ma.de Remedy that Will
Do It Quickly. Ckesp and
If you have a bad cough or chest cold
Which refuses to vield to orH inn rv Tpmp.
dies, Ret from -iny druggist 2 ounces
oi jrinex ou cents worth), pour into a
pint bottle and till the bottle with nlain
I eranuiated sugar syrup. Start takin-j
Mrs. Slary Ann Albright Dies.
OREGON CITT, Or.. Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Mary Ann Albright, the
nipther of J. F. Albright, City Council
man, and a resident of Oregon City
for the last 36 years, died at her home
at 7:15 o'clock last night after an
illness of almost a year. Besides her
son she is survived by a daughter.
Miss Emma Albright, of this city. The
funeral will be held from St. John's
Church at 9 o'clock tomorrow morn
ing and interment will be made in
the Catholic cemetery. Mrs. Albright
was born in Iowa in 1849 and came to
Clackamas County, ln 1S78.
OREGON CITT, Or., Nov. 3. (Spe- ' teaspoonful every hour or two. In id4
cial.) Dr. Calvin White, secretary of hours your cough will be conquered or
the State Board of Health, was in Ore- j very nearly so. Lven whooping cough is
gon City and Willamette yesterday to Kreatly relieved, in this way.
investigate an epidemic of diphtheria, mu;lu niah.es a iuu pint
ln the latter town. Up to the present ! ""Jr1 Bufy ui ti e unest cough
time five persons have been ill and j BvruP. tb? money could buy at a cost
three families are under quarantine. "t., lBJ'- -s"y Prepareo. ln 0
This Pinex and Sugar Syrup prepa-
lauuii ctuies riglll, nuiu oi a cougu and
Brives almost immediate relief. ft Inns.
ens the dry, hoarse or tight cough in a
way that is really remarkable. Also
quickly heals the louamed membranes
which accompany a painful cough, and
stops the formation of phlegm in the
throat and bronchial tubes, thus emlino-
the persistent loose cough. Excellent for
uiuuuuiiia, spasmodic croup ana winter
coughs. Kepps perfectly and tastes good
children like it.
Pinex is a epecial and highly concen
trated compound of genuine Korway pine
extract, rich in guaiacol, which is so
ueaung 10 me membranes.
xo avoid disappointment, ask your
druggist for "2 ounces of Pinex," do
not accept anything else. A guarantee
oi aosoiute satisfaction, or money prompt
ly refunded goes with this preparation.
r: l.'J. ur T J
Clifford DeBok, Mary Llesman and
Terry Barnes are ill with the disease.
Fugitive Escapes Near Marshfield.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Nov. 3. (Spe
cial.) Nick Olich, who is charged with
robbing Steve Zarvdaki laBt night of
$95, after knocking him down on the
road between Marshfield and North
Bend, has not been caught and it is
believed he has escaped to the railroad
work in the southern part of the coun
ty. Police and constables are watching
tor him in every section of the county.
5 CO Horses for War Are Ordered.
ST. HELENS, Or.. Nov. 3. (Special)
Wilbur Muckle, of this place, son of
James A. Muckle. has secured a con
tract to furnish 500 horses for use In
the European war. Mr. Muckle left forJXhe Pinex Co., I't. Wayne, Ind.
94 years, Mrs. Anna Rebecca Stewar
cast a ballot here today. Despite hel
extreme age Mrs. Stewart walked intl
the booth alone and took a keen interl
est ln voting, having familiarized herl
self thoroughly with both candidate!
Mrs. Stewart has resided in Albanl
continuously since 1S65.
Ashland Commercial Club Elects.
ASHLAND, Or., Nov. 3. (Special.)
At a Commercial Club meeting Mond:
the following officers were elected f
the ensuing half-year: President, A
E. Newcombe: vice-president, F. '
McWilliams; treasurer, V. S. Engl
trustee. W. II. McNair, who. with tv
holdover trustees and the preside
and vice-president, constitute tne e.
ecutive board. This board will sele
a secretary of the club.
Temperatures various Southern Callfornl a points -week ending October 2S.
Max. Min. Mean
I.os Angeles ..77. 2 54 0
San Dienu 68
Santa Barbara 4
Arrowhead 3 . 8-
Hollywood . .
Max. Mln. Mea
Famous for It Unsorpaiuted Service ana
Excellence of Cuisine.
lOHf BEACH CAL
"Close to the Rhythmic Surf."
Winter bathing directly In front of hotel.
Tennis, golf, fishing, yachting, motoring,
dancing and many other diversions. Delight
ful warm Winter climate.
Steel Concrete Marble.
v Fireproof American Plan.
Write for Rates and Reservations.
r r Jr?x k g it iTyfr ra
LOS j4GELS. CAL..
OCEAN PARK CAt "
Ocean Park's finest hotel. Recently
erected: absolutely fireproof; 150 rooms;
ideally located; close to the surf. Rates
from SI. Special weekly and monthly
rates. Write Ward . McFadden, prop.,
for rates, views, etc.
k -(SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA V
r-,i ( r . nr.-.- i. i
Make Ocean Park
Your Winter Home.
The Playfroand of the
Southland. Ocean Park teems
with life and fun. Its countless
amusement and attractions are
enjoyed by thousands of Winter
Northwest tourists. The climate Is
perfect. Surf bath Ins every day I
Excellent hotel accommodations.
Big modern bath house with hot and cold
plunges. Band concerts, dancing, etc. Write
R T. McMUlin, Sec'y Ocean Parle Boosters,
for booklet, etc- 1
All With Private- Hath.
TARIFF C1.50 TO 8.00.
Steel and Concrete Absolutely Fireproo
Half block from Central Park. Convenleil
to all stores, theaters and amusements,
F. M. D1MM1CK. Letxiee.
Hill st., between 4th and 5th, Los Angele
Arrowhead Hot top rings aaI
Hottest and most curatlv
springs in world. Water an
mud radio-active. Hare Di
faodiui Arsenate present
Altitude 20U0 feet. Delight
lul pleasure and recreatio
resort, completely mod err.
E.very con verrtence. Fin
cuisine. For Folder addres
Arrowhead I". ., So. C'
L SANTA BARBARA S
i Absolutely fireproof. "American
Plan." Best Winter climate. Numer
ous outdoor sports, t amous tor its
cuisine. Folder and reservations, write
E. P Dunn. I-essee.
Hollywood. Lo Ancelea. CaL
Midway between cltv and ocean. De
lightful Winter climate. Every outdoor
amusement, American Flan. For fcoOK-
itt and rates write Geo. S. Kxom, Mgr.