Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1915)
THE srcmXTKG ORtfOOXTAK. MONDAY, MARCH 8, 1915.
Celebration Will Last Entire
Week, Including Cities
on Main Rivers. .
CANAL OPENING DUE MAY 5
.Main Feature Is Water Parade From
I.Cttiston to Astoria, 'Willi Stops
at All Principal Towns Dis
tinguished Guests Due.
The celebration committee In charge
of th observance of the opening of
the Celilo Canal in the first week of
Mar has completed a tentative pro
gramme for the celebration, which will
extend through a full week and In
clude all of the principal cities of the
Columbia and Snake River basin.
A formal Invitation has been Issued
to officials of the United States Gov
ernment and representatives of the
various states of the Union and cities
of the Northwest and replies coming
to the headquarters in Portland indi
cate that the attendance will be of
OpenlaK to Be la l.tnlto.
Following is the tentative pro
gramme of celebration features Issued
by the committee:
Lewiston. Idaho, May 8. Historical
parade at 10 A. M.. showing the de
velopment of the fctate of Idaho and
the J-nake River country; addresses at
2 P. M-; automobile trips to orchards
and other sections at 4 P. M.; river
maneuvers and fireworks at 3 P. il.;
treet dancing at S P. M.
Following: the Lewiston celebration,
a fleet of river steamers, under com
mand of "Admiral" Gray, president of
the Columbia and Snalie River Water
ways Association, will start on a voy
age to the mouth of the river, partici
pating in celebrations at all points.
Fasco and Ki-nnewick, Wash, May j
4. 10 A. M., monster paraue. par
ticipated in by all the towns of the
Upper Columbia, the Yakima Valley,
the Bis Bend and Palou.se countries; 11
A. JI.. addresses of welcome, etc.. by
Uovernor Lister, or some other official,
and others representing the state's
commercial organizations; 11 :3V. spec-t.o-ular
illustration of the slogan.
-Where Rail Meets Pail": 12 M.. alle
gorical weddinir symbolizing the union
f the Columbia and Snake rivers;
Ji:30 r. M.. barbecue and basket din
ner; 1:30 1 M.. departure of flotilla.
Gm1 Roads Meet &ehedmle.
Wallula. Wash., May 4. The citi
ren of Walla Walla. Dayton, Waits
bur?. Miltun. Freewater. Dixie and
other points will centralize at Wallula
at 14 A. M-. at which hour a rousing
KO"d roads meeini; will be held, with
addresses by good roads experts and
nthusiasts of the state. At 1! o'clock
there will be an old-fashioned picnic
dinner with barbecue features; 2 P. M.,
on arrival of down-river fleet, throw
Ins of first gangplank of the fleet by
four survivors of Colonel Steptoe'a
command. United States Dragoons; ad
dress by Professor Lyman, of Blalock
Memorial; speeches, songs, band mu
sic, land and marine sports, etc. Spe
cial honors to the memories of Dr. D.
P Baker and Dr. N. G. Blalock. of
Walla Walla, pioneer open-river advo
ber of Commerce, assisted by Portland I
Commercial Club and other business
and civic organizations; speaking by
Drominent visitors: fireworks on the
waterfront. The Mayor of Fortiano.
will be asked to declare a half holiday
the afternoon of May ti.
Kalama, Wash.. May 7. The down
river fleet will arrive at Kalama wa
terfront about 10 A. M. Reception of
visitors by citizens of Kalama. assisted
by repreesntattves of the Cowlitz River
Vallevr short nrosrramnie. including
r.," m Concluding Article,
nallze the Cowlitz River in its relation
APOLOGY IS DUE
to the Columbia. Towns on the Oregon
side, such as St. Helens. Goble and Rai
nier, etc.. will be invited to participate
with Washington towns at Kalama in
the celebration features. Luncheon will
be served at 12, after which the fleet
will depart for Astoria.
Finish Set for Astoria.
Astoria, Or- May 7 and S. On ar
rival at Astoria harbor, the fleet will
be met by local boats and escorted
to the landing. Escort of visitors
to hotel for supper. 7:30 P. M., first
session of the sixth annual convention
of the Columbia and Snake River Wa
terways Association. May 8 Auto trip
for delegates and visitors, starting
I from hotel, seeing the city park, wa
terfront. Port of Astoria docks. Great
Northern and Northern Pacific termi
nals at Flavel, Fort Stevens, and re
turn to Astoria for lunch. 2 P. M., ex
cursion on lighthouse tender to the
mouth of the river, lightship, north
Jetty and return to Astoria in time for
dinner. 7:30 P. M.. final business meet
ing of the Columbia and Snake River
All who can remain until Sunday
May 9. will be guests of Astorlans on
an auto excursion to Cannon Beach,
with lunch at Warren's Hotel, stopping
at Elk Creek and Seaside on return
trip and at Gearhart for dinner.
Shows How Peace
World Can Be Made.
WORLD ALLIANCE NEEDED
English Author Says War lias Pro
gressed Sufficiently to Prove 2S'o
Possibility for Overwhelming
Victory for Germany.
JUDGE HUNT IS CHOSEN
KV HAVE CASES TO BE HEARD
BY YAXB MAN, '
Former Governor of Porto Rico Named
After William Rockefeller Pleads
Not Guilty to Charge.
NEW TORK, March 7 The crim
inal case against the 21 present or
former officers and directors of the
New York. New Haven & Hartford
Railroad, who have been Indicted un
der the Sherman law. will bo tried by
Judge William IL Hunt, of the United
States Circuit Court. This announce
ment was made after counsel for Will-
lam Rockefeller, the last of the de
fendants to plead to the superseding
indictment. returned last J-rmay,
asked that a tentative plea of not
guilty be entered. Judge Neterer, be
fore whom the Dlea was entered, an
nounced that Judge Hunt had been as
signed to try the case by Judge La
combe, senior United States Circuit
Umatilla. Or.. May 4. An all-Uma
tilla County celebration will begin
at 1 P. M. by reception for special
train and autc parties; inspection of
Government reclamation projects, dams
and canals; display of historical relics,
with addresses by pioneers; visiting
1'ioneer landmarks: road and transpor
tation exhibits and features by towns
of the county; county school exercises.
On arrival of down-river fleet there
will be a concert and short programme
on the beach; historical tableaux; illu
minated marine pageant; fireworks
and general entertainment; illumina
tion of city and waterfront.
Mile Trips Arranged.
Maryhill. Wash., May 5. Assem
bly of Central Washington, Cen
tral Oregon. Pacific and Columbia
highway officials and enthusiasts on
arrival of downriver fleet at a A. M.;
automobile trip to Goldendale and
Klickitat Valley over the famous high
way built by Samuel Hill, president Pa
cific Highway Association, in automo
biles provided by courtesy of citizens
of Goldendale and Klickitat County; re
turning to Maryhill and transferring
across the Columbia on ferryboat Gov
ernor West to Biggs, Or., thence by
automobile to Wasco, Or., over Central
Oregon highway. -Visitors desiring to
do so can continue in automobiles from
.Wasco to Big Eddy. Or.
Big Eddy, Or., May 5. Formal open
ing of The Dalles-Celilo Canal at 2
1'. M.. under direction of United States
Government Engineers, representatives
tf United States Government, state of
ficials of Northwestern states and other
organizations. Speeches by Federal of
ficials. Governors of states and promi
nent visitors: historical address by T.aC.
Elliott, or Walla Walla, Wash. Great
assembly of river craft in canal basin.
Music by combined bands of the expe
dition. Prior to opening exercises
visitors will have opportunity to in
spect the canal.
Big Programme at The Dalles.
The Dalles. Or.. May 5. In the morn
ing assembly of Lower Columbia and
Willamette rivers fleet at The Dalies
waterfront; reception for special train,
automobile parties and other visttois
from all points: auto trips to fruit dis
tricts; historical and industrial parade:
motorboat races and other water
sports: 12 M., luncheon; 1 P. M.. depar
ture of boats, trains and conveyances
to Big Eddy to participate In formal
canal opening exercises. Following the
programme at Big Eddy the uprlver
fleet and all visitors will assemble at
The Dalles, where they will be greeted
by blowing of whistles by all locomo
tives in railway yards, steamboats on
waterfront. The Dalles industries, etc.;
parade of marching clubs, visitors and
citizens. At night a public reception
will be given to prominent visitors by
The Dalles celebration committee. Il
lumination of the city and waterfront
Vancouver, Wash., May t. Arrival of
combined river fleet at 10 A. M. Salute
from guns of Department of the Colum
bia, United States Army; reception of
excursionists, and street parade, par
ticipated in by citizens of Clarke Coun
ty, the Lewis River district, the sol
diers of Vancouver Barracks and oth
ers: outdoor luncheon with music and
speeches at City Park: salute in honor
of the departure of the fleet for Port
land. Psrtlaad Hold Keceptlom.
Portland. May t. Arrival of fleet in
Portland harbor 2:30 P. M. Salute by
vessels in the harbor and industries of
Portland: blowing of whistles, ringing
of bells and firing of cannon; reception
at tfte Portland waterfront: escort of
visitors and street parade with com
Itiercial bodies, fraternal and public or
ganization, marching clubs, school
children and bands participating: spe
cial decoration and illumination of the
city and waterfront. Evening, recep
tion in honor of visitors from all
points under auspices Portland Cham-
Judge. , .
Juucre ITunt was born in New Or
leans. He entered Yaio in the class
of 1878. but ill health prevented his
irrp rtimt ion. He has served as Attor
ney-Cenerat for the Territory of Mon- This is a thing as little for the good
tana; a delegate to the constitutional I of the saner German people as it is for
BT H. O. WELLS.
(Copyright. 1915, by fhe New York Times
company. Copyrighted in Great Britain
IV EN a permanent world congress
I developed out of the congress of
settlement between the belliger
ents, a world alliance, with as a last
resort a call upon the forces of the
associated powers, for dealing with re
calcitrants, then a great number of pos
sibilities open out to humanity that
must otherwise remain inaccessible.
But before we go on to consider these
It may be wise to point out how much
more likely a world congress is to ef
fect a satisfactory settlement at the
end of this war than a congress con
fined to the belligerents.
The war has progressed sufficiently
to convince every one that there is now"
no possibility of an overwhelming vic
tory for Germany. It must end In . a
more or less complete defeat of th
German and Turkish alliance, and in a
considerable readjustment of Austrian
and Turkish boundaries.
Assisted by the generosity of the
doomed Austrians and Turks, the Ger
mans are fighting now to secure a
voice as large as possible in the final
settlement, and it is conceivable that in
ine end that settlement may be made
quite an attractive one for Germany
proper by the crowning sacrifice of sui
cide on the part of her two subordtn
1 Russia to Gain Sen,
There can be little doubt that Russi
will gain the enormous advantage of
free opening into the Mediterranea
and that the battle of the Marne turned
the fortunes of France from disaster to
expansion. But the rest of the settle
ment is still vague and uncertain, and
uerman imperialism, at least, is al
ready working hard and intelligently
for a favorable situation at the climax,
a situation that will enable this mill
tarist empire to emerge still strong,
stiu capable 01 recuperation and of
renewal at no very remote date of th
struggle for European predominance,
convention which in 1884 framed tne
constitution of the state: a member of
th I.ea-islature: a District Judge and
a Justice of the Supreme Court of
Soon after the war with Spain he
became Secretary to Torto Rico, and
In 1901 was made Governor of Porto
Rico. In 1904 he was appointed United
States Judge for the District of Mon
tana and subsequently was made a
member of the United States Court of
In 1910 he was made an additional
United States Circuit Judge and was
designated by President Taft to serve
three years as one of the Judges of
the then newly-created but now de
funct Interstate Commerce Court.
GERMANS REGRET ERROR
HOSPITAL SHIP, ITNILLUMINATED,
MISTAKEN FOR TRANSPORT.
Expression of Sorrow Gives Out by
Ambassador Attack Gives Ip
Wheat Truth la Learned.
WASHINGTON, March 7. The Gerr
man embassy issued tonight the fol
lowing in explanation of the recent at
tack on the British hospital ship As-turlas:
Government sorry to admit British
hospital ship Astunas was attacked on
February 1. 5:05 P. M.. coming up in
twilight carrying lights as prescribed
for ordinary steamers, the ship was
taken for transport conveying troops.
Distinctive marks showing character of
ship not being Illuminated were only
recognized after a shot had been urea
Fortunately the torpedo failed to ex
plode. The moment the ship was rec
ognized as a hospital ship every at
tempt at further attack immediately
was aiven up"
The statement, signed by the Am
bassador, Count Bernstorff, and in quo
tation marks as shown, has the ap
pearance of a cablegram which had not
been filled out on translation from
code. No comment on the statement
The Asturias was about 15 miles
northeast of Havre, France, when she
was attacked on February 1. Press re
ports said her commander observed the
torpedo fired by a submarine and suc
ceeded in evading it.
OFFICIALS HAVE TO PAY
Lien Collections to Hit Them First,
City Attorney Tells Them.
OREGON CITY, March 7. (Special.)
The South Fork Water Commission
was clothed with authority last night,
when the Council went through the
formality of canvassing the vote of
Wednesday and declared the amend
ment to the city charter, authorizing
the $375,000 bond issue to build the 25.
mile steel line, passed. The commis
sion will meet Tuesday and organize.
The Council instructed City Attorney
Schuebel to take steps at once to col
lect unpaid liens under the Bancroft
act amounting to about $20,000.
I want to tell you that some of
you city officials will be the first to
suffer by your own action, for on the
lists I have, I have found the names
of several." said Mr. Schuebel when the
action had been taken without a dis
BRITAIN'S TRADE SHRINKS
Imports for February Increase but
Exports Show Heavy Decrease.
LONDON. March 7. The figures of
the Board of Trade for February show
that during this month Great Britain's
Imports increased 818,075,000, while ex
ports decreased $75,425,000.
The principal increase In imports was
in food, amounting to $35,000,000. This
was offset by a decrease in the importa
tion of manufactured articles of $17,
500.000. In exports, the decrease was mainly
In manufactured articles and of this
$17,500,000 was in cotton textiles.
the rest of the world, but It is the only
way In which militant imperialism can
survive at all.
The alternative of an imperialism
shorn of the glamour of aggression, be
coming constitutional and democratic
the alternative, that is to say. of
great liberal Germany is one that will
be as distasteful almost to the people
who control the destinies of Germany
today, and who will speak and act fo
Germany in the final settlement, as
complete submission to a Serbian con
queror would be.
At the final conference of settlemen
Germany will not be really represented
t ali. The Prussian militarist empire
will still be In existence, and It will
sit at the council, working primarily
for its own survival. Unless the allie
insist upon the presence of represents
tives of Saxony, Bavaria and so forth,
and demand the evidence of popular
sanctions a thing they are very un
likely to demand that is what "Ger
many" will signify at the conference.
And what is true of Germany will be
true, more of less, of several other of
the allied powers.
Peep at Conference Taken.
A conference confined purely to the
belligerents will be, in fact, a confer
ence not even representative of the
belligerents. And it will be tainted
with all the traditional policies, ag
gressions, suspicions and subterfuges
that led up to the war. It will not be
the end of the old game, but the read
justment of the old game, the old game
which is such an abominable nuisance
to the development of modern civiliza
tion. The idealism of the great alliance
will certainly be subjected to enormous
strains, and the whole energy of the
Central European diplomatists will be
directed to developing and utilizing
This, I think, must be manifest even
to the foreign offices most concerned.
They must see already ahead of them a
terrible puzzle of arrangement, a puz
zle their own bad traditions will cer
tainly never permit them to solve.
"God save us," they may very well pray,
"from our own cleverness and sharp
dealing," and they may even welcome
the promise of an enlarged outlook that
the entry of the neutral powers would
bring with It.
Every foreign office has its ugly,
evil elements, and probably every for
eign office dreads those elements. There
are certainly Russians fools who dream
about India, German fools who dream
about Canada and South America. Brit
tsh fools who dream about Africa and
the East: aggressionlsts in the blood.
people who can no more let nations
live in peace than kleptomaniacs can
keep their hands in their own pockets.
But quite conceivably there are honest
monarchs and sane foreign ministers
very ready to snatch at the chance of
swamping the evil in their own Chan
cellories. It is just here that the value of neu
tral participation will come Jn. What
ever ambitions the neutral powers may
have of their own. It may be said gen
erally that they are keenly interested
In preventing the settlement from de
genrating into a deal in points of van
tage for any further aggressions In any
Both the United States of America
and China are trattonaily and incurably
pacific powers, professing and practic
ing an unaggressive policy, and the
chief outstanding minor states are
equally concerned in securing & settle
ment that shall settle.
And, moreover, so wide reaching now
are all International agreements that
they have not only a claim to intervene
juridically, but they have the much
more pressing claim to participate on
the ground that no sort of readjust
ment of Europe, Western Asia and Af
rica can leave their own future unaf
fected. They are wanted not only in
the interests of the belligerent peoples,
but for their own sakes and the welfare
of the world all together.
Now a world conference, once it is
assembled, can take up certain ques
tions that no partial treatment can ever
hope to meet. The first of the ques
tions is disarmament. No one who has
watched the politics of the last 40 years
can doubt the very great snare the
business and finance of armament man
ufacture has played in bringing about
the present horrible killing, and no one
who has read accounts of the fighting
can doubt how much this industry has
enhanced the torment, cruelty and mon
strosity of war.
The increased dreadfulness of war
due to modern weapons is, however,
only one consequence of their develop
ment. Modern war is entirely dependent
.upon equipment of the most costly and
elaborate sort. A general agreement
to reduce that equipment would not
only greatly minimize the evil of any
war that did break out, but it would go
a long way toward the abolition of
Tine to Offer Apologies."
There has been much in America,
much said and much done, sinoe the
war broke out that has surprised the
world. - I may confess for myself, and
I believe that I shall speak for many
other Europeans in this matter, that
what we feared most in the United
States was levity. We expected more
excitement, violent fluctuations of opin
ion, a confused irresponsibility, and
possibly mischievous and disastrous in
terventions. It is no good hiding an
open secret. We judged America by
the peace headline. It is time we be
gan to offer our apologies to America
and democracy. The result of reading j
endless various American newspapers,
and articles, of following the actions of
the American Government, of talking
to representative Americans, is to real
ize the existence of a very clear, strong
national mentality, a firm, self-con
trolled, collective will, far more consid
erable in its totality than the world
has ever seen before.
We thought the United States would
be sentimentally patriotic and irrespon
sible, that they would behave as
though the New World was, indeed, a
separate planet, and as though they
had neither duties nor brotherhood in
Europe. It is quite clear, on the con
trary, that the people of the United
States consider this war as their affair
also, and that they have the keenest
sense cf their responsibility for the
general welfare of mankind.
So that as a second chance, after the
possibility of a broad handling of the
settlement by the Czar, and as a very
much bigger probability, is the insist
ence by America upon her right to a
voice in the ultimate settlement and an
Initiative from the Western Hemisphere
that will lead to a world congress.
There are the two most hopeful sources
of that great proposal. It is the tradi
tion of British national conduct to be
commonDlace to the pitch of dullness,
and all the stifled Intelligence of Great
Britain will beat in vain against the
national passion for the ordinary. Brit
ain, in the guise of Sir Edward iirey,
will come to the congress like a lam
ily solicitor among the Gods. What is
the good of shamming about this least
heroic of Fatherlands? But Britain
would follow a lead: the family solici
tor is honest and well-meaning. -France
and Belgium and Italy are too deeply in
the affair, or without sufficient moral
prestige, for a revolutionary initiative
in international relationship.
There is, however, a possible third
source from which the proposal for a
world conerress might come, with the
suDOort of both neutrals and belliger
ents. and that is The Hague. Were
there a man of force and genius at The
Hacue now. a man speaking with au
thority and not as the scribes, he might
thrust enormous benefits upon me
It is from these three sources that I
most hope for leading now. Of the
new Pope and his influence I know
nothing. But in the present situation
of the world's affairs it behooves us
111 to wait idle until leaders clear the
way for us. Every man wno realizes
the broad conditions of the situation,
everyone who can talk or write or ecno,
can do his utmost to spread his realiza
iun nf th nnaflihilities of a world con
gress and the estabfishment of world
law and world peace that lie behind
the monstrous agonies and cruelties and
confusions of this catastrepnic year.
Given an immense body of opinion in
itiatives may break out effectively any
where; failing it, they will be fruitless
1- v 0 9
Double Stamps All Day Today
C. V. GALLOWAY STAYS IN
Board Agrees on Reappointment of
SALEM, Or., March 7. (Special.)
That Charles V. Galloway will be' re
appointed tax commissioner at the
next meeting of the commission is as
sured by the agreement on his reten
tion by all members of the board hav
ing the appointment power. The board
la composed of the Governor, Secretary
of State and State Treasurer and two
appointive members, who do the actual
work of the department. Under the law
the two appointive members must be of
different political affiliation. Mr Gal
loway is a Democrat, and J. is. Eaton,
his associate, is a Republican.
The State Tax Commission was cre
ated in 1909, and Mr. Galloway has
served upon It since that time. Mr.
Eaton's term does not expire ior two
vears. The salaries of the appointive
commissioners are $2400 a year each.
Passenger Boats From England to
Holland to Extend Service.
LONDON. March 7. A dispatch to
Reuter's Teiegram Company from
Flushing, Holland, says an easier feel
ing with regard to the German sub
marine blockade is indicated by the
announcement that beginning March 9
passenger service to England by tne
ners of the Zealand company win oe
considerably extended. At present the
British authorities permit only 200 pas
sengers to leave England dally.
The rush of passengers in flushing
bound for England Is enormous, nou-
sands are awaiting accommodations.
All available cabins have been booked
up to March 17.
YouH really enjoy a "Wood-Lark" Lunch.
Try it today. Take a dish of Real Ceylon
Tea. Our Tea Room is open all day, 8 A. M.
till 9 P.M.
NEW BATHING CAPS Fetching Styles,
Pure Rubber. Every one a beauty.
NEW "VALLANT" ANTISEPTIC SKIN
SOAP Best for toilet, nursery and bath.
3 cakes for 25c
ues up to $7.00
"DY-IT" will col
or your straw hat
any shade. Ready
to use 25c
'MAKE UP" We have 'Wamerson" Cele
brated Specialties. Also Stein, Hess, May
Take a cup of G. WASHINGTON COFFEE.
Free demonstration. No headache; no lic
avake. You'll not be urged to buy.
$1.00 Fitch Hair Tonic 85c
50c Phillips Milk Magnesia .40c
$1.00 Lane's Liver and Kidney Regulator 85c
$1.00 Zemo Eczema Remedy 85c
50c Canthrox Shampoo 39c
50c Cooper's Bitterless Cascara 40c
V4 off on all Umbrellas this week.
Spring and Flies will soon
be at hand, and kitchen
scraps should be kept un
der cover. Our
receptacles are designed fflr
this purpose. Simple, sani
"THERMOS" Bottles, have
been reduced in price. A new
stock is here. Get one now.
Thermos bottles make for
health. Don't let your good
man or the children go on cold
.f .-t -II T '
,j l I
f; iW If
For March Closes March 31.
First Prize $7.50 cash
Second Prize $5.00 cah
Third Prize $2.50 cash
Also additional prizes of certificates of
merit. Bring in your best picture regard
less of class or subject. Open to all ama
teurs except those who have already taken
prizes in competitions. Full instructions
given in our Photographic Bulletin. Ask
for one at the Thoto Dept.
Wbodard, Clarke & Co, Alder at West Park
LIGHT BABY BORN
Mrs. Merle Heard Finds Period
ORDEAL WITHOUT SHOCK
Woman and Little Daughter Happy
. Two Days Alter Great Event and
Doctor Says Tliat Case Was
Margaret Gail. 2-day-old daughter ot
Mrs. Merle Heard, stretched out her
chubby clutching fists luxuriously
after her batn early last night In the
way that babies have and snuggled
contentedly down to sleep In her bas
ket, as good-natured a child as one
would see in many a day.
Perhaps she was the more contented
because in giving her life her mother
did not face death by slow torture; for
Margaret Gail is a "twilight sleep"
baby. SHe first saw the light of day in
the home of Mrs. TV. E. Buckley.. 676
East Ankeny street, on Thursday.
Her mother, too, was in a contented
mood last night and talked of her
great adventure into the land of
dreams when her baby came.
She not only did not suffer patn, she
said, but she did not know anything of
Mother Long Unconscious.
"From midnight Wednesday until
late afternoon of the following day,
for almost 15 hours, she was mercifully
unconscious. Yet the case was one of
the most obstinate that has come to
the professional attention of Mrs.
Buckley, a trained nurse of experi
ence. The physician, a well-known woman
doctor of the city, said:
"The case is interesting because
labor was difficult and on that account
I regard it as an especially good test
of the treatment. Mrs. Heard suf
fered no shock,' showing the absence
of pain, and there was no exhaustion
afterward, as is usual in cases of this
kind, where the "twilight sleep" method
is not used.
"f ler chart shows a temperature rang
ing from SS to 98.4 and a pulse of from
80 to 88 throughout the whole case.
The injection of scopolamin and nar
cotine, used in twilight sleep' cases,
began at midnight Wednesday and a
lesser quantity than is ordinarily
recommended was administered. An
ordinary anaesthetic usually follows.'
"I don't remember anything about it,"
said Mrs. Heard. "The last I remember
was about midnight Wednesday and 1
didn't wake up until almost 4-o'clock
yhe said she felt well and her ap
pearance bore out her statement. Mrs.
Heard lives at East Plxth and tavi
Why Am I Offered This
"Ground Floor" Opportunity
Instead of the Wealthy
This question has been asked our representatives. There
are many reasons why it is better to have many small
investors instead of a few very large. We might say
here, however, that a few wealthy men are shareholders
with us. Also that there has never been any promotion
stock issued. Every share subscribed has been or is being
paid for. The capitalist has opportunity thrust upon him.
He is offered splendid propositions without number. Un
fortunately many times he is presented with stock in enter
prices 6imply to secure his name upon the books. Just
the fact that he has money brings him money. That it
takes money to make money is the fundamental back of
The Oregon Home Builders. But it is far more satisfac
tory to- have a large number of shareholders than a few
who could control and manipulate stock. The greatest
organizations and the greatest successes in the world have
been built upon this basis. Some institutions have tens
of thousands shareholders. 10,000 shares is all one per
son can own in this enterprise. That is only $2600 (at
present price.) It protects the small investor. This elim
ination of the control feature is not pleasing to capitalist.
It makes him share both earnings and power with small
investor. It is'nt that that The Oregon Home Build
ers does not offer a safe investment and good return that
keeps the capitalist from crowding in. It is that he can
use his own money (and yours if you will loan it at small
interest) and earn original profits without letting you in.
It takes volume, and by investing with us your money
has as large earning power as the largest capitalist. In
vestigate our Home Building, architectural plan, and other
THE OREGON H03IE BUILDERS,
Northwestern Bank Bldg. Oliver K. Jeffery, Pres.
streets and Margaret Gall Is her first
baby. She is 34 years old.
The method known as the "twilight
sleep," explained the physician, has
come Into prominence through magazine
articles telling of its successful use at
Freiberg, Germany. It was not origin
ated by the Freiberg doctors, however,
but has been used before, she said. She
herself has had two cases in this city,
but as they were not such difficult ones
as her last, she does not regard them
as being so valuable as a test of the
merits of the method.
She said that quiet Is essential while
the mother Is under the influence of
the drugs, or she will awaken. The
patient must be kept on the border line
of consciousness. It is on this account
that the home of Mrs.
chosen by the doctor.
Auto Tlicft reported to Toller.
R. W. Anderson, 1227 Albins avenua.
reported to the police lat nlg-ht thMt
his automobile had been tol-n from
West Park and Morrison tret.
A Particular Cook.
tKancas City Journal.)
"How about the new rook'.'"
"She .ays she wants throe nights out
week, a beefstek at every mea; and
room with southern exposure."
"Has she any references?"
"No: all she hn Is pre fen-m-e"."
J- -- ? -
.v. - . : ' ; A 1 : . .
J-. '-:!- ' "V - . 1 ! J?
3 . - V X Urn
MRS. THOMAS CAKItlCK BIKIiK.
The Mason & Hamlin is the most costly piano in the world
today. It is the Stradivarius of pianos, and its conquest of
the artistic musical world has been watched with wonder
and increasing admiration by the highest musical authori
ties in both Europe and America.
Music lovers are invited to hear these superb pianos at
our warerooms. All styles are shown and are sold on
terms when so desired. Other makes accepted in exchange.
General Western Representatives
V?T-.-. ifa Mlfr1aaaaaifc mK MM1 tl I -T Ag-, frgll aC-
Tlayer Pianos, Music Rolls Victrolas and Records
Morrison Street at Broadway
Other stores: San Francisco, Oakland. Kresno, San Joe, I.os Angi lt
,San Diego and Other Coast Cities.
(M at the "GriUe"?aG-f
X-i!?ytlfc' n.JJ; I'l
The entertainment feature this week is
the singing of this ever-popular song by
Miss Eugene Barlow
The Italian costumes and effects lend at
traction and atmosphere to the singing.
Sig. Pietro Marino
Continues to satisfy the ultra-critical with his instru
ye Oregon Grille
BROADWAV AT STARK.
Chas. Wright, Pres. M. C. Dickinson, Managing Director.
When in Seattle stop at Hotel Seattle We Own It.