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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1915)
'TIIE 3IORNIG OREGONIAX. TUESDAY, MARCH 9, 1915.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Managing Editor Main 7n70. A f!
'lty kLCilnr Main T'i7l. A
Sunday K.I I tor ilmn 7nT, A lt"!'.i
.tdvcritainF department Mim ( A m1'1
'ltv circulation Main !. A :.
'oinposlng-room Mam 7i7y, A W-ci
J'rinlina-rcotii Mam ,'iO, A
Superintendent building . . . Mala 7170, A ttuOS
IIEILIO :rnaday and Taylor) Musi
comedy. -The Chocolate Soldier." Tonight
at S:1S o'clock.
BAKER fRroaday and Sixth, between Al
der and M.rri.n i The Awakening
of Helena Richie." Tonight at 8:1k.
lllPPODHOMB AMlKEMfXT 1'OMPANT
tFourth and Stark) Mvinjr pictures and
vaudcvilie. Continuous till J I o cjock.
ORPnEl'SI ir.roacHav at Stark This aft
crnoon at Z.l-j and tonight at s:l o'clock.
TANTAGES (Broadway at Alder) Per
formance 1 :0 to 1 1 P. M.. continuou
MABCl'S LOEWS EMPRESS (Broadway
and Yamlnll) Continuous performances
I rum l:o to 11 l'. il.
Moving Plrlure Theater.
NATIONAL raik, Wcm Park, near Wash.
PEOPLES West Tark nr Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Washington.
XBW STAR Park and Washington.
flTNStT THEATER Washington and
COLUMBIA THEATER Sixth and Stark.
EI.KVKNTIf-bTREKT THEATER (Eleventh
and Morrison) Moving pictures of "Tillie s
Punctured KomaiKC." Contiuuous, t I, il.
to 11 P. M.
Civil S k r v i i; e Tksts Set. Tlic
United tatoa Civil Service Commission
announces tho following examinations:
April 6. inctallo.srtiphist, male, for
service at the ensiiiecriii:j experiment
station. Naval Academy. Annapolis,
JIi.. sularv I2o"0 per annum; wheel
wright, male, for service at Kort
Apacho Indian Agency. Arizona, salary
J72J per aimum; April 7. lantern slide
coloriat. female, for a positiotl in the
office of farm management, Wafhinsr
ton. D. C. salary, tl-0 per annum;
chemist, male-, for service at Water
torn arsenal. Massachusetts, salary.
1200 per annum: April 7-8, electrical
draftsman, radio, male, for a position
at the Navy-yard, New York, 6alary, $4
a day. Complete information and ap
plication blanks may bo obtained from
T. V. Mutchins. local secretary, l'ost
Organ Kecitai. Held Tonight. The
fourth of the scries of nine organ
recitals now beinsr (riven by the Ore
son, chapter of the American Guild of
' Organists will take place at t-t. Francis'
t'hurch, Kast Twelfth and Pine streets,
tonight at 7:30 P. II. The organist
will be James R. Hutchison, organist
of 'Westminster Presbyterian Church.
The following is the propramme: Trio
in l .Minor (.1. s. Bacni, rantasie in J
Minor (W. A. .Mozart). Adagio In. B
Flat (Kobert Schumann). Finale From
the Sixth (Pathetic) Symphony (Peter
Tchaikovsky). "Melodic" S. Rach
maninov), Komam-e From Suite Op. 92
iMsi Jleser), "Minuit" from Suite for
two violins and piano - (Benjamin
;odard). Presto and Allegro non troppo,
from Gothic Symphony Op. 23 (Ben
Marshal Arrests Four. Hugh Mc
Donnell, alias Jim McGovern, one of
four men arrested in or near Pendle
ton by Deputy United States Marshal
Fuller, pleaded trinity yesterday in Fed
eral Court to bootlegging and was sen
tenced to serve tit) days imprisonment
and to pay a fine of $100. William
son Moody, an Indian of the Warm
Springs Keservation. another of the
four was brought in on a charge of
cattle stealing and is held in the
t'ounty Jail. Charles Shiplesh, charged
with having; taken liquor onto an
Indian reservation, was arrested on a
Commissioner's warrant and is held
awaiting; action by the grand jury. Toy
L. Young, charged with a similar
offense, is out on bail. .
Salesmanship Classes to Hear Talks.
F. X. Clark, of F. X. Clark & Co-
speaks at 7 o'clock tonight to the sales
manship classes of the Young Men's
Christian Association on "Present Op
portunities in Portland." and W. li
Mclihenny. buyer for Liinpan. Wolfe
Company, on "Salesmanship From the
Buyer's Standpoint." Charles H. Day
save a demonstration, sale of scales
last night and F. IS. Stevenson, buyer
of the coffee department of Wsdhams
& Kerr Bros., iiscussed other phases
of salesmanship. -
113 Scales Are Condemned. Of
728 scales inspected by the Sealer of
Weights and Measures in the quarter
year ending March 1, 113 were con
jlemned, according to the report of
Sealer Jones, submitted yesterday to
t'itv Commissioner Hrewsler. The
report indicates an improvement in
the quality of scales in use in the. city.
A total of 117 weights were inspected
of wWch number four were condemned.
Five hundred and ninety-one measures
were tested and 47 condemned.
Demt'Rrer Filed in Land Cases.
Arraigned In Federal Court yesterday,
charged with violation of the United
States land laws, in that alleged false
statements were made in tilintr state
ments preparatory to tiling on Govern
ment land, Frank li Alley, of Pose
burg, and C. t Byron, of Seattle,
through their attorneys, presented a
demurrer to the Indictment against
them. The case was set for hearing
on March 22.
Thomas Sheridan's Trial Near.
Federal Judge Frank H. Itudkin, of
Spokane, who held court here last
week to relieve the congested docket,
will return next week and take up a
number of criminal cases. One im
portant one will be the trial of Thomas
Sheridan, cf Koscburg. former presi
dent of the First National Bank of
that city, who is charged with abstract
ing funds from the bank. The trial
probably will be set for March 22.
Trains From East Arrive Late.
Delayed mail was being distributed in
the city yesterday, due to the storms
in the Middle 'West that have torn the
train schedules to shreds. Tho train
from the Fast, due early in the morn
ing, arrived in the jifternoon, and the
train, due Saturday niht at 7:1a
o'clock arrived early yesterday morn
CoLi.EfiE Womfn Meet Tomoruow.
College women of Portland and
vicinity, whether rsdates or not. are
invited to a mass ini'ctin in room A.
Central Library. tomorrow at 2:30
o'clock. Kxisting college organizations
will be represented by a committee
appointed to draw up a constitution
for a college club. This will be read
and discussed at the meeting.
Will Pat Reward for conlidential or
other information leading to recovery
of violin taken from Jefferson High:
saxophone 1 ." 5 7 t . from Washington
High, and lady's watch from Lincoln
High, Monogram "M. B. M." Phone Main
33t. after 8 P. M., or write AF 648,
Owner has splendid store for rent,
:Sx75 feet In size, right In the heart
of the business districL Light, heat
and water Included In rental. Splendid
opportunity for a wide-awake mer.
chant. L 670, Oregonian. Adv.
Kvenino o Mrsic. direction Mrs.
Thomas C. Burke, beaeft Salvation
Army, Lincoln High School Audito
rium, tomorrow, S:1J P. M. Prices
at) cents ami 1. Sale at leading music
Alberta Club to Meet. The
Alberta Woman's Improvement Club
will meet tonight at the residence of
Mrs. Josephine R. Sharp. 1033 East
Twenty-fourth North. The meeting is
for members and public-spirited women.
Professor Alexader to Speak.
Professor W. G. Alexander, a voca
tional expert of New York, will speak
nt 8:15 o'clock tonight at the Young
Men's Christian Association on "Tem
peraments." Light, dry slabwood, suitable for
cooking. 4 ft.. 2-cord loads, $3.50 per
cord: one Cord. 2 cuts for $4.25. First
delivery district, Holinan Fuel Co.. 83
itli 8L " A 3353. Main 353. Adv
TnoiBAMcit Dancino Club Partt will
be held. Cotillion Hall, tonight. Adv.
Dr. Daxton, glasses, Swetland bids, J
Rev. George Norcross Dies. Rev. I
George Norcross, D. D., of Carlisle I
Penn., died yesterday in that city, aged I
76 years. The immediate cause of death
was an attack of the grip and advanced 1
age. Dr. Norcross was a graduate
Princeton University, and had beer
pastor of the Second Presbyterian
Church of Carlisle for more than
years. He was well known in this city,
his last visit havlns been made about!
six years ago when he preached in the
First Presbyterian and other churches
of that denomination. Dr. Norcross was
a brother-in-law of the late Ktev. D.
Sheldon-Jackson, a former missionary
to Alaska, bv whose efforts the rein
deer was introduced into that country
Dr. Norcross Is survived by a widow
and four daughters, one of whom
F.lizabcth. was for several years on
the teaching force of the Portlan
Academy, a few years ago becoming
the wife of A. M. Eatcrly, of this city.
Mrs. F.stcrly left for the East, on F
day last, accompanied by her two chil
dren, in answer to a telegram of her
father's serious Illness. The party
expect to reach Carlisle, Penn., to
Arbitration Report Due Tonight-
The Milwaukie Council will meet in
regular session tonight in the Mil
uaukio City Hall, the principal business
to be considered being the report o
Councilman B. G. Skulason and W. S.
u'Kcn, who were appointed to prepare
agreement for the two Milwaukie
water companies and the city by
which the city may take over both
plants. This agreement contemplates
appointment of three arbitrators, one
by Milwaukie. one by the water co
panies, and one to be named by tne
two arbitrators, making a board of
three. Their function will be to esti
mate the physical valuaton of the two
water plants and report to the Coun
cil. If the estimates are approved by
the city and water companies Mil
waukie may take over both plants.
How long it will take to work out
these proceedings will depend on an
agreement being reached on the report
of the board of arbitrators. It is
thought probable than another bond
issue may be necessary to pay for these
water plants and complete the muni
cipal waterworks it is proposed to In
Youtfll Robbers Held. David Mill
wood, aged 19. was bound over to the
grand jury, and Clifford Harris, 16, and
Virgil Yates, 17, were held to answer
to the Juvenile Court when they ap
pearcd before Municipal Judge Steven
son yesterday on charges of burglary.
The young men were implicated in the
robbing of the James Zannuzzi store.
174 Union avenue, several weeks ago.
Yates and Harris were arrested Satur
day by Patrolman Hunt, and Millwood
was arrested on information given by
the" others to Detectives Hellyer and
Tackaberry. Tatcs and Harris were
caught with goods they had stolen from
a saloon at 555 Jefferson street, Mill
wood with automobile robes, tools and
accessories that he admitted stealing;.
Four Divorce Cases Filed. Four
dissatisfied married persons started
action for dH'orce In County Clerk
Coffey's office yesterday. Alice Kinnard
charged W. J. Kinnard with cruel and
inhuman treatment. Ida Faris alleged
that Charles B. Faris, who is said to
be 6 feet 2 inches tall and a carpenter
by trade, had failed to provide for
and had treated her cruelly. She
asks custody of five children. Charles
A. Coats sued Rose M. Coats for
divorce on grounds of desertion, and
Anna Huysink started proceedings
against R. H. Huysink on grounds of
Rationalists to Hear War Talk.
"Over Population as a Cause of War"
will be treated In a lecture by H. C.
Uthoff before the Portland Rationalist
Society next Sunday night in Library
Hall. He will attempt to prove that
the Malthusian law of population Is
essentially correct, and that unless
human fecundity is checked by famine,
pestilence or prudential means, war is
inevitable and can never be abolished.
Wise Crosses Border Is Rumor.
That ex-Patrolman J. M. Wise, who
was a member of the moral squal until
his mysterious disappearance a month
i:o. has been seen several times in San
Francisco and is now believed to have
crossed the border into Mexico, is the
assertion of City Detective Hyde, who
arrived from the south yesterday with
Gus Pfunder, wanted here on a forgery
Club Hears Memory
A D M I N ISTRATION OF
Trusts can only result
from the employment of
a skilled Trustee who will
outlive the term of the
The life of this company
is perpetual and Trust
administration is its busi
and TRUST COMPANY
Title and Trust Bonding,
Fourth, near Stark.
Eagles Win Over Colts. The Eagles
won over the Colts and rieguiars in
the membership and basketball tourna
ment held at the Sellwood Y. M. C. A.
rooms this Winter. Tne E-agies won
with 1087 points and were led by
Director John Hassemer. and the Colti
secured 795 points and Regulars Bad
550 points. Harvey Madden led tne
Colts. Members of the two losing
teams will provide the prize, wnicn
will consist of an automobile ride up
the Columbia Highway or to Rhododen
dron. The campaign has been a lively
one. about 60 boys competing since
November in securing new members.
Rad OHeck Man Taroled. I. L.
Jacobs, formerly a department man
ager for Lang & Co., appeared before
Circuit Judge Davis yesterday ana
pleaded guilty to an indictment cnarg
ing him with passing worthless checks
to the amount of 8425. Other department
managers and business associates ap-
neared In court In his Denau ana se
cured his parole on condition that he
make cood the amount or nis oetaica.
ions. Jacobs w.a3 sentenced to one to
even rears in the Penitentiary and
W. R. Ellis Will Found. Asserting
that the will of the late W. R. Ellis,
once Representative in congress, naa
been found, Mrs. Ida J. Ellis yesterday
filed a petition for probate in County
Clerk Coffey's office. Mr. Ellis died
anuary 18. and Mrs. Ellis had already
been appointed administratrix. J ne
second petition saya that the will was
found by Brydon H. Nicoll in the
rchives of the Scottish Rite Cathedra
The will divides the property equally
between Mrs. Ellis and the son, Edgar
Clerks Tonight Discuss Tourists.
Handling of the great tourist travel
that is exDected to come tnrougn norl
and to and from tne .fanama-racino
Exposition will be one of the subjects
discussed bv the Oregon btate riotei
Clerks' Association at its meeting to
nisrht at the Multnomah Hotel. The
meeting will be held In the gray
narlor of the hotel at 11 O'clock. Wil
liam G. West, of the Multnomah Hotel,
Is president of the organization. After
the business session a luncneon win
Rotart Club Meets Todat. Govern,
ment revenue and immigration will be
the subjects of the addresses, at' the
luncheon of the Rotary Club at the
Benson Hotel today. John H. Barbour,
inspector in charge of the Oregon de
partment of the immigration service,
will talk on the latter subject, and
the matter of revenue will be handled
by the Milton A. Miller, collector of
Internal revenue. The chairman of the
day will be Charles C. Bradley.
Four Fined tor Vagrancy. The
following disposition was made of the
vagrancy cases brought before Muni
cipal Judge Stevenson by Patrolman
Miller yesterday afternoon: Paul
,,.,. Davis, $20: Zaida Marrs, JIo;
d.i. ... -, .. Coleman. lo; Grace Fox,
his tests yesterday at the luncheon
of the East Side Business Men's Club.
Hotel Edwards, Grand avenue. About
50 were present. Mr. Roth entertained
the crowd with a great variety of
tests. L. M. Lcpper took the names
of those who will attend the excursion
to Flavcl next Tuesday.
.Man. . 67. Gets Divorce. Alleging
that she told him she married him only
to get some of her laud cleared, Joseph
R. Stiltler. 67 years old, received a
divorce from Olive M. Stiff ler. 40, in
Circuit Judge Gantenbein's court yes
terday. The couplo were married in
Vancouver. Wash., on December 31,
1914. They separated the next day.
Opium Den Raided. Ah Moon, of
62 '-i Second street, who was found
conducting an opium den Saturday by
Patrolman Wellbrook, was fined $100 in
Municipal Court yesterday. H. E. Mur-
dock and Barney Peterson, who were
in the place, were fined $10 each. Ah
Vow, ' who also was arrested, was re
leased. Circuit Court Clerk Resigns. U E.
Sauvie, clerk in Circuit Judge Kava
naugh's department, resigned his posi
tion yesterday to enter the employ of
the law firm of Littlefleld & Maguire.
Charles Strode, Deputy County Clerk.
was named to take Mr. Sauvie s place
in the courtroom.
Los Angeles Gets Ideas From Port
land. John S. Myers, City Auditor of
Los Angeles, was a visitor in poruano
yesterday. He spent a short time at
the City Hall looking over the methods
employed in handling various municpal
affairs n Portland. .
Minnie Smith, March 11; Ethel Stewart,
Babe Dorris and Bertha Clark,
Fairview Grange Elects Delegates.
Fairview Grange Saturday elected E.
S. Dunbar and Mrs. Dunbar representa
tives to the State Grange, which meets
jn Tillamook in May. J. C. Windle
and Mrs. Windle were elected al
ternates to the State Grange. Fairview
was one of the first Granges to elect
representatives from this county.
Sam Hill Lectures Tonight. Sam
Hill will deliver his new illustrated
lecture tonight. "Floriculture ami Ore
gon Scenery." In the East Portland Li
brary. East Eleventh and East Alder
streets, under the auspices of the Haw
thorne District Rose Association. 'The
views to be given are in the natural
coloring. The lecture will be free.
Land Company Is Incorporated.
The Jefterxq.n Land Company, in which
William H. llallam, R. F. Hickman
and G. L. Thornton are stockholders,
filed articles of incorporation in County
Clerk Coffey's office yesterday. , The
capitalization is placed at $500.
.At Mayor Ai.bee's Homk. Wednesday,
March 13. 8:13 P. SI., will be given the
dramatic interpretation of Augustus
Thomas' "Witching Hour," by Eliza
beth Eugenia Woodbury, vocal num
bers by lone Townseml Wells, Mr. Otto
Wedemeyer. Admission, 25u. Adv.
H. M. Munoers' House Damaged.
When gas escaping from a pipe near
the furnacT was ignited yesterday, lire
resulted in the home of H. M. Slungers
at 555 Terrace Drive, and before being
quenched did $10J damage.
You don't have to come to
. Lennon's to get just the kind
of Hose, Neckwear, Gloves
and Umbrellas you want.
. Call Up Berg
and he'll send your things over by a bright
young fellow who knows the meaning of
' . "service" and the value of speed.
Of course, if you have the time, there's
a heap of satisfaction in personally
choosing; from Berg's big stock of
things for men, and especially in hav
ing your Gloves fitted by the accom
modating experts there is also the
element of quality and economy to be
considered ! Drop in at any time.
C. F. Berg, Mgr.
Deposits of Portland Institu
tions Increase $1,131,000.
always has a beneficial effect on In
dustry of all kinds, has had a helpful
Influence on business. Bankers gen
erally are of the opinion that business
will continue to Improve.
HEAVY RESERVES CARRIED
Combined Resources Reported s
$84,660,217, Against $83,040,
4 1 7 in December Proceeds of
Grain Sales Coming In.
That bank deposits and reserves have
grown Is disclosed by the statements
made by National banks of the city
vesterday In response to the call of the
Controller of the Currency. National
banks of Portland show a gain in de
posits of $1,376,000 at the close of busi
ness March 4. as compared with de
posits on hand at the last call by the
Controller December 31. 1914. Taking
the statistics of all Portland banks,
the gain in deposits for the same pe
riod Is $1,131,000.
Total deposits on March 4 of this
year amounted to $66,874,470, as against
$65,784,648 on December 31. Combined
resources of the Portland banks on
March 4 were $84,660,217, as compared
with $83,040,417 on December 31.
Surplus and undivided profits of the
local banks show a decrease over tho
figures at the end of last year. This is
attributed to the distribution of divi
dends at the end of the year. Loans
and discounts were $44,230,000 on Marh
4, as compared with 145,058,994 Decem
Portland banks are in a strong po
sition," said a local financier yester
day. "Reserves range from 25 per cent
to more than 40 per cent. National
banks show reserves of from 30 per cent
to 42 per cent and are taking care of
all legitimate demands.
Movement of the wheat crop, that has
been heavy during the last few weeks.
Is assigned as one of the leading rea
sons for large amounts of cash on hand.
Money advanced for crop movements
has been released and has come back
to the bankers together with large de
posits representing proceeds from the
The early opening of Spring, which
STREET REPAIRS REFUSED
Company Also Demands Refund for
Work Already Done.
Although it was reported by the
municipal department of public works
that the Carbolineum Wood Preserving'
Company had announced its willing
ness to repair wood block paving on
East Slorrlson street which it had laid,
the firm sent a letter to City Auditor
Barbur yesterday not only announcing
that the company will make no repairs,
but demanding that the city refund
$4112.88 which has been expended in
repairs on the pavement before. j
It is said the failure of the pave
ment to withstand the strain of traffic
is due to the city's having filled in
the street and failed to provide proper
drainage. The Carbolineum Company
says it will not be responsible for any
more repairs for this reason, and de
mands a refund of the amount al
ready expended. ,
114 UNITE WITH CHURCH
Sunnysidc Methodist Congregation
Increased by 1'5 7 This Year.
Sunnyside Methodist Church had
record-breaking day Sunday. At the
morning service 114 persons were re
ceived into membership. The rite of
baptism was administered by the
pastor, Dr. R. Elmer Smith, and at the
end of the service the new members
stood In line acros the end of the audi
torium and the entire congregation of
several hundred filed by and greeted
each with a hearty handshake.
During the ceremony the choir sang
Blest Be the Tie That Binds" and
"Onward, Christian Soldiers." During
January 43 new members were re.
ceived into Sunnyside Methodist
Church, making 157 so far this year.
FIRE AUTHORSHIP DENIED
Union Men Plead Not Guilty to Ar
son Charges and Trial Set.
Hugh Priest and Tom Pattison, the
two members of tho Shmgleweavers
Union, charged with an attempt to dc
strov the' mill of the I B. Slenefeo
Lumber Company by starting fires with
MERGER IS HERALDED AS
AID TO MANUFACTURERS
A. J. Kingsley, President of Oregon Association, Thinks New Chamber of
Commerce Will Open Way to Accomplish More.
Every SUCCESSFUL Oregon Institution
reflects credit on Oregon
and helps in the prosperity of Oregonians
Is Oregon's SUCCESSFUL Lifa Insurance Company
OUR OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS '
o( ' . .
'';': ." -!'"'
Advancing Under Fire
When a real estate proposition forges ahead in
these troublous days, it has passed the supreme
test. It amounts to promotion on the field.
The addition of beautiful homes, is enjoying a rcg-
ular old-time building boom, with new houses
starting every day, and houses selling freely be
fore completion. Why? Because LAUREL
HURST is the very best and most reasonably
priced property in Portland and the people are
beginning to find it out.
Now is the time to get in and build, the water's
fine, we have lots of money available for building
purposes and you can save six or seven hundred
dollars on your home by building now.
Come in and let's talk it over. We have heaps
of new, original plans for you to inspect.
PAUL C. MURPHY, Sales Agent, Main Office 270'.
Stark Street, Main 1303, A 1313. Tract Office in Laurel
hurst, E. 39th and Glisan Streets.
phosphorus, were arraigned before Cir
cuit Judge Davis yesterday morning
and pleaded not guilty. Their trial has
been set for next Monday. Glenn
Hoover, of Seattle, counsel for the
Shingleweavers' Union, will defend
The attempt to destroy the mill was
made on February 16. following the
settlement of trouble with the union.
Mail orders are now being received
by Steers & Coman. Columbia building,
for the Maggie Teyte concert. March 23,
at the Heilig. Orders will be filed and
tilled in the order of their receipt be
fore the regular seat sale opens, if ac
companied by check and self-addressed
stamped envelope. Prices: Floor. $2.50,
$2; balcony.' S2. $l.o0, $1; gallery, re
served, $1; gallery admission, 75c. Adv.
Poison Oak? Ivy?
An application of Sanlieptii
Lotion affords Instant relief, is
soothing and cooling in Its action
on the affected part. It rrlioe
the Itching and Irritation at om c,
rapidly reduces the tnflannim I ion
and fever, and speedily effect a
cure. DriigziMs refund if it full.-.
Santi.-eptic is slso n efficient
preventive of Oak ami Ivy poi
soning. Keen a supple conven
iently at hand. It i.i equally ef
fective for nil other skin I rouble.'.
At all drugstore- or by mall, t0c.
I'.sbencoit Chemical Laboratories,
ii r - ii -----
IJ. G. Titus' Home Is Looted.
The home of E. G. Titus, 6.1i Tilla
mook street, was robbed Sunday night
by burglars who battered down a base
ment door to enter. The loot consisted
of a dozen sliver spoons, a coral neck
lace, set of woman's gold neckchalns
and a set of gold shirt studs.
SELF-RELIANT HOME DOCTORS
Is what women are called who all over
this broad land make their annual col
lections of roots and herbs, and lel
upon recipes which our pioneer mothers
found dependable for different fuinllv
ailments. In one of these recipes. Lydia
li. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, had
its origin and so successful ha it
proved that there is hardly a city, town
or hamlet In America where some wo
man who has been restored to health by
its use does not reside. Adv.
A. L. HILLS ....
President Ore ran Life
President Fint National Bank
Firt Vice-Preldent Oregon Life
President Lipman, Wolfe ft Co.
LOUIS G. CLARKE . Portland, Oregon
Second Viee-Preident Oregon Life
President Clarke, Woodward Drug Co.
Wit. POLLMAN Baker City, Oregon
Third Vice-Preeident Orefron Life
Frecident First National Bank, Baker
Portland, Oregon v
TALKS OX CONSOLIDATION. NO. 14.
f f . HE New Portland Chamber of
g Commerce will open the way
whereby I believe the Manu
faclurers' Association of Oregon can
accomplish more of their purposes
than can .now be done." said A. J.
Kingsley. president of the Manufac
turers' Association, recently.
"The purpose of the Manufacturers'
Association is to increase the use' of
Oregon-made products, and to do
everything possible to further the in
terests of our manufacturers.
"We will not be restricted In any
manner, and can carry on the good
work the same as now and in the past,
and the new bureau will have the
assistance of the other bureaus.- espe
ciallv the publicity and advertising.
"Again, each member will have the
advantages of the different bureaus,
as. for instance, the transportation bu
reau, which advantage the Manufac
turers' Association of Oregon alone
could not give..
"The work of the Manufacturers'
Association of Oregon has been a
creditable one. It is one of the older
organizations. It has been a power in
building up a demand for Oregon-made
goods, and many have a pride in main?
".Modern methods, with its efficiency,
brings us to the point where much
more can oe accomptisnea wiin tne
same amount of money and energy.
For the best interests of all we should
join in and keep to the front.
t . jtimaum 'W .i.u;i'".i'lMW. i J
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C. F. ADAMS .
Treasurer Oregon Life
President Security Savings ft Trust Co.
W. P. OLDS Portland, Oregon
President Olds, Wortman ft King
GEO. W. BATES . Portland, Oregon
President 'Lumbermen! National Bank
JEFFERSON MYERS . . Portland, Oregon
A. H. DEVERS ' . Portland. Oregon
- Cloaeet ft Severs. Wholesale Teas and Coifeee
E. 1j. CORBETT . . Portland, Oregon
Vice-President First National Bank
JOS. T. PETERS .
J. N. TEAL
Teal, Minor ft Winfree
GEO. STODDARD . La Grande, Oregon
. Vice-President Grand Ronde Lumber Co.
J. E. BOOTH . . . Roeebnrg, Oregon
President Oregon State Agricultural Society
. President Douglas National Bank
BARKER . . Condon, Oregon
President First National Bank of Condon
,. J. Kingsley. AVbo Presi
dent of lnoufactnrer Asso
ciation, Indorses Consolidation.
Manufacturers' Association of Oregon
have decided in favor of the consolida
tion, and a meeting has been called for
The majority or the directors o the a vote of the entire membership,",
A. J. GIESY, M. D.. Medical Director . Portland
SANFORD SMITH, Secretary - Portlan
E. N. STRONG, Agency Superviaor . Portland
C. S. SAMUEL, Auiatant Manager . Portland
L. SAMUEL. General Manager . Portlaai
BEFORE YOU SIGN an application for Life Insurance in
any other company give your own Qrcgonjjfe Insurance
Company an opportunity to show our low premium rate
and superior policies. Home office, Corbett Building.
Fifth and Morrison Streets. Portland
NORTH COAST LIMITED
Two high-class, fast daily through trains between the Tacific
Via Minneapolis -and St. Tsui.
NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILWAY
Or use the
MISSISSIPPI VALLEY LIMITED
Fine daily service to and from ,
Via St. Joe and Kansas City.
Finest Dining Car Service and the "Great Big
served on all trains.
Baked rota to"
Tickets, full information:
A. D. Charlton, A. C. P. A,
255 Morrison St.
Phonea: Main 214. A 1211.
Give us the names and addresses of your friends in the East. We
will advise them of the EXCURSION FARES to Pacific Northwest
and the California expositions.
I The fEWAWJ i a n;". modern ana
i elegantly appointed hutol, possesaine
one or tne most dghuiuui cumor. iuo-
bica in the Northwest. Located at
10th and Aider ata., opposite Olds,
Wortmaii King's b'K department
.fore. An heart oi reian ana
' disiriec. Hkicb. l ana up. uue
' meets all traina. "W" car also runa
1 from Ilnlcn Depot direct to HOTEL.
PEWAKD. W. M. SL.W Altu. rrop.
AlUy throat irriUtiow 94 hmng voqk 2re. He vS
li.uo. Unfit fere. JOWlBtuwflio.i,itU4vifc
The House of Welcome
Park and Alder Streets.
In (he theater and shopping dis
trict, one block from any ear
line. Rates $1.00 per day and
ap. With bath, $1.50 per day
and np. Take our Brown Aute
C. W. Cornelius, President
H. . Fletcher, Manager.
CHAIRS TO RLCAXE.
School for the Adult Blind,
11th and Davis.
For particulars call J. F. Meyer.
Thone Main 513.