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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1915)
XIIE MORNING OREGOXIAy. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10, 1915.
- i - in
FOUR JITNEYS IN
AGGIDENTS IN DAY
two Women Hurt When Auto
Tries to Dash Between
BUS IS WRECKAGE " MASS
fcabe Escapes AVhcn Smashup Comes
and Third Woman Leaves at
Once to ATOfd Anjr Publicity.
J. V. Wiseman Struck.
l'RIVnFAL JITXEY ACCIDENTS
At Belmont end Grand avenues
Jitney bus crunched between
streetcars froinK in opposite di
rections: Mrs. Raymond Volheim
and Mrs. Klizabeth Cook injured;
accident occurred at 10:51 A. M.
At East Thirty-second and Di
vision streets Jitney bus. driven
by It. Wesley, in collision with
automobile driven by George H.
Elkerton. Chauffeur Wesley and
Dr. Nichols injured; accident oc
curred at 5:30 P. M.
At Williams avenue and Morris
street Automobile, said to have
been a Jitney bun, runs down J.
W. Wiseman. Lenox Hotel; acci
dent occurred at 3:10 P. 11.
At East Water street and Haw
thorns avenue U. Allord. 525
Mall street, lesr muscles torn
-when crowded Jitney, on which he
was riding; on running board, hit
waftonload of wood; awident oc
curred at 7 P. M.
The Jitney bus figured in four acci
dents yesterday, one of which narrowly
scaped being; a trajcedy.
When G. B., Pendersjrass. 21-year-old
driver of a Belmont jitney, tried to pass
between two streetcars approaching in
opposite directions at the intersection
of Belmont and Grand avenues at 10:51
vMtrrdar mornint hie machine was
caught between the two cars, crushed
into an almost unrecognizable mass of
twisted steel and splintered wood, and
two women passengers were Injured,
although not seriously. They were Mrs.
Ravmond Volheim. the wife of a
plumber living at S03 East Alder street.
and Mr. Elizabeth Cook, of 103 East
Five Hurt in Collision.
Five persons were injured, two se
rlousiy. when an automobile, driven
by Georee 11. Elkerton, a real estate
' dealer, collided with a Jitney bus,
operated by K. Wesley, 5037 Fifty
fifth street Southeast, at East Thirty
second and Division streets at 5:30 yes
terday. The injured were: Dr. Nichols, cut
about the head; Mr. Wesley, cut over
the left eye and bruised about the
head. Other passengers in the car sus
lained minor cuts and bruises. The
passengers were an elderly woman, two
elderly men and a negro. The woman
was uninjured. The Jitney auto was
wrecked. Both Dr. A. S. Nichols and
Dr. Herbert Nichols denied they were
the Dr. Nichols reported injured.
Mr. Elkerton and Dr. Nichols had
been viewing real estate. They' were
coming toward the downtown district
on East Thirty-second, street wnen a
streetcar approached on Division
street. Mr. Elkerton. who was driving,
applied his brakes suddenly, and the
machine struck the jitney, which was
a-olnt east on Division street.
The Jitney was literally torn to
pieces by the collision. The fenders
and the left front wheel on the auto
mobile were damaged.
At Williams avenue "and Morris
street, at 3:10 yesterday afternoon, J.
W. Wiseman, who lives at the Lenox
Hotel, was run down by an automobile
that he declares was a Jitney and sus
tained a bad cut over an eye and prob
able fracture of two ribs. The police
report of Patrolman Young says that
the driver of the machine that hit Wise
man was C. E. De Lashmutt. of Linn
ton, a dairyman, but Wiseman was
positive that it was a Jitney when ques
tioned at the Good Samaritan Hospital.
Crowded Jitsrr Crashes.
U. Allord. R23 Mall street, received a
serious injury to his left leg when a
jitney on which he was riding to his
home at 525 Mall street collided with
a wag-onload of wood at East Water
street and Hawthorne avenue about "7
o'c'ock last night.
The bus was overcrowded and Allord
was riding on the outside. The jitney
turned suddenly to avoid a streetcar,
and skidded into the wagon. Allord was
taken to St. Vincent's Hospital by the
Ambulance Service Company.
That all the passengers of the Jitney
that was crushed between the street
cars escaped death was considered by
those who viewed the accident as
mtracnlous. An unidentified man and
an unidentified woman were said to
have been in tbe auto, but eluded the
crowd, being unhurt.
Babe 1'nbtart by Wreck.
Mrs, Volheim was suffering mainly
from the shock, for an examination at
the hospital revealed but slight bruises.
Her 3-year-old daughter, Leah Valen
tin Volheim, who was in her arms,
escaped without a scratch. Mrs. Cook
sustained leg abrasions and a cut on
her right beel. but was otherwise un
injured. Internal injuries were believed
"The cars were half a block away at
the time I started to cross the street,"
said Pendergrass yesterday morning,
"and I thought I could make it easily.
I believe that because of his prejudice,
the motorman going south speeded up
intentionally to hit me."
This statement does not agree with
that of the motorman and of bystand
ers. W. S. Garner, of the Lambert
apartments. Seventh and East Yamhill
streets, was an eye-witness of the ac
cident. Motorman Says He Reversed.
"One of the cars had almost stopped
when the automobile ran in front of
It." said Mr. Garner. "The other car
was going at a good rate of speed
south from Morrison and an accident
seemed almost impossible to avert."
J. V. Deardorff. motorman of car No.
547 that was going south on Grand
"I was ringing my gong as I ap
proached Belmont. It was then I first
iw tbe auto, which was going pretty
fast. As it looked like a collision I re
versed my power and he turned his
machine in the same direction I was
going. The Brooklyn car coming from
the other direction bad Just slowed
down to stop and the auto ran over a
corner of its fender when my car
Jltaey Reported Speeding".
A similar statement was made to
B. F. Boynton, claim agent of the Port
land Railway. Light & Power Com
pany by S. H. Tate, tbe motorman of
car No. 588, north bound. Tate said
that the machine skidded when it
etruck his car. and that he was al
most at a standstill, having- seen me
auto ii time to throw In the reverse.
It was said that to get to tho point cf
collision the automobile must have
been traveling at least twice as fast
as either of the cars.
G. B. Pendergrass is the son of G.
C. Pendergrass of 731 Hoyt street.
He had been driving the Jitney for one
month, but had worked in garages and
been familiar with automobile drivinjf
for nearly three years.
Third Woman Avoids Talk.
A rumor heard in tne crowd gathered
about the scene of the accident was
that the third woman, who escaped
unhurt, had said that her name was
Campbell, but that as it was "nothing
but a jitney." she knew she couldn't
collect any damages and didn't desire
The rear half of the jitney was splin
tered between the two cars, the back
eat beinz- narallel with the car wheels.
The wheels of the auto were broken
ofT. At the time of the accident tXere
was a woman sitting on the front seat
with the driver and two women and a
man In the rear seat, said Pendergrass,
although his memory was not clear on
this point. The streetcars were not
badly damaged. None inside the cars
MRS. II. I TORSE SiMEU TO Sit,-
CEED MRS. M. R. TRl'MBl'LL.
Resignation Cites Lack of Time to View
Movies, bnt Friction In the
Board Is Blamed.
Declaring that she could not give her
time on Sundays to view motion pic
tures.. Mrs. Millie R. Trumbull yester
day sent her resignation to Mayor Al
bee as a member of the Motion Picture
Mrs. Harry U Voiw, bo 1 es-
.,iU. AVfl Annotated to Sue-
reed Mr. M. R. Trnmbnll on
Censorship Board to take effect at once.
Mayor Albee accepted the resignation
and Appointed Mrs. Harry L. Vorse, of
690 Ravens-view Drive, to the position.
It is said that friction between Mrs.
Trumbull and Mrs. E. B. Colwell. secre
tary of the Board, had considerable to
do with the resignation, although no
mention is made of the matter by Mrs.
Trumbull in her letter. Several months
asro Mrs. Trumbull and Mrs. Colwell
had words over the question of the
standing of the voluntary censorship
board and since then it is said there
have been some slight disagreements.
Last Sunday the voluntary board was
called together to view a film and Airs.
Trumbull reported to Mrs. Colwell that
she was unable to attend on account
of having to attend to her household
duties. Mrs. Colwell. It Is said, sug
gested that perhaps Mrs. Trumbull
should quit the Board If she could not
attend the meetings. This is said to
have been the direct cause of the resin;
Mrs. Vorse, the new appointee. Is
prominent in club affairs. For about
hree years she Has been serving as a
motion picture viewer for the Censor
BOISE OFFICIAL MISSING
Buildins Inspector Leaves Home
Sunday and Foils to Kcturn.
BOISE. Idaho. March 9. (Special.)
W. L. Hammond, City Building In
spector for the past four years, is
missing and no one has been found
who knows where he has gone. He
was on duty Saturday. He left his
home Sunday morning about 8 o'clock.
nforming his wife that he would be
home to dinner, fche has not heard
from him since.
The fact that he took a suitcase to
s office Saturday and that it was
gone lends color to tne report mat ne
us left Boise. it is saki mat Air.
Hammond did not turn in his last
month's collections, but the city owed
im for work thus far this month and
he was under bond to the city.
Chief of Police Robinson and the city
etectives have been asked to try to
ocate the missing man.
Koscbnrjr Film Censor Asked.
ROSEBURG, Or., March 9. (Special.)
Acting on a petition presented by the
local Ministerial Association the Coun
cil tonight decided to appoint a mov
ing picture censor in this city. An
ordinance authorizing the appointment
of such an official was placed on its
first and second reading here tonight
and probably will be passed by the
Council next Monday. The members
of the Ministerial Association say that
many of the pictures shown here bave
been detrimental to the welfare of the
oung people of the city.
Dallas Water Election in Doubt.
DALLAS, Or., March 9. (Special.)
So much opposition to the purchase of
the water works plant from H. V.
Gates has developed in this city during
the past week, that it is thought pos-
ible that the City Council will repeal
the ordinance ordering a special elec
tion for May 10 to vote upon the mat
er, thus saving the city the expense of
hat now appears would be a useless
election. Sentiment in Dallas seems to
be overwhelmingly against the pur
chase of the plant.
Plunder Case Postponed. '
Gus Pf under, held on the charge of
forging his father's name to a check on
the Ladd & Tilton Bank and who was
returned to Portland from San Fran
cisco by Detective Hyde Monday, will
ave a preliminary hearing in Munic
ipal Court today, his case being post
poned yesterday to give the young
man an opportunity to secure a lawyer.
Sanity of Offender Questioned.
Pending an examination to establish
his sanity Jesse Pharkey is being held
n the Municipal Court on the tentative
charge of trespass. He is accused of
having the grove of fir trees on the
Ralph Modjeskl property in Irvington
cut down last week.
1 . r " ' i i
: 7 f"
l c V ve-" . I
SANE LAWS PASSED
IN 2 STATES LIKED
Senator Bingham Indorses
Programme to Save.
BETTER METHODS LEARNED
Olympia Sifting Committee, to View
Each Bill and Simplification or
Work Proposed for "ext
Session In Oregon.
"The people of Oregon and Washing
ton are to be congratulated for the con
structive work done by their legislative
assemblies. The Washington Legisla
ture, like our own, has acquitted itself
with credit in practicing economy.
eliminating unnecessary commissions
and enacting good, common-sense legis
Such is the analysis of the work of
the legislative bodies of the two states
made by t?tate Senator I. Bingham, of
Eugene, who returned yesterday from
Olympia, after a three days' visit among
the members of the Legislature of the
Evergreen State. Senator Bingham was
much impressed with the buniness-iike
methods followed in the Washington
Legislature. In his opinion procedure
at Olympia is a marked improvement
over that in force in the Oregon Legis
lature. Senator Bingham also believes
that Oregon s road legislation could be
greatly improved if the system followed
In Washington were adopted.
AVashinerton Road System Liked.
"Washington has a much better road
system than we have and the Legisla
ture is keenly alive to the importance
of good roads." said Senator Bingham
Nearly $2,000,000 has been appropriated
for road building. This appropriation
will be divided for use in various dis
tricts and expended under the direc
tion of the State Highway Commls
sioner. The Washington road law is
working out satisfactorily. It would
pay the members of the Oregon Legis
lature to study the workings of the
Washington road system.
"An excellent bill was passed that
Id of direct interest to the people of
Oregon. This measure prohibits the
fraudulent signing of petitions. It pro
vides that petitions must be left at
stated places and that the voter shall
have registered before signing.
"Another good measure that was
passed provides for property qualifi
cations for persons voting on measures
calling for bonded indebtedness in con
nection with public projects. When
this measure was discussed it was stat
ed that Washington's indebtedness was
approximately 1100,000,000 and that a
great proportion of it was voted by
"The Washington Legislature's
methods of procedure are much more
simple and expeditious than ours. Each
member's bill book is kept up to date
each day, all amendments adopted on
the previous day are inserted in their
proper place, so that when the day's
session begins each member is pre
pared to proceed with the new day's
business. The daily calendar, giving
the number and text of bills, also
greatly simplifies the work. -
Sifting Committee Studies.
"Another thing that struck me was
the method of introducing bills. The
rules committees study all bills sub
mitted. By the time they get through
with the sifting process many bills are
thrown out because they are dupli
cates of other bills or are considered as
having little or no merit. More bills
are introduced by the committees than
"I found considerable Interest in the
proposed waterways convention which
is to be held in Portland next Fall.
Delegates from 11 Western states are
expected to be present. This conven
tion 13 called to decide on a uniform
policy of legislation affecting the
water power and other natural re
sources of the West Washington will
be represented at this convention by
Senators Wells of Anacortes and Imus
of Kalama, and Representatives Adams
of Ellensburg and Harris of Chehalis.
Besides Oregon and Washington, other
states to be represented are California,
Nevada. Wyoming. Colorado, Utah, Ida
ho, Montana and North and South
NJURY CASE REVERSED
SUPREME COURT HOLDS ERROR lit
Case of Phillip Lang Declared ladtr
Workmen's Law In Favor of
Camden Iron Works.
SALEM. Or.. March 9. (Special.)
Holding that the lower court erred in
an instruction to the jury, the Supreme
Court today. Justice McBride writing
the opinion, reversed a verdict for the
plaintiff in the case of Phillip M. Lang
against the Camden iron worics.
The plaintiff, on May ZB, lsis, wnue
engaged in the construction of a gas
tank on the Willamette River near
Linnton was knocked from the tank by
gin pole and severely Injured. De
claring that the case comes within the
employers' liability act. tne court eluci
dates that statute as follows:
"To make plain our view as to tne
particular acts of omission which con
stitute negligence under the employers'
liability act, they may be enumerated
: Failure to use care in selection ana
inspection of materials; failure to use
care in erection or maintenance of scaf
folding or other structure more than
20 feet from the ground; failure to pro
vide a safety rail or other device for the
protection of employes upon substruc
tures; failure to cover dangerous mar
chinery, shafts or openings; failure to
provide a system of signals: failure to
use certain enumerated precautions in
regard to electrical work and contriv
ances; failure to use every practicable
device for the protection of life and
limb In all dangerous employments and
failure to use every practicable care
and precaution for the safety of life
Other opinions today were as louows:
Sophia Salmi vs. Columbia & Nehalem
River Railroad, appellant; appealed irom
Columbia County; action lor damage ior
personal Injurleai reversed.
John Thelier. appeuam, . xhwiuwwi
County; appealed from TliiamooR county;
suit for damages; reversed and remanded.
FT E. McGinnls, appellant, vs. me oiuue-
baker Corporation of America; appeaiea
from Multnomah Coaaty; suit for services
Cody Lumber company, appellant, vs. Ar
thur T. Coach, et al. ; suit on promissory
Penfora Hlryn v. Emanuel May, ayipei-
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
FOR RENT A well established confection
ary, restaurant ana noma ossery; present
tenant leaving the city; rental $15 per
month. Including all fixtures and shelving;
llvlng-rooma In rear of store; very good
opportunity for small family. 805 Wrater
it, S car south. Phone Main 1511,
nun i rmm m
A SICK STOMACH
'Pape's Diapepsin" Ends
Stomach Distress in Five
Time It! Pape's Diapepsin will digest
anything you eat and overcome a eour.
gassy or out-of-order stomach, surely
within five minutes.
If your meals don't rit comiortaDiy,
or what you eat lies imlo a. lump u.
lead in your stomach, or If you have
heartburn, that Is a sign of indigestion.
it from your pharmacist a miy-
cent case of Pape's Diapepsin and take
a dose just as soon as you can. There
will be no sour risings, no oeicmus, ui
undigested food mixed with acid, no
stomach gas or heartburn, fullness or
heavy feeling in the stomach, nausea,
debilitating headaches, dizziness, or in
testinal griping. This will all go, and,
besides, there will be no sour food left
over In the stomach to poison your
breath with nauseous odors.
Vane's Diapepsin 15 a certain cureior
out-of-order stomachs, because it takes
hold of your food and digests it just
the same as if your stomach wasn't
Relief in five minutes irom an stom
ach -misery is waiting for you at any
These large rirty-cent cases contain
enough "Pape's Diapepsin to Keep tne
entire family free from stomach dis
orders and indigestion for many
months. It belongs In your home.
lant; appealed from Multnomah County; ac
tion for an accounting; affirmed.
Thomas K. Gnkas vs. Oreaon-Washington
Railroad A Navigation Company, appellant,
appealed from Multnomah County; suit for
C L,. Ireland vs. German County, ap
pellant: appealed from Sherman County; re
view o County Courrs action in selecting
Grass Valley Journal as official newspaper;
A petition for a rehearing was granted
In the case of State ex rel. vs. Johnson.
Petitions for rehearings were denied in the
following oases: I.aughary vs. Simpson;
Clark-Woodward Drug Company vs. Hot
hake Sanitorium; Schade vs. Muller; State
ex rcl. v3. Hodgln ' and Field Vs. Hood
River Orchard Land Company.
NTEREST lii CANAL HIGH
WALLOWA COUKTV PLASiS TO SHIP
WOOL BY CELILO ROUTE.
F. Wi. McCnlly, of Joseph, Tells of Plan
to Make Water Journey Down Wal
lowa and (irand Ronde Rivers.
F. D. McCully, of Joseph, Wallowa
County, Oregon, is in Portland, and says
that great Interest is manifest in Wal
lowa County In the forthcoming cele
brations in honor of the opening of The
Dalles-Celilo canal. Mr. McCully, a son
of the late A. A. McCully. of Salem,
says he intends personally to make
the journey from Lewistoh to The
Dalles by steamer.
One of the ideas presented by Mr.
McCully was tho participation of some
sort of craft from Wallowa County,
making the journey down the Wallowa
and Grand Ronde rivers -to Lewlston.
This, he thinks, will be practicable. Mr.
McCully says that a boat several years
ago successfully made the trip from La
Grande down the Grand Ronde to its
junction with the Snake.
It is probable that a demonstration
shipment of -the 1915 wool clip of the
lower Grand Ronde and Snake rivers
will also be undertaken In connection
with the downriver excursion from
Lewiston May 4. Mr. McCully says
sheepmen of Wallowa County Winter
their flocks along the Lower Snake and
Grand Ronde rivers, and this year will
begin to shear early so that the flocks
can return to the interior for pasture.
It is possible that a shipment of wool
may be arranged so that some may be
routed through to Boston entirely by
water- via Astoria or Portland.
47 CHINESE TAKEN IN RAID
Curious Halt Traffic While Police
Search Dens Opposite Station.
Iifa spectacular gambling raid staged
across the street from the pplice sta
tion at Second and Oak streets yes
terday, 47 Chinese were arrested. The
dens were at 80 and 84 14 Second
street. The crowd of curious blocked
traffic ion Second street for nearly
half an hour.
All the men gave bail and will be
tried in. Municipal Court texiay. The
dens were broken Into by Sergeants
Thatcher and Robson, and Patrolmen
Miller, Wellbrook, Ixjng. Nelson,
Thompson, Shaffer and Murphy.
PROJECT HEADS ORGANIZE
Oregon City Commission Elects Aides
In "Pipeline Construction.
OREGON CITY. Or., March 9. (Spe
cial.) The South Fork Water Commis
sion, which will have charge of the
construction of the $375,000 steel pipe
line from the Clackamas forks to Ore
gon City and West Linn, met today and
'was formally organized. The Commis
sion is composed of William Andresen,
M. D. Latourette, W. A. Long, L. L.
Porter and B. T. McBaln.
Captain Philips was elected treasurer;
Are You Doing Your Part, Mr. Dealer?
Are you stocking up on home products? No doubt you have been the first
to see the increased demand resulting from this campaign. When a customer
asks for some article made in Oregon, offer to order it for him, if you do not
carry it in stock. That's ONE sure way of helping home industries along, and
The United States National Bank,
- 75 Third St., Portland, Or.
BISCCITS AD CRACKERS,
Pacific Coast Biscuit Co., Portland.
Hazel wood Confectionery and Res
taurant, Washington, near Tenth.
CA3VDY VOGAJi'S CHOCOLATES,
Modern Confectionery Co.,
CEREALS "GOLDEN ROD,"
Golden Rod Milling Co.,
CRACKERS "SUPREME" BRAND,
P . t . uaraaon & oon,
ELECTRICITY Made In Oregon,
Portland Railway, Light & Power
Co., Portland, Oregon.
FIXTURES ELECTRICAL AND GAS,
J. C. Kngicsn uo., -
iSa Union ave. N., Portland, Or,
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE.
PROMPT SERVICE at reasonable prices.
Pacific Title & Trust Co.. 1 Ch. of Com.
ACCORDION', knife and box pleating, picot
lng hemstitching, braiding, embroidering.
Kastern Novelty Mfg. Co., SO Mi 5th st.
Mall orders promptly attended to.
K. STEPHEN Hemstitching aiyl scalloping,
accord, side pleat, buttons covered, goods
gponged, mall orders. B&3 Alder. M. Ia3.
AcjeAYKHS AND ANALYSTS.
MONTANA ASSAY OFFICE.
silver and platinum bought.
LAWYER; consultation free. Main 49U3.
HALL & FLIEDNER, lawyers; consultations
free. 208-9 Flledner bldg. Mar. 3507.
NORTHWEST RUG CO. Rugs from old car
pets, rag ruga. 188 East tnh. Both phones.
KLLULOlI) BUTTONS, BA11GKS.
THE IRWIN-HODSON COMPANY.
387 Washington st. Main 812 and A 1254.
William Estelle and William. Jr., Deveny,
the only scientific chiropodists In the city.
Parlors 302 Gerllnger bldg., tf. W. corner
Jd and Alder. Phone Main 1301
DK ETHEL A. SACRY, ppalnless chiropodist.
."OR Panama bldg. phone Main 9 WIS.
CHIROPODY and pedicuring.
Hill. Office Flledner bldg.
Mrs. M. D.
GRADUATE foot specialist, manicurist. 2'M
Marleay. 2b0 Washington et. Mar. 3950.
DR. M'MAHON la thorough. Chronic cases,
taking time; 31 treatments t!5. 121 4th.
Dr. Poulson specialist-in paralysis,
chronic diseases. 350 plttocK blk.
CLEANING AND PRESSING.
DRESS SUITS for rent. We press one suit
ea-h week for $1.50 per month.
UNIQUE TAILORING CO..
.10! Stark St., bet. 6th and 6tH. Main M4.
CLAIMS of any description collected on
percentage anywhere. Highest class refer
ences. The Harden Mercantile Agency,
4ti Henry bldg. Phone Marshall 4HO.
Accounts, notes, judgments collected. "Adopt
Short Methods." Short Adjustment Co.,
826 N. W. Bank bldg. Phone Main 74..
Al'TO AND BUdCV TOPS.
PPBRT1.1.E BUGGY TOP CO.. 200 at.
BAOGAKK CHECKED" AT -HOME.
BanKaee Omnibus Transfer, park & Days
Royal Bakery & Conf.. Inc.. 1 1th and Everett.
BREWERS AND BOTTLERS.
HRNRY WEINliARD, l'ith and Biirnslde.
CASCAICA BARK AND tiRAt'E ROOT.
KAH.V BKOS.. 1111 Front St.
CEMENT, I.IME AND PLASTER.
P. T. CROWE & CO.. 45 Fourth St.
FI.ErSCHcTER, MAYER" & CO.,
Rtubb Rlectrical Co., Uth and Ulne
Albers Bros. Milling Co.. Front and Marshall.
H. M. HOl'SER. Board of Trade hldg.
M. D. Latourette, secretary; Fred Green-
man, ex-County Clerk, clerk.
Advertising; for bids for the $375,000
bond lsnue indicated today that the
Commission Is not satisfied with pro
posals made by bonding houses.
Oregon Engineers to Meet.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Oregon Society of Engineers will be
held In the main dining-room of the
Portland Commercial Club at 8 o'clock
tomorrow night. Howard See, of the
research department of the American
Rolling Mill Company, will give a lec
ture on "Methods and Processes of Pure
Iron Manufacture," illustrated by Jan
A new dance Is known as the
"Twinkle" dance, and is an Innovation
because it is not a wrestling match.
EVEN CROSS, SICK
SYRUP OF FIGS
If Feverish, Bilious, Constipated,
Give Fruit Laxative at
Don't scold your fretful, peevish
child. See if tongue is coated; this is a
sure sign its little stomach, liver and
bowels are clogged with sour waste.
When listless, pale, feverish, full -of
cold, breath bad. throat sore, doesn't
eat. sleep or act naturally, has stom
ache-ache, indigestion, diarrhoea, give
a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of
Fiers ." and in a few hours all the foul
waste, the sour bile and fermenting
food passes out of the bowels and you
imvp a well ano playrtii tn.iit
Children love this harmless "fruit
laxative." and mothers can rest easy
after eivine: it. because It never fails
to makn their' llttla "insides" clean
Keep it handy. Mother! A little
given today saves a sick child tomor
row. but get tho genuine. Ask your
rtrnirirlBt for a 60-cent bottle of "Cali
fornia Svtud of figs." which has
directions for babies, children of all
ages and for girown-ups plainly on the
hnttle. Remember there are counter
feits sold here, so surely look and see
that yours is made by the "California
Fig Syrup . Company." Hand back
with contempt any other fig syrup.
DON'T TAKE CALOMEL
Instead of dangerous, salivating Calo
mel to liven your liver when duious,
headachy or constipated get a 10-Cit
box of Cascarets. They start tlve li;r
and bowels and straighten you up let
ter than nasty Calomel, without grip
ing or making you sick. Adv.
FURNITURE H AND - MADE,
F. A. Taylor Co..
130 Tenth St., Portland, Or.
Brewing Co.. Portland, Or.
GAS APPLIANCES AND FURNACES,
Hess Mfg. Co.,
512 Williams ave., Portland, Or.
R. M. Wade & Co.,
322 Hawthorne ave., Portland, Or. '
Portland Knitting Co.,
150 Third St., Portland,
Blaesing Granite Co.,
267 Third, Portland, and Salem, Or.
QfCgOIlTSfc Insurance Company
" pXxouuhvcly orkoon"
Homi Offiok. Comm Bloo PoRn-AMD
AT WOOLEN MILLS
RUBBER HEELS, MECH? GOODS.
Portland Rubber Mills,
$8 Kast Ninth St., Portland, fc
CO LLKCTION AGENCY.
KETH & CO.. Worcester bUg. Mjn 1WJ
No collection, no charge. Established lBWi.
PROF. WAL WILSON Walts, hesitation,
one-step, fox trot, etc., morning, afternoon
and evening; lessons 25c; guarantee to
teach anyone who walks how to dance: 4
private leasons and classes. 2; classes
Thursday and Saturday evening. 7 to
85 u sth, bet. Stark and oak. Main iQJt.
HEATHS SCHOOL Lessons daily: classes
Tues., Friday evenings, 8 to 10. 108 2d si.,
bet. Washington and Stark. Lessnns -.pc.
EYE. EAR, NOSE AND THROAT.
Treatment by -peclalists; glass. fitted. L)r.
F. F. Casseda'-, 517 Df kum bids.. M n.
MOTORS, generators bought, sold, rented
and repaired. We do all kinds of repairing
and rewinding; all work guaranteed.
M. H. Electric Co., 31 First St. North.
Phone Main D210.
IXIIXIIRV AND MACHINE WORKS.
PHOENIX Iron Works. East 3d and Haw
thorne General machine and foundry work
KODAKS and ALL SUPPLIES; developing,
printing and en!ariiig. PIKE & MARK
HAM CO., 343 Washington St.
Engines, boilers, sawmills, bought, told and
exchanged. The J. E. Martin Co., Portland.
HASTY MESSENGER CO. Motorcycles
Mcy'lfS. Phone Main 53. A 2t53.
Emil Thlelliorn. violin teacher; pupil Sevclk.
207 Flledner bldg. A 41W, Marshall 1-'".
DR PHILLIPS, specialist In paralysis, nerv
ous, chronic diseases. 504 Oresonian bldg.
A FIGHT on hi".h prices.
Why pay G to $10 for
glasses when I can fit
your eyes wilh first -qual
ity lotiscs, (rolrt-fllled frames, as low as Jl..." .
Goodman 2'! Morrison, near bridge. Mall
orders promptly filled. Write for pai tlctila rs.
DR R. Ft. NORTHRIP, Morgan bldg.,
cor. Broadway and Washington street, of
fice phone, Main 340; residence, East 1023.
WHOLESALE AND MANUFACTURERS
CO., l:i-7.-i Fourth St.
HATS AND CAPS.
THANH AUSKK HAT CO.. co-."'.''
HIDES. PELTS. WOOL AND ElltS.
KAHN BROS.. 1111 Front St.
rA'-ini- IRON WORKS.
STRUCTURAL, STEEL PLANT.
Portland Iron Works, 14th and Northrup.
LEATHER AND SHOE TRADE SUPPLIES.
CHAS. L. MASTIC & CO.. 74 Front : leather
of every description: taps, infff. findings.
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S NECKWEAR.
COLUMBIA Neckwear Mfpr. Co.. ! Fifth st.
BRADSHAW BKOS.. Morrison nnd 7th sts.
ORNAMENTAL IRON" AND WIRE.
Vortl:pn.l Wire if Iron WKs.. ?d npd Columliis.
IJaliy and auodar.
baiue ad three roniitle times t
came ad uix vr seven eonsei-ullte time. .
llie abuve rtes apply to adveriixuieats
under "Jit Tuilay" kua all uiuet luuiiits,
lions except tbe lolluwluit;
Mtunllous auted 31aM,
bltuatiuns W anted Jtemale.
lor Kmt. tiooius, frlvate 1-amlllM.
Board aud lluouis, I'rltata ramllle.
siousekeepinglioouia. I'rivate J-amities.
state on tue above ciasaillcatlons la cents
a line eai-u insertion..
On "cuai-gti" atlveruseinenie charsje will b
based ou lue number of Uuea appealing In
tue paper, rea-armei of the number of worua
In each iine. Minimum chaise. to unea.
Ilia Oripjiuuiaa win accept ciaasUied au
vcrlifteuient over tne teirpboue, piovluml
the advertiser u a subscriber to aimer
ubono. lo prices will be uuoled over tae
tuone, but bill will be rendered tne follow
ic uay. Whether subsequent advertuve
luenta w!U be accepted over Uie pbona de
pends upon tne piompinesa ol payment ol
telepnoue advertisements. situations aanu
ed and l'ersonui advertisements win not be
accepted over lue telephone, orpins tor aao
insertion only will be accepted lor "furni
ture ior bale," "Busines opportuuitlea, '
"Meowing liousea" and "vVanicd to iieas.
lue Oregonian will not guarantee accur
acy or afcfeuiuo responsibility lor ercre o
curriug In telepbuue advcrtlsementa,
Advcrtisemeuu to receive prompt classi
fication must be in 1'be Oreguuiau oiflce he
lore o'clock at Bigbt, eicept Maturdas.
(.losing hour for the bunday Orrgouiaa will
be 7:30 o'clock Matttrday night, the office
Mill be open until 10 o'clock 1. M., aa usual,
and all aua received too lata for proper
ciasslncation will be run under tbe beauiiuj
"Xoo Late to Claasify."
Xeleuuone Main 1U1U. A goto.
AUCTION SAT.KS TO!AY.
Fwrd Auction Houit. 211 1st. Furoltura,
carpetB. eta Sal at 2 P. M.
At Wilaon'B Auction House, at 10 A. U..
furoltura 166-8 First at.
PORTLAND CHAPTEIt. NO. 3,
R. A. M. A special convocation
of Portland Chapter. No. X will
be held in their hall. Masonic
Temple. Portland, Or.. tills
(Wednesday evening. Marp?h 1 .
1015. at 8 o'clock. Work Mark M.
degree. Visltllle companions will be wt'lconio.
W. l; ANDREWS. K. H. P.
J. A. AI.I-.EN, Secretary.
MT. TABOR IXlDOR. NO.
A. F. AND A. M. Staled com
munication this fWcdneda 1
evening, West Sldn Temple, 7::iu
o'clock. M. M. degree, Vlsitin
brethren invited to attend. Hi
order of the W. .VI.
WASHINGTON CHAPTER. NO.
1ft, R. A. M. Regular convocation
tills (Wednesdavi evening. Kast
8th and Burnside st.. at 7:a0
o'clock sharp. R. A. deereo. Vis
itors welcome. By order 15. II. P.
HUV QUAC'KENBl'SH, Sec.
LOfir REGULAR MEETING THIS
(Wednesday) evening. East Slh
and Alder s:s. visitors cordially
I0lI7' invited. First degree.
W. v. 1 Dnn I, acuigiiiri
SAMARITAN 1.CDGB. NO. 2. I. O. O.
F. Regular meeting this (Wednesday) eve.
! o'clock, at 1. U. U. r. lempn-. nr.i
and Alder sts,
&eCOUU UL'jrpr, p innwia
R. OSVOL.D, Sec.
MULTNOMAH COUNCIL, ROYAL ARCA
NUM meets Arcanum Hall, 3d floor Masonic
Temple W. P. and Yamhill. 2d. 4th Wednes
day each month. 8 P. M. Visitors cordially
welcomed. E. R. REED, Sec, t3a Kussen.
ATTENTION, MOOSE Election of of
ficers Wednesday, March 10, 1 to 9 P. M. in
cluhrooms. P. L. PROCTER, Sec.
HOWARD March !, at the residence, 0!0
Alberta street. Thomas P. Howard, ageii
oi; years, beloved husband of Mary I.
Howard, and father of Mrs. any Depue,
Mrs George Carvell, Miss Francis and the
niA Mn t Mowara. ..PPl'lPl '
later. Woodaleck, ill., papers please copy,
TEMPLE March 0, t her late residence.
H9 I'., iiroaaway, hiiippipipp
Temnie ased lis years, beloved mother el
Mrs. Alice E. Moisted. Remains at Pear
son's undertaking parlors.
BERG-EN In MUwaukle, Oregon, Marrn
Joseph P. Bergen. o ,, ,
11 days Remains are at the family resi
dence on Harrlaon St.. in MUwaukle. fu
neral notice later.
OSGOOD At the family residence ,T
71st et. S. Ep- .viarcu !. i
Osgood, aged 7u years. Remains are at
Holman'i funeral parlors. Announcement of
EMISON In this city. March u. at i. .o
Cleeland avenue, wary r. r-oiion
85 iears, beloved mother of Sanford Eml
son of Lewlston, Mont.: Mrs. Ollv. Young,
Portland: fliarus Emison. Ontario, or.,
and Misg Saloma Einison, of Portland.
Remains at R. T. Byrnes' funeral parlors,
Williams avenue and Knott street. Inter
ment will take place at Ontario, Or.
MINOOUE- March 8, Nellie Mlnogue, aged
tia yearl, beloved sister oi i nomas anu
Terence Mlnogue. Funeral will take place
from Dunning & McEntee s ctiapel Thurs
day, March 11, t S:11 A. M. Services at
the Cathedral, corner Fifteenth and Davis
streets t o'clock. Friends Invited. Inter
ment Mount calvary Cemetery.
SOMEP.S In this city. March 5, Alfred H.
fcom'-rs 8e,ea jrjim. rrieims mviieu i
attend ' funeral Services, which will be
held at Hplman's funeral parlors at 1
p M today (Wednesdayi. March Ju In
terment Lone Kir Cemetery.
OI.TIGHT In this city. March !. George
OlilsiKht. a?etl , years, iieiuains mil oe
sent to Yoder, Oregon, on the 10 A. M.
train today (Wednesday), by the A. U.
R C. WRIGllT 21 yrars' uracil.-.'. U.
foreign patents. (SUl DcWuill blpig.
W E kuiaoiniiie
houses at ot
;. H t.iM.
tT KIN'S I-OAN OKH' E.
M SOUTH TH hT.
EI.HY O .. A-itf ! runt-ill f"r I1m
r'OKTLA N i WOOD VI f'K O. .' t'l
office r.r 14 tti Mini YTk et. Mhii 5
KI HKKK MA-II'S. hK.l. HKA tU,S
ST cTAMl WoliK.
i.nr MhIii 71" A -Tl11
MIOK Kl.I AlltlNC.,
In lit rnimiw
1 1 1 1 - i .u w uit.
MOKA'.K AM) TK..Hl.
C. O. i'I'K Transfer Ac SltrK .". OfM-
an. I t'omm idiom 4-t'try liirk rrhniic.
-pv.-.t lrin room mul fireproof yauI i
fur valuiMcs. N. W. cor. 'Jd nrt rtn M.
Pfa.iufi Ntid furniture mufd mid j.arkcl
for hiijmnt, pcvinl ra,i nd? on gn.nU
hi our iiiromcli chm to nil lomfttu ni'l
foreign port Mum .Mm;, a ,
Ul.SON-KUb' TKANSFKK CO.
Nw f Ir- prouf wHi phiuf w Uh wpm t
rooms. W mo e nd pack turn hold
goods nnd jdnoa mid nhip at r'dti'd
rHtn. Auto nB and .am a f'T moins.
Koi-A-HrluiK nnd rttMnhtitlnc n''Ht. K"o
trnrf iii.:f nrd wMrfhuuf, littl nivt
Uovt nt. M;ttn M7. A V -' T
U Ki' N J'liANSKKlt M.. 47 4 ;Unin .
nr i:.th. Tflephon Main or A lid".
V own and fMr..t two Uro clan " "
warehmisfs on terminal tiacki. l,oct
iPHOi-aiiot rHic In riiy.
M A NMNd WAKKIi
Ol'SK A 'I UANsKKK i-O.
lth and !Iot
K. shipphiB. itomne.
7ir.. A U-M.
M A DISC'S -HT IHM'K ami W A It K HOI S K -
Ot'tU" IN!' MH llNOn. iO liTtt I nilTi-lllllillH
mid fr rdfniy Hjrntp. I'1n M win 7;t1 .
and dry plan wood. ldo V ood.
Main a ..o-:'.
PAINTS AND WALL PAPER.
Fl I. .Kit A CO.. I2ili arid pj
' (, -t! sip'1
T lor p
PIPE, PIPE 1ITTIN1.S AND VALVE'
M. 1.. KLINE. M-H Front si.
PI. I MIIIM.
AND M l AM
M-sp; Front St.
PRINTERS AND PI ItLlsllEKS.
HAt.TKS .v CP I., l-t Hti.l ippik st.
PR. Hll CE COMMISSION MERt HANTS.
KVKHDIN.l 4 KAKItEI.L. t Front St.
ROPE AMI BINDING
ortlond Cordn. Co., 11th
snpl Norton. p.
V. I'. KI'LI.Kit ,V ci i.
I -'t h hiipI I'nvIs.
l I, PAPER.
! V V W I I. I A l-i i; . .
WHOLES l.t; JI.HHEKs IVI'IHMXI.
nrni-:i.nn.p i-kp - mpmi vk hi i -i
a Tl .
. -;- ' fs??v
Tilt uliii 1 tiiuviivw m.viti i4miij
Mam W. A
J. K F1M.EY O.S.
Muatiuiiiwry 1 t 'ill ft.
MR. KDWARl) HOI. VAN. th l1tn
funmal uirucior, 2-t TliiiJ trt, curnwr
baiuiuu. Lntttly i nu A 1611, iiln
F. H. UL'NNtNO. INC
Eaat Sid Funeral Uirtctor. 1 4 Eut Al
der street. tat it, U !ca.5
A K. ZtiLLfc-'H CO.. tftf- Vli.L.lAUai A V lb.
Sail lOhtt, C l''Ji. Lay titvudiuL L
mud nUltt ivlcw.
DUaNNi.NlJ & M'UNTJbtb, Iunral direct uri,
UrundAuy aim I'm. i'Uuu Wiu 4Mt. A 4K
liUh.ibpl. buiinyMid fun
h ro. lMAt Helutont t.T
il l'arlM. Aut
it. T. Bi'K.S'L...
East 1IU, C 1
s Uliuma a. ua Kit oil.
p. 1 iviica,
k.al 11th aud Clay auavta.
SKKWLT3 I NDKMTAKINU COMl'ANT. 3d
and Clay, slain 41.", A Ui. Laay atlandaat.
MAKT1N roKHalS t-'O., Iluilsls. tit -laton.
Main 2u. A liit. r loisurs tor a.l
OfcftHKinN at tlJticaily at ranged.
ci.AKk.ii, BHOri, dosign.rs and decpirators;
Xreall cut flow.ia, 4;leat variety. Morrison,
between 4th Jintl ."ill. Main or A lboa.
PEOPLli'S FLORAL IIOP. pl suit Alder.
Deslmis and pras. tlsrshall b'H2.
MAX M. bMllli. Mam
A ill. es.liag
L C. F. BUllKUARDT. 120 N. 23d FunerM
designs and cup. llowen. Main '.OP, A 7H.1 1.
Reached by Mount Scott and Casadc'
Lara. Uotb Irlephoara.
n A i a.
Mount Scott Park Cemetery
Most Modern la America.
OrlBTlnatora and Lender, of IHak-Claaa
tenirtery Mrrvire In l'ortiand.
I nder IVrprtunl t are.
Ideally located on picturesque Mount
Scott, "where nature's peaceful qulettido
lends an Influence to aoften sorrow."
Until:, l'KRM FT. I'AHKIIKK.
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
U7 lilt AM) AVK., ti.
Between Davla and l-.veretf.
Pbonea Kaat H-3, II 1I.HJ, Ope Uny
Report nil casus of cruelty o thl of
fice. .Lethal chamber for small animals,
ttorae ambulance for lck or dia0le4
animals at a moment's notice. Anyone
desiring a pet may communicate with us.
N(W TOD AT.
We are loaning Eastern Life Insur
ance money and will make choice Wil
lamette Valley farm loans at the low.
est rates ever quoted in Oregon.
THE DEVEREAUX MORTGAGE C O.
G07 Concord Building,
Second and Stark Streets.
on Improved city and frn property st
current rates. Attractive repayment
prlv. leges. Ixiana quickly closed. Call
6 Crf LARGK I.O.tX ON o.'
JO Bl SI.XKSS IMIOI'KIITIKS U 0
A. II. BIRRELL CO.
317.2IH Kortheteatern Uaak liulldiaa.
BUr.hall 4111, A HIS