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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1915)
THE MORXDfG OEEGOXIAX, SATXJRDAT, OCTOBER S, 1915.
HERE 70 YEARS AGO
Portland a Dense Wilderness
Then; Father's Donation
, Claim Is Home Now.
ONLY. PLAYMATES INDIANS
fcuccesf ill Career Rounded Out by
"Doing Anything That Would
Bring In an Honest Dollar."
Frontier Trials Told Vividly.
To practically every inhabitant of
Portland that name is known, largely
through its association with the mod
ern drive that winds in and out in the
hills of Kouth Portland.
But to a scant hundred persona the
name of Hiram Terwilliger is insepar
able from the history of Portland since
its foundation. For Just 70 years ago
yesterday. Hiram Terwilliger came to
Portland, or rather, passed through the
dense wilderness where Portland now
stands, and at the age of 5 years te
fran a career probably unequaled by
any other living man.
Mr. Terwiljiger now lives on part of
the old donation land claim that his
father, James Terwilliger, a swarthy
blacksmith, took up on his arrival in
the Oregon country in 1S45, through
which the Macadam road now xasses.
UulldlDK on City's .Site.
There was not even a lor cabin
where modern Portland stands. There
had been one log cabin but it had been
destroyed by fire arid its occupants re
moved to Oregon City. James Terwil
liger bought a piece of property, cne
corner of which was later designated
as First and Morrison streets, . and
erected there a cabin and a blacksmith
The elder Terwilliger plied his trade
for u number of years on that location,
and there Hiram as a child grew up
with only Indians as playmates. For
b while no white neighbors wore closer
than on the next claim, and Hiram
learned to "speak Jargon better than
In 1850 the Terwilliger family p-osd
to South Portland, and 200 yards frcin
where the modern home of Mr. Ter
williger now stands was built the old
homestead log cabin. Hiram Terwil
liger lived there for a number of years
nnd "did everything that would biing
in an honest dollar." He mined, wo ked
as a loggdr, ran a. dairy and worked
in a tannery, built by his father.
In 1869 he married Miss Mary Ed
wards, of Tillamook, and together they
lived in that city for nine rears. Mr.
Terwilliger was successful as a. dairy
owner. After the death of his step--mother
he again selected Portland as
his home. And here he has resided
Indian Treatment Deadly.
Mr. Terwilliger has vivid tales to
tell of the pioneer days. "When the
smullpox and .measles were brought
across the plains." said he last night,
"the Indians died all over the country
by the thousands. From the banks of
the river pointing to the Willamette
a few hundred feet distant I have
seen the Indians, in their endeavor to
cure the disease, crawl in their "sweat
houses,' close the opening, emerge and
jump in the river. Some of them were
able to crawl back into their 'sweat
houses,' but most of them would
.stiffen out as they hit the cold water
and float down the stream. The whites
- tried to tell them of the danger of the
extremes of temperature, but there
- were not enough of us to create an
Mr. Terwilliger does not see the
Portland as it Is today. He remem
bers only the time when "Uncle
Johnny" Stephens lived across the river;
when Clinton Kelly lived farther east;
when Phineas Carruthers lived north of
4 his father's homestead and when. G. H.
Lownsdale, L.. P. W. Quimby, Mr. Petty
grove and all the others were Port-
' land's first citizens.
Social Conditions Deplored.
; As are most of the other old set
r tiers of the state. Mr. Terwilliger is
"a Republican from his ears to his
roes." He has always been interested
; in the political development of Port
land and Oregon, but has never taken
. much active part in its politics. He
'lan for the Legislature one session, was
. defeated by one vote, so decided "that
was enough for him."
Mr. Terwilliger decries modern social
and political conditions and wishes that
the whole scene could be changed and
: he could "live again the days when
every one was a neighbor to every one
. ilse; when each man had an equal
amount of property and privilege and
. no one was trying to wrest what you
; had from you through legal techni
cality." ;. Sir. Terwilliger has been 111 for the
past few days and Wednesday night
was constantly attended all through
, the night by his wife, whom he mar
v ried 46 years ago and who at the
age of 68 years is still able personally
to look after the needs of her hus
band. r C. M. SWEENY IS PRISONER
" Spokane Man, Now leneh I.iouten
- ant, Js Held try Germans.
V SPOKANE, Wash., Oct. S. A cable
meseago received tonight from a Paris
V news agency says that Lieutenant
: M. Sweeny, con of Charles Sweeny, a
j Spokane mining man. is held a prisoner
by the Germans. Young Sweeny, who
was born in San Francisco, spent three
V years in West Point, resigning to take
up civil engineering. He -was at one
time a resident of Portland.
lie enlisted in the Foreign Legion
. - wnne on ft visit to France, and wa
.... promoted to a lieutenancy in the
- i' rencn regular army.
; CITY JOBS ARE TEMPTING
List Kiirolled for Labor 1-tamlnn-s
lion 5 05 and Growing.
Although the date for the civil serv
1c examination for city laborers Is
still two weeks away, 5S5 applications
for ttie test have been rued. The ex-
i animation will be held October 19 and
will be to secure eligibles from which
. all appointments to labor positions in
the city service will be made during
the next two years.
It Is expected the total number to
. take the examination will exceed 750.
which will be the greatest number ever
to take a civil service examination In
Portland. Applications will be received
; up to October 16.
CARRANZA STOCK RISES
Recognition Likely to Be Accorded
in Few Weeks.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 8. Recognition
of the Carransa government tn Mexico,
it was learned in official circles to
day, is likely to be accorded by the
United States within the next few
Iata submitted by the revolutionary
factions are now being considered, and
next Saturday the conference of Pan
American diplomats, presided over by
Secretary Lansing, will be held. While
the discussion may not be terminated
at Saturday's meeting- and another may
be held next week, the general belief
is that some definite announcement
will be made by the conference.
The Carranza authorities have trans
mitted to the American Government
statements which conform to consular
reports showing that the Carranza
forces have achieved a military su
premacy in Mexico, controlling the ma
jor! Ny of the states and the large cities.
Therefore, the Washington Administra
tion virtually is satisfied that the re
quisite material capacity is possessed
by that faction.
As for tho requirement of "moral
capacity," General Carransa has trans
mitted guarantees that the lives and
property of foreigners will receive
Hiram Terwilliger. Who Came to
Portland Just 70 Yearn Abo.
protection; that amnesty will be grant
ed to all who have fought him. except
those guilty ol complicity In the plot
that overthrew Madero or of civil
crimes, and that religious freedom wiU
These assurances. It Is thought, cover
the requirements of "moral capacity."
and unless some development arises to
complicate the situation extension of
recognition to Carranza by the Amer
ican Government is considered almost
CANAL TO STAY CLOSED
GOETHALS PROPOSES TO BLAST
AWAY TOPS Of HILLS.
Work Will Continue II It Takes Re
mainder of Year Temporary Chan
nel Not to Be Attempted.
PAJiAJIA, Oct. S. The Panama Canal
will remain closed until all danger of
serious slides in the Gaillard eut is
passed. Major -General Goethals, Gov
ernor of the Canal Zone, today issued
orders to the dredging engineers to
blast away the tops of the hills. In
order to bring into the channel all loose
dirt, thus permanently removing the
source of the slides.
General Goethals was unable to say
when the Canal would be in condition
for the passage of ships, but said he
would leave November 1. the date to
which the Canal has been officially
General Goethals, however, expressed
the personal opinion that the Canal
would be closed much beyond that date.
There would be ifb effort to maintain
a temporary channel for the use of a
few ships. When the Canal was re
opened, the Governor said, it would
be with a permanent channel through
the cut, even if this work should take
the remainder of the year.
Of the 9u ships here, many are de
parting for their destination by way
of Cape Horn and the Straits of
Magellan, while others are transship
ping their cargoes across the Isthmus
by rail. The steamers Finland, which
s at Colon, and the Jtroonland. which
is due to arrive here tomorrow from
San Francisco, will exchange their pas
sengers and cargoes.
SAFETY FIRST IS FACTOR
PORTLAND SPEAKER PLEADS FOR
CONSERVATION OP MAN.
People Live In Century of Speed, H. P.
Coffin Tells Insurance Congress
at San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 8. The oldest
profession on earth is the insurance
business, E. O. McCormick. vice-presi
dent of the Southern Pacific Company,
asserted Thursday addressing the
world's insurance congress.
Regarding present-day affairs Mr.
McCormick said the railroads are
among the biggest insurance com
panies, since they undertake to insure
the safe and speedy transportation of
passengers and freight.
Speaking on the ' safety first" sloran.
H. P. Coffin, of Portland, Or., chair
man of the Public Safety Commission,
said the people of today were living in
a century of speed when every endeav
or, human or mecnanicai. is exerting
Itself in obliterating space and time.
"The United States has spent millions
of dollars conserving our National re
sources in the care of our forests and
game, but what of the conservation of
man?" asked Mr. Coffin.
The "safety first" slogan has become
a world factor, he asserted.
200 COUPLES AT DANCE
Officials and Clerks of O.-W. K. &
X. Company Enjoy Party.
Two hundred couples crowded the floor
of Cotillion Hall Thursday night at the
hrst dancing party of the year given
by the Employes' Club of the Oregon-
WashinrTtoni Kailroaa & Navigation
The rank and file of the entire trans
portation company - were represented,
bill clerks and "higher-ups" mingling
and forgetting the troubles of routine
BULGARS BOMBARD NISH
5in Capital Is Object or Raid by
Aviator, Who Rills Five.
NISH. via London. Oct. 8. An aero
plane coming from Bulgaria this af
ternoon dropped numerous bombs on
Nlsh. killing five persons and wound
ing two others.
It then returned safely to Bulgaria.
GREAT PLANT ASKED
Naval Advisors Want $5,000,
000 for Laboratory.
ORGANIZATION IS FINISHED
Scientists Divide Into Groups for
Study or Specific Problems and,
.Will Meet Every 60 Days.
Xtaniels Is Iuncheon Host.
WASHINGTON', Oct. 8. Organization
of the Navy's new civilian advisory
board here Thursday with Thomas A
Edison as chairman was followed by
the addition of a resolution proposing
establishment of a great research and
experimental laboratory to cost about
$5,000,000. It Is probable the recom
mendation will be included by Secretary
Xaniels in his recommendations to be
sent Congress this Winter.
"The Naval Consulting Board" is the
official title chosen by the scientists
who compose the new arm of the Navy.
It was announced that meetings would
be held every 60 days, the next to take
place in New York, December 8.
Two sessions were held today, the
first devoted to organization and the
second to consideration of the research
laboratory plan, which, after being pro
posed by Secretary Daniels, was framed
into an elaborate report by Mr. Edison.
Mr. Ianiels was host at luncheon at
the Army and Navy Club, at which a
subcommittee submitted a programme
for dividing the 23 scientists and In
ventors into groups for the study of
It was decided that there should be
committees on chemistry and physics,
aeronautics, including internal com
bustion, motors, electricity, standard
ization, torpedoes, mines and subma
rines, ordnance and explosives, wire
less and communication, transportation,
production and manufacture, ship con
struction, steam engineering and ship
propulsion, life-saving appliances, food
and sanitation, and aids to navigation.
Although t:.e board will enter on Its
task with such facilities as are avail
able at once, it will not be able actu
ally to undertake the work contem
plated hy Mr. Daniels and Its members
until the research laboratory has been
The report adopted today recom
mends that a laboratory, buildings,
grounds and equipment to cost approx
imately $5,000,000 should be located on
tidewater of sufficient depth to permit
a dreadnought to come to the- dock;
that it should be near hut not in a
large city, so that supplies and labor
might be obtained easily. It proposes
the construction of shops and foundries
of various kinds, a motion-picture de
veloping: department, mechanical and
wireless and explosive laboratories and
complete drafting rooms.
It is estimated that the annual ope
rating; expenses of the laboratory would
be between $2,500,000 and $3,500,000.
The report recommends, that a Naval
officer of rank and efficiency be placed
in charge, with a corps of capable as
sistants. Under these officers, it is
suggested, there should be staffs of
civilian experimenters. .
INDIANS MASSACRE 63
WOME AND CHILDREN' BEATEN TO
DEATH BY YAQUIS.
liuins Town in Hermoalllo Captured
After Sharp Battle, No Word Being
Received From Foreigners.
DOUGLAS, Ariz., Oct. 8. Sixty-three
inhabitants of La Colorado, a mining
town in the Hermosillo, Sonora, dis
trict, were massacred by Yaqui In
dians, who captured the town this
week, according to reports received
here late today. Women and children
were beaten to death, it Avas said.
Messages concerning the massacre of
inhabitants at La Colorado were re
ceived here from Agua Prieta. and said
that several cowbows had brought the
story of the attack to the headquar
ters of General Calles, Carranza com
mander there, from Hermosillo.
These advices said that La Colorado
had been captured by the Indians after
a short fight. Prior to the advance on
La Colorado 400 Yaquis were said to
have taken possession of Ures, county
seat of the Ures district.
Several foreigners were believed to
have been at La Colorado, but no word
has been received from them. - One
mine there formerly was operated by
an English company.
11 CREWS AT $2000 FIRE
Japanese Restaurant Gutted by
Flames or Unknown Origin.
Fire, which started in the Japanese
restaurant of J. U. Tanaka, 267 Burn-
side street, at 11:30 Thursday night,',
gutted the entire establishment, and for
a time threatened to spread to other
parts of the building. The damage is
estimated at about $2000, about $600 of
that amount being to furniture, unin
sured. The building, which belongs to
the Neppach estate, is covered.
Eight engines responded to the call.
Including engines No. 1. 31, 3, 3, 32,' 4,
7 and 16. Chemical No. 1 and trucks 1
and 2 also responded. The work of ex
tinguishing the flames was under the
direction of Assistant Chief Lauden
klos and Battalion Chiefs Holden and
The Fire Bureau is making an at
tempt to learn the cause of ,the fire.
CLAM DIGGERS ARE WANTED
Applications 5 lade for 1 2 Washing
ton Men to Fill Jobs.
' Twelve jobs digging razor clams
await the first 12 residents of Wash
ington who report to Thomas Nelson
at Ocean Park and the Municipal Free
employment Bureau in Portland. Mr.
Nelson wants five men and another man
has applied to the Portland employ
ment bureau for seven others. They
must be residents or Washington.
The work will be that of digging
clams at $1 for 10 gallons. Mr. Nelson
in a letter written to City Commission
er Baker says a man who works hard
can make $7 to $S a day at the work.
The season will be open until next
PURCHASE OF PARK URGED
Vancouver Woman Would Bond City
to Buy Fairgrounds.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Oct. 8. (Spe
cial.) That tho city bond Itself for
$25,000 to buy the Clarke County Fair
ground for a city park, was a propo
sition taken up at a meeting of the
Vancouver Woman's Club, entertained
Wednesday by Mrs. Thomas P. Clarke
and Mrs. W. B. Hall, at the State
School for the Deaf.
It is found that the association is
Lin debt about $22,000. Henry Crass.
attorney, and C. A. Watts, manager of
the fair association, presented the
proposition. It is desired to take
$22,000 of the $25,000 and get an abso
lute title to the grounds, and use the
$3000 for improving the grounds as a
park. The grounds or park will be
used as a city park for the entire year,
except when the fair is held annually.
A committee including Mrs. Clarke,
Mrs. Daniel Crowley and Mrs. F. R.
Whelan was appointed tor investigate
the plan and report at a future meet
ing. WIFE FREES H. C. BEHNKE
WOMAN TO GIVE OWX STOCK TO
PAY GOTTLIEB HA.MIAKT LOSS.
Judee Gantenbeln Effects Compromise
tn Cane After Preaeentlom Una
Closed and .Fraud la Charged.
Taking the position that restitution
to Mr. and Mrs. Gottlieb llanhart, the
complaining witnesses, was more im
portant in view of their financial cir
cumstances than the sending of the de
fendant to the penitentiary in case of
conviction. Circuit Judge Uanteubein
nThursday effected a compromise In the
case of State against Herman C.
uehnke. charged with Iradulently ob
taining a aeeu to property owned by
The settlement came at the conclu
sion of the state's case when the cus
tomary motion for a directed verdict
in favor of the defendant was made
and was without tne consent of Deputy
i-istrict-Attorney Collier, who was
prosecuting. 13 y the terms of the
agreement the- judge will dismiss the
case if Behnke turns over to the Han
harts securities sufficient to reimburse
them for their loss. This Behnke has
agreed to do.
. it is charged that Behnke represent
ed to the Hanharta that they were
signing an option and not a deed.
Behnke has no assets of his own but
his wife, who diverced him once and
later remarried him, came to the rescue,
offering to turn over shares of stock
which are her Individual property. She
won a handsome tribute from Judge
Gantenbein, who Incidentally told
Behnke that he ought to be proud and
happy In the possession of such a wife.
The defendant assented, and vehement
ly asserted that she should have no
cause to complain of his conduct In
Behnke is said to have realized about
$900 on the property he secured from
Madame Jomelli Sings for
Charity at Recital.
Successful Concert Programme and
Artistic Rendition Win Praise
IllH Piper Winn Honora aa Ac
companist. BY JOSEPH MACQUEEN.
FOR the first time since she became
a Portland resident, Madame Jeanne
Jomelli. prima donna soprano, gave a
recital in which she was the only solo
ist and star attraction, Thursday night,
in the ballroom of the Multnomah Hotel,
for the benefit of charity, for funds to
ward the aid of the Salvation Army
Rescue Home, in this city.
The concert was successful in every
department. The programme and its
fine artistic rendition won much praise.
The proceeds amount t6 about $250, and
perhaps a little more, as all the mem
bers of the different committees have
not yet reported.
Miss Constance Piper was piano ac
companist, and fairly surprised musi
cians present by the splendid ability with
which she fulfilled the duties of that
position. It is only fair to Miss Piper
to say that by her willing and com
petent assistance as accompanist she
distinctly participated in the musical
honors won at the recital. She played
with a delicate finish, a sureness of
touch, and an artistry that stamp her
work as notably excellent in a city
where there are many fine pianists.
Madame Jomelli sang with perfect
reservlor of vocalism." Her fine voice
was in splendid condition, especially In
the pearly bird-like beauty of her up
per vocal register. She sang in Ger
man, French and English. In the Ger
man, she used the magnificent Brahms'
von Ewiger Liebe. Madame Jomelli
interpreted it with strong triumphal
declamation, and then she sank Into
the delicate, dreamy beauty of the Mo
zart "Wlegenlled." In the Lowe "Nle
mand Hat's Gesehen" the singer made
delightful use of dramatic visualization
by changes of facial expression. She
literally acted that song with voice,
smiles and features. She reflected the
very spirit of fun. It was in this num
ber that Miss Piper pleased especially
with the dexterity of her piano tech
nique and gracefulness of piano finish.
Jomelli made a hit In her own special
department. French song. The air from
Charpentier's "Louise" has often been
sung In this city, but Jomelli's rendi
tion is the best. Her own song. "J ai
Pleure En Rive,", was sung- with true
poetic reeling. The songs of Mrs. Ralph
C. Walker and Mrs. Car m el Sullivan
Power were deservedly admired. "The
Year's at the Spring" was Jomelli's one
extra number, and it rang with true
brierhtnness and optimism.
The attendance was large.
Child Is Ovcreducated.
OAKLAND. Cal., Oct. 8. "The great
est danger to child life is overed,uca-
tlon. The worK or wrecklna- the nerv
ous systems of the children of the
United States is well under way."
So declared Luther Burbank, scientist
and creator of new plant life, at the
Congress of Social Workers held here
A MUDDY COMPLEXION.
Among the numerous worries of wom
en a sallow or muddy complexion is not
the least, and to try to cover it tip with
face powder only makes a bad matter
worse. You must get at the root of the
evil. It is caused by a sluggish or dis
ordered liver. Chamberlain's Tablets
will correct that. Then adopt a vegetar
ian diet, avoid hot cakes and hot bread.
Take daily baths and long walks and the
troobla will gradually disappear .
Look.' $1 Each
$1.50 Fountain Syringe flfl
special at I ilIU
$1.60 Hot-Water Bottle I nn
special at 0 I iUU
$1.75 Combination Svringe
and Hot - Water Bottle I nf)
now for 3 I U J
$1.50 Bulb Syringe spe- r I fin
cial at only... W I iUJ
WE MEMO KIBRI It GOODS.
Three - ply Basswood Veneer
Steamer Trunks on .7 en
sale as low as OftUU
Three-quarter Size Ward-Ji)
robe Trunk for VZ
two tills, offered O
as low aa
10c Emery C -Boards...
$5 Watch es
HUT IS LAVISHLY FITTED
TRIO OF SUSPICIOUS CHARACTERS
TRACED TO LAIR.
Arrest of One of Quartet and
Survey by Another Gives
With the savory odor of Mulligan
stew assailing the nostrils of the of
ficers as they followed an unsuspicious
lad to the retreat of several shady
characters far out Sandy boulevard
Thursday. Detectives Hellycr and
Tackaberry entered a sumptuously fur
nished shack, cleverly hidden in the
deep timber. The three persons ar
rested are believed by the police to
have settled for the Winter, with the
intention of living, through the cold
weather on what they could steal. They
said they had arrived in Portland only
tnree days ago.
The big stock of nrovisions at the
tin-roofed camp showed the presence
of a well-filled purse or much nocturnal
activity. There were sacks of to
matoes, potatoes, sugar and other pro
visions, and several pumpkins were on
tne rjoor. r ruit of many varieties was
found, and the shack was well equipped
with cooking utensils and dishes. Two
bunks had been made from straw and
heavy blankets. One of the blankets
turned out to be a rubber-lined auto
mobile robe of gray nlush that the
authorities think was taken from some
Those arrested were Charles Bodd.
aged 35, who confessed to "doing time"
at the military prison at Alcatraz
island; tiilbert Hawkins, aged 17, a
lad who is said by the police to have
left the employ of the Sears-Roebuck
people in Seattle under a cloud, and
Dan Milkavlch. aged 21. a Serbian, who
confessed to putting out several bogus
checks. The fourth In the party was
Leo Hudson, who was taken into cus
tody Wednesday night for theft.
Hudson was arrested at Second and
Burnslde streets Wednesday. An Item
in the morning prper called this fact
to the attention of the others at the
camp, and they sent Hawkins to Port
land to investigate the matter, and he
was wheedled into taking both detec
tives to the well-concealed shack later
JAPAN THREATENS CHINA
Force Slay Be Used to Enforce Juris
diction Over Coreans.
PEK1N, Oct. 8. The Associated Press
has been officially informed that Japan
has notified China that unless Japan's
demands regarding jurisdiction over
the Coreans residing in Chentao. in the
K.irln region of Manchuria, are accept
ed, Japan will pursue her own course
in supporting her claim, by military
force if necessary.
The Japanese claims, it is said, are
based on the May, 1915. agreement be
tween China and Japan. China main
tains that Chentao is not mentioned
in this agreement and that the previ
ous agreement holds good.
Cliurch to Close Doors.
The Central Christian Church, having
decided not to make further attempts
to retain its present church property,
and having requested the creditors to
I ' t'i'ir in Irani mm i n m i i a ' 1-1 -r'-i'irf n ml .d.jlJ
Order Early From Your Dealer
Li nil iiibiii mi hit mn .inn nm.m I Kim nwif-l I mmmmmmmmm ,., , . mmm m . r m ml
and 20 Extra With Coupon Saturday
USt I HIS UUUPON
Bring this coupon
and get 20 extra
"S. & H." Trading
Stamps on your
first $1 cash pur
chase and double
stamps on balance of pur
chase. Good first three
floors Saturday, October 9.
25c Wo o d -Lark
25o P o a n d
ery spec'l "Oil
Station- J g
ery spec now
$1.25 Hair Brush, natural QQ.
ebony. 11 rows bristles. .. 0 3w
$1.50 Hat Brush, solid QOp
ebony, special at- 30u
Cleanser now for ZUu
35c Tooth Brushes, bristles I On
on sale for wu
A book or a. M II. GREEN grr.wiFa
aygr is sittrai. noti.An farvfo
Mi-rm STCECTAT WEST BABK --MAESHAU. 7QO-MOME A W7I J
foreclose mortgages, is preparing to
abandon further work as a congrega
tion. The time for the last public service
has been set for the last Sunday in Oc
tober, and Kev. A. L. Crim. who has
been directing the work since last
April, is requesting a full attendance
of all members and friends, each Sun
day, until the close of the work. Spe
cial services are being prepared for
the last Sunday.
HOLDUP TALE IS 'FAKED'
I If. Tritschlcr Said to Have Told
Story to Account for Money.
By spreading a report-, that he had
been held up. Frank H. Tritschler. 1164
East Sixteenth street North, hoped
Thursday night to account to his wife
for money which he had "blown in."
according to a confession which officers
declare he made
Mr. Tritschler notified the station at
10:15 o'clock last night that he had
been held up at Seventeenth and Emer
son streets by a man with a gun and
relieved of $6. Motorcycle Officers
Crane and Gouldstone and Detectives
Business and Pleasure
are assisted today by such aids as provide conven
ience and save effort. The business trip from the
office the errand from home, and the arrange-
ments for pleasure are consummated in one one-hundredth
of the time that would have been consumed a
few years ago.
. The Pacific Telephone Company has in
Portland 43,792 telephones, which, on
demand, afford instant communication
with ALL your friends, acquaintances,
business associates and trades people.
You cannot afford to be without our service in your
office and in your home. You can talk to San Fran
cisco ! Have you tried the service? It is dependable
and meets your every requirement.
The Pacific Telephone and Telegraph
Main Business Office
Oak and Park Streets
Pure Pork Sausage
Dealers last week were unable to
supply the demand demand cre
ated by their quality and . flavor.
Delivered fresh EVERY morning in
one-pound sanitary cartons.
Them Any Day for
" LUNCHEON DINNER
You'll enjoy their flavor
by their name, "Cohxm bia Brand"
1 1 Uau li.i.
50c Pap es
sin for.. . utU I
c a 1 Dis- CO
covery.. . 00 u
$1 King's New
Eiscov- 7 I
ery for. .lib
W iz ard CQ.
Oil for.. . 03U
60c F o 1 e ya
H o n e y OCi
and Tar.. OCU
r0c M on t ho
special. t. utw
Wye VterQ 4r
special. . utj
ai.uu uolmont K on.i v
tra special at. '.....Ox
?. "L" , - 1 1 r n a Wines
Madeira. Burgundy, I fr
Zinfandel. the gallon. . I tUU '
$3.60 Brice'a Pure Maltro in
Whisky, the gallon i I U
$1.00 Durejr Port Wine. a7C
line grade, now at I3u
25c Colgate's Dental Itib- Ofln
bon on sale for ZUu
.25c Lyon'a Tooth Powder I 4 n
special now at I G
25c I m p e rial Violet Tal- I C
rum Powder on sale for... I 3u
50c Zona Face Pomade QQi
special at only. 03U
STAMPS with all ice
cream or aoda pur
chases in our Tca
Roon or at the Soda
Fountain from P. M.
until we close at 9.
Golts and Abbott found no evidence of
the holdup. '
WEDDING GARB RETURNED
Brldesrroom Who Uturies Friends
After Ceremony Reappears.
ST. PAUL. Oct. 5. When Burnet C.
Cogel. of Hanford. Cal.. whose where
abouts have been unknown since he
eluded a purty of guests at his wedding
at I486 Hague avenue, St. Paul, walked
Into the lobby of the Radisson Hotel.
Minneapolis, recently, he found his
man. Clarence Kader, of Bed Wing,
waiting for him.
In the rush of departure. 'when Cogel
and his bride jumped from a window
of E. A. Wheeler's residence before
the wedding feast was over and es
caped in a taxi, taking Rader's coat
and hat by mistake, Kader spent all
day looking for the couple and trying
to find the missing wearing apparel.
The two men, who had been wearing
each other's clothes all day, made an
exchange. Mr. and Mrs. Cogel are at
the Radisson Hotel, but their friends
have departed for Red Wing, having
given up the chase soon after the
I W i W V