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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1915)
THE 3IORXTNG OREGOXIAN, MONDAY, OCTOBER 25. 1915.
FIVE REALTY DEALS
ARE IDE IN DAY
Quick Shift of Wholesale Prod
uce District Indicated by
WEEK'S TRADING IS HEAVY
Two Business Blocks Under Con
struction and Others Soon to
Be Started Flat Buildings
Traded Garage Site Bought.
nurse, who was executed by the Ger
man authorities in Brussels, which was
meant to be an unobstrusive tribute, is
developing national proportions.
Premier Asquitb and other members
of the Cabinet have announced their in
tention of being; present at St. Paul's
Cathedral on Friday, when the serv
Ice will be held, and public buildings
and the leading hospitals throughout
the country will send delegations.
Sir John A. Simon, British Home Sec
retary and ex-Attorney-General, in the
course of an interview today, declared
that the fate of Miss Cavell could have
no parallel in the records of Great
Britain's treatment of persons accused
of military offenses.
Even in cases of clearly proved es
pionage. Great Britain, according to
the Home Secretary, has meted out to
women no death sentence.
"No woman." said he, "who has been
tried for any military - of fense in this
country hae suffered the death penalty
since the war began, or has ever been
sentenced to death. In : this country a
woman, whatever her nationality, is al
ways tried by a civil court."
MUNITION BROKER SLAIN
BT CHESTER A. MOOKES.
Realty history was made in Portland
Saturday when '. two corners of the
intersection of East Alder street and
Union avenue were sold for the location
of wholesale commission houses and an
offer of 75,000 for a two-story build
ing with a piece of land 150 by 100 feet
at a third intersection of the same
streets was refused by the owners.
A corner adjoining East Alder and
Union avenue was sold the day preced
ing to the head of another Portland
commission house and directly across
the street from this property the W. B.
Glafke Compsny is erecting a 30,000
commission house on newly acquired
Other Deals Concluded.
In addition to the $75,000 offer and
the two sales, amounting to $26,000 and
$25,000, respectively, a realty trade rep
resenting property said to be valued
at $76.6o0, a sale of a $10,000 corner to
be Improved with a garage and store
building and the sale of a corner In
the residence section of the West Side
were also concluded.
Saturday's activity, coming the day
following three large sales, not only ln
rtlrntH the SDeedy removal of the
wholesale market center from Its pio
neer location on Front street to East
Alder street, but is regarded as a fore
runner of a heavy movement In Port
land real estate.
S75.000 Offer Rejected.
The southwest corner of Union ave
nue and East Alder street was sold by
Charles J. Schnabel to a Seattle com
mission firm for $26,000, and the north
west corner of the same street inter
section was sold by Mrs. Whitney L.
Boise to R. L. Phillippi, president and
general manager of the United Brokers
Company, a Portland commission firm,
for $25,000. In addition an offer of
$75,000 is said to have been made the
Broadway Investment Company for the
ownership of the two-story brick build
ing that covers 150 by 100 feet at the
northeast corner of the same streets.
This activity around one street inter
section is believed to be a record In
Portland's realty history. Last Friday
John A. Bell, of the commission firm
of Bell & Co.. bought 100 by 100 feet
at the northeast corner of East Third
and East Alder streets, just one block
away from the sites traded In yester
day and directly across the street from
the corner bought recently by the W.
B Glafke Produce Company, on which
a $30,000 building is now rising. The
purchases made by Mr. Phillipl. Mr.
Bell and Mr. Glafke were all handled
by W. H. Mall, of the realty firm of
Mall & Van Borstel.
BulldlnKs Are Planned.
The southwest corner of Union ave
nue and East Alder street was deeded
by Mr. Schnabel to the Title & Trust
Company, which will hold the property
In escrow for a company of Seattle
producers, identity of which is kept
secret. It is announced, however,
thrriutrh the atrent who handled the
deal, that a four-story building, adapt
ed to commission house purposes, will
be put up on the property immediately.
It Is said this structure will cost about
$40,000. The entire corner, 100x0100
feet. Is now vacant.
The square of 100 feet at the north
west corner of East Alder street and
Union avenue is also vacant. Mr. Phil
lippi. said yesterday that the corner
would probably be improved at once
with a commission house building.
The two-story brick building on the
northeast corner, for which $75,000 is
said to have been offered the own
ers and refused, now houses one of the
postoffice branches. This corner, em
bracing 150x100 feet, is owned by the
Broadway Investment Company.
. In addition to the three companies
which made purchases yesterday ana
Friday the W. G. Glafke Company is
now building, and the Pearson-Ryan
Company and the Pacific Fruit & Prod
uce Company recently located In new
homes at Eaet First and East Alder
In addition to the commission house
purrhasps three other important realty
deals were concluded in Portland yes
terday. Isaao E. Staples took title
from Mrs. W. B. Stewart to three flat
hulldings. located on the inner East
lde, at a valuation of $41,500 and gave
in exchange a 170-acre ranch located
Just across the Willamette River from
Champoeg. valued at about $35,000. A
mortgage resting against the flat
buildings served to balance the trade.
Valuable stock and equipment went
with the sale of the farm.
The city property comprises a two
flat structure at the southeast corner
of East First and East Weldler streets.
a four-flat building near the south
east corner of East Eighth street and
Broadway and another four-fiat build
ing at the northeast corner of Holla
day avenue and East Water street. All
are frame buildings.
As the site for an $18,000 store and
rarage building that he will erect in
the near future. E. M. Baker yesterday
paid Joseph Hornlg and Josephine Hor
nig $10,000 for the southwest corner
of East Thirtieth and Alberta streets.
The proposed building will be a two
story brick structure, covering the full
Through the agency of W. A. Barnes,
of the F. E. Taylor Company, the south
east corner of Nineteenth and Thur
jnsn streets was sold yesterday by
Mrs. W. A. Storey to C. J. Forstron
for a consideration understood . to have
t een approximately $7500. This sale is
pigniticant because the property had
remained in Mrs. Storey's family for
more than 40 years without changing
liands. The corner is an irregular
strip, aggregating about 5000 square
sect, on wnirn etanfls an old house.
ANTHRAX ATTACK BEATEN
IMiyslcians Tell Patient Recover)
From Grave Malady Almost Sore.
BEXBOW CITT. 111.. Oct. ?4 r-
John C. Helper, of this city, who. since
October 3, has been fighting for his
life against a severe case of anthrax,
was told today by his physicians that
ma recovery was almost certain.
BRITAIN MOURNS NURSE
memorial Service Assumes National
LONDON". Oct. 14. The nwmorial
service lor aibi lbvcii, iao -JurlU8h
FRANK LIX R. VOORHEES IS SHOT
DOWN ON PORCH AT BOMB.
Sob of Cnlcagoaa Says Father Sup
plied Materials I'aea 1b Haklnc
Explosives for Allies.
CHICAGO, Oct. 24. Franklin R.
Voorhees, head of a prominent broker
age firm of the same name, was shot
and killed last night by one of two
men whom he surprised in his home on
fashionable Hyde Parke boulevard. -
Mrs. Voorhees and two maids. In
another part of the house, were un
aware of Mr. Voorhees' encounter with
the men until the latter had fled. The
attack .occurred on the front porch.
Police are inclined to discredit the
theory that Voorhees' assailants at
tempted to commit burglary. They
were inclined rather to believe that
the broker was shot by an enemy, who
waited in ambush for him.
One theory advanced for the shoot
ing was that Voorhees, as a broker,
was connected "with the buying of mu
nitions jf war and other material for
Ralph Voorhees, 21 years old, son of
the broker, told the police late tonight
that Voorhees acted as agent for the
French and British governments in the
purchase of materials for the manu
facture of ammunition.
Voorhees, his son said, supplied gly
cerine and other stockyards products
used in the making of high explosives
and chemicals of all kinds obtainable
In the Middle West that are used in
the manufacture of ammunition.
"My father was agent for a firm in
Montreal, which has a direct contract
with the allies for the furnishing of
war munitions," Voorhees' son said.
"Since early in the war he has bought
and shipped large quantities of explo
sives and other war materials."
Police Captain Lavin said at mid
night that he was convinced Voorhees
was shot by someone hostile to the
allies, despite the fact that a diamond
stickpin was reported as missing. A
watch, at first believed to have been
stolen, was said later by Mrs. voor
hees to be In the bands of a Jeweler
REFERENDUM IN MUDDLE
CALIFORNIA CAMPAIGX FOR NON-
ORPHEUM CHIEF OF
Nellie Revell. on Inspection
Tour, Says Great Acts
Coming to 'Portland.
SHOWS NOT HURT BY WAR
Governor Says Egregloos Blander by
Opponents of Measures Will Defeat -Taelr
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 24. Closing a
vigorous campaign In behalf of the non
partisan election bills. Governor John
son declared In an address here last
night that if the referendum should
prevail at the election next Tuesday
against propositions 1 and 2. the ob
ject of the opponents of nonpartisan
ship would be defeated.
"Through an egregious and inexpli
cable blunder," said the Governor, "the
advocates of the referendum have filed
referendum petitions only against the
first two of the measures, and none at
all against the registration law or the
Presidential primary law, both of which
measures have gone into full force and
effect, while the direct primary bill
and the form of ballot bill are held up.
'The effect of this stupendous blun
der is well pointed out by 10 of the
leading lawyers of the state, who
clearly have shown that if the refer
endum should prevail, those who advo
cate it will have defeated their own
purposes, for they not alone will have
assured nonpartisanshlp in state af
fairs, but, so far as the State of Cali
fornia Is concerned, in National affairs
"If propositions 1 and 2 on the balr
lot are rejected, there can be no party
primaries of any kind, no party con
ventions of any ki-kd and no party nom
inations for United States Senator or
CROWD SEES TUG-OF-WAR
Two Tics Result in Contests Which
Are Almost All Close.
The largest crowd of the week saw
the tug-of-war contests Saturday night
at the Rose City Club. It was esti
mated at about 600.
The feature event of the evening
was the pulling to a tie by the British
and Germans teams and the Scandi
navian and Italian fives. These will
be pulled off at a later date. A purse
will be hung up and the British will
pull the winner of the other tug. As
an added attraction the Swiss pulled
the Germans to see which team should
pay the bill for a supper. The Swiss
won by two inches. The results follow:
British won from National Guards by two
Inches. Americana won from Army by 1-S
lncn. uermans won irora ureeKl Dy lor
felt. Germans won from Army - In 2Vb
minutes; 10 Inches. National Guards won
from Greeks by forfeit. Scandinavians won
from Americans by 4 Inches.
Woman Once Reporter Now Sends
Broadcast News of Plays and
. Players to Each City Where
Clrcnit Has Reached.
BY LONS CASS BAEK.
Nellie Revell. one of the most in
teresting newspaper women in the
world and that's a big place dropped
off of an early train from Seattle
Saturday morning and immediately
went on a personally-conducted tour
of Investigation in the Orpheum Thea
ter, which carried her from the wel
come on the doormat, dry cleaned and
dazzling, to the personal and private
life of the janitor.
If there's anything on or off the
Orpheum circuit, as represented local
ly, which had escaped the Drimani,
smiling brown eyes of the alert Nellie
Revell, we have not learned it up to
the moment of going to press.
For besides being a clever newspa
per woman, one of the all-around sort
who can go out and get a story on
any reporter's beat, or sit at her desk
and make one up out of her head and
a lot of nerve when the star man had
fallen down. Nellie Revell is at the
head of the publicity department of
the Orpheum circuit.
She Once Was Reporter.
She looks out for and embalms in
print all the up-risings and down-sittings
of every blessed soul that ever
carted around a perfectly nice contract
signed by Martin Beck.
She used to be a regular reporter. Her
father was an editor and she knows
all about the "innards" of a paper. She
can smell a story before it has happened.
But she put it all back of her. at
least the active nosing around on a
beat, and found a nice comfortable seat
for her plump little figure In a raetle
of grand imaginings, and there she has
established her throne.
From her palace of publicity - she
sends out dally, nay sometimes hourly.
bulletins to all the dramatio depart
ments in every paper in the land, not
alone where there are Orpheum shows.
but even to places where someday there
might be one.
Every press agent in every Orpheum
theater gets long weekly letters from
Nellie Revell, telling him all she has
been able to dig up about everyone on
next weeks bill.
Orpbeom Only Topic.
And like Samuel Blythe, who makes
his business one about other people'
business, and doesn't like to talk
about Sam Blythe so does Nellie Revell
sidestep the subject of herself.
"I'll talk of the Orpheumi yes or of
juarttn Beck, or of the big attractions
we are going to give you Portland
ioik that s what the public wants
to hear about, she opines.
No, she wouldn't have her picture
taaen ana she promptly tore up a lit
tie pencil eketch someone In the party
maae or ner. I can t figure out why,
for she's mighty smart looking, with
goldy hair, big sparkling brown eyes
and the flossiest togs from her hiirh
bronze boots to the eassy white and
sarin toque that crowned her wise lit
The one thing 1 could pin her down
to was the Orpheum. and although she
nad aosoroed local conditions, rumors.
gossip and real truths enough to write
a dook, she kept to one subject.
"I do not have to tell you that th
mere fact that Mr. Beck has put Carl
Carl Relter here to build up your Or
pheum Is evidence that he is trying
to give Portlanders the best, for Mr.
Reiter is not only one of the oldest
men in point of service in the Orpheum
circuit, out he is one or the most capa
ble. That is why he was sent here.
Portland Gets Shows First. '
"We are giving Portland the very
same shows that San Francisco is get
ting and you get them every week here,
a new show every week, while San
Francisco has- to stretch each show out
for a run of two weeks.
"All the acts booked In New York are
DooKea to San Francisco bv wav of
Portland. You get thj same bills and
you get tnem first.
Miss Revell is on a? tour of Iikiuk.
tlon. Mr. Beck intended coming, but
uusiness neia mm in me ttast, so Miss
Revell came instead.
"But Mr. Beck is comlnir out n n
early date," she assures. She is of
tne opinion that the war has not af
fected vaudeville as it has other
branches of the theatrical business.
v hy should it? The Ornheum cir
cuit, and Its affiliations, comprise the
only nign-ciass vaudeville theaters in
the world. Our headllners are taken
from every branch of theatricals, in
cluding musical comedy and the dra
matic fields, where the prices of admis
sion are twice as high."
Miss Revell leaves this afternoon for
"I'd like to do the rest of the cir
cuit on the correspondence plan," -she
says. "Portland is so lovely at this
season and I've enjoyed every minute of
my visit here."
RANCH INTEREST IS SOLD
Dr. J. -, R. Wetherbee Disposes ol
Curry County Holdings.
News was received in Portland Sat
urday that Dr. J. R. Wetherbee. for
merly a prominent resident-of Portland,
has sold his interests in the 1100-acre
Star ranch, near Langloia, in Curry
County. H. H. Hansen, a newcomer
from Norway, has taken a 10-year lease
on the property and purchased most of
Dr. Wetherbee's stock.
A considerable part of the ranch is
bottom land. There are many modern
buildings on the premises, including
several silos, milkhouses and a cheese
It Is understood that Dr. Wetherbee
will return to live upon a ranch near
Portland, where he Intends to raise
thoroughbred stock for sale. Dr.
Wetherbee has had charge of the Etar
ranch for three years. It is owned for
the most part by San Francisco people.
Baiters who sell short-weight bread in
New Zealand during war times, and who
are suceesefully prosecuted, are compelled
-is advert! in fact in iha newspapers.
partment in a letter from Henry
Breckenridge, acting Secretary of War,
"I believe that the purpose of your
organisation, as expressed in your eon-
stltution. is worthy, patriotlo and de
serving of the moral support of the
"I would suggest that you have as
many members of your organization as
possible take the examination for com
missions as volunteer officers, provided
for in General Order 64 of 1914 and
General Order 50 of 191s-
Tacoma veterans have formed a com
pany and will be - formally organized
Monday night, while the Bremerton
veterans will bo organised Tuesday
Negotiations are under way for the
organization of company four at Port
land within a few days.
GROCERS MAY FIGHT LAW
Sunday Closing Violators Defy Act
- as Unconstitutional.
According to the attorneys for the
four grocers who have been arrested
for violation of the Sunday closing act.
the Federal Court may be asked - to
declare the law unconstitutional in
contradiction to the recent decision of
the Oregon Supreme Court,
This intimation was made durinir th
preliminary hearing of the cases on
Friday by Dan Kellaher, one of the de
fendants, and C. A. Bell and George A.
Hall, attorneys for the three remaining
grocers. The grocers declare that their
stores will be open today as usual and
that they will resist prosecution.
Dan Kellaher will be tried Tuesday.
John Eastman, proprietor of the May
Grocery. Friday, while the oases of
Ben Bellamy and Fred Mason have not
yet been set.
SWEDISH STEAMER SUNK
Vessel Strikes Mine After Capture by
- German Submarine.
LONDON, Oct. 24. A dispatch to
Reuter's Telegram Company from
Wlsby, Sweden, says that the Swedish
steamer Rumlna. of 14S5 tons, has
struck a mine off the East Oranton
The force of the explosion broke
her In two, the forward part sinking
The Rumina had been captured by a
German submarine, and a German offi
cer was put in charge..
six of the crew, who were asleep in
the forecastle, were drowned. The rest
of the crew and the German officer
escaped in boats and landed, on tho
Island of Gotland.
CANAL TO OPEN THIS YEAR
Waterway Will Be Ready for Trafflo
Before November 1.
PANAMA. Oct. 24. Although an offi
cial statement is lacking, it has be
come known that the Panama Canal
will be ready for traffic not later than
January 1 next.
Major-General Goethals, Governor of
the Canal Zone, continues to maintain
an attitude of retlcense, declining to
commit himself on any definite date
for reopening the Canal, in view of the
uncertainty of slide conditions in the
Gaillard cut. General Goethals declares
that it Is still too early to make pre
dictions because a large, movement of
earth can happen at any time. x
T. R. HAS NEW GRANDSON
Child Born to Mr. and Mrs. Theo
dore, Jr., in New York.
NEW YORK, Oct. 24. Mr. and Mrs.
Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., announced to
day the birth of a son. The mother
and child are reported well. )
Mrs. Richard Derby, wife of Dr. Rich
ard Derby, and daughter of Colonel
Roosevelt, who was operated on yes
terday for appendicitis, was reported
today to be out of danger. Mrs. Derby
before her marriage was Miss Ethel
THOUSANDS SEEK LANDS
Prospects of 700 Homesteads in
North. Dakota Cause Rush.
MINOT, N. D., Oct. 24. Ten thousand
persona had registered up to tonight
in the hope of obtaining homesteads
on the Fort Berthold Reservation,
which is being thrown open by the
Government. Minot is drawing the
largest registration, 7692 having been
recorded. Registration at BlsmarcK
and Plaza has been comparatively
light this week. '
VETERANS FORM COMPANIES
Seattle Organization Is Approved by
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 24. The Na
tional Veteran Corps, organized in Se
attle by veterans of the United Spanish
War Veterans, with a view of schooling
Its members for service as volunteer
officers in the event they ever are
needed by the Government, has been
given the Indorsement of the War De-
FOOD RIOTS BRING WARNING
Placards Placed in Berlin Streets
Pointing Out Penalties.
BERLIN, via London, Oct. 24. Be
cause of the recent housewives' riots,
during which the women in their
struggles to purchase butter and other
similar commodities broke store win
dows and doors, the authorities have
placarded the East Side, the poorer
section of Berlin, with scarlet-colored
warnings, pointing out the penalties
for violation of the imperial statutes
regarding mobs and rioting.
10 Extra Trading Stamps With Specials Monday
It's Time to Buy Halloween Decorations Now
Decorated Crepe Paper.
Place Cards. Cut-Outa.
Gummed Seals, Bon Bon Boxes.
Streamers, Garlands. Caps,
Lunch Sets. Doilies. Napkins.
ALABASTINE WALL TINTS
ARE BEAUTIFUL DURABLE
AND EASILY APPLIED.
Eighteen shades from which
to select. Five-pound Cflp
packages on sale for OUu
Tinting Brushes? Cr n tO Rfl
lias ess em t.
at from .
Linseed Oil Soap for washing
a u t o s, woodwork, furniture,
etc Will not spot tho fin- OOp
ish. Pound cans "
nuts, raisInsand ouyes
Diamond Brand C a 1 1 f o r nla
Walnuts new pack lUOCn
Seeded Raisins new packOCp
two packages for 4. WW
California Ripe Olives new
pack Medium-sized Olives:
Tjirar sized OHts now at:
a" ...... bac
'B era rmt
11.00 Bliss Native HerbC.
Tablets for. I0B
60c Sat Hepatica on sale 0Qr
now for OOU
$1.00 Horllok's Malted 7 Cn
Milk for 3C
SOo Doan's KldneyPills QQo
on sale for. wSU
Allen's One-Day Cold and Grip
Tablets. In case of recent
colds, relief is usually obtained
with the first dose and the
cold broken up within 48
boV.rt.!-..".25c, 3 for 65c
Wood-Lark Shampoo, for
5lmrhSS.55.S25c, 3 for 65c
WINES, LIQUORS, CORDIALS
AT REDUCED PRICKS.
$1.00 Cedar Brook, bond- 07m
ed. on sale for.. Ol.w
$1.00 Dury Port, extra 7 Cat
Trade, on sale for . . vu
$1.25 Brice's Pure Malt on
$1.00 Buchu Gin. best 7 On
medicinal grade, at only.. 5
75c Tipo White Wine, on C0f
sale at only. Q"
$3.50 Old Tom Martin O 07
Blend, the gallon or..til
$1.25 Lyon's. Cherries in "O.
, Brandy on sale for w3b
The Structural Steel I tntC
Builder, prices, k 100
f Malm Floor.
DURABLE UMBRELLAS FOR
See our special bargain lot of
Fire-year Guaranteed Steam
er Wardrobe Trunk, original
selling price S40.00,
now on sale for. ,
Steamer or Cabin Trunk, guar
anteed five years by manufac
turer of world- wide 7 nfi
reputation. $11.2$. now4liUU
$2.00 Bath Sprays on I flQ
sale now for.. 1 1U0
$2.2$ Three-Quart Cloth .In
serted Fountain Syringe, two
year guarantee, on sale I OQ
now for only V '
$2.00 Brandt Razor Strops 07i
on salo now for. ....... . . 0
$2.50 Straight Razor on I I Q
sale now at only 1 1 1 O
$2.00 AlarmClocks.fl flfl
guaranteed one year. . . I '
Keen Kutter S a f e ty f I flfl
Razor on sale at only . . v I iUU
WR SHARPED SAF-KTY-RAZOEt
A BOOK OF S. k H. OREEt STAMPS
SAVED IS SEVERAL DOLLARS EARNED
RUSK ...HABSH.MX 7ro-nunr. r.v.-'
ai nre steeetat west bmsk
soda purchased in
our Tea-Room or at
the Soda Fountain
from 2 P. M. until
we close at P. M.
C. MINS1NGER HOW 60
75 ENTERTAINED AT COUNTRY
HOME BANQUET IS SPREAD.
Guests Inspect Belgian Stock oa 730-
Acre Ranch and Giro Hand
some Birthday Presents.
To celebrate his sixtieth birthday, C.
Minsinger recently entertained 75 of
his Portland friends and relatives at
his country home near Marmot, on tho
road to Government Camp.
The delegation of Portland folk
went to Mr. Minsinger's place in the
early afternoon in automobiles and,
after viewing the Belgian horses that
stock the 750-acre ranch, the visitors
were treated to a "spread" in the yard
of the country residence.
In the course of the dinner a hand
some Scottish Rite Masonic - ring was
presented to Mr. Minsinger. George
Kelly made the presentation speech.
A huere stein, the grift of four of Mr.
Minsinger's closest friends, was also
Mr. Minsinger has on his ranch the
Belgian stallion that took the grand
champion' banner at the Lewis and
Clark Exposition, and also a mare that
was imported from Belgium four years
ago. More than 100 colts are being
raised on his nch.
Following Is a list of guests who
were entertained by Mr. Minsinger
Mr. and Mrs. Ed S. Long. Mr. and Mrs.
Adolph Aschoff, Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Doty. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Holman. Mr.
and Mrs. Bert Lee, Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Reed, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Williams, Jr.
Captain B. W. Spencer. Conrad
Krebs. Carl R. Jones, W. C.
RuDert. CaDtaln Lincoln Shaver. L.
Lloyd. Ralph Thatcher. Elmer Minsin
ger, F. Shafer, John Burton, J. M.
Thomas. Henry Junker. Fred Junker,
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Patterson, Mr. and
Mrs. C. B. Williams, Alex Sweek. Cap
tain O. W. Hosford. Edward Shir.er,
Edward Dledrich, John H. Burgard,
George H. Kelly. Felix Isherwood. W,
J. Jones. W. A. CadwelL Captain O. J.
Hosford. Captain J. W. Shaver. J. H.
Thatcher. J. P. Whitlock. William
Umbdenstock. Otto Klein, C. Junker,
Alfred Melnig. Alvln Melnlg. M. J,
Jones. M. S. Bowder. C. W. Kern. T. M.
Beechll. Henry Junker. Fred Junker
and - Walter I. Logus, and Misses Ida
May Steele. Mary Junker, Katie Junker
and M tne( Konnecke.
Workmen Law Test Cases Advanced.
SALEM. Or.. Oct. 24. (Special.) The
Supreme Court today advanced for
hearing the cases of Evanhoff and
Upton against the State Industrial Ac
cident Insurance Commission. Tho
cases are brought to test tne constuu
tionallty of tne Oregon Workmen's
Compensation act. Of the 21 states
Turks Repulsed by Allies.
PARIS, Oct. 24. The troops of the
entente allies on Wednesday repulsed
strong Turkish attacks In the Suvla
and Krithia regions, on the Gallipoli
Peninsula, according to- a dispatch
from Mytllene. The Turks are said to
have lost heavily. An artillery action
continues. Two destroyers entered tne
straits and bombarded Tsacatepe.
Trouble of an Optimist.
An optimist is one who expects land
lords and tenants to agree.
Dying of Broken Heart.
Comparatively few women and no
men die of a broken heart.
It Is an Insult In France to call anyone
At BAKER THEATER
Did You See It Last Week? -10,000
Others Did and Hundreds Were Unable to Get Seats. One
EXTRA BARGAIN MATINEE TOMORROW
TUESDAY at 2: 1 5 P. M.
The Trail of the
Most Beautiful Stock Production Ever Given in This City.
All Seats (Except Box and Loge) 25 ORDER YOURS NOW
Members Portland Osteopathia Ass'n
having compensation acts, the law has
been declared constitutional in 15. The
law was only recently upheld by the
(Jalirornla bupreme Court.
HUBBY BREAKS BRIDE'S LEG
Woman Married in Vancouver In
January Sues for Divorce.
This is the marital history of Alex
ander and Julia Cramp as disclosed by
a divorce complaint filed Saturday:
January 5, 1915 Married at Vancou
January IS, 1915 Husband breaks
wife's leg with a well-directed kick.
January 19. 1915 Warrant issued for
Cramp's arrest and he flees, being still
October 23. 1915 Divorce action
its.rted in which wife demands all of
husband's property, consisting of a
$1500 farm in Polk County, Or., and
asking to be permitted to resume her
maiden name. T. Julia Hasse.
The House' Cost of
EXIT the house enter the residential
hotel. There you have, in seven words,
a definition of the evolution now tak
ing place in urban mode of living.
First, the house has become unprofitable.
It is too costly to keep up in proportion to
what it yieldsi
Second, it is too arduous in view of the
limited results achieved.
Third, the servant problem annually be
comes more complex.
Fourth, the Dansant is daily becoming
more in vogue and to those who enjoy the
Dansant housekeeping is a handicap.
Fifth, the Hotel Multnomah is now mak
ing an extraordinary proposition to resi
dent guests at a cost no more, perhaps less,
than it costs you to keep house.
Baker, Dr. Lillian, 928 Corbett BldK
Phones Main 3227. A 4879. v
uarirtl, ftsr. n. licsier, i J AlOrgaa
oiug . rnonn axajn
Browne. Dr. Agnes M., S3! Plttock BllL
Phones Broadway 3609. Main 56S.
Farrior. Dr. Jessie B., (20 Selling Bids:.
Phones Main 438S. A 6516.
Flack. Dr. William O., 917 Broadway
Bldg. Main 3391. Main 9453.
Gates, Dr. Gertrsde l... -923 Corbett
Bldg. Main 1833. A 4706.
Giles. Dr. Mary E., 609 Morgan Bldg.
Phones Main 6566. A 1966.
llowlaaa. Dr. L K., 916 Selling Bids.
Main 2213. A 2229.
Keller. Dr. William G.. 508 Taylor St.
Phones Main 644. A 3444.
L.aey. Dr. H. suite 301 Morgan Bldg.
Phones Marshall 1888. Tabor 4278.
Leonard. Dr. M. F. 767 Morgan Bldg.
Phones Main 709. A 1709.
Levveanx. Dr. Virginia V. (It Morgan
Bldg. Phones Main 1497, Mar. 3344.
Moore, Drs. F. E. and H. C i 90S Sell
ing Bldg. Marshall 1275. A 3031.
Msrlsrsp, Dr. R. 308 Morgan Bldar.
Phones Main 349. East 1028.
Pentrra. Dr. C X.. 709-710 Selling Bldg.
Phones Main 8440. Main 3445.
Skephera, Dr. B. P.. 608 CO Morgan
Bldg. Main 6666. East 348. A 1966.
Styles. Dr. John H, Jr., East 7235. 659
fittoc tsiag., nuwy. iti
Walker, Dr. Eva S-. 124 East 24th St.
N. Phone East 6332.
Heals Skin Disease!
It is unnecessary for you to suffer
with eczema, ringworm, rashes and
similar skin troubles. A little memo,
gotten at any drug store for 25c; or
(1.00 for extra large bottle, and
promptly applied will usually give in
stant relief from itching torture. It
cleanses and soothes the skin and heals
quickly and effectively most akin dis
eases. Zemo is a wonderful disappearing
liquid and does not smart the most del
icate skin. It is not greasy, is easily
applied and costs little. Get it today
and save all further distress.
Fhone Tour Want Ada to
Main 7070 A 6095
One of the Two Greatest Forces in
Modern Business Is the Telephone
A summary recently made by a cele
brated writer of the replies received
from a large number of business men
throughout the United States to the
question "What forces make it possible
today to form a solid foundation to
American business?" gave this result:
1st The huge Banking
facilities this coun
2d The Telephone.
Consider What the Pacific Telephone
system, with its 43,792 telephones, con-
necting practically all business institu
tions and the majority of homes in
Portland means to you as an individual!
- The Pacific Telephone sys
tem is extensive.
Its long distance service is
generally used and
reaches all points on the
The Pacific Telephone and
Main Business Office. Oak
Park Streets. . Broadway 492b