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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1915)
THE MORyiXG OREGONI AX , TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1915.
HIGH SCHOOLS 161
Supt. Churchill Makes Report
on Work Covering
LAW'S . BENEFIT - RETOLD
To Be Styled 'Standard' High School
SI ust Offer Four Years of Work.
j Teachers Must Hold Proper
Certificates to Instruct.
SAlhsM. Or.. Nov. 1. (Special.) Ore
gon now has 161 standard high schools.
It was announced today bj J. A.
Churchill, Superintendent of Public
Instruction. The work of standardiza
tion has been prosecuted by the State
Department of Education for the last
year, al but SO four-year high schools
now remain which have not . met the
standardization' requirements There
are many one, two c- three-year high
schools, offering courses beyond the
eighth grade, but these are known as
one, two or three-year secondary
Under the new high school, law, dis
tricts maintaining standard high
schools are entitled to receive tuition
for pupils attending school there, but
residing m districts not having high
schools. This law excepts - counties
maintaining the county high: school
fund, but for such counties the
.State Board of Education is required
to establish the standard for high
schools entitled to a share of the coun
ty high school fund, therefore the list
given includes all the standard schools
of the state. .
In order to be standard a hlgh'school
must offer four years of work;-. have
not less than 250 reference books for
the library, chosen from the State
Library list for high schools: one
standard encyclopedia, and sufficient
number of dictionaries and the proper
laboratory for each science offered.
The teachers must hold certificates en
titling them to teach in high schools
and all high schools must follow the
state course of study or a course ap
proved by the State Board of Educa
tion. The complete list of standard high
schools in Oregon follows:
Bukfr. district No. 5; Halfway. T'nlon
Hiah School No. 1; Halnns. No. 17; Hunt
iTiifon, No. 1(1: Richland, Union High School
No, 2; Sumpter.
Alrlie. No. 3; Alsen, No. 7; Corvalis. No.
1: Monroe, No. 2,1; Monroe. No. 25; Philo
maht. No. 17: Alpine, No. 26.
Canby, No. 80:' Colton. No. 53: Estacada.
No. 108; Mllwaukle. No. 1; Molalla, No. 35;
Oregon City. No. 62; Sandy, Union High
Bchool No. 2.
Astoria, No. 1; Seaside, No. 10.
Clatskanie. No. r: Rainier. No. 13; Scap
poose, No. 1; St. Helens, No. 2.
"Bandon. No. 54: Coquille, No. S: Marsh
field. No. 9; North Bend, No. 13; Marsh
field, No. ti.
Bend, No. 12; Prlneville, County - High
School; Redmond, Union High School.
Gold Beach, Union district No. 1.
Canyonville. No. S; Drain, No. 22; Glen
dale, No. 77; Myrtla. Creek. No. 10; Oak
land. No. 1; Riddlc.s'o. 70; Roseburg-. No.
4; Sutherlin, No. 130; Yoncalla, No. 32.
Arlington, Cour.ty High School; Condon,
County High School.
Canyon Cltr. No. 1; John Day, No. 3;
Prairie City, No. 4.
Burns, County High School.
Hood River County.
Hood River, No. 3.
Ashland. No. B; Central Point. No. 6;
Gold Hill. No. 57: Mcdford. No. 49; Phoenix,
No. 4; Rogue River, No. .35.
Madras, Union High School No. 1; Cclver.
Grants Pass. No. 7.
Bonanza, No. 2; Klamath Falls, County
High School; Merrill, No. 28.
Lakevlew. No. 7; Silver Lake, No. 14.
Coburjt. No. 43; Cottage Grove, No 43
Cottage Grove, No. 31; Creswell, No 40;
trow. Union High School No. 3; Dorena,
No. 03; Klmira Union Hiph School No. 4;
I'ugene, No. 4? Eugene, No. 12; Florence,
No. 97; Irving. No. 8o: Junction City, No
fin: I.oraine. Union High School No. 2:
Mnpleton, No. 32: Pleasant Hill, union dls
trlst No. 1; Sprlnctleld, No. IK; Thurston.
'""Ion Hlgli School No. 7; Walker, Union
High School No. 0; Wallenville, Union High
School No. 3; Wendllng. No. 163; Leaburg
Ko. 12G. . .
Newport, No. 3; Toledo, No. 2.
Albany. No. 5; Brownsville, No. 52; South
Brownsville, No. 74: Halsey, No. 41: Harris
burg, No. 42; Lebanon, No. 16. Mill City
and Silo, 05; Shedd, No. 37; Tangent, No. 2o.
Ontario, No. 8; Vale, No. 15; Nyssa, No. 20.
Salem. No. 24: Jefferson, No. 14; Silverton,
No. 4; Stay ton. No. 77: Woodburn, No. 103;
cotts Mills, No. 73; Turner, No. 70..
Morrow County. .
Ileppner, No. 1.
Corbe'tt. Union High School No. 1; Gresh
lm, Union High School No. 2: Portland,
No. 3; Lincoln High. Portland; Jefferson
Hlxh Portland: Washington High, Portland
Franklin . High, Portland; James Johns
Atrlle, No. lrt: Dallas. No. 2; Falls City,
No. 07; Independence, No. 29; McCoy, No. 17.
Moro, No. 17; Vaco. No. 7.
Bay City, No. 31; Nehalem, Union High
School No. 1; Tillamook, No. 9.
Athena, No: 29: Freewater. No 10; Free
water. No. S3: Helix, Union High School
No. 1; Hermlston. No. 14; Milton, No Bl
Pendleton No. 16; StantK-ld, No. 61: Wes
ton. No. 10; Echo. No. 6.
Cove, No. 15: Eltrin. No. 23; La Grande,
Ko. 1; Union, No, 6.
Enterprise. No 21; ..Joseph, No. 6; "Wal
low. No. 12.
The Dalles. No. 12: Dufur, No. 2.
Beaverton. No. 48; Forest Grove, No. 15;
STtllsboro, No. 7; Orenco, No. 38; Tualatin,
Fossil. County High School.
It am hill County.
Amity. No. 4: Dayton, No. 28; McMinn
. villa. No. 40; Newberg. No. 29; Sheridan.
No. 48; Dundee. No. 8: Carlton, No, 11;
Wlllamina, No. 30; Yamhill. No. 16.
O. D. Welch Not Known at Seaside.
SEASIDE, Or.. Nov. 1. (Special.) O.
I. Welch. whOKM. B!crhtau,tn a,,.
b V rr rr at Bertha" yesterday, operated
a jitney bus last Summer between Sea
side and Gearhart. He made his head
quarters at the Moore Hotel at that
time. He is not known here.
HOQUIAM STUDENT DROWNS
Member of Party on Pleasure Cruise
Dies as Others Attempt Rescue. "
HOQUIAM:, Wash., Nov. 1. (Special.)
Edward Neff, aged 19 years, a student
in the Hoquiam' High School, was
drowned last night in the harbor when
he fell overboard from the -launch
Silvia. Neff was a member of a party
of 11 who had chartered the launch
for a pleasure cruise.
About dark yesterday, when near
Cow Point, midway between Hoquiam
and Aberdeen, the launch, which had
been headed up the channel, attempted
to turn back toward this city. Neff was
on the after deck and started forward
along the side of the cabin to go in
side. When he passed the rail a lurch
of the boat in the swell threw him
overboard. An attempt was made at
once to reverse the engine, but the
gears jammed. In the excitement the
rudder line parted and before the boat
could be brought around Young Neff
had gone down for the last time.
ADMEN DELEGATES INVITED
Portland Representation at Interna
tional Convention Urged.
Portland Ad Club is being urged to
send delegates to the International con
vention of the Associated Ad Clubs of
the World, which will be held in Phil
adelphia in June, next Summer.
I. F. Paschall, advertising manager
of the Farm Journal, published in the
convention city, is in Portland, and Is
working enthusiastically among the
Admen to arouse their interest in or
ganizing as large a delegation as pos
sible. Facilities have been provided for 10,
000 delegates to be entertained at tho
convention, the University of Pennsyl
vania has offered to. house the convention-
and the various organizations of
the city are preparing entertainment
for every hour of the day outside busi
"The deleratee that come to the con
vention needn't bring their pajamas,"
he said, "for they won't have time to
GALA STREETS PLANNED
Retail Merchants "Want Decorations
Appropriate to Christinas Spirit.
Beginning December 1, the retail
merchants of the city will decorate the
streets in the down-town section ot the
city to put them in harmony with the
Christmas spirit and the decorations
will be "kept up until the close of the
Bowers and festoons of evergreens
and wreaths on all the electroliers is
the general plan of the decorations, and
colored lights are to be swung at the
intersections of the streets. White
and tinsel will - be worked Into the
evergreens, to bring out the holiday
effect and the whole decoration is in
tended " to blend into the decorations
of shop windows and make the whole
retail section one big holiday show sec
tion. The district to be covered will extend
from Tenth to Third and from Oak to
Yamhill. On Washington street, the
decorations will run up to Fourteenth
PROSECUTION IS ACCUSED
Schmidt Counsel Says Witnesses' In
I.OS ANGELES. Cal.. Nov. 1 Charges
that the prosecution is attempting to
ntimidate and threaten witnesses for
the defense in the trial of Matthew
A. Schmidt, charged with murder in
connection with the dynamiting of the
rimes newspaper building, October 1,
1910, were made today by counsel for
the defense at the conclusion of the
The defense asked the 'court to for
bid the District Attorney and the
Jury making any further investigation
or the cass or questioning any. wit
nesses during the progress of the trial.
Judge Willis declined to issue anv
order on the showing made, but said
ne would consider it further if affi
davits were filed along the lines of
statements made by the attorneys for
INTERCHANGE LAW INTENT
Public Service League Has Plan for
Submission of an amendment to the
state constitution or to the charter of
Portland requiring the insertion in all
future telephone franchises of a' pro
vision requiring interchange of service
between companies, is being considered
by the Public Service League. The
proposition first will be put up to the
City Council, and if nothing can be
done there it will be taken up at an
election in the future.
The league has received a letter from
City Attorney Stephens, of Los An
geles, explaining that the Council of
Los Angeles adopted a resolution sub
mitting the question: to the voters
there, and that the voters adonted th
proposition unanimously. In Portland
the law is proposed for use when the
present telephone franchises expire.
CHERRY GROVE LOSES $81
Store and Postoffice ' Looted When
Safe Is Blown; $100 Saved.
HILLSBORO. Or. . !Jnv 1 lSn..i.i i
Safe-crackers entered th Pnhprtr jt.
Brostrom store and postoffice at Cherry
throve, near uaston, Saturday night and
oiew ma saie, securing ssx.40 In cash.
The burglars blew the outer door suc
cessfully, but in so doing jammed -the
inner door and failed to get at the
lower cash box. which contained about
$100 and several dollars' worth' of
stamps. They reached the upper cash
drawer by prying the toD of the door
Sheriff Reeves investigated yester
day, but no clew was discovered. The
burglars used tools which were in
stock at the store to pry the inner door
down sufficient to get at the cash
BANKRUPT RULES CHANGED
Any Member of Corporation May
Now Make Affidavit With Claim.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1. Rules gov
erning bankruptcy procedure through
out the United States were amended
today by the Supreme Court so as to
permit anyone connected with a cor
poration to make affidavit to accom
pany the claims by the corporation
Hitherto the treasurer could make
such affidavit, and because of incon
venience to corporations not having a
treasurer, such as National banks, the
court was prevailed upon to exercise
its power Lto amend the rules.
SUFFRAGE IS ill!
ISSUE IN (JEW YORK
Election on Revised Constitu
tion and Assembly Second
ary to Ballot Question.
WOMEN TO WATCH POLLS
An Us" Predict Defeat of Measure
by 100,000 Votes. While Pro
ponents, Saying Result Will Be
Close, Claim 10,000 Lead.
NEW YORK, Nov. 1. Whether wom
en shall be permitted to vote is the
overshadowing question to be decided
at the New York state election tomor
row. A revised constitution, drawn by
a convention with Ellhu Root as its
presidett at Albany last Summer, also
is to be voted upon, and three Repre
sentatives to Congress, a full assembly,
eleven Supreme Court Justices and some
county and city officials are to be
elected, but all of these questions are
running poor seconds in interest to
More than 6000 women, who will
work as watchers at the polls tomor
row, agreed tonight to rise shortly after
4 o'clock tomorrow morning and be at
the polls at 6:30 o'clock.
Leaders of both sides expressed op
timism regarding the result of the elec
tion, but while the anti-suffragists ex
pected to see the suffrage proposal de
feated by 100,000 votes, the suffragists
predicted that the result would be close,
but that the proposal would carry by
less than 10,000.
PENNSYLVANIA WOMEN BUSY
Political Leaders Predict Defeat of
Suffrage by 250,000.
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 1. Although
somewhat overshadowed by the keenly
contested mayoralty campaign in this
city and by fights for local offices in
some other sections of the state, much
Interest has been aroused throughout
Pennsylvania in the vote on the
women's suffrage amendment to the
state constitution at tomorrow's elec
tion. The suffragists have conducted a
spectacular campaign, including a tour
of every one of the 67 counties, and to
night wound up the4r campaign with
more than 200 mass meetings here.
" Many men of prominence have advo
cated the justice of the women's cause,
but the potential political leaders
throughout the state are believed to be
opposed to the passage of the amend
ment. Women opposed to the amend
ment have also conducted a campaign
and tonight their leaders predict the
defeat of the measure by 250,000.
PROHIBITION IS REAL ISSUE
Maryland Legislature to Be Elected
Today to Pass on Liquor Question.
BALTIMORE, Md., Nov. 1. The Leg
islature, to be chosen at tomorrow's
election, will be asked to pass upon
a state-wide prohibition bill. Tne
Anti-aloon League believes that its
vigorous campaign will secure enough
votes to insure the enactment of the
measure which provides 'for the sub
mission of the question to the electo
rate. Woman suffrage also was an is
sue, although not aggressively pushed,
and the next Legislature will be asked
to submit the question to the voters.
Emerson C. Harrington, Democrat,
and Ovington E. Weller, Republican,
are candidates for Governor.
CITY OWNERSHIP IS ISSUE
Detroit to Vote Today on Taking
Over Street Railway System.
. DETROIT, Mich., Nov. 1. Detroit
voters will decide tomorrow whefher
the city shall immediately take over
the ownership and operation of Its
street railway system.
The citizens, having voted in favor
of municipal ownership, are now to
vote on a purchase plan agreed upon
by the Detroit United Railway, which
controls all city lines, and by the City
Street Railway Commission.
TRAFFIC GAIN IS MARKED
OK 1914 IS SHOWN.
Tonnage Figures of Four Representa
tive Western Roads Are From 6
to 12 Per Cent Higher.
CHICAGO, Nov. 1. "Cars loaded" on
Western railroads during the month
of October, which is taken as an index
of the tendency of business and freight
trafic, show a marked increase over the
same -month a year ago, it was learned
At the bureau of railway news and
statistics it was said that while West
ern roads showed gains, there was even
a greater increase in the East.
Actual tonnage figures on the month
will not be available for some time, but
statisticians have figured out the per
centage gains. Increase of four repre
sentative Western roads are: Chicago,
Burlington & Quincy, 8 per cent; Chi
cago & Northwestern, 12 per cent;
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, 8 per
cent (15 per cent for the last week of
the month, as compared with a year
ago); Illinois Central, 6 per cent plus.
Federal Reserve Banks Gain.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 1. Combined
NATURE WILL CURE
AH lie needs is a very little help.
Constipation is caused by accumulated
waste in the Colon (Large Intestine),
which, under our present mode of living.
Nature cannot entirely remove .without
The rank poisons in this waste get Into
the blood circulation too, and make us feel
depressed, blue, bilious and incompetent
really sick if allowed to go a little too far.
All the help that Nature asks, however,
is Internal Bathing with Warm Water, ap
plied by the "J. B. L. Cascade." This, in
a perfectly natural and rational way, cleans
out all the waste and poisons from the
Colon and keeps it as sweet, clean and
Jiurc by occasional use as Nature demands
or a perfectly healthy condition.
So invariably successful has this new and
improved method of Internal Bathing
proved to be that over 300.000 Americans
are now enthusiastically using it to cure
Constipation, ward off disease, and keep
them brightptyigorous and efficient.
The "J. t. L. Cascade" is now being
shown by te Woodard Clark Co.'s Drug
Store in Portland. Call and let us explain
how simply it accomplishes these great re
sults. Also ask as for free booklet. "Why Maa
Today Is only fio Far Cent BtflcUat,"
earnings of the 12 Feoeral . reserve
banks for the three months ending
September 30 amounted to $599,813.
while the current expenses for the
same period were $094,730. according
to figures made public today by the
Federal Reserve Board.
TOURISTS SEE-LAND SHOW
Chamber Reports Scores Registering
at Exhibition Daily.
Scores of Eastern visitors and tour
ists are registering at the Manufac
turers' and Land Products Show each
day, and J. W. Brewer, in charge of
the information booth of the Chamber
of Commerce, says that there are indi
cations that the show will reach more
possible Eastern settlers than any other
show that has been held.
Yesterday G. W. Bowen. of Denver,
Colo., visited the Land Show and regis
tered. He informed Mr. Brewer that
he had looked the prospects over and
had decided to come to Oregon with
his three sons and settle on the land
"I came to Oregon first and then went
on a lookout all over California," he
said, "and then came back and looked
over Oregon again, and she looked bet
ter than ever, so we decided that this
is the state for us."
ONE IN AUTO CRASH HURT
Woman Thrown Into Windshield in
'Collision With Delivery Car.
Mrs. B. E. Frank was slightly bruised
and the automobile of Mr. Frank was
badly damaged In a collision with a
delivery auto at Fourth and Stark
streets at 3:30 yesterday afternoon.
Mr. Frank, who Is staying at 905
First street, came to Portland two days
ago from Snohomish, Wash. Yesterday
afternoon he was driving north on
Fourth and turned west on Stark when
G. Johnson, an expressman who lives
at Park and Everett, and was piloting
a machine south on Fourth, collided
with Frank. Mrs. Frank was thrown
into the windshield and slightly in
jured. She was taken to the Emer
gency Hospital. It was reported that
Johnson was going at a rather high
rate of speed.
HILLSBORO JURY REPORTS
Inquisitorial Body Has Returned 5 1
Indictments in Session.
HILLSBORO, Or., Nov. 1. (Special.)
The grand Jury selected at the July
term of Circuit Court was in session all
of last week and reported to Judge
Bagley late Saturday night. They
found 51 indictments during their in
vestigations, some of which have al
ready been tried. They recommended
that the old Jail be removed to the
third floor of the new courthouse, and
properly equipped and made sanitary.
A new grand Jury was sworn this
morning, and has been engaged today
In hearing the state's witnesses in the
case of Mrs. Rosa Merlo. charged with
killing her husband, Joe Merlo, near
Beaverton a few weeks ago.
OREGON CITY DROPS PLAN
New Charter Providing lor Manager
Is Not Favored.
OREGON CITY, Or.. Nov. 1. (Spe
cial.) The proposal to adopt a new
charter for this city, with a city man
ager and a Council of five members,
was practically dropped last night as
an issue at the election to be held next
month. . .
A meeting . called by the committee
of nine taxpayers having this-matter
in charge was held at the Commercial
Club parlors last night. It was at
tended by about 25 persons. The atti
tude of the gathering was distinctly
critical and unfavorable to the pro
posal. After the meeting the committee
voted to adjourn without a day.
LESLIE M. SCOTT ELECTED
Portland Press Club Selects Presi
dent and Other Officers.
Leslie M. Scott was elected president
of the Portland Press Club yesterday.
Other officers and directors were elected
First vice-president, E. A. Beals;
second vice-president, James V. Say re:
third vice-president. Rex Lampman;
secretary, Monroe Goldstein; treasurer,
Carl S. Kelty; assistant secretary, C. N.
Ryan; librarian-historian. A- A. Rosen
thal. Directors, C. M. Bristol, F. I. Mc
Gettigan. P. E. Sullivan, C. W. Myers,
W. P. Strandborg, E. N. Blythe and
Stuart O. Blythe.
ONLY 42 SEAMEN PASS
(OontlBwd From First Page.)
ly been unable to cope with the pre
liminaries of the new law and has
failed to send blanks and specifications
dealing with it until it had become
accumulative to an extent that the
local inspectors were swamped.
Seamen were today Imploring Andrew
Furuseth, foster father of the bill, to
use his Influence at Washington to
have certain sections of the measure
Hotel Proprietor Pleads Not Guilty.
OREGON CITY. Or., Nov. 1. (Spe
cial.) Frit Boysen, proprietor of the
Hotel Belle in Milwaukie, entered a
plea of not guilty In the Circuit Court
today to a charge of selling liquor to
a minor, and will be tried December
10. - All others indicted by the grand
Jury, excepting W. O. Wellman, super
intendent of the Standard Paving Com
pany's plant, pleaded not guilty. Well
man, who i charged with working
MANUFACTURERS' AND LAND PRODUCTS
R. H. Crosier, Chairman. ' '
ARMORY, TENTH AND COUCH STREETS.
SALEM, ECGEVE and ALBANY citizens will be the
honored guests today.
Special programmes, starting at 1:30 and 7:45. with
the animated cornfield parades, music, vaudeville,
movies, contests and free prizes.
A clear track, with Pullman events, are the dis
patcher's orders for the day.
Afternoons 15c, children 10c, evenings 25c.
The ladies appreciate the opportunities offered to study the exhibits during
BABY SHOW entries close today. Registrations can
be made at Meier & Frank Co.. Lipman. Wolfe & Co..
or by phone Broadway 1400, Broadway 440, East 141,
East 2864, East 4343.
Tomorrow the beauties and happiness from the land
of the Mikado will dominate the show. Japanese Day,
V. akak.a. Chairman.
With the Methods of
with the scope of
our assortments, with
the values which are
building a constantly
with people who ap
preciate service, cour
tesy and greater as
sortments of mer
recognized as stand
ard. Just, as soon as
you do, well secure
your patronage, and
we'll hold it.
Clothes of Culture
Washington St. at 6th
Fifth and Washington Sts.
508-509 Swetland Bldg.
men on municipal work more than
eight hours a day, will be sentenced
tomorrow morning. Other cases set
today are: Dick Jones, charge assault
with a dangerous weapon, December
7; Samuel Casern, charge murder, De
cember 8; and Oscar Johnson, Alfred
Wall and Jack Bolstrom. charge, giv
ing liquor to a minor. December 9.
J. Wolfman Promoted.
J. Wolfman. district sales manager
for the United Cigar Stores Company.
With V, H r, ...... T .1 - -
- - ........ txi. wi ukiiu iui l 1 : :
past year and a half, has been pro-
iiiuicu vi taite cnarge or tne Oakland
(Cal.) territory, and leaves the cltv
this afternoon for his new field. Mr.
Wolfman will have eight stores under
his direction there, as against six here.
British Red Cross Benefit Tonight.
A musicale will be held at the hame
of Mrs. D. Peterson. 680 East Ankeny
street, tonight at 8 o'clock for the bene,
fit of the British Red Cross fund.
W JSLA Established ISMHt.
Grand Annual Exhibit
We cordially invite everyone inter
ested in Oriental Rugs to visit our
store during this week.
It will give us great pleasure to
show you our large and choice, per
sonally selected stock.
With the recent arrivals added to
our usually large stock, we are
confident that we are now display
ing the largest and finest collec
tion of Oriental Rugs in our busi
Importers of Oriental Rugs
473 Wash. St, Bet. 13th and 14th.
DAY at the
k r"" aa HMan j.
By mrrangemant, Morrlm Oest
Appears in photo-plays produced by
Jesse L, Lasky Feature Play Co.
, - - i
' ' ' ,N , i i
lr VM H
h ysn -'
tJlA.J..rte-aa.aaJhs f ft J. '"l'yXVi
with Geraldine Farrar
Prices 10 to 50 cents Just think of it!
The best photo-plays with the best
known stars given to the public at popular,
prices that is the Paramount policy.
The acquisition of Geraldine Farrar to
the Paramount Program is but another
indication of the supreme quality of Para
You can now see this internationally
famous artist in her first screen produc
tion "Carmen" -being- shown at Para
mount theatres exclusively.
Critics who have had a peep at the
picture say it is the most elaborate and
realistic interpretation of "Carmen" ever
With all outdoors as a stage, the bril
liant acting of Miss Farrar surpasses,
if possible, anything she has ever before
You must see her see also the won
derful Spanish settings by the sea the
hills the market places the arena with
its thousands. of spectators watching the
most realistic bull-fight ever presented, and
many other scenes beyond description.
The public pays $5.00 a seat to see
Miss Farrar in "Carmen," but you can
see her on the screen at any theatre show
ing Paramount Pictures at prices from 10
to 50 cents.
Ask the manager of your local theatre when
he is going to show Geraldine Farrar in "Carmen."
Miss Farrar will appear in other remarkable
screen renditions of her famous roles to be an
A Local Distributors
w PROGRESSIVE MOTION PICTURE CO.,
Central Building, Seattle, Wash.
-.y.im v-cuutti uuiming, cs ear. tie, w aan. v if
I j5 si mark CI - . .saMae J va 11 !
- 1 . AWfea quality ;? I
V IIUUB1 III
Now Showing in
West Park at Alder
I lit I II i,L i Mall
and 15 Cents