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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNIXG OREGOXIAX, MONDAY, OCTOBER 20. 1019.
HUME BIT iXIOUS
OVER POET'S REGIME
D'Annunzio Attempts to Ap
pease Growing Fears.
OATH REPEATED BY ARMY
SIUTs Blockade Falls to Starve Out
Invaders but Causes "Worry
Over Business Tie V'p.
BY BEATRICE BASKERVILLE.
(Copyright by the New York World. Pub
lished by ArranKPmentj
FIUME, Oct. 12, by way of London,
Oct. 19. (Special Cable.) This has
been a great day for Flume, for it is
Just a month since D'Annunzio en
tered the city with his volunteers.
The commander, as he is called here,
celebrated the occasion by reviewing
the troops and making one 'of his in
flammatory speeches. '
He also had his men repeat their
oath of a month a?o: "Flume or
death." The fact that it was neces
sary to repeat the oath is significant.
True, his little army is still as ready
as ever to die rather than quit Fume,
but the citizens are beginning to show
Poet and Zanelll (lunrrel.
Riccardo Zanelli, a member of the
chamber of deputies In Rome but a
native of this city, has had a furious
quarrel with D'Annunzio. He went
to Rome, conferred with Premier Nittl
and returned here to tell the poet
dictator that his presence in Fiume is
bad for Italy.
D'Annunzio vented his wrath on
Zanelli. told him he was a traitor
and threatened to expel him from
Fiume as such.
But many citizens who warmly wel
comed D'Annunzio a month ago, and
are as firm as ever in their desire
to have the city annexed to Italy, are
beginning: to be anxious about the
situation. The tone of the French and
the British has changed the past few
days from admiration for D'Annunzio's
raid to unveiled anxiety lest the
Serbians get impatient and attack.
Blockade Rulninfr BnMlneM.
Although the poet-commander takes
care that only favorable comments
leave his official press bureau, news
papers from Italy get in here with
news from the foreign capitals. The
nervous part of the population Is now
getting alarmed also at the lack of
business in the city and the port.
Nitti's blockade is not starving them,
but it has ruined business for the time
being. No ship calls, no tourist comes.
A large amount of business was be
ing done with the Jugo-SIavs on one
hand and Italy on the other, Fiume
being the clearing house for the east
and the west. But all this has been
stopped and the business men, though
patriotic and Italian as ever, are get
ting tired of the stagnation.
Army Does "ot Share Fear.
They know that D'Annunzio who
claims the whole Istrian peninsula, in
cluding Volusca and Abbazia, which
are purely Slav has refused any com
promise, and they fear the present
deadlock will last until Trieste has
.taken away their trade. .
' These fears are not shared by D'An
nunzio's faithful army nor by the
thousands of irresponsible people
here, but they are increasing among
the civilians, especially the middle
aged men who have worked up after-the-war
trade only to see it ruined.
Fiume needs credit, and money,
neither of which can D'Annunzio give.
He knows the trend of thought among
the minority and had the review, with
its impressive oath, to raise the drop
Another cause for anxletv is the of
flclal announcement that the port has
been so mined that it can be blown
up at a few minutes notice if the vol
unteer army should be obliged to
Residents Are Terrified.
That idea pleases those who do not
nave to Jive here, but strikes terror
to the hearts of people whose Inter
ests are bound up in the port and can
not begin life over again elsewhere.
These men and women, who D' An
nunzio and his henchmen call "Trai
tors," would welcome the entrance of
the regular Italian troops and the
leaving of the city's fate to the diplo
mats. Money is coming in for the volun
teer army but not fast enough. The
pro-Flume committee in Milan has
collected more than $400,000 but this
sum Is at the head of the kindred
subscription lists throughout the
country. The committee at Venice
has only been able to raise' $10,000
and makes no secret of its disap
pointment. To make matters worse, the excite
ment over Fiume appears to have
calmed down with the Italian news
papers which still devote columns to
the invasion, but the articles are no
longer on the front pages.
Pessimist Party Swells.
The nervous people, fearing that
no more money will come' in for the
army, are asking who will clothe and
Optimists hoped that "the American
Millionaire" (Whitney Warren), who
spent a few hours here, would make
a substantial gift, but as far as is
known he bestowed nothing more
costly than kind words.
All these things tended to swell
the party of pessimists. It may grow
sufficiently to make D'Annunzio see
It is high time he left. Unless he is
prepared to lose his popularity, and
there are many signs that, if left
alone by the big powers, Fiume will
tire of its adventure and solve mat
ters its own way. But it is the high
est of high treason even to hint at
such a thing just now.
JAPAN HAS SPY SYSTEM
Friendly I-'oreigncrs Frequently
Subjected to Vexatious Shadowing.
TOKIO. (Correspondence of the
Associated Press.) Referring to the
sensitiveness of the Japanese authori
ties about the movement of "sus
picious foreigners" who arrive in this
country, the Jiji says that no doubt
the authorities are wisely careful to
prevent the influx of such dangerous
ideas as bolshevism and socialism, but
the result is that foreigners who are
very favorably inclined toward Japan
are not 'infrequently subjected to a
system of vexatious spying or shadow-
The Jiji relates that recently an
American whose name is well known
In business and economic circles in
America, while on his way from Nagi
saki to Tokio. is said to have been
subjected to examination at the hands
of half a dozen different detectives.
The American, who is a friend of
Baron Shlbusawa. in the course of an
interview with him, drew his atten
tion to what had occurred during his
Journey and said that such an experi
ence, if suffered by other foreigners,
is likely to send them away with a
very unfavorable impression of Japan.
The Jiji also refers to the case of
I Dr. Frederick Starr, professor at the
Chicago university, who Is well Known
among the Japanese by the name o
Ofurla Hakaae." or Charm Doctor,
owing: to the great interest evinced
by him in the collection of charms
from the Japanese temples. The
American professor recently arrived
In Japan. As soon as Dr. Starr landed
at Yokohama the local police authori
ties instructed a police officer to fol
low him to Toklo. Later, when Dr.
Starr left for a trip to Mount Fuji the
police authorities supplied, unasked,
a police escort to the American visitor
and the officer accompanied him all
the way -to the top of the mountain.
Dr. Starr is at present staying; at
Kozu and his residence, says the
newspaper, is unnecessarily closely
watched by the lynx-eyed police.
The Jlji adds: "It Is the height of
COWLITZ PIONEER DIES
Mrs. Elisabeth Root.
CHEHAL1S, Wash., Oct. SO.
(Special.) Mrs. Elizabeth Root,
aged 90 years, one of the best
known residents of Cowllts
county, died at her home at Oe
trander October 12. She had
been a resident of this county
for 32 years, and was known to
many as "Grandma Root." She
was a. native of Germany, hav
ing been born near Leipslc in
1829, and came to the Urtited
States with her parents when
11 years of age. In 1845 she
was married to A. B. Root in
Since her arrival here, Mrs.
Root has been active in church
and Sunday school work, as
well as in movements designed
for community betterment. She
had been a member of the
Methodist church for 72 years,
and also was a member of the
Rebekah lodge and the W. C.
Mrs. Root leaves four chil
dren: Mrs. Ferrell Dunham,
Albany, Ga.; A. B. Root. Port
land; Mrs. E. J. Russell. Na
tional. Wash., and Miss Sarah
Root, Tacoma. The funeral was
held Tuesday afternoon.
absurdity that the Japanese authori
ties should evince suspicion about the
movements of such men and detail de
tectives to keep watch over them."
U. S. CHEWS SUSPECTED
SEARCH OP SHIPS ARRIVING IX
A. J. Griffith, Sinn Fein Founder,
Reads Secret Documents Is
sued by Dublin Castle.
LONDON. Oct. 19. The correspond
ent at Manchester of the Daily Herald,
the labor organ, in a dispatch dated
"In the course of a speech at an
impressive demonstration held here
today in favor of self-determination
of Ireland, Arthur J. Griffith, founder
of the Sinn Fein organization and a
Sinn Fein member of parliament, read
two secret documents issued by Dub
lin castle, one ordering detectives to
search the belongings of the crews
of all vessels arriving in Ireland from
the United States and the other de
claring that passengers in all Amer
ican ships coming to Ireland be treat
ed as suspects.
"Surely," said Mr. Griffith, "Amer
ica will have something to say to
DOG FARMS RAISE PRICES
Scarcity of Fish Doubles Cost of
Keeping Carmines in Alaska.
XEXA.N'A, Alaska. Alaska winter
trail dogs, who are "summer board
ers" at dog "farms" along the Yukon
river and its tributaries, suffered the
general fate of boarders this year by
having their board raised on account
of the scarcity of fish, their main
food. The usual rate of $4 per month
was raised to $7 and $8 by some
Operations of a commercial fish
canery near the mouth of the Yukon
it is generally believed, has reduced
the number of fish that reach the up
per waters of the system. Before the
cannery was started no fish shortage
Nels Stol, a Nenana "sourdough.
who conducts a dog "Urm" near here.
said he was not able to catch enough
fish this summer to feed his 70
"hoarders." As a result he had to buy
other food which has raised in price.
Even at $7 a month he estimated he
was barely breaking even.
LABOR CACMP IS MODEL
Tidy Little White City Brings Bet-
ter Class of Labor.
FRESNO. Cal. A tidy little white
city, "model community labor camp
No. 1." near Fowler. Cal., a town in
the central part of the Sa nJoaquln
valley, is providing the small vine-
yardists of the district with a better
class of labor and is keeping that la
bor contented, according to officials
of the Valley Fruit Growers' associa
The camp, comprising 40 screened
tent houses with wooden floors and
steel bunks, has electric lights, city
water and sewerage, shower baths
and a spotless kitchen and dining
room supervised by a chief with eight
years army experience. Xne raisin-
grape pickers, who are transported
free to and from work in motor cars.
pay $1.25 a day for board and lodging.
Ninety men are housed by the camp,
which has a waiting list of 100. The
growers' association. representing
3000 ranchers, holding 120,000 acres.
plans to build a series of these camps
early next season.
A heap of sausages on a steamer
coming into San Francisco harbor
looked so toothsome that a customs
Inspector lifted one to admire it. Al
together they contained 110,000 worth
' of opium.
DBEGDN'S WEALTH IS
REVELATION TO ALL
Excursionists Return Home
Tired but Enthusiastic.
TRIP DECLARED SUCCESS
Portland Business Men Amazed at
Progress Shown in Develop
ment of State's Interests.
One hundred Portland business men.
returning from the trade excursion
of the Chamber of Commerce to
southern Oregon, held a final brief
conference yesterday morning at the
Union station and decided that the
observations of the Journey into
Douglas, Jackson, Josephine and
Klamath counties shall be presented
to the members of the chamber a
week from today.
weary from the continuous hustling
of six days, but with spirits high and
enthusiastic over the greetings ac
corded them, they left the special
train singing the inspiring; songs that
have thrilled hundreds in all the
towns visited, and closed with "Auld
Lang Syne." Gathered in a circle at
the rear of the train they had just
left, the business men agreed to make
the programme at the members'
forum, October 27, "Southern Oregon
It was the most interesting trade
excursion the Portland Chamber of
Commerce ever made," said Nathan
Strauss, chairman of the excursion
committee, who had general charge of
the enterprise. "We visited the prin
cipal cities of southern Oregon and
met with cordial and enthusiastic re
ceptions everywhere. Those of us
who had not kept in close touch with
that part of the state were amazed
at the advancement made there in di
versified crop production and busi
Trade Centers Developing.
It is gratifying to Portland men
to know that the smaller trade cen
ters of Oregon have developed as rap
idly as has the metropolis and that
they are keeping step with the pro
gressive portions of the country in
every respect and exceeding many in
farm crops and fruit production. The
citizenship found in these communi
ties is of the finest type. Portland
is keenly interested in all these com
munities and will help them to solve
the problems of larger growth and
development In which our concern is
mutual. I feel that beneficial results
will follow the trip."
'To my mind it was the most re-
sultful excursion ever run out of
Portland," was the way in which
C. C. Chapman, publisher of the Ore
gon Voter, expressed his conclusions.
"What we have seen in southern
Oregon proves that there is work for
everybody and that for the good of
the country, the state and the na
tion every person should be em
ployed." said Edward Boyce. "The
great need of Oregon and of the en
tire west Is more people and more
Industries, and we have seen where
there is room for a very much larger
population on the land. In every
district visited we were told of the
great difficulty encountered in get
ting help to harvest the crops. South
ern Oregon is for co-operation in
building up the state, and I feel that
the excursion will result in benefit
to the entire state."
Southern Oregon Loyal.
A. J. Bale, vice-president of the
Chamber of Commerce, said: "The
cordiality of the business men of the
southern Oregon towns is Indeed most
gratifying. We found them eager to
co-operate in the upbuilding of the
state. The Portland chamber wants
to work in harmony with all of the
others and it is through the united
effort of all that these organisations
may become factors for the greatest
good. I am - sure the effect of this
trip will be to more closely cement
the citizenship in carrying forward
the movements in which we are all
so earnestly engaged."
E. H. Sensenich, vice-president of
the Northwestern National bank, de
clared that the seven bankers who
accompanied the excursion feel that
it is the duty of capitalists and finan
cial institutions to help in financing
enterprises of merit. "Eastern Ore
gon is sparsely populated and cannot
do the big things necessary them
ithout assistance." said he. "We
believe it is our duty to help eastern
Oregon get transportation. New peo
ple are coming to Oregon and we
want them to locate here and share
in the good things that we have. A
very much larger population is need
ed to hasten the development pro
gramme now under way. What has
been brought to our attention on this
excursion is a surprise to those who
have not before vtstted the cities of
southern Oregon and rich resources
of their districts."
Organization la Needed.
"Scientific organization and adver
Using are the two things most need
ed to bring the good things of Ore
gon to the attention of people
throughout the country," said T. H
Edwards, director of the chamber.
'In some of the rich producing dis
tricts of the state there is a lack of
organization to care for the fruit now
produced, with tremendous increase
of output a certainty of the near fu
ture. Some of the orchardists have
no packing houses and are obliged
to handle their crops at such disad
vantage that the little fellow has a
hard time except when prices are ex
ceptionally good. Through organtsa
tion the products would be handled
to better advantage, more econom
lcally and with greater satisfaction
to nrodueers and consumers. The
need for advertising has been brought
to our attention on the trip to south-
rn Oregon counties and every man
districts we have visited."
ALFONSO SIGNS DECREES
Extensive Changes in Spain's Dip
lomatio Representatives Made.
MADRID, Oct. 19. King Alfonso
has signed decrees establishing an
air mail service, suppressing th
Spanish embassies at Vienna and
Petrograd and creating legations at
Warsaw, Vienna, Belgrade and
Prague. The legations at Athens and
Bucharest have been raised to the
rank of embassies.
Diplomatic representatives will be
appointed for Hungary and Russia as
soon as the situation In those coun
tries becomes settled and new con
sulates will be created In Germany.
KING OF WART LOSES WIFE
Matrimonial Discord Arises When
Husband Would cRmore Defects,
CHICAGO. A man with a roving
eye and a shuffle heel-walk trotted
down Madison street.
All "- s sudden the crossing cop
saw him plunge through the crowd
and clutch, the arm of a stout, digni
fied person with a Gladstone bag.
who was apparently on his way to
the Northwestern station.
"Howdy do, mister." smiled the
searcher with silvery . tones. "Say.
that's a terrible big wart on your
nose. Hits the eye worse than the
price tag on a new suit of clothes.
Say. better let me tackle that wart,
mister. Who, me? Why I'm the king
of warts. I've amputated . 14.350
But the portly gentleman elbowed
the "king of warts' aside, swore, and
hurried on. The "king of warts"
twisted his ear sadly,
"I Just can't leave warts alone," he
confessed to the crossing cop, who
-! -'azrx i i
til v- . if
' ' . , j
Noble Sid G. Mole. famed
"Dancing Girl" of Al Kader
Temple will perform at Alca
abruptly asked the "king of warts"
his business. "Boon's I spot a wart
on a man I got to beg him to lemme
take it off. It's a craving with me.
"Oh, it's a gay life, exciting, too.
Some times I snip off a couple quarts
of warts in one town. Of course,
warts are my specialty; I guarantee
to amputate 'em neat and they never
come back. But I handle pimples
and freckles on the side
"Ah, yes, I've had my romance
too. Sad, sad. She was a beautiful
girl, mister. We got married and
went to live in a flat. We were hap
py as two sparrows at first.
"Then we separated. It was a ter
rible blow to me. Yes, she left me!'
"What was the reason?" he was
"Her wart, he said. It was on
her left ear, near the lobe. I wanted
to take it off. And she wouldn't let
me. Sad, sad!"
SHRINE -"GIRLS" EXPOSED
XOUXG MEN OF CITY APPEAIt
IX AL KADER EVENTS.
Houris Will Give Offerings During
Patrol Benefit Performance
at Alcazar Theater.
Masqueraders all. the famous danc
lng- girls of Al Kader temple of the
Mystic Shrine have been found out.
They are Identified as some of the
popular young; men of the city, one
at least bavins; been a senator of the
treat state of Oregron. The houris
of Al Kader will be seen at the Alca
zar theater on the nights of October
28, 29 and 30, when the Alcazar play
ers will offer "Tell It to Jane," under
the ' patronage of the patrol of Al
One of the really big events on the
programme Is heralded as the solo
dancing number by Noble Sid O. Moles,
whose presentation of an Egyptian
classlo conception has been arranged
by Miss Marie Gamml.
Professor Robert G. Krohn of the
Portland public schools will lead his
dancing houris in a number of de
lightful offerings during the per
formance of "Tell It to Jane, and
the 18 chanters, under the direction
of 'William R. Boone, not only will
appear in the play, but will give
special programme between the acs.
BRITISH CRUISER USELESS
New Type Built for War, No Longer
of Value to Great Fleet.
LONDON. (Correspondence of the
Associated Press.) The first of
new type of British cruiser, the
Raleigh, launched a few days ago,
is expected to give the navy trouble
to find her suitable work.
The Raleigh is of 97S0 tons with
speed of 35 knots. She was designed
to hunt raiders such as the Moewe
and the Wolf. She was given gun
larger than the guns usually placed
on light cruisers so she might be
able to outrange any commerce raider
the enemy might send out. Now
that there " are no German raiders,
it is conceded by the navy that sh
is much in the nature of a whit
elephant, being too costly for a Ugh
a battle cruiser squadron.
cruiser and too light for service with
The Raleigh is armed with 7.6-inch
guns, provided with an underwate
"buldge" which designed to mak
her torpedo proof, and is so divided
that any two of her main compart
menta may be flooded without en
dangerinz the vessel. She has anti
aircraft guns and burns oil fuel only
French plans for making the Rhon
river navigable from Switzerland
Marseilles contemplate the use o
locks, from which could be produced
hydroelectric power that would large
ly pay for the investment.
Phone your want sds to The Ore
conian. Main 7070. A 6095.
YOUTH WIS FIGHT
FOR LIFE IN WOODS
Culver Reaches Safety After
Wandering Four Days.
CLOTHES TORN TO SHREDS
Potatoes Found in Lone Cabin Pro
vide Nourishment and Re
store Waning Strength.
MARSH FIELD. Or., Oct. .19. (Spe
cial.) Leonard Culver, the 21-year-old
Portland boy tor whom parties
have been searching since last Sun
day, when he became lost from com-
Mninns u- H r, went intn tha n.-. . . w ) u 99.
miles west of Sutherlin. reached civ- !
llizatlon Saturday morning at 10
o'clock, when his Journey -down the
creeks and Coos river came to an end
at the south Coos river hatchery.
He remained at the hatchery, until
today, being of a disposition to rest
after his wanderings. His people
were not informed of his finding
safety until today, owing to the tele
phone service being out . of commis
sion from the hatchery to Marshfield.
Potatoes Provide Food.
Chief of Police J. V. Carter, on Cul
ver's arrival in Marshfieid today, set
the telephone and telegraph wires in
service to inform parties who are
widely distributed in the search for
Culver. Among these are his brother,
William, of Bandon, who has been out
for several days. There are parties
in several districts between here and
the Umpqua river valley.
Culver's condition when he reached
the hatchery was not serious although
he was without food until Friday
night, when he chanced upon a cabin
on Coos river, where he found half a
sack of potatoes, but no other food.
The cabin was his resting place that
' night and finding matches there he
cooked some of the potatoes in coals.
I thought I could eat the entire half
ack full." he said, "but when I had
aten four my appetite was satisfied."
Wanderings L.ast Four Days.
The wanderings of the youth lasted
Tuesday. Wednesday. Thursday and
Friday. When he became convinced
he was lost from his party Sunday
night, he decided to stay where he
was and spent all of Monday in the
same vicinity. Not hearing anybody
out in search for him he concluded
his situation was desperate and so de
cided he would follow a small stream
nearoy. it occurred that he had
crossed the divide and the stream he
round was one which led him even
tually to Coos river and he stead
fastly kept on with his determination
to follow the waterway, knowing it
would lead him to some locality where
residents couia be found.
Hunger Causes Suffering.
1 suriered greatly with hunsrer
Monday and Tuesday." said Culver, in
relating his adventures, but after that
the hunger wore off and I became so
tired that at times I thought I would
give up the struggle.
Culver's clothing was absolutely in
rags ana nis trousers were Just cling
ing 10 mm when he landed at the
hatchery. A new sweater he wore
when his tramp began was in shreds
and full of holes. He was carrying
nis gun until tne afternoon of Thurs
- ult Liiii l nay ne Decame so
exhausted that while elimhina-
mruugn a canyon over a big rocky
precipice, nis gun supped from his
grasp and went into deep water.
naan t enough ambition left even
to attempt finding it. and so crawled
along as best I could. On Thurs.lUv
my feet, which had been getting sorer
miu sorer, seemea to have reached
the stage where they would carry me
mriner. uui x crawled and at
times walked and I finally came upon
caoin. xnat cheered me un. for
mere i louna shelter for the niarht
even nunuui iooa or light.
Night Passed In Cabin.
The young man said his rest Thurs
day night in the cabin gave him new
nope and Friday morning he started
out with added determination.
Being but so Illy clad to resist th.
chill of the nights. Culver suffered
considerably. He stuck It through
without getting up and walking about
to keep warm. He said he waa u
exhausted at that time that he could
not arouse ambition enough to move.
On the nights before finding: the
first cabin, he slept at the foot of big
trees. In all his Journey, which la
estimated to have been all of 5a
miles through dense underbrush and
over rocky chasms, he saw no wilri
animals except deer. He did not Ket
within range of any which could
have provided him with food.
e w Clothing Is Supplied.
Roll Goodman, assistant at th.
hatchery, furnished Cul-ver with
trousers, and lent him other clothing.
Today Culver spent most of his time
Darning nis leet to reduce the swell
ings and heal the sore places, where
his heavy loggers' shoes had caused
great blisters. Chief of Police Carter
took charge of the young man. and
communicated with his sister at Suth
erlin where he will go bv wav of
He had gone to Sutherlin on a va
cation ana was accompanied in the
eariy part ot nis hunting trip by Tom
n'8"Jc uus uiistrup and Jack
Wilson, all of Sutherlin. Last Sunday
when the party arrived at the hunting
grounds, the men ate their lunch of
two sanawicnes each and then sep
arated, intending to hunt westward
within call of each- other. Culver
said he did not recall Just when it
aawnea upon him that he was lost.
vui iuuusui 11 was late in the after
The boy who went through such a
harrowing experience is employed
wiiu mo union Meat commnv In
North Portland and his home Is at 266
nuni street, in that city. He de
clared today that he was "all right
and would quickly recover." Hla
principal worry was about his ap
pearance, and he sought a chinn tn
get a shave, having a week's growth
YOUTH HANGS IN PRISON
Chicago Son Disowned by Father
for Army Crimes Knda Life.
CHICAGO. Philip Var Engers. 23.
a son of A. J. Van Engers. general
manager of Runkel Bros, company at
29 Kast Lake street, hanged himself
in prison at Waupun, Wis.
He had made several threats to end
his life during a period of years cov
ering his escapades, but none was
taken seriously by his father, who had
Van Kngers was sentenced to Fort
Leavenworth as a desei'ter three years
ago. He served less than two years
and returned to Chicago.
After posing as an army officer at
the Hotel Morrison and cashing bogus
checks he slipped to Milwaukee.
There he ordered a uniform from a
Milwaukee tailor And when the mes
senger arrived tied him to a chair and
escaped with clothes t-nd money. Ho
was captured in Chicago and returned
to Milwaukee where he
' Van Kngers won the
sobriquet "The .
Angel Child" at Notre Dame univer- j
sity. The Van Engers Chicago home , f
is at 5412 Sheridan road.
Home-Nursing Course to Open.
A course" in home care of the sick
is to be opened at the Girls' Poly
technic school, October !2. It is to
be taught by Miss Letha Humphrey,
who is the regular instructor in home
nursing. This course will consist of
16 lessons and will be given on
Wednesday and Thursday of each
week, in the forenoons from 10:30 to
12. It will cover such matters as
babies and their care, symptoms and
diseases of children, feeding and care
of the sick, the bathing of the patient,
bedmaking for the sick, causes and
prevenlinn of disease.
A M I'SEMENTS.
i TICKET OKKK'K JALK I
"i Opens Today
T TTJTT Tt-Broadway at Taylor
llli 1L1 VJ Main 1 and A irrZ.
HiRMiAi, nnT ;t
Rinw I I
n I'll I a-"1
Special Price Mat. Sat-2:13
-THE SELWYfiS SERVE"
Tea for Three
BRILLIANT COMEDY HIT
BY KOI COIII'KU MAIiHVF., WITH
A TV D KXCKI.LKNT CAST.
EVFW Floor, $2; Balcony. 5 rows
$1.50, 17 rows $1; Gallery, re-
Rorvfd and admission. f0r.
S T. MAT. Floor. $1.0: Balcony,
9 rows $1. 13 rows &0o. Tickets
ONLY S MCHTS, Sun.. Hon., TllM..
IBe to $1. 4 Mats.. Sun.. Mon.. Tups..
Wed., 15c to 75c. SARANOFF and Billy
Abbott with WI.NTKR OAROKN VIOLIN
G1KLK: Lea ft Cranston: William Ebs;
COLOR OEMS;" Karl Emmy and his
pets: Kanaiawa Boy: Klnorams (ex
clusive): Topics of Day: 11ABBV KMMA
THIS SHOW CLOSES WITH JIATLNKK
BtUNESUAV, October 22.
TontKht. all week. Mats. Wed.. Eat.
The Mualcal Comedy Dellsht.
ALMA. WI1LKE 10 VOl I.IVKf
New Daricain evenins prices: 500
seats. Iloor. 7bc; all balcony. 50c
Tonight nil Week Mat- Wed.. St.
The ireat Belatro Comedy Success
POLLY WITH A PAST
A Typical Raker Offering-,
Next WeekEye of Youth.
A N T A C E
MAT. DAILY 2:30
tirorice C'hoos Presents
A Vaortevltlized Musical Comedy, with
Tommy Toner. lliirfron Freelinrn aod m
nevy of lauiains; Beuuties.
OTHKK BKi ACTS S
Three Performsnces Dally. Night Curtain
at 7 and 9.
L VI? IP MCSICAL
Mat. Dally: Nlshts at 7 and 0.
Eccentric Comedians, and the Rosebud
The Speed Limit
Nonsense. Burlesque and Pretty Girls.
Country Store texlr) TueBday Night.
FOI RTII AT
-THE WOMAN THOU GAVKST ME."
Also a refreshing Harold Lloyd Comedy.
"He Iearla. Others follow and our old
friends. Mutt and Jeff in A Pousse Care.
Open from 9 o'clock In the morning until
4 O ClocK Ol tne loiiowing monmi.
Portland's Largest nmd Flu
IXFOBMALS UYfeRY KTKJI
I.Vti. BES1 BICSIC BEST EVERYTHING.
BALL-UbAULNu bPUIAU FLOOH.
Private and Claaa Lessoas Daily.
Professional Instructors Only.
CHILDREN'S CLAS.-KS SATLHOAY.
raurtecatb Street. Off aihlailos.
in eight lessons ladles
J2.&0, gentlemen $5.00
at De Honey's Beautiful
Academy. 23d and Wash
ington. New Classes for
Ilesinners start Monday
and Friday evenings. Ad
vanced classes lueaday
and Thursday evenings,
K to 11:30.
Plenty of desirable partners and
Firaotice. No embarrassment. Private
essons all hours. Learn from profes
sional dancers tn the leading school.
Teaching Is our business, not public
dances. Call afternoon or evening.
I'hone Main 7656.
Daily svnd bundajr
One Un 1
Two cousecntlvfl times ttm
Three conaecutiTa times 30e
Six or seven consecutive timea 63e
Tbe foUowlof clasaifications excepted,
tlie rat of wLirh im 7e pr Uue per day :
Situations Wanted Male. Situations
Wanted r emale. No ad takeu for teas
than two line. .Count mix words to tbe
line. Advertisements texrept rer
sonals") will be taken over the tele
phone if the advertiwer iu a subscriber
to either phone. No prices will be
quoted over the phone, hut statement
will be rendered the following dajr. Ad
verttteeraeute are taken for The Dally
Oreconiitu until Z:HQ P. M. ; for The
buuday oreiouian until 6 P. M. Saturday.
THI BESTU IN VAUDEVILLE
AUCTION SALE TOIAY.
At Wilson's Auction House. 10 A. M.
urnlturs. Hiy-171 Second sU
ARAR PATROI, OF A
KADER TBMn.B will h.ivs
-h:.rc of lh- AliTx;r Uifi
tr on Oct. 2. -9 and
Ticket will b plii i
tux. Ex-hn tin tirkrtr mi.
b obt i n'l t rom n m Iw r
-f the pntml or at Hrniiy A.
Oliver's. Yeoa bin Mine Kx
chnnse lit-ktM should be ix
ranKd Hi Oietr ;t4 noon
a po?fible for rr-eulrtr the -IU'1'.ll
J. BUYH. Set-.
ter II kots.
NO. 6, IMP'D O. R. M-.
meets tonight (Monday ) at
Auditorium hall. 'JOS Xd
street. Visitors welcome.
E. M. WELLS. C. of R.
NO. IS. H. A. M. tailed con
vocation this (Monday) evrnlns
at K. Sth and Hurnsidc mitt., hi
T o'clock. M. K. M deKree
Vial tors welcome. by order
E. H P.
HOY QI'ArKEXBL'fH, Sec.
HARMONY LODO.E. NO. 12,
A. K. AND A. M. Special com
munication thts i Monday) at
5 o'clock P. M. Work in the
M. M. decree. Kef reshnienta
at t;;0 o'cinfk. l.ouue will le-
lume labor at 7 o'clock. Yintin; tuetht
ren welcome. N . M. DeL.l.N N, free.
WILLAMETTE LorwiK. NO
2. A. K. AND A. M.-tfpocU!
communication this (Moiul.iy)
evening at 7 o'clock sharp.
Work in F. C. uegree. Visit
W. S. WEEKS. Sec.
CAMKi.lA CHAPTER. NO.
27. o. K. 6. Stated eotumuniea
uon this (Monaayi eveninK hi
S o'cioi-k sliitrp. Official visit
of wort-hy grand matron miiiI
social. AM vmitors welcome.
Bv order of V. M.
MARIBTTK HuBlNSOX. Sec.
SL'.NN 61LK CIIAPTKH. NO.
l'js, u. K. S. Stated eomniunt
c.ttion tiiia Mni:y) etiMiu.tt.
cl. -i, at K o'clock. Speciul.
.fe . isitors welcome. Lly order ul
' W. M.
KLM.l.A DUNNINli, Pec.
WOODI.AWN LolKJK NiX 171. I.O.O.F.
Meots ev-ry Monday evening S I at
4-44 Iekum ave., Wowilawn hall. Visiting
brother: especially invited.
A. .1. HARDLY. N. Q.
EMBLEM Jewelry. T-uttona, cnarms. plna.
Sw designa. Jaek'er Bros.. 131-3 eta au
FKIEOLANDEK a lor lodes tmiiitst
c:aa pins and medals 31" afblngtoo t.
EMMERSOX Tn this city, at the homo of
his sinters. K. tUi t. North. K. ch
ard Ktn mervnn. aKd 41 ourn. late f f
HI 10 (th avenue, brother of W'il iam .1.
Kmmerson, o Altoonu. Penn. ; Airs. W.
K. Ha mil ton and ilry. J. H. Ksan. of
this city, and Mra. ieorpe Moffelte of
fwham, Oregon. The remain are tt
Kin ley's. Mom Koniery at Dth. Nonce of
GEE R In this city, at hm late renfdonre,
3 East ltVth street. October 19. Captain
Archibald. J. Gerr, a Red iO years, h iif
ba n . i of Emily A. O e r. tatter of Mra.
Bertha Brown, of ScaUle. Wash.. Mitta
Amy leer and Capuiin A. C lieer. of
t his city. Tht remains re at Kin ley" s.
Montgomery at ith. Notice of funeral
WALKER A. K. Walker. late of !1 I Cor
tx tt street, killed in an auto accident at
Stockton. Cat., aged .5 years, Survived
by wife and four children. Remains w ill
b forwarded to 1'orCund for inltrm;nt.
Notice of funeral later. Arraugtmtnti
in care of Miller & Tracey.
TERRII-t. In this city. Oct. lf, John M.
Tcrriii. aed GO years, beloved husi'diui
of Lore n a. L.. Terriil. Kuneral notie
later. Remains are at the residenua.:
pariors of Miliar fe Tracey.
ML'BNZKR At the family reM.ne. RrtOO
HJd st. ts. K.. 't. n, Robert .M ucr.ziT.
fitted A3 yean. Remains at t ho luncral
p.tri.trs of A. 1. Kr t.n worthy v. Co..
Asoii-4 ftlld St. S. R.. in I.r-.ti.
I I'NKRAU NOTICKS.
CHILTON At the rnidrm-e. Kast ttith
street North. K lea nor Murk Lhlitun. apt-a
r7 years, beloved wife of Wiluuni tt.
Chilton, mother of William K. mid Frank
V. Chilton, of Fortland. Neno Chilton ie
I.onffe. of Portland; Mrs. William 11.
llorthrop, of Hanford. Cal.. ani Aire. M.
Van Mi-Donald, of Salt Lake City. I'tah.
She was a member of ladles of the
Maccabees and G. 1. A. to the B. of 1
A. Funeral will be held from the above
residence today (Monday). October -.
at y :30 A. M.. thence to St. Francis
church. E. l-th and Pine eia.. where
requiem maun will be offered at 10 A. M.
Friends invited. Interment Ri vorview
cemetery. Lfunnlng & McEtUee. di
rectors. BURRELL In thia city, at her late re-
iflein-e. .in,t Joth street Nort h. October
17. Margaret liurrell. aged tJS years,
mother of Mrs. James H. Heid. of Great
Falls. Mont.; Henry A. liurrell. of
Chateau. Mont.: Will Burrell, of Butte.
Mont.; Klizabeth, Jessie, Jean and Mar
guerite liurrell of thia city, and Ioiran
' tturrell, of Oil Kielcla. Cal. The Tunerni
pervicea will be held Tuesday. Urtobtr
21. at 3 o'clock P. M. at Flniey. Mont
gomery at 5th. Friends invited.
AVER Y In this city. Oct. 1!. C.'.ado- a
l-ucl I le Avery, ajred 12 years, beloved
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kalph A very,
Bister of Viola Avery, Kranrtchild of Mr-.
Abbie Munger of Vancouver, w anti.
Funeral a ei vices will be ii;d tomorrow j
(Tuesday), Oct. 21. at 2 P. M.. at the
chapel of Miller A- Tracey. Interment
at Lone Fir cemetery.
CALVIN In this city. Oct. IS. ini!. James
Calvin, aired i4 )an. late residence.
Tenth at.: beloved father of Mrs. A. H.
Deute and Wiibert Ca ivin of Portland,
and Ben Ca Ivin of San Francisco. Ca
Funerai service will be heid from txie
Holman funeral chapel tomorrow Tues
day). Oct. 21. at 2:;i0 P. M. Interment
Hose City cemetery.
ROGERS In this city. October 1. Allen
Ropers, opfd SO ye.irs. beloved husband
of Ella HoKers. He mains ii! be for-
. warded today I Monday i. Oct. 20. .it
A. M.. under direction of Miller A. Tracey.
to Crowley. Or., where services and in
terment will take p!ace.
HAGAR The funeral services of the late
Susanna Hafrar will be held today (Mon
dav. Oct. 20. at 2 P. M.. at the First
German M K. church. lOt h and Hoy t
sis In torment at Lone F;r cemetery.
Arrangements in care of Miller & Tracey.
GOFFAK The funerai services of the late
Frances Goffar. beloved wife of John B.
Golf a r. will be held toil v t Monday .
Oct 20. at 3 P. M.. at the chapel of
Miller & Tracey. Interment at Hose City
SCHNELL Th funeral services of the
late Oaniel Schnel!. beloved son of Mr.
and Mrs. George L. Schnel!. will be held
today Monday), Oct. 2U. at 2 P. M.. at
the chapel of Miller & Tracey. Inter
ment at Rlverview cemetery.
McKAV At Stevenson. Wash.. Oct. 10.
I.lovd McKay. Funeral services will be
held todav ( Monday). ct. 20. at 1
p M at the chapel of Miller Tracey.
Interment at the Rose City cemetery.
CHILTON The funeral services of the late
Mrs. Elmer Chi. ion will be heid this
( Mno.y morninc at lu o'clock, at St.
Francis church. All lady Maccaoees and
friends are invited to attend
LIMOUSINES f-r funeral service. JO NHS
AUTOMOBILE L1VKKY. Marshall 114.
VAULTS AND fBE.MATOX.
tion'." lUslntermenla for either. Sell. 87.
PORTLAND MARBLE WORKS
2M 4th st.. Opp. City Hall. Not Bros.
rfb'BLAESiNG GrtANITE CO.
ITJ "maoAT MADitQN stbeet 1
LUB LINER. FIX3RIPT.
328 Morrison pi.. Portland hotel, a. 7."3.
848 Morrifon. bet. Bdy and Park. Mar. 247.
Portland's Leading- Flower Shops.
MARTIN & FORBES CO.. florists. 3X4
Washington. Main G!. A 12U9. Flowers
for ail occasions srtlstlrai ly arranged.
CLARKE BROS., f loristaT2S7 "Iorrlon"sT
Main 77ot). Fine flowers and floral de
signs. No branch stores.
PKOPLE'S FLORAL SHOP. IMS Alder st.
Flowers, designs, reasonable. Mar. 39:J:J.
I IKV1NHTON PARK FLORAL CO.. 4th and
( Tamlilll. Funeral designers; lowest prices.
MAX M. SMITH. Main 7215 A 3121. Soll-
ing bldg.. sixth and Alder st.
TOxSTlllr LoKALCoT7L'S7 W.uhinf!(ia
' st., bet- 4th and 3th. Main 5102, A 1161.
H'NKR I. I1KKTR.
Holman Undertaking Co.
Third and Sainton treetA
Main .-.o;. A lull.
I.ady Asp istant
MILLER & TRACEY
Perto't runera! orvli-e for Lesa.
I mlepeiiden t K:irit;ral Dlrc-tor.
Wajih. t , bt-t. LMith-"Jlst. west fide.
Main hwi. J july AMtani. A 7bS5.
PROORESSIVK FINERAL DIRECTORS
Main '.. Montgomery at 5lh. A IS'.W.
McENTEE & EILERS
Funeral parlors with all the privacy of
a home. t h and Everet t st. i'hona
Broadway 1!133: Home A 21.13.
K. S. D L'N N I N G. 1 NC
IU E. Alder. Fhone Ent R2.
IVrtert service, peoiiai direction, free
use of floral clmpel and auto equipment.
DOWNING & McNEMAR
Succcor? to Wilson &. Ross, Multno
mah at ti. Till. 34. lrvlnuton dlfU
DIXNINK ti Mete N TEE, funersJ directors.
15roadw.iv and 1'lne tti.. Phono Broadway
43. A 4iA. Lady altonilant.
t T T vprll Eaft llth and Clay tin.
I-'I'K'VIW Taellth and Morrison sis.
1 .1 v.lV,OVM Broadway 2Z3i.
A. 1. KEN WORTHY CO..
SSO2-04 1-M si.. Lents. Tabor 5C67.
1 ; . I.' IV' i.' a- i:VnflL'l" Belmont
A. R. ZELIAR CO.
!-i Williams Ave.
Ea.t loss. C 10SS.
S1-.EWES L'N I KRTA KING COMPANY. 3d
and Cay. M. 4K-2. A 1. Lady assistant.
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
Office, J too in CiMirtboaoe. 5th L.
Phone from 8 to Main 37(1. Home
W ood lawn 64.
Report all cn-te- of entelty to the above
addreM. Klectri-:il lethul chamber for
hiiiitll n-ninml. Home ambulance fur nick
and disabled tint ma in at a moment notice.
Anyone desiring m doe or other pet. com
municate n ith uh. Call for all lot or
hi rayed stock, hh tve look mt ter the Im
puuDilinn. There in no more city pound.
jut Ore con 11 u inane Society.
Good for Chicken and Duck
FOR 100 POUNDS
$63.00 A TON
FIRST AND ALDER
A I'll KS. SO I NDER t'CU'I-VATIO-V.
balance timber and pasture;
pood well and lartte creek; six
room house, large barn; one
2-vear-old colt, ore brood row.
four dozen chickens, nine cows,
one L'-vear-old heifer, three 1-vear-ol'd
heifers, plow, culti
vator, two watsons. hack, cream
separator and small tools.
f'.'.oo cash, balance five years
at 6-. Chelatchie Prairie is one
of the prardiTn spots of the state
of W us h i n k to 11. and is only
about 4i miles from I'ortland.
Photo at office.
Fred W. German Co.
7;t2 Chamber of Commerce.
OPKX SL.MiAV AM) 1UK.M.NGS.
I n pood transient
location. This is an
Ritter, Lowe & Co.
201 - 3 - S - 7 Board of Trade Bulldlaa;.
WK CALL FOR TOUR OLD
Rneii s-nd Woolri Clot sin a;.
We .Make lleautlfnl Haad-W svf
All Work Turned Oat Promptly.
flag Rags Wn All Slsea
Mail Orders. Send for Booklet.
Carpets cleaned. Laid and Ke-fitted-
NORT1IWKST nt'fl CO,
l-o Kast lk St.
SEND US YOUR OLD CARPETS
Old Rags and Woolen Clotalno
We Make Heeralble, Hand - Wotsi
They Wear I.Ike Iron.
Mall Orders. Send for Rooklet
Rx Kuojs Wstti, All Slsea.
line Steam Cleaned. 1 .."X.
W KS1KKN KtlKK HI (i CO,
4 Union Ave. . Kast 6516. II 14TS
TWO FURNACES IN BUILDING ABOUT
TO EE WRECKED
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS CLU3
No. 36 4 Taylor Street.