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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 22, 1907)
East Will See Views of Beaver State's Magnificent Scenery
Art Collection of F. H. Kiser, Oregon's Intrepid Explorer-Photographer, to Be. Shown in the Large Cities
OREGON is to be advertised In the
East during- the coming Winter
months with a collection of pho
tographs the like of which, from the
standpoint of scenic beauty, has never
been exhibited in America. They are
the work of F. H. Kiser, the Intrepid
photographer who dares to plunge into
bottomless valleys and to scale almost
inaccessible heights In order to press
the camera button. Kiser has for three
years past been engaged in the diffi
cult and thankless ta3k of reproducing
In picture form the splendid beauties of
the rugged mountain scenery of the
Northwest. The views will be on ex
hibit at the Portland Hotel for one
weejf, beginning Thursday.
Kiser has scaled the dizzy heights
of Mount Jefferson; he has scrambled
to tho dome of Mount Hood; he has
mastered the baffling crevasses and
thwarting passes of Mount Rainier and,
in fact, has assailed every conspicuous
altitude of the Northwest, and pro
duced them, or rather, reproduced them
on the negatives of his active camera.
Kiser has not been limited of ham
pered by the physical difficulties which
he has been brought face to face with,
but he has overcome them and "shot"
them with the sole purpose in view of
exhibiting them in the cities of the
Bast where no such natural grandeurs
are to be seen or appreciated.
Henry B. Corliss, who Is also deeply
interested In the conquest of the moun
tains of the Northwest, will take the
collection, Bast, starting the latter
part of next week, and will put them
on display In all the large Eastern art
centers. His first stopping place will,
of course, be Chicago. From there he
will visit Philadelphia, Washington,
New York and Boston.
Kiser has been experimenting for a
number of years, and has devised a
scheme of photography which has pro
duced results not obtainable under the
usual methods. He has been ridiculed
and made fun of and has encountered all
sorts of opposition in his attempts to put
the results of his experimenting upon
One of his achievements with his 24x36
largest plate camera, the biggest one of
Its kind ever constructed, was the pho
tographing of more than 6000 employes of
the National Cash Register Company. In
taking this picture he had to employ
four operators, all working under his
supervision, and this is said to have been
the largest group picture ever taken by
any photographer or by any camera.
His artistic skill, his energy and daring
in making realistic pictures of scenery
never before photographed has been the
means of showing to people in almost
every corner of the earth what can be
done with a faithful camera and a man
who will sacrifice everything and over
come every obstacle in the attainment
of his object. As a result of the great
work of Mr. Kiser, the Pacific North
west has been made to show a greater
variety of beautiful and grand Bcenery
than any other spot on the face of the
Taking advantage of the exploitation
which the St. Louis Exposition gave him,
Mr. Kiser has sought to perpetuate In
pictoral form all the beauties of the
Northwest. His magnificent work In dis
playing the grandeur of the Columbia
River in the series of pictures which he
exhibited at 9t. Louis enabled him to
command attention as an artist among
the leading camera experts of the coun
try. Getting away from the idea that
a man with a camera was purely a "pic
ture man," Kiser has shown himself to
be a real Nature lover, with an un
daunted spirit, and with an enthusiasm
for the work that has made him success
ful In all his undertakings.
He is the first of the real mountain
climbers who has gotten away from the
time-honored habit of packing a small
camera slung over the shoulder and of
"taking"' everything which appeals to the
eye. He works with seven or eight horses
in a pack train and carries his outfit into
the unexplored regions of the mountains
and canyons and he has his- own dark
room with him for . the development of
the negatives which he takes.
Places that are easy of access do not
appeal to him; he would rather pass a
day or two In negotiating a hazardous cliff
or bluff than he would to ascend an easy
slope, on the ground that the latter task
First, the White Temple, Twelfth 'and
Taylor Rev. J. Whitcomb Brougher. D. D.,
pastor. Public worship, with preaching br
the pastor, 10:30 A. M. and 7:43 P. M.;
companion sermons; mornlag subject. "Our
Friends"; night subject, "Our Enemies."
H. Butterworth. a noted baritone sings.
HIM,, school meets at 12:10 p. M.; young
people's meeting, 6:30 P. M.,
Central, East Ankeny and Twentieth
Rev. W. T. Jordan, pastor. Rev. H. B.
Hudson will preach morning ana evening;
Sunday school. 12 M; young people's meet
ing. 6:30 P. M.
University Park Rev. A. B. Walt, pas
tor. Sunday school, 10 A. M.; worship. 11
A. M. ; sermon. "TJie Authority of the Man
Jesus"; B. T. P. v., at 7:15 P. M.: worship.
8 P. M.; sermon, "Everyday Religion."
Immunuel, -Second and Meade Preaching.
11 A M. and 7:45 P. M.. by Rev. A. B.
Minaker; Sunday school, 10 A. M. ; B. Y. P.
U.. 8:43 P. M. ; Juniors. 5 P. M.
East Forty-fourth-Street Misston. corner
East Main Rev. B. C. Cool pastorl Preach
ing. 11 A. M. and 7:45 P. M. ; Bible school,
10 A. M.; B. Y. P U.. 6:45 P. M.
Arleta Rev. E. A. Smith, pastor. Sun
dav school, 10 A. M ; Junior Union, 3 P.
M. ; B. Y. P. U.. 7 P. M. ; preaching, 11 A.
M. and 8 P. M. by the nastor.
Mount Olive, Seventh and Everett Rev.
B. B. M. Johnson, pastor. Preaching. 11 A.
M. and 8 P. M.
St. John Rev. E. A. Leonard, pastor.
Sunday school, 10 A. M. : preaching. 11 A.
M. and 7:35 P. M.; B. Y. P. U., 6:30 P. M.
Third. Vancouver avenue and Knott Rev.
R Schwedler, pastor. Sunday school, 10 A.
M. ; preaching 11 A. M. and 7:45 P. M.
Swedish. Hoyt and Fifteenth Rev. Erie
Scherstrom, pastor. Preaching, 10:45 A. M.
and 7:45 P. M ; Sunday school. 12 M.
Highland. Alberta and Sixth Sunday
school. 10 A. M.: B. Y. P. U.. 7 P. M.: Rev.
A. LeRoy will preach at 11 A. M. and Rev.
John Bentzlen at 8 P. M.
Sellwood. Tacoma avenue and Eleventh
Rev. George A. I .earn, pastor. Sunday
school. 10 A. M.; preaching, 11 A. M. and
8 P. M.
First German, Fourth and Mill Rev. J.
Kratt. pastor. Preaching. 10:45 A. M. and
7:SO P. M. ; Sunday school, 8:45 A. M. ; B. Y.
P. V.. 8:45 P. M.
Second German. Rodney avenue and Mor
ris Rev. F. Buerrmann, pastor. Preaching,
11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. ; Sunday school.
8:45 A. M : B. Y. P. U.. 6:45 P. M. s
Lents. First avenue and Foster road -Sunday
school, 10:30 A. M.; preaching, 11:30
A M., by Rev. Gllman Parker.
Chinese Mission, 352 Oak, near Park
Sunday pchool. 7 P. M. ; preaching In Chi
nese. 8 P. M.
Sunnyslde (German), Forty-first and Haw
thorne avenue Preaching by C. Feldmeth.
11 A. M.; Sunday school, 8:45 A. M.
Second. East Ankeny and Seventh Rev.
Stanton C Lapham. pastor. Preaching at
10:30 A. M. and 7:45 P. M.
Calvary. East Eighth and Grant Bible
school. 10 A. M.; B. Y. P. U.. 6:30 P. M.
preaching. 11 A. M. and 7:80 P- M., by Rev.
H P. Blood.
Savier-Street, between Twenty-first and
Twenty-second Sunday school, 8 A M.
preaching. 10 A. M., by Rev. Elnathan
St. John (German) Preaching by Rev. C
Feldmeth. 8 P. M.; Sunday school, 2 P. M.
Union-Avenue Mission (Swedish), Skid
more street. Sunday school, 10 A. M.
Central, East Ankeny and Twentieth
Rev. W. X. Jordan, pastor. Preaching,
" S. TT
Vl ' A ' '7 I - '.:: d
lit- HTT,!' .V- A
would afford no new assistance in the
advancement of scientific research,
whereas, 100 feet upward in a direction
which none had previously been 'able to
negotiate, would mean so much enlight
enment in the world of scientific investi
gation. Kiser, in illustrating the great won
derland of the Northwest, declares
he has just begun his work, although
he has been engaged in photography
for the past eight years, and in all
that time he says he has opened up
new revelations' of the grand and mag
nificent scenery of this section of the
Among the recent feats which Mr.
Kiser has accomplished is the present
Summer's campaign in which he has
been able to perpetuate in pictures the
great and magnificent Mount Jeffer
son and Crater Lake regions. Not only
are the negatives secured valuable as
10:30 A. M. and T:SO P. M. by Rev. H. B.
Hudson; Sunday school, 12 M.
First, Madison and Park Daniel Staver,
assistant pastor. Morning service with ser
mon, "Doors Open and Shut," Rev. George
E. Soper. D. D., 10:30 A. M. : evening serv
ice with sermon on "The Broken Cause,"
Rev. George E. Soper, 7:45 P. M. ; Sunday
school. 12:15 P. M.. F. H. Whitfield super
intendent; Y. P. S. C. E.. at 6:45 P. M.
Mtaslsslppl-Avenue. Mississippi avenue and
Fremont street. Rev. G. E. Morehouse
Services at 11 A. M. and 7:45 P. M. ; Sunday
school at 10 A. M.; Christian Endeavor at
6:45 P. M.
Hasaalo-Street, Seventh and Hasaalo
streets Rev. Paul Rader. pastor. Morn
ing service, 10:45 o'clock, subject, "Swas
tika"; evening services. "7:45 o'clock, sub
ject, "Mud Gods"; Sunday school, 12 M ,
W. H. Morrow, superintendent; Y. P. 8. C.
E., 6:45 P. M.
Highland, East Sixth and Prescott Rev.
E. S. Bollinger, pastor. Worship, 11 'A. M.,
"Unconscious Influence"; 7:45 P. M., "A
Spring In a Desert"; Sunday school, 10 A
M.; Y. P. S. C. E.. :45 P. M.
.Sunnyslde Congregational, East Taylor
and East Thirty-fourth Rev. J. J. 8taub,
pastor. Morning service, 11 o'clock, s-.-Ject,
"A Superior Righteousness"; evening
service. T:30 o'clock, subject, "Our Glori
ous Gospel"; special music; Sunday schojl,
10 A. M., S. C. Pier,' superintendent; junior
Christian Endeavor, 3 P. M. ; senior Chris
tian Endeavor, 6:30 P. M.
First. Park and Columbia Rev. E. S.
Muckley, minister. 11 A. M.. "Prophets
Without a Vision"; 7:30 P. M., "The Ex
pansive Power of the Gospel"; Bible school,
10 A. M. ; Christian Endeavor, 6:30 P. M.
Rodney-Avenue and Knott Rev. Elmo
Robinson, pastor. 8:45 A. M . Bible scnooi,
Mrs. Clara G. Esson superintendent; 10:4a
A M., communion and sermon; 6:30 P. M..
Y. P. 8. C, E.; 7:30 P. M.. "The Crucified
Central. East Twentieth and Salmon
Rev. J. F. Ghormley, D. D., will speak at
10:46 A. M. on the subject. "In Tune With
the Infinite"; evening sermon, "The Mar
riage Supper." special music, in enarge of
Professor H. A. Easton; Sunday achool, 12
M. ; Senior Endeavor, 6:30 P'M.
Trinity, Nineteenth and Everett Rev. Dr.
A. A. Morrison, rector. Services s A. M.,
11 A M- and 7:30 P. M.; Sunday school.
8:45 A. M.
Good Shepherd, Sellwood street and Van
couver avenue. Alblna Rev. John Dawson,
rector. Sunday school. 8:45 A. M.; morning
service, 11 o'clock; evening service, 7:30
St. Matthew's. First and Caruthers Rev.
W. A. M. Breck In charge. Holy commun
ion, 7:30 A M ; Sunday -school, 9:45 A. M.s
service and sermon. 11 A. M. No evening
Pro-Cathedral of St. Stephen the Martyr.
Thirteenth and Clay Rev. H. M. Ramsey,
vicar. Holy communion, 7:30 A. M.; Sun
day school. 8:45 A M.; morning, service. 11
o'clock; Bible class, 7 P. M. ; evening serv
ice. 7:30 o'clock.
St. Mark's. Nineteenth and Quimby Rev.
J. E. Simpson, rector. Holy communion, a
A. holy, communion and sermon. 11 A.
scientific and geographical specimens
of merit,- but they are works of art,
as well. .
Out of .all the' work that has been
done in Oregon, a marvelously beauti
ful and complete selection of photo
graphs has been gathered together for
use in the campaign of exploitation and
exhibition in the East.
Quite a number or the most strik
ing pictures which- have been ob
tained by Mr. Kiser, have been painted
to catch the vivid and natural colors
and these with the hundreds of camera
reproductions will be shown for sev
eral days in the forthcoming exposition.
Particular value attaches to the ex
hibit for the reason that Mr. Kiser
has photographed places that . have
never been photographed before and
also places so inaccessible that it is
doubtful if they will ever be photo
graphed again. Kiser has set up his
M. ; evening prayer. 7:30 o'clock; Sunday
school. 10 A. M.
St. Paul's, Woodmere C. L. Parker, lay
reader. Sunday school, 8:45 A. M. ; morn
ing service and sermon. 11 o'clocx; subject
of sermon. "Go Up Higher."
Ftrst (German), Tenth and Clay Rev.
Theodore Schauer. pastor. Sunday school,
9:30 A. M. ; sermons. 10:45 A. M. and 7:45
P. M.; Y. P. A.. 7 P. M. I
United, Ockley Green, Willamette Boule
vard, and Gay street Rev. J. Bowersox,
pastor. Preaching, 11 A. M. and 7:45 P. M. ;
topic "The Lord Our Divine Helper"; Sun
day school, 10 A. M.; K. L. C. E., 6:43
P. M. -
First English. East Sixth and Market
Rev. S. A. Siewert. pastor. Preaching. 11
A. M. and 8 P. M. ; topics, "Prophecy and
Its Fulfillment" and "The Effect of the
'No. God' Creed Upon Morals"; Sunday
school, 10 A. M.; Young People's Alliance,
7 P. M.
First. Bast Tenth and Sherman Rev. A.
A. Winter, pastor. 10 A. M., Sunday school;
preaching, 11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M.; morn
ing theme. 'The Holy Spirit His Person
ality"; 6:30 P. M., K. L. of C. E. meeting.
' Norwegian Synod, East Tenth and Grant
Rev. O. Hagoes, pastor. Sunday school. 9:30
A. M,; services. 11 A. M .and 8 P. M.;
Y. P. S.. Thursday evening, 8:15 o'clock.
Taylor-Street Rev. Everett M. Hill, act
ing pastor. 8:30 A. M., classes; 10:30 A.
M., morning sermon, by Rev. D. L. Rader,
subject, "Lessons From Jonah"; 12:15 P.
M.. Sunday school; 6:30 P. M.. Epworth
League; 7:30 . P. M-, evening sermon, sub
ject, "Is Jesus Christ the Son of God." This
is probably Mr. Hill's last word to this
Grace, Twelfth and Taylor Clarence True
Wilson, pastor. Public worship at 10:30
and 7:30. Special music by quartet. Sun
day school at 12:15; Epworth League at
6:30. Annual conference opens Tuesday
night with a reception in Grace Church.
Centenary, East Pine and East Ninth
streets, William H. Heppe, D. D., pastor The
pastor wllk preach at both services. Morning
theme at 10:30 A. M., "Spiritual Antitoxin";
evening sermon at 7:45 P. M., theme, "Christ
the Cosmopolitan"; morning claee, 8:30; mis
sion school, 8:45; Sunday achool, 12:15; Juni
ors and intermediates. 4 P. M. ; Epworth
League devotional, 6:30 P. MI, Mosgrove Ro
barts,. director of chorus. John Bamford, or
ganist. Sunnyside, East Yamhilk between Thirty
fifth and Thirty-sixth streets, T. B. Ford,
pastor 10 A. M.. Sunday school. Dr. Hollo
peter, superintendent; 11 A. M., admlnuAratlon
of the sacraments of baptism and the holy
communion; 3 P. M., junior league. Miss Mary
Shaver, superintendent; 6:15. Epworth. League
devotional meeting, W. H. Warren,' president;
7:30 P. M., public services, with special pro
gramme for the last service before the an
nual conference. No prayer meeting Thursday
evening on account of the conference anni
versary. M. E. Church South, 171 H Second, For
esters' Hall E. F. Mowre, pastor. 10 A.
M.. Sunday school; 11 A. M., preaching;
6:80 P. M., Epworth League; 7:30 P. M.,
First. Twelfth and Aider Rev. William
Hiram Foulkes, minister. Morning worship,
10:30 o'clock, sermon by the mlniitei "Xhm
camera on heights, that seemed insur
mountable and has risked his life and
his valuable Instruments in-order to
obtain these remarkable views which
lovera of nature may send broadcast
for the purpose of enjoying sights that
may not be viewed as they are.
The collection of negatives Vhicn Mr.
Corliss will take East with him will
be the most complete of any that have
ever been sent from this section of
country, and will cover almost every
phase of scenic beauty the State of
Unusual interest has already been
aroused In the local exhibit and the
mere fact that the pictures of Ore
gon scenery are to be Included in art
exhibits in Eastern galleries is assur
ance enough that there will be no loss
of Interest when the Kiser pictures
are displayed In the art museums of
Chicago, New York and Boston.
Curse of Meroz"; 12:10 P. M.. Sunday
school; classes for all; 6:45 P. M.. young
people's hour; 7:30 P. M., organ mimbersi
7:45 P. M., worship, sermon by the minis
ter, "Tha Lamb of God. The following mu
sical programme has been arranged: Morn
ing Prelude, "Reverie" (Lachner); quar
tet, "Jesus Only" (Rotoli); soprano solo.
"Just as I Am" (Carter); postlude, "Theme"
(Handel). Organ numbers at 7:30 P. M. : a.
"Romance" (Parker); b, "Fantalsle" (Stal
ner); c, "Offertory," Op. 19 (Batiste). Even
ing "The Lost Chord" (Sullivan); hymn
anthem. "O God. the Rock of Ages" (Gray);
quartet, "Crossing the Bar" (Little); post
lude, "Andante" (Loeschhorn). E. E. Cour
Hawthorne Park, Twelfth and East Tay
lor Rev. E. Nelson Allen, pastor. 10:80 A.
M., "The Joys of tha Sanctuary"; 12 M.,
Sunday school; 6:30 P. M., Y. P. S. C. B. I
7:30 P: M.. "How the Inner Light Failed. "
Miss Llna Llnehan will sing.
Mizpah, East Thirteenth and Powell
Rev. Jerome R. McGlade, D. D. pastor.
Services at 10:80 A. M. and 7:30 P,. M. In
the morning the pastor will preach the
third sermon in- a series of sermons on
"Christian Ideals." Rev. A. Blair, of the
Vernon Presbyterian Church, will preach at
the evening service.
Church of the Strangers, United Presby
terian, Wasco street and Grand avenue
Rev. S. Earl DuBols, pastor. 10:45 A. M.,
the Lord's Supper; 7:30 P. M.. preaching.
An interpreter is present every Sunday
morning to sign to the deaf.
Third. .East. Thirteenth and Pine Rev.
Andrew J. Montgomery, pastor. Services,
10:30 A. M. and 7:45 P. M.; morning sub
ject, "Winning by Forgetting"; evening
topic, "'The Love of God."
First United. Sixth and Montgomery
Services - morning and evening; sermon in
the morning by the pastor. Rev. A. W. Wil
son, at which time ther" sacrament of tha
Lord's Supper will be dispensed. In the
evening a congregational praise service will
be conducted by the pastor, led by a cnorus
Trinity, Fulton Sunday school. 11 A. M.;
Rev. D. A. Thompson will preach at 2:80 P.
M. ; Christian Endearvor, 7:30 P. M.
First Spiritual Eoclety. Artisans' hall,
Ablngton building. Third near Washington
Conference, II A. M. ; at 7:45 P. M. Mre.
Drew, of California, will lecture on "Spir
itualism the Key to All Knowledge," and
will give messages after the lecture.
Ministers' and Mediums' Protective Asso
ciation. A. O. U. W. hall. Selllng-Hlrscn
building. Washington street Conference at
11 A. M. ; 7:45 P. M., lecture on spiritual
topics by I. Taylor; written questions an
swered by Sophia B. Selp.
First Church of Christ, Scientist, Scottish
Rite Cathedral, Morriaoa and Lowrusdale
aervtoea, 11 A. M. and 8 P. M.. aubject of
lesBon sarmon. "Reality." Sunday school
close of morning service; Wednesday even
ing meeting, 8.
Men's Resort Rev. J. A. McVeigh will
speak at 3 P. M., subject, "A Good Man
Lost a Bad Man Saved"; special music
First Church of Our Father. YamhiM and
Seventh, Rev. W. G. Eliot. Jr., Minister. Rev.
T. L. Bitot, D. D.. minister emeritus Service
at 11 A. M., conducted by Dr. El lot. Seats
are free and strangera welcome. Sunday
school at 9:45 A. M.; adult class at 12:30 M.;
Y. P. F., at 6:30 P. M.
Univeraallst. Church of the Good Tidings,
East Eighth and East Couch Rev. James
D. Corby, minister. Divine worship at 10:43
A. M ; sermon topic, "Pity the Blind; the
power of Vision in Daily Life"; Sunday
school of Bible study gt 12 noon; Ladies
Aid Wednesday afternoon.
Divine Truth Center, hall 201 Allsky
building. Service, 11 A. M. ; Dr. A. A.
Usdsajr will lecture; subject, "The Baaia
The Gold Dredger
Dollars Will Multiply
When Invested in the Utah Gold Fields
, Many a man has lost opportunities by not investing in stocks when they were cheap, and in
after years regretted the same. The average man heaves a sigh and thinks how unlucky he is
that he didn't have. an opportunity to buy COMSTOCK shares at the time when these shares were
considered worthless, and the entire property actually sold for a mere song, $30,000. It never
occurs to him to look around for another "COMSTOCK," and if a suggestion is made for him
to invest he immediately regards his adviser as visionary. It is just here in the formation of such
conclusions that he shows he is lacking in the quality that makes money. If you find yourself
given to such ideas, you are a slave to ignorance, utterly dead to the opportunities around you.
You think how you might have invested $150 in that stock and become independently rich, and
imagine that was the greatest of all chances. As a matter of fact, it is only one of many. Men
are becoming rich every day in the mining world, men who have the courage to investigate and
the will power to form their own conclusion, regardless of the advice of "so-called" friends. For
the sole purpose of installing a GOLD DREDGE on our Southern Utah properties we are placing
a few of our shares on the market at TEN CENTS a share, par value ONE DOLLAR, fully paid
and non-assessable. This is YOUR OPPORTUNITY to become a stockholder in one of the richest
mines in the world.
Fill out, clip and mail the coupon below, or call at our offices for a personal interview.
The Gold Dredging Co. of America
ROOMS 26-28, 1 42 Va SECOND ST PORTLAND, OREGON
Please send me,
Principles of Soul Culture." H. B. Martin,
Millennial Dawn. O. A. R. hall, northeast
corner Second and Morrison Hear W. A.
Baker's Instructive discourse on "Parallel
Dlspensationa in Type and Antitype," at
2:30 P. M.
Tha Church of Jesus Christ of tatter
Day Saints holds services every Sunday In
the Allsky building, corner Third and Mor
rison; Sunday school. 10 A. M. ; preachlns.
11:30 A. M. and 7:30 P. M.
Church of Our Father, Yamhill and Sev
enth Rev. W. Q. Eliot. Jr., minister: Rev.
T. L. Eliot, D. I.. minister emeritus. Serv
ice at 11 A. M.. conducted by Dr. Eliot.
The seats of - the church are free and
strangers are cordially invited. Sunday
school, 9:45 A. M. ; adult class, 12:30 P. M.:
T. . P. F.. 6:30 P. M.
T. M. C. A.. Association auditorium
Men's meeting, to be addressed ny Dr. J.
Whitcomb Brougher, on the subject, "Why
He Lost His Job." Special music: violin
solo by Miss Cornells, Barker; vocal solo by
Mrs. Walter Reed. . .
WINS Br LARGE MAJORITY
Pennsylvania Man Elected Presi
dent Senior Class at Stanford.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Sept. 21.
(Special.) F. W. Turner, of Bloomsburg,
Pa., has been elected president of the
senior class for the present semester.
Turner's only opponent for the office
was C. I Severy, who scored but 57
votes to the 105 polled by the winning
candidate. Turner has been an active
man In undergraduate affairs ever since
he entered the University in the Fall of
1904. He was coxswain of the champion
1908 crew, and held tha same seat in the
1908 and 1907 varsity boats. Last year he
was president of the boat club, chairman
of the plug) ugly committee, and manager
of the Chaparral Board. He belongs to
the Sigma Alpha Epsllon Fraternity and
registers in the department of Geology
and Mining. Other senior officers were
elected as follows: Vice-president, P. M.
Davis, of Banning; secretary. Miss M. S.
Gray; treasurer, R. E. Hodge.
IT'S NOW VP TO SILVERTOJi
Mount Angel People Have Done
Their Share of Road Building.
MOUNT ANGEL, Or., Sept. 21. (Spe-cial.)-rAbout
one year ago a movement
was started in Silverton and vicinity to
have a macadam road built from that
city to connect with the road already
constructed between Mount Angel and
In a decision just rendered. Judge
Galloway, of the State Circuit Court
of Marlon County, declared the "Tuttle
Good Roads law," under which the
road was to be built, unconstitutional,
because of its provisions of unequal
assessment for costs of such improve
ments. This "Tuttle law" provides
that the cost of such Improvements
shall b awtaaaaed to the property lo-
Makes Money Where a
( COUPON )
DREDGING COMPANY OF AMERICA
26 - 28, 142 1-2 Second St., Portland, Oregon
free of all expense, your handsome prospectus, "A SENSIBLE
cated within a radius of one mile upon
each aide, and at each end, of the pro
The question was raised by the rev.
fathers of St. Benedict's Abbey, heavy
property owners alongside the road,
and their Catholic, as well as non
Catholic, farmer-friends, and has now
been decided in their favor.
The macadam road between Mount
Angel and Scott's Mills has been fin
ished by and through the good will and
cash money of the citizens of both
places, especially through the kind
! contributions of $500 each of St. Bene
, diet's Abbey at Mount Angel and
Thomas Scott, of Scott's Mills.
mere is reeling here that the citi
A Signal E
Marshall Field, the prince merchant of Chicago, left
a large estate as a result of his business acumen and. rigid
integrity. By will he placed this vast sum in charge of
four trust companies to be paid to beneficiaries as pro
vided. v Could there be a better indorsement of the functions
of a well-managed trust institution than the disposition
of his estate by Mr. Field t
. No matter what may be the value of your estate,
large or small, it is better in every way to place it in
charge of a responsible trust company with specific in
structions as to its disposition.
We shall be pleased to advise with anyone relative
to his or her estate.
Merchants Savings & Trust Company
247 Washington Street
Capital fully paid $150,000.00
J. Frank Watson, President. E. L. Durham, Vice-President.
W. H. Fear, Secretary. S. C. Catching, Asst. Secretary.
0. W. T. Muellhaupt, Cashier. -
r .r -
Coolie Would Starve"
zens of Silverton should do their share
toward completing- the macadam road
between Scott's Mills and Silverton.
It is not at all the intention of the
people here to abandon the good roads
movement, but their feeling is that
they have contributed all they could
toward the macadam road to Scott's
Silverton has a rock crusher and a
steam roller, of which jjood use could
Wealthy Berltners do not turn tourists
during the tourist season. They avoid the
crowds by traveling before and after the
crowded months, thus making sure of more
comfort en route, and better rooms and
service at hotels.