The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 31, 1909, Page 8, Image 8

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    THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 31 1 1909.
12,(1 FUND GOAL
Sellwood Y. M. C. A. to Start
Campaign Tomorrow.
Enemies of Broadway Project
to Attack It in Courts.
New Things
In Furniture
SPECIAL MEETINGS TODAY
SUIT IS BEING PREPARED
TVHI Seek to Nullify Act Providing
for Bond Issue Complaint In
Friendly Suit Covering Same
Ground Already Filed.
WILL FIGHT BRIDGE
Court yesterday, he sets up that she has
long had an inordinate fondness for
one John Marts.
In fact she liked him so well as to
Inform the neighbors that Marts was
a better man than her husband, so that
worthy avers. She finally grot to think
ing; so much of Marts that she left her
home in Clackamas and hasn't been
back since. This was a year ago. Hence
Thomas insists that he is the one who
ought to receive any divorce decrees
that happen to be distributed In the
family. He wants. In addition, their
two minor children and a third of his
wife's property.
Court Reporters Announced.
Five court reporters were announced
yesterday for the State Circuit Court
to serve in. a semi-official .capacity.
Thev are D. S. Dufur. A. M. Wing, C
H. Sholes. A. W. Person and Alton Rog
ers.1 They will be designated from day
to day for the various trials and will
not receive fixed salaries. Sholes, Par
son and Rogers have long been engaged
In the court work, while the others are
additions to the fold.
STUDENTS VISIT PRISON
Vniversity of Oregon Football Boys
Feel Inside of Penitentiary.
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The Broadway bridge bond issue has
become the storm center for two different
varieties of litigation and the matter bids
fair to be extensively threshed out in the
courts shortly. A friendly suit was filed
yesterday against the city, asking a re
straining order apainst the issuance of
the bonds. But an unfriendly suit will
be filed either tomorrow or the next day,
asking the same thing.
The friendly suit was filed yesterday
DT JUSejJIl PlU-uiw I
of the bridge. Those opposed to the J
: - t . , ..U . Kt AnA that suit U 11
DnuKe ins". ' ""
SALEM, Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.) Led
by Trainer "Bill" Hayward and Assist
ant Coach George Hug. the members
of the University of Oregon football
squad visited the State Penitentiary and
Insane Asylums this morning while
passing away the time before their
Speakers From City Association Will
Present Cause In Churches ol
Suburb Banquet Will Be
Held Monday Xlght.
'
This morning addresses will be de
livered in the Sellwood churches call
ing attention to the campaign which
will be started Monday morning to
raise $12,000 to establish a branch Y.
M. C. A. In that suburb. The follow
ing are the appointments for the day:
At 11 A. M. In Spokane-avenue Presby
terian Church and Church of the Naza
rene. Secretary Stone, who will divide
his time between the two churches;
Methodist. Charles Wonacott and R. C
French; Christian, J. C. Clark and J.
B. Jeffries; Baptist, I. H. Rhodes. To-
MEN PROMINENT IN CAMPAIGN TO SECURE Y. M. C. A. BUILDING FOR SELLWOOD.
mate - I
A. W. M ills, Chalrmaa of Execu
tive Committee
Rev. n. A. Thompson, Who Das Been
Behind Movement From First.
Dr. II- C. Flxott, Chairman of
Campaign Committee.
hoax and declared that the real action
will develop shortly. The complaint Is
now under course of preparation by At
torney R. R- Duniway' on behalf of Frank
Klernan and will be submitted to the
court with as little delay as possible.
The friendly suit filed yesterday was
for the purpose of settling a number of
disputed points. In his complaint Mr.
Buchtel sets forth a number of alleged
defects In the bridge bonding Issue. He
picks it to pieces In most unfriendly
manner, averring that It has serious
shortcomings. No notice. - he complains,
was given the electors of Portland that
such an election to decide the bonding
question was to be held. A second com
plaint is that the City Council did not
formulate the plan by ordinance but by
A.AitiAn ITiirther than that it Is
averred that the matter, In the form of a
proposed amendment to the charter, was ;
not proposed by initiative petition bear-
ing a sufficient number of names. Final- i
v. It is set up that the Issue will add to I
the burdens of the taxpayers, especially I
1n view of the fact that the sum involved.
J..WV.UW. IS greater uuui fcuo "
revenues.
This complaint, throughout Is very
business-like. It was lodged admittedly
for the sole purpose of having the points
referred to passed on in court. By ob
taining a favorable ruling It was hoped to
rut at rest for all times the rumblings
of trouble that have surcharged the at
mosphere ever since the amendment
passed at the past city election.
Messrs. Duniway and KJernan, repre
senting the antl-brtdge element, claim
: to be very much dissatisfied with the
friendly suit and for that reason will put
through one of their own. Mr. Dunlway
was at the Courthouse shortly after the
friendly complaint was filed to 'look It
over.
"That will not do at all." he asserted.
"That doesn't set out all the weaknesses
of the proposition. It doesn't go into
1 the law at all and we do not intend to
. let the issue rest upon any such suit.
Among: additional defects that will be
set up in the unfriendly suit is one to the
effect that the preliminary steps In the
evolution of the bridge Issue were Irregu
lar In that they were not carried out
within the period prescribe by law.
VALUABLE ESTATE PROBATED
Mrs. Morris' Property to Be Dlyided
Among Four Children.
By the will of Hannah Rodney Mor
.i. " nt Plshnn Morris, block 275.
Couch's Addition, Is to be divided
among her four children. Louisa Mor
ris, Mary Rodney Adair, Benjamin Wls
tar Morris and William E. Morris. The
I -will was filed for probate yesterday In
' the County Court. The block Is the one
! bounded by Nineteenth, Twentieth.
Everett and Flanders streets and has
not yet been appraised. The sum of
' J400 is also left to Hannah Adair, a
grandchild, and the sum of $100 each
goes to four other grandchildren. J.
N. Teal is named as executor, without
bond. S. D. Adair. R. G. Jubitz and R.
M. Doble were appointed by the court
as appraisers.
VACCHX MTST SERVE SENTENCE
Habeas Corpus Writ Dismissed by
Judge Cleland.
C. C. Vaughn's hopes of getting out
of a four-months' term In the County
Jail on a writ of habeas corpus were
shattered yesterday when Circuit Judge
rleland dismissed the writ and directed
that Vaughn proceed to serve out hla
time on a charge of assault. He hinted
at an appeal to the Supreme Court, his
grounds being that the court had no
jurisdiction. Inasmuch as Vaughn had
once been permitted to leave the city
" under a suspension of sentence.
He Is later to be tried on a charge
of sending poisoned tea to Mrs- Lola
O. Baldwin.
HUSBAND TURNS THE TABLES
Accuse His Wife of Faults Ascribed
by Her to Hint.
In a cross complaint filed in his
wife's divorce suit. C. H. B. Thomas de
nies having ever deserted Mary E.
Thomas and accuses her of the matri
, monlal weaknesses she ascribes to him
nd many more. In his cross com
plaint, as filed with the State Circuit
game wHh Willamette In the afternoon.
It was the first time most of the men
had been Inside the grim oia ounoius
where the state keeps its offenders. -
At the Penitentiary the football play
ers were met by Warden James, who
made a special exception in their favor
of the rule against visiting on Satur
days and gave them the freedom of
the place. Guards Bengen and Woolery
escorted them through the grounds and
buildings.
When the students, visited the exe
cution chamber, Louis Plnkham. the big
All-Northwest tackle, was consumed
with Interest to know how the cord
was fixed for a hanging. He was given
a practical demonstration of the feel
pt the rope when a noose which had
hanged nine men was placed about his
neck.
Big Elmer Storle, of Pendleton, the
200-pound guard, was the comedian of
the party. Storle was so anxious to
be locked .up In a cell for a few min
utes. Just to see how It seemed, that
be came very near being left behind
when the party passed through one of
the locked off partitions. He was res
cued in the nick of time by "Bill" Hay
ward. He made even the guards smile
when he asked whether a convict got
service stripes for each extra year.
Jack Hickson, the end, became so ln
terested in seeing how several of th
convicts were baking bread that he was
advised to enter the " Penitentiary an
learn the trade. Hickson is one of
the best ends on the varsity eleven.
After leaving the Penitentiary the
party thanked the guards and, the War
den and started for the Asylum. On the
way over, some excitement was caused
when a brindle cow with a calf charged
half-backs Sullivan and Main, who in
advertently walked too closj to them.
They had to leap a rail fence and place
It between them and the enraged ani
mal before they were safe. f
Tree Swindles Must Cease.
MOSCOW, Idaho, Oct. 30. (Special.)
The Latah County Fruitgrowers' As
sociation and the Moscow Packing &
Cold Storage Company, at a meeting of
their principal stockholders yesterday,
passed resolutions to the effect that
they propose to take the necessary
steps to protect themselves against
fruit-tree swindlers, and to this end
there Is to be established a "fruit-tree
agency" In this city, and when any of
the association members want fruit
trees they will order them at the proper
time through this agency.
PIONEER OF 62 CELGBRATliS
JUS 86th BIRTHDAY.
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John BlrCIunn- Scott.
John McClung Scott celebrated
his 86th birthday October 14, last,
at his home at 264 East Eighth
street. North. Mr. Scott, with his
family, crossed the plains with
oxteams in Captain Kennedy's
company In 1S62, and arrived In
Portland October 8 of that year.
In 1S63 he settled on the Colum
bia River bottom, where he re
sided until 1S&3. when he moved
to Portland. He has resided in
his present residence for 26 years.
night a general mass meeting of all
denominations will be held In the Meth
odist Church.
The real campaign for raising the
$12,000 will begin Monday morning
from the headquarters which have been
established at Umatilla avenue and East
Thirteenth Btreets. . Fifty canvassers
divided into five committees of 10 each
will work under the general direction
of Mr. Rhodes, state secretary; H. C.
Fixott, chairman, and Rev. D. A.
Thompson, assistant chairman, and
will continue through the week, and
longer if necessary. Monday night a
banquet will be held for the canvas
sers and friends in the Methodist
Church, and every night luncheon will
be served in this church to the can
vassers by the women of the various
churches.
Options on Two Lots.
It Is now five years since a group of
boys gathered In the rooms of the Sell
wood Branch Library to discuss the
organisation of a boys' athletic club
and to erect a gymnasium if possible.
The result was the purchase of a lot
on Umatilla avenue and East Thir
teenth street but until recently the
matter has rested. It is now proposed
to erect a building for Y. M. C. A.
purposes that will be a credit to Sell
wood. The city Association will make
this a regular branch work, and send
out trained experts to aid In every way
in building up a strong organization
for men and boys In the community.
Options have been secured on two lots
at Spokane avenue and East Fifteenth
street, and on these lots ltIs hoped
to erect a commodious structure for
about $12,000.
This building will Include gym
nasium, baths, swimming pool, run
ning track, reading room, class room,
chapel for religious meetings, boys'
room, and several dormitories. It ma
be possible also to house the' Sellwood
Branch Library In this building. This
will be a building In which the entire
community may share. The main As
sociation is too far away for the young
men of the community to enjoy its
privileges. The object is to bring Its
advantages to their door.
Privileges In City T. M. C. A. ,
Membership In the Sellwood Associa
tion will entitle the holder to privi
leges of the fine new building of the
i..iiHnn Tt Is further nlanned.
In order to'meet more widely the needs
of the community, to close uw ouuums
to men and boys once each week, and
open It to the women and girls of the
suburb. A special feature will be made
of the boys' wort Any man, or boy
. n n a n m ra mnv hAnnmA a.
over x b jfiso., w o . j
member of the association. The dues
will conform to tnose or orner associa.
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Preliminary plans show a two-story
building, Wltn run Dasemem. u
main floor are. the following: rooms:
Gymnasium, 60 by 40; public lobby. 80
by 40; library. 22 by 20; three class
rooms, 20 by 20; office of the secretary
and business -office. Second floor:
Gymnasium with track and 15 dormi
tories. In the basement there will be
lockers, swimming pool, 20 by 30; heat
ing plant. 20 by 30; kitchen. 20 by 30.
The plans are tentative, and may be
changed.
It has been mainly through the ef
forts of Rer. Mr. Thompson, of the Sell
wood Presbyterian Church, that the
movement has finally assumed its pres
ent form. He has been deeply Inter
ested In the young people of Sellwood,
and has persistently urged the erection
of a building for their use, securing
the co-operation of the Portland Y. M.
C. A. and leading business men of the
suburb. The executive, committee of
the Sellwood Association is as follows:
A. N. Wills, chairman; Rev. D. A.
Thompson, secretary; H. L. Germain,
assistant secretary; . Ralph Blosser,
treasurer; Fred Bauer, J. W. Caldwell
and A. C. Mowrey. Dr. H. C. Flxott is
Chairman of the campaign committee.
mestic science at the O. A. C, Ig a
guest at the Cornelius.
W. M. Russell, proprietor of the Port
land Theater, is at the Ramapo.
t firhell. a. merchant of Steven-
eon, is registered at the Imperial.,
E. A. Stuart, a reaj estate dealer of
Seattle, is registered at the Portland.
George W. Brledwell, a land owner and
merchant of Amity, Is a guest at the
Perkins.
w A RhdfAr n. Tos Aneeles hotel
man ainmnnnted bv Mrs. Shafer. is
registered at the Portland Hotel.
H. C. Holmes and family, of Los An
r dthI "Vf rti r' p. Richards, of
San Francisco, are guests at the Lenox.
J. R. Burke, who Is engaged in the
fishing business at Cathlamet and is a
member of the Washington Legislature,
Is at the Imperial.
W. A. Graham, of Des Moines, la.,
who has recently sold out a drug busl
,,.1Vi 1 Inontinn nf lnnatine" in
1 1 T .3 .1 1 .. . . . '
Oregon, is registered at the Hotel Ore
gon. 1
L Justin "McEachren, editor of the Valve
World, an Eastern tecnnicai puDiicanon,
has .arrivea in roruauu w bchu
Winter and will make . his home at the
Nortonia.
A. T. Haben. a nephew of Hulett C.
Merrltt, the Pasadena millionaire who
was- In Portland last Summer and made
some large investments here, la a guest
at the Cornelius. '
H. T. Hendricks and family. Sol Hart,
Levi May and family. Miss Hollub, Mr.
and Mrs. John McCraken and Robert
McCraken.-' are among thruw who have
PERSONALMENTION.
W. II. Jensen, of CorvaUIs, is at the
Seward Hotel.
E. S. Redeker, a tlmberman of Duluth,
Is at the Perkins.
B. Ferry, a capitalist of New York, is
registered at the Ramapo.
F. W. Settemier, a fruitgrower of
Woodburn, Is at the Oregon.
W. F. McGregor, of Astoria, collector
of customs, .Is "at the Cornelius.
M.lss Juliet Greer, an instructor In do-
Inlaid
Linoleum
The cele
brated Staines,
Rixdorfer and Greenwich
makes, are represented in
our stocks of inlaid linoleum.
"We show dozens of patterns,
many of them exclusive.
Prices from $1.15 to $1.80
per square yard laid.
FIFTH AND STARK
graperies and Decorations
' The extraordinary success of our drapery
section is due in part to large stocks of the
very latest fabrics; in part to unexcelled
workroom facilities; but chiefly to training
and experience of our decorative salesmen,
which qualifies them to speak authoritative
ly of all phases of interior decoration. No
matter how simple or inexpensive your drar
peries may be, you will find their, advice and
help of the utmost value.
J. G. Mack .& Co.
Special
to Order
In cases where
our regular
Tnrfc stock of over
"fe2 500 carpet-
sized rugs is
inadequate, we
can supply special rugs in any
possible size or color or design.
As sole selling agents for lead
ing European makers and several
factories in the United States, wo
can supply rugs to meet any re
quirement. Prices range from $2.00 to"
$60.00 per square yard.
FIFTH AND STARK
taken apartments at the Nortonia for
the Winter.
"F. D. Fisher and wife, of Muchwang,
China, arrived in .the city last evening
and registered at the Seward. . Mr.
Fisher's American home is in Albany,
Or., and they will go there to spend a
two months' vacation. Mr. Fisher has
Spent 12 years in China.
Looking towards a general Improve
ment of his health. Walter Smith, of the
firm of Smfth & Watson Iron Works,
had a minor operation performed by
Dr. J. A. Stewart at the Good Samaritan
Hospital yesterday morning. Mr. Smith
came from under the. anaesthetic sat
isfactorily, although at some Incon
venience. His physician pronounces
him in excellent condition and It is'
probable he will leave the hospital today.
Premature Halloween Pranks Few.
The entire second day relief of the Po
lice' Department was held In reserve for
duty until midnight last night to with
stand the onslaughter of mischievous
youth usual on Halloween. No serious
depredations were reported, although sev
eral Indignant citizens in various quar
ters of the city complained of minor
pranks of gangs of celebrants. The rain
which fell almost IncessanUy during the
evening had a tendency to dampen the
ardor of the youths. Halloween Is to
night, but because it falls on Sunday this
year. It was thought some boys might
attempt a premature celebration.
Debt Brings Water Famine.
NEW YORK, Oct. 30. Unless the city
quickly meets the" demands of a man
who has been pumping and supplying
about one-tenth of the water consumed
in Brooklyn, that borough will suffer a
water famine. Claiming that the city
owes him 30,0W, the contractor has
closed down his pumping station until he
receives full payment. Certain parts of
Brooklyn have already felt the lack of
water, and Borough President Coler de
clares that unless the Controller quickly
pays the bill one-tenth of the population
will be without water. -
Rain or Shine, Come.
Ho, for free excursion Rain or sWne.
Everyone wants to see Alameda Park,
the "Tuxedo" of Portland, Sunday, Octo
ber 31, and many have already announced
that they will take Broadway cars to
Twenty-second and Thompson streets,
where free autos will meet them between
the hours of 1 P. M. and 5 P. M. You'll
sure Join them.
CARD OF THAMTCS.
Mrs. V. S. Blakney and family, of fl
East Stark street, wish to thank the
friends for help and sympathy in.- their
recent bereavement.
Charcoal Lozenges
Powerful Absorbents
Offensive Breath and Stomach Gasea
Cannot Exist When They Are Used.
Charcoal, by virtue of Its porous na
ture, takes up gases mechanically just
as a sponge takes up water. Its ca
pacity In this respect is in proportion
to the number and fineness of its pores.
Charcoal made from poplar, beechwood,
vegetable Ivory, cocoa-nut shells and
willow-wood, Is a compact, heavy sub
stance, having a metallic luster, the
pores being quite Invisible.
Chemical tests of various kinds-performed
by expert chemists have re
vealed the fact that charcoal made from
willow wood, is not " only absolutely
harmless, but that It is by far the most
powerful absorbent of .all kinds of
gases. Certain other woods, mentioned
above, are used by some manufacturers
in making charcoal, and besides not
being half as effective in absorbing
Btomach-gases, have also been found to
be positively harmful to the digestive
system.
Willow-wood charcoal Is, then, the
Very best for the purpose of absorbing
excessive gas of the stomach, removing
Intestinal flatus, and purifying foul
breath. Charcoal to be effective against
gastric flatulence must be Introduced
among the gases of the, Btomach In the
same state as when, fresh from the
crucible. The means of effecting this
Is to compress them Into soluble loz
enges, so that after being dissolved In
the mouth and swallowed, the char
coal Is "set free," and at once begins
its work of oxidizing and absorbing
foul gases, and also, through Its anti
septic properties, of purifying the en
tire alimentary tract.
It is definitely known that the ab
sorbent and cleansing action of char
coal Is protracted and continued
through the intestinal syBtem as well
as In the stomach, and it proves bene
ficial there also.
IN STUART'S CHARCOAL LOZENGES
we have a gas-absorbing remedy which
r6adlly takes precedence over all others.
The charcoal used in them is the very
best that can be obtained. They are
composed of the finest young willow
wood, converted into charcoal by the
special, carbonizing Stuart Process, and
before being compressed into Lozenges,
the powdered charcbal is rendered
sweet and thoroughly agreeable to the
taste by being mixed with pure honey,
and the result Is a product equally as
palatable as candy.
Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges have at
tained a wide popularity among the
people, millions of boxes being sold
every year. They have, over and over
again proven their efficiency as rapid
and powerful absorbents of foul
stomach-gases, relieving and curing
flatulence, belching, or the eructation
of gases, and finally in the purification
of offensive breath.
Buy a package of .these little lozenges
from your druggist for 25 cents and
forward us your name and address for
free sample package. Address, F. A.
Stuart Co., 200 Stuart BldK.. Marshall.
Mich. i
A GROWING INDUSTRY
About three years ago V. E.
Campbell, then residing In
Goldendale, Washington, ex
hibited in the office of The
Oregonian his first Automatic
Gas Cut-off, mention of which
was made In the columns of
this paper at the time, and
later the same device was at
tached to a'jet in the offlce of
the Portland Gas Company, in
this city, and was also demon
strated during the last, few
days of the Lewis and Clark
Exposition In the space occu
pied by the Fairbanks-Morse
Company, in the Machinery
building.
Patents having been ob
tained on the device, a com
pany was organized for the
purpose of manufacturing the
devices, with a capital stock
of J500.000, and Portland was
decided on as the city in which
to develop the Industry.
The attention of certain
Californlans having been
called to the Invention, Mr.
Campbell was Invited to visit
San Francisco, for the purpose
of demonstrating the utility of
the device, with a view, if
found practicable, of enlisting
capital In the enterprise. The
visit was made and the device
tested thoroughly by O. M.
Tupper, Light and Water In
spector; W. C. Hassler, Chief
Sanitary Inspector, and T. J.
Farrell. ;Chief Plumbing In
spector, of that city, who each
gave strong indorsement of
the device as a life and gas
saving appliance, and one that
would make accidental gas as
phyxiation absolutely impossi
ble. Within twa days after
the final test was so made and
promises of ample capital had
been secured, San Francisco
was devastated by the earth
quake, and Mr. Campbell es
caped, but all his models and
devices were lost, and any fur
ther effort at San Francisco
was abandoned.
The company again took up
the work, which has been
pressed forward as fast as
conditions made It possible,
and now the company has pur
chased all of block 16, at the
corner of Twenty-second and
Thurman streets, with a three
story factory building, cover
ing a floor space o( 23,520
square feet and equipped with
the best tool and die-making
machinery on the Pacific
Coast. ,
The company has a large
force of skilled mechanics em
ployed In designing and mak
ing all the special tools and
machines necessary to manu
facture these Automatic Cut
offs, to be applied to both gas
and gasoline burners, on which
they have secured many pat
ents in this and foreign coun
tries, and will soon be turning
out these safety appliances in
Practically every part of these devices will be manufactured here, and a large force of skilled and unskilled
labor will be constantly employed.
The officers and directors are all well-known business men, and the future prospects of this company ap
pear without a cloud. . .fc ,,'
The company made an exhibit of their devices as applied to gas-burners and gasoline stoves, in the Ma
chinery Hall at Seattle during the A-T-P Exposition, and was awarded the highest award gold medal lor all
of their automatic devices, a cut of which appears for the first time in todays Issue of this paper.
The company has withdrawn Its stock from sale while selling 100 per cent above par, and Portland holders
of this stock are being congratulated on their investment.
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