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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1911)
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX. PORTLAND, SEPTE3IBER IT, IStt.
o m.,. .
: z . - . ft rmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm raj- cir - w l
Lieutenant to Marry Heiress,
Even Though He Is Not Per
mitted to Resign.
BUSINESS CAREER AHEAD
Mn. Colgate Dcnlra Rombonjb Will
b riiuiocunr iependcn oa
VUe'l Ik He I Well
Off. Too. She Saj.
xra-w VAOtr Cafif f flaelal.
-..'nsral Loonsrd Wood, chief of stsft
, lha arm, ran orevetlt the aCOePt-
nce of ths rrslKnatlon of Llutenant
iurobauch. who t. to e w
lorse. aa bolreu. nt Wednesday, but
cannot tnrtnt the veddin:. Miss
-n'nr.'a moihtr sM tixlar that the
-ddlns; would not be dlyl en hour
i icrount of un"ml m s nmnaj.
t. i. h.nri in think tls mania of
-ny daunhirr will be pnn ponM simply
-au It la the edict of General Wood
f -at the I.lutnant mut err out hl
ill term." Mri. Cnls;te asseneo. im
nurrlxi will take plarw at Tanners
llle. N. T In ttir Onteora Chun-h. on
-epiember :. and ery arrangement
nade when It was supposed the Ueu
nint'i rsslenatlon would be accepted
alii be carried out.
Military Cerewjeay Ttaaae.
-Tt will ba a unitary wedillnir. All
f Lieutenant RuaibouftTa men rela-
ires are In the Army. Sly aaunier.
.'iimm rill b maid of honor. There
lll be elcht bridesmaids and an enual
number of uher. Lieutenant riKm
:umboucli. a brother of Stanley, will
"Of courae we are disappointed that
.leutenant I;ambou:h-s resignation was
-ot mmird. but a six months' leave of
bence has been rranted him and after
ne marrlaice he and my daughter will
io to Spain.
"While there the Lieutenant will taae
ip a course ot aiuuy wr.icn ne
xpected to pursue.the next two rears
ad he been permitted to re I an from
rhe Army. After hla alx montna leave
i over he will come home and oe
lx-ned to one of the Army posts."
Lieutenant Rumbouih formerly waa
-ne of the junior al.iea to in-eeiuni
raft, bat recently waa assigned to pons
the West. Mrs. Colrate waa ej
vhere he would likely be assigned on
Am return home.
lft III Travel If las.
"Wa prefer Washlntton." she replied,
hut we have little hope of this.
Whether he Is afiKned to the East or
he West my daughter will to with
:1m. After his furlouch Is over he will
are about 1 months to serve."
Mrs. Colrate was told that Weahlnc
rn dispatches said the furlough Is for
mlT three months.
That's a mistake." she laiikhed.
There have been other mistakes, too.
for Instance. It was Implied that the
Lieutenant would live off our family
tfter his marrlaire. That haa been moat
infalr. In the first place Lieutenant
lumbouvh Is too much of a man for
mr arrangement of this kind, and In
he second his circumstances are quite
i rood as ours.
"The Lieutenant s Idea In Rettlne; out
f the Army was to fit hlmnelt for a
uMncss career by hard study. No. I
anaot tell what business he plans to
a in. but It will require constant study
tor him to become perfect In It and he
Proposes to be at the head and front
f this business."
CHINOOK JARGON ASKS TAFT
President to lie Guent of Seattle
Pre Clnb Vli.lt.
SEATTLT. WHh. Sept. It, (foe
tal.) "Opa tvee Taff was tha un
usual address on a document mailed
t-ere 1 days s. It was the Invitation
f the Seattle Press Club, written In
Mnook Jarn to President Taft that
he become the truest of the clnb during
Ms visit here. Tor Chief Taft" Is the
translation. On that slender address
r'.e document was taken In charge by
Postmaster Oeorge K. Russell and waa
lellvered promptly at Beverly. Mass.
Tha President has accepted the In
vitation, which waa handsomely en
grossed, it fallows:
"Cora Tvee Copa nealka lllahee. Be
it'. tsum tlUlcums cpa klaska tyees.
'lata tlcke mlka chaco copa neslka 11-
'thea. tenaa laie m'.ka mltllte yakwa.
"Conowmy copa boaton lllahee mlka
raaetca tilllcums ktaxla tick mash
copa mlka kloahe turetum pe nealka
wawa delate halo mlka lvkum eonoway
clip hlyu khoma."
BARON IS ODDLY MISSING
On Ty Appointed to Draw $50,000,
Ilclr to Us late Dlvappoar.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. It. Barou
Walter Van Ilarmes. owner. It la said.
f ancestral estates near Hanover. Oor-
-riacy, as reported mlsslnc today by
us landUdy. Mrs. J. C. Crowley. Van
iUrmaa. she said. Is heir to a ISOO.Otf
-state from which a payment of ISO,
0d Is now due.
She said he went to a bank Thurs
day to draw his money but quarrelled
aith a man who says he Is his broth-
rr-ln-law and also an heir to the es
tate and the money waa not drawn, lie
icam left the house early yesterday,
she said, to s;o to the bank and had
not been beard of since.
NEW CLEWS BIND SUSPECT
n'oountMd 'rm I'lrst t'asa.)
postofflce that Pender asked for Wehr
man's mall and that be gave Pender
i newspaper. Pender reiurr.vd home
about 1:1 o'clock In the afternoon
and about half an hour later, be says.
he looked la the mailbox and la posi
tive thera waa neither mall nor a
package In It. He also positively de
r. lee that he asked for Wehrmaa's
mall or that he received It-
Mall Set Opeaed.
On the other band, the authorities
believe the story of the postoface
lerk and are firm la their conviction
that the peraon who took the news
paper and packers to the Wenrman
home commuted the murder, from the
fact that tha wrappers on the paper
and package had not been broken.
Hoth lay woe re they bad evidently
bsen placed on a chair.
, Aaiue, Irea, the collection of addi
tional circumstantial evidence yester
day the authorities turned their at
tention to Investlsratina; Pendefa
character. They do not regard tha re
sult of this Investigation as favorable
to Pender. It Is said that Pender Is
particularly lowmfnded In conversa
tion and frequently carrlea obscene
literature and plcturea.
Pender Is a veteran of tha Spanish
American War. havlna; served w,'hVi
Vtah Volunteer Battery In the Phlllp-
, .....41 t, wma discharged on ac
count of dlaablllty In 1. In Decern- (
ber. 103. he married Miss Fonda iur
ner at Harrlsburg. Idaho, and In 1'
be and his wife went te California.
There Pender worked as brakeman on
the Southern Pacific, running between
Sacramento. Stockton and Fresno until
last January, when he came to Portland
and took charge of hla brother-in-law a
ranch, near Ecappoose. His father la a
city detective of Ogden. Utah.
Ceatradletleaa Are Maar.
Pender Is much worried over his ar
rest, and hla features ahow the Intense
strain he is under, but he maintains
steadfastly that he l Innocent, and
that tna trntb will come out His In
terviews with the Sheriffs and detec
tives have been characterised with con
tradictions concernlnr details prevl.
ously recited, but these contradictions,
when called to hla attention, be sweeps
aay with the assertion mat u- -
mistaken the first time.
Sheriff Thompson will remove Pender
to Columbia County tomorrow, and by
that time It Is expected enough evl-
- in - - w m n 1 1 t 4 r a I n it
oence win it .w - L.
him to Justify formally charging him
SNOHOMISH LOSES CASH
COrXTY OFFICERS TAKEN TO
TASK FOR VIOLATING LAWS.
Rorooimrndatlona Made That Xo
Warrant Be Isaued Without
Funds to Meet Tbem.
OLTMPIA. Wash.. Sept it. (Spe
cial.) Claims Illegally allowed. Illegal
claims paid and discrepancies of all
kinds between January 1. 10S, and De
cember tl. 110. hart coat the taxpay
ers of Pnohomlsh County I..z.. ac
cording to the report of the State Bu
reau of Inspection on that county,
which haa Just been filed with the Attorney-General,
which required from August SO. 110.
to June 17, 111. has cost a3.t5.
The report of the bureau shows that
during the past six years the county
has disbursed t.l.8l.5. out of
which 27.SlJ.7i has been paid for In
terest on outstanding warrants. This
money, the bureau states. Is money
practically thrown away, for the law
nmhthita the issuance of warrants In
excess of the tax levy, but Snohomish
County. It Is said, like every oxner
county In the state, has Ignored the
statute and contracted the debts. The
bureau finds that the county still aaa
outstandina- warrants against the gen
eral fund, the same, road and brldne
funds, as well as against the roaa ais
trlrt and the dyke district funds
amounting to 6:i.S:i.7l This tystem
is severely criticised, as 11 is asaerteu
the whole amount la without warrant
The bureau takes the various orricers
to task and instructs them that In the
future they should observe the laws
covering their offices. The County
Commissioners are recommended to Is
sue no warrants when there are no
funds to meet them; the auditor to atsr
ih.i all are drawn according to law
and to prohibit the custom of allowing
school districts to run In debt beyond
their constitutional limit.
AVIATOR TAKES TUMBLE
FLYER IX COAST-TO-COAST RACE
FALLS OX FENCE.
"Jlm-nT" Ward TTnhtirt When Motor
Stops, Causing Plane to Drop,
but Machine I Damaged.
OSWEGO. N. T, Pept It. Engine
troubles brought Aviator "Jimmy
Ward to grief here shortly alter e
o'clock today. He waa talcing wing
again to resume hla coast-to-coast
flight and had Just lert tne ground,
when without wemlng the biplane
dropped from a height of It feet Into
- Ae front control
v. .. m wiA tha hoHv balanc
ing planes were demolished, while the
wheels collapsed. . "l ne engine. rear
planes and rudder escaped damage.
Ward was thrown from hla seat, but
was not hurt. He expects that his
. ... ....air ilit machine
In time for him to resume his flight
Ward reached Oawego at t:I0 o clock
and had Just started the third lap of a
flight from Calleoon when the acci
dent occurred. He made a splendid
flight to Susquehanna. Pa., traversing
the St miles at nearly a mile a minute.
At Susquenanna n ara noucea mat
w.. . w-a -At srnrklna rjronerlv.
IT I UlWkl'l w M w - r, . ' '
He made two unsuccessful attempts
to resume nis irip "
. - v ,.w- hfnra ha flnallv Bot
away shortly after S o'clock.
. . . i a t
Ward Ilew ss miles louay ana in ii
has traveled tit miles from New York.
PHOTOS BEAR OUT STORY
McManlgars Confession Confirmed
ty Flndlnr of Films.
INDIANAPOLIS. Sept. It. PpeclaL)
New evidence on which the prosecu
tion will rely In Its effort to show tha
complicity of John J. Mc Nam are. eeo
rrtary of the International Association
of Bridge and Structural Ironworkers.
In the Los Anreles and other dynamit
ing outrages, haa been developed here.
This Is evidence which goes to con
firm a hitherto carefully guarded part
of the confession of Ortie l JlcMant
eaL that he took photographs of build
ings and bridges destroyed by dynamite
and that at least one of these pictures
was delivered at the office of the In
ternational Association of Bridge and
Structural Ironworkers In this city.
It baa been brought to light that In
October. 110. on three different occa
alona. 4!ms In the name of O. K. sto
Manlgal were developed at the estab
lishment of the Wtllts-Shores Photo
graph Supply Company In thla city.
Kntrlee In that name ara found on the
books of the company.
Absolute Life Propnet Out on Ball.
CHICAGO. Sept. It. A new trial waa
denied today to Kvelyn Arthur See,
leader of the "absolute life" cult, who
was convicted on charges or atxjucnon
of Mlsa Mildred Bridgee. Bee Is at lib
erty on a bond ef tiOuO. pendlns; further
Fled Crosa Helps Red Crescents.
WASHINGTON. Sept. It. The Ameri
can Ked Cross has seat ISO through
the American Embassy at Constanti
nople, to tha Red Crescents far the re
lief of the sufferers from tha tamtoul
avv . . .
Western Canada Regarded as
Unit on Trade Pact With
LAURIER'S FIELD CLEAR
Schloss Baltimore Clothes
Schloss Baltimore Clothes
Hiwes v Hawts
Hats I Hats
"Best in America Since 1867
Conservative Continue to Denounce
Compact They Say Conceals Deep
Laid Plot by Tart Lib
erals Predict Victory.
WTNXTPEO. Manitoba. Sept If.
(Special.) It will be decided next
ThHMa htiiip or not Canada will
have reciprocity, it is tne .
fight In the history of the country, and .
every speaker of both parties has been f
commandeered. It Is a fight to the j
. i . i. i . k-th . in favor of and I
opposed to reciprocity working day and
Sir Wilfrid Laurler will be returned
for Quebec East by acclamation. M.
Leduc. who was nominated to oppose
him. has retired from the field.
Sir Wilfrid ewlll close his speaking
tour at Ottawa Monday, and Robert L
Borden. leader of the Conservatives,
will have his final word In Nova Sco
tia. Farmers W,i for Treaty.
At first the farmers were strongly
opposed to tha pact, but as the Issue
has been explained to thera they have
gradually come around to favor the
other side, and today Western Canada
Is practically a unit In favor of the
proposed agreement. There are few
who are opposed to it. notably the rail
road corporations, who think that, with
reciprocity In effect, the bulk of the
freight will be shipped Kast over the
American roads, and there ara a few in
dividuals who have other Interests at
hand. The common people are In favor
of the agreement, because they believe
that, with a larger maraei. mey "
products, and at the same time will get
the necessities of life for a lower price.
mere are nan a aoaen u muio
Ings In Winnipeg tonight, and In every
town and city similar meetings are be
ing held. The Liberals, favoring the
agreement, offer cheaper living, wnn
the Conservatives have only one argu-
. ..i ,h .hnnlH tha aarree-
ment become law. Canada will be an
nexed to the United etatea witnin n
years, and the Stars and Stripes will
then be flying over the public build
ings. Oppo meats Wave f atom Jack.
They ask the people which of these
two flags they prefer, and as they ask
the question they wave the Union Jack.
Through their press, orators, campaign
literature and flaming posters they
continue Co assault the government for
entering Into trade agreement, on the
ground that It is only the first step In
a deeply-laid plot by President Taft to
detach Canada from Great Britain and
to absorb the country Into tha Ameri
However, the people of Western
Canada realize that reciprocity means
larger markets and a better price for
the natural products, while those
things which cannot be produced in
thla country will he shipped in and
sold for less money than they have
ever been before
The cities will vote largely against
the agreement, for they have elected
Conservative members In the past and
will do so again no matter what ques
tion Is at issue, but the farmers gen
erally will vote In favor of reciprocity.
Irrespective of their polltlctl leanings.
States Pay Higher Price a.
Barley, south of tha International
boundary, usually sells for SO cents a
bushel more than It does on this side,
and It Is asserted that the Canadian
barley Is better than that grown In
North Dakota and Minnesota. Then
there are vegetables and other produce,
all of which command better prices In
tha States than they do here, despite
the fact potatoes and other products
have been shipped Into Winnipeg from
Christmas until the new crop was har
vested, snd the people have literally
lived on American products, with duty
paid, ever since the first of the present
year. It Is true that during the last
two weeks the market gardeners have
helped to supply some of the demands,
but their efforts mske little differ
ence. It probably will be found Thursday
that the candidates In favor of reci
procity will make a clean sweep of
Western Canada, with the exception of
Winnipeg and possibly Brandon, both
of which are Conservative strongholds.
The Conservatives assert they will
gain In both Ontario and Quebec,
whloh. they assert, will give them the
balance of power. The Liberals esti
mate their majority In the twelfth
Parliament at between 40 and 43, com
pared with a majority of 41 In tha Par
liament Just dissolved.
BANKERS SEEK CHANGE
TKIAL IX VAXOOCYER MAY XOT
RB FAIR, THEY SAY.
Case to Bo Set-Tomorrow by Judge
McMaster Four tli Affi
davit to Court.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Sept.
(Special.) H. C Phillips, former pres
ident of the Commercial Bank of Van
couver, which failed for $400,000 De
cember 1. 1910. and Gilbert W. Dan
iels, cashier, through their attorneys,
have petitioned the Superior Court of
dark County for a change of venue
m th.ir case, which is to be set by
I Judge McMaster Monday. In the Su
I n.nor Court. In the petition it la
! 1 J 1
chloss I Baltimore
By comparing Schoss clothes price for price with other makes
you will find them better in every detail of Fabric, Lining, Tailoring.
The assortment of styles is varied enough to suit any taste-there
are models to fit any figure.
Schloss clothes are all fitted with the "kartell Patent Pocket-a pocket that never sags or
buJgeropen no matter how heavily loaded or filled. Ask to see them demonstrated.
Schloss Fall Suits $ 1 5 to $40
rSchhis ' . . - I Bafmpft
for ,nd Alder Sfr ClOihllig CO. 0rant Phegler. Manager
'XVrloBamon Clothes 1 fel X Schloss Baltimore aesTuSS.
" t . a. VI TJTI- aener.'a with I
i n iihiii
day hanging from a ladder on a freight
car on the Southern fuciuc
near Clackamas. The man had tied a
belt, one end of which waa looped
about bis neck, to the top rung of the
ladder and probably Jumped to his
death from the top of the car. Charles
Schaffer. a aection foreman, found the
body and immediately notlfled Coroner
Wilson, who decided that the man had
committed suicide. He had no papers
In his pockets by which he could be
identified, but the Coroner expects to
make the Identification through labels
on his shoes and hatband. The shoe
label was "A. M. Williams Co, The
Dalles." and the label in the hat waa
"Plymouth, Joseph Cohen, The Dalles."
The body was taken to the Holman un
dertaking rooms, where It will be held
for identification. No money waa found
In the pockets of the suicide.
SIX PASS ARMY QUIZZES
Second Lieutenancies Won by Civ
VANCOUVER BARRACKS. Wash,
Sept. 1. (Special.) Lieutenant F.- L.
Whitley, First Infantry, has been de
tailed as aide-de-camp to General
Marlon P. Maus, commander of the De
partment of the Columbia. Lieutenant
Arthur T. Dalton, General Maus' regu
lar aide, is in Walter Reed General
Hospital, Washington. D. C, for treat
ment of an Injured leg. sustained when
his riding horse fell with him.
Six civilians today completed the ex
aminations for the rank of second
lieutenant In the regular Army. The
tests were given by a board composed
of two Held officers. Captain Edward
Stuart, Second Feld Artillery, and Lieu
tenant A. H. Bishop. First Infantry,
and two doctors. Captain Mathew A.
Reasoner, and Captain Robert H. Pier
son, of the Medical Corps.
The men taking the examinations
were: Malcolm Albert Cox and Charles
A. French, graduates of the Oregon
Agriculture College, at Corvallls, Ore
gon: Eugene Warren Fales, son of
Lieutenant Henry W. M. Fales. of the
F.t Infantry; Bert Clinton, captain
of the National Guard, and Asbby Webb
McCoy, lieutenant In the same organiza
tion at Walla Walla, Wash., and Jacob
Feldman, of Portland. The papers were
forwarded to Fort Leavenworth, Kan.,
for marking, and will not be returned
for at least a month. The physical
tests were also taken at this post.
HILLMAN ESCAPES JAIL
Convicted Man Quarrels With Bonds
man and Officer Is Called-
SEATTLE. Wash, Sept. 1.- (Spe
cial ) c. D. Hlllman, the real estate
dealer convicted of using the mills to
defraud, who Is at liberty pending the
decision of the Circuit Court of Ap
peals on taoo.000 ball, narrowly es
caped telng remanded to Jail today.
Following a dispute with C. N. Gill
a real estate dealer of Tacoma, who,
with his wife, Bessie, is on Uillman's
bond for $25,000, a deputy united
Btatee Marshal was sent for and Gill
announced his Intention ot aurrender
lng Hillroan to the court.
Before he could carry out his Inten
tion, however, a settlement waa
reached by which Mr. Gill agreed to
remain on the bond until next Tuesday,
when another bondsman will be ob
CAR DASHES INTO" CROWD
(Continued from First Fsrf.
South Dakotans Catch Man
Wanted In Manitoba.
BOY RIDES TO CALL POSSE
K. th defendants, who are
charged with accepting money for
deposit after they knew that the bank
was Insolvent, and who ara released
under 10.000 bonds each, could not
get a fair and impartial trial In this
The attorneys for the defendants
will be W. W. McCredie, formerly
Representatives In Congress from this
district, and Bennett A cilnnott. of The
Affldavlta saying that the signers
believe that the defendants cannot se
cure a fair and Impartial trial on ac
count of the prejudice ot the people,
were filed with the petition asking for
the change of venue. The affidavits
are signed by M. R. Sparks, J. H.
Elwell. A. P. Stowell and M. L. Coovert.
Man Bang Self on Freight Car.
OREGON CITY. Or, Sept. 1. (Bpe-
. ...w. i a WAli . ,4 man
Ciaj. 1 urn vwj " "
7 at unidentified, was found early to- J
said. Oldfield had been driving his car
with one of the shoes flapping, in the
hope of beating out DePalma. How
ever, his manager. Instead of stop
ping him. bad. it Is said, urged him to
Increase his speed.
In spite of the fact that It quickly
became known tljat many bad been
killed or Injured, Che officials In
charge refused to call off the race, and
the last few miles were run while
hundreds thronged the track.
Oldfield. the driver, who is In a hos
pital, is guarded by an officer and as
soon as he recovers he will be ar
rested. Idle Prisoners May Work.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Sept. 16. (Spe
cial.) A rock pile, to be used by coun
ty and city prisoners. Is to be consid
ered here. Many prisoners In the
county are kept there for long terms
without being employed, and SherifT
Cresap la of the opinion they would be
better off If given work. .
Idaho Get More Postal Banks.
OREGON! AM NEWS BUREAU, Wash-
. K Postal savinars banks
are to be opened October 1 at Meridan.
Wendell and, Albion, laiag,
Fearing: Vengeance of Snowflake
Citizens, Prisoner Confesses Ho
Is Escaped Convict From
HANNAH. N. D., Sept. 1. Eluding
the vigilance of Canada's mounted po
lice and posses of over 200 Southern
Manitoba, citizens, and escaping across
. i.,.n.tlnn.l hnunrinrv to North
Dakota, only to be captured today by a
party or six nannan rcoiucu
having been led Into a trap by farmers
west of the city, was the fate of "Bill"
Minor, alleged abductor of Eleanor
Grace Pryce, the Bnownaae, Aiauiiuua,
Minor bad laid aside his gun and
hidden in a haymow on the Tony John
son farm, near Hannah, yesterday. He
went tnis morning w iu wnj
farm, three miles west of Hannah,
where he had breakfast. While Minor
was eating, a boy on the farm notified
.i yt .. v. .J.i-lat. a h N 1 f-h OUT
later, after Minor had gone back to his
main a; piece, an uiuiuu.
the Hannah party arnveu.
Rnmriaed in the haymow. Minor sub
mitted tamely. He declared- he wanted
to be taken to -nannan v
Snowflake. Manitoba, evidently fearing
Minor oonfessed tnat nis reai nam,
waa E. D. Davis, and that be escaped
from the California penitentiary in 1902
i. nri.nnera. after having
served 18 months of a 3-year sentence
for highway roDuery. ne emu .
willing to return to California without
extradition. When Canadian mounted
police officials arrived In Hannah
shortly before noon they sent for Miss
Pryce and will ask her to identify the
man who she said abducted her.
Davis confessed he had been In the
vicinity of Snowflake yesterday morn
ing. He declared that since his escape
from the California prison be had been
In South America until three years ago.
PRISON ESCAPK DRAMATIC
Most of Men LedTby "Bed Shirt Gor
don" Afterward Recaptured.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 1. Edward
Davis, alias Bill Miner, alleged ab
ductor of Miss Eleanor Grace Pryce,
. i c..wiairM .t u ti school teacher.
was sent from ber late in 1901 to Fol-
som penitentiary to serve . u-?"-
sentence for robbery. His escap'e with
11 companions 18 montnr later waa
dramatic chapter in western pnauu
A prisoner known as "Red Shirt
Gordon" led the outbreak and, using the
guards as shields, they f qught their way
out of the prison. They took several
guards 20 miles, threatening to kill
tbem If pursuing posses caught up, and
then turned them loose. Most of the
men were recaptured.
Mount Hood Lodge Wins.
At the exercises on Woodcraft day,
September 12, at the Oregon State Fair,
participated in oy memoers ot nuuu
men of the World and Women of Wood
craft lodges, the arst prize was award
ed to Mount Hood Circle for the largest
number of members on the fair
grounds. The drill which was to' have
been given by drill teams from the
Women of Woodcraft lodges was aban
doned owing to the rain. Mrs. C C
Van Orsdall, grand guardian of the
Women of Woodcraft, waa present and
delivered a short address.
Germany is making a test on
scale of oil engines for warships.
ALL BOOKS reviewed or advertised
in The Oregonian may be pur
chased at GILL'S the place for books
Fine Subscription Sets Of Books
ness men are al
methods which will
A modern, com
of accounting is of
to any business,
large or small. In
stall our system j
if you do not be
lieve it is a vast
your present one,
there will be no
charge. John Y.
Richardson & Co.,
Lewis Bldg. Main
op and Pole.
Clarke, Woodward Drug Co
JTETTH AAD HOTT STREETS,
these books may be purchased
on monthly payment plan.
Ask to see sample sets. .
The Photographic History Of The Civil War
issued by the "Review of Reviews" in ten handsome volumes.
As the price is soon to be advanced, we advise you to place your
order at once. ' .
The New International Encyclopaedia
issued by Dodd, Mead & Company, in 22 volumes.
(One set slightly used at a special price.)
Ridoath's History Of The World
nine volumes, half morocco. Sold by the
Western Newspaper Association at $39.00. We
offer a few sets at a special price.
this is the new (11th) Edi
tion, issued by the Cambridge
University Press in 29 volumes.
India or ordinary paper.
Books, office supplies and furnitures &aldee
For Lengthening Life
Especially for the aged, nothing can be better than a good glass of
Old Port once or twice a day. It warms the blood, cheers the heart
and puts a healthy color in the cheek. Good port wine is a neces
sity to the aged they need a tonic to give them strength and
c ours 6
We have this comforting Port in excellent condition, as well as
Sherry, Claret and every flavor of sweet wines. Our Liquors and
Wines are tne best in tne city.
Canadian Club Whisky, bottle..
-tl 3 fi TO... lis... Vin M
i-, 1 L.: T hnftla . ............ ..Sl.UU
California Grape Brandy, full quart StK
Extra fine Old Port Wine, per gallon. -"
Choice Sherry, Angelica and Muscatel Wine, per gallon. . .l.OU
Fine old Claret Wine, per gallon 5 J
$4.00 Rye or Bourbon Whisky, per gallon 3.00
California Grape Brandy, per gallon.. $2.5U to $4.UW
ALL GOODS DELTVEEED FREE IN THE CITY
Mail orders shipped same day received. All goods shipped plain
boxes, express prepaid on orders of $4.00. '
NATIONAL WINE CO.
Phones, A 4499, Main 6499.
IT. E. C0RNEB FITTH AND STARK STS, PORTLAND, OR.