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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE STJSDAY OREGOIA PORTLAND, JANUARY 31, 1915.
REED STARTS ANEW
NOTED RUSSIAN VIOLINIST
REFUSE TO TESTIFY
"OREGON'S MOST LIBERAL
MAN" IS METHODIST AIDE
IN HEILIG RECITAL SOON
BAD YOUTHS AS
Elf rem Zimbalist Will Appear With Alma Gluck on February 11 With
Honors Won in American Musical World Escorting Him In.
Examinations Past and Term
. Begins Tomorrow.
W. W. Brown, Known as Bill Brown, of Crook County, Has 13,000 Acres
of Land, 1000 Head of Cattle, but Sheep Are His Farorites.
Grand Jury Deplores Present
Woman Member of Board at
Precinct 37 Says Police
.:. Necessary in Her Case.
System of Sending Boy
- Offenders to Prison. -
42 IN CLASS TO GRADUATE
Busy Semester Both In Mud) room
and Socials Is Ahead for HM
Seniors tn College Flans for
Plays Are Laid.
LAXITY IS CONDEMNED
JUDGE DELAYS DECISION
Bench Warrants May Be Issued, but
- It Is Said Election Officials Are
Not Violating Any I-av in
Refusal to Appear.
Four clerks of the election board of
Precinct 37 refused to appear In Judge
Kavanaugh's court next Tuesday when
Served with citations by Coroner Dam
masch and Deputy Coroner Smith yes
terday. They were cited to appear to
fCfve evidence with regard to the al
leged irregularities discovered on 123
ballots during the shrievalty recount.
"It will take the whole police force
to bring me into court." Miss May
Hoffman, one of the clerks. Is said to
have told Deputy Coroner Smith.
' Bert St. Helens would not take the
paper from the officer's hand, so he
was not legally served. P. J. Sawyer
and Fred Hoffman were the other two
clerks who declared they would not
appear in court.
Others Willing to Appear.
Four others, who were served and
expressed their willingness to appear
In court, were W. L. E. Knowles. It.
Copeland and Mr. and Mrs. A. U Clark.
Subpenas or bench warrants may be
issued to bring the four clerks into
court, but Judge Kavanaugh would not
say last night what action, if any. he
The election officials, it is said, were
not violating tin law in refusing to
appear, for no money is provided at
present for their fees as witnesses on
ritation. Should attorneys for Sheriff
Hurlburt or cx-Sherlff Word desire to
put up the money for witness fees, the
four can be subpenaed and on Weir
lefusal then to appear they can be
brought by force.
Mlu Hoffman May Know Details.
The evidence of Miss Hoffman, who
made emphatic refusal to appear, was
regarded as highly important in ac
counting for the care of the ballots on
November 4. the day following the
election. ' '
' Examination of the 12S disputed bal
lots bearing erasures in the shrievalty
column continued oil day yesterday by
Attornevs Dan Malarkey. for Sheriff
Hurlburt. and Paul C. Farrens. for Mr.
Word. On nearly all of these votes
rust for Mr. Hurlburt had been erased
and a vote for Mr. Word substituted.
On the remaining few votes for New
man or Lull, the other two candidates,
had been erased and Word votes
Probe Results Kept Secret.
Special Investigator Walter Geren.
of the District Attorney's office, is
examining the ballots with the attor
neys, with a view to presenting the
rase to the i;ranl Jury if the evidence
is deemed sufficient. The results of
this Investigation, however, are being
The recount of ballots in other pre
cincts continued in room StiO of the
Courthouse all day yesterday, and at
i o'clock 156 precincts had been
minted, practically all of them com
plete. The results showed that Sheriff
Hurlburt has gained 101 votes so far
since the recount started.
So far not one of the allegations of
error or miscounting set forth in ex
Sheriff Word's complaint to institute
the recount proceedings has been sub
stantiated. Hurlburt gains, over the
official count, have been steady, and.
although Word has Jumped ahead in a
few precincts, the majority against
him continue to grow.
GERMAN AID CLUB ELECTS
Reports at Meeting Show Assistance
Rendered During Year.
The annual meeting of the General
German Aid Society was held last
night. Reports will be made on the
work done of the past year. The
society was taxed last year to a
greater extent by far than at any time
Many applicants for assistane have
been found to be impostors while on
the other hand many worthy cases
were found and substantial assistance
rendered and will be rendered.
The following officers were elected:
President. F. Eilers; vice-president,
fharles J. Schnabel; secretary. H. C.
liohlmann; treasurer, Peter Wagner:
trustees for three years, Fritz Niklas
und A. Saling: delegates to the Con
federation German-Speaking Societies,
I. ouis Kuehn. Florian Fuchs anu
Charles Gritzmacher: auditing com
mittee. Herman Knke. Charles Hegele
snd H. llirschberger: physicians. Dr. F.
II. Dammasch. Dr. E. A. Sommers. H.
l.oeding and Dr. Otto Btnswanger.
- The reports show a heavier drain on
the treasury than at any given point
in Its history of more than 10 years on
account of the war. Many Germans
have had to leave British Columbia
nd Canada. Of course most if not all
vt those coming to Portland needed as
sistance. DRUGMEN MAY BAN LIQUOR
t'ooe Association to Consider Reso
lution Against Sale.
To escape the stigma of suspicion of
law violation attached to drug stores
conducted In dry territory, the coos
County Pharmaceutical Association has
under" consideration a resolution that
would stop the members from selling
any spirituous, vinous or malt liquors,
v hether on prescription of a physician
or otherwise. The association includes
most of the druggists in Coos County,
excepting those of Bandon.
The resolution suggests that the
druggists may escape payment of an
Internal revenue license and the reflec
tion that dealing in liquor may have
tin their integrity.
MAN SEEKS 0WN .ARREST
Police Station Attache Asked If
That Is Proper riace.
"Is this the place where they arrest
people?- asked J. Shirley, aged 31 years,
as he entered the Police Station last
"Do you want to be arrested?" de
manded Desk Officer Nilea.
"Well. I dunno. but I hear you"ve a
-arrant for me." responded the man.
He was wanted on a charge of carry
ing concealed weapons. Mrs. Shirley
was the complainant.
SSsS552. ni ? Xf
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h" ?,gMya mm,, v.m .) W mm, ,mmmMM.i.vfm!l
. BI ADDISON. BENNETT.
WW. BROWN, of Eastern Ore
gon, as told in The Oregonian
yesterday has made a will
leaving $500,000 to ; certain religious
and educational institutions, but few
people know who "W. W. Brown," is.
So I will tell the -readers of The
Oregonian something about this In
dividual, as I have done several times
I will call him Bill Brown, the name
be is known by all over .the eastern
part of the state. Nor do I call him
Bill, and leave on the quotation marks,
through any disrespect. On the con
trary, I call Kim Bill because that is
the only name by which he is general
ly known, save on the books of various
banks with which he has dealings.
Come with me and i will take you
to Bill's ranch over in Crook County.
We will, to make the Journey shorter,
start out from Mrs. McDowell's hotel
in Prineville. We will take the Paulina
road and travel past Paulina and up to
the head of Buck Creek, with Buck
Mountain just to the East, and travel
down the trail on the west side of that
creek for seven or eight miles until
we come to the little stage station and
postofTice at Fife. We are now 80
miles from Prineville: by continuing on
the same trail we might pass over Buck
Mountain, past the celebrated ranch- of
Carroll Cecil, then down Spring Creek
and on to Burns, 60 miles beyond Fife.
Nan We Arrive at Bill's Place.
Here we continue down Buck Creek
a little more than a mile and here
we are at the ranch house or head
quarters of Bill Brown. There are
various buildings, storehouses, wool
sheds, stables, a mercantile house and
finally the splendid mansion occupied
by Bill and some of his employes. 1
so often have visited this house and
described it that surely many of my
readers must remember Its splendid
furniture, its great ballroom, its baths,
its water system, its great living-room
and Bill's bedroom and office com
bined. It used to be thought some of
the houses on the French-Glenn ranches,
were the finest ranch houses in the
West Possibly they were ir their
day, and some of them, notably the
P ranch, is larger than Bill s. But In
the way of furnishings and finish none
of them ever approached Bill's ranch-
bouse on Fife Crssk.
Before it was built, when the lum
ber was arriving, as the splendid trap
pings came In, it was rumored that
when the new mansion was ready for
occupancy - there also would appear a
Mrs. Bill. I remember I assisted In
unpacking and placing some of the
furniture and I twitted Bill on the
subject. He gave but scant response,
kept his own counsel but up to date
there is no Mrs. Brown.
It U IS years ago since Bill and two
of his brothers drove their little band
of 1500 sheep across the Cascade Moun
tains into Harney Valley. They made
their first stand near the present post
office of Egli. not far from Wagon
Tire Mountain, adjacent to Lost Creek.
Money Made at Teaching.
Bill had made his money to start
with as a school teacher ... the Wil
lamette Valley, being a graduate- of
Willamette University. I am -not sure
which of his brothers was with him. as
there are five of the Brown boys. Two
of them. Drs. K. C. and S. A. Brown,
are leading practitioners and capital
ists of Portland: one is a wealthy
farmer in Clackamas County, and the
fourth Is, I think, a farmer of larse
means In Yamhill County.
The sheep business along in the late
'SOs was not prosperous and the little
band of 1500 soon became a band of
700. Then Bill bought out his brothers
and went It alone. He filled ore pocket
with raisins and. another with strych
nine and followed those sheep out over
the range. When they stopped. Bill
stonped: when they traveled, Bill trav
eled. In rain, in snow, in sleet and in
sunshine. Bill followed those sheep.
When the band increased to 2500 he
hired an assistant, as but why delay
the finale? Why. in a short time there
were 30.000 of them and Bill was the
largest sheepowner in Central Oregon.
Then, when the sheep business was
at high-tide and range horses worth
about 5 or ? a head." Bill let It -be
known that he would pay top price for
a few thousand brood mares. People
thought Bill was mentally unbalanced,
so thev unloaded a few thousand on
him and laughed in their sleeves at
him as ther pocketed the money.
Big Maasloa Constructed.
For the last five or six years Bill has
been selling his 5-year-old colts from
those marea at $70 a head at the cor
ral. When he made his first big sale
he removed his headquarters to Buck
Creek and erected the mansion men
tioned, and lives there still. But his
range Is anywhere within 100 or so
miles to the south and west, and les
ser distances to the north and east. Ho
owns about 13.000 acres of land, or
did three years ago. He most likely
has a few thousand acres more now.
He probably sells over 1000 head of
horsta every year and he still lias
many thousand head of sheep. In fact,
he will never go out of the sheep busi
ness. He told me that the horse busi
ness was all right as a money-maker,
"but give me sheep," he continued. He
also had, when I last asked him, about
1000 head-of cattle.
If yon were to meet up with Bill, on
the range, in Prineville or on the
streets of Portland, you. would take
him for a clergyman, Vell. you would
not be far amits. for he. is one of the
most deeply religious men I ever knew.
He abhors; .worse than abhors, liquor
of all kinds, will not tolerate profanity
in his presence., dislikes tobacco in its
every form. He practically keeps the
accounts of fcis great business in his
He 1s the most liberal man in Ore
gon. Hundreds, perhaps thousands, of
widows and orphans and broken men In
Central Oregon, will tell you that the
poor never had such a friend in need as
Bill Brown. I might cite at least one
instance of a wealthy man of that part
of our state who owes his first stake
to the confidence of Bill Biuwn. He
has helped build, or maintain, practi
cally every church between the Cas
cades and the Snake, between the Blues
and the Nevada, line and is still giv
ing. Credit at All Banks Good.
He is an eccentric man. For Instance,
It is said he once wrote a check for
a thousand dollars on a label torn
from a tomato can. Indeed, the bank
ers say many of his checks are written
on wrapping paper. Any bank in Cen
tral Oregon will cash A check Blgned
W. W. Brown, no matter how his ac
count stands with them. A Prineville
merchant told me that he received an
order from Bill for. goods amounting
to more than $8000 which was written
with a lead pencil on butcher's papen
with it a check for $5000 on the same
sheet of paper.
Bill has made several large gifts,
notably one of $30,000 to a Willamette
Valley educational institution and an
other of $16,000 to a religious school
at Pendleton. His smaller gifts . in
magnitude far overreach these: but
Bill is non-commital when it comes
to telling about his good deeds you
have to go to those whom he has as
sisted for such facts.
That Bill now has given a half mil
lion. Dresumably to be paid after his
death, is no news to those who know
him best: for a number of years It nas
been expected that the educational and
religious institutions of Oregon would
get the bulk of his large fortune when
he passes away, which will, in all like
lihood, be many years from now. He
is about 62 years old, as strong as an
ox. as rugged as a sturdy oak, takes
the best of care of himself, has no bad
habits he ought to live for 40 years
yet. If he only lives to be 70 he will
die the richest man in Oregon unless
he gives away hi3 money in great
chunks, which he may do.
MARKET IS TO RE-OPEN
MARCH 1 IS DATE FOR ALBERTA
Contest For Children Will Begin 3Iny
1 And Close September 1, Prliea
To Be Awarded October 3.
The Alberta Tublic Market will re
open March 1, and registration will
close for the children's contest in the
market on May 1. The contest for the
children .will run from May 1 to Sep
tember 1 and the prize awards will be
made October 2.
There are two prize cups offered,
one for the boys and one for the girls.
They are .offered by the market com
mittee of the Alberta Women's Im
provement Club for the best kept ac
counts for the marKet season.
The rules for the competition are
Competitors must live in the radius
of the Vernon.. Highland. Woodlawn
and Kennedy School districts. Must
be. boys and girls under 16 years of
age. Must bring produce to the Al
berta Market, at least 12 Saturdays.
File.statement of kinds of produce to
be offered in the market. Register at
the Vernon Branch Library. Registra
tion closes. May 1,. 1915. Contest
closes, September 1. Prizes awarded,
Gardens Give location, size of
grounds, rent paid and cost, of tools,
seed and water. - "
Baking Amount of flour, eggs, but
ter, extracts, fruits, etc.
Needle .work Amount of material.
Poultry or Rabbits Cost of houses,
yards, pens, stock and feed.
Manual Training Materials.
gales A) Itemized, in the market,
CBt Itemized to a neighbor, giving
name and address.
Accounts Give expenditures, hours
of labor, each day, detailed sales and
balance or deficit.
. . The Silver Lining.
( Judge.) -
The li me Duck I'm glad the Presi
dent didn't fill all the offices I asked
him to," said the defeated Congress
man. "Why so?"
"Maybe I can. get one of them my
self now." .. - '
Investigators Call Attention of Pub
lic and Legislature to Xeed of
Better Method City and.
County Places Landed.
A state reformatory -for young pris
oners Is rectmimended in the final Te
port 'of the January grand Jury, which
appeared before Circuit" Judge Kava
naugh and was discharged yesterday.
"The Indifference of organized society
tho rflfnrmatlnn of youthful
criminals is, In our opinion, a disgrace,"
says the report.
jurors set forth, 25. criminals under 21
years have appeared oeiore circuit
Courts. Coincident with making this
report the grand Jury Indicted Ralph -N.
Jones, 18, for stealing Dr. Sandford
Whiting's automobile. Jones was in
dicted and pleaded guilty to a similar
offense last August and was paroled.
Later he was arrested on this charge,
spent a night in Jail and was released
on $250 bonds. The same night he was
again picked up by the police with an
other man's automobile.
The establishment of public rest sta
tions in various parts of the business
district is recommended by the grand
jury as a needed ehange after the pro
hibition amendment goes into effect in
1816. ' '
Institutions Are Inspected.
" The grand jurors, who have been in
charge of Deputy District ' Attorney
Charles Hindman, " are 13. Fh Kellogg,
W D. Hoskins, J. V. LanRin,. Charles
Olson, C. Chrisenson.- W. J. Soveoms
and August Zahn. During the month
they inspected all "the county instltu-
.. , -it... T,ll Tli n ..nnrt Irf
lions anu me -ilj mc-'i""
. we have arawn i true um
not. LI ue viuo, auu
witnesses and completed all business
that nas oeen oruugut uciun.
countv jau r rom our iiiijciiwit v.
the County Jail we are of the opinion
mat. it is in an cii-ciiE"" , . - - ' :
cells and corridors are well ventilated
anu. evei; iiiiiifi ......
appears to be clean and sanitary.
!5aDy jionie e cio ' ' '
pleased with our visit to the I.aby
. . . n r ,l Vi -. all the children
nuili " i iuu'iu ....
were getting careful attention. Espe
cial consiaeration is pmu iu LicaiinnM
sanitation and food. We wish to com
mend the matron In charge for the ef
ficient manner in which the affairs or
this institution are conducted.
r razier ueienuon numo
suit of our inspection of the Frazler De
tention riome wts ..rtii u.,m.'"-w
commend those In charge of this Insti
tution for their efficiency. The build
ing, however, is in a deplorable condi
tion. It rhould be properly heated -and
lighted; the toilets for the boys should
ka rontr-ort nii ti pw ones installed
where necessary. ;
' Need Are Set Forth.
. . . i , .-1 . . 1 .J Ha
indlviauat sanitary lotRcio "
provlded for the children under deten
tion. DRins arm iwncw .1 .... ....
mediately installed in the attic, and we
suggest tharin this part df the build
ing a door should lead out on the fire
escape Instead of a window, which is
so hiKh from the floor that children
. . jlM:n.iUu in iuorninoT TnA
wouia nave uuutuuj " , ' I
fire escape in case of fire. New springs
drainage and sanitation in the Base-
merit, -is a aissrate tu wiw v ....
main door In the school room, which is
completely tiroKen in mu. on "
paired at once. Apparatus should be
. 3 , . v. , Ti-mnasinm nnn tne
purcna-seu tm .... - -
floores of the school room and the gym
nasium should De propeny oncu. .....
. - . . V. . . I. .. . u I - n naTTA nfk
tne exception "i ;,-.-,"-further
criticism to make of this in
stitution. ' Jlt.
County foor farm me ' "'""'
the County Poor Farm is excellent. The
inmates are -v- ---
tled witn tne tuuu ..n,
ments made for their comforC We have
no special recommenoaLion w
cept to suggest that a washable unl-
rorm oe aaopieu iui ......- .
uniform system of clothing would en
able the caretakers to distinguish and
recognize the inmates at a distance and
would, we think, tend to reduce the
chances of railroad accidents to those
persons who are .cared for at this in
stitution. It would also save the coun
ty consiaeraoie m..nc.y ...
department of the Poor Farm and in the
purcnase oi ciot-mus ' r
of said home. . ,
Xew Hospital Recommended.
County Hospital From our inspec
tion of the County Hospital we are of
the opinion that this institution Is
properly and efficiently managed. The
conditions existing, however, at said
institution demand that a new modern
sanitary building be erected within the
necrtyUJai1 From our inspection of the
City Jail we are unanimously of the
opinion that Portland should be proud
of this building and Its equipment We
desire to commend those in charge for
their justifiable pride in the manner in
which they attend to the afairs of this
institution and for their efficiency in
discharging their duties.
General Conditions The .closing of
the saloons in 1916 undoubtedly will
bring the question of public comfort
stations before the city and county au
thorities. -We suggest that steps be
taken within the next few months
toward the erection and maintenance of
a sufficient number of comfort stations
in the business district ot Portland to
accommodate the public.
The grana jury iso uwnw
the attention of the public and of the
present Legislature tu
NEW THF.ATKR ORG AX WILL
BK UEDICATKI) TODAY.
Clifford Carney, Organist.
When the big pipe organ in the
National Theater is dedicated to
day, Clifford Carney will pre
side as master organist.
The recital is between 2 and
4 o'clock. Portland's foremost
organists will participate!
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EFRLO.tl ZIMBALIST. VIOLINIST.
A HARE treat is in store for Port
land music-lovers when Kfrem
Zimbalist. the famous young Rus
sian violinist, whose genius has taken
Mnrrma hv storm, wil'. be heard in Joint
recital ; wita Alma Gluck. the lovely
young soprano, at the llellig, neoru
Zimbalist, after capturing the mu
sical prize of 1200 rubles from the Rus
sian Government,, and also the gold
medal from the St. Petersburg Con
servatory, made his debut with th
.i . .L in... i (i.i-h fictrn In 190i.
tseriin rnuiiiuiviii" .- -
He immediately was hailed as a newly
arisen star or tirsi masnnuu.
. . - i i .. , u l.mih n 1. 1 1 beautv
men me ' " ' - .
of tone that he evokes from his violin.
showing a thousand tender, aeiicaic
. . . ; hv.hls wonderful
snaaes i emu.""' .7
bowing and . handling of the strings.
has made him tne iqoi 01 f'"i'"
audiences. . '
In America, applause nas oeen .-ished-
upon him with the same sponta-
. &D in VnrrvnR. When
neoua mo... ua ... '
. . . j i. ; .. toair this sea-
ne oyeiieu mo " " " ' , -
son at Carnegie Hall. New York. Mu-
louniy . f .h,
courts show that within the last few
months more man u UJ. -
age of 21 years have been charged with
pervmsivi ' , . .
m.j. t ., DhnM h nrnrected f roiii
inai au.iet cu r
such youthful ottenaers muL
-..1 nnnJarB must hA ft(l-
sucn youmtui uu.BUU. "
tnere is no wy V1,"" . V, r iiri
tection without doing .injury to such
boys must also oe uimmm. i-V;
who are familiar with the conditions
under which men live In the peniten
tiary there is no doubt that such an
institution is not a proper place to send
a boy whose character Is still capable
of being moulded. To send a boy to the
penitentiary is Justifiable, we think,
only where such punishment is neces-
eary as a n ''- ,hV j
vt-t mav oe saveu, ui n"'6
of the boy offender shows that he is a
real menace to souicy.
In view of the present conditions, we
recommend and suggest that some pro
vision be made for an institution which
we mav call a Reform. School. Such a
school should have a cottage system or
some other System that would Insure
the segregation of the inmates. Ihe
age limit of boys who should be sent
to such a place, we think should be as
nVh as 25 or 30 years. We also believe
that the. Prison Board should have the
Power to transfer inmates to the State
Penitentiary from the Tleform School
and to the Reform School from tne
nenitentiary. This would insure, in
manvases a more complete segrega
tion "of youthful criminals.
Condition Called IMsnraee.
We make these recommendations with
the hope that some effort along the line
above suggested willbe made in the
near future. The indifference of or
ganized society towards the reform-
reformation oi tou - ---- .- v.-
be had through the efforts of he indi
viduals themselves. ." ......
ganited society should not refuse to a. t
until it is provea ow -
efforts would be in vain- . ,trt,-v
VVe desire to iimnv. .
"Evans and his deputies for their ass bt-
PAIIrlPRV IU IJ n ud'i0
the services ot niti ' -T
L2e.S. V..fnt District Attorney. Wo
also desire to thank-the court for its
kindness and courtesy to us during our
OFFICERS MOURN COMRADE
Platoon to March to Funeral of Ser
geant Stalil This Afternoon. :
A platoon of police officers, headed
by Captain Inskeep, of the second night
relief squad, will march in ody to
the undertaking parlors of J. P- Flnley
& Son this afternoon, to attend the fu
neral of their comrade. Sergeant R. H.
Stahl who was shot accidentally and
sla.nl: ' T...-imo c K. Kl ngen-
smith last week. The services will be
hRe A?C. Moses, pastor of the Waverly
Heights Congregational Church, will
officiate. There will be several songs
rendered by the police quartet com
posed of Sergeant Jenkins and Patrol
men Cullins, Crane and. Bailey. The
in t.& c.pi.ann(i Jenkins.
Wells, Bunn.-Wanless. Lyons and Burke.
Services at rtiverview
be conducted by Multnomah Camp No.
77, Woodmen of the World.
Another Jitney Company Here.
The fourth Jitney bus. company to be
incorporated within two weeks filed its
.ii in Conntv Clerk ConVy's office
vosterdav. This latest concern bears
the imposing name of the Metropolitan
Rapid Transit Company. It - is capi
slcal America said of htm: "Efrem
Zimbalist had an audience which roust
have mad him feel that ha has won
for himself a place among the elect ot
visiting artists. Mr. Zimbalist well may
refolce. for he has shown that it is
possible to succeed without sensational
tricks, to conquer by holding high the
ideal of the artist unmarred by the
temptations of the virtuoso. His su
perb technical equipment always Is
made the servant of "in esthetic In
tention. . "Of the Handel 'Sonata' enough can
not bo said of the eloquence of his do
livery of the 'Largo1 of this old master
piece. It seemed that he drew every
iota of emotional beauty from It. One
marvelled at his magnificent proclama
tion of It. Here Is a movement that
requires a complete separation from
the earthly, that demands a spiritual
conception. Mr. Zimbalist Is equal to
It, and with this work he shows that he
Is really an artist of the highest rank.
"The audience was enthuslaatlo
throughout, calling the violinist out no
less than six times after his second
group, and constantly showing Its de
sire for extras." .
arank Gates, Albert A. Demke and
i -..i. 'Peterson. - -
talized at 250, and the incorporators
are Frank uau
NO LIFE FOUND AT WRECK
VM Believed to Be Idler Reached.
but VCBSei XjOW 1U wmw,
xTrtDirnT.ir Vn .Ian- 30. Ilf csavera
who today reached the yacht Deuevea
wreck off Diamond
to be the Idler, a wreck off Diamond
Shoals, found no signs or lite, tne
vessel had settled until only the masts
were visible. It was Impossible to Iden
tify the yacht.
Heavy seas heretofore nave uoi
all attempts to get to venc-
Tme Quality' Stor.e or Portland
TiftN. SiKtlN. "MorvHsory Aldr
8 and 9
for Our Ad
Our news is so important that even our big
double page can only tell it in part.
jJjl! jm jOManllililllBiaSI
Rose Festival Scenario
$25 for Best Short Story Submitted
Ninth Annual Rose Festival will be staged in motion
pictures by Northwest Weekly in co-operation with 19 lo
Rose Festival Association. . . .
Short Story must include scenes and incidents oi
festival season. Call or Write
t.r1 wk Hm flrnt semester exaralna
tlons were held at Reed College. T
new semester begins tomorrow with
the registration of all students In their
For the nrst class which entered
Reed at the opening of the college In
September, 1911, the coming semester
in 1. Ik. I... Th am 'ir, fi (1 n ! U -
dents in the original freshman class.
Of this numoor, tnree compieieu mm
work lor tne aegree laat una
will come back at the end of this
semester to graduate m-lth the class.
Two others finished their work lat
i.. h.i thv wr admitted to tho
college after the nrst year.
Thirty-one ot tne original v pm--n.
.Va In th nresent senior clani.
Thus with the three who finished last
year. Si of tne meinDers wno enirreu
Reed the first year have stuck throiiEta
the long grind. Ktght other students
have been, admitted since the nrst
year making 4 in all who expect to
take their degroe at the end ot the
Students ta Write Thesis
Next semester will be not only the
last for the members of the srnl.T
class, but It also promises to be tlis
busiest. Kach student will be ex
pected to write an origins! thesis em
bodvlng the results of some orlglm.1
work done In his major study. Theses,
or the results of work thst Is really
worth while, will be published In
magaxlnes devoted to the Interests of
the fields In which the work Is done.
The tliosos are prepared In connection
with the seminary course In each de
partment In which the Instructor works
with each student Individually. After
the tbesls Is disposed of. Hie llniil ex
amination must be met successfully.
The examiners will bs chosen In prt
from persons not otherwiso connected
with the college.
There are many events mamica i"
the semester beside Ihe work In the
regular courses. A hesvy h:skllinll
and baseball schedule lias been out
lined for the rlnss lra "' Ha-'k
meets have been planned for b'.tli the
. .l a.r.nw.n l.t.T III lilt Slil'lllX
comes Campus day w'icn the whole col
lege lurii out witn in. sb un.i s.
...nLr inr ii iluv to ininnive the
OIIU . .... .- .
appearance of tl.o col'euo Kiouuds.
River ! to e l'.menrln.
River day Is set for lute In M ""
Is the occasion of the aiuiUHl excursion
up the Columbia.
The drama club Is pIsnnliiR one nr
two plays nd the women of the col
lege are now worklna on ' i.very
Woman's Road." a play wrllten by I'io
...nr Joseohlno llammoiid. I" lii'-n
all roles are portrayed by women, one
of the advanced r-iiansn .i..-.-...
planning to present one of MiaUcs-
pcare's plays tnoiign me
thlshave not yet Dcen mv. .....
m. colleas chorus Is working on th
annual Spring concert and plns to
give In a Persian uwutn, ...... ..
ists of selected portions of the
Rubalyat of Omar Khayyam set to
music by Madame Una Ixslimann. Other
events of minor Interest crowd ths
calendar and there Is every Indication
that everyone connected with the col
lege has more than a busy time ahead
for the next flvs months.
SINGLE-TERM VOW WANTED
Nebraska House Bill Would Pledge
LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. JO. A move tor
a single Presidential term has been
made in the Nebraska Legislature.
A bill Introduced In the House today
provides that candidates for Presiden
tial electors must sign oaths pledging
they will not vote for any candidate for
President who tins served one
M M MM I iMiiimniiii I