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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1915)
LOFTIER IDEAL FOR
LAWYERS IS URGED
THIS SUNDAY OREGONUJf, PORTLAND, AfRIL 18, 1015.
K1 . VJ
MlSale at 131-133 1st St
mm a II a II a fg a : if a I frg sjl j Ifll
'V UA ' ' '
$150,000 Stock of Wanted Merchandise Which
Was Recently Slightly Damaged by Fire, Smoke
and Water Will Be Placed on Sale at the
beginning Monday Morning at 9:30
And Every Day Until the Entire Stock Is Wiped Out.
Simon Sat in the King's Chair
and dictated the price that
bought this tremendous
stock. Simon will pro
ceed to sell every piece of
merchandise at prices that
will be a peace and solace
s s jT s s AVyvy 'y i f t i '
' Mb m&-
vyss o " -rzci v
irv nil i - r
JONES CASH STORE
Glen's, Women's and Children's Furnish
ings, Hats, Shoes, Furniture, Hardware,
Groceries, Bedding and Dry Goods.
The entire con
tents of this 3
story building to
be retailed by the
Sale Opens Monday at
Yt Simons Salvage Store
131-133 First Street
Tomorrow Morning at 9:30 "Simon" Spreads the
to every man, wom
an and child in
Biggest Bargain Feast That Ever Tickled the Palate
of the Buying Public by Dealing a Deathly Blow to All
Former Prices of the Jones Cash Store. Take Advantage.
,. u ovUncNmn.nf usa oir ; i0 in riririt nnVps of all merchandise on sale the pages of
this entire newspaper would not be sufficient to itemize every article. So we quote only as many items as space will
rallow. There are thousands of other items equally as cheap in price. JNothing reserved, iveryvning wiu uc mhuiuu.
By These Bargains "Simon" Shall Be Known
One lot of Ladies Vests, now 60
loc Ladies Summer Vests, now 7Vjlp
3oc Ladies bummer Vests "1 w7y.
now only. . . .
35c' Ladies Ribbed Vests
and Pants, now only
$1.35 Black Sateen Petti- C
coats at... OOC
15c Ladies Black Hose now 7 Vi$
25c Ladies' Hose now 12'z
18c Child's Hose now
One lot of Child's Hose Sup- A
porters t ...
35c and 50c Ladies' Brassier i;s 1Q
at only X ZfC
65c Ladies' Mesh Union Suits at 250
50c Ladies' Porosknit Union Ol
Suits now C
$2, $2.50 and $3.00 Ladies' Hti
Panama Hats at JC
All Ladies' Muslin Underwear now
on sale at HALF PRICE
25c Paris Garters, now 90
50c Men's Work Shirts now 190
$1 and $1.50 Men's Dress Shirts 250
75c Men's Summer Union Suits 350
50c Men's Porosknit Underwear 2o0
$1.00 Men's Poros knit Union
Suits now JJC
35c Men's Balbriggan Underwear 190
50c Men's Ribbed Underwear at 290
65c Black Sateen Shirts now J50
$1.00 Black Sateen Shirts now 5O0
85c Men's Waist Overalls now... 550
$1.00 Men's Bib Overalls now. .. .Ci.0
$1.50 and $2.00 Dress Shirts now 850
10c Rockford Socks now 50
10c White Handkerchiefs now... .30
5c Bandana Handkerchiefs now.. 20
15c Men's Black -Hose now 7'2 0
25c Men's Black Hose now 12'i0
50c Boys' Knee Pants now 2:10
Men's Felt Hats, regular $2.5fl, $3.00,
'and $4.00 values, choice 1
at only V
8c and 10c Calico A
8c Bleached Mus- A
Muslin, yard OVJC
15c Huck Tow- 715
els, now C
10c Turkish Towels,?
$2.00 Crochet - Hemmed
Bed Spreads, jjjj gj-J
5c Flower and Vege- -
table Seeds, now C
5c Crystal White Soap now .30
5c Fels Naptha Soap now 30
25c Snider's Catsup, now 130
25c Royal Baking Powder now 130
10c Heinz Baked Pork and Beans f0
10c Colton Brand Tomatoes, now 50
15c Del Monte Tomatoes (solid Q
25c Arbuckle's Coffee, now, lb. 170
35c Brand of Coffee now 17'j0
60c Liptoh's Tea, now 150
20c ran Karo Syrup, now 1O0
10c can Sardines, now..... H'if'
10c Campbell's Canned Soups now 40
14c Dried Pears now, the lb 90
8c Prunes now, the lb . 1
Yeloban and Carnation Canned r"
Milk, now OC
20c Del Monte Jellies, now 100
10c Honolulu Lady Canned Pine- '7
apple j C
15c Maine Corn (solid pack) now 5)0
35c Can of Crisco, now 20
Be With the Crowds When the Doors Open Tomorrow at 9:30 A. M.
J. Simon & Bro.
ErSsrv 131-133 First Street 2&aeS
sT - '
Professor Hope, Head of Law
School at Oregon Univer
sity, Gives His Views.
MEW COURSE IS OUTLINED
Two Years ot College AVork Will
Be Ilequired for Kntruncc and
Third Year Combined With
Legal Work Will Give Degree.
UNIVERSITY" OF OKEGON, Eugene,
April 17. (Special.) A loftier ideal for
Jaw practice and thorough preparation
tot it are tha two principal purposes of
the new campus law school at the State
University. "The haraer his law course
the more socialized the lawyer, as a
rule." said Kdward W. Hope, Ph. U.,
professor of law and present head of
the department, "and as to the course,
we intend to lo our part." -
By a "socialized lawyer" Dr. Hope
means one with a strong sense of pub
lic duty. The Oregon lawyer who
twists and perverts- the law and the
evidence to win a case, or who extorts
from uninformed clients, or who per
suades citizens into unnecessary liti
gation, is a public enemy, he says. "Very
commonly such a lawyer is an ill-prepared
one; his education has neither
sriven him legal and social ideals nor
equipped him to compete fairly with
the good lawyers." said Dr. Hope.
ProvUluna Are Specified.
On this theory the course in the new
department is to be on a par with the
courses in the first division law schools
of the country. For entrance a mini
mum of two years of college work will
be required; a third year of colleKo
work plus the first year of law school
work will give the A. B. decree, and the
lemalninjr two years of law the J. i).
desree. Few American law schools re
quire even two years' college work for
entrance, and only a limited number
require an arts degree. No law school
in this state has ever required any.
Synchronously with the new order the
board eliminated the existing law
school in Portland, which is conducted
as a night school, with the reservation
that students now enrolled should be
permitted to graduate as University of
Oreson men. The board also author
ized President Camptffcll to select a
dean. The faculty will consist of three
men who will do nothing but teach
Jaw, and of one or two others, who will
give certain law subjects.
Tentative Curriculum Drawn.
The probable cntalogue statement of
courses for 1W15-16 will be as follows:
1. Williston's "Cases on Contracts,"
1400 pages (2 volumes); three hours a
week all year. 2. Beale's "Cases on
Criminal Law," 1218 pages; two hours
iirst semester, three hours second se-
mester. :t. Ames & Smith's "CaHes on
Torts," 1623 pages (two volumes); two
hours first, three hours second semester.
4. Gray's "Cases on Property" (volumes
1 and 2). 1404 pages; three hours both,
semesters. 5. Whittier's "Cases on Com
mon Law Pleading," 408 pages; three
liours first semester. 6. Ames "Cases
on Bills and Notes," about 650 pages;
three hours one semester. 7. Gray's
"Cases on Property" (second property
course), volume o, 700 pages; three
hours first semester. 8. Wills and Ad
ministration Gray's "Cases on Prop
erty (volume 4), 700 pages; three hours
second semester. 9. Beal's "Cases on
Damages," 500 pages; two hours one
semester. 10. Hinton's or Sunderland's
"Cases on Code Pleading," 800 pages;
four hours first semester. 11. CanlieW
& Wormser's "Cases on Corporations."
800 pages; four hours first semester. 12.
Ames' "Cases on Trusts," 750 pages:
four liours second semester. 13. AVood
ward's "Cases on Sales," 785 pages; two
hours both semesters. 14. Huffcut's
"Cases on Agency," 823 pages; two
hours both semesters. 15. Boyd. "Cases
on Constitutional Law," and selected
cases; three hours second semester. 16.
Scott's "Cases on International Law";
three hours first semester. 18. Good
now's "Casfft on the Law of Officers,"
three hours second semester. 19. Law
of libel and literary copyright, etc., one
hour one semester (special course not
included Tinder regular school of law
Catalosrucs 5Uy Me Had.
Lawyers who wish to inspect the full
three years' work in the new campus!
school may do so by sending for a gen
eral university catalogue.
Total is 64 hours, of which 31 will be
new courses on . the campus and 33
courses already given. In addition per
sons and domestic relations evidence,
equity jurisdiction and other work will
be given in 1916-17.
"The law is a highly technical and
should be a strictly professional gradu
ate study. For its successful prosecu
tion it demands the undivided time and
unremitting labor of its votaries "The
law is a jealous mistress,'" said Dr.
"No one knows better than the good
lawyer that the legal profession is
badly overcrowded, and that -a large
percentage of so-called attorneys ought
to be in almost any other business.
-Much of the public criticism directed
against the law would be quite justified
if directed against those multitudinous
persons who, with a knowledge of it
scarcely elementary, presume to speak
for the law.
Kee Grabbrra Cenxured.
"Money-making is the sole ideal of
these 'attorneys.' You see them enter
ing clubs and lodges, joining churches,
hanging around barrooms, chasing
ambulances, watching the news col
umns for possible openings for litiga
tion, and doing many other acts for
their bellies' sake.' There are too
niarty attorneys-at-law, but not enough
"The people of Oregon have a vested
interest in the new law school. It be
lonK.s to them, is supported by them,
and has a title to live only so long as
it benefits them. Medical schools are
supported by states to train efficient
physicians, whose business it shall be
to guard the public health; agricultural
schools to devise-the best ways for in
creasing and maintaining the produc
tivity of tho soil: various technological
schools for furthering and strengthen
ing man's hold upon nature. Such a
general purpose must the University of
Oregon Law School promote, increased
community good throughout the state"
GRAND LODGE TO MEET
Pcgree or Honor Will Open Three
Day Session Tomorrow.
The Degree of Jtonor, Grand Lodge
of Oregon, will open Its three-day an
nual session Monday morning at the
Multnomah Hotel, and several hundred
delegates will be In attendance. Mrs.
Frances Duel Olson, of St. Paul. Minn.,
superior chief of the lodge, will be
present. A reception will be held Mon
day night in honor of Mrs. Olson and
the visiting delegates. The business
will be transacted at the sessions
Tuesday and Wednesday, opening; at
10 o'clock each morning.
Mrs. Margaret 12. II err en. of Port
land, is grand chief anu Mrs. OlHe F.
Stevens grand recorder. Mrs. Sarah
E. Moore is past grand chief. These
three are in charge of the convention
details, aided by committee members.
MINIMUM FINES OPPOSED
Mr. Brewster to Propose Act to Let
Judges Fix Penalties.
So that the Municipal Judge may Im
pose whatever penalty he believes Is
justified in misdemeanor cases. City
Commissioner Brewster will urge the
passago by the' City Council Wednes
day of an ordinance abolishing the
minimum penalties on all existing or
dinances. It Is held by Commissioner Brewster
that the minimum penalty on some or
dinances Is so high that the Judge,
rather than inflict so serious punish
ment, imposes no penalty. The ordi
nance as proposed will leave the top
lintit of fines, but will make it possi
ble for the Judge to make the fine as
small as he may see fit.
PENNSYLVANIANS TO MEET
Effort to Have Liberty Bell Held
Over in Portland Proposed.
The annual meeting of the Pennsyl
vania Club will be held Thursday at
the University Club, on the birthday
anniversary of Andrew G. Curtin, Gov
ernor during the Civil War. A banquet
will be served.
Judge John Arthur, of Seattle, will
speak on "Pennsylvania and the Civil
War"; Wallace McCamraant, president
of the local society, will speak on
"Andrew G. Curtin," and Professor
Kwing, of the Portland Academy, will
respond to the toast. "General George
B. Meade," the hero of Gettysburg.
It is expected that an effort will be
made to have the Liberty Hell held in
Portland on its way to the Panama
Pacific Exposition, and a half-day holi
day declared to permit the people to
It is ouf'sartorial opinion that the
derby hat M)d mackinaw constitute the
saddest combination in the Winter
BUTTERFLY EXHIBIT IS ON
Foreign Specimens Itepresentcrl in
Collection at Library.
In the lower lobby of the Central
Library there Is on exhibition an in
teresting collection of butterflies. This
collection, which Is lent to the Library
by Mrs. W. M. . Ladd, contains many
beautiful and curious specimens from
foreign countries, as well as Oregon
and other parts of the United States.
Dr. Morgan, of Reed College, will
deliver an Illustrated lecture In the
course on "Kiddles of the Universe" on
Tuesday night, April 20, In Library
hall. His subject will be. "How Dnn
In room II it the Central Library
Friday night Professor Coleman wilt
give his last lecture In the course on
KriKlt.Mh poets. His subject will be
The Hhrapne! In rlly a flylnc cannon
hlih lioot in ctm..f nrhll lit fllunt '
explode on conln.'l. It Piirrd of 6hi,(m',ii
f-iM a oiifl in T'od ijrei iy a pri-Muta et
frm Ro.rtK m Rrs.oo.i pound a r,ure Incn
fn.m the itcwder thai expcla it Irom toe