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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 31, 1915)
MYMEN WRITE ON TOPICS OF INTEREST
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX. . PORTLAND, OCTOBER 31, 1915.
S3VSO CR ACRE ROAD'S SHARE
Aot l:tu Tlmbor :,.
to Company, Is View.
PORTLAND. Or.. Oct an Trt
Editor A significant statement waa
maoe I lew days ago by the Southern
PacifldRailway Company, in its annual
report concerning the Oreernn rii.
fornialand errant. The report says "It
uieureaj company) will Insist upon
bbseitance of the conditions that the
full falue conferred by the granting
acts Is secured to It." The question
J henbresents itself: What embodies the
lull falue conferred upon the railroad
company by the granting acts? This
queiion is fairly determined by the
Supfeme Court decision. First: That
Jno Provisions of the original acts that
til d 8ha11 be sold to actual set
tlerfe In tracts of not to exceed 160
acrfes each, and for not to exceed 2.60
per acre," are enforceable covenants.
Second: That the legal title to that land
passed to the railroad company. Third:
That the railroad company took title
to this land burdened by a reservation
of4wer in Congress to fix rules and
regulations for the disposition of such
land in conformity with the original
, The foregoing are the primal and
controlling points of the entire de
cision. Such being the case, then what
will give the railroad the full value
conferred by the granting acts? It must
be conceded to be the enforcement of
those acts as interpreted V- the Su
preme Court decision. Then let us ana
lyze each of the propositions determined
by the court.
If the original covenants are enforce
sble covenants, as stated by the court,
then they can be enforced by the rail
road company as well as by the Gov
ernment. Kach party has a right to in
sist that the lands shall be disposed of
to actual settlers in tracts of 160 acres
each and at 2.D0 per acre. The Gov
ernmert has no right to dispose of It in
any otter manner, any more than the
railroad o paiiy has such right. The
primal object of the settlement of the
country, so there would be freight and
passengers to haul, in the territory
where the road was built, was evident
ly one of tho inducements entering into
tlio acceptance of tho grants, contain
ing those covenants, by the railroad
companf, It naturally follows, then,
that tho land must be disposed of in
conformity with the. original cove
nants. It can neither turn it over to
the state at ny agreed price nor can
the Government take it over and turn
it into a forest reserve without the
consent of the railroad company.
Our second proposition that the court
held that the railroad company took
legal title to the property, we think,
cannot bo seriously questioned. Such
being the case, then it must be ad
mitted the railroad is in position to
eay to the Government, "yes, you can
make rules for the disposition of such
lands, but only such as will reasonably
carry out the terms of those original
We come then to our third proposi
tion, i. c, that le railroad company
accepted the legal tltlo burdened with
the covenants, and with such reason
able rules and regulations as Congress
may enact for the disposition of such
lands in conformity with tHose cove
nants. Since the decision of the Su
preme Court relegated to Congress, the
establishing of rules and regulations
for the disposition of those lands in
conformity with the original covenants
It practically excludes every other
question. To inject other questions into
tho discussion only tends to confusion,
and defeats the efforts of the people
to place before Congress a proposition
that will conform both to law and gen
eral public policy.
But the railroad company in Its an
nual report seems to carry the impres
sion that the railroad got whatever
value was in the lands. Such was not
the case. It simply got the legal title
restricted in value to the company of
92. 60 per acre, together with such ben
efits as the company might derive
from a settlement o the country by
placing on each 160 acres of land sold
an actual settler... This does not carry
wth it the valuable timber and the
railroad company in its annual report,
though throwing out that inference,
did not liavo the temerity to make the
plain statement. Such a plain state
ment would not have created a favor
able impression and might have aroused
the people to a thoughtful considera
tion of the rights of the public in these
matters. H. L. GANO.
MR. DAVIDSO.V IS ANSWERED
M cd ford Man Says Apple-Growers
Should Have Market Combine.
MEDFORD. Or., Oct. 29. (To the
F.ditor.) -,ln a letter from New York to
Northwestern papers, dated October 8,
II. F. Davidson, of Hood River, has
unwittingly scattered broadcast the
opinion that he is an opponent of mar
keting apples at auction under any
circumstances. Mr. Davidson's letter
at most applied only to conditions ex
isting at this time. In a letter of re
cent date Mr. Davidson says: "In my
opinion the applegrowers of the North
west will need every beneficial facility
available to help them move their ap
ple crops in the future; and In my
opinion th5 auction could serve a very
My term of employment with East
ern fruit auction companies has come
to an end, and my purpose in correct
ing the impression that Mr. Davidson's
letter to tho public has given is that
of one whose interests are those of an
H. F. Davidson is not only inter
ested in the growing of apples, but is
soliciting consignments of apples In
various parts of the Northwest. Mr.
Davidson has- the advantage of his
competitors among tho receiving ap
ple jobbers of New York City in the
respect that he is a Western man with
Western sympathies and a Western
reputation for honesty and square
dealing. He has. the disadvantage of
no; having a store In New York and
of not possessing the intimate knowl
edge of the market that comes from
growing up on Washington and Green
Mr. Davidson, as well as any other
receiver likewise situated, must sell to
or through one of the few large firms
who deal in Northwestern apples in
carload quantities. These large Job
bers in turn sell a large proportion of
their stock to small jobbers and large
retailers, who always buy in less than
carload quantities. The small jobbers,
in turn, must sell to the retailers.
It in my contention that the apple
Industry of the Northwest is doomed
to disaster until some of these inter-
i- v u nHu am liiKnensed with. A
larger proportion of the final price
tliat the appies onus mui
turned to the grower. The profits of
- t,..41k(mi liiur iobber. little Jobber
or "retailer, must be cut out, and at the
same time there must ne a wiaer uis
tribution in order to absorb the rap
tdlv Increasing supply.
: . . v.n lai-o-A i t i o i: in IhA 1'"! S t
are concerned. I would eliminate the
rather high coinmlinens of the big
jobbers. Ike the California orange and
lemon shippers hnve done. I would
place men like Mr. Davidson in the
. ...-..-(,- iii.;-'- where the or
anges, lemons and many other fruits
are now sold at aauy puui.u
have theiu sell direct to the little job
. . A Pf,!iftr T would make
Ders unu . -- .
bie job ers do as they do in lorida,
buv f. o. b. In carload quantities, or go
. v. ,,-,irn and buv in compe
tition with the large retailers and
"less than carload- joouers. vi m
th-Ve arc hundreds.
, . ..harrPa of 1 to 3 PCV
cent added to Mr. Davidson s or some
other agents charge wouio. noi uc
great, and tne oinuiwii.
clusivoly established by the expert
ence of the Callfornians, -would be
greatly widened. More dealers would
handle box apples because they would
have an equal chance in the buying.
There is a popular fallacy among the
-rowers that the fruit put up at auc
tion 'in these cities must be sold at the
"buyer's'-price." Mr. Davidson, if he
represented snippers at auction sales,
under the present existing rules, would
have the privilege of setting a mini
mum price upon the fruit offered; and
even if no minimum price were set be
fore the sale began, would have the
privilege of withdrawing all but 20
boxes in case the highest bid were not
It Is not my contention that . the
growers individually should adopt the
system suggested, but that there
should be a general movement in this
direction under the guidance of a
growers' council, and such great as
sociations as the North Pacific Fruit
Distributors, the Spokane Fruit Grow
ers Company, the Hood River Associa
tion and the Northwest Fruit Ex
change. AETHU:i M. GEARY.
MOTHERS MAY REMEDY EVIL
Children Should Be Taught to Oppose
DEB, Or., Oct. 29. (To the Edi
tor.) la answer to Mrs. F. D.'s
letter of October 20, "Motherhood
Losing Its Glories." This woman
despairs of motherhood, asking why a
woman should wish to bring a" child
into the world to be shot down as a
soldier, to be exploited by those In
power, or to be one of the army of un
employed. We cannot refute & word
she Bays; and is it not enough to make
us all despair? Yet. In spite of all,
we need, not, we must not. " despair.
Mothers should bring their children
into the world to remedy just such con
ditions. How? By teaching those very
same children that the object of life is
"tha cultivation of strength, intelli
gence and beauty, to promote justice
in the world and to foster the growth
and develoDment of human genius."
They should teach the sacredness of
life, that life is above all so-called
"honor" and "patriotism." that nothing
can be honorable or patriotic that is
not based on life. That to kill for
their country can never be right, can
never help their country, and but
makes their country a country of mur
derers; that to kill, take life, is al
ways murder; it makes no difference
whether the killing is done by Ger
man, Englishman, Russian, hangman.
Kaiser or King.
All truly great men and women
strive and live to give and to express
life; by life I mean the essence of life,
life in its highest. The fundamental
error of such men as Roosevelt, the
Kaiser and other like militant spirits
is that they think by killing others
that they give life, a greater life, to
themselves and to their country. Of
course, they think that the "others" are
all wrong. Each one of us has his owr
self, soul, to defend; killing another
is, must always be, the greatest and
deepest of all offenses against our own
self. Mothers should teach their chil
dren that it can never be a disgrace
to die, or even to be killed; death can
never lessen the greatness of a life,
but it is always wrong and therefore
a disgrace to kill. "Thou shalt not
kill" means, simply, thou shalt not kill,
without conditions or qualifications.
What right, in the name of God, or
common sense, has Roosevelt, or any
other man, or body of men, to kill a
German, a Turk, a Japanese, a'Mexican
or a negro, even if he has killed an
American? Are we Americans not
starving, enslaving and killing thou
sands every day with our political, eco
nomic, moral and even our so-called
religious laws? We need mothers that j
are big and brave and intelligent
enough to teach their children that tho
enemy within is by far more to be
feared than all of the enemies with
out. Let the mothers teach their chil
dren to "prepare" for the real self-defense,-to
defend their souls.
And now the half-way peace party,
the militant party, wants to add 3502,
482,214 to our country's burden; all to
be spent on killing machines, machines
that kill both body and soul. Yes,
yes! We need mothers, many mothers.
Spartan mothers, to teach their chil
dren the crime and folly of such things.
The greatness of life is the abund
ance of life that one has, and no na
tion can add to its greatness by killing
other nations, any more than a man can
add to his greatness by killing other
men. Rome tried it; Germany, the best
'prepared" nation in the world, today
is trying it. But better a Belgium than
a Germany. And even though Germany
wins in the present slaughter, unless
she turn about, she shall be cursed with
the curse of Rome.
The world never needed real mothers
more than it does today; mothers who
will open their eyes and study the
great vital questions of the day: Birth
control, self-control, the land question,
single tax. idealism, and the ways to
open up the unlimited resources of life,
the real wealth of nations. It is by far
more important to study and teach
these lessons of life to our children in
our public schools than it is to teach
them to shoot straignt, or even to walk
straight; teach them to live straight.
Teach them not to fear the other man's
acts, but to defend their own acts, that
is their responsibility, to defend their
Against the -.vorld defend thyself;
Think nought of death, in defense of
Put thyself against the wall and none can
Place thy honor In thyself, honor thyself.
And ail of the world cannot dUhonor
Pass through the flames of hell.
. Strike to the right and to the left,
refend thyself against a million foes.
Before thyself all must be vanquished
Self -detenu- Is the first, last and only
law of the Holy Spirit.
Defend thyself and thou canst do no
Self is thy soul and thy soul is one with
Oh, brother, know thyself.
JULIAN P. SCOTT.
Belief Expressed That Preachers Are
Back of Entire Movement.
PORTLAND, Oct. 30. (To the Edi
tor.) In The Oregonian appears an ar
ticle by R. G. D.; trying to make out
that ' Sunday laws are not religious
laws. Will R. G. D. explain why the day
he wishes to force on others happens
to be the first day of the week? Why
not Wednesday or Saturday? Why rest
one day before working six? Why not
work first, three or six days, and-then
rest? Is it not because some of the
preachers are behind these Sunday
laws? Can he explain why a certain
"Rev. is conspicuous at all these Sun
day law trials? Can he refer to any
Sunday law that is not fathered by
preachers? Can he refer me to one
single instance of a preacher, for the
sake of the poor, overworked people,
having backed a law which proposed a
rest for Saturday afternoon or any
other day than Sunday? Can he refer to
one single Sunday law which does not
refer to the first day as being "the
Lord's day"? Does he dare aver that
Kellahe the seller was more guilty
than Roberts the buyer? Isn't Roberts
the buyer, who caused Kellaher to
"sin, by far the worse offender?
He says "if Wednesday were the
weekly holiday, some would claim that
it interfered with their religious lib
erty." He knows that this is untrue.
Where is his proof? Has anyone ever so
complained against closing at noon on
Sunday he says has "long been desig
nated as a day of rest." How long?
Since: what year? And before that date,
which was the day of rest? And for
how many years?
He says, "those who would work
should not Interfere ... with those
who rest." Did Kellaher's sales inter
fere with R. G. D.'s rest, or with
Roberts', who testified that he went
miles out of his way to spy on
"The man who cannot compete on
equal terms," he says, "must perish."
God so loved the world that he gave
his Son, that whosoever believed on
him should not perish. But this man
so loves the world that those who do
not agree with him must perish.
The writer of the article woefully
mixes holidays with holy days for the
sake of carrying his argument. It is
optional to close or not on "holidays."
Most people do without being forced.
But it is not optional to close or not on
Sunday, the church day. R. G. D. and
his kind will see that we do or go to
jail. Yet his ancestors came to Amer
ica for the very liberty which this
their descendant tries to take away
Paul says in Romans II: "Thou art
inexcusable, O man, whosoever thou
art that judgest another, for wherein
thou judgest another, thou condemnest
thyself, for thou that judgest doest the
same things." How true this is; for
while R. G. D.'s soul is pained because
Kellaher works on Sunday, be himself
keeps his rest day holy by pushing a
noisy lawnmower and doing- other
chores, whether he disturbs our rest or
The Savior's precept was: "If a man
hear my words and believe not. I judge
him not." R. G. D. has "this mixed and
makes it read: "If a man hear my
words and believe not, fine him, jail
him, let him perish."
A sorry "business" to be in. forsooth!
W. O H.
CANADA YET HAS MANY MBS
Visitor at Victoria Kinds Business Dull
but Not Depressed.
VICTORIA. B. C. Oct. 28. (To the
Editor.) As newspaper reports of con.
ditions in the countries at war at the
presertt time are rather unreliable, and
as I wanted to take a trip to Canada
I decided to start out and find out a
few things for myself, so I left Ps-t-
land and came first to Victoria, B. C,
where I am at the present time.
Business is naturally rather dull but
not depressed. Shipping is active, and
there is apparently a lot of traveling.
This city is a sinecure for the jitney,
as I believe there are more than .50
miles of the best paved ana laid ou
streets to be found anywhere. The
places of amusement are doing a, good
business, playing to full houses. 1 ht.
most noticeable feature to a stranger
here is the large number of soldiers to
be seen on the streets and in th
camps; they seem to be everywhere
and recruiting is brisk. There seems
to be no lack of young men willing to
join the Canadian .expeditionary
forces. This was impressed on me by
a circumstance that I have had proof
of with my own eyes. A Canadian of
ficer, recently returned from the front
after having been wounded in the
Srenches. obtained permission from the
Canadian Government to raise a regi
ment for overseas service, and ho im
mediately came to Victoria for that
purpose, and inside of three weeks had
the full number of men, over a
thousand, all equipped and officered.
When the first contingent went
away from here they were composed
mainly of young men from the city and
men close at hand. Now the men who
are used to living a more strenuous
life in the logging camps, mines, mills
are having a chance. I witnessed -a
parade of this regiment I mentioned
and was greatly surprised, as I was un
der "the impression before that most
of the young men had gone. No, they
have not all gone and it seems that
there are lots more to come. A num
ber of old soldiers, .old in experience
in military mattccs, not in age, are
coming back to the colors, and make
excellent instructors for the new men,
who quickly pick up the main essen
tials of being a good soldier, as they
are men who, by their mode of living.
have had to be quickwitted and re
When I left the States I was not very
strong in favor of "the business men's
training camps," such as the one held
at Plattsburg for training Uncle Sam's
business men to be officers in case of
emergency, but since coming here I have
changed my notions. Nearly all the
officers of the different regiments here
are business men, and from the way
the men are disciplined, drilled and
equipped, it is evident that the busi
ness man makes a good officer. Of
course I mean a successful business
There Is a spirit of good fellowship
between officers and men, which does
not clash with discipline 'or respect.
due, I suppose, mainly to the fact that
everybody seems bound together by
one common cause a sense of duty to
their mother country. Right here I
want to point out that in all my con
versations with civilians and soldiers
T have never heard one remark against
the individual enemy.
Maybe a few remarks on the wel
fare of the ordinary soldier would not
be amiss. They are well paid, getting
$1.10 a day for a private, well fed (I
can say that as I have eaten at their
tables a number of times) and well
clothed. Some of the Scotch regiments
here are equipped with their full
Scotch uniform, kilts, glengarries, etc..
which are expensive, and I have failed
to see any sign of stinting or close
economy in any of these things.
Before I close my remarks about the
soldier I would like to mention the
work of the Y. M. C. A. here, which has
a building in each of the barracks.
and which supplies books, stationery.
concerts, banks the mens money.
looks after their civilian clothes, etc..
in fact takes the place as far as pos
sible of a mother, father, brother and
friend. You Y. M. C. A. people in Port
land would probably like to know this,
and, believe me, the soldiers here 'ap
preciate what is being done for them.
R. A. BLYTH.
LAWS FAIRNESS IS QUESTIONED
Writer Says Prohibition Is an Economic
Loss to State. -
PORTLAND, Oct. 29. (To the Edi
tor.) Having read with much pleasure
the letter of W. II. Treece, as printed
in The Oregonian, I should like to make
a few suggestions as to carrying his
idea still further and follow the ques
tion of loss of revenue to the State of
Oregon to its source.
Mr. Treece suggests the dispensary;
Is it a crime to manufacture that
which it is lawful to transport within
the state and consume within the
Why. not manufacture liquor within
the state and sell through state con
trolled - dispensaries, thereby obtaining
the maximum revenue for the state, as
well as keeping much money in the
community in the- form of wages, pay
ments for raw materials and supplies,
taxes, light and water service, and have
the advantages of a busy industry in
place of empty buildings? v..
Is it just that the Oregon hop grower
should be forced to ship his crop out
of the state to meet the competition of
men whose fields lie at the doors of
Should the family consumer be re
quired to pay its pro rata of the cost of
shipping outward-bound material to a
wet state and the cost of transporta
tion on the incoming finished product?
To say nothing of paying in full for the
transformation of Oregon-produced
material into Oregon consumed liquor.
From the carriers we get some small
return in the form of wages and taxes.
From the manufacturer in a wet state
we get none.
from an economic standpoint the
outward and inward shipments are a
waste by which, none but the carrier
All can not live in Oregon, nor can all
who do live here have fixed places of
abode, yet to those who visit us we
say you may not drink, as you have no
home to receive the liquor and you are
not here long enough to make one ana
have liquor sent to it. .
To those who live here and have no
home, we say, you have no right to be
poor; you shall not drink.
Is It fair? C. A. BALDWIN.
NO DEMOCRATS ARE WANTED
Republican Want Every I'arty Mem
ber to Win ConvcrU.
PORTLAND. Oct. 30. (To the Edi
tor.) We always have hard times un
der Democratic administration. Who has
forgotten 1S'J3 and also the good times
that followed the ascendency of the Re
publican party again in 1896? Through
the discontentment of some and big
mistakes of others in 1912 we lost out
and got back again under Denocratlc
rule, under which we are now living.
and once more who is not feeling deep
ly the hard times we are contending
with now? One batch of hard times
ought to bo enough in any one man's
life, but some of us are getting the
second batch. It has and is being dem
onstrated beyond the shadow of a doubt
that Democratic Administrations never
bring prosperity to this country, every
body everywhere knows it, hence, as the
people in 1896 rose up in arms and
turned it down, we should follow their
example in 1916 and turn them down
once for all 'and bring good, prosper
ous times throughout these United
States by defeating that old foe with
overwhelming majority a - year from
this November. To do this something
must be done besides thinking about it
and fretting ourselves, as this alone
won't bring the needed result. Every
Republican ought to not only himself
put in a good Republican vote when it
comes time to do it, but should not
rest until he at least has made one or
more Republican votes which can be
made with little effort under present
conditions. Nothing comes without ef
fort. If every good Republican will go
to work and follow this suggestion.
never giving up until result is obtained,
not only will the Republican party win
next year and good times be assured,
but will win with an overwhelming
majority, and every one helping it to
win will Justly share in the glory of
helping the country at large to good.
prosperous times once more. '
JACKRABBITS ARE DISEASED,
Sale In Portland Markets la Criticised
FORT ROCK, Or, Oct. 2S. (To the
Editor.) Why does the Portland City
Board of Health allow Jackrabbits to
be shipped to Portland for the poor,
unsuspecting people to eat? They talk
about keeping down disease and yet
they allow these diseased rabbits to
be shipped In there by the thousands.
People in Central Oregon will not
eat them. If people of Portland could
see them lying dead by hundreds as we
do, dying of disease, and see them
running about with sores on them they
would surely not eat them. Besides
much poison is used to -destroy them.
I surely hope when I go to Portland
this Fall that I will not see the mar
kets full of jackrabbits.
- A READER.
WHY REMOVE HAT IX ELEVATOR!
Correspondent Thinks Too Much Defer
ence Paid Elevator Boy.
MILWAUKIB, Or., Oct. 30. (To the
isaitor.) Mandy and me have an argu
mint which we want you to settle for
us. A city couple- (relations of ours)
have been visiting us for a few days
and tuck us to the city to see the
sights. Mandy (she is my wife) cau
tioned me to be perlite like the city
chap, and do as he did. so -I wouldn't
show my ignorance. We got along
fust rate, only . there was one thing
I couldn't just understand. While
going through one of the deparmint
stores, we went up in an elevator, and
off goes the chap's hat., Mandy she
nudged me and I tuck mine off, but for
the life of me I couldn t see why.
Mandy she says it was clone- to show.
the difference in the
world between Hawaiian Canned
Pineapple and the green
call "fresh." . - .
is picked only when it is perfectly ripe
and full "flavored. It is packed immediately in
its own natural juice the genuine pineapple
flavor is retained. 1 here s nothing
The big, tender slices are ready to serve for
" dessert the moment they come from the
can. They may be used in countless ways
t- -. . i i , , -
ra pies, caices, miters, saiaas, puaamgs,
ices, sherbets, etc. A medium-sized can
is plenty for six people.
10c to 25c a can according; to size of
fan and trade of oualitv cheaner
than it's ever been before. J use ask
for a can of Hawaiian Pineapple.
perliteness to the ladies. I says non
sense, we have been in every room in
the store full of ladies and no buddy
tuck off their hats. I noticed that
every time we went in an elevator any
where why off would go our hats.
I says it is all in honor to the eleva
tor boy, for he has a uniform with
brass buttons. Doc McKay says he
don't know why it is done, only he
knows that it is one of the best ways
to kitch a cold by the draft that it
causes. Will you please give your apin
ion on it, now that we have decided to
"raise our boy to be a soldier" lets have
this for an argumint.
I want to be perlite, but hang me
if I want to take my hat off to an
elevator boy. O. R. LESS.
SUNDAY OPEM.N'G IS. OPPOSED
Writer Says It Is Case of Greed, Not
PORTLAND. Oct. 30. (To the Ed
itor.) In the bugaboo over so-called
Sunday closing is not selfishness the
driving power? Instead of calling it
a Sunday closing law. let it be known
as a six-day-week law, and compelJ
every individual and firm to be con
tent with working and selling six days
in every week, whether it be Sunday
or Wednesday they observe.
Having been in the grocery business,
with confectionery annex, for 20 years
in a poor section of New York, I know
how would-be customers pester the
stoiekeeper to supply their wants, but
there is no sane reason why they can
not and will not get their supplies
Saturday or Monday, If storekeepers
have any principle and refuse to be
kept working seven days by selfish,
thoughtless adults and children. y
If the Sunday money cannot be spent
on Sunday because the store is closed,
be sure it will be spent on Monday.
Don't be sad over the notion that it
will be hoarded or put in the bank.
The attempt to monopolize every dol
lar in eight by working seven days in
the week needs to be curbed by law,
if necessary. With large numbers out
of employment, not able to get one
day's work. Is it fair that others should
insist on seven days' business and in
come? This is not a question of any real
need, but a question of greed. Some
folks want one day of rest and others
want to take advantage of their rest
day to get that much advantage over
them. Every one of us would be
healthier and happier and more pros
perous in every way if we observed
a six-day week, and in the interest
of a happier Portland, let us press the
crusade against those who aro unwilling-
to give any time for God or roan,
but whose motto is "In the dollar we
trust" FAIR PLAT.
DIFFICULT TASKS NECESSARY.
Natural Activity Rejtnrded More Im
portant for Children
' PORTLAND. Oct. 30. (To the Edi
torsCommenting on Mrs. Stoner's
methods of education, we are glad to
note the adverse criticism by Dr. J
Allen Gilbert as a qualifying sugges
tion. The live, companionable spirit
of older people with children is found
in every home, and a good teacher will
feed the child mind as he is best able
to receive. But the difficult tasks,
mental and physical, and a certain re
straint are necessary and desirable,
though always less important than
natural activity and spontaneous
growth. A WOULD-BE MOTHER.
CONVENTION BINDS MAN, TOO
"Miss Rom" Not Only One Who Is Un
able to Kind Mate.
PORTLAND, Oct. 30 (To the Edi
tor.) The contribution from the pen
of "Miss Rose" to the columns of The
Oregonian relative to "Finding the
"Home-Making Man" interested me,
and perhaps it Is not amiss to give the
man s views on the subject.
In the first place, the right-thinking
man is not impressed favorably by
either fine clothes or "street-walkers"
when looking about him for a mate.
for the former denotes extravagance
and the latter a lack of all the things
which are essential to the home-mak
I think every normal man wishes a
home and the love of a good woman
and children, but it seems just as hard
from his viewpoint to find a woman
who will measure up to his require
ments in the matter. There probably
are just as many lonely men as there
are lonely women, but the men are, of
course, not so hampered by convention,
and so are able to move more freely,
not being cooped up in a room after
However, these same men, if they
had their choice, would undoubtedly
much prefer the companionship of good
women to the aimless wandering that
they invariably indulge in, but they are
in a quandary as to the method of
procedure in observing the conventions
and yet meeting these women.
EVIDENCE BEING SOUGHT
POLICE COMB CITY FOR L ATE LODG
ING OF BURGLAR SUSPECT.
Grappler Brady Recovers "Jimmy"
From River, Where Thrown by Man
Caught Rifllns Trunk.
Portland police are combing the city
to find the late lodging of John
Macklin, caught rifling a trunk In the
Edel Brau Hotel Friday and captured
after a chase of several blocks by
Harbor Patrolman Gilliland, for they
believe that they have a dangerous
burglar in the person of Macklin.
City Grappler Bradv vesterdav fished
from the river, where Macklin was
seen to have thrown some articles, a
steel "jimmy" of latest and most effi
cient design, said by Police Captain
jsaty to De one or the finest yet found
on a burglar in this city. A bunch of
skeleton keys were found near the same
spot Friday, where they were thrown
Dy the running burglar.
Macklin was welL dressed, but every
mark of identification had been re
moved from his clothes. He admitted
that the name he gave was not his
true one, but said that it "would do"
and refused to tell the police whence
he came or where he had stayed since
he arrived in Portland. The detectives
hope, if his lodging is found, to re
cover many articles stolen.
Detectives Coleman. Snow. Hellyer
and Tackaberry have been assigned to
the case. Macklin had about $250 in
cash and some jewelry on his person
MACCABEE OFFICERS IN
Installation Made for Women's
Mrs. Minnie E. Smith, past com
mander, installed the following offi
cers of Portland Review No. 7 of the
Woman's Benefit Association of the
Maccabees, October 21;
Commander, Mrs. Mattie Ncgelspach;
lieutenant commander, Mrs. Mae Baker;
past commander, Mrs. Beatrice Little;
record-keeper, Mrs. Florence Chambers;
lady-at-arms, Mrs. Myrtle Gebott; chap
lain, Mrs. Sophia Seep; sergeant. Mrs.
Marcus; sentinel, Mrs. Dltchburn;
picket. Mrs. Campbell: captain of
Caused by Disease
The close connection which exists be
tween the heart and the kidneys Is
well known nowadays. As soon as
kidneys are diseased, arterial tension is
lncr sed and the heart functions are
attacked When the Sidneys no longer
pour forth waste, uremic poisoning oc
curs and the person dies and the cause
is often given as heart disease, or dis
ease of brain or lungs.
It is a good Insurance against such a
rlBk to send 10 cents for a sample
package of "An-urlu" the latest dis
covery of Dr. Pierce. Also send a
sample of your water. This will be
examined without charge br expert
chemists at Dr. Pierce'a Invalids' Hotel.
Buffalo, N. Y. When you suffer from
backache, frequent or scanty urine,
rheumatic pains here or there, or that
constant tired, worij-out feeling, it's
time to write Dr. Piertfe, describe your
symptoms and get his medical opinion
without charge and absolutely free.
This "An-urlo,- of In. Pierces is 87
guard. Mrs. Mae Wilson; musician. Miss
Myla Chambers; musical director, Mrs.
Barbara Woodard; color bearers, Mrs.
Mary Kroll and Mrs. Dora Johnson.
Refreshments were served and dan
cing concluded the evening.
SUITS ONE PRICE.
Not $35 ono day and (IS the next.
One low price all the time. Besides,
you can pay on easy payments of $10
down and the balance $5 a month.
Unique Tailoring Co., men's and ladies'
tailors, 308 Stark, between tth and 6th.
Tetanus from Independence day accidents
caused 417 death la ia in and
only three in J914. IlibUctty lias been !
leading factor ia making dticreu&e a pos
sibility. OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS
Members Portland Osteopathic Ass'n.
Baker. Dr. Lillian, 920 Corbett Bids.
Phones Main 3227. A 4878.
Bmrrett. Dr. M. Lester, 419 Morgan
Bldg. Phone Main 42.
Browne, Dr. Agnes M., 331 Plttock Bile
Phones Broadway 3609. Main 3566.
Farrlor. Dr. Jessie B S20 Selling Bldg.
Phones Main 436. A 6516.
Flack, Dr. William O.. 817 Broadway
Bldg. Main iSJi. Main 8453.
Gates, Dr. Gcrtrsde L.. 923 Corbett
Bldg. Main 1833. A 4706.
Giles. Dr. Mary K.. 609 Morgan Bldg.
Phones Main 6566. A 1966.
Howland, Dr. L. K.-, 915 Selling Bldg.
Main 2213, A 2229.
Keller, Dr. William G.. E08 Taylor St.
Phones Main 644, A 3444.
Lafj, Dr. H. N-. suits 301 Morgan Bldg.
Phones Marshall 1888. Tabor 4278.
Leonard, Dr. H- . 757 Morgan Bldg.
Phones Main 709, A 1709.
Leweanx, Dr. Virginia V., CIS Morgan
Bldg. Phones Main 1497. Mar. 3344.
Moore, Drs. F. IS. id II. C P.. 908 Sell
ing Bldg. Marshall 1276. A 803L
Northrip, Dr. R. B., 308 Morgan Bldg.
Phones Main 349. East 1028.
Pengra, Dr. C T-709-710 Selling Bldg.
Phones Main 3440. Main 344a.
Shepherd. Dr. B. I".. 608 - 609 Morgan
Bldg. Main 6566. East 248. A 1966.
Styles. Dr. John If.. Jr.. Tabor 6345. 550
Pittock Bide., Bdwy. 1673.
Walker, Dr. Eva S- 124 East 24th St.
N. Phone East 5332.
JCLEANSES THE CAVITY
C. S. Dent & Cs.
A SnU kSmXX
of the Kidneys.
times mere active than lithia, for it
dissolves uric acid in the system, as
hot water does- sugar.
Simply ask f-r Dr. Pierce's An-urlo
Tablets. There can be no imitation.
Every package of "An-uric" is sure to
be Dr. Pierce's. You will find the signa
ture on the package Just as you do on
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, the
ever-famous friend to ailing worn n.
Kidney Disease is suspected by med
ical me i. when patients complain of
backache or suffer with irregular uri
nation, disturbed, too frequent, scanty
or painful passage. The general symp
toms are rheumatic pains or neuralgia,
headaches, dizzy spells. Irritability, de
spondency, weakness and general mis
ery. Worry is a frequent cause and
sometimes a symptom of kidney dis
ease. Thousands have testified to im
mediate relief from these symptoms
after using Dr. Pierce's An-uric .Kldnejr