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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1915)
REPORT ON BUDGET
IS DUE TOMORROW
Rumors of Further Proposed
Reductions Keep City Em
ployes on Anxious Seat.
SESSIONS HELD IN PRIVATE
Restoration of Grant for Medical
Inspection in Schools to Be Ad
vocated and Other Changes
May Be Suggested.
t until tomorrow afternoon -will
the City Council's budget advisory com
mittee make public its conclusions on
the budget questions submitted to it by
the Council for recommendations. The
sessions of the committee are being
eld in private, and the members of
committee are plegded not to make
public their findings until the official
report Is made to the Council.
Reports are rifa at the City Hall
about proposed .budget slashings by the
committee. It is said that in addition
to the seven specific questions of pro
posed appropriations put up to the
committee by the Council, the commit
tee will have some recommendations
of its own to make on questions out
side those asked specifically by the
ISmployes on Anxious Seat.
City employes are afraid of some
more recommendations for blanket or
lump sura slashes of departmental es
timates. 'Wirepulling is on in earnest
with the committee. It is said the
State and County Medical associations
have had a committee busy trying to
head off the abolition of school medical
inspection, and the Spanish-American
"War Veterans' Association is said to
be busy trying to head off the elim
ination of sanitary inspectors, two of
whom are veterans of the Spanish
The committee had Chief of Police
Clark at a meeting yesterday and went
into the question of small automobiles
for police patrol service in the resi
dence sections. The chief is strongly
in favor of the machines, and it was
with the understanding that they be
purchased that the Council cut the po
lice force down for next year.
Restoration May Be Advocated.
It Is said the committee is virtually
unanimously in favor of the Council
reconsidering its recent action in trim
ming out of the budget the appropria
tions for school medical inspection. The
committee is about evenly divided, it
is said, on the proposal to buy the
police automobiles. The same is true
of the proposed appropriation for a de
tention home for women involving an
estimate of $31,000 for next year.
It is said the majority of the commit
tee is in favor of retention of the
position of public defender in the Mu
nicipal Court. There is some opposi
tion, however, to the continuance of
Whether or not the City Council -will
follow the recommendations of the
committee is a serious question which
depends largely upon what the commit
tee recommends. It is probable that
the committee's recommendation will
be followed in the matter of the de
tention home for women, the automo
biles for policemen, the proposal to
eliminate the levy for dock purposes
from the city's general levy and one or
two other questions.
. Further Cats to Be Opposed.
It is said, however, the committee
will have Councllmanic opposition in
any recommendation to make more
lump-sum cuts. A few departmental
cuts might be allowed, but, it is said,
the majority of the Council feels that
the cutting proposition has been car
ried about as far as is safe.
There is a serious question as tft
whether the Council has not cut next
year's levy too low, as was 'the case
with the levy for 1915. A total of
$81,000 has been allowed for contin
gencies, which include all the emer
gency appropriations which have to be
made during the year, for the present
considerably more than this was avail
able and it was found inadequate. The
city budget as It now stands will re
quire a tax levy of 8.92 mills, as com
pared with 7.5 mills for the present
CITY HAS $699,493 IN FUND
Status of Finances in Various De
partments Given oy Treasurer.
The city had a total of $699,493.61 in
the general fund November 1, accord
ins to the monthly statement of City
Treasurer Adams issued yesterday.
Since November 1 a total -of $239,000
has been spent from the fund, leaving
a total of $460,493.61 remaining in the
fund. To come from the amount will
be the payrolls and other expenses for
November, December, January and
February. There will be considerable
revenue received to swell the amount
of the general fund. The average
monthly expenses of the city are $250,
Following is Treasurer Adams state
ment showing the standing of the gen
eral fund and other funds November It
fJenpral fund $ 600,4 1.T 61
"Water fund 11. 9:1-4. S4
Improvement bond, sinking fund 107,547.84
1-innton watfr fund 41.14
Xondcd indebtedness interest
' . '""d 109.4S3.7S
Improvement bond interest fund
.National I'ark Hank 1.036 51
Unnton wator bond account Nat
ional Park Bank 1.9SO.O0
library fund . . t 51
Park and boulevard fund . .... 2 5T' '4
Hill district badge fund .....", 2;t4 00
Broadway bridge fund 5,S9;t.ll
Fireboat and fire main fund. . . lOS OH
Water bond sinking- fund ..... 57,14o!s7
Water fund hond account 2- 15
Bonded indebtedness sinking
fund 824 74
Special bridjr fund 22,414 67
Police and fire department re
lief fund 23 35
PuWIe Auditorium fund 14,M7.3
Redemption fund l.Oui S-
intension bond sinking f urwl . . . . " l,27l!n2
Kxtentdon bond interest fund... 4 35
linking fund $7,216.20
Police relief fund 4.844.97
Improvement bond linking fund, .
St. Johns . .'. 8.706.S9
Improvement bond interest fund,
St. Johns r,17 T
City Hall fund, st. Johns ' 1M.07
T'Jce interest fund, St. Johns... loO.OO
Maintenance, fund, ft. Johns. 1 . 5.03
First extension water fund,
Improvement bond sinking and
interest fund 1 12
Special 1016 tax fund S 25u'71
Street improvement fund Sx!7r!iMiS
Sewer fund ...w 13,003 OO
stark street extension fund poo 0
street extension fund 11 lfifl :7
Water main fund 4 SoS 1S
Street and eewc- interest fund '
St Johns 11.16
LECTURES AT LIBRARY SET
Various Classes Are Progressing 'Un
der Extension Lecturers.
The technical room of the Central
Library has received a replica of the
first successful incandescent electric
lamp made in America. -
The next lecture in the course on
children's literature will be given in
Room A of the Central Library on Sat
urday, November 13. from 10 to 11 A. M.
Professor Robert Devore Leigh, of
Reed College, will deliver his next lec
ture in the course on the "History of
Education" on Monday night, Novem
ber 8, at 8 o'clock in Room B. .
On Tuesday night. November 9, Pro
fessor Norman Frank Coleman will lec
ture in Library Hail on "The Men of
Prophecy; the Book of Amos."
Professor Ansel Alphonso Knowlton.
of Reed College, will lecture in Room
B on Wednesday afternoon. November
10, at 4 o'clock on "Physics," and on
the following Wednesday at the same
hour Professor Harry Beal Torrey will
lecture on "Biology."
"The Place of War in the European
States Bystem" will be the subject of
I TO SfEAK AT Y. M. C. A-
George D. McGIIL.
George D. McGill, who as as
sistant to the president, mapped
out the schedule of the first of
the Union Pacific's transconti
nental limited trains, will speak
at the Y. M. C. A. at 3:30 o'clock
today on "Life Tasks." The ad
dress is intended primarily for
-Mr. McGill for years was a
member of the industrial depart
ment of the International Y. M.
C. A. committee and had super
vision over association work in
railroad and logging camps of a
large district in the country. He
is now stationed at Omaha- as
executive secretary of the com
mittee and co-operates with the
state secretaries of tha Middle
West and the general secretaries
of the large city associations.
There will be a special mu
Professor Kenneth Scott Latourette's
lecture in Library Hall on Friday even
ing, November 12.
A course on practical dramatics is
being offered by Pacific University in
Room A of the Central Library on Fri
day nights at 8 o'clock.
All lectures in the library auditorium
are free and the public is cordially in
vited. EUROPEAN ART DISCUSSED
Sliss Mary Edith Gregory Heard by
. Oregon Society of Artists.
Oregon artists are striving to es
tablish in Oregon a keener interest in
art and its pursuit. Monday night the
Oregon Society of Artists met at the
Central Library to hear Miss Mary Edith
Gregory's discussion on "European Art
and Its Relation to American Artists."
Miss Gregory has brought back with
her from Europe, where she studied, an
interesting knowledge of the devotion
of students abroad.
The speaker touched upon patronage
of royalty. "Most interesting of all,"
said Miss Gregory, "is the facfthat
Europe has called many of America's
best artists to preside over its promi
nent schools of art, and that, both In
Germany and France, art is a compon
ent part or the life. - education and
pleasure or the masses.
"An appreciation of an intelligent
sort that is a part of the nature of
the European is fast being developed
in tne American people, asserted Miss
Gregory. November 27, the Oregon So
ciety of Artists plans to hold its exhi
bition. The place has not yet been
determined upon. It is to be the big
gest ot tne years exnibitions.
Rural Schools Are Increasing.
MONMOUTH. Or.. Nov. 6. (SDcclal.1
Many new rural school buildings
were aeaicatea in folk county at the
beginning of the school term this Fall-
Out of the present number of 67 rural
schools, all the buildings but nine were
either new structures or have been re
modeled extensively to conform with
modern patterns. Sanitary conditions
have resulted and play grounds have
added luster to the year's work.
OREGON PIOSEER CEIB
URATES B1KTHDAY WITH
Mrs. Sepiliia T. Scherer.
The 80th anniversary of the
birth of Mrs. Sophia T. Scherer
was celebrated on Monday at her
residence in Walnut Park.
Mrs. Scherer came to Portland,
with her husband, the late C. L
Scherer, 38 years ago. She has
made several visits in the East
and South, and two years ago
made an extended tour through
Europe, but Portland has re
mained her choice of locations
Flowers and messages of con
gratulation were showered on
Mrs. Scherer is the mother of
Mrs. Hiram Fitzpatrick, Mrs. Al
fred T. Warren and Miss Caro
line M. Scherer.
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THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND,"
NEXT YEAR'S PLANS
Some Dealers Turn to Soft
Drinks-Questioif of Rents
Is Important Factor.
MANY PLACES TO CLOSE
Big North End Establishment May
Become Men's Clubhouse Heavy
Losers Express No Animositj
After prohibition, what of the 300-odd
saloons in Portland? What will their
proprietors do? Close up for good, or
remove to states where a drink Is still
a thirsty citizen's privilege? Or try to
make a living at the old stand in some
other line ot business?
An Oregonian reporter put these
questions to a cumber of Portland
saloontnen the other day. Their
answers were interesting, but Indica
tive of unsettled plans.
Some frankly did not know what
they will do. others were thinking of
turning their places into soft-drink es
tablishments, but had not decided. The
question of rents is important in this
connection, for many declared they
could not operate soffdrink bars and
pay present rentals, or anything near
A few. but only a few, had definite
plans for the future These plans
ranged all the way from operating a
big soft-drink clubhouse for men of
the North End. with baths and mov-nig-picture
shows, pool tables and
bowling alleys, to retiring forever from
the liquor business in any form and
going on a farm.
Fruit Crowing Attracts.
Nick Canavan. of 248 Alder street, for
many years a saloonman in Portland,
who prides himself on having always
conducted a strictly orderly place,
picked up a big yellow grapefruit from
beside his cash register and dandled it
thoughtfully when the reporter in
quired into his future.
"See this grapefruit?" remarked Mr.
Canavan. "Well, some time after Janu
ary 1 I'm going down to Florida and
raise more like it. I'm done with the
saloon business. I own 40 acres in the
grapefruit district, and one of these
days I'll be sending breakfast- food to
Mr. Canavan replaced the grapefruit
and held up a piece of doughnut for his
cocker spaniel to jump for. "You're
getting fat and lazy," he criticised at
the third ineffectual leap. "Xou need
a trip to Florida."
"I'm absolutely through here at mid
night, December 31," he resumed to the
reporter. "The cigar man out in front
has taken a lease on the place, though,
and will run it as a soft-drink shop."
Henry Hanno Remains Open.
Henry Hanno, for 20 years pro
prietor of the Turn Halle Cafe, at
Fourth and Yamhill streets, is another
of the few who knows exactly what he
Of course you know Henry Hanno's
place. As you walk in you say a word
to the friendly bartender and in a mo
ment a- plate of potato salad and a hot
frankfurter, smoked pomeranian goose
or a salt herring, as the case may be.
with a generous stein of beer, which
you sip in the German fashion, is be
fore you on one of the tables in the
corner. Or, if you prefer, you can go
into the restaurant side and have a
regular meal with courses. Well
"I've been here a long time and I
guess I'll just stay right where I am,"
said Mr. Hanno. "I'm going to enlarge
the restaurant and make a specialty of
'Dutch lunches.' And I'll put in soft
drinks and ice cream. I guess the bar
can be kept pretty busy right where It
is. Will you have a little drink? Beer?
"Oh. I'm not worrying much about
prohibition," went on Mr. Hanno. "This
has been a. mighty slim year for sa
loons, anyway, and a lot of us would
be going out of business, prohibition
or no prohibition. I'm going to run
the gest genuine "Dutch-lunch" res
taurant in town and I think I'll do
"Have another little drink before you
go? No? Well, drop over next Janu
ary and have an ice cream soda with
me. So long."
George Schulta Undecided.
George Schultz. proprietor of the sa
loon at Fifth and Washington streets,
does not know yet what he will do.
"I'd like to stay here another year
with soft drinks," he explained, "but I
simply can't afford to pay my present
rent and do it. It depends on the land
lord. If I do you can bet that I'll sell
soft drinks and nothing stronger."
J. J. Parker, proprietor of the saloon
at the southeast corner of Washington
and Broadway, is understood likewise
to be thinking of remaining open to
serve soft drinks. In his case, too it is
largely a question of rent.
John E. Kelly, of the John E. Kelly
Family liquor store at West Park and
Morrison, has practically completed ar
rangements with a San Francisco mail
order house, he said, to take over his
entire business on January 1. Mr.
Kelly is also receiver for the Lotus
saloon, in Sixth street between Wash
ing and Alder, one of the most lux
uriously appointed saloons on the Pa
He said that plans are still under
consideration, as announced some
months ago, to convert it into a fash
ionable soft drink and ice cream esta
lishment for women, though nothing
definite has yet been decided.
Trammer Estate Is Through.
"We're going to close up tight,'" said
a representative of the Louis Trummer
estate, which owns saloons at Fifth
and Burnside and in Washington street,
between Sixth and Broadway. "No soft
drinks for us. We will go out of busi
ness for good."
Stutt & Howland. who operate the
saloon on the northeast corner of Sixth
and Washington streets, which caters
exclusively to a select clientele, will
also close for good on January 1.
"It cost $27,000 for stock, fixtures and
extras before we opened our' doors, a
little more than four years ago," said
Harrle K. Howland. "Well, we can't
even get J2000 on the fixtures, which
alone cost J20.000. We are going to
close absolutely, and stay closed. There
will be no soft drinks here.
- "However," Mr. Howland went on,
"I want to say that I have absolutely
ho animosity toward those who worked
for prohibition or those who voted for
It. I feel that the Legislature didn't
do' its duty. If the people wanted pro
hibition, they should have given them
Mr-tight prohibition, and not a half
"I believe in giving the people what
they want, without reservation. The
people of Multnomah County wanted
the Columbia River Highway. Now
they have it, and it is one of the finest
things in the world. .They should have
prohibition If they want it.
Saloonman Sajs All Suffer.
"We have always prided ourselves in
the most strict compliance with the
law, in spirit as well as in letter, in
conducting our saloon. Now we have
tq . suffer because other men in the
business have not been equally frank.
As- I have said, however, I have no
feeling whatsoeyer against the prohi
bitionists. Why, the best friend I have
led the prohibition fight! After all,
it is not the people who are respon
sible for prohibition, but the men in
the business themselves."
F. W. Winter, proprietor of the Log
Cabin saloon, in Third between Mor
rison and Yamhill, wasted no time, in
explaining his plans.
i don't know," lie said.
"No refreshment business for me."
said Emil Johnson, of Fifth and Mor
rison streets. "After 24 years in the
saloon business, I'm going back to the
"I have a farm at Clackamas station
and I ought to do pretty well because I
was raised on a farm. Perhaps if the
state should go wet in a couple of
years I might come back and try it
again, but not otherwise. The land
lords are making most of tha money in
the saloon business, anyway. It keeps
the proprietors hustling to make ends
I.. Penne ' to Close.
L. Penne, of Eahl & Penne. whose
saloon at Second and Alder streets does
a huge beer business, being on a good
transfer point, explained his plans for
the future in short conversational
snatches between handing out foaming
glasses to thirsty customers.
itou d hardly believe the figures."
he said, as he deftly drew three beers
at once. "In only 11 months last year,
we cashed $1,250,000 checks here. And
this year the total may be even larger."
"What are you going to do after pro
hibition?" queried the reporter.
Mr. Penne paused long enough to de
plete the collars of three more beers
with a beer shaver, and handed out a
card with his name on it. The reporter
glimpsed the words "General Mail Or
der House, send for catalog," and mur
mured, "Ah, yes," understandingly.
"Your're wrong." promptly corrected
Mr. Penne, between another round -of
beers to a row of customers up the
4 SOX OF SILTKRTON MAN 4
SLAIS .IX BATTLE. J
Lawrence Alexander Nixon.
SILVERTON. Or., Nov. . .
(Special.) Lance Corporal Law
rence Alexander Nixon, who died
from wounds received on the
Continent October 18, during the
recent British offensive move
ment, was-born at Superior, Wis.,
in 1888. He went to Moose Jaw,
Saskatchewan, in 1906. and was
employed by the city as an elec
trician. He later took up land
and became a British subject.
When the war broke out he was
visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Nixon, of this city, and was for
a time employed by the Silver
Falls Timber Company at their
logging camps near here. A lit
tle over a year ago he returned
to Canada and enlisted in the
Twenty-eighth Battalion, second
" contingent. Canadian expedition
He was the youngest son of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nixon, and
a brother of Mrs. F. M. Evenson
and Miss Margaret Nixon, of this
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yOVE3IBER 7,. 1915.
November 10 Is
All Over the Country
Make it Pineapple Day in your home
by serving Hawaiian Canned Pineapple to
the family today for dessert.
Full flavored as the day it was picked. Packed
that same day in it's own rich juice. You'll like
it much better than the green, woody "fresh"
fruit. It's all ready to serve.
10c to 25c a can according to size of can and
grade of quality cheaper than it's ever been be
fore. Just ask for a can of Hawaiian Pineapple.
Your Grocer Sells It
Hawaiian Pineapple Packers
Garland Bldg., Chicago
bar. "It has nothing to do with liquor.
We won't handle a drop of it. This
will be strictly a merchandise business,
and a big one. I'll be out of the saloon
business for good after January 1."
F. G. Arata to Stay Open.
F. Q. Arata, proprietor of Arata Bros.,
importers of wines and liquors and
fancy groceries, at 69-71 Sixth street,
said he would close his liquor business
but would not close the place.
"I wouldn't give them that satisfac
tion," ho explained. "I plan to extend
my grocery business and take in the
quarters occupied by the .liquor store.
I have been in the liquor business in
Portland for 31 years, and in all that
time I have never been arrested nor has
any question of suspicion ever been I
raised against me. I have never per
mitted chairs or tables in my place, and
I never sold v drop to an intoxicated
man, not merely because it was against
the law, but because I don't do business
that way. I will remain open at the
Down in tha Burnside street and
North End districts, conditions are un
settled. Here there is a real problem
for a substitute to the saloon after Jan
uary 1, for the big saloons are the near
est thing to home that hundreds and
hundreds of men know. Loggers, men
who have worked during the Summer
on the farms, railroad laborers, others
who don't work at all and the human
derelicts of every big city, congregate
Fred Frtta Plana Clnb.
Fred Frltx, proprietor of Erickson's
saloon, which with Its 20,000 feet of
floor space, is the largest in the North
west, and said to be one of the largest
in the world, thinks he has a solution
of the problem.
Mr. Fritz, whose lease still has 18
years to run, plans to convert his
place into a big clubhouse for men.
Coffee and soft drinks and lunches
will be served. There' will be pool
tables as at present, and a couple of
bowling alleys probably will be In
stalled. Mr. Fritz also plans to have
He may even convert the big base
ment under the building, used at pres
ent only as a storage room for liquors,
into a bath establishment, where men
can get a good hot bath for 10 or 15
The details are not all worked out
yet. Only this much is certain: Mr.
Frits will keep Erickson's open, and it
will be run as much for the benefit
of the patrons as the owner.
His is about the only place in this
section that will remain in business,
Rohde 4k Rupert to Close.
Rohde & Rupert, who operate
Blaster's old saloon across the street,
another huge establishment, plan to
close up in Portland for good. There is
a chance that the poolroom may con
tinue in operation, but the remainder
of the big establishment will be shut
unless their present plans are changed
materially. If soft drinks are served.
It will be only temporarily, the re
porter was told.
Rohde & Rupert bought the good
will of the former owner five years ago
last Spring for $25,000. Two years ago
they refused $20,000 for the place.
"Now," as one of the proprietors re
marked, "it isn't worth 25.000 cents."
The proprietors are conducting nego
tiations for removing to another state
and opening a saloon there. This state
is understood to be Montana.
Tom Beden to Close.
"I'jn going to close up this place and
leave it for the woodpeckers to make
nests in," was the comment of Tom
Beden, proprietor of Fred Fritz' old
place at 244 Burnside. "There will be
no soft drinks here. The rents are too
high, And I don't believe soft drinks
would pay. Anyhow, I have lost money
ever since I took over this place, in
"I may go East andset up In busi
ness there, or I may go to Seattle if
that town stays wet. They are bet
ting even money there that the Su
preme Court will decide that Seattle
stays wet, and if it does It will be a.
good town. But one thing is certain:
I would never go into business here
The Seattle situation, it should be
observed In passing, is also holding the
attention of many other saloon men.
If it remains wet, there is likely to be
a general exodus there.
One can cheat his way into the United
States b.y fever association by unlng; nuff.
Otherwise he must he a bona fide pollen
inhaler as are the 23,000 members.
AGRICIXTITIAL COLLEGE ASSOCIA
TIONS ARB RAISING FUNDS.'
Of S1700 Needed for- Support of
Organisations 1230 la Reported
t Have Been Subscribed.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
Corvallis, Nov. 6. (Special.) The Ore
gon Agricultural College Christian As
sociations are engaged in the most
extensive financial campaign of recent
years. Committees have been -working
among students, faculty, business men
and townspeople during the past week
in an endeavor to obtain $1700 for the
support of the organizations, and last
night reported subscriptions totaling
"he work is under the direction of
Dr. U. G. Dubach, of the school of com
merce, as chairman of the executive
committee, and is receiving the support
and co-operation of many prominent
faculty men and citizens.
The Young Men's and Young Wom
en's associations have combined por
tions of their estimated expenses for
the year to facilitate the canvass.
Reports issued this week by the as
sociations show that the Young Men's
Association, with a membership of 483
last year, obtained through its em
ployment bureau work for needy stu
dents, members and nonmembers, which
produced $3840 to supplement their
slender finances. The boarding and
rooming-house exchange served 700
The Young Women's Association al
ready has a membership of 256, an In
crease of 40 over last year. Social
service and missionary work are among
the leading branches of activity.
The home of the associations is In
Shepard Hall on the campus. A. E.
Howell is secretary of the men's as
sociation and Miss Lillian Francis has
charge of the women's association.
Miss Helen Horning, of Corvallis, Is
president of the Young Women's Chris
tian Association, and. her cabinet in
cludes Ruby Mumford, vice-president:
Alice Cornwall, secretary; Eva Keatly,
Henry C. Richter, of Salem, is presi
dent of the Young Men's Christian
Association, and his cabinet consists
of L. C Sanders, vice-president; D. V.
Fendall, secretary; F. C. Shepard, treas
urer. POSTAL SAVINGS GAINING
Advances Considered Index of Re
turn of Normal Business.
Big gains in the deposits of the Port
land Postal Savings Bank were made
during October. Net advances in the
total on deposit amounted to $13,357,
which is a gain of more than $500 for
each business day of the month. The
bank now has 7443 accounts.
Total deposits of the Portland bank
now amount to $1,042,743, which is
within $10,927 of the maximum amount
which the bank bad on deposit prior
to the outbreak of the European war.
Postmaster Myers is satisfied these
figures mean that-business is fast re
suming its normal proportions.
ODD FELLOWS CELEBRATE
The Dalles Lodge Holds Fifth An-
THE DALLES, Or.. Nov. 6. (Sne
cial.) On Wednesday evening Colum
bia Lodge, No. 5. Independent Order of
Oddfellows, of The Dalles, celebrated
its fifth annual homecoming for its
members. More ehan 200 Oddfellows
and Rebekahs were present. The ex
ercises were held in the new temple of
the lodge, which is one of the best
equipped in the state. f
The following programme was Ten
dared: Address of welcome, Fred Han
sen, noble grand: vocal solo, H. E.
Greene; leading. Rev. Frank Manles
solo. Miss Anne Hansen; honjecomlng
address. Henry S. Westbrook, deputy
In response to the rollcall short ad
dresses were made by several mem
bers. The exercises closed with a banquet.
Peppers, Tomatoes Shipped by Ton.
HOOD RIVER, Or., Nov. 6. (Special.)
Bruno Franz, a gardener of the
Frankton district of Hood River Valley,
is finishing his year's harvest of green
peppers. In addition to supplying the
local market ho ships his peppers,
packed in small wooden boxes, to Port
land, He has shipped seven tons this
season. Mr. r'rans is also a celery pro
ducer and ships tomatoes each year
by the ton.
H. C. Cthoff to Speak Tonight.
"The Physical Basis of Mind" will be
the topio to be discussed before the
r-ortiand Rationalist Society this even
ing by H. C. Uthoff in Library Hall.
The meeting is public.
Members Portland Osteopathic Ass'n,
Baker, Dr. Lillian, 920 Corbett Bldg.
Phones Main S227. A 4879.
Barrett. Dr. B. Lester, 41$ Morgan
Bldg. Phone Main 429. -"-
Browne, Dr. Asrnea M., 331 Plttock Blk.
Phones Broadway 3609, Main 25SS.
Farrlor, Dr. Jeaale B., 820 Selling BldiE. '
Phones Main 4386. A 6516.
Flack, Dr. William O.. 917 Broadway
Bldg. Main 8391, Main 9453. -Gates,
Dr. Gertrnde 1. 923 Corbett
Bldg. Main 1633. A 470.
Gllea, Dr. Mary KX, 09 Morgan Bldg.
Phones Main So.. A 196S. "
Howland, Dr. 1m iv 9li Selling Rid,.
Main 11213. A 3229. ,
Keller. Dr. William O- 60S Taylor SC.
Phones Main 644. A 3444.
Lacy, Dr. U. N suite 801 Morgan Bids.
Phones Marshall 1888. Tabor 4378.
Leonard, Dr. U. Fv 767 Morgan Bldf.
Phones Main 709. A 1709.
Lewcau, Or, Virginia V- 613 Morgan
Bldg. Phones Main 1497, Mar. 3J44.
Moore, Dm. F. 3. and H. C l- 908 Sell
ing Bldg. Marshall 1276, A 8031.
Kortnrnp, Dr. M. B., 308 Morgan Bids'.
Phones Main 343, East 1028?
Fengra, Dr. C T., 709-710 Selling Bldg.
Phones Main 8410. Main 8446. .
Shepherd, Dr. B. 608 - 609 Morgan
Bldg. Main 6666. East 248. A 196T
Stylea, Dr. John H., Jr., Tabor 6345. 669
Pittock Bldg.. Bdwy. 167 8. "
Walker, Dr. Et S.. 124 Eaat X4th St.
N. Phone East 6232.
RUB LUMBAGO OR
Rub pain from back with small
trial bottle of old
"St. Jacob's Oil."
When your back is sore and lame
or lumbago, sciatica or rheumatism has
you stiffened up, don't suffer! Get a
small trial bottle of old, honest "St.
Jacobs Oil" at any drugstore, pour a
little in your hand and rub it Tignt
on your aching back, and by the time
you count fifty, the soreness and lame
ness is gone.
Don't stay crippled! This soothing,
penetrating oil needs to be used only
once. It takes the pain right out and
ends the misery. It is magical, yet
absolutely harmless and doesn't burn
Nothing else stops lumbago, sciatica,
backache or rheumatism so promptly.
It never disappoints. Adv.
Tobacco Habit Cured
Not only to users of pipe and cigars,
but the vicious cigarette habit Is over
come by using the NITRITE " treat
ment. Price complete, postage paid,
$1.00. Laue-Davis Drug Co., Dept. A,
Third and Yamhill, Portland. Or.