The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, December 15, 1909, Page 2, Image 2

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... 1 JC ,1 !-. -J!
Judffe Bennett ; Kef uses to
Allow Sixtli Continuance
Asked by -Attorney.
citvtax mm
sX r-A.-r-p .; , , -, ciikethcfinesf.inost taste ' . :h
.'OrriB IuJ and ticaltbf al-madc with S W
''l ''ASt) ' ttyJ; Impossible tvlUtout it :U
.in - -i ,
.- ' . , . , ; t low the delay, and ordered the
James JL: Lynch, Fresiucnt trw this afternoon t t o-doe
: . . J m JobnsoVl. charged with still:
amencan ijiiusiayima
Union, Talks Intercstinff-
Jy of Aims and Work of
. Organization.
' Another attempt wu made this morn
ing to have the case egalnat Edward
Johnson, proprietor of the Delmonlco
cafe at lit Seventh street continued.
Municipal Judge Bennett refused to al
low the delay, and ordered the case for
ng liquor
without a license, and la represented by
Attorney C. M. Idleman; Attorney Idle-
man said that Attorney Seneca routs
was Johnson's attorney, and knew the
facts of the esse, end that Fouts was
busy with a case in the federal court.
Attorney. Idlaroan bad prevlouaiy
made a proposition to Polity City At
torney Sullivan to allow Johnson - to
plead guilty to the charge, and take a
fine of tlO. Attorney Sullivan flatly
:,; -it a free prees and free speeen are ntud. saylnr that Johnson has bean
"' denied the .American trade unionist an old offender, and the case should go
'they will find A way through leglala- to trial on its i merits.
t' live action, initiated and : carried It appears that Attorney Idleman waa
live -"on, out of the city on the second conttnu-
through,, by- their own represenUtlves, tf Attorney Fouts represented
so l tit i tneir ngnia win w that Idleman was the regular attorney,
"and guaranteed. . declared Tresldent M& na (routs) asked for the eontlnu-
James M. Yynch at the International ance for him. Upon tha next data for
1 Typographical union, when he came to trial, Idleman said Fouts was the at-
Portland today." " 1 torney and that he was away. This
When President Lynch expressed this time Attorney Idleman made tha same
"'. sentiment he -was referring to tha con- plea, saying Attorney Fouts was tha
- tempt cases now pending before , tha counsel of Johnson, and that ha was
. supreme , court, of the United States, busy., :.' v
Involving tha sentences ' of President Judge Bennett . gave both attorneys
;ompers, Vice-President Mitchell and Instructions to bt ready this afternoon
Secretary .Morrison to imprisonment of at 2 o'clock, as the case would go to
.. 12, f and months, respectively. : trial. A Jury will ba selected to hear it
In Mr. -Lynch's opinion. If tha aen- Johnson has been convicted two times
" tences are confirmed by .-the" supreme In municipal court onthe same charge,
'court. It will arouse the Wage earners One fine was $100, another waa a 10-
' as did tha - famous English . Tabb-Vall I day sentence on tne rocapiie. Hour cases
Batlo Charge of .4.0 Mills
Will Kaise Fund of $1,
.086,651 to . Pay All- Ex-
pected Municipal Expenses
for 1910.
East Siders 3fay Experience
Difficulty in Finding Cars
Immediately After Spans
Are Completed Josselyn
Says Much Eerout Ingr.
s . . . City Tin Xry.
e Tha following is a tabulated
e statement ahowlng tha levy ree
e - ommended for each department:
: Department - Mills.
Fire l.t
a Police 105
i Street repair ........... .ST
Interest T
i parka 41
Library' IS
a Lighting ., .it
i Bonded Indebtedness sinking
( fund 20
.. decision,
The , Taf f-TaH Deelsloa. ,
l "This decision , mulcted one English
..- trade anion In the sum of $260,000 dam
agesv , for picketing the defendant's
'property. ' Following this tha English
' trades union eleoted SS labor members
to parliament, succeeded In changing the
.'; law, so that the treasuries of tha trades
unions are now safe from court pro
' cedure.w'' '. :' r,.. " . ,-.
Preaident'Lynch Is touring the west
. ; ern part Of the United, States. He has
already visited Spokane. Seattle and Ta-
coma. ;- He will go from Portland to-night
- after he meets with the local
members of the typographical union, of
whom Marshall Jones la president. Mr,
have been appealed to tha eiroult court
aged members have the choice of the
home or a pension. We have a balance
In the pension fund of more than $200,
000 now. "
"At present we pay m death benefit
of $75. We have a plan before the mem
bership now which will be voted on In
February, and If adopted will . provide
a mortuary fund of from $75 to $400,
Mayor Simon's estlmste of I mills as
the tax levy for 110 was out to 4
mills this morning by tha ways and
means committee of the city council at
a meeting with, the mayor... This is the
final estimate, as the council will with
opt doubt adopt the recommendations of
the committee.
The levy fixed upon today will raise
$1,086,654. This sum IS based upon the
1910 tax roll as made out by the as
sessor and county clerk. In figuring
tha amount of taxable property to be
drawn on, tha flgurea of theae offlolals
are reduced by 4 per cent to allow for
the I per cent rebate given to property
the maximum going to the heirs of da- owners for cash Payments and for the
ceased members who have been auch for "lnu" Bmaquwi;.
u vara or im..M Th. nrmmint. necessary to provide for a sum which
this nronosltlon will be aom-oved by the uld trom 1 per cent of the
members. total taxable property of the city,
"We have technical education com-I The assessed valuation this year for
" r wXni. TJXltiA u,hiT, Tft I mission, with headquarters In Chicago, city property waa izsx.oot.sis. putting
, : Lynch was enterUlftd at luncheon to- . - -nmnnt.A.n- m..h I this by 4 rer cent leaves $221,767,000 as
Aar m h rnnm.n 1 xluh wh.r. h. I ' I . . -
" .vTL. ' , .1,.X,1. ..K the latest Improvements and progress
met a number of newspaper and Job I . , . . ..
printing establishment managers.
;J The International Typographical union
proposes to educate Its members, pro-
tect their rights, care for them when
a basis for the annual estimates, a
levy of 4.0 mills on this amount will
of 88 lessons, and is for journeymen and J bring In the revenue named In the fore-
apprentice members, and la furnished at
actual coat At present we have 1500
members. The school has been In oper-;
in. pension or provioe xor inem a noma fttlon only 4 mU8 more than a year. h
when old, and bury them when dead. In nag thuB fttf reBUHe)i m materially ln
telllng about the Various objects of the creaslnr the wares reeelved h m.mWa
; union's work. . and. about its recent who have taken the course. Our Idea is
growth,, Mr: Xynch said-. i ' to raise the standard of efficiency and
Colorado Springs Soma.
going paragraph. Adding to this amount
the sum left over from the various
funde this year, or $259,045, the city
will have $1,S41,69 to carry on its
business during 1610.
Less than two . hours' time was con
sumed by the committee In going over
the mayor's budget this morning. The
workmanship so that our membership I celerity with which recommendations
"We have a-home located at Colorado heard will be not only a passport to work
"Springs, known an the Union Prfnters' In a union composing room, but also a
' home, founded In 1892. It consists of a diploma of the highest efficiency,
"department: for the aged and infirm Arbitration settles Slfferenees.
members, and there are .100 in that de- "We have an agreement with the
partment now. We have also a tuber- American Newsnaner Publishers' imnn.
pulosls sanitarium at Colorado Springs, I elation, embracing about 200 of .the larg- I Chief Deputy Auditor Grutxe made their
; loiiBiBiuitf ui mo uuspusi ana xu ictus, i eS newspapers in the country, under estimates on a Dasis oi ait(uuu,uou, last
were made today is In marked contrast
to the tedious sessions of the commit
tee last year when several weeks were
spent In getting the budget In shape for
final approval by the council.
Owing to the fact that the mayor and
accommooaung so pauenis. i ne value which all our differences are nettled
r uie institution now is aoout si.vvo.- Dy arbitration. The Journal is a mem
000. We are also actively associated ber of this association.
iwnn tne Rational society ror tne rre- "I presume that the International
- tuu vt mucivuiuiin - . i xypograpnicai union has gained more
we naa an exniwt at me antl-tu-1 jn union, strength, and In Individual
.r:, licrculosls congress held in Washington strenrth of Its locals, as well, than anv
-last year.. We were the only trade un- other organisation of wage earners lnl
. ,wn io nave bucu an cxbidii.. we. aiso North America"; it is stronger in frater-
! had an exhibit at the Alaska-Yukon- nai spirit although it may not be in
' Pacific exposition, showing tha methods numbers.
-.. we use at the home for the treatment -Durlna' the eanie vear our mehera
mm uuij.ui . luum-uOTin. wo were earned 141.000.000. an aver of
alone - in oiu exhibit here. We have
distributed to our members and to the
r.pubJlc,; generally about 600,000 p&m
phletsi containing Instructions as. to the
,., best methods of avoiding the -plague
and how to combat it when contracted
.. "yOT several years we have conducted
-composing rooms, as a result of that
5 crusade conditions In the composing
I rooms have mate rial y Improved. Those
on the Paclf lo coast are -rn eRneciallv
' ' ' Mala laaa. II . J a. .. ... j .
TS si Sjsss w w aT WMM4W1I DJgsgUa.
; : "W Jiave a pension system, too. It
t holf r f ni . .V. 1
t 'our members. - Any member CO years of
age or upwara wno has been a contlnu-
k.ib, nu oy rpuBon oi age ana innrm
ity finds It impossible to secure sus
taining employment at his trade Is paid
a penston of $4 a week.. At the present
time we have 700 such pensioners. Our
w w
290 Morrison st, bet. 4th and Sth
- ' Corbett Bldg.
tsx QUAirrr mor
Clove or Mdse. Orders
C'-aA at any time la ear tlty
t ere P. "etiirBer1 A Co a
florra are sold.
Tine leather Bas
$7 te r--ll 94M
Or finw If yoa th
Wash Hibons 10c
r". I rn!s JCoa. 1. IS ard 1.1
proximately $900 per member, showing
tnat we havo . a greater Individual ca
pacity than any other union or organi
sation. ,
"We have the eight hour rule in ef
fect in every jurisdiction I know and
large ana small, throughout the land,
which at first held out against us In our
campaign. We went Into the eight hour
fight With 46,000 members. We came
out With 42,000. I do not believe 'there
la another trade union which could have
made such an excellent showing.' Today
we have some 47,000 members In good
"I am in favor of an Increased mor
tuary benefit first because I consider
it good insurance, and second, with that
addition we will have a chain of bene
fits which will appeal to the great mass
of nonunion printers throughout the
country. There are thousands who will
come in through this Incentive, who
would not do so otherwise.
"Our past has been-successful, but
should not rest At this time of peace
we should prepare, like all great na
tions are doing, for future conflicts. We
must ocganlse this country and control
the labor market of our trade.
Has Sees Xisundenrtood.
"I have been somewhat misunderstood
'in this western country, I stood by the
taw bjiu ina iwniracts ana oecauae we
have stood by them we have been able
to negotiate with employers who were
previously opposed to union labor. In
regard to the executive council, bear In
mind that our acts are never meant to
apply to one local jurisdiction. The
rules must be the same. In Portland
as in Boston, In Minneapolis as In New
Orleans. If we angle for the friend
ship of any one union we endanger tha
International union In all parts of the
"I would like to see a convention on
this coast but as you know. It would
not be proper for ne to try to In flu
ence the convention If I could. If the
convention comes to San Francisco or
Bait Lake and they are both after. It
I shall be pleased. My only fear ts
that, as both are after It aa eastern
city will step la and win."
year's tax roll, the committee was able
to reduci the levy by one tenth of a
mill to provide money enough for all
departments. -
The fire department levy of 1.75 mills,
as estimated by Mayor Simon, was out
by the committee to 1.65 mills. The
police levy was at first cut from 1.10
to 1 mill and afterwards Increased to
1.05 mills. This levy will, give the
department all that was asked for by
the mayor and in addition money enough
to provide many of the city suburbs
with more police protection,
Mayor Simon's estimate for the park
department was adopted without amend.
ment. The levy for this fund will
be .42 mills.
For the street repair fund a levy
eC...3 J mi Us -w-re-eorMnde' T W s
is an addition of .03 mills to the es
timate made by the mayor.
The levy for the lignttng fund was
left unchanged at .4ft mills. This will
provide an ample amount for the rea
sonable extension of street lights- dur
ing .the coming year.
A- levy of .73 of a mill was recom
mended for the Interest fund. This
was also the mayor's recommendation.
The levy for the city library was
allowed to stand aa recommended by
the mayor at .13 of a mill.
No levy waa made for the special
bridge fund as there is more thsjn
enough money now lying Idle In the
city treasury to take care of all the
expenditures that the city may have
to . make from this fund' during the
coming year.
The mayor's recommendation of
.20 mill levy for the bonded Indebted
ness sinking fupd waa approved. Coun
cilman Cellars said that the levy for
4hls particular' purpose could not 'ba
made too high to suit him. "If the
people rind out that they have .to pay
taxea for Issuing bonds they will not
be so ready to issue tonds." declared
Mr. Cellars.
Completion of the bridges projected
and under way will be followed by Im
portant and far reaching changes In tha
routing of the east side cars that oroas
the Willamette river, according to Presi
dent B. 8. Josselyn. of tha Portland
Railway. Light & Power company. In
many instances the new routes will not
only save time, by . reducing the actual
distance. In eroasing tha river, but they
win also relieve to the minimum con
gestion .on .the bridges by apportioning
the traffic In accordance with their re
spective capacity. , . ,
In making this' announcement this
morning, Mr. Josselyn Incidentally out
lined tentative plans baaed .upon not
only the completion of the new Madison
street and steel bridges, but also upon
the Broadway bridge, lie also con
firmed -the rumor that the East Pine
branch, running from the intersection of
Burnslde and Washington streets, west
side, to Kast Eighteenth 'and Ash
streets, east side, has been permanently
abandoned, the reason set forth by Mr.
sales umm
Laurelhurst Salesmen En
tertained In Royal Fashr
Ion at Oregon Grill.
At the Oregon grill last night, the
Josselyn being that the line parallels J1" t i
th- i,k.n. .i,.. h . Pny gave a dinner to their salesmen.
STSl?. XJJUL Th.WUbh. wasUlTydtwnh v... Vi- . 1 chrysanthemums, carnations and sml-
."'"".rr. " iuwinx. u i
operating department
President Josselyn explained In this
connection that the line was built when
the Portland Street Railway company
furnished by the Royal
Hawaiian band and by several of the
Paul C Murphy, vice president of the
company, acted as toaatmaster, and in-
and the City Suburban competed for t,'ZTll.
business and lnhun hrtth ..iht thet, troduced the speakers of the evening la
share of the traffic emanating In the
heart or the east side. The fact that
the East Pine street line parallels the
happy faahlon. The first speaker was
James B. Melkle, who, speaking for the
officers of the company; expressed their
fTWr Anlv tA Mrutlra ts aAitrh I ssjaaaa;ae w vs..
thereof. M?. Josselyn pointed out fur- fompa" liJ ?u!!f.tUJV - Pn
nlahes sufficient Illustration of the use
lessness of the branch, and which. It Is
their good fortune in securing the serv
ices of men of suoh large caliber, whose
held, never did draw h.v Mtm. strong, characteristics are pluck, pa-
i - W w . .i nna' viars'lB'ranM Was4 1 viai f-W sawil Aah.
I,cjuw wiwwiiw - vi Mimvik ssksavt a
Sweeping Changes Planned.
severance -qualities which, combined
As to the changes that will follow inteUlgence, make men of the high
the completion of the Madison structure
before very long, Mr. Josselyn an
est order In the field of salesmanship.
W. C. Koehne spoke on loyalty to the
2S!in!aiihflL0!H ?f th'.nlvBt weJ),,nB company, in Which he expressed the sen-
tv as asv as vuu a vuvuia VL Vttss a iu&II 14
Waverly and Woodstock and Waverly
and Richmond lines by way of the new
bridge, and thus greatly relieve Mor
rison street ' This would give Madison
bridge the Oregon City, Estacada, Sell-
wood, Hawthorne, Mt Scott and the
three lines mentioned above, the bridge
tlment that the first duty of a sales.
man is to the company, and at the same
time to be loyal to the interests of the
other salesmen, "
' H. F. Boyer spoke on the great advan
tage a man who owns his own home
has over the renter. He compared their
condition, ahowlng that the home owner
Y ? narrow "g J occupies a permanent place in the corn-
Morrison bridge will remain the log
ical route for the Mt Tabor and Sun
nyslde lines," said Mr. Josselyn. "and
the East Ankeny lino will probably also
munity and baa a standing among his
neighbors that cannot be occupied by
those who appear to be out temporary
iir ...ll.....iW b... . V A .i,1, an
be diverted to it but with the Sandy In.""'"'7k M k;TiT.u
road extension completed in-the t.2JZ Hh.
lh J22 11 .5 Knt.; of this beautiful residence
stead of the.Morri.on. a. at present The Earle F. Mad po in Inter-
Monta villa line swill . continue over the Zz ,i . . . . ... :.,... Vh
Burnslde bridge and thus furnish the snoum -'"
service eliminated by the abandonment
of the East Pine street line.
Other lines to . cross the Burnslde
bridge until the completion of the
Another Saloonkeeper Re
lleved of Cash by Lone
Highwayman. :
Another saloon was held up last
night at 8 o'clock. This greatly re
sembles the work done in three other
saloons, evidently by the same man. The
place held up last evening was the Royal
cafe, 76 North Tenth street
Harry Lord, the proprietor, was alone
in the place, when the holdup man en
tered. The thug, Who wore a white
mask, advanced to the bar with his
gun drawn. When the proprietor saw
what was being done, he attempted to
get from behind the bar, and give the
alarm, but tha robber waved him Into
the corner and rifled the cash register,
getting $71 and a gold watch.
Backing through the door, the holdup
man started down the street on the run.
Lord chased the man several blocks but
lost the trail . near the Armory. ' No
trace of the man was found by the
police net thrown out , - ... 1
Number of Petty' Thefts
-Keep Police Busy All
v; vr Night.; r-
james curry, a lumber worker rrorn
niugene. naa reported lo.ino ponce tnai
he lost checks and papers valued at
$1100 In a Second Street rooming house.
Ha had been In a room drinking beer.
No trace of the articles could be found.
A thief entered the rooms of Elmer
Sweet. $S0 k Grand avenue, last mid
night - pried open the gas meter and
escaped. He secured $4. Morco Mo-
dun go, 3(4 Shesldan street, has report
ed that he has been held up three times
In the past three weeks. He says the
job waa repeated Sunday evening and
two men secured $5 from him.
A robber leading; a bulldog stopped
Archie Gillies, a sailor on the steam
er Bannockburn, and took $10 from
him. This happened Monday evening
near the Eastern & Western Lumber
the employes of a great business con
cern, and dwelt particularly upon .their
social relations, which add so mucn to
their efficiency in their every day bus.
Broadway bridge will be those wrvlng l"",!' x..-
was the subject assigned to I W. Burl
lngame. The tenor of Mr. Burllngame's
Vanoouver, Woodlawm and St Johns,
It having been found practical for the
time being, at least, to route St Johns
cars by way Of this bridge and Union
avenue instead of over the steel bridge.
an 4-Wttllamav beeauee Of leas delays m
the wider bridge.
Steel Bridge Wot Pavored.
"Crossing the steel bridge " said Mr.
Josselyn, "the Si Johns cars are often
detained because of the garrow roadway
compelling them to trail behind teams
argument was that the salesman must
possess stability and persistence ana
th&t Jthennefli. Kho. acbieve..tbA greatest
success sre those who work hard ana
conscientiously In one place and : are
not flitting from one city to another
or from one office to another, aeeKing
to better their condition.
J. R. Moore,' from the standpoint of
an axDerlencea - salesman, oeinerta n
and automobiles, whereas the Burnslde I atrong addresa" on the "High Pressure
bridge offers space in the middle for
vehicles and machines so the cars may
bass occasionally, at least . The route.
little longer, but the new track on
Union avenue la In splendid shape and
we consequently, make better time.
"People of St. Johns have requested
Man," or, as he expressed it, the man
who Is' awake every minute when he
should be awake, and lets aothlng pass
bv without seeing It
L. Allison, whose recent marriage has
given him a great Interest In this sub-
iw. HiRriiei "Koonomy. wnereoy a
have these cars routed by way of I ,,,, married couola may become the
Mississippi avenue or Lower Albtna, but owners of their own home by making a
mis wouia not oe pracucaoie, oecause gniall cash payment down, ana tne oai-
the track is In poor condition, and it payable in small monthly Install-
would be very rough riding, and slower. meats. He showed that in 10 years'
I think the majority of the people of St m. th ranter would Day bis landlord
Johns will appreciate the new routing." ,h- ii value of the property he Uvea
The Upper and Lower Alblna cars and
lines In that direction and territory will
In, and the landlord would nave tne
home, and he would nave notmng
be routed over the steel bridge until wnereaa. -if- he makes the same pay
Washington. Dec It. SanaUr George
Chamberlain of Oregon said today that
ne bad prepared a resolution demand
ing a congressional investigation Into
the desth of Lieutenant James N. Batton.
no waa killed at Annapolla. and In
connection with whose death a sense.
tloaal hearing .was held by a court of
inquiry on behalf of . the marine corps,
to which Sutton belonged. The Inrestl
gatloa cleared a number of cadets
charged with complicity.
Mrs. Suttoa. of Portland. Or mother
of the deed lieutenant requented the
aveauganoa and at Its close announced
hr lmntlon to o rrr th eaae further.
the new Broadway bridge is ready -for
traffic, and then those lines being near
est thereto will be routed via it This,
ments on. a home or nis own, ne win
The sales manager, Fran r. jueaa.
(Salem Barest of Tfee Journal. 1
Salem, Dec, 16. Clatsop county baa
refused to pay Its whole proportion of
the state tax for. 1900, and the Attorney
general was this afternoon directed to
start suit against the bounty for the
collection of that portion not paid. No
grounds for the refusal are. given by
the county treasurer of Clatsop beyond
the advice of the county court for his
county. There Is a severe penalty that
may be used against the. county treas
tirer if he refuses to pay the state tag
to the treasurer.
YamhUI count refused to pay its
proportion of the 1J08 tax and suit
was Instituted by the state against the
county. At that time each county waa
Paying a ratio fixed definitely by the
legislature and It was against this ratio
that the Yamhill county authorities ob
jected, on the ground that It was un
constitutional. During the session of
the legislature last winter the supreme
court passed on the queatlon, holding
that the ratio fixed y the legislature
was unconstitutional sn Upholding, the
contentions of the treasurer of Yam
hill county. '
The . legislature Immediately put
through an emergency raeastfre. creating
a temporary hoard of appraisers con
sisting of the governor, secretary of
state and State treasurer, to stdjust the
burden of the state tax for 190 among
the counties according to the assessed
values In each county, as the constitu
tion provides, and because of the viola
tion of which provision of the constitu
tion the supreme court has held the
ratio fixed by the legislature was In
valid. . - , -
The new ratio determined by the tem
porary board of appraisers raised the
proportion to be paid by some counties
and lowered It In others. Clatsop county
was one of those counties whose ratio
was fixed by the board of appraisers
higher than the old -ratio fixed by the
legislature and declared unconstitu
tional by the supreme court ' 1
Clatsop county has paid, therefore.
according to the old ratio as fixed by
the legislature, or the sum of $27,030
as Its proportion' of the 1909 tax ,nd
refusea to pay according to the new ra
tio, which would make its share $81.
IS7.S0. The difference between the old
ratio, declared unconstitutional, and the
new .ratio which the county refuses.
to pay is $4,017.80.
A Strang disease which killed a wo
man by ..complete petrification after a
year of suffering recently Interested
Mr. josselyn figures, will greatly re- .u. .h. with a talk on "Oo
Have the car trafflo on the ateel bridge. J timlsm." saying "nine tenths of the bat
He is won when you believe you are
aure to win. When you meet obstacles,
and difficult cases, then come with your
troubles to the officers and maze tnem
help you that Is I what officers are for
and rememner tnat ai an umes i win
be with you." -
Sitting directly ia front f s mirror.
and taking deliberate aim at tbe center
of hla forehead, . Fred Trees, living at
the Wyoming house et !1H Madison
street took his own life this aiomlng
at o'clock with a plstot. lie died Im
mediately, and all Indications shew be
had rarefally planned the act.
He was 1 years old. and bse be a
at tbe place 17 tfara Nothing la knows
of bis rlatlrea, or a caaae for the (
clda. The aaaa had takes a both,
a ha red and dr wed himself la his bevt
suit Th mirror was tilted 9n order :
t see what he was dolag. A large
rocking chair was draws before It and
la this tbe cnaa eat When tbe ran was
aiect.ard the twr waa threw from !nn he blfrtH nitrified n
chair, bat the right fcaod ttitt n lUC uloof pUriUCS, n-
c'HM (Be ssneairif wear.
Ttve c!ritniitl4 as tfca first e
tSe rewan. Tl vt m wikvW. Kn Ifl'lniS War DUlId Uf
ttarw -r e.awwsi t J tlri...i 1 " . . . '
Aqts directly and peculiarly
on the blood: purifies, en-
j riches and revitalizes it, and
in this war builds up the
hole system. Tzt it. Get
j -
Possibly the St Johns, Woodlawn and
Vancouver lines will be diverted to this
bridge also, or they may be sent over
the steel or Burnslde structures. In re
gard to the Sandy road extension, which
will mean a cutoff in the central East
Portland, ehortenlng the distance con
siderably, Mr. Josselyn announced that
everything Is In readiness to begin work
on the cutoff. With the extension com
pleted, the Rose City Park Hoe will be
entirely distinct from any other and in
all probability It will then be routed
la the Burnslde bridge, giving It al
most a straight run Into the city.--
rrrol4 Praa tas Wire.
New York, tec. IS. Arbuckle Bro
thers, the blrgeet competitors of , the
American Sugar Refining company, to
day paid into tbe government treasury
Ils.t7i la back duties, following the
dlscloeures of Irregularities la the
weighing of sugar cargoes oa the docks,
The settlement was snade voluntarily.
raited Ptatea Attorney Stlmsoa said
this afternoon that the eel t lenient does
not affect tbe proeecntloa of any Indi
vidual abowa te have ieo responsible
for the eommlsalon of fraud a
gtlmaow would not say whether any
one connected with the Arhwkle eoncera
weuld bet Indicted. He Arc lined te d!s-
ruae the sjuewtlow whether the pceeco-
ttoo . the scgar trust would be
. ii . mm i
The Pr'".tn k?n-f-T-nl win erect a
'r t.'n'.fh vn a ',
1 r ' r- r ' t ' .''- !
- S- - - ...
Quickly- Cured by; a Pleasant
Qenn-Kiliin; Antiseptic
'This If th tittle Hyomet
.(pronounced Hlgh-o-ma) in
halerthe exact slse.
' Made of hard rubber and
can easily- ba 'carried la
pocket or parse. . .
. Into this Inhaler you pour
a few dross of magical Hy
omet -
This ts absorbed by tbe
aatlseptle gause . wlthla
and. sew you are ready to
breathe it in over tbe geras
infested membrane where It
will speedily begla its work
ef killing catarrh gvrtne.
Hyomet Is made of Austral-
tan eucalrPtol com Used
with other antieeftlca and
Is vary pleasant te fake.
It Is guaranteed to cur
catarrh, broBchiUa, troop,
cocghs snd colds or meaey
back. It rleefis out a
tuffed up heal la t we mla
Ctea. Fold by drctsla's every -
wh-re a1 by WtMa-i
.... J Cia-f ke Ce. .
cnt"'. "ii'f l"a'r. II. J
r-r-,. f .1 It r ' a I!-- '1 I
1 1
a"iw e
s, f . JVOTJ? Yl t
VI ' PLAYER. tyf
If you ntcd pUno, now Is the tims to get It at an V
investigation of prices will prove that we tare you from
$50.00 to $100.00? Easy payments. Open Evening.
Hovenden-Soule Piano Go.
Holiday Sud
' The) most wkUJy disevssed norel of th yemr
fkAfif'n'P UBBaireasse) I
essmasw ess. aim - 4 . KVOUII niWHUlA' W
' Bella Donna ' hi a country aa well as a
woman. It is Egypt as ' Kim rls India ....
The public has seldom the opportunity to
show its appreciation of a aoveHcrf such erjgi
aaliy, charm, and power." A. Y. Timet.
. 12am. Decors ted cloth, $130 v ;
Ch&rminfT Gift Books
The lilac Girl
Another I
Barbour's deli
cate romance,
bearing a breath
I prjr t'me,
as goo4 holiday
seaaoa." CkL
ft Eftvrl-HrrtU.
' "XsH of eenahme and therrfnt
otluitaea, spaced eod eewaowew with
krve and trammr." 6rai XV'-
w ewlar r OsMata f.
ti tmm fin. Vmrmimu 4
cwa mi a.
gut lees 12.0. ta a sa.
Lcocnds of the
, Irvtor's aasaaws lfM legeeds of tke
AiaaSca.laaray IHleaud wit a
eevae hi U-f r ptctwes ! cilar, saaei
glaal Saa . Hmiw-empmTt, mm4
fcial iiw awrs aa iar e4 yMi.
Vain, uinnix cma,
riivrTt jt i a rvrtmt tiAttrct
At the Back of the
North Wind
A Dog of Flsndcrs
By -tXTOA"
sni atnai I kn-M ev wt.a
r Man L. fc . tor.
cnai r iia.
mi. t14 ear
.7. R. Lipplncofl Company