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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1913)
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'Briticipclly:cb 01 u c
PA TOOK HIS BEER, AND MA-
Tr- o iiiJLEN HAIL. "W "S ft ctiniin
- I f. ( s,' hoHtfxs at tunclivon ! atur-
j .-.ijr, followed by military liit.
. ' nl iiii.-r liuiue lu Iivlugton, 8-5
'Xwei !k sti-tet. The luncheon
- the small- tables, each
duty bouuuet of pinlt
Mi,'UII , About the rooms were
j tAM'Aiti white rhrysantttemums and
mis f"'-" rJ-Wft Misars Cornelia
"J aimai dnor. and Mrs. Kdwln Han
f pli-Mir. a. r rs assisted the host-
I'.'1'M.Si,.,tJ.,'rCrl honor '.fell - to
--!, rystal Ilyland, : Miss Mildred
.imp. Miss Kuth riummer and Miss
i iirjorle Read. - V
. Those who enjoyed the hnspU11ty of
tiii'n- Hall were Mies Crystal Hylnnd,
orrifou--- Hitchcock, Miss lidith
v, " V' Marie Waller. Visa Genevieve
' Marian Chapln, ; Miss .Harriet Harlow,
v Miss Ruth riuminer, Mis-: jmrjone
'raerow Miss Marjorle 1.- l.'T-llss
' ,,Nnle Calhoun, Misses Arv-Uia and
? WottJ3vkwith, Miss Mildred Camp,
"lha ., i.fth Way, Miss'Wllla Fields,
Miss Sallie fiteirltt. Miss Ida Simmons,
Miss' Margav.it Porter, Miss Verna
, Manefee, Miss Dorrls Smith. Miss Irma
Austin, Mis EdlthMerrlraan.-,-, :
V '' :.-- -;;t;'' ;,:"- " .
' Tn Wlntar in Tuha i t
. Miss Helen Krausse will leave about
'the first of November for Boston to
Visit with friends and relatives, where
she will be Joined after Thanksgiving
by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto &
Krausse, for a sojourn in Boston and
New York, after which' they -will pass
the months of December and January
: : In Cuba, returning nyune the middle of
JUilitary Wedding in, Vancouver,
' tary wedding of. more than usual Inter-
est will bs performed Wednesday even.
Ing at S o'clock at St. Luke's Episcopal
' church, when Miss May Foster will be-
; .. come the bride of Lieutenant C. J. Tay-
Collier, rector of Bt Luke'B church, will
officiate, and only a fewlnvlted guests
, will be present The bride will be at
tended by . Miss Dorothy ; Elcbenlaub of
4 ' i ui, kii Guaiuvvt . vwi UD. . v mm,
Miss Foster - ie the i accomplished
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Fred Foater.
i Vancouver i barracka, and popular
among the young people of the post and
, Of Vancouver and Portland society folic
The'troom Is a lieutenant in the engi
' neer corps, and popular among the' offl-
cars of the garrlaon.''1.-- - ; -:..-W,..
- They- wiU-leave immediately .follow-
' Ing the ceremony for Seattle and other
sound cities for a week's stay.
'i VA ; ' '"
"Japanese Consul and Mrs Ida to .
" :. Keceive , w f '
In vitationa have been received for a
large reception to be held at the Mult
nomalf hotel Friday evening. October l,
by the Japanese consul and bis wife.
Mr. andtMrs. Ida, in celebretion of the
t birthday of bis imperial majesty, the
' emperor of Japan. This will be an event
of much interest, and elaborate arrange-
' ments have, been made for the occasion.
" ; a number Of prominent society matrons
will assist in receiving. About 600 In
vitations have been Issued. ..-,'. jv '. , ,
v.:V::w Z, -
; Ottowgy-Rflller Wedding. . -
s A pretty wedding took place at - 'the
. mil.. , km. m nrvKia. - Op.. Sunday.
mtitvi iitwHi.'. . -v. . . , - -
October i, at high noon, when, before
a company of intimate friends, Percy
Orrenjpttoway and Clta Marguerite Mil-,
4 m W. fr.'t it
f tt ,,3knary;Wffl.1ipeAfc;e-r
" Mrs. Rebeooa Ervlng MoCllntock, for
' Jl years a missionary in China, will
apeak at the meeting of the Woman's
' North Pacific board Tuesday afternoon
at S :80, at : the ' Flrsr Presbyterian
- church. This meeting will also be la the
nature of a farewell for Dr. .and Mrs.
W. 8. Holt who leave this week' for
' Philadelphia. '
' , Corvallis Women Bnsy, t
- The Ladles' Auxiliary of the Corvallls
; Commercial club has supplied tha city
: , ct Corvallls with 57 trash cans. , on Bat-
- urday the cans were plaoed by the olty
on each block of the business district
and others were placed over the city,
where it is thought they will be , most
' needed. i " --V '.- :'
A campaign to educate school chil
dren to use these cans for waste paper,
fruit Dealings and other things that
hav heretofore been thrown, on the
, street, will be Uken up in . the schools
'of the city. -..v.-:v- . . '-;-':. :
t in, purcnue oc wm vtam urnm um
- result of tag day sale held by the
' auxiliary some tint .Wt
, ' i ' Ctab :NotesE3;v !;:,
The Portia club members will enter
- tain their husbands this evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Coovert
928 Johnson street, m '
The Portland Parent-Teacher assoela-
. Hons will Join this evening in tender
ing a reception to the publlo school
; teachers of the city at the Hotel Oregon,
Parents and. patrons who are interested
In the schools aw also invited, rl
Dr. Owens Adair will address the Wo
.' man's Political Science club- on the Ster.
.. nitatlon act tomorrow afternbon at S:30
, in lecture room A of the public library.
There will be a drill In parliamentary
law at S O'clock . . -
VICE AGENTS THREATEN
i ALL GIRLS, SAYS SPEAKER
t f . ' " 1 r:h.f V;. ?.;,.
.' , peclaring ho girl between the ages
of IS find 18 was safe from vice pan-
' defers, Guy Fitch ' Phelps delivered a
lecture on "White Slavery"? at the First
"Christian church last night, 1 '
t Diirlpg the course of his remarks he
rev) owed various ways vice agents em
ploy to entrap ; girls, and laid down a
few precautions which young women,
,he said, should follow.
. He warned girls to be exceedingly
careful in dealing with strangers, man
BOSTON BROWN BREAD
, Here Is a , new recipe "for Boston
.- Brown Bread, and permit us to suggest
that until, you try; this you have not
-' tasted the real -thing.-;. v-v- ;.'-;.,-.-.'
' Get a l-lb package of Roman Meal
from your grocer's for 26c. and under
the Recipes you will find one for Boston
Brown Bread that If followed will make
' something you have never before tasted.
Roman Meal can also be used for
. making Roman Meal gems, muffins, pan
' cakes, cookies and aa a breakfast mush.
' It Is a scientifically , balanced -food
made of wheat, rye and flax, tha flax
being deodorised by a secret process, in
vented by a physician. This deodorised
f,ax gives the Roman Meal a rich nutty
flavor such, as is found In no other
cereal. . '
Tou can also get Roman Meal Bread
. for 6c a loaf at your grocer's, baked by
- the Log Cabin Baking Co. Try It.
i n li
"f;d in matriflija by the r.ev.
lt, who ratd ttie rlns if-te-
at tha Presbyterlnii church. The
wag Klven away by her brother.
I;r-tuford J. J. Allilcr. . . '
Tiio rocnis were decorated tvllh f. rna,
KtiKllwli Ivy and cut flowers, ihs. JI. It.
Lathrop oC'Portland. sinter of the brills.
IntuoduceiL the service with "Oh, i'rom
1K9 JNle- L-jJUie. Jirlde. was 'attended 1)
hr . i ,,,,,, i Ml Hew-eii b;
maid, while, wnlter Btlmn'son of Corval-
11s acted as tent man. The bride' was
charming In a gown of white crepe me
teor over silk. She curried white car
nations. The bildusmald was attired
in pale pink crepe de chine and she car
ried an arm bouquet of pink carnations.
Dinner was served at the conclusion
of the service to about orty guests.
Mr. and' Mrs. Ottoway loft for a short
Wedding- trip to Tillamook beach and on
their return thoy wllimake their home
in Aurora, Dr. v
Miss Margaret Vranlzan entertained
number of friends on Friday evening
at her home. 640 day street, it being
the seventeenth . anniversary - of her
birthday. ' The house Was beautifully
decorated, with the dining room, in au
tumn leaves, roses and ferns.- Those
present were Mlsa Margaret Avlana of
Astorlat MlsseK Evadne Oove, Emm
Jeppson, Myrtle-' Jacobson. Alice Drls
coll, Marie : Olenn. -Messrs. Edward
Boredemeyer, Dom . Vranlcan, Anthony
Avians, carl eetchell, Jamea Setchell,
Leonard Murry, James Vranisan, Oeorge
vrannan. . -,,.--,
Musio, dancing and cards were en
joyed throughout the evening. Luncheon
followed and the birthday cake was Cut
by. Miss Margaret Vranlian. Leonard
Murray reoelved the first prise and Miss
Myrtle jacobson . received the , second
prlJ5e ' "'
Te wedding of Miss Susanna ' Vien
and E. C. Wilson, both of Boston, Mass.,
took place here ' Saturday - afternoon,
Judge Jones officiating. Miss Flab
arrived from Boston the middle of last
week and met Mr. Wilson, who has been
passing the summer In Canada at Ed
monton. Altjerta, met his bride to be
here Saturday. They plan to make their
permanent home in this city., . sr..
Mr Ingram JTonorod, ;4 y'V- vV;
Mrs. Herbert Oarr Reed presided at
an Informal luncheon recently at the
Portland hotel for the pleasure of he?
sister, Mrs. Joe W. Ingram of Salisbury.
Mo, Mrs. Ingram left for home Satur
day after passing three weeks here with
her sister,' -
Church to Hold Ilummage Sale,
Hasalo Street Congregational church
will hold a, rummage sale , beginning
Tuesday, the 21st, on Bixth street, be
tween Burnside and Pine. - , ; , ' t
The' third annual Interscholaatle hon
will be held Friday evening, November
7, t the Masonlo Temple. ; ;
Miss Bonnie M. Benton' of Chicago
was a Portland visitor last week. Miss
Benton, who is a magaslne and newspa
per writerXbas been visiting friends In
southern Oregon, and will return home
through Canada to gather material for
stories. . - ' - v i . i
or women, and said hey should novel
accept favors or accompany strange peot
pie on rides. 1
Mr, Phelps stated that 1100 girls bad
started west this year who bad never
been heard from since. . What their fate
has been he left to the Imagination of
his auditors. ;-..v r, ;-7
SCHOOL GARDENS COSf ' ;
LESS HERE THAN IN EAST
Merrill O. . Evans Jr who served as
director of the school garden contest In
Portland last year, Is touring eastern
cities investigating school ; gardening
methods.,' He baa sent some compara
tive figures on the Cleveland ' school
gardens. He finds that In Cleveland
there were 15 school gardens wltn a
total of, 451 children engaged In them.
Portland" bad t school gardens end
5000 children engaged in them. . .
The total expense of operating the
Cleveland school gardens in ltu was
756l.7, or a eosf per child of $10.75.
The total includes salaries.- $646a.CS;
repairs, $124.(6: office supplies, $87.86
general, $1800.21; miscellaneous, $81.28.
The cost of conducting the garden work
In Portland, so far aa the Garden' Con
test league' waa concerned, 'vwas ap
proximately $1800 for some (000 chil
dren engaged in school and-home gar4
dens. This would make tha cost about
15 cents - for - each ' ohlld aa.' compared
with Cleveland'a . $10.75, the cost per
child In Cleveland being almost 111
times mora than in Portland,. "
PUTTING TO DEATH OF :
. The hopelessly Insane and the men
tally defective people of tha state who
are now being supported by the people
in the various state Institutions, should
bo done away, with by painless death,
declared Dr., 'Calvin 8. White, . state
health officer, In an address last night
at the First Unitarian churchy Broad
way and Yamhill streets, v His aubject
was "Commercial Waste, Its Cause and
Cure." - :v..;v. . jj;--;,:?;.:,:
Dr. White mentioned that one third
of the state's taxes go to keep the men
tally deficient, lnoorrlgables or crimi
nals and this expense he said was too
great. .These people were characterised
by Dr. White as . constituting an eoo-
nomlo dead weight. ' . -
Soldiers' pensions were also decried
by Dr. White as a useless expense. ,
WAI liATinm 'dfii 1
- ESTATE SHOWS GAINl -
Classification and comparison of the
assessment rolls of ltl and lti shows
a gain of 2.(( per cent in valuatloK of
real estate this year ana a decrease of
S.99 : per cent in -personal property
values. ' The total Valuation shows an
increase Of 1.14,' per cent. The assess
ment roll was completed by Asaesaor
Reed last Saturday. ' . ;
Real estate for 191$ has a value of
$259,449,780 In Multnomah, county, and
for 1912 It was valued at $352,710,600, or
an Increase of $(.789,180. - Personal
property waa valued at $49,2S2,785 this
year and $61,288,605 in 1912, or a- de
crease of $2,049,680. The-total valuation
for 1918 was $808.63,616 and for .1913,
$808,992,165. an Increase $4,689,36
The personal property decrease waa oc
casioned , largely by the new law ex
empting personal property in actual use
from taxation. - - v-.'-.. ,-:
- Use common nense buy Superior coal.
( ton. Main 164; A-164L Udv.i -
Icr -n (
mo i. '
MMi Jayk FactionHolds
Services-' Independently; To
Supplant Rev. Mr, Youn&
? Testerdayfwas an important day In
the annals of , local Methodism, es
pecially In reference to the ruction that
has divided the First Methodist church
of Portland. At the Third and Taylor
street church,-where the dissenters held
a meeting in direct defiance of the
order of the quarterly conference, ; reso
lutions of disapproval of the action of
the board were unanimously adopted,
yesterday, and petition presented ask
ing for a new pastor to supplant Rev.
Benjamin Young, waa signed by 150. .
The resolutions expressed heartfelt
regret and painful disappointment at the
situation that has deevloped, and warm
ly supports ' the effort being made to
discharge- the trust " Imposed by - the
lathers of the church who ordained that
a Methodist church be maintained in
perpetuity at the Third and Taylor
street site. - ',-
The petition for the removal of Dr.
Toung and the appointment of a new
pastor In his stead states that all diffi
culties can be settled quickly and
amicably under new leadership and
urge the presentation of, the petition at
once to Bishop Cooke. . -
.. Both Services Well Attended.
While the Impromptu session was be
ing held at the Third and Taylor street
alte, attended in the morning by 265, a
crowded house containing 612 greeted
Rev. Benjamin Toung at the Oraee M.
E. church site, the newly designated
scene of all First M. B. church activi
ties. In the evening 864 attended the
services at th Third street site and an
equal number at the Graoe churotu
The petition against Rev. Benjamin
Toung, which waa presented to tha con
gregation at ; the , conclusion,. the
church services, is ' declared to have
been the result of a sudden inspiration
on the part of one among the dissenters
wno prepared, the petition, with the an
proval of others of the leaders, during
the church services.. No further effort
win oo made to seoufe signatures to it,
but it will be presented at once to Dr.
W. J.. McDougalL district superintend
ent, and by him to Bishop Cooke,-who
is now in Tennessee and. who is not ex
pected here for some time. - ,
Waiting Hsartag- la Court.
Discussing the ". Situation this morn.
ing, B. Lee Paget, recognised leader Of
the dissenters, said: ' 'W - ahall con
tinue to hold meetlnxB there, as was in.
tenaod by the fathers o. the church.
unUl our day in court, when the ques
tion win oe aecided as to whether the
union between Grace- ohurch . and - .the
Tayior street; church shall be dissolved.
we anticipate nothlnc but success, and
ballev that when wa show that the
articles of consolidation have not been
fulfilled, the court will grant our re
quest and' dissolve the union.. -'-
-The services yesterday at the old aite
show , how the people, feel : about the
change, and everything went Very peace
fully, except when. one of the trustees
tried to prevent me using a small black
board to announce that services would
be held in the church at Third and
Taylor streets. He finally agreed, however.-
;:. -,- ;:;,
' VThe moat recuilar feature, of the
proceedings Is that th members of the
conference . gave., us np.- recognition ex
cept to end the financial secretary to
the cburoh to claim the cOllecUona."
v.. Trastees Hold ICestlnt'. "
A meeUnr of the trustees Of the First
cnuroh was held this noon In the office
of George F. Johnson, secretary of the
Doara, - wnere it was . aeoioed that tne
legal proceedings brought by the "dis
senters will be fought la the court
Previous to the meeting. Mr, Johnson
said: "The moving of th scene of ac
UvlUes from the Third street site to
the Grace church was tn accordance
with the original agreement with Grace
church. As far as I am concerned, the
regular lines of usage and discipline of
tbe Methodist church shall be carried
out , The conference voted by 80 to 4
to move to the Grace site, and tbe dls
senters arc acting entirely In defiance
of the orders of the conference."
Paget declared that the mala object
in fighting the move from. Third street
was because they saw a deliberate ef
fort to circumvent the, recent action- of
the congregation In voting down the
plan to sell -the Third street site, toH
tear down the Grace church and build
a new structure. - . 4
Jt-?'& aunorlty Ties aCaJonty. ..."
"It has been the avowed Intention of
the members of the conference to build
a new church. ,nd sell the Third street
property to do ao, and when tbe vote
was taken and the proposition rejected
we ' thought It .was at an end, but It
appears not to- be so." - w v.-
Under existing conditions the mi
nority has practically tied the naJor-
ltv the castor and the conference In
a hard knot. . The dissenters claim the
Amlon between the ; two churches - Is
null because Grace : church property
has not been deeded over to the First
church.- Tho Grace church trustees
declare they, cannot deed tbe property
over and the regulars declare they do
not- wish it deeded over, for , by the
terms of the contract, It . can only
be -used to support . the property at
Third ' and Taylor : streets. As It has
been deemed advisable to abandon that
site, the trustees .do not want .the
grace property on those terms. In or
der to oircumvent this,; a three fourths
vote of tha congregation Is, necessary,
and that cannot be obtained at the pres
"We can only wait until these dls-
Ward off headaches by drinking a cop
of bouillon between meals. ; Make your
bouillon by dropping an ARMOUR :
BOUILLON CUBE Into a cup of hot
; water and you will have a delicloni blend of i
Harori bwf (or chicken) with vegeUbles ;
andseaseaing. ;'.- m-. vv
'- StlmlaUn(r Invigorating Refrf hint
-. In boxes of It. M and 109
iwrmliwln. A4w JUmmmmtCtumnt CMns
- - iiii r
. . A. '
tZXT mm F
1 ' :
'( -V- 1
'I've been reading about those wicked
in.. . .t,.,,. ui. - r .o,i nn.
"As It was at noon time and mosiiy- pura man ira...u.ivwi ":vT
seemed positively disappointed not to find anything wicked going on. Thinking
he might like something to drink, I asked him if be'd have a little beer, i .
'"Well, eon.' he hesitated. I hayen't had any beer for two years---not since the
last time I was away from home Without Ma, But lead on. son. Ill take s. taste.
"The waiter asked him If he wanted light or dark besr., He said it dldn V make
a particle of difference to hi nv He'd try a little of hoth.' ' '
"I took him over to my office after lunch, and who Should be there but my
wife and her mother, Mother-in-law is a temperance crank, and has takn all
the degrees In all the temperance societies that were ever organised 1 We ve been
able to keep It from her so far; that the test of intoxicating liquors has ever
polluted our lips. , But father let.the cat tit of the bag then and tbra.-.-,.v,
"'Say, be said. Wve been having a mighty fine lunch In a grill room, with
beer? And be wioked at tbe old lady In a way that made her a partner In all bis
nmusZ'heve been the beer that did it.t concluded the man with the gray
mustache. "Mother-in-law hasn't stopped talking yet." 1 ' ' ',r
senters see the error of their way and
give us tha necessary support that will
bring about a happy union and a suc
cessful church,", declared one of . the
trustees this morning. . ' ; v .
;?".- BUgbt Beferenoe to 'Trouble.
., The only reference to the dissatis
fied members of the -First Methodist
Episcopal church, whose quarrel with
the members of the conference resulted
In two church services being held 'yes
terday, wnere but one bad been ordered
and sanctioned by the conference, that
was made by Rev. Benjamin Young
yesterday was In homely and . gentle
sarcasm which, occasionally crept Into
his a sermon on ''Worship. Whatt
Whereto - Rev. Mr. Toung preached for
the first time in the new site of the
First church activities, at the former
Grace church at Twelfth and - Taylor
streets.;. v''-:: :;:',(.
With tears In his eyes, and his con
gregation sitting tense In their seats.
Rev. Mr. Young told the story of the
hatred between 1 theJews and the Sa
maritans and their quarrels as to the
proper place to worship, and then the
story of tha tired Jesus,- who stopped
at a well and asked a woman of Sa
maria for a drink, when It was against
Jewish ' custom . for .one of -. the tribe
to so much as touch any article of food
or drink that had been , touched by a
Samaritan. ' - s .i -.-.. y .
In the dialogue with the woman of
Samaria, Jesus was aaked .to settle the
dispute between the Jews and the Sa
maritans as to the proper place to
worship, for each had set up a temple
at different places and declared them
sacred places. j-, :;'.'
.s' - Spirit, Vol naoe, Material.
' Jesus told the woman, said Zr.
Toung, that : "the important thing le
not the place of worship, but the spirit
In worship." ' ' ; :'-;-f ;V:
, "I am deeply sensible of what has
come to life ; through love bf place,
through , shrines and sanctuaries, but
the loaio of such is idolatry, said Dr.
Toung. , "Often It has been a bar to
progress. Mere places - must not ob
scure our Vision. We must hold to
mam vital thlnM.' , ;
"I have been In some magnificent ca
thedrals of the land, and while I have
been lost to the symmetry and beauty
of art and while imagination has been
quickened., by the architectural design
or by the dulcet tones of the great or
gan, and while I have been conscious of
the aid to devotion which comes to
many through such instrumentalities, I
have often Instituted a comparison with
a picture back In my early life. .
"In a western village there was a
blacksmith shoe, abandoned aa far as
the forge went, but still used for the
purpose of storage. A group-of Meth
odist men with no place In that, village
to worship obtained permission to use
the shop. ' They made rough benches
with their' own hands, and enjoyed the
work as they toiled,- Then , came the
Invitation" to the Methodist preacher
five miles away, ft man of the western
type, big. . homely, broad hearted , and
large brained. . - , :--v:
. Y Xiooatlon Changed Wot Palta...
"Long ago that blacksmith shop was
tern down. The place has changed and
has been almost forgotten, but my
faith lives on. . .-.t-. :':-. -fc-
'The form of worship is not so Im
portant as the soul of worship. ! have
heard of a church which aotually eplit
because there was a difference among
tha members of the congregation as to
tbe proper pronunciation or tne re
nonsa- .'Amen.' : . ' '
'The press recently recounts . the
troubles in a church because a soprano
soloist pronounced the word 'Jerusa
lem' different from ths way the min
ister believed It should be. Had I been
that nastor and know what I do now.
I would have said Gee-ru-se-lum.' The
point of this Is that we sometimes put
the emphasis in the wrong place,
A man may be very orthodox In his
theology and yet very unnoiy at neart.
and t does not follow because you
tmva a knowledge of Biblical history
that you have caught the revelation of
STRONG DENUNCIATION r
. PRECEDES SENTENCE
,:.; FOR WHITE SLAVERY
V .V v - ii:
(Continued From Page One.) - :
from .Spain to this country for Immoral
The 10-year sentence is tne maximum
for the offense. Only one other whits
slaver In the Portland federal court has
ever received so heavy a sentence. . That
was I. Panagadl, an Italian, iwho was
convicted of ' taking a girl from Port
land to Sacramento for immoral pur
poses two years ago. f;
..As during the trial last weex, Aiega
was extremely nervous, and twice dur
ing today's proceedings cried out some
thing at Judge Bean in Spanish,. Antic
ipating .trouble. John Montagu United
States marshal, and two of bis deputies
were on band to restrain the Infuriated
Spaniard. , --(V. -i: , -. '' . i'--. iV;--; .
Case Xs Most Aggravated. ,
"In all. my experience ; with these
cases," declared Judge Bean in aenteno
lng, ' "I have never heard - a more ag
gravated case for this offense. He has
followed the trade of tbe underworld all
his life, :v7;,Vi-i :
"His offense consisted of marrying an
18-year-old girl, ; Innocent, modest, re
tiring, his niece, who had. been pure
gin until that time. . -v , , .
'When they came to this country, he
needed money, but . he waa too good to
go to work himself. He imgprtuned
her to go out on the street, but she re
sisted, At last be succeeded tn forcing
T father has been visillng me," remarked
. the man with the gray mustache. ; "He
lives down1 in the country; you know, anu
he's an Innocent sort of old chap a good
scout, thought, in spite of , bis, wayback-
V ness. -
After he' arrived I took him to the
''hest hotel la town and gave him an up-to-
date 'feed.' . 1 asKea him it neo iiKe to go
to the grill room. He looked. Sj.lUtle bash-
i ne ww-t",;s,
grill rooms for so long,V aald he, "that
win. hut don t you tell Ma.' ,. v
her out to solicit the patronage that
v; "He brought the gin with.. the evt
dent design of prostitution.
"There Is not one extenuating elrcum
stance In ' this case," vigorously eon
eluded Judge Bean, "This man had con
siderable property and he was of some
means. It Was not necessary for him to
put this little ianooent girl out In the
way that be did.- - .
Alega 'Xs aWtsnoed, '
' ! Alera ; was then given the sentenoe,
and Judge Bean declared that be hoped
the Immigration authorities would keep
uieir vyvm un-aiui anu uwuu miu mm
soon as he gets out .
Assistant ' United States Attorney
Johnson asked Judge Bean , to confer
the maximum sentence.' It was the first
time he. bad ever asked that for any
prisoner, be said. Johnaon explained to
the court an abundanca of other impli
cating testimony that would have been
Introduced had Alega not pleaded guilty
at the stage of the trial that he did..
Attorney Matthews asked that Alega
be deported immediately Instead of sent
to the penitentiary. He said that Alega
had pleaded guilty In order o shield his
wife from a vigorous cross examination
'by hlmself.r '.'. v.. ;!,.;.
Alega wept all the way from the coun
ty jail to the court room, wept through
out most of the prooeeding, 'and wept
all the way back to jalL i , - ' -
The Mann act Charge against hjm was
dismissed. . :,:.,ir t- ;- :-"-r
NO TRACE OF MISSING .
MISS RADER OF SALEM
;.Vv '(r 1 ' f .
(Special to Th loaraii.) ' .
Salem, Or., Oct. to. The Salem polios
have obtained no trace of Dollle Rader.
who - mysteriously , disappeared from
Salem Saturday afternoon. They believe
she. went to Portland. Miss Rader ) It
years old, the daughter of J. C Rader,
who lives on a farm on Garden . Road.
She cams to Salem Saturday to do some
shopping, and has not been heard of
Journal Want Acs bring results.
v Halloween Novelties Pumpkins, Ghoitsy Silhouettes, etc, etc, on the Main Floor
Principal Portland Agents fort Ladies' Home Jounaal Patterns and Publications
w; Green 'i
CIO to OlS
Great Sale Hinti-Grade rilillnery
SIS to 32Q Hats at OS.OS ; ,
MILLINERY DEPARTMENT. SECOND FLOOR Here's an
opportunity that every woman should take advantage of, for rarely
is it possible to buy Hats like these at about H regular prices, es
pecjally at the beginning of the season. These two immense lots are
made up of floor samples from a prominent eastern millinery con
cern, ajid they represent the ;very. smartest new Parisian effects,
'fine quality hand-made silk velvet foundations with trimmings of
fur, flowers and fancy feathers. All the season's most favored
colors and shapes. : Come early in the morning before the choicest
ones are gone. ' , .
All This Week We Feature .
Carter's Knit Underwear
lor Men. Women and Children ;
For over SO years Carter's Underwear has been worn by particular
folks the country over,' and is today one of the forement makes
upon the market. We are exclusive Portland agents for Carter's,
and early a full line of all style garments for women and children
also in Union Suits for men. Made in wool, cotton lisle, silk and
cottony silk and wool,-and silk. SEE.ALDER-ST, WINDOWS.
Prizes Awarded tn : Guessing Contest .
Those tlelag for 8th, Sth and 1 Oth places each wuTreoelv same prises.
1st Prise Jardiniere and Pedestal Ma. A, O. sunisey, . S3 Oregon
'Yacht Club. " ..,:..... ...v,-. fifv . ..'AV. v..., .(.c.
; and Prise Umbrella Stand Mrs. O. White, Borthwlok and Falling.
3rd Prise OEleotrto Portable Mrs. Kuoas, 3ia Xllsworth Ave.
4th Prise Crystal Punch set Mrs. Ji, Veldringbaus, 1195 Proat .
. Btn rlxa Sraaa na BUk,tWra sr atauhinv. Ada Valllnv
fltH 1 SairtahlaVra
, Ho, 1. .....:.;-.,,.,;,,.-.i,,.,.N;..M-. .':
Tta Prise Bruch and Oomb Bet Mrs. M. H. Monday, TS1 moBSWellBt.
8th Prise Silvev Sand Mirror Mrs. Fred Hampton, 17th-MarshaIL
8th rlse BUvr Hand Mirror Mrs. B. B. Aaderson, 777 Taugha St.
. 8th Priae Silver Meeh Bag Mrs. H. Xa Bequaith, 649 U B. TanhlU.
th Prise Silver Mesh Bag Mr. Betta Mohler, 43S B. Morrison St.
loth Prise Silver Spoon Set Mrs. May Purge, Dryflad, Wash. .
10th Prise Urer Spoon set Mrs. Andrew Curren, 1833 a. Koyt gi, '
Prizes Awarded in Coupon Contest
.: 1st Prise 1000 Stamps-E stalls ModUn, 669 Hor St. T
' Sad Prise 760 Stamps Bose Xh Knenslle, 67 S Eoyt, Cor. Blst,
3rd Prise BOO Stamps Plorenoe Bwtn, 87$ Taylor St. .
; 4th Prise SOO Stamps Anna Springer, 6938 B. CSnd St. 8. B. '
8th Prise 800 Stamps Oolliata BiU Pontalne, 33 Schuyler St,
8th Prise 10O Stamps Bertha May Pnh. 678 Bavie St.
Tth Prise 100 Stamps David Fuller, 3uS B. 83nd St.
Sth Prise 100 Stamps Jiaa OeotUa Bolmaa, 486 B. Sth St. K.
8th Prise loo Stamps Alice preeiaud. 701 Oosnmarelal St.
10th PrUe 100 . Stamps W. T. Xst, 684 B. 6th St,
"We have a remarkably good season,
much better than we had expected." de
clared T, E. , K'eefe, manager of - the
Fountain Jiotel at Yellowstone park. He
IS now on his way to Glenwood Mission
Inn at Riverside, Cel.. where; he will
take up th duties of assistant manager.
t''i'vti'U1;:?'?V-- ''-'-' V''.'''"
; George H. Sanders and wife and W. J.
Prultt and wife of Salem motored Into
Portland from Salem yesterday and are
guests at the.Perktns., A fin W;wltbJlQhn. D. Porlerpnilnent , r"r"lJ.
good -roadf. 'a'kheTwayi wis: notmmr
' Bruce Scott, a prominent orchardlst
of White Salmon, is a guest at the Cor
nelius, , - v
Hugh Nelson, a hop man of Newberg,
is a guest at the Cornelius.
. John C. Riddle, a buslneea man of
Los Angeles, is at the Cornelius. .
- M. M. Marslt. a business man ' of
Walker, ,1s registered at the Cornelius.
W. C. Bydal of Vancouver, B. C is a
guest at the Nortonia. ,
George S. Nye, a theatre manager of
Aberdeen, Is stopping at the Nortonia.
O, Holden of Chicago is registered at
the Nortonia, , ' , . '
-R. R. Ritchie, a railroad man of San
Francisco, Is at the Imperial.
F. R. - Beala, banker of Tillamook,
Is stopping at the Imperial.
A. B. Hammond, president r of the
Hammond Lumber company, of Sao
Franclnco, Is at the Portland.
SPENDS LAST PENNY
Woman Makes Pitiful' Appeal
but Had Been Denied -
. a loan.
Among applicants for loans at the
temporary headquarters of the Portland
Remedial Loan aaaoolation, 412 - Com
mercial block, today wae a woman who
waa called to Portland by the Illness of
her brother, and her funds are now
exhausted. - Ths brother was stricken on
th street with paralysis and is helpless,
so it Is Impossible for her to leave him.
'She is a, woman of education, having
been a teacher, and has property which
she offers for security, but has been
unable to get a loan. She has spent her
last penny in the care of her brother,
and Is practically a stranger In ths city,
v Manager Hamblen Says the hardest
thing he has ever had to do is to listen
to the stories of applicants, who throng
the office every day. and then refuse
them loans because the association Is
not yet ready to take oare of them. V - .
Those who will aid the movement to
combat the loan shark by establishing
a remedial loan association in the city,
and have not been personally approached
for subscriptions, are asked to send sub
scriptions by mall. - No money is being
received as yet, but Investors are re
quired to sign subscription blanks for
stock, on which they are assured a
per oent dividend. Stock may .be paid
for tn Installments. Subscriptions are
received by Wilfrid P. Jones. Merchants'
National- bank; Robert S. Howard, Ladd
ft Tllton bank; V, R. Manning, Asso
ciated . Charities; James Hamblen, ,412
Commercial block, r.1, -,..-;;'?;vy4--:..;v
. ', - v .Mjr It 'Fwe-.iV-:
(Bttom Berets ef The Joernil.)
Salem. Or.. Oct. 20.-r-James May, eon
victed of forgery in Lane county and
sentenced to the penitentiary for two to
20 years, escaped yesterday while work
ing outside tbe prison walls as a trusty,
- Ma. nordalfa. not avarv man Who tsena
books Is ft bookkeeper. - - - .1
FOR HER SICK BRQ
. RELIABLE MERCHANDISE RELIABLE GOODS '
Occupying;. Entire Block Morrison, Tenth, West Park and; Alder St
Hats at OG.OS
1 Avaanman. T.a.t. Aw m v
1I. A, Goridon,-manager of t; :
Monica inn at Loa Angele. accou-.
by his wife, is stopping at tua v
H. F. Wilson, auditor of the I
States Steel company, and wife. Bis
the Oregon from Kan Francisco.
Louis Bloch of San Francisco. v."'t
interests In the paper mills at On . i
City, is stopping at the Oreaon.
, B,' P. Dole, an importer of Cb!oa$
Is registered at the Multnomah.
noman. - ..
H. B. Beasley,. ft realty man of Vic
toria, is stopping at the Multnomah.
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver G. Wallaoe of
Seattle are at the Multnomah.
J. P. Ward, a merchant of Salem, Is
a guest at the Perkins.
F. A. Fisher.." a merchant'of Astoria,
is stopping at the Perkins.
E. J.' Daly, a realty man of Woodburn
is registered at the Perkins.
Mr, and Mrs. F. W. Wilder of Wo i.
stock, Vt are at the Portland. Mr,
Wilder is a banker Of that city.
Lieutenant and Mrs. J. M. Hobson of
West Point, N. T, are stopping at the
r John Twohy of Twohy Bros., contrac
tors, is registered at the Portland from
Dr. I H. Lasater of La Center is
stopping at the Imperial,
J.'H. Cochran, an Insurance man of
Medf ord. is a guest at the Imperial,
TWo Lads, Armed With Rifle,
May Have Gone Pheasant ,
Robert King and Harry Atwood. IB
and 14 years old, respectively, have been
missing from tneir nomee ac wionua
station, en tha Kstacaca civision or tne
O. W.i P. , line. slnoe"last Wednesday.
Today, for miles around, tha eountry
is being scoured for them. .
Robert King Is the son of George
King and Harry Atwood is the son of
George Atwood. For some time the
boys have been chums, and as one of
Mhem had a .22 calibre rifle when they
struck out Wednesday, It is believed
that they went pheasant hunting.
Whether accident has befallen them or
they bave become so Interested In, the
sport as to forget to return borne, eat
or sleep, is the problem that will be
solved when the boys are found. I
: The authorities of Portland and Mult
nomah and Clackamas counties bave
been requested to keep a lookout for
the boys, and today E. W. Atwood, a
brother of the missing Atwood boy, -went
into the fields In the vicinity of Ltnne
man station to try for a trace of two
boys seen there "yesterday by Conductor
Boty of one of the passing electric cars.
One of the boys wore overalls, which
answers to the - description of one of
the missing boys. : Linneman station Is
about seven miles from Wichita station.
EUGENE GROCERY STORE
AND STOCK IS LOSS
.' Sugens, Or.r ; Oct 20. The grocery
store belonging to J, P. Primrose, corner
of Monroe street and' Fourth avenue
west, was totally- destroyed by fire
early thia morning. Loss on stock of
goods, $2000, with $1000 insurance. The
building belonged to Mrs. Flora McDon
ald. Valued at $1200 with $600 Insur
ance. V The origin of , the fire is not
known. . '
Second , Floor October "Baby
Week,, brings to all - mothers
opportunities to save that are
not to be had at any other time.
Special reduced prices on Reu
ben's shirts, Arnold knit goods
and Zummerli - knit bands ; and
shirts. Ask for free booklet on
"Health and Care of the Baby."
Flannel Gowns, lit
Center Circle, First Floors
Special Sale Women's- Outing
Flannel Gowns,' in good heavy
weight j with warm . soft fleece.
Excellent assortment of styles
with'; high or V collars or col
larless. Sixes 15, 16 and rTQ
Ui, regular $1, special... .1 OU
Child's $1.00 Gowns 78c Plain
white ; ' or in neat stripe; pat'
terns, in"' pink- or . blue. Regu
lation or sleepers, in good full
sires.,; Standard i 1.00 nOp'
grades. Special at......' 0j
Main ' Floor Men's Leather
House Slippers, in black or tan
leathers, opera, Romeo of Ever
ett styles, in all widths an I
lasts, regular $2.50 PI f
grades; at pair v--ev
$1.50 Felt Slippers C3c VV -en's'best
quality Felt an ! C
cheted Slipper in a!l col- C " ,
ors. Regular ?1,5) : ' - -