The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, November 13, 1913, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND. THURSDAY EVENING, UOVZULZZ 13,
- r irvrmil
k . , il I HI 1
I' . tU h lUll II
DEEPER BAR
ll$ESSEIIM
- .jBss)BfNsBis8e
Cr.Dtain Robert Dollar' Says
Portland Will Be Great City
but Urges Peopte to Help,
-Portland ia destined to be one of tne
greatest cities, of ths Paelfie eoasT.
Too can't stop Us growth hut th hon
helps those who help themselves."
Thus did Cantata Robert Dollar, brai
of the Dollar steamship interests, urg
concerted action on the part oi
land Interests on deepening of the Co.
lumbla river bar ana vie fmv
obstruction from . tha channel. Ha
spoke at tha luncheon of th CheroPer
of Commerce given In honor of to
ward jr. Trefs. ' representative of the
chamber of Comntarca toe wu
"I will tell you the aecret I have kept
since the wreck, of the ateemer
t).k.i- rmiiar m the Columbia .bar.
continued the captain. "It coat us 380,
ooo to repair her; tha loaa on account
f ih oharter was 140.000. which, meana
1120.000 loaa -caused1 directly by the
bar conditions. , ueswes ms won w
cme to renew onr Jnaurnc w war
penalised 1 if per cent by Lloyde on out
whole fleet That doesn't worry the
team ship men, but It should worry thla
port, because It la the shippers, who
have to pay that in . increased freight
charges. - .
''Your atevedorea here also handicap
the nort. not ao much because thy
chrir more for handling our cargoes.
but because of the infernal rules they
vari ' ' ' ' ' i
"But Til atay y Portland until the
end of the chapter," A - '
Captain Poller declared most people
wopld be disappointed with the immedi
ate effect of the openfng of the Pannma
canal, though he aald the eoaat would
be tha greatest beneficiary. J To place
the immigrant satisfactorily would re
quire harmonious Action by all the coast
cities. ; lo closing, he mad a strong
pies, for a merchant marina, declaring
the steamer owned her in Portland will
do more for the home port than a abip
owned elsewhere. , .
Mr. Trefs outlined the growth of Dual.
ncssJn the last ouartcr century and
urced the business man to take a hand
in citlaenshtp because enormous good
eould be gained by a united front on tha
part of businesa with regard to legis
lation in congress. He made a plea for
support for the Chamber of Commerce
of tha United States. . . , -
TO ATTEND MEET1KQ OF
CONSERVATION CONGRESS
E. T. Allen, forester of the Western
Forestry A Conservation association,
and C. S. Chapman, secretary of the
Oregon Forest Fire association, left
last night for Washington. V. C to at
tend the National Conservation congress
which la to hold Its fifth annual meet
ing there, November 18, IP and 20. At
s Chicago, J. E. Rhodes, manager and seo
retary f the National Lumber Manu
facturers association, will Join them.
Mr. Rhodes will read a paper ' at the
meeting for George 8. Long of Tacoraa, i
"Wash- who bsceusa of a alight surgical
operation, waa prevented from attending
the conference. - '.(: .
Ine i Want , Institute.
Eugene, Or., Nov. It.- By a veta of
184 to 9 the teachers of Lane county
have decided not to do sway with the
annual county institute and substitute
a three weeks' teachers training achool.
THAT
CURVE
lb Ccnrccfci cf
Defective Eyesight;
Q The lightness, bright
ness, efficiency and ap
pearance of lenses de
pend on the glass used,
how they are designed,
the machinery on which
they are ground, the skill
cf the man operating the
n?chine and the accurate
adjustment of the mount"
ins used for holding them.
(J Our lenses are ground
from imported optical
g 1 a s s, carefully selected
and inspected designed
to harmonize with your
features ground on the
most nodern machinery
known -finished by ex
pert lens grinders placed
in a, mounting careful
study shows is the best
fitted by skilled opticians.
( AH under one roof and
a system that approaches
p rrfection because it is
t!;e development of 25
years',' experience. , V;
ilOMPSON
OPTICAL INSTITUTE
: 3-10-11 Corbctt Building
fifth sni Ilcrrison
. tm B f
FALLS INTO HANDS OF
POLICE
WHILE
FLEEING
Actor Goes Through Stunt Not
' Advertised, upon the
"'"'Billboards.
a an effort to escape the detectives
yesterday evening, .Jack Franklyn,'
vaudeville enter." climbed from the New
Houston hotel-to the aeoond floor of
the citr Jail, then Jumned to the ground,
practically falling into the arms of Pa
trolman jarry uvans. vjourpa irn,
another actor, was arrested with . him.
Both are held, pending investigation, the
eaaa to be taken up Friday -morning in
the municipal' court. , ,
( Detectivea Prio and Mallet t were
called to the hotel by the proprietor to
Investigate Franklyn, Walters 1 and a
third man. No sooner toad tha officers
arrived, than Franklyn ran down, the
Corridor, climbed through a window, and
slid flows a pipe to an open winoow, ana
the city Jail. The actor daahed across
the floor and dropped out of an open
window., The patrolman, who waa un
der tha window, caught th young man,
Walters was taken Into custody by the
detectives, while the third man escaped.
The two arrested men eay they be
came Involved la a quarrel and fight
with a man on the street yesterday, and
thought the officers wanted them for
thla trouble, Thla waa tneir reason ior
running. '! They also claim to have fceen
at Seattle, trying to book upon "th
vaudeville circuit, -' Both . were released
on bail. Attorney George Caldwell .ap
peared for them, , . ,
ELIMINATION OF ; v V
HUERTA SEEN IN ?
. ; WILSONS TALK
. ' (Continued From Pag Ona.5
brought on Uurta to retir. Ilia friends
were quoted as saying that he would not
do, It, but the belief was growing that
ne wouta. Alt iwreign lupirori na iwou
withdrawn from him and he waa with
out financial resources to maintain his
government much longer.
Government ornciais nere aaid tnai
undue Iraportano had been attached to
Linda departure from Mexico City, He
will be In as close touch with th capi
tal from Vera Crux, It was aald, aa when
he was there In person, ..
Tha administration was keeping th
power informed concerning all Mexi
can developments. It was said at the
state department that all of them un
quallfledly approve of America's course.
- Sale's sasstoa a Mystery.
William Bayard Hale's mission to
General. Carrania remained a mystery.
Secretary of Stat Bryan admitted that
Hale had- made a report to him, but he
would not discuss It ' . , -
Admiral Fletcher sent word by wire
less from Vera Crus that 16 refugees,
including the American- consul's daugh
ter, had been taken on board the bat
tleship Louisiana at Tuxpam but that
there had as yet been no. general at
tack on the town by tha rebels, c The
United : States waa requested by Eng
land to -protect British property there.
An unofficial coll of the i. aenate
today showed only Senator Stone fav
oring armed intervention In Mexico. A
majority were ror permuting the re
bels to Import arms and for forcing a
financial : blockade against President
Huerts, Practically all the aenators
supported President Wilson. ,
IinS Goes to Vera Onus.
Vera Crus, Mexico, Nov. 13. When
John Llnd arrived here he was acoo ni
ps tiled by all officials attached to the
American embassy lit Mexico Glty except
Charge d' Affaires O'Shaugbnessy.
Many Americana from Mexico City
el so cam to Vera Crus on tha same
train with Llnd, and went to hotels until
steamships leave" on which they can re
turn to the United States. Some of
them aaid the situation at the capital
was critical, ana irounie petween cne
United States and 'Mexico extremely
likely unless Huerts weakens.
INDIAN HELD ON
, CHARGE OF FORGERY
Klamath Falls, Or.. Nov. 13. Frank
Hoover, a prominent Klamath Indian, Is
now held in tha county Jail on a forg
ery charge. Hoover found a check Is
sued by U S. Denten, a Fort Klamath
merchant, to another Indian. Tha cieck
had been lost for fully a year and
another had been Issued In lta plana
Th bank received notio to stop pay
ment on th lost check. Hoover found
the check and Instead of returning u
to those Interested, ha is said to have
forged the nam of tha payee and given
it to bis wife to buy provisions. T"i
forgery was discovered when C. E. At
kinson, a Klamath Falls merchant, took
the paper to tha bank. Hoover at-
tempted to escape, but was arrested In
California and brought back.
Hoover has always been considered
one of th most substantial Indians on
tn reservation.
ORDERED TO REMAIN
4 ON THEIR OWN SIDES
"Stay on your own aide of the hih
board fence," was the advice of Judge
Stevenson of the municipal court this
morning to Mrs. Alfred Zaterfelt, 4G9
East seventh street, north, and Mr.
O. Bayland. i
Mrs, Bayland complained against her
neighbor, charging disorderly conduct
The charge consisted of Mrs. Zater
felt putting her foot through a crack
In the fence, thereby-.preventing the
carpenter from building a fence,, for
Mra Bayland, Mra Zaterfelt wanted
the carpenters to stay on the Bayland
siae or in tence. Tha judge asked the
women If they would remain on their
respective lawns, and they promised t
UO SO, f ( , i " ' . .
JUDGE BENSON OUT
FOR SUPREME BENCH
Klamath ' Falls. Or.. Nov" 13. Judre
H. 1 Benson is now aa avowed candi
date for th supreme bench. - It is cur
rently reported hers that he will move
t Portland to practlc law If h is not
successful at the polls. The matter of
a successor for Judge Benson Is causing
speculation, it la very probable that
the Republicans will try- to Indue for
mer prosecuting Attorney D. V. Kuyken
dall to become a candidate-' It is also
rumored . that W. Lair Thompson of
Lakevisw may be a - candidate. Th
Democrats of Klamath county are ad
vocating the nomination of Attorney C
M. O'Nell, who is spending the winter
at Saa Diego.
Will Visit Trade Schools! ;
C. Edwin Platta and J. Albert Baker,
of the machine and wood shops respect
ively of the University of Oregon, will
visit the trade schools of the city next
Monday, - ' .' -
socialist mm is
OF
IWi B,.W-JT IMC w J
Ouincy. Or., Instructor Faces
' Formal Charges - Filed by
. Patrons of School, : 1 ; ; ' ,
' "' Rnoolnl ta 'The Journal.) .
Clatskanie, Or Nov. 13. The. neigh
boring achool district of Quincy Is 4n
th midst of an exciting campaign aa
to whether or not the principal of th
School, Mrs. Flora Foreman, Shall be re
tained, Mra. Foreman la an avowed bo
elaiist a diselDle of Emma Goldman.
and sh la charged with carrying tbes
doctrines into the achool room. One of
the. natrons of tha school brought for
mal charges against her and Tuesday
was set as th day of trial. While th
trial was to be" ostensibly before th
school board, notice of the meeting bad
bn made nubile and the school audi
torlum waa crowded- with interested
iMtctstors. . r'' ,'
Abe Herschln. Socialist of Portland,
and S. Nuortova. editor of th Aatoria
Torevi, were present in th interests or
Mra Foreman. The prosecution asKea
an adjournment of tha caae because
its attorney could not be present- Th
defense, however. refused to submit to
postponement when tn proeecution
refused to proceed without th attorney,
the defense took the matter Into its
own hands, and ruled that Inasmuch as
the "prosecution was too cowardly to
appear, the case went oy aerauit, ana
Mrs. Foreman was vindicated."!
Th trial 1 was - turned Into an open
meeting and Mrs. Foreman- was given
an opportunity to read the charge
preferred against ner and rnak a state
ment regarding them. Thar were a
number of charges all leading uo to and
culminating , in th spelfio charge of
teaching "persistently th doctrines of
Socialism . and atheism, ana that iner
Is no God. and that Christ was pot th
son of God, but a leader of th work-
lngmen." v , ...
She was: also charged - with riding
through th district in company with
three young men with th red . flag
raised over the carriage. Mra Foreman
proved herself fully able to champion
her own cause. , - .
Regarding the charge of teaching so
cialism she , explained her methods .of
teaching history, abating that ah ftold
her pupils that this government was
rotten to the core." declaring that was
th truth and she would not teach at
all If she could not teach the truth;
that she obtained the knowledge which
caused her to arrive at this conclusion
from th dally papers. - - -
She told tha directors they might buy
her services for 16 per month, but
her opinions war not for sale. She
evaded entirely th charge of teaching
atheism, ?
She acknowledged riding through th
district with th red flag upraised and
ridiculed thr idea of the charge being
a serious on. She arraigned the coun
ty 'school superintendent, calling him a
"Jellyfish with th backbone of an
angleworm,"
Juat what the outcome of th nro-
Ceedings will "be is hard to forecast Th
formal trial before the school board.
with an attorney and the oounty achool
superintendent present will b held Sat
urday afternoon. r ,
- 1 m 1 ft .
SECRETARY OF IAB0R V
r"' ARRIVES IN PORTLAND
i i - "swilwssetw- r t r
Secretary of Labor William & Wilson.
accompanied by his soretary, arrived
In Portland tin afternoon for a three
hours stay. He was met at the Union
depot by Mayor Albe and members of
the city commission, John H. Barbour.
United States inspeotor of Immigration
for Portland, and others. No program
ef entertainment bad been arranged, as
Secretary Wilson Intends to leav for
California at 6:60 p. m. H is accom
panied by bis secretary, Robert Watson,
DEMANDS OF WORKERS
GET LARKIN'S RELEASE
Dublin, Nov. IS. The government to
day released Jamas Larkln, the trans
port workers' strike leader, who' was
serving seven months for sedition. 1 It
did so in deference to th working
classes' clamor, which waa beginning to
make the administration uneasy,
Thanksgiving
Dinner
Tables Being -Reserved
Now
Will be given Thankegtvinf
day from 6:30 to 3:30 P. M. In
th Fountain Grill 31.80 pr
plate. Including wine. TELK--PHONI
TOUR RESERVA
TION. - yt , " , 1 , , ;
THB
RATHSKELLER CABARET, .
. THSl MOST POPULAR '
ATTRACTION "
IN PORTLAND."
i ' , 1 (I ' ". ' ' , . . ' l
Three Performances : a Day
During Lunch, Sinner and
After th Theatre.
.. VERSATILE PERFORMERS.
CATCHT MUSia ' H
ORIGINAL SPECIALTIES,
' , STUNNING COSTUMES,
. f ''';, V ' ' Also f j'!'"i;"''
THE CABARET ORCHESTRA
'' Under th Leadership of
, ; th Noted Director, ,
- BIGNOR.PIETRO MARINO.
Merchants'
Lunch 50c
HOTEL
ORE GON
' Wright-Dloklnson Hotel Co.,
, - Props.
Chan Wright, Pres. , ...
M, C. Dickinson, Managing-pirector.
ACCUSED
TALKING
POLIUCS
SCHOOL
park ie;eiit
PLANS ARE
OUTLINED
Commissioner Tells How Coin
'."Will ""Be Sperif-BoncLM
-Issue Carries.: v, r
- W, L. Brewster, commissioner of pub
lic- affairs, has prepared a . statement
showing Just how the money is to be
Spent if th park, bond Issue passes at
the special city election planned for De
cember 9, ' " ' 1
The statement shows how 3108,853 of
the proposed 3200.000 bond Issue will be
spent leaving about 3000 for contin
gencies. ' V. ' . ' ' 4 J1-' ' !'
For Macleay park 31000 Is needed for
walks, for Washington park 31 3.600 Is
needed for Improvements, 33360 for the
park blocks, 31000 for Chapman ana
Lownsdal sauares, 339,930 for Hillside
parkway, 13800 for Beilwood park, (3i
for Brooklyn, 33960 , for Kenllworth,
369.S0O for Mount Tabor nark, 334.836
for Laurelhurst park.. 3 19? 3 for, Holla
day,, 34360 for Peninsula, 39900 for Co
lumbia park making a total ox 3190,8.
, DtEOK , OPPOSES CISTJSRN
PIr ' Chlere Recommendation for
One at Fourth and Pine Streets.
Althoua-h Chief Dowell of the fire
department had urged Installation of
a cistern at Fourth and Pine street In
place of the one removed rrom Fourth
and Stark streets, the plan did not
meet with the approval of Commissioner
Dleck yesterday at th meeting of the
council.' . 1 .
Dleck Is of the opinion that as long
as a new large water main nas seen
laid In Fourth street there is no neces
sity for a cistern in the street . Chief
Dowell contends that the cistern would
be of value in case of a break In the
water main. , '..--,- ,
CHANGS IN PLANS ASKED FOR
h ' ., " -. ' j ; ,
East Side Business Men Want Their
, Deslinu Used for Auditorium. .
Askins that the plans suggested by
the East Side 'Business Men's club for
the. proposed auditorium b used In
stead of th Freedlander plans, various
east side improvement and civic organ
nations 'this morning filed petitions
with the mayor : and commissioners.
The petitions signed by the president
Of th organisations ask that th audi-
torlum he Duiit on a central point on
the east side instead of the weat side, a
WOULD REQUIRE PERMITS
Ordinance Introdaced Governing the
Stabling of Horses, tn City.
To reouir th owaer of three or
more horse to secure a permit rrom
the auditor to keep them in stables In
residential seotlons and to secure a per
mit from th building department when
constructing such stables Is th purpose
Of an' ordinance gives its first and sec
ond readings by the city council this
morning. ; This ordinance .Is aimed to
prevent stables from being built In the
residence sections of the city. - , ,
. m. 1 1 - n n ,
To Abolish Information Bureau.
The information bureau at the city
ball Is to b abolished Monday and Miss
Mlna Smith, who has neia tue position
sine Its creation, will return to her
former position at th free employment
bureau, - ,
JURY AGAIN DISAGREES
' ON PERJURY: CHARGES
A' second -'jury , this morning 1 dis.
agreed as to the perjury charge against
Constable John F. Mitchell, or st Jonns,
and was discharged by Circuit Judge
Davla Th.Jury was out 13 hours, re
ceiving the case at 6:30 last night The
first Jury was out 40 hours before, It
was discharged. - The present Jury Is
said to have stood 7 to I for convlo
tlon. The first stood 10 to ror con
viction. . '
Mitchell was alleged to have testified
before the grand Jury that he was not
preaent In Charley Moy's saloon at St
Johns on Sunday, June 1, while . wit
nesses testified he was there' and
bought a round Of ' drinks. Mitchell
maintained b was in the place on the
last Sunday In May Instead. H will b
tried again. .s ,'
MAN DISCOVERS HOME
; ABLAZE ON HIS RETURN
Whn J. J. Fraser returned to Ws
horn at 6S86 Powell Valley road yes
terday afternoon about 3:30 o'olock and
opened th door of bis dwelling, - he
was driven back ana painruuy ournea
by flames which burst through. It la
believed th first started from a de
fective flue. j "
Engine company 11, under command
of Captain . Zeller, responded to - the
alarm and arrived in time to assist in
saving some valuable papers, but the
furniture and house were practically a
total loss, Th damage was 1900, tie
carried 3600 Insurance. ,..-,
UNION MEAT CO. DENIES
RUMORED COMBINATION
C. C. Colt president-treasurer of the
Union Meat company, denies emphati
cally any truth In th rumor that his
company Is attempting to buy out and
secure the control of the milk and butter-
industries in th northwest or In
Portland. ' -
- "Our company operates one creamery,
at Fourth and Gllsan streets,", said Mr.
Colt today, "and.w have.no intention
of buying other. . So far a th milk
businesa Is concerned, w are not Inter
ested In th least."
M'GINNIS IS ELECTED -
CONFERENCE MODERATOR
, f s ; n 4 mm, ; 1 1 ; t ,
: fW. KTnv .... 1-Tha 1 AAnfnna
of the Congregational church being held
ner, tooay etectea vnarjes jb. mcuui
nis of Eugene, a layman, as moderator.
Rev. T. C. Butler of Hubbard was elect
ed assistant moderator. Daniel Stavor,
of Portland, was chosen registrar for
three year. The place of the next
meeting of the conference will be decid
ed later tma aiiernoon. ,
150 STRIKERS ARRESTED
BY CALUMET MILITIA
f tQ , i in Mumminiir lis ml L ) 1
'Calumet Mich., Nov. 13. Militia to
day arrested more than 160 atrikers
and strike sympathisers, Including men
and women, at the lale Royale and Su
perior mines. They acoused their pris
oners of making too much noise, though
they were indulging In no actual .vio
lence. - '
Aviator Fatally Hurt In IXome. -'
Rome, Nov, 13.-M. Sequin fell 120
feet with his aeroplane near here to
day, and was fatally Jnjuled. ,
Y LOOKS
IIP SliEiiII CASE
I ) i - III ,, -f , V (,
I ( , i mmm mmmmLm-m i ( . i"f
, 'irt 4' ' ' ' (' '.(' J
Assignment, of Tl,R.' Sheridan!
" Former :,r?pseb'ur "Banker ;
V, Shows'' Liabilities;;1
(Special ta The Jdureal.)
Roseburg, Or., Nov, lJ.Th deed of
assignment from T. R. 8herldan and
his wife to O. P, Coehow has been filed
with ther county clerk, and shows UabtU
ties of 3163,136, and assets worth from
360.000 to 3100,000. - The assets consist
of property and real estate In Douglas
county, and Oakland, Cat, and several
thousand ahares of mining stock, most
of which is deamed practically worth-
Most of tho claims are for borrowed
money, there being In all more than 30
claims against the estate The heaviest
loser will be th First National bank of
Portland, to whom Sheridan Is indebted
for 330,000. Some of the other large
accounts are F- B. Waits, Sutherlln,
314.000t J, -H, Keating. 310.000:- E. G.
Young a Co..' Oakland, 310,000. and W.
A, Pearce,R0seburg, 39381.
It has been known for the past year
or two that Mr. Sheridan was heavily
involved financially, and therefore his
assignment was not wholly unexpected.
He has been living i in Ban Francisco
ror some time past H was formerly
president of the First National bank of
nosaourg. i ,
Tho grand Jury has begun an Invest!
ration of Mr, Sheridan's affairs.
Ti
Klamath Falls. Or.'. Nov. 13.- Land
owners under the Klamath project who
are delinquent In their construction
oharges have been, granted another ex
tension, of time, i The payments delin
quent last May wr first extended un
til December 1. Now another extension
until May l. 1314, is announoed. This
mean that no action will be taken to
collect delinquent charges until after
congress has had time to enact tha nec
essary legislation to make the payments
easier to th settlers. Th charges that
must be paid next Spring, have been re
duced by order of the secretary of the
interior to one-third of the regular In
stallment . . . . .. .
Abel Ady. nresldent of .the Klamath
Water Users association, and Congress
man Sinnot have been working n this
further extension of tlm for several
months.. It has always been td con
tention of Ady that Ah settlers should
b given every assistance that would
help (hem get their lands .on a paying
basis,. When be went, to' Washington
as th representative of the Klamath
lrrigatlonlsts a presented, these views
to - tat secretary or th interior along
with th claim that : th land owners
could riot make euod on the newly re
claimed landa He asked, that -the In
terior . department make an Investiga
tion of the conditions under the vari
ous projects.
Abel Ady was at one "time known as
the "Marsh .King- of -the Klamath
country.' tie staked all he had and. all;
be expected to nave for several year On
the drainage or th Swamps surrounding
th Lower Klamath' lake. ' After years
of I uncertainty the marsh," landa were
dropped from th Klamath projects Val
ues immediately; dropped,, and Ady. saw
his accumulations ; go to nothing. ' H
now1 does not own an acre, of swamp
land, and yet he la about to succeed In
getting these lands reclaimed. H has
succeeded la having the payment put
off from time to time, thus permitting
the landowners 'to .escape -rrom 'th
heavy interest that they would have to
pay for short loans to meet their water
payments. . . . -. '
HUNT RETURNS FROM
TRIP TO COLORADO
i, . J""'""""""' " 'pVt i - "L..
F. D. Hunt, traffla manager of the
Portland Railway, Light & Power com
pany,; returned yesterday from a two
weeks' trip to Colorado. He made the
trip for th purpose of meeting his wife
and daughter,. Irene, who have been in
the ast since September 31. The re
union was at Trinidad, Colo. ' ! " . '
"l was In the big coal mine strike dis-
trlot but - saw no disturbances. The
troop were stationed there, and there
was an occasional crowd of striker In
the town, but thsrs.was ne troubl. It
has now settled down to a question of
who can hold out the longest The
mines are turning out. about 1000 ton
of coal dally,, where they were turning
out about 7000 tons," said Mr. Hunt .
1 - '''WnWIBSII)l-M -h tf-i::i 1
1' Gives Garments to Poor.'
The Portland branch of tha Neadl.
rt.ilVA- tnAtv ril.trlhnUil tn v thu
poor of Portland mor than 2000 gar
ments.. Th distribution was made from
th Unitarian church and the beneficia
ries were local nospuai ana cnaritaoie
Institutions and numerous individual
families. : -
HAS
HELPED
OTHERS
GRAND
ANOTHER
EXIEHSil
OR KLArilATH
OWNERS
A MARK OF DISTINCTION SINCE 1860
Duffy's Pure Malt Ww&csy
Is an absolutely pure distillation of malted grain from which all injuri
ous substances have been removed. - It Is a wonderful tonic and stimu
lant in building up and strengthening the body. . The system must be
kept strong and vigorous so that it will throw off disease. You can
build up your body and keep your blood rich by using Duffy's Pure
Malt Whiskey as directed. It stimulates and strengthens the heart, aids
digestion, builds new tissues and assists in killing disease germs. .It is
recognized as a family medicine,1 and should be In every home. -
Be sure you get the genuine, in sealed bottles only, at most drusrtots,
grocers and dealers, ft a large bottle. Medier.1 brrkkt and :-ctor's al
vice free on request. The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., r V..o:.i;r, N. Y,
OPOIIBOOARY LINE
' if i ' J
Samuel Hill Takesjnitiative. jn
reunited 'States-OTada
, Boundary Question, -
f . ..
Uoon the "invitation - of Samuel Hill,
th good roads apostle, a meeting will
b held at 'hi Seattle residence Novem
ber 3 to consider th commemoration
ef th 100 years' Jjeace among. English
speaking peoples by .th marking of the
boundary between the United states and
Canada with appropriate monuments or
arche. ' it1'' t i " - ". !
Commissioner -from both Canada and
th United States ,will 'vbe present ,and
will discuss, th advisability of plac
ing an arch on the boundary wher
every trunk road " crosses from this
country Into. Canada. Final detail will
also be arranged . for. the construction
of an arch over the-Pacific Highway at
the pont Its ; enters the. United States
Into British Columbia.'- The meeting
was originally called to consider only
the Paciflo Highway arch, but acting
on a suggestion from c. 8. Jackson, Mr.
HU1 has decided tc Introduce the com
memorative' proposition to .the commis
sioners. ' '
A Mr. JIliV ho ,1. a Portland. vjBltor
today, will speak on good roads at a
meeting to -be held at. the new public
library tonight" Tomorrow night he is
scheduled to address a grange meeting
at Klrkland, a suburb of Seattle. ,sat
urday will find him at Walla Walla
where he speaks under th ausploes of
Whitman ", college.. November 19, he
speaks at North Yakima, and th fol
lowing day at th Broadway. High
school of Seattle. He will entertain tha
Seattl Business Girls' club at a din
ner, November 13. -
Good roada Will be his theme, at all
ills meetings. Mrv Hill has nearly 4000
slides with which to illustrate his leg.
turea, a portion: of which he' will show
In Portland tonight -
WOULD AID WIDOWERS '
TO SUPPORT CHILDREN
...un. ; , . '
V. R. Manning, secretary of the Asso
ciated. Charitiea.' spoke In favor of
widower's pension bill today, whtn a case
was called to bis attention wner a man
who was unable to work had ben left
with several-children to care for. by the
death of bis wife. , , "
"When men are left with Children to
car for, and are unable to do the neces
sary wore to support tnem, tney snuuiq
be given the same consideration by the
state aa th4 widow," said th secretary.
. Two casos of widowers who have chil
dren to care for have reoently come to
the attention -of the association, In
both case the fathers do not wish to
part with tnetr cnuoren. -, . .
RICHARDSON' SPEAKS -
-VAT STATE UNIVERSITY
tTnlv.nltv Af Oreron. Buarene. Or..
Nov, - 13.w-Tom RiobaYdson of Portland
waa th principal spaaxer at tne wseniy
assembly yesterday and chose as his
,.,.. i"Th- RiiMlnaaa Man's View tit Tha
University of Oregon." f Albert Gillette
sang wagner s '"iavenmg eiar- ana im
University orchestra played two sale
( nTore Mr. jxicnarason books.
- . ttiAkiniMS uU ! cart! "What
we need here in Oregon ta an. awaken
w hava bulldad ourselves a nrin-
ni.iuo im thm tfiaat aavan yaara hut wa
are now in th mldat of a lull and have
been ror tn past two- years, we are
too conservative. Oregon will have the
a,ratat of ODOortunitles in th next two
veara that any state has ever had. It
Is up to us to make the most of It
Many it business deal
is" planned -over the
lunch-tablet here.'
, The high-dais service . and .
cuisine of The Rainbow at
' tract the substantial hains
. men of the city. Cet used to
a favorite table and waiter.
Learn where yon can best en
ioy your noon luncheon."'
50c
Broactway and Washington
WfLL
HELP
YOU
i. fMnliin UM riP sf si hii-tC ggimrm.iiii iiiaju-init 'rf "T1 ''
WILL CONTEST "DRY"
ELECTION AT SPRINGFIELD
, - .4 m ' ' ( , v .,'
Kugene, Or., Nov. 13. Itliua been
definitely 'decided tO' content the local
option election held at fcipriiifffield, No
vember 4. s The citi went -dry by 6S
votes. The papers In the suit, whlcn win
be filed In th oiroult .court Saturday,
are being prepared by a Portland attor
ney, who la n .this city. It I said
that the wetr arrega a number'of irreg. '
Ularitles at the election. ' which they ,
claim will annul It Not, only will
they contest the local "option election,
but they will seek to oust the "dry
ticket that was elected to fill the city
offices.
' Newman Fightu Extradition,,. .fc
Sheriff Word will be detained longer
in Seattle than ne expected whea he left
a couple of days ago to bring hack Sam
Newman, wanted here for exhibiting
obsoene pictures. Sheriff Word under
stood that Newman would return with
out trouble, but he I now fighting ex
tradition, Th' ease, will come up fiat-;,
urday In the superior court t
. , ' , '.' "1" wn,-i.iii in Jin' W". p . . i '
Edgene, Or., Nov,, 18. Eugene' will
soon have a second creamery.. Dan A.
Muth la how in Portland purchasing' the
machinery for a new plant, which will
be located in the new ilulln building, pn.
Park street.
amusements;
THEATRE
PROGRAM
it s
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
A 1 two-part subject telling good
. t Irish story. - .
. I . , Mr. J. JTrodertck VtoaO' '
a distinguished operatic tener sine
ing. "Who Kaowst" "Sweet dirt of
s .-.Mr reas,,' t
Fighting Blood' Reclerap
. : ' ; -V. I tion ! , ,1
an exoellent Indian story.
, f Kits' ettj-f" aadersoa W. 1
t.yrle "Soprano, singing - "Testl'S
aoodbye" and ''Heat Sunday a.
. "a - xfta. ' - 4'
The Campaign Manageress
- - V)y drama. v, , 'j,
a. r -. Scientific - ' ;a
A Small Town Act v :
- for laughing purposes enly, ,
v '',) J ? ff 4 ' -"-
COMING ;
: Next Sunday, Noy. 0 !
"VICTORYw
The world's greatest spectacular war
drama, made with tha eld snd per
mission of the United States JCavy.
A. Stupendous production in five
i parts, .o'
. ;,r, . .u
Admlsslos lOc . Son Vests 85c,
HEILIG ' llth aa4 Kwrlaoa
rkeaes Bfais 1, A-lltS. -
TONIGHT 8:15 Z?lFr
Special Ifstlnea Isturdar
'"cWia' Hrrl Prestal ' "
- ' ' . The Farue-Cesied? "
f- o V. "tTOr TWXT" v f'-J- 1 - ,
',' nlnfrt 31.SO. 1, TW,' "(."'" " '
" tauam Ixox sxlax to hkibr '
7 MSr; Nexl SUNDAY
urscub ratca hat, wsd. asdjat.
f " t, ' ; Ollrsr , Morosce "Prewats '.
," ' .- an " Hawaiian' Romtftct -
"nos
BIRD of PARADISE
. ", A Vity ef a Womb's nml
. ' - Jbrmti Morelty ef a Decide ''
gTenlnts' I1H0, 1, TSe, BOe. Vat 31. BOe.
. -BAT 3ii; OPSNS?,TOJfOHB0W
.b. . a . mm tmtm a HOTAiwtT
aest ,. Baker, tfrr.
Tonight, all waek atatlse BatBrdnj-Orent-t
production sees bare in yaat-s of Cbarlea
- - Klein's remarkable play '.;,.
"TOTt HOW AND THE If OvTO" . .
iueleaee parried by storm) One ef the rn
tnrF's ereatust slars. ' Erenlns urlcM! - 25c,
860. SOe.,78q, tat. mat. 25c 60c. Wnd. Bar-
e!a.
Dit,.Do. Nt wees T"ase uram ei van : '
"iook ro thx xovnro biab"
s?"w tfmmmm Mm A SSBtSMI Skk
WSSr PABH AID AUPfTH
1-akl.g iaOAS SAYS
Beginning each day with mntinee It : 11:30
A" M-Oeorca 'Klaln's Spectacle .
"Th Uat Days of Pompeii'
la -sis big rU With JOOO people aud seorea
. of lion In action.
N eatnoe ta prjoeaY-ioe, zuc,
Rhhwa at 11:30 -A. M. and every boor and
doming 'next'weoki Benry' g. ijtle In "Chel-
ra. T7Wt." - ; '
11 'il5-r
L
- SPECIAL PHEfEBKED BEHVI0S '.
Proirrmo Wednerrt.ir ,ti H-iniinr. .
imn. ru irtrm ciBTU trnTuritiFn"
fipaotaculur LublH drama In tlira rueli ef the
Sua Krasclnce earthuake. Vitagraph ooued
and Mra. RT 0. Iilctrlnh. flute sololit.
IL 11 Hii Stark Sts.
WXEK WOV. 10 tntird and Onilow ta a
' f'SBHiiaas Htintnai uemady
. "HIT VMCIiX. !ROM JAPAN" .
UaiiHtloiial Ail. led Fcntuia "
Ik PKAIHIS BROS.
World's Champian Xndiaa Ios Sollirs
' Sroaiia ami Aiu-i- ft.,uati
Five JClroacoffU, world' (troatntit exponents of
Five i.mi". .us, iii., i jt.utt"mlBy 'J11
d,i:. i,al rtit-.nj Orr.iiita. 1-oniilar pn .1.
1 ()i n-5 opto Id a. ni. to 10 p. at, C.iim
J.kJ, 7:1a.
This Ghost
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