The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, October 01, 1914, 4 O' Clock Edition, Page 2, Image 2

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THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL PORTLAND, THURSDAY : EVENING, OCTOBER 1, 1814.
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WORKING
ONDHNS
' IN CANNERIES MADE
SUBJECT FOR ACTION
Committee of Industrial Wel
fare Commission Considers
Status of Women Employes
HOURS AND PAY INCLUDED
MXXt Tubiie XMriaf n SubjKt X
; xia maiiar win b x& ui -
. ' Order Fromnlffattd.
A conference committee submitted
recommendations last, night to the In
dustrial Welfare commission covering
the rate that should be paid, the hours
and condition of work of women em
ployed In canning factories. The rec
ommendations follow;
That a system of standardizing; or
Indtcatlnr boa weights where employes
work by the box be devised.
' That piece work checks be required In
alt canning factories of, such character
that each worker would be given at the
close of each day a- record of the
amount of time sne nad put In, the
amount of work done and the earnings
for the day. It has not been a rule
to give employes duplicate time checks,
it was stated, and there are many coon
plat nta.
That 54 hours be considered a week's
work with nermlftHlon to work 60 hours
-when time and a half la- paid for the six
. extra hours.
; i Causers Secure Modification.
That not less than ;75 per cent of
j employes in a factory be ranked as
experienced or skilled workers, and not
more than 26 per cent be. classed as
learners or slow workers. The original
. recommendation was that 85 per cent
of the workers be ranked as experi
!' encerf and not over 16; per cent learn
i era or. slow, but this was modified on
I the representation by cannerymen that
' It would entail expense they could ill
! afford to meet, and they asked for the
modified recommendation to apply for
I ' That experienced workers receive not
i less for piece work than the minimum
already prescriDea xor aay worn
g.e a week In Portland, 8 25' in the
slate outside of Portland. The mini
xnttm for learners Is $1 a day.
That each factory be required to
furnish tables and stools of such
height as to promote the comfort and
efficiency of employes.
Tne question or rue status oi minors
to have been tne suDject or, a
recommendation, but It was decided
rthaf th percentage plan for learners
and experienced workers would prob
ably cover it. Cannerymen. requested
thai night work , be allowed in prune
drying plants at rush seasons and an
Investigation of the merit of this re
quest will b made.
Commission to weak Bute.
The conference committee making
J the recommendations consists of Mrs.
L. E. Daniels. Mrs. William Addis and
I Miss Rose Harrington for employes;
'Mrs. A. M. Wilson, J. C. Rnglish and
A. M. Churchill for the general public,
and J. O. Molt of Eugene, J. F. S ant
gel of Woodburh and W. 8. Allen of
Salem for the employers.
The recommendation win be made
abject of a ruling by the Industrial,
"Welfare commission not sooner than 30
days from last night's meeting and
after a public hearing-." It is probable
the pabUo hearing will not be held and
tha ruling made until after 60 days be
cause of the absence from the city of
a member of the- commission. Amedee
1 Smith.' Other members of the commis
sion are Father K.VV. O'Hara, chalr
' man; Miss Bertha Moores. Miss Caro
I line Gteason Is secretary and lnvestl
1 gator. ,
Returned From Seattle.
TTpon a charge of embezeling $134
collected for the Swayne & Hoyt com
pany, H. L. Reid Was returned last
night from Seattle, where he was ar
rested after a" search by the detective
department of several weeks. While
the amount named is only $134, reports
. show the funds not turned In amount
I to considerably more.
M 1
It
iht? J.
Gasoline or
Quality
Hot a mixture lnri
a straight product
' of refining
Standard Oil
m mm ,,, mm mm H .1 III I 1.1 Pl ) I
r
L
Oregon's Insurance .
Plan Is Superior
Washington Commission Watching Xn
dnstrlal Accident ; Scheme - to Draw
ZjSssob From Xt. '
' - Oregon's industrial accident Insur
ance plan is superior to that of Wash
ington, and the Washington compensa
tion - commission Is watching ' tila
slate's work closely, and hopes to
profit from the-lessons learned, said
Dr. JK W. Mowell, chief medical ad
viser for the state of Washington, ad
dressing the City and County Medical
society last night.
The meeting of the society broke all
records for attendance. Or, J. D. Stern
berg presided, and Dr. Benson acted as
secretary. Dr. Mow ell exhibited dur
ing his address a series of X-ray plates
that, the Portland physicians found of
great interest as a record of cases
cared for under the Washington work
men's compensation commission. Har
vey Beckwith, chairman of the Oregon
commission, explained the commis
sion's plans and -policy, and Dr. Fred
erick H. Thompson, chief medical ad
viser for' Oregon, addressed' the so
ciety.' 0. & 0. Road Makes
County Tax Offer
i . 1
Would Make Payment on Condition of
Omission of Assessments on Land
if Company Wins Suit.
The Oregon & California Railroad
company this morning submitted a
proposition to the county commission
ers that It would pay its taxes, plus
6 per cent interest, within 90 days
after the supreme court hands down
its decision In the land grant case
should it find, for the company, if the
county will omit the assessment on
lands involved in thaV suit until the
case Is completed. The company is
assessed $202,620 on 9287 acres of land
In this county, and the tax, $2279.52,
is now delinquent. The tax was not
paid because the decision of the local,
federal court was in , favor of the
United States government and the
lands reverted to the government" The
proposition was submited to District
Attorney Evans for advice.
CANDIDATE IS ACCUSED
A complaint signed by Jacob Hahn
was filed this morning in the district
court against George N. Farrin, can
didate at the primaries for the Re
publican nomination for attorney gen
eral, charging him with passing a
worthless check for $30 on . Hahn.
Hahn alleges that Farrin secured cash
on the check, which was drawn on the
Security Savings & Trust Co. bank,
and that there was no money in
Farrin' s name in the bank to cover
the check. The check was. cashed
August 22. The warrant for Fanjln's
arrest was turned over to City De
tective Price for service.
EVANGELIST IN PORTLAND
"Billy Williams, the drummer evan
gelist, reached Portland this morning
after an absence from Oregon of five
years. He will sped the next two
months In this state preaching temper
ance. Tonight in the Friends church
at Newberg he will give his lecture,
"My Last Romp With the Tiger," for
the 2S43d time. From Newberg he
will go to Scholls, beginning October
14, and will spend nearly three weeks
in F,armington, a fortnight in Ballston
and then ' return to Portland for two
days at the local T. M. C. A. He will
speak here November 21 and 22.
Woodmere Association ' to Meet.
The Parent-Teacher association of
the Woodmere school will hold Its
first meeting of the year in the school
building. Strawberry avenue and Elk
street, Tuesday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock. A short program has been
arranged. The next meeting will be
held the third Friday of October,
October 16, at 8. o'clock. It will be
a social affair.
4
Gbmpanv
I I , mm ml.. . " ' . ' iffjt1
IT H
F1REB0AT NOW READY
BUT HOSE TO EQUIP
IS NOT
Delay Is Occasioned by Coun
cil's Refusal to Adopt Rec
ommendation of Chiefs.
SPECIFICATIONS WRONG
Poorest Articles on XCarket Could Save
Been Bid On and i Work Had
to Bs Sons Over,
'Although work on the fireboat
George II. Williams is about completed
it can not be placed In active service
for seme time because the city council,
at the Instance of Commissioner Dieck,
has disregarded the recommendations
of the fire .chiefs and refused to pur
chase flee hose to equip the boat.
Bids on fire hose were received sev
eral weeks ago and when submitted to
the fire chiefs they recommended that
the ' city purchase treated hose con
tending that it was more serviceable
and would be cheaper in the long run.
The recommendations were made to
the city council and at first it looked
as though the purchases would be made
in accordance with the views of the
fire chiefs, but Commissioner Dieck
interfered, contending that the hose
fthould be sought (under specifications
covered by the fire underwriters. It
was at bis request that specifications
were made by the city chemist Instead
of by the fire chiefs.
When these specifications were
drawn it was found that . the poorest
hose manufactured could be bid on
and if the bid was the lowest the city
would have to purchase the stuff,
whether it was serviceable er not, as
the charter provides that in making
purchases contracts shall go to the
lowest bidders. As a result of this
the' city has delayed in purchasing the
hose until different specifications can
be drawn and now there is no hose
available for the fire boat.
The fire chiefs contend that no bind
ing specifications can be drawn as con
ditions in some cities are not the same
sls in others and that the recommenda
tions of fire chiefs in the United States
vary widely from the specifications of
the underwriters.
QUARTERLY LICENSES DUB
Owners Mast Pay by October 10
on Fain of Arrest.
All quarterly city licenses for all
kinds of business are due and payable
today. Including those for motion pic
ture shows, theatres, peanut and pop
corn dealers. Junk dealers, hawkers, in
surance companies, stenographic agen
cies, employment agencies and many
others. If these licenses are not paid
before October 10 and tne holders
continue to do business they are. sub
ject to arrest-
City License Inspector Hutchinson
has asked the police department to co
operate in notifying those subject to
licensing that all licenses are now due
and payable.
ACTTNG SERGEANT IS NAMED
EL C Brothers Appointed by Mayor
Aioeo xooay. .
Mayor Albee has appointed E. C.
Brothers as an acting sergeant In the
police bureau pending the municipal
civil service examination. He will take
the place, left vacant by the dismissal
of Sergeant Everett Pechin. Brothers
has for several years been detailed on
the harbor patrol and is deemed to be
a highly efficient man. Walter A. Tyler
and T. C. Freiberg have been appointed
as patrolmen to fill Vacancies caused
by dismissal of 11 members of the
bureau last December. Other appoint
ments are to be made later.
REPORT URGES '
THE CLEANSING
OF VAUDEVILLE
(Continued From Page One.)
courts Is pointed out and the sug
gestion made that vaudeville censor
ship should be national as well as
local, as in the case of motion pic
tures. "The striking facts about the Port
land investigation are that only three
of the 29 members reporting on vaude
ville shows found nothing objection
able in any of the shows, that ad
verse reports were received on every
theatre, and that concerning a par
ticular theatre every one of the re
ports was adverse," says the report
"Furthermore, we should add that
all but one of the 69 visits were made
after the local managers had had op
portunity for censoring them; only one
of the visits was on the opening
night."
Dr. Foster refers to the difficulty
of eliminating whole acts because they
are billed in circuits, but says, fortu
nately, few acts are regarded by the
investigators as bad In their entirety.
"If we eliminate one theatre, which
L appears to solicit the patronage of
tnose wno aesire sometning off-color,"
he Bays, "there remains scarcely one
act in 80 which a strong majority of
the investigators wojd wholly con
demn. Nearly all the other objection
able features are parts of acts which
could be eliminated without injuring
the act." i I
Pictures Are Educational.
Dr. Foster points out the great edu
cational opportunity offered by the
motion picture. He says the "motion
picture is a more important immediate
public concern, today than any other
educational institution whatever. And
yet with this great branch of public
education,; the public has almost noth
ing to do- constructively positively."
He says the weekly capacity of
motion picture theatres In " Portland
now exceeds the total population of
the city. ! " . j ;
"The motion picture houses In the
outlying districts are social centers,"
he says. , "Many of them are. family
resorts. 1 Community pictures ar
shown, the people chat in a friendly
manner, children move freely about
the house, and-the manager knows his
patrons personally. What an oppor
tunity for systematic education! Yet
most of the fUms shown in these
theatres, are neither bad nor good, j
Constant observation of them must be 1
demoralizing. . : -v.
He says the picture show is a rival
of the saloon. In that many a nickel
and dime Is spent there ' that would
otherwise go over the bar. . - .. . .. ;
Basing their estimates on ' reports
flhtiLinAri t ?1Om . -HhYMl oMlrlMn
comine from the dudIIs in all rradet I
of five schools chosen at Xandom, the
report shows that "over 7 per cent
of the children of Portland to j
isiiwiuut uiurav.ua s-Lpor. cent
PURCHASED
attend vaudeville shows one a week
or oftener. , ?
HTfnmtwn Ars Compared. '- .
"It Is further worthy of note, says
the report, "that the number of girls
and the frequency of their attendance
is abouj: the same as the number and
frequency of attendance of boys.
"Carrying these figures out propor
tionately for the total pupils of ele
mentary" school age leads to the con
clusion that approximately 10,161 boys
and 9588 girls attend vaudeville shows
in Portland and that approximately
6859 children attend these shows once
a week or oftener.
"It should be observed that these
figures cover only children below high
school age. The reports of the investi
gators indicate that the proportion of
children of high school age attending
vaudeville shows is much larger than
the proportions shown in these tables.'
Regarding the table showing the
frequency of children at motion pic
ture shows, the report says:
"The significant fact is that of these
children. 91.7 per cent of whom are 14
years of age or under, , only 251, or
9.5 per cent, do not attend motion pic
ture shows,' and that 754, or 28.4 per
cent, attend twice a week or oftener.
One hundred and forty-nine, or 5.6 per
cent, of them attend three times a
week. The boys report more frequent
attendance than girls, but. the differ
ence is not great. The table reveals
as a further fact of importance that
(3.7 per cent of these children report
that they generally attend at night.
Many Attend at nrurht
"Of the Portland girls, 64.8 per cent
report that they attend at night. This
means that in the city of Portland ap
proximately 7664 school girls, 14 years
of age or under, attend motion picture
shows at night."
From other tables, embodied in the
report, the conclusion is warranted,
the report says, that a considerable
number of boys and girls under 18
years of age attend motion picture
theatres unaccompanied by adults.
The report says investigators found
197 girls between the ages of 16 and
18 who were, 'not properly accompan
ied. "They appear to be in almost no
danger so far as the audience and
the management are concerned," says
the report,, which states that most of
the theater managers are very carefuL
"The excetpion that must be made
concerns the galleries of certain down
town theatres, which are not properly
lighted, and where men have been ob
served to interfere with unaccompan
ied girls," says the report.
"The chief danger comes to unac
companied girls after they go out
upon the streets. The tragedies that
frequently come' to light and the larg
er number that are probably kept se
cret should leave parents no doubt on
this question. The curfew law should
be more frequently enforced. If boys
and girls under 18 years of age were
forbidden to enter theatres at night
unless accompanied by adults, the ef
feot would be a safeguarding of pub
lic morals. Such regulations are in
force in various other cities."
Dr. Foster says that It seems prob
able that a board of praise might be
more helpful than a board of censor
ship." He says, generally , speaking,
all social progress Is aided more by the
patronage of the good than by the con
demnation of the bad, and that if the
people in Portland knew where they
would be sure to find the best pictures
and patronise those theatres and not
the others, the question would solve
itself.
Dr. Foster praises the work that has
been done by the volunteer censorship
committee, and says the city of Port
land is under deep obligations to this
committee.
"A careful review of the work of the
committee and the progress of the mo
tion picture business during these three
and a half years shows that great im
provements have been made,"' he says..
He says the official board for the
supervision of motion picture shows
should have a paid secretary, devoting
all his time to the work. : '
New . Ootnpsvny Formed.
Articles of ' Incorporation " of' the
Broadway Cafeteria company,' capitali
zed at $5000, were filed wtth County
Clerk Coffey by F. W. Lambert, Fred
Ward and H. C Boyer. r
Sturdy Suits
for Growing Boys
Stylish Norfolk models, with two pairs of
full-cut knickers. Made of all-wool fabrics
in grays, browns, blues and mixtures. Spe
cial values in Fourth street windows at
$5 arid $6.50
Here are scores of new Fall styles in Boys'
High-Grade. Norfolk Suits in every new fab-'
ric and pattern. See the splendid values in
Morrison windows at $6.50 to $12.50.
Special models here for boys who wear long
pants. English or box-back styles S10,
$12.50, $15.00.
We're headquarters for Boys' Hats, Shoes,
Shirts, Sweaters, etc
FREE- Knives, Tops, etc, free with Boys'
Suits.
iS. & i. Stamps Given i
, GUS KUHN, President
Successor to i E
Steinbach & Co.!
RRE DRILL INSPECTION
IS HELD IN VARIOUS
SCHOOLS OF THE CITY
Lincoln High Ceqsured Be
cause of Dependence Put
on Fireproof Construction,
JEFFERSON IS PRAISED
Thirteen anndrsd Gotten Oat of Build
ing In Two mantes; Wo Ttms X,ost
XTor Wasts Motion Hoted.
One of two high schools subjected
to fire drill Inspection yesterday by
representatives of the . fire" depart
ment, the Safety First commision and
the superintendent of schools, was
censured severely and the other cor
dially praised.
The inspection committee reported
that at Lincoln High school no fire
prevention organization . was found,
there was the same dependence on fire
proof construction which made possible
an Iroquois theater disaster, there was
a set time for fire drills with which
all students were familiar, and when
an exhibition fire drill was called not
at the set time there was a confusion
of signals which would probably have
caused disaster in case of fire.
At Jefferson High school an alto
gether different state of affairs -was
reported. Thirteen hundred students
were gotten " out of the big build
ing in two minutes, marching in orderly-way,
with perfect control by an
efficient organization, with no loss of
time, or waste motion or extra hazard
to anyone.
Boys Save' Efficient Bepartnxsnt.
Sixty-four boys constitute the Jef
ferson High school fire department.
The fire chief is Holland Houston and
he has a batallion chief for each floor.
The exhibition fire alarm was given,
as are other fire signals, at an un
expected minute; drills are held twice
a week and committees report the
quality of the response by each room
and department. The inspecting com
mittee was enthusiastic in praise of
the system evolved by Principal Hop
kin Jenkins and his assistants.
In Shaver school, L. H. Baker, prin
cipal, the tire drill was declared the
best of the grade schools visited. A
corps of older grade students had
charge,, kept the exits clear, handled
the hose, and saw that no pupils were
left in the rooms. The inspectors
themselves rang the fire Signal with
out giving notice to principal or teach
ers and the evacuation of the build
ing was prompt.
Couch school was declared to be a
fire trap. The inspectors reported that
this school has but two inadequate
exits, it is of frame construction and
would burn ; swiftly under conditions
favorable to fire. Principal .Fletcher,
it was s,tated, is doing the best that
could be done under adverse conditions
to apply fire prevention and protection
measures, but the time required to get
the children out ;Of the building , was
necessarily slow because of the in
adequate exits.
The committee of Inspection yester
day consisted Of H. B. Coffin, chair
man of the Safety First -commissionj
Batallion Chief Stevens of the fire de
partment; I R. Alderman, superinten
dent of schools; B. F. Boynton, . secre
tary of the Safety .First comtdission,
and Arthur M. Churchill, head of the
Fire Prevention i department of the
Safety First commission. i
A. F, Fie gel, Democratio candidate
for congress, addressed the members
of the Alberta 'Women's Improvement
club Tuesday evening at the home of
Mrs. J. R. Sharp, 1033 East Twenty
fourth street north.
Morrison
At Fourth
SSSSSSaBSHBSSSSSSSiSSSSSSl
Ontario Votes Bonds
I For Court House
fslhsnr t county Town ' Prepares for
Anticipated victory la Contest, lor
: Honors Wtth Valei Others Carry.
Ontario, Or, Oct 1. The bond elec
tion. In Ontario Tuesday carried by a
lare majority. There were three
propositions voted upon. One author
ized a bond issue of $30,000 to build a
new eourt house in Ontario should the
county seat of Malheur county be
moved from Vale to Ontario. Jt carried
by an almost unanimous vote while the
other two propositions, J6600 for the
aid of the Malheur County Fair asso
ciation and $3500 for the aid of Holy
Rosary hospital also carried almost
unanimously.
There were 574 votes cast The vote
for the courthouse bonds was 556 for
and eight votes against. The fair bonds
carried MS for and 10 against. The
hospital bonds received 538 votes for
and ;19 against.
A vigorous campaign will now be
waged on the removal of the county
seat from Vale to Ontario.
Pendleton Has New
Terminal Site
Jury Awards Oeonakopolns &ess Than
Company Offered for Fifteen Acres
of X,and Condemned; Best Purchased.
Pendleton, Or, Oct. 1. The last ob
stacle toward the securing of land by
the O.-W. R. & N. company Just west
of this , city for new terminal ' yards
was removed when a Jury brought in
a verdict granting George Geonakop
olus $5000 damages for 15 acres of
land condemned. The company at one
time offered Geonakopolus $5250, but
he held out for approximately three
times that amount. The rest of the
land necessary has been purchased out
right. WORK QUICKLY FINISHED
; The county board of equalization
established a record when it ended its
sessions yesterday, having completed
its work in but 17 days, as compared
with 30 days last year. Assessor
Reed said that the board found that
more th$n 75 per cent of the com
plaints could have been handled proo
erly before the board met had the
property owners not waited. Recap
itulation of the assessment roll has
been commenced and Mr. Reed ex
pects to have the roll completed much
earlier than usual this year.
- Baby Show Committee Meeting.
The general committee of the Wo
men of Woodcraft, Mrs. Catherine
Stites, president, having charge of
the "Old Fashioned Baby Show" of
the Manufacturers' and Land Prod
ucts' Show, will meet In the audi
torium of the Women of Woodcraft
building. Tenth and Taylor streets,
tomorrow at 2:30 p. m., to formulate
details and receive entries for the
show.
Baker Firm Will liquidate.
Ri D. Carter and P. Miller of the
firm of Carter & Miller, 1920 Main
street. Baker, through attorneys, filed
a voluntary petition in bankruptcy
with the federal court this morning.
The firm Indebtedness is scheduled at
$8091.84, with assets of $6836.45.
AND
A
What' Is India Doing?
Japanese Ambitions in the Pacific
How Germany
Canada's Attitude Toward Japan
American Press Violates Neutrality
What the War
Has the War Hurt
Pan-Americanism and tne War
The War of WET and DRY
READ IT ALL
Ti TI V
nr.
hJ)W
OCTOBER Now on
K
Wm ADMITS SHE
. iinrn AMmiirn nirr
IVILLLU nnUIIILU, UUI
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it;
II
Los Angeles Woman Tells
Doctor She Was Hurt in
Fatal Quarrel at Riverside,
WOMAN'S BODY IS FOUND
Victim Sad Been Shot Through the
Head; Body Discovered In Taoant f
Souse Outskirts of Xlverslde.
(United Press Leased -Wire.)
. Los Angeles. Oct. 1. Following "the
arrest of a woman giving the name of
Mrs. Frankie Lang, 25, after her dec-
laration that she had killed a woman
near Riverside, police detectives were
sent to Riverside today to try to un
earth the details of one of the strang
est cases with which they, have been
confronted In many months. '
The woman, visited a doctor here to
day to be treated for severe cuts and
bruises. When questioned she declared
that she had had a f igh t with a woman
near Riverside, and had killed her.
The doctor telephoned the police, and
the woman was taken to the city Jail,
where she was booked on a charge of
murder.
After being placed In a cell, the pris
oner denied her story and gave other
explanations of the bruises on her bead
and body. f
Body of Woman Pound.
Riverside, Cal., Oct. L -The body of
a woman, said to be Mrs. Annie Kerlln.
wo fnn A t rw4 m v In WAAnf hAUB, lift '
the outskirts of Riverside. The woman
had been shot through the head, and
had been dead about two days. She
Is believed to have come to Riverside
from Los Angelea
George Kills of Riverside was ar
rested and held in connection with the
affair. It was he who identified the
victim, the police said. They believed
that Ellis will be able to tell them cer
tain facts regarding the supposed mur
der, but neither the police nor Sheriff
Wilson would discuss these matters
until Kills' examination late today.
Pines Are Remitted.
District Judge Jones yesterday re-'
mltted $S0 fines in the eases of J. Ahe
and Kung Wick Wan. charged with
selling fish without licenses, on condi
tion that each procure a license before
continuing business.
County Registration Compiled
by Precincts.
A complete copy of the registration
in every precinct of Multnomah county
has been compiled by the Oregon Mul
tigraphing company of this city, lo
cated at 211 Stock Exchange building.
The list is alphabetically arranged by
precincts, giving name and address,
party affiliation, occupation, age and
where born. Men and women voters
are entirely separated. The list also
shows whether they voted at the last
primary election. They also have the
registration m other counties of t.ie
state. tAdv.)
THE:
Provoked Japan
Does to the West
the Expositions?
V
IN THE NEW
Sale Everywhere
ARRESTED
DENES
set
MOOaLICKS
i 4,
J ltUefls
! : it-.t I 'I !-.
j triginai sua uinuin
MALTED (V2IL3
Tht Food-drink lor All Ages.
Mere aealtKful than Tea of Coffee,
Agr& 4 with the weakest digestion.
Ddkpu, invigoratog and nutritious
fiich inilk, tnaTted grain, powder form.
k ouick lmdrnrenared in a minuta
Take nQiubUiuie. A$k for HfJULICK'S
j Others are imitation
Orcgbn Humane Society
7 Oread Ave. H between Caca! and
OavU. Phones Ss 1443. B-341ft.
ore sat as xxaxx.
Report all cases of cruelty to this
office. Lethal chamoer for small anU
nets. Horse ambulance for sick of
disabled animals at a moment's aotiea
AMUSEMENTS'
HEILIG
BROADWAY -AT
TAYLOR
kuia i; A-naa.
Tonight 8:15Sa'
I l MATINEE SATURDAY
JJ THH COMEDY
"KITTY MacKAY"
PririMi tl.BO, $1.00. 7.V-. SOp, S.V. ' 2Be. -
NEXT
VN.
MOM.
Oct. 4, 5, 6
10 P. M. '
Uulr FrleM.
TUESDAY
OonUnuiu 1 to 10 P.
Motion I'icturcs 1'ouular
Annette Kellermann
NEPTUNE'S DAUGHTER
Any Sat Any Time 8Ro
We k BEoiHNtNo jSun-f OcU 1
1SW0LF HOPPER '
- GiLBKBT-SCUJ VAN '
Oomle Opr Company
rSanday. 8rdjr Night and
f S Saulay Mattnm
; Sf "TUk klKADU"
I r;Monl7 trxi TDuraday- Night
f' j'-l'lHATKS Or PHNZANCK"
ft Tuesday nl Friday KlfbU '
lOLANTHK
Special Price Matinee Wodnemlar and
; Wednesday Mpht Doutilp Bill
PINAFORK" and "TfilAL BY JURY"
Wve. and -Sat. Mat. $2.00 to TOc.
H : Wed. Mat., 11.50 to T5c.
MAIL. S: NOW!
IIATINIT DAILY 230
" Broaaway at Alder Street.
WEEK SKPT. 2.'-rh fountain of Youth,"
with Ma- Ethel Derta and Company, Milter,
Packer sand Bala, Chester Klnntuu, Taylor ami
Arnold,'! 'The Village Triest," Unrturwood aV
Underwood War- SrfTlc. Mutual Weekly.
Boze l and flrct row baifony seat reaeryed
by PlitvPf. Main 403S. A-223q;
BAKER
THEATSE
Main 8, A-6380.
Uom if toe K0THt7 Bukrr Playera. Totlht,
All aek. Matt, y.'sA., Hat. The powerful
aode?f drama ef 0htttlc life.
i-- THE J1LY CUFBOAkD."
Beret) month 1 t New York. Never before
aeB i'fl thla clt , Krenlng prlrv:" c, 86c.
r-00, 'tdC I box, t Hat. Mat., 25c, bOu; box
aeata. 7(c W 1 Mat., all aeate (ept
au. ei (reea i.iiue siiaa Brown.
UUAXITY VAULlfciVIIJ.B .
Bis Feature 1 0
Afternoon 1 :flft tn K-nn
IS M,S9. '"PS !. 100 to 11:00..
r 3 riuuo rnuona, iw a nit lac.
K'fbtI
15c and 25c.
V if rotraTH ab
I M. ia.Xk. il STA&K 8T8. .
EXXI A -Tbs Great, Adatna, AatrolofieU
Payd; te. Lyric Moaloml Comedy Company In
"Dr, , Dippy'a Saultarlum." Coatiuaoua per
foiirn aces nlgbtly eoipnienclng at 7;30. Mat.
hieea dally, 2:W). 7ueaday night, "Coontry
store T Friday -ntgj. Cttoroa tiUlc Oooteat.
Conn jntrlnK Monday; October B. and eeerjr
Iwb-Oa-BlhMe Nlrht."
LI
RECREATION PARK
! Cor. iughn and 24th
! 3: ' .....
Los Angeles
f PlUand '
Slept. 2ft30; Oct. 1-24
" f" ?)?-' ' ' ' ' '
!
GAMES BEGIN
Week Days at 3. p. m.
-I
Sundry lit 2:30 p. m.
w' i 1 1 1,1 1 '
- - ' -----
LAMPS' DAYS .
Wediii(Jay ,and Friday
?V IUVlt SXAJrURS
n"LeaJk as- j. -aa aa ih-aatas .
SIEAME.i GE0RG1ANA
fss Wsrklngtoa-atrost dock st 7
A. ' C. daily except Monday, ttundars
atl po A. lkLtot - . - , . -.
Ai joria f Aid Way Landings
Rsdrnlns. I -iv Astoria at t P. M
ar $1.60 l h way. Main 141.
?
fpTo fhe Dalles
fltri Bailey Ch serf as Dallaa City Dally, ex
Moo i at 7 ta., from Alder ttieet Wharf. .
Htt ur IIm.IV t Gntaert leaves Portland oa
Mo J Wed , rrl.; ateamer Daliea City
lea I Portl. oa Toes.. TUora., and sat.
Paaf lesera tf 5Caaead Ixieka caa return oa
tot ear wbl'. I leave The bailee at 10 a.
aa. i ally ." M ' Sua., arrirlns. Id ' PortUod
at ' too 9. vJ Tot reaerratlooa for frelxbt
T 1 jaaeBger jbone Main 814 or A -6 112. .
IfghtF-oat toThe Dalles
1 Steamer fetate of Washington
Leayea TayKi Kt. Dock II o. n- dally ceot
Tboradar MfThe DalJe. trie. Hood Slyer.
White Baloio l L Oder wood. Caraon. Btevenaos,
iKeturnlas I e .The Dalle 12 m. aeoa.
' rrclcat aodasKiuets. Tdrpboas Mais 9U
'W.3J
1 CL.
CONT
ICS,
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