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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1914)
THE OREGON " DAILY JOURNAL PORTLAND SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER. 24. 1014.
(297th DAY OF 1914.)
EEILKfc Broadway at Taylor. Curtain at 8.
ApolW Club concert with Mtctoue -Julia
UAKhut uroauwujr and S!tn. Cortaliia g:80
and 8:J. Matlnesa Similar, WnaueaOay
and Btturdsy. Maker flajrara a Utoiul-
IAN1 AliliS Broadway at Alder. Vaudeville.
Curtatua 7:;S0 mil :lt.
LWtiVWH- KMlBtH bruarfway at Samblil.
Vaudeville. (.uiitluuoiia l.ifo t 6:JJ.
to, 11 wttek day. APiiliuuu 1 to II Bou-
IA?U: t'ouU al Stark. I'uftalua fOW
aud :40, Keatlug at t lood Al Uaical txnu-
tly tomuauy iu "WUeii , Ilubby Came
COi-0.il ill A -Sixth, wtwffB WathidSton kfid
Klark irtMrta. MotioM plcturva. M a. m.o
I'fciw.fcrt-WMt 1'ark at AWer atreeta. Mo-
-lluu plvturea. 1 1 :M a. Di. to ll.IRi p. w.
' b I'A II Waaiillitftuli ul fur. MuilwU picture,
II a. ui. lu ll i. IL. '
OUlK WaMiiiigiou ul KUnUi. Jlotloa pic
ture.. )J in. lo II p. ui.
UAJhri'l'IO- ualilugwu at 1'ark. liotlou pic
ture. 11 a. iu. to It p. ui.
81 Mit.I WuHbingUiu al riroauway
..I.... ....... I1m iti Iu 1 1 11 Ul
Clut'l.ti- Vourtb ut WaauluKioa. Motion ple-
nrca. lu::w a. lu. to ii:13 !." ...
AKi Ml .rtKLM a'ltib fill iaylor. Hour J0
b Week Uaya, a 10 J Suuuaja; trei urternouua
ht lueUa. iuurauay. rliuujr. .iaturUay aud
Steamer Ueorglaua to Aatotia, dully expt
Muuda. UmgUii ulieei awi
' ' . L.I ..ima, ,l.u.b I
' ? ? i. iMii;
llurila". ijlor etreet dock.
Public Library Meetings.
AliriuAober uieetiuga ar tree aud opeu to
8 aud 31. Democratic tt
WouUu, Oc to be i 0
'I p. ai. Cuuaumera
lueaday. October 27. Z p. m Biuie muuie. i
il.k.1.. " ii, ui iiwliiwifi- U a. Ui. io a
p. id., eki-ept rlUB, icmwr ,
tuu only. State t.ueUtiou Oregou Couga i
ChemaMa Indiana filay Mulwouiab club at
footbHll. Wuliuoiuab H-ld. o oiock.
I'acllic Noriuweatt-ru I Xnifereiica oi Aluer
,un Kiinrtav . School llnloii. October a4-2h, .
V . C. A. Uulldiiig, toda ; V
M. C A. oullu-
I'actiiu Cuuat Coufereuce of Uanlnh Lutbtruu
cburt-bea, al Belliaula cliurch, tniou ttteuue
uud ilorrla atreet, Oct. 21-7.
. unci. r.:ttiiis waa laeniiiiea as trie
Comlujj Eveut8. man seen in another guest s .--iom at
Transportation club Juucbewn at Multnomah i the hotel yesterday. In his pocket
bofel. October 1:6. iii,.i.' stow ys found a watch reported stolen
kiauutMciurer'. and laud t'roducta 'July 1 from n hntfl In -!n.,uJn
ul Armory. October 2t to NovvuiU-r 14. I "L u,y ' " , a, hotcl ln oPokane.
Hotary dub lumhou at tbe Ueufou botel. ! Reams is In the city Jail, pending fur
Oviober 27. ... .. i ther investigation.
Ad club lunclieoii. Portland hotel, October
Columbia plaja Ulll Acadeu. ut loolball. , o
Uuiiuoumb tieid, October 28. , . , "P1 Sentence Postponed. Sen-
I'rogreaal ' Buelu.se Men a club luncheon tence On Julius Khlepel was not passed
i.t Motel MuiiiM.muii wimii-r . I
J f 1 1 r 1 nun uiku lt 1 j a . v-. . v .
(ootbull. Multnomah lield, tlctonel JO.
Htully Hoard luuchcou ut the beuson Octo
' Ut-r . , .
upeulug concert of Symphony orcbeatra An
klectlou day, November 3.
l'ort Informatiou Supplied.
lufurmutlou regarding tbla port may be ob
taiued trom tbe I'ortiund Cbamtier of Com
merce. 0U t Ulii atievi.
felephoue alaiu bJ
Fire and Police.
r'tro dcyartfuent -Main 77ihi, A 13U
I'ullce deoartmeut Main 7181. A-Uiil.
Portland and vicinity Kair tonight and
BunUa) ; eatterly winds. ;
Oregon; r'ali touiybt and Bunduy;, easterly
"'w'aahlngton: Fair tonight and Bunday. ex
cept rain Sunday uorthweat portion and alohg
the connt; easterly winds. i
Idaho: I'nlr tonight and Sutidny.
A large high preaaure area la central over
Suib Uukotu and the barometer la relatively
low over eatreme southern California and also
over western Urltiab foluiublu. llaln baa fallen
in Tiis. New Mexico, .toioranii, n.ann
Bcuth Dakota, Iowa, Minnesota and the upper
Kke reifion. 11 ia mucu cuuki .
Nebraska, wyouiiugi .miiiucbioik iuv iu
t he' condition are .favorable for fair weath-1
er In thia u.Mrlct tonight ollU i ? S
" "r" Z' wn "oV.blv t
lu Sunday. ' . 1CUWABD A. UKAIJ.
, . a
d I. I i& i
I li ll U fa
x 2 tea j
M OO 34 18 W
4o 02 40 4 0
00 52 4.i 12 O
r,o M M 20 .04
ti M : 4 1.40
K8 l 34 8 .04
50 64 41 4 0
-'.ti 74 4; 4 0
72 7tf 72 18 .IS
26 o4 ' 2J 4 O
tH 7 02 0 n
to 74 BO 20 O
1VS . . 88 4 0
70 84 62 10 0
42 72 4(1 O 0
Wi 7h C 12
4 5H- 48 16 0
58 (Ml 54 8 0
40 66 4" 4 0
(.2 78 58 4 0
.-.7 S 56 2 0
44 64 44 4 0
BO 72 48 4 0
(W 76 56 18 0
48 48 18 O
M 72 M 6 0
IK) 68 B) 4 0
52 5.8 48 4 .10
42 1(0 42 4 0
48 68 46 4 O
f2 60 52 32 0
So . . 20 4 0
42 60 40 4 O
-U2 02 S2 8 O
littluth, Minn. - :
Kurcka. t o I
tialveaton. Texas ....
Kcuaas City Mo. . . .
lxa Anneles. Cal. . . .
New Orleana, l.a.
New Yhrk. N. Y. ..
North Head. Wash...
Noah Yakima, Wash.
. Koaeburfi. Or. ......
Ht. Lonla,' Mo
halt Iaike. t'tah ...
Han Francisco, Cal. .
Seattle, Wa. ... 4
Sitka. Alaska .....
Tbtooah laid.. Wash
Vald?a. Alaska . . .
Walla Walla Waah.
Winnipeg, Man. . . .
P. M. report of preceding day.
Kyntan Schwarta la Court Again
nyman senwana, newspoy in cuarge u
the street sales ror tne oregonian, was
before Municipal Judge Stevenson
n era In this morning, Charged with
throwing an apple core at H. Smith.
mployi-d ln the Kilers Music house... A
few days. ago. Schwarta was before the
r(ourt for annoying small newsboys,
Smith attends a piano player irt th
window of the music house and was
hit by the apple core thrown from
the crowd. Schwarta denied throwing
the missile. Another attendant to the
piano player saw the newsboy throw
the tore, but was unable to be pres -
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL
Union Avenue and Multnomah.
"The Church Where You Are
Made to Feel at Home"
Services Sunday, October 25.
Sunday School. 10 o'Cclock.
Morning Sermon, 11 o'clock, "Dtnvs
Christian Science Deny Chris
tianity of Christ?"
Evangelistic service, with 30
minute song service by Chorus
Choir and Orchestra. .
XPWOBTX X.BAGTJI: AT 6:S&,
with a crowd of the liVest young
people in the city.
Bevlval .Begins Sunday. Hot. 1st.
WORSHIP WITH ITS BTJZTDAT.
Z.OTICX PIXBCB LAW, Pastor.
- Phone East 4609.
tit in court thittmorftl.fig, tityi JurJga
Hteven-soji dismirfsed&chwarts.with a
fliiflg to not agaltf be brought into
court. 8c1iwaru f 22 "years bid.
Pttneral of Joseph HolunrWOrth.--.
The ;funeraT of, Joseph HolllngWOfth.
aVRftd 78, , who died yesterday at his
home,. 662 T Est feeveftty-second Street.
patter --a prolonged Illness, will be held
irom, m home at 2 o'clock Sunday
afternoon. Rev. Cl L. Hamilton, ol
University1 Park Methodist church, ot
ficiating. afnterment will be In Ov
erview cemetery, , Mr, Ifbllingworth is
survived oy his widow and eight chil
dren:. A. J., Alma K., J. Archie ami
W. Aim ft Holllsgworth, of Portland;
T. II. Hollingworttv Anaheim, Cal.:
O. I Hellifigworth, Angeles, GaL:
Mr t. B. Bay, Holmesvllle, Neb.,
and A. II. Holllngworth, Beatrice, NeU
Month tmt ta)aA4!llinlm
Metjibbon, publicity ugent, wai sen
tenced to six months on the rock pile
today. Medlbboh obtaihed $15 from
a local hotel . by forging a draft on a
Chicago concern, and left an unpaid
bill of $130. Records in the posses
sion 'of the detective department also
Show Mcf'.lhhnn (wiirl a .lrnfl fnr
1200 on a hotel at Indianapolis, which
arart was not honored. Detective
Moloney and Tichenor arrested Mc
Oibbon last weeK. Bince then he has
made futile efforts to obtain funds
from his parents to satisfy the cred
itor. McGibbon is 34 years old.
V(narri laaaa to Shooting. In a
quarrel tn Bouth Portland last evening,
Patsv Ratriinn.. an Italian lahnnif n- A
" the ajm by CreOrge Debcllis.
Ragone is at the Gporl Samaritan hos-
fnai, uui win do aDie ior wora in
a few days. The two men quarreled
in a saloon at fourth atid Sheridan
streets, left the place and started down
the streeL still quarreling. They had
not gonef far when Debellis drew a
pistol and fired four shots at Ragone,
bullet striking the man In the
shoulder, ranging downward Into the
arm. Debellis tan and has not been
Accused of Being sneak Thief. A
young man ' about 25 years old,
drfH.sed In the latest fashion, ind giv
Ing the name f Charles Reams, was
arrested this morning at an uptown
fashionable hotel by Detectives Tich
enor, Moloney and Royle n the
i charge of being a professional sneak
,Vi(A T . . . . . . .
ims mornihg. as he requested
ponement until this afternoon. He
was arrested Thursday night on a
charge of disorderly conduct When
fighting on the' street with some one
who took exceptions to his remarks
while speaking from a box. Arrange
ments have been made between the
attorney for Knispel and the prosecu
tion to suspend these cases against
him if he leaves the city.
Stole and Sold Bicycle. Charles
Owens - and J. A. Joyce, young men,
pleaded guilty this morning before
Municipal Judge Stevehson to steal
ing a bicycle worth $20 and selling it
ror The Judge allowed a parole
upon condition that Owens sign the
pledge not to use liquor and report
onc-e tach week to Parole Officer Ins
keep. Joyce was given 80 days for his
part in the bicycle transaction He
had ben intrtuble before.
Auto Track wrecks Wagon. An auto
truck used by th postoffiCa to trans
port mail -ran into a wagon last even
ing at Broadway nd Johnson streets.
wrecking the wagon and injuring the
Stephen Duemovlch Was driving
the wagon. He was not injured. AI-
bert Smith was driving the auto trUck
t Which was attached another trUck.,
to carry an extra amount of mall
Acres of Dahlias at Gill Bros.' show
gardens. Take Mount Hood car on Mon
tavtlla line, thence three blocks east
and four north to farm. Automobilea
take Base Line to Rus'sellville school
and north one mile to farm. "The
best they have ever been," Is wliat
our visitors say. Make your selection
from the blooms in the gardeps. Adv.
Painter Injured by Explosion. While
repairing a gas leak irt the basement
of the Good Samaritan hospital yes
terday afternoon, William Moore," a
painter. Was burned about the hands
and face by aft explosion of the gas.
Moore went into the hopper of the
basement, lighted a candle, thereby
causing the ignition of escaping gas.
Moore is cared for at the hospital.
Florence Crawford Lecture. "For
giveness, the Path to Freedom" is the
topic of the seventh lecture of the
Course, "Lessons in Truth." Which will
be given tomorrow evening at 7:45
o'clock in Central Ibrary hall by Flor
ence Crawford. Miss Elva Hassler
will be the soloist for the evening, and
Mrs. Grace Stratton, the accompanist.
Trinity Ohttrch (Episcopal). South
west corner of Nineteenth and Everett
streets, extends a cordial invitation to
the public to attend the mornihg or
evening services. Special music at
night on the big organ. Soles, chorus
and song service. No sermon. (Adv.)
Body Has Been Identified. The man
found dead under the turntable in the
Northern Pacific Terminal yards
weanesaay night has been identified
as Rolla Leroux, a sailor from th
irench snip Ueneral De Somis. The
-man had shore leave in the evening;
, Services at en- HomaAiiitant
I Nora Hudspeth, matron or the Balva-
j tlon Army Rescue home will conduct
the Sunday evening service at the Ar-
my nan, 243 Ash street, at 8 o'clock.
She Is a. fluent and earnest speaker,
, The public is invited.
; atorto CUia Meets Tonlgnt Mrs.
",,u win meet tne
! University of Oregon extension class
i etortc , J.m, B' Cetral library.
I & V v viwn vufilfilll. llltl CiaSS IS
open to the public.
Socialist Will Speak. Kate Sadler,
of Seattle, a socialist speaker, will
speak in Arion hall. Second and Oak
streets, Sunday evening.
Steamer Jesse BCarktns for Camas.
Washougal fnd way landings, dally ex
cept Sunday. Leaves Washington street
dock at 3 p. m. 4Adv.) '
Prlntl&r at Cut Prices. Bring us
that order and save big money. Rose
City Printery, 34 and Taylor, (Adv.)
Weirtem Pocahontas Coal, "better for
the money." $8.60 ton. Main 858. Ad.
Dr. C Stuart Xenftle. 11 A. M. to
1 P. m. Corbett building. - (Adv.)
Dolls, Dolls, Dolls -
S500 beautiful flaxen-halrl taint,
dollies with blue eyes that open and
shut, , are displayed in Woodard &
Clarke Co.'s window this morning.
These dolls will all ' be given away
free on Monday next, one to every
customer making a purchase at their
store amounting to 60c or more. Adv.
win Their point in
THE SUPREME COURT
o..a,.Um.u.. t)-.., f
OUJGIVIJUfy Ul OltUC,
Bank Superintendent Are
Limited to New Companies
NEED NOT CHANGE NAME
'EXareisa of Police rower Mast 3 ;
Beasonablo,' Saya Today's
(Salem Rureau of The Journal.)
Salem, Or., Oct. 24. That the su
pervisory powers of the state bank
superintendent are limited t such
trust companies as come undr the
terms of the banking act of 1907, or
the bill regulating trust . companies
passed in 1913, and that the tompa
n .s organised previously have a val
id contract with the state, and their
rights cannot be invaded, was tiie dejcnargjng him with "jury fixing." When
cision 01 tne supreme court louay in
a case brought by the Pacific : itie &
Trust and Oregon Realty & Trust
The decision practically makes the
law inoperative. The opinion was
written by Judse Burnett.
It was complained that the super 1
Intendent of banks was threatening
and Intended, unless restrained, td
compel the plaintiffs to discontinue
business under their present name
on account of their containing th
word "trust," and to cease from hold
ing any property in trust, or doing
any trust business. The circuit court
overruled demurrers to the com
plaints, and the defendant, the state
bank superintendent, declined ro plead
further. In his decision. Judge Bur
Act Is Penal.
The amount of the capital stock of
the Pacific Title & Tru
in the pleadings, but
1, J 1 U 1 . C A Ann
iv ao bkiu vt, vi v 1 1 bh uian uu.vw,
while the capital stock of the other j
plaintiff is said to be $5000. The act '
in question Is penal ln Its nature be-
.1 in 11s nature De-
the severe penalty
r the forbidden use
cause it prescribes
01 iuu per uay ior me iui uiuaen use
of the words "trust." and "trustee."
the words "trust." and "trustee." 1
and dissolution of any trust company j aJ "? " dlJg0en8e with further read
which fails for 30 days to obey the feJeed to a,sPense
behest of the superintendent or banks
to dispose of security which he shall !
Ktwnt upon a dl8cussio !
of the question of whetlter an at-
tempt has been made to vest legis
lative authority, in that officer where
by he may direct changes to be made
ln articles of incorporation at his
pleasure, and whether his compelling
Ch li ii . t 1.U111 Liaii y w uiofunc no
property without due process of law.
It is sufficient to observe that ar
bitrary power. If tolerated at all by
a free people, must be strictly con
strued and reasonably exercised."
T.M Tt.n-h-tt CQv. "Tw'.tQ a very small percentage had ever
t .. j?. IT. '
1 n,,: .rTiAZ,
::r:r.rr.r riii-.:: :i "'
supplementary articles of incorpora-
tlon June 30, 1906. The other plaintiff ,
was incorporated May 2, 1906. A con- j
.cti i ,.th, Bh onr-
porations come Within the terminology I J. fSSS
The" court finds that they were OT-ZW.thtb, t connlv
ganized and doing business before the jciafmsbyTrauKnt S
act regulating bank. .was enacted Feb-j Hft red extracts from the ..
ruary zs, ana oeiore ine 1
ulating trust companies was passed
February 28, 1913, and that the legis
lature limited the application of "trust
company" to two classes of corpora
tions, to neither Of which the plain
It is held that it would be wrong for
the bank superintendent to force the
companies Into liquidation under cover
of the provisions of the act.
It was also held In the decision that
it is an unreasonable exercise of police
power to compel the plaintiffs to aban
don the word "trust," upon which their
commercial standing has been founded,
and their credit established through
a long course of years.
Same eaeo&ia Applies.
"The same reasoning applies to the
attempt to forte them out of business
unless they multiply their capital ten
fold," says the court. "The terms of
the contract between them and the
state were accepted by the state. To
arbitrarily require them to Increase
their capital stock would be to violate
the terms of Its contract as much as
if A should agree to sell a piece or
. , icaah . ,v, tt
?rertX IS- th. 'frtrm.r JLxa
tendered the money the former would
require him to pay $59,000. The ex-
ercise of police P7 L"0?!
able and have a rational application to
the neace. health and safety of the
r.-r.fft rH mnt not Violate anv con-
. .li..i!!ii IW t?tm4lttr VA-
cise of tollce power means regulation
and not extinction
"It would be properly applied in the
present instance by such rules as
would fairly operate to promote the
observance of their Cftarter powers and
responsibilities by the plaintiff with
out direct destruction or violation of
their vested rights, but it would be
unreasonable to enforce such regula
tions as would practically obliterate 1
them as to a breach of their own con- j
tracts. For these reasons the circuit
Court was correct in Its decision over- .
ruling the demurrers." ;
HONEY BEES RUIN GRAPES
Tarrytown, N. Y.. Oct. 24. Honey
bees have ruined the grape crop in
Westchester county. Because of the
long drought the flowers are wilted
and the resourceful beea'have attacked
the grapes. It is said that the grape
harvest of several of the large estates
has been ruined.
Eleven Until Eight
Our Chef Jean
Will please you with
' Daily Table
d'Hote Dinner SOc
Five Until Eight
DEMOCRATIC MASS MEETINGS SCHEDULED
Monday, October 28, at I p. m.
Motibt Tabor echoot. East Sixtieth and
Ash streets Speakers: John Man
Ring, John Van Zante, John B. Moon
James M. Myers, Dr. A. K. Hlggs.
Monday, ,CWtob)r 28, at 8 p.
Stinnyeide school. East Thlf-tynfth
and afiihill streets -Speakers: tr. C.
J. Smith, Dh A. K. Mlggs, A. F. Flegel,
John B. Moon.
Tuesday, October 2f. at 8 p. m.
Sn,8ett' John Van nte John B
Tuesday, October 21, at 8 p. m.
Portsmouth school, Gloucester ahd
Klmer tmndberg, Frank Schlegel.
Tuesday, October 27, at 8 p. m.Ock
ley Green school, Ainsworth and Pat
ton avenues Speakers: Dr. C. J. Smith,
A. F. Flegel, L. W. Humphreys. Elmer
Lund burg, Frank Schlegel.
Wetinetsday, October 28, at 8 p. m.
IN JOINT DEBATE
(Continued from Page One.)
the governor started to speak, the
Booth supporters hissed the governor
because he dismissed the matter by
baying he Was not a candidate for of
fice. thaUhe had come there to prefer
Charges against Mr. Booth and he pur.
posed to use his hour in doing it. The
Booth partisans sought to force him
to use his time in his own defense.
Then Mr. Booth was repeatedly
hissed and jeered when euPvn
Mr. Dunbar, secretary of bis company,
and A. C. Dixon, manager of the com
panyf and two of the La Raut women
who the federal circuit
held had taken Umber claims fraud
ulently for the Deneui 01 .
Kelly Lumber company. 10 lf""
fnV substantiate Booth's denials
fraud. Bo(jth for proof.
th- r,roof! The proof! We want the
capital siock ui -' .V ,, , ,.rnL
at ? 5t'"LrJ Teolied Mr. Booth, and the
- . . .
crwaTeei Gilded. He
, ""T rorresoondence that
t ' ,u governor and
r -.A horwepn the governor ana
had Ped en lhe s
M. ..B05thA, ..1." ,a t,,oam imnatient
. . Krnme
.f " th t.0 nHncipals
""f "" thot ,h two orincipals
Mr. Booth talked the first half hour.
;n. a u., ih, rirot fpw minutes iu
ma"atchR b" imerK
hln w"h..beln , ,nrT, tte
M HAld th meetin was a mere
sideshow to divert attention of th
voters from the real issues. He said
if the charges against him were not
true the sovwnor owed an apology to
the people of the state and an apology
Denial of Charges Made.
He stated that his company had ac-
J -9 till-- . . t a J i Uai
quirea a niiiiiun ttc.c "
uneittnuiia in una a ""u ""'
Mr. Booth took" up the charges that
the governor had
1 ri rt J Z. rr.T
jn n, "l2 of thernn P
ln 2j e"J "' fc
, s j . , ,
. "U,BU,UI "es- n"nTO mucn or ni
liliny and court dPrllrta i r .
t..i .. " ,"
Raut and Jordan cases. The four la '
Rauts are relatives of Mr. Booth and
the governor read the testimony of
Mrs Applestone, a daughter of Mrs.
La Raut. wherein she stated that her
mother had told her she took up a
timber claim for Mr. Booth and was
to be paid $100 for it. He read from
the decision of the federal circuit
court or appeals, which held that all
five of the claims Were obtained bv
Jordan Case Be viewed.
He pointed out that J. H. Booth,
brother of R. A. Booth, was receiver
of the Roseburg land office at the
time these claims were taken. He
read from the testimony of Edward
Jordan wherein Jordan told of his
visits to the land office with repre
sentatives of the Booth-Kelly Lumber
company, of the campany paying all
the expenses,- and of one occasion
when they visited the land office and
Mrv Booth told him to keep out of
eight because the Inspector was there.
He declared that Mr. Booth had In-
uuveu duruuu iu perjure ininseix ior ft
n,ere 100' whll the Booths came into
--e. of a tlmber cja,m worth
J4000 dr egooO
The governor charged that after the
Bootnelly Lumber company nad ob-
. , .
' lalneu great iimuor lana noiaings irom
railroad land grant, It connived
with, the railroad company to build a
road into the timber and by secret
rates shut oUt others from operating
in that district.
He pointed out that Mr. Booth was a
state senator, and made no effort to
enact laws for the protection of the
8 P. M.
A. A. X-STDSAT. IS. D
Author 12 Psychology Books, 80
Tears Specialist lu Psychology,
Suggestion B0 Culture.
Sixth week of triumphant lectures.
can be attained only by individual
One Step, Hesitation. Z.nln Pado,
Castle's Half and Half, M&xixe,
Private Claaa (3 Or 4 persons)
Special rates. ;-
STUDIO. 616 XZiB S BLBO,
1 ( v-, - , h
s-fi I - :-4;
Sellwood school, Kaat Fifteenth and
Umatilla avenue Speakers: Dr. C J.
Smith, Sheriff Tom Word, A. F. Flegel.
Wednesday, October 28; at 8 p. m.
Thompson school, Borthwick and Sha
Tfr streets Speakers: Dr A. K. Higgfc,'
A. K. Flegel, John B. Moon, A. D. Lee, J
B. Moon. . ' 5
Shattuck school. Fifth and Harrison:
streets Speakers: , Isaac Swett, Mrs.'
Nellie C. Hughes, John Van Zame, Dr.
Cora C. Talbot, Elmer Lundberg.
Thursday, October 29, at 8 p. m.
Vernon school, Cast Twenty-third and
Wygant streets Speakers: Dr. C. J.
Smith, A. F. Flegel, Sheriff Tom Word,
Colonel Robert A. Miller.
Friday, October 30, at 8 p. m. Sha
ver school, Mississippi and Morris
street Speakers: A. F. Flegel, Sheriff
Tom Word, Colonel Robert A Miller,
Friday, October 30. at 8 p. rt. Rose
City Park school, KaBt Fifty-seventh
and Sacramento streets Speakers: Dr.
C. J. Smith, A. F. Flegel. Tom Word.
school lands Of the state. Which were
being gobbled up by means of lieu land
selections at the low price of $1 25 an,
acre. He told of timber operators us
ing eastern Oregon lands. Which had
long ago been sold, as base for lieu
land selections, until the bogus charac
ter of the selections were discovered.
At that time T. T. Geer was governor.
Governor Goes Into Detail.
He told of H. A. Dunbar, now secre
tary of the Booth-Kelly Lumber com
pany, taking up a claim and immediate
ly assigning it to the company. He
said R. A. Booth was the notary publio
before whom the papers were made out.
the governor read from a report by
the department of Commerce, which
showed that part' of the stock of the
Booth-Kelly company is held by the
Weverhev sers and the Hammonds, and
pointed out the danger if they get
political control in the state.
Letters from R, A. Booth to Camp
bell Brothers, then publishers Of the
Eugene Guard, were read to show that
Booth had attempted to give the pa
per money when he had bought hoth
Ing from the paper. The hioney was
returned to Booth, as shown by an
other letter read by the a-overnOf.
In all of his charges the governor
went into detail, and cited the records
and the time and the places.
Crowd Will Hot Believe Dunbar.
In his second period on the floor
Mr. Booth denied, pointblank, state
ments made by Governor West that
his company had any alliances what
ever with the Weyerhaeusers, the
Hammonds, the railroads or any oth
er interests. He then called upon Mr.
Dunbar to rise and deny such ah al
liance. Mr. Dunbar, who at the time
of the alleged timber acquisitions by
the company, was employed in the
Booth-Kelly plant, stood up, but what
ever he may have said was drowned
in the roar of the audience.
"Mr. Dunbar says the statement Is
false," shouted Mr. Booth above the
"We don't believe it," yelled voices
In the crowd.
"The secretary o'f the Hammond com
pany is here, ask him," answered Mr,
Booth. "The manager of our com
pany also denies it. Here are three
i men besides myself
Who say that
statement is false.
"Did you give him $100?" demanded
voices from the crowd.
Then Mr. Booth said that two of
i ''those Por mountain relatives of
Lmlne" wer on the Platform and that
" " cam vii&l IWU Ul
COME TO THE
Twelfth and Taylor SU.
Sunday Morhing and Evening
the Pastor, will preach at' both
Morning Topic: "Divine and
Evening Topic; "A Poverty
That Is Pitiful."
THIS IS THE PEOPLE'S
Everybody is welcome. Seats
are free. The music by a Vest
ed Chorus of 40 voices and
quartette is unexcelled.
MAKE THIS YOUR PER
The Sunday School is ste.adily
growing and bids you welcome.
If you do not attend here or
elsewhere unite with us. We
have need, of you and you of us.
The Epworth League
is a wide-awake Young People's
Society. The meetings are help
ful and filled with interest. To
morrow's topic: "How Can I
Win My Friend For Temper
ance." A cordial invitation is extended
to you from all departments of
Class Meeting, 9:45 a. m. E A,
Morning Worship and Sermon,
10:30 a. m.
Sunday School, 12:15 p. m.
Epworth League, 6:30 p. m.
Evening Worship and Sermon,
7:30 p. m.
12th and Taylor Streets
they could deny the LaRaut claims
were now or ever had been acquired
by the Booth-Kelly company.
He snapped his ringers and two
young women rose from their seat
on the platform.
Action of paper Slatraaaed.
Explaining the governor's- charge
that Xhe Bugene Guard, formerly
against Booth, had suddenly turned to
his support. Mr. Booth declared that
the paper had Hot changed front until
after Governor West's speech in Lane
county. The governor had read let
ters referring to a contribution from
the Booth-Kelly company to the pud-
Usher of the Guard. Mr. Booth de
clared that the publisher had ap
proached the Company with a request
for money for advertising.
Mr. Booth explained that tne eom-
nanv had nrtt hn advertising iA the
Guard, but said he had sent $40, Which.
had' never been returned.
The governor had read a letter from
the publisher of the!uard acknowledg
ing receipt of a check, but declaring
that the paper had rendered no feerv
ices for which it Wkb entitled to com
pensation and that it could not accept
any money that could be construed as
nothing but a gift.
Federal Judge Accrued.
Mr. Booth, in discussing the setting
aside of patents to lands acquired by
the Booth-Kelly company, declared
that Judge Gilbert of the circuit court
of appeals, though not nominally con
nected with the case in the trial court,
had kept in close touch with Detective
Burns and Francis J. Heney in se
lecting the Jury list from which
"West, Burns and the others packed
the jury box." He charged that Gil
bert limited the counties from which
the jury lust was drawn, throwing out
Clatsop county bodily. This county
was the home of C. W. Fulton.
The candidate then declared that in
the celebrated Jordan case, the whole
record contained his name but once
and that was when Jordan said he had
nothing whatever to do With it.
Loan Shark Law Herd Void.
Lansing, Mich., Oct. 24. The su
preme court, in an opinion written by
Justice Bird, declared the pawnbrok
er law of 1911, better known as the
"loan shark" law, unconstitutional and
reversed the conviction of Gordon W.
Quidder under it.. The decision af
fects every city in the state and
absolutely knocks out State control
of the pawnbrokers' rates of interest
and the manner in which pawnbrokers
must conduct their business.
Looks like Higgs. Paid adv. by
Higgs Booster club, Francis Frye, sec
retary, 391 East Morrison st.
Use common sense buy Superior
coal, $8 ton. Main 164; A-1541. Adv.
"WHICH IS THE
is the question that will be dis
cussed by Evangelist
A. A. YEREX
under the auspices of the Inter
national Bible Students' Ass'n.
SUNDAY, OCT. 25
3:00 P. M.
ODD FELLOWS' HALL,
Bast 6th and East Alder.
bull mror xes ptjel co
nam Siva rnoaei A.-3Z34.
CHAIRS TO RECANE
School for the Adult Blind
11th and Dvis
For particulars call J.F.Meyers,
Phone Main 548
F'W' BALTES &
First t Oak Streets
Telephones: Main i6sr An6y
Oregon Humane Society
7 Oraad at. nm toetwee couek avai
HaTu. Paouaa as laa. B-a&ia.
OFBJff SAT ABD HISXT.
Report ail cases of cruelty to thla
office. Lethal chamoer for small anU
eaala. Horse ambulance for sick or
disabled animals at a. uiooini'a ootlea
" PARKEtt'S "
A tot la prmralaB of twrlk
Helpa t aradicat daadraff.
Hw Raialiwim Pulur and
Baaaty toG yr Fadad Hair.
Mr. and 81.00 at Tm rnata.
HVAB PRINTING CO.
BEN F.GRIENE. PRESIDENT
45r STARK STREET
Ft uj( i
Nothing But Ml
Outside Rooms rail
1 inn m. ti n 1 - - a a
The ffpP smf 1. - r
JOURNAL B SSS IfS
BUILDING b& SiStl DIRKTORY
Wallpaper and Painting
Main 8389. A-4277.
BRUERE. GUST AVE. E.M.D.
Marshall SSI, A-24S3. 10th Floor.
buell; w. b.
Loans and Insurance
Main 2975. A-3175. Room 6S.
CHAMBERLAIN, Dr. Chas. T.
Marshall 661, A-24S3. 10th Floor.
D ALL A 8 DEVELOPMENT
CO- FEDERAL TRUST CO.
Mason Wittenberg. Manager.
Marshall 800, A-1011. Room ill.
DAVIS. JAMES N.
Main 6742. Room 01.
DAVIS. C. H. Tr.
Main T445. 11th Floor.
DUGAN. W. W.
DUTHIE-STRAHAN & CO.
Main 6786. Room 70.
FISK TEACHERS' AGENCY
J. N. Elliott. Manager
Main 4835. ' Room 316.
FOX. IRVIN R.
Main 653. A-1371 Room 1.
GRIM. J. G M. D.
Marshall 944. Room (01.
DR. R. G. HALL
Main 1324. Room 907.
HEALY. JOSEPH M.
Main 193. Room 301.
HUNTER, DR. FRED R.
Main 678. Room 800.
INTERSTATE 8TONE CO.
A. C. Luetgert
C. W. Twinine
Main 899. Room 601
KELSEY. FRANK C.
Marshal 6607. Room 303.
m. .. mil, .., mi 'm' W .i m mm iwii. n
LYTLE. E. E.
Tames B. Welch.
District Bales Agent
Main 4216. Room 600.
MONTGOMERY. DR. J. H.
Physician and Surgeon
Main 628, A-13T1. Room 916.
MYERS. DR. K. S.
Marshall 12TS. Room 607.
Main 1007. Room 109.
Why Drink WATER
Telephone! Bell. E. tn
Home. B.242S ....
NELSON. DR.. EMIL
Main SCD0. j; rtoom 90T.
OCCIDENTAL lE INS. CO.
I. G. Cunningham Manager
OREGON CIVICi LEAGUE
OREGON ENGRAVING CO.
i Second Floor.
E. W. ORTMANN
Main 7448. nf ilth FlooP.
PHIPPS & e(bANKS
Attorneys M Law
Marshall 300. A-10lt Room 314.
TION ASS'N OFlAMERICA
Main 389. Room 114.
SIGNAL SAJPS CO.
A. P. Fullers MgY.
QUICK, m. a
Oregon Fire Relief Ass'n.
Main iiz. ss
Main 1432. Room SI 3.
Maln 4216. ;i Si Room 600.
MARY E. ROBERTS
SEUFERTJ T. J.
Fidelity Copper Co.
Main 193. . "i Room 300.
skinner: IDA B.
Main 6281. kS Room 604.
STERNBERGjDR. J. t.
Physician tnjl Surgeon
Main 623, A-1371. , i. Room 916.
TROMMALD, DR. G. T.
Physician antl Surgeon
Mnln76. :f Room S01,
UNIVERSITY CF OREGON
Meln 3869, I Room 814.
WALTERS. jtUISE Z.
Main 6281, i! Room 604.
Main 6766. A-624(J
Attorney! It Law
R. GEO. S.
Wright-Blodgptt Co.. Ltd.
. Timber;! Lands
Main 7445. j , llta FloOr.
When You! Can Get
The Most Popular Beverage on the
SALEM BEER Is brewed in one o the most mod
ern plants on the Pacific Coast lt-i aged in steal ,
glass-lined Unks. It is conveyed, modem piftt
kae system direct to the bottle hour, bottled uudet
pressure and therefore never comesin contact with
.the air from the time it leave the' fermenting tank
until the bottle, is opened by the! Consumer. The
consumer is absdluely assured al beer ol . ideal
effervescence, snap and purity. I
A trial will surely convince acy one of the ex
cellence of Salem Bottled Beer. jji
Th Family Trade of Portland & Supplied by
. the Firm' of ,i l
379 Eait IVforriion St.