The Oregon Daily Journal from Portland, Oregon on March 26, 1913 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Oregon Daily Journal from Portland, Oregon · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Portland, Oregon
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 26, 1913
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE OREGON DAILY .JOURNAL, PORTLAND, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 20, 1&13. SEVBJ OF STATE'S ARE MHQUETED 'Multnomah Rar Accnrintinn ' Honors' Men Who Have Blazed Legal Wav in Ore- wer guests of honor last evening a the seventn annual banquet of the Mult. , nomah Bar association in the crystal honor guests are still In practice. They are Attorneys Richard Williams, admit. ted to the bar In 1867: John H W. . ward admitted In 1860: Rufus Maiiory, admitted In I860; Cyrus A. Dolph,' admitted in I860; P JU Willis, admitted in' 1868; J. C Morcland, admitted in 1RS7. and IT IT Nnrthnn o,lr.iltt,l 1868. Julius C. Moreland, clerk of the Oregon supreme court, responded to the toast, :'The Lawyer of the Seventies." The speaker gave several reminiscences of early practice, recalling the names of Attorneys David Logan, Robert By- pee, wuiiam strong, W. W. Page, Lan- sing Btout, R. P, Boise, P. P. Prim, John Kelsey, W, W. Upton and Joseph G. Wilson. ' In Introducing the toastmaster. Attorney Wallace McCamant, Attorney Arthur Langguth, president of the association,- Bald that " the committee considered it proper to pay respect to the -seven oldest members while they are living by giving the banquet in their honor. . - - - -. , v ITew Justice TTrfsd. District Attorney Walter H. Evans was assigned the subject, "The Legal i we." ire rererred to the old curiam of exacting extreme punishment, such as torture and death Xor crimes we today attempt to correct by imprisonment. He urged a new Justice by reformation. More reformatory laws are needed on the statute books, lie said. In speaking of the Imprisonment of men, Attor ney jsvans said tnat men should be regulated: The first offenders should be given assistance, while the habitual criminal should be put away from society. The speaker also strongly indorsed the proposed morals court. Judge Goorge N. Davis urged more respect from the bar toward the bench In talking upon the subject, "From the Bench to the Bar. Judge Thomas A. McBrlde, Justice of the Oregon supreme court, spoke upon the work of the supreme court. Ho said the court last year rendered 298 opinions. There are now about HO cases ready for trial, thus making the court about one year behind. Appeals are increasing. Last year they Increased 33 per cent Recent legislation of Increasing the court would expedite business, he said, and It Is the hope of the court that within a year the cases will be reduced so that a lawyer can have his matter heard within three months after filing. The Justice urged some wlnnowinar ernreaa lthr an Intwma. diate court or change in Jurisdiction appeals. : Judge Stephen Jt, Chadwlck, Justice of the supreme court of Washington, made the principal address of the even ing. His siibjfcct was.' "The Law, a Usable Thing." The Judge spoke of the tendency to drift from our .former dependence that Sought to cover ; conditions ,by statute.' Statutes are often passed in baste, lie said, many foolish ones being adopted. s ; - .' ! "The 'passion for legislation,'1" said the speaker, via an unhealthy condition. A law that Is not sustained by public sentiment is worse than no law, and last of all, but first in Importance, we are disposed to make lawmaking a matter of Bcntimeiit, sometimes a foolish sentiment, whereas It should be a science. The courts are bound to follow the mandates of our written constitutions and declare statutes as they are passed by the legislative authority. The people, however, are thinking along general lines and see only what seems to them to be the fundamental principle; the right and wrong of the particular case. - Hence a disposition altogether too prevalent to repudiate statutes, and even constitutional provisions, jand to criticise courts as archaic Institutions existing only by sufferance, and always evilly disposed toward the - people. It Is not because laws have been declared unconstitutional that courts pre condemned; It is because their decisions have not reflected tue sentiment of the public." ..;, ..." , ' ' ' Common Sense la Action, Judge Chadwlck then characterized law as common sense in .action, ? The law of the land Is the will of the people; freely and popularly expressed, but we have too often said that the will of the people, 'dues process is not the law of the land. It 'is a term which may be defined, but can never apply by rule of thumb. The people should act directly, If they are unwilUngr to observe the restraints they have put upon themselves. The shackles are not riveted. They can remove them. They should hot destroy the courts, for they will still have a useful function to perform. "The people will run ; awsy with themselves once in a while, and Judges have been Inclined to sit too tightly on the wool sack. The public conscience may be lost for a time, but It always rights Itself. A bad law cannot stand long. Measures in periods, there has been a tremendous advance. As the impulse of the people has aroused conscience, so has restraint of the courts sobered Judgment The result has been to make the law neither extreme nor empty, but a usable thing. "Both the people and the courts have at times swung a wide bat, they have bit high flies, and tb-ey have struck out In a particular game, but when the season ends their batting average has always been better than .300. The people are at the bat." WHO HAS POSITION FOR THIS DESERVING MAN Who Has a Job for J. W. Heskltt? Mr. Heskltt is 84 years olds. He Is married and has three children. He Is an honorably discharged soldier from Company E, 89th United States Volunteer, infantry. He has good referecenes from Lincoln, Nebraska and from St. Louis. His left arm Is off Just below the elbow. He lost it while engaged in railroad work. He wants a position as timekeper or receiving clerk 4nd can show references as to his accuracy with figures, or he would be glad to secure a position to operate an elevator. He write. "I want work, either in the city or in the country. I only BHk for a chance and I know I -can make good. I don't care how hard the work Is if I can only make a living for my family." Who has a position for Mr. Heskltt T His address is K24 Virginia street Portland, Oregon. i VUITE HUSBAND NOTATFUNERAL Mary Tibbets Buried but Anderson Did Not Attend , Services.: A little procession, yesterday afternoon left the Multnomah county farm, escorting the remains of Mary Tibbets, an Indian woman,, to the cemetery over the hill. In this procession were a number of kind-hearted people ofTroutdale, but W. S, Anderson, white, her helpmate fdr ; 10syears, who had been promised that he would be given a chance to attend the funeral; was not present. All attempts to find him yesterday failed. . Mary Tibbets dlsd Monday at the farm hospital from tuberculosis, from which she had been suffering for some time. She was the last of the Columbia river tribe of Indians. She. was the mother by Anderson of two young sons. The woman died Just as plans were being completed to take her Into another state, where she could legally marry An derson. In Oregon there Is a law that prohibits a white person from marrying ' i I ' t-- l 1 A X f.ta. Because of a misunderstanding a short time ago on the part of some of the people of Troutdale, Anderson was arrested on a statutory charge and locked up in the county JaM. "When tha facts wero explained, Anderson said that be tnougnt the Indian woman was only a halfbreeJ. When Judge Jones of the Justice court went to Troutdale to marry the couple, Mary Tibbets told him. that she was a full-blooded Indian. This made the mar riage Impossible, The eharge against Anderson was dropped, with the understanding that he was to keep away from (he towiL Anderson agreed to this, but asked to be allowed to attend the Indian woman's funeral, A ptomlse was made that he could return for that purpose.'11" V,' ; "; Attorney Rondeau, who represented Anderson, immediately set about making plans to take the couple into another state, but before, these plans could be completed the Indian woman died. , Judge Jones, true ro his promise to Anderson, tried to find the man and notify hlra of the death of his Indian helpmate, but was unsuccessful In his searcji. The people of Troutdale, who had learned the details of the case, contributed the entire amount to pay for proper funeral services. , Interment was in Douglas cemetery at Troutdale. . , Telephones B-1920 East 410 Hawthorne Market H. T. CAFFEE Prop. 10 403 HAWTHORNE AVE, NEAR GRAND EXTRA GREEN TRAD- ING STAMPS FREE 10 to every customer Who brings this coupon to our market on Thursday or Friday, March 27-28, and makes a purchase of 50c or more. HAWTHORNE MARKET. SPECIAL Our Own Make BREAKFAST BACON 20c lb. LARD 5-lb Pail , 70c Kettle Rendered. FRESH FISH OYSTERS CLAMS and POULTRV Every Day EASTERN ... HAMS 19c Pound COTTAGE HAMS 15c Pound SAUSAGES of ALL KINDS are Made in Our Sanitary Kitchen Try Our CANNED BEEF 10c Pound CORNED PORK 18c Pound be mm T ADIES who contemplate the " purchase of a Spring suit or coat will find in the models shown here the note of individuality which distinguishes the wearer. A variety so great you'll hardly find two models alike in style of fabric. Suits of bengaline, serge, Bedford cord, shep-icrd check, eponge, ratine, burlap, tweed and other beautiful weaves. A. splendid showing of the stylish Bulgarian Mouse suits adds vivid touches of color among tome of the more quiet tones. MODESTLY PRICED-; SUITS-$19.50 to $69.50 COATS-$15.00 to $35.00 You are cordially Invited to call; if you pur-phase, fitting and delivery will be especially ?TOm t Third Vlooa 3.11 . . .." Olsons : aft FoOTftlk' : We Solicit Mail Orders l I I j m A. IELA1Y, ffl(CIEM TBnniPsdlay andl lFpirlay Sale? PhoneOrdero Taken Wednesday Evening Until 10:30 o'Cloclc UEA1 100 Pounds $4.95 20 POUNDS ...$1.00 10 POUNDS 50c No Stamps on Sugar BUTTER CORNELIUS BUTTER . . .77c MT. HOOD BUTTER ... .82c OLEOMARGARINE 50c No Stamps on Butter PotaUoes 45c Sack 25 POUNDS.. 20c 10c Per Sack for Delivery JUST RECEIVED 80 BOXES Fancy Apples From Lyle, Wash. qt IflPERBOX Mil.lUwHILE THEY LAST Spitzenbergs and Newtowns CARNATION MILK TWO TINS 15c Two Tins to Each Customer Per fD C Per Case lioDUDoD Case PER DOZ. 95c TILLAMOOK CDEESE PER LD. TWO POUNDS 35c The e Foot ttore Invite the Ladies' Club or other organizations interested in lowering the cost of living to cooperate with us, and ask how we will be able to serve them. TtoeseFoeir Stores We Are Roasting Our Own Colfee What This Means to You riKSl We save the profit J or the corf ee roaster and wholesale dealer and give you the benefit. SECOND We select all of the coffee that we blend, and can therefore say that we know we are telling the truth in the statements we make. The grocer who buys his coffee roasted does not know what he is 'selling. . REMEMBER OUR MOTTO If Bellamy Says So, It's Sol BELLAMY'S BLEND CIRCLE B BRAND, Qffo One Pound ........ OuC THREE POUNDS $1.00 ; No better coffee can be bought in Portland at any price. BELLAMY'S BLEND 3Cc COFFEE Qne Pound 30c Three Pounds . .... . . . .85c No merchant can give you better coffee for 35c pound.' 1 Tin Black Pepper 5 1 Tin Mustard 5 1 Tin Cinnamon lOc 8 Packages Shaker Salt 25 1 35c Bottle Vanilla Extract. ... .25 1 25c Bottle Lemon Extract 17 1 25c Tin Runkel's Cocoa 20 2 15c Tins Karo Syrup 25 1 BotUe Snyder's Catsup .20 3 Packages Jello 25 , 1 50ci size Monopole Olive Oil. .40 3 Packages Potato Chips .25 5 lbsCrescent Baking Powder. . .81 1 25c Package Soda Crackers 20 Si doz. Home Made Doughnuts. .25i 1 Jar Chip Beef 15 1 Jar French Mustard Dressing. .10 2 Tins Veal Loaf 25 1 lb. 60c Gunpowder Tea 40 1 lb. 50c English Breakfast Tea. .25 1 lb. Coffee , .25 3 Tins Oxo Bouillon Cubes. . . . .25 1 Tin Best Salmon . . . . : 20 1 Tin 30c Pineapple. 25 2 Tins Pumpkin 25 2 Tins Hominy. p.;.. . . . . . . . . .'. .25 6 Smoked Bloaters.... ......... .25 3 Cans Alaska Pink Salmon 25 12 Cans Alaska Pink Salmon.... 95 2 Cans Norway Sardines. ...... .25 6 Cans Norway Sardines 65c 2 Cans Cove Oysters 25 6 Cans Cove Oysters 65 2 Cans Otter Minced Clams..... 25 6 Cans Otter Minced Clams 65 2 Cans Pimentos 25 6 Cans Pimentos . .65c 3 Cans String Beans ....25? 12 Cans String Beans .....95 1 Can Asparagus Tips.... 15 1 Can Asparagus, Tall ..20 2 Cans Pineapple.." ...25 2 Cans Table Peaches .25 2 Cans Table Pears 25 2 Cans Table Apricots 25 2 Cans Table Egg Plums 25 2 Cans Table Green Gage Plums. 254 3 Cans Campbell's Soups.. .25 3 Tins Holly Milk. .25 3 Tins4 Pioneer Milk. .25fr 4 Tins Yeloban Mjlk 25 1 Tin Eagle Milk ....15 1 Case Holly Milk. $3.55 1 Package Ralston Bran .15 10 Bars Snap Soap 25 7 Bars Golden Star Soap... 25 3 Tins Dutch Cleanser 25 6 Bars 20-Mule Team Soap 25 3 Tins U-Need Hand Paste 25 1 Bottle Gilt Edge Polish. ..... .20 7 Packages Searchlight Matches. 25 7 Packages Domino Matches.... 25 7 Packages Bird's Eye Matches.. 25 3 Packages Acme 1500 Matches. .25 3 Tins Shinola Polish ..25 1 Tin Chloride Lime . . .10 4 10c Rolls Toilet Paper 25 3 lbs. Lima Beans 25 10 lbs. Lima Beans ....75 4 lbs. Bayo Beans....- 25 10 lbs. Bayo Beans 50 4 lbs. Small White Beans...... .25 10 lbs. Small White Beans. 60 3 1-lb. Packages Spaghetti... ...25 3 1-lb. Packages Vermicelli...... 25 3 1-lb. Packages Macaroni; 25 3 lbs. Sago ,25 3 lbs. Dry Peas ..25 3 lbs. SplitPeas ....25 3 lbs. Tapioca .7.250 3 lbs Pearl Barley. ........ .....25 9 lb. Sack Corn Meal...., ..25 9 lb. Sack Graham Flour... ... 35 9 lb, Sack Pastry Flour. ". ...... .30 9 lb. Sack Rye Flour. 35 9 lb. Sack Pancake Flour 30 9 lb. Sack Whole Wheat Flour. .35c 1 pkg. Golden Rod Pancake 25 1 pkg. Shred Wheat Biscuit 10 9 lbs. Buckwheat Flour .50c 10 lbs. Best Bulk Rolled Oats... 40 6 Jbs. Rolled Oats 25 10 lbs, Besrt Head Rice. .".70 3 lbs. Best Head Rice 25 10 lbs. Best Jap Rice... .60 4 lbs. Best Jai Rice 25 5 lbs. Curve Cut Macaroni.... -.25 5 lbs. Vermicelli... ..25 5 lbs. Spaghetti 25 1 lb. Ginger Snaps ...10 1 lb. Graham Crackers ....15 3 lbs. Raisins, the . best .25 3 pkgs. Seeded Raisins. 25 3 lbs. Mission Figs.. ....25 3 lbs. Best Prunes. . .. 25c 5 lbs. Bulk Starch 25 3 pkgs. Gloss Starch. .......... .25 3 pkgs. Corn Starch. .......... .25 4 STORES-Lociatccl Iop Youp Convenience and SepvIce-4 STORE NO. ONE 401 Hawthorne Ave., Cor. Grand PHONES E. 867, B-1615 . - WATER RENT Can Be Paid Here Don't Fail to Report All Complaints to ; This Store. Ask for the Manager STORE iNO WO 595 Washington, Cor. 19th Street A-32U-Main 322 , Reliable, Accommodating Clerks : The Only Low-Priced Store in the Neighborhood r ' : STORE NO. THREE 142 Second Street, Near Alder St MAIN 4160 . 4 BUTTER IS OUR LEADER ; Save Carfare by Baying This Article Here Look for the Store at You Leave the Car on Second and Alder Sta. . STORE NO. FOUR 405 Hawthorne, Near Grand" Ave. . ' B-16JlJ-.Three Rings ' : RESTAURANT AND BAKERY . 25c . ' ,SV 2oc Home Cooking; Best Eats on the East Side 20 Wtf Green Trading Stamps To every customer who brings this coupon to one of our 4 stores Thursday or Friday March 27 and 28 AND MAKES A PURCHASE OF $1.00 OR MORE We nill Give 20 Extra Slacps Not Applied on Sugar and ft isutter i fa I nrn apii; mi tin ii ii w UliUUrilllly TUE GROCER BACON'SsSfir Piece aDL Pound HAMS, SINCLAIR, Ofl Pounds.: 1 Swedish Broil SWEDISH ATCHOVIES FISH BALLS ! DELIVERIES FREE TO Irvington, Albina and Rose , City Park Friday and Monday . Laurelhurst, Mount Tabor and Sunnyside Richmond, Ladd's Addition and West Side I Outsids points may make t ?zcitltnz v'.vThursday. Afternoon andSaturday-'-. .J Every Day Except S. Portland and Heights mcr.ts with'Etre .Na. 1 fcr r H v ry. - 1

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free