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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1903)
THE MOBCTNa . OBEGQjNlAy TUBSDAY, gBPEMBER 8,
SHOW MUCH VIGOR
An Enthusiastic Meeting of
Carnival Promoters. A
PLEA FOR PERSONAL -EFFORT
Multnomah Club Members "Will Bend
Every Energj to Make Approach-18-
Festivities the Most HI
Jarlouij Seen in Portland.
The Multnomah gymnasinm room was
crowded, last night In answer to a call
by President Prael of the Multnomah
Club. The object of the meeting was to
discuss the coming1 carnival. September
14 to 26 Inclusive, and to urge each mem
ber of the club to assist in every way pos
sible in making theaffair a success. In
calling the meeting to order President
Prael-, among other things, said:
-This meeting has been called, as you
all know, to boost the carnival, which Is
to be given under the auspices and for
the financial benefit of this club; in
other words, to enlist the services and
energy of our members toward making
the enterprise a success.
"With the exception of the purchase of
our field and the building of our club
house, this is the most extensive enter
prise the club has ever undertaken, and
the prospects of success are fair, but with
a little more push on the part of the
members there is an opportunity to pay
off a large part of the club's indebtedness
and put it in easy flnandlal circumstances.
At the present time the revenues from
dues and initiation fees are hardly large
enough to maintain the club, and we
must take advantage of the present cir
cumstances to Increase our membership.
Therefore, let every member consider
himself a committee of one to bring In
at least two new members before the
carnival is over. We have club property
which cost upwards of 560,000, on which
we have paid 515,000, besides paying In
terest and taxes promptly. We have big
obligations to meet, and we must make
our carnival a success."
President Prael's address was warmly
C. F. Swigert, chairman of the sub
scription committee, was Introduced, and
spoke for some time, impressing upon
those present the necessity of united ef
fort in order to make the carnival a suc-
cess, and to maintain, the reputation of"
the club as an organization that stands
for and gives first-class entertainments.
He reported that the merchants' of the
city were responding quite liberally in the
way of subscriptions, but that there was
yet much work in this line that should
and must be done to make the carnival a
financial success. t -
D. J. Moore, in charge of the booths
and exhibits, followed in an enthusiastic
short talk in which he said that Indus
trial Street at the coming carnival would
be the best thing of the kind ever seen
in Portland; that many of the merchants
of the city had already taken space, but
that many others should do so. He
closed by asking that every member of
the club act as a committee of one to
assist in asking the merchants to make
O. F. Paxton was next Introduced, and
during his twenty minutes' address he
was frequently interrupted with applause.
He reviewed the past enterprises under
taken by Ihe cluband pointed with pride
to the fact that each of them had been
a decided success, and that the coming
carnival would be the crowning event in
the history of the club. He dwelt upon
the beautiful and costly spectacular pro
duction, "When Knighthood Was in
Flower," declaring that it alone would
be worth twice the price of admission.
Director-General Bentley, who is work
ing nlgHt and day for the success of the
carnival, and who keeps in close touch
with every detail of the coming event,
was called upon by President Prael, and
addressed the meeting upon carnival mat
ters in general. His remarks were warm
ly applauded. Among other things, he
Mr. Prael and the officers of this club have '
Been fit to call this general meeting of the
club. In my opinion It Is the right thing at
the right time. "The Multnomah Club has un
dertaken the largest project It has ever under
taken, except, perhaps, that -work which was
done when the new building and grounds were
purchased. 'That work was well done. Tour
building .stands today, and, with its grounds. Is
the best-appointed athletic club in the United
i States. We have no less an authority on this
than the famous writer on athletics, Mr.
The Multnomah Club has undertaken thU
exposition and carnival, which is now well
amdtr way, as a means of raising money to
apply on its debt. This debt Is not a large
one not nearly as large as it might be but
it is a. tremendous burden to carry, and the
club will bo hampered for a long time if it
waits to pay It oft" in the ordinary way with
dues and entertainments. This Carnival must
yield to the Multnomah Club a large sum of
money to apply on its debt.
Personally I was drawn Into this, first, by a
desire to help the Multnomah Club in a email
capacity as one of the committeemen. As
time went on and I attended the meetlncs of
the committees faithfully, the honor of being
the vice-president of the Carnival Association
and the managing director of the Carnival was
thrust upon me. I can truthfully say that it
was thrust upon me. I have other business
to attend to, and I can ill afford to spend the
time and energy -necessary to do my part in
this undertaking. Tlmo has gone .on, and I
find myself with a bjg load on my shoulders.
I am not complaining of that load; I shall not
try to shirk it; but I need help; I need It
from every member of the Multnomah Club.
We, are going to benefit the city as probably
no -other exposition has ever done. We have
cheap railroad rates; we have spent a large
amount of money in advertising, and I have
every assurance that we will have a large out-of-town
The second thing I want Is to have the mem
bers help this committee, and also to help fill
the balance of the exhibitors space. Manyof
you. are the heads of Arms; some of you are
.employed by our largest houses. Now, you
' must get in and get those houses to put In an
exhibit make our Industrial street an unquali
The next thing I want to impress upon the
members Is, we want you to turn out In our
cpenlng parade on Monday night. The
parade wllltart inside the gates of the Car
nival grounds. It will be a: short parade, mere
ly going to "Washington street, down to Third,
on Third to Morrison, and thence back to our
grounds. If any of you have white duck trous
ers, we want you to wear them. If you have
any other grotesque or striking suits, we want
you to wear them. Anything that is unique,
.put It on It don't make any difference what
it Is, Just so it will amupe or edify the crowd.
If lyou don't feel like dressing up. Just come
the way you are, but turn out and help to
swell the parade by one. .
The fourth appeal I want to make to you is
the Effect you can make upon the business
community. We want you to attend the meet
ings of the committees, and assist this club
by talking up the Carnival, and by acting It,
by advertising it In every way you possibly
can. Make your friends decorate; make them
turn out next Monday night; make the open
ing night of this Carnival the banner nighi of
any exposition or anything" of the kind that
was ever held' in the City .of Portland. It is
my ambition to turn out 20.000 people-for the
Gentlemen, if you will do this, , the success
of the Carnival is assured. We have good at
tractions; we are going to give a splendid
t"crnlval and Exposition, one of the best that
to ever given on the Pacific Coast. I thank
you for your attention.
J. N. Teal. Dr. Cauthorn, W. H. Cho
pin, and others followed with enthusiast
ic addresses, after which President Prael
adjourned the meeting. In appreciation
of the addresses a.nd to show their en
thusiasm, the younger members of the
club arose from their chairs and made
the hall ring with Multnomah's yell.
There will be meetings of the com
mittees every night this week, and Director-General
Bentley expects a fine at
tendance. Professor Krohn, who has Mr." Hutch
ins spectacular production in charge. Is
busy with rehearsals. He yet needs a
number of young ladies between 16 anci
20, to take part, and desires those who
can assist, to meet with those already
engaged, at the Multnomah gymnasium
at 2:30 this afternoon. Professor Krohn
is very enthusiastic over the produc
tion, and says it will be the best thing
of the kind ever seen In Portland.
WAS .rJAJBY SI AKVED?
Home Is Ar-
Because she is alleged to have starved
"and "cruelly treated the Infant child of
Miss Carrie Bowman, the matron of the
Florence Crittenden Refuge Home lias
Deen arrestee. "Assault" is the technical
charge, but behind this legal phrase is a
story of alleged neglect and cruelty told
by the young mother. The matron, Mrs.'
iTances Brown, will have a hearing in
Justice Beld's Court today. ;
Mrs. Brown not only aenles the charges
which have been preferred against her by
Miss .Bowman, but she shows visitors
through the establishment, where they
can see rosy-cheeked youngsters for
themselves. She declares there is noth
ing serious In the statements of the
"Starvation," is what Miss Bowman
says of the treatment of her child. When
she left the baby In the hands of the
matron, it was plump and healthy, she
says. When she visited the Home again
she found it a mere skeleton. She asked
that.lt be given Into her care, and upon
the refusal of the matron, the agonized
mother attempted to steal it away
through the nursery window. Caught In
the act by one of the nurses of the insti
tution, she was forced to relinquish the
child after her hands were about its little
Miss Bowman's child was born in the
Crittenden Home, East Gllsan and East
Thirtieth streets, three weeks ago. The
girl came from Corvallis, Or., a few weeks
previously. She Is now rooming at 1001
'Corbett street. Believing that the child
would be given to her, she went to the
Home a week ago last Sunday, accom
panied by her mother and a nurse.
The story which Miss Bowman tells of
the condition of the child 1b almost un
believable: "I got my dear, little, sick, half-starved
baby last Sunday a week ago. I went out
there with my mother and a nurse girl
and when they told me that I could not
have my ehlld I threatened to have the
Sheriff come and aid me. After three
hours of waiting and arguing, and after a
desperate attempt by men to escape with
the baby by lifting it from the nursery
window, the matron, Mrs. Brown, finally
allowed me to take the child. But 'she
insisted that it should go away with me
on but one condition. She said that wher
ever we should take it the place where it
was kept should be quarantined. They
claimed that there was diphtheria in the
Home and that it was dangerous to re
move my child until all danger frbm
spreading the disease was past.
"I consented to this. I would have done
anything to get the baby. I am Its
mother; why shouldn't I? But I knew the
diphtheria scare was all made up. They
never had any diphtheria there. Flags
were out when we went there, but they
admitted themselves that only two or
three children were affected with a slight
breaking out, and that the patients were
vkept in the dormitory upstairs, apart
from the other inmates of the Home. My
baby was downstairs in the nursery
with the other babies and I don't see why
It should be exposed there.
"Finally, I thought that they were keep
ing me, and I told mother that I had a.
notion to break the dopr and take the
baby. They had the door locked and the
head nurse was guarding it. I made a
dash at the door, but did not try to break
it in, because I knew I could be arrested
"Then I watched my chance, when
mother and Mrs. Brown were having it
up and down. I went outside by the
nursery window whero I knew the babies
were kept. The window was open and I
intended to reach in and lift the baby out.
I could have done this, but the nurse was
there ahead of me. I had Just got my
hands on the baby when she came run
ning over to the bed and stopped me.
"Whereat last they gave me the child,
I could scarcely believe my eyes when I
looked at my baby's face. ' When I had
left It but one week before, the child
was well and fat. Now it was a mere
skeleton. It looked as if almost dead.
Its little hands were shriveled up and It
was eo weak that It could scarcely move.
I was horrified.
"But It was when we got home and un
dressed the baby that we saw the worst.
The bones were almost protruding from
the hips and the heels. Under the arms
were evidences of neglect and the fingers,
toes and groins were actually sticky. The
baby had been both starved and neglected.
I don't think they had given it a bath for
days. Its skin was raw in places and so
tender that we could not bathe it with
cloths. We were afraid it was going to
die and sent for Dr. Mead. The doctor
came and treated It, but said he feared
the baby would never live. To bathe it
we had to place it in a sheet filing and
let It down Into the water. The flesh
could not bear to be touched. .
"About 1 o'clock Monday, the next day
after rescuing the baby from the Home,
I thought the child was dying. It straight
ened out and appeared to be almost gone.
I telephoned for Dr. Mead and he thought
the baby was dying, too, and notified the
undertaker. Finally, after several hours,
the baby rallied and has Improved some
what since, but it Is a question yet be
tween life or death."
Mrs. A. R. Rlggs the president of the
institution, makes light of the charges
made by the young mother.
"There was not a death of a baby In
our charge for six consecutive years, and
the death rate in tho Home since it was,
founded, about 15 years ago, has beeiv
unusually light. This fact alone should
make such a charge as Carrie Bowman's
appear unreasonable," said she.
Following are the names of the Portland
women who have the Refuge Home In
President Mrs. Anna R. RIggs.
Vice-presidents Mrs. L. J. Ambs,, Mrs.
S. Mt Kern.
Corresponding secretary Mrs. R. T.
Recording secretary Mrs. Bessie Mead.
Assistant secretary Mrs. Agnes Mc
Gowen. Treasurer Mrs. H.J. Shane.
Mrs. H. C. Albee, Mrs. J. C. Moreland.
Mrs. 1a. C. Pierce. Mrs. A. J. Hamilton.
Mrs. C. E. Shipley, Mrs. Frank Hach
eney. Mrs M. E. Hoxter, Mrs. H. H.
CROWD AT CANEMAH PARK
United Artisans Have Annual Picnic
on Labor Day.
A large portion of the Labor day crowd
was attracted to Canemah Park yester
day, the occasion being the annual picnic
of the United Artisans. The arrange
ments were in charge of Montavllla As
sembly and were carried out udder the
direction of a committee consisting of J.
W. Mills. Edward Gill, Emll Kling and
Owing to the rain, the morning pro
grammo was dispensed with and the fes
tivities began at 2:S0 Tvith a ball game
between the Vancouver and Oregon City
The game looked good until tho seventh
Inning, and the teams were putting, up
an even contest. At this fatal Juncture,
however, the Oregon City aggregation
hung up such an array of scores that the
Vancouvers never had a -look In during
the remainder of the game, the final score
being 8 to 2 In favor of the former. Fol
lowing the ball game there were a num
ber of ' Interesting athletic events the
To the pub.lic: This Is the first of a
series of weekly piano letters which we
will present for an indefinite time.
They are intended to guide the plano
buyer to a successful purchase by edu
cating him, not only in the matter of
mechanical construction, hut In the
matter of trade ethics from every I
standpoint. No matter whether it Is
your intention to buy in the near fu
ture, or to postpone your purchase for
an indefinite period, you will profit by
reading these letters. We propose to
deal from week to week on "prices,"
"installments," "interest," "the true
meaning of the words 'standard make,' "
"buying for cash," "buying on time,'
"special sales," "piano actions," "good
tone," etc., etc In fact, we propose
to so fortify the piano-buyer with facts
as to enable him to make a judicious
selection and wise business arrange
ment on any wareroom floor - in the
United States. Buying a piano is an
important vent So important is it
and so much is there involved, that
most people find themselves wholly un
equal to the task. In all the agony of
doubt as to where to go and what to
buy, they go from place to place trying
scores of instruments and listening to
scores of arguments from silver
tongued salesmen until their purchase
is finally consummated through sheer
exhaustion rather than - sound judg
ment The purpose of these letters is
to help these doubting Thomases. . ,
In conclusion, we want to vouch fon
the reliability and truth of every state
ment hereafter to be made in these let
ters. It will be our aim to be honest
and Impartial In very phase of the busi
ness we may treat with. Every state
ment made will be born of a desire to
elevate a trade that is devoted to the
propagation of the most elevating of
all the divine arts music. Very truly
Allen & Gilbert
OLDEST, LARGEST, STRONGEST,
209-211 First St.
winners of which were rewarded with
prizes donated by Portland merchants.
The evening exercises" consisted of a
number of musical selections and an, ad
dress by Governor George E. Chamber
lain. The Governor was introduced by
Mayor G. B. DImIck, of Oregon City, and
his remarks dealt largely with the pur
poses and problems of organized labor.
OPPOSES ZIONIST COLONyJ
Hifrh Commissioner for East Africa
Report to Great Britain.
LONDON, Sept. 7. Sir Charles Eliot,
the High Commissioner for East Africa,
Is said to have reported strongly against
the British Government's projected Zion
ist colony In the Southeastern African
Seek Nevrs of Joseph. Bashaw.
PORTLAND, Sept. 7. (To the Editor.)
There is nothing like going away from
home to find the news about one's own
state or locality; for instance, in the New
York Tribune of June 1, 1903, the follow
ing appears: "Joseph Bashaw died re
cently at .Salem, OT., aged 114. - He was a
soldier under Napoleon I from 1806 to 1S15,
and fought at Waterloo. He drove an ox
team to Oregon In 1847." I have exercised
considerable diligence In trying to find
the pioneers of Oregon" for a number of
years, but this person Is one that I never
before -heard of, and if any mention has
been made of him In any of the Oregon
papers It has escaped my notice. If any
person knowing Mr. Bashaw will kindly
send me his name, I shall be greatly
obliged. GEORGE H. HIMES,
vAss't. Sec. Oregon Historical Society.
Prisoner Attempt Suicide.
With a strip of a bed sheet for a noose,
Joseph Millbar, a prisoner in the -City
Jail, attempted to commit suicide early
Sunday morning. He was found by the
jailer when about to expire from, suffoca
tion. As Chief Hunt has frequently lec
tured the officers about giving the public
any information on , what went on Inside
his palace, the news of the attempt was
Millbar was given 15 days for being
drunk several days ago. pn Sunday he
became despondent and nervous, and
hardly knowing what he was about, he
tied a strip of a sheet to -one of the bars
,of his cell and suspended himself from
the Improvised scaffold. It required the
efforts of a physician for two hours to
resuscitate the man.
Portland Man In- Six-Day Race.
SALT LAKE, Sept. 7. All the profes
sional riders at the Salt Palace track, U
In number, started this evening in a six
days' bicycle race of one hour each day.
It is the first race of the kind ever held
in this city and will practically close the
racing season here. At the close of the
first hour tonight the leaders had covered
23 miles and four laps. Eight of the riders
finished In the following order: J. p.
Fisher, Chicago; Hardy Downing, San
Jose, Cal.; Saxon Williams, Buffalo; J.
F. Staver, Portland; N. C. Hopper, Chi
cago; E. Hoi way, Buffalo, N-'Y,.; W. E.
Samuelson, Salt Lake; O. M. Emery, Salt
Great nerve arid bodily strength is given
by Hood's Sarsaparilla. Try it.
! SO ff EM! AM
yi . - J
I Qrder from-
I Fleckeostein-Mayer Co.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. Sept. 7. 8 P. M. Maximum
temperature, CS; minimum temperature, 55:
river reading, 11 A. II., 4.0 feet; change la
24 hours. .2 of a foot; total precipitation. 5
P. M. to 5 P. M., .07 of an inch; total pre
cipitation since September 1. 1003. .20 of an.
Inch; normal precipitation elnce September 1.
1003, .26 of an inch; deficiency, .06 of an Inch;
total sunshine September 6, 1003; 0:54: possible
sunshine, 13:00; barometer, reduced to sea
level, at 5 P. M.. 30.00.
PACIFIC COAST WEATHER.
2 ga l. .
- U o i
ra s -Jo
- STATIONS. B w -3 o
: S3 ? :
? : i :
Baker City ....
Kamloops, B. C
North Head, ...
Salt Lake City,
.San Francisco .
Walla "Walla .
50 0.101 SW Cloudy
66 T NW Pt cloudy
62 0.00112 NW Clear
64 0.021 W PL cloudy
60 0.12 16 NWjCIear
CO 0.02 18 SW (Pt. cloudy
68 0.05 7 JTVVJCloudy
86 0.00 8 N Clear
66 0.00 6 NEICloudy
8i 0.00 8
60 0.00 14 JttV Clear
72 0.00 10 W Clear
CO T 12 SW Cloudy
C0.O.OS. 8 NE Pt. cloudy
60 0.00 8 W Clear
68 0.02 H Cloudy
Light rain has occurred In Northern Oregon.
Washington and Idaho. At Walla Walla the
rain was accompanied by thunder. The tem
perature, although still below normal In the
Pacific States, has risen slightly In Northern
California, Western Oregon and Western Wash
ington. The indications are for generally fair
weather in this district Tuesday. Light frost
Is probable In the early morning In Southern
and extreme Eastern Oregon and In South
Forecasts made at Portland for the 23 hours
ending midnight. Tuesday." September 8. 1003:
Portland and vicinity Probably fair; wester
Western Oregon Fair; probably light frost
south portion; westerly winds.
Western Washington Fair; westerly winds.
Eastern Oregon Fair; light frost cast pot
tlon; wanner by afternoon.
Eastern Washington and Northern Idaho
Fair; warmer during the afternoon
Southern Idaho Fair; light frost west por
tion; warmer during the afternoon.
EDWARD A. BEALS. District Forecaster.
If you let us correct your eye de
fects with our accurately" fitted
glasses, It will Insure perfect sight
Our prices are 25 to. 50 per cent less
than others. Examination free.
OREGON OPTICAL CO.
173 Fourth. Street, near Yamhill,
U tcr feUr. If Cny or Blwc&ed, H as tore
eterod to Its aasatU color wtAwrt Isjigy toWJii,
or toip by oc QppHrertcn oftAa
, THE STANDARD HAIR COLORING, li b
A Tut. tnd ONE APPLICATION LASTS
MONTHS. Stapls of your hlr cblofed free.
CLASSIFIED AD. KATES.
"Rooms," "Rooms and Board." "Housekeep
ing Rooms." "Situation Wanted." 13 words or
less. 13 cents; 1C to 20 words, 20 cents; 21 to
23 words. 2J cents, etc No discount for ad
UNDER ALL OTHER HEADS except "New
Today." SO cents 'for 15 words or less: 1C to'
20 words, 40 cents; 21 to 25 words. 00 cents,
etcfirst Insertion. Each aditlonal Insertion,
one-naif : no furuier discount under ona month.
"NEW TODAY" (gauge measuro agate). 18
cents per line, first insertion: 10 cents per Una
for each additional Insertion.
ANSWERS TO ADVERTISEMENTS, addressed-
care The Oregonlan. and left at this
'office, should always be inclosed' m sealed en
velopes. No stamp Is required oa such letters.
The Ore'gonUn will not Jbe responsible for
errors 1 advertisements taken through the
On unproved city and farm proprtr.
v K. LIVJNGTijONU. 221 Stvk .
MORTGAGE LOANS ,
Oa Improved city and farm property. Bulldlnx
loan. Installmwit loans. WM. JlACiLAjiTKR.
ill Worcester block.
Lots for sale on favorable terms. Apply to
Hen-y Hewett & Co.. room 22S Sherlock bidg.
corner ad and Oak sts.
s FOR SALE
A new 9-room dwelling complete
In every repect by
PARKISH, WATKIXS & CO.,
iiGO Alder Street.
tm Portland rest Vf tale t lowest ratea.
TlCes insured. Abstracts furnished.
Title Guarantee S. "i rust Co,
l Cbambtr of C mmrc.
Mortgage Loaiis 5and Upwards
Real Estate City and Farm
Insurance in All Lines
A. H. BIRRELL,
Formerly,, of MacMaMter & BIrrell.
202-3 McKay Building. Third and Stark.
f Phone.. Main 532.
' - T HATS WHY WE LEAD.
, TRY HAZELWOOD
' WHEN PLACING YOUR NEXT ORDER
JH9. F. CCSOIUT
in W. M. RUSSELL
'PHOXE MAIX 002.
PORTLAND'S POPULAR FAMILY THEATER
Prices, . 15c. 25c. 35c, 40c and 50c Boxofflce
openfrom 10 A. M. to 10 P. M.
Every evening at 8:15; Matinee Saturday,
THE GREATEST PLAY OF THE PERIOD.
A GREAT CAST OF PLAYERS.
THE MORDANT-HUMPHRY COMPANY
"THE LEGION OF HONOR"
m By D. T. CALLAHAN.
'Produced Under the Direction of Mr. Mordffnt.
13th and Washington. Phone Main 2270.
NOT A HIGHWAY LADY BUT A
GRACE WALTON HAJTIIE
Her "Old Actor's Story" -was tho hit of
AND SUCH A GREAT BILL
10 STAR FEATURES 10
AMATEURS FRIDAY NIGHT
PARK CLOSENEXT SUNDAY NIGHT.
GET THE HABIT ONLY 10c
MATINEE TODAY LABOR DAY
L. OF BILL
REGULAR MATINEE PRICES, 20c, 10c
MARQUAM GRAND THEATER
TV. T.. PANGLE, Resident Manager.
Monday and Tuesday nights, SeptI 7 and 8,
that sparkling farce-comedy by Louis Eagan,
"WHERE IS COBB?"
An Up-to-Date Comedy. With Top-Notca
Prices Entire lower floor. 75c; entire bal
cony. 50c; gallery. 35c and 25c; boxes and
loges, $5. Seats are now selling.
Telephone Main 80S.
MARQU&M GRAND THEATER
W. T. PANGLE, Resident Manager
Tonight at 8:15 o'clock. Last Performance of
'; That Funny FarcerConiedy.
"WHERE IS COBB?".
Dont Miss It. .Specialties Galore.
Prices Entire lower floor, 75c; entire bal
cony, 50c; gallery, 23c and 35c.
SEATS NOW SELLING.
Phone Main SS8.
A'UCTION SALES TODAY.
At Gtlman's salesroom. No. 413 Washington
St., 10 A. M. S. L. N. Gilman. auctioneer.
MEETING NOTICES. '
PORTLAND LODGE, NO. 55, A. F.
& A. M. Special communication at
Masonic Temple this (Tuesday) after
noon at 1:15, for the purpose of con
ducting tho funeral ceremonies of our
deceased brother. Dr. James Dickson. Inter
ment at Lone Fir cemetery. All M. M. Invited
to attend. By order of W. M.
I. W. PRATT. Secretary.
LOVELACE At her residence, 414 10th St..
September 7, 1003, Mrs. B. Lovelace, aged
Gl years, 3 months and 8 days. Funeral from
residence Tuesday, 2 o'clock. Interment- pri
vate. CRONIN At hla late residence. 2C0 Nartllla
St., Patrick J. Cronin. aged 63 years: Fu
neral will take place from St. Mary's Ca.
.thedral, Monday morning at 9:30 o'clock.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend. Interment Rlvervlew cem
etery. LEACH At his late residence, September
Oi 1003, 3ohn A. Leach, aged 00 years 3
months 20 days. Funeral will take place
Wednesday, September 0, at 1 P. M.. from
his late residence, 042 Belmont. Services
at the Crematorium at 2:30 P. M.
McDONALD Friends and acquaintances are
respectfully Invited .to attend the funeral
. services of Charles L. McDonald, which will
be held at the family residence, 225 Market
St., at 2 P. M. today. Interment Lone Fir
HOOPER Frlenda and acquaintances are re
spectfully invited to attend the funeral serv
ices of Virginia. A. Hooper, which will be
held at Flnley's Chapel at 2 P. M.. Septem
ber 0. Interment Greenwood cemetery.
DICKSON The funeral services of the late
Dr. James Dickson will be held at the fam
ily residence. 738 Hoyt St., at 1 P. M. today.
Friends and acquaintances Invited to attend.
Interment Lone Fir cemetery.
EDWARD HOLMAN CO., Undertak
ers and Embalmers, have moved to
their nevr balldlne, Third and
Salmon. Lady assistant. 'Phone No
J. P. FINLEY & SON, Funeral Di
rectors, Cor. 3d and Madison. Olllce
of Comity Coroner. Experienced
Lady Assistant. 'Phone No. O.
DUNNING & CAMPION, Undertakers,
moved to new bldgr., 7th & Piae.
Lady assistant. Phone Main 430.
' CfiAUKK DUOS., Kl.NB FLOIU..J.
Vlarat Designs, ltl Morrises,
F. S. DUNNING. Undertaker, 414 EX
AlUer. Lady assistant. Tel. Earn 5-.
OLD GOLD JEWELRY MADE OVER OR Ex
changed; diamonds and precious atones, loose
and mounted; watches and jewelry repaired;
close prlqes; good work. Tlngr- the Jeweler.
N. E. cor. 3d and Washington. Breeden bldg.,
WANTED SllPERINTENDENT FOR LARGE
stock ranch of sheep and cattle; give experi
ence aad references. A 1, Oregonian.
SHEEHY BROS. MOVED TO 2S2-, YAMHILL
St., near 4th. Phone Main 3072.
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
FOR SALE FINE FARM. WELL IMPROV
pd. 3 miles from McMmnville: a bargain.
Call on Mrs. Jessie Burners, JIarquain bldg.,
FOR SALE NEW 8-ROOM HOUSE AND LOT.
corner Dupont and Benton, between ferry
and steel bridge. Inquire on premises.
FOR SALE FAMILY RESIDENCE. 10
rooms, stable and fruit trees; near car line.
Inquire C03 Johnson.
A PIECE OF BUSINESS PROPERTY; ALSO
residence porperty, cheap. Apply C. Cardi
nal. 453 12th st.
WE BUlLt) HOUSES ANYWHERE: JUST
what you want; easy payments.' 612 Com
mercial bldg. .'
FOR 8ALK--XEAL ESTATE.
J. W. OGILSEE, ROOM 11. M5S 1ST STv
$1430 5 1-3 lots In Tlbbett's addition, be-
- jtween. E. 18th and 19th. on Division st., fac
lng tha Lad d tract; tine placo for building
house i ; conveniently situated fclose to car
lines and very cheap ,
; $300 to f 600 Lots In Tlbbett's homestead,
between; Mllwaukle. Powell and Clinton sts.;
car lines oa all those streets: fine place for
building homes; all large lots, low in price;
easy payments and wttnln walking distance
of the business part of the city.
430005 acres, all In cultivation with house
and stable; on car line; will make a good
home; not far out, on East Side of the river.
FJtVE-ROOM MODERN COTTAGE. GOOD
barn, some fruit, property In good con
dition, on car line, close In; $1S00. Lot
Efght-room up-to-date house, built by
the best builder in the city; everything
first class; close In, on the West Side.
W. W. Estey, room 1, Hamilton bldg.
WANTED BUYERS FOh 40 GOOD IM
proved farm In the rain belt, within 8 miles
of the East Oregon State Normal School;
In tho center of the largest wheat-growing
county In tho State of 'Oregon. Ad dread
Weston Real Estate Assn.. Weston. Or.
FOR SALE NEARLY SIX ACRES OF LAND
In Eugene, On, on graded and graveled
street; three blocks from graded school; fine
new Improvements: S-room house; bam, fam
ily orchard; small fruits, etc Address 1S1
Madison St., Eugene. Or.
DESIRABLE WEST SIDE HOME. FURNACE,
gas, porcelain Data, location unsurpassed;
also choice corner lot; special bargain for
, short time; "S" car to 807 Corbett st. Owner.
FOR SALE MODERN 7-ROOM HOUSE,
bearing fruit trees; lot 50x100. Call after
noon, 724 East 13th st. Dahlgren, owner.
FOR SALE-FINE $20,000 RESIDENCE ON
Nob Hill, one block from Caroline; magnltl
cent parlors; two bathrooms, etc; $ll,uuo.
D 400. Oregonlan.
FOR SALE 30 ACRES, 6 ACRES ONION
land: new house, barn, orchard; joins
Beaverton. Address Box 73, Beaverton.
BOMB GREAT BARGAINS ALONG THE
line of the O. W. P. electric railway. O. R.
Addlton, Lents. Or. Mount Scott car, Sc
SIGHTLY RESIDENCE LOT OVERLOOKING
Hawthorne Park, E. 10th st, $1100. SB E.
FIVE-ROOM COTTAGE FOR SALE. ALL
modern Improvements; $1600. 2G5 Fargo st.
10-ROOM MODERN HOUSE. WEST SIDE;
centrally located. Address N 12. Oregonlan.
FOR SALE. CHEAP-MUST HAVE MONEY;
lot for $200 cash. A 50, Oregonlan.
FOR SALE FARMS.
DAIRY OR STOCK FARM, 2S0 ACRES; 20
clear, about 40 seeded in pasture; 20 more
easily cleared; good house, barn, orchard, Im
plements and 12 head of cattle. N 16, Ore
gonlan. IMPROVED FARMS FOI. SALE IN ALL
parts of Oregon and Washington; payments
made to suit purchasers. For particulars
apply to WM. MACMASTER. 311 Worceittr
BEAUTIFUL FARMS. HIGHLY IMPROVED,
In Willamette Valley, near Portland; from 10
to SCO acres, from $3 up per acr. Se or
address T. Wlthyconi. Farmlnston. O-
A SNAP J2500 140 ACRES. 8 MILES FROM
Vancouver; 20 acres cleared. 10 acres swale;
improvements, stock, crops and implements;
for description address Y 79. Oregonlan.
FINE ORCHARD. 35 ACRES ITALIAN
prunes; 5 acres Winter apples; trees 0 years
old; good crop prunes; large new drier. See
owner. 623 Chamber of Commerce.
TEN-ACRE FRUIT FARM. 22D AND FRE
mont sts. For terms see owner, A. F. Sloper,
15th and Fremont sts.
FARM LANDS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS. ON
easy terms. J. L. Clin. 20G Stark.
TIMBER LANDS FOR SALE.
SMALL AND LARGE TRACTS IN SKAGIT.
Snohomish, King, Clallam, Chehalls. Lewis
Cowlitz and Thurston Counties, Wash. In
Coos, Klamath. Union and Yamhill Coun
Several tracts for sale on a logging basis.
Small cash payment, balance monthly as
timber cut off.
Also shingle and lumber mill for sale' In
Whatcom Co.. Wash., with 1100 acres on or
near Lake Whatcom, cruising 22,000.000 feet
fine timber. Robert P. Maynard, 013 Bailey
bldg. Seattle. Wash.
FOR SALE-ICO ACRES OF GOOD ' UNIM
proved farming land, very sightly, well wat
ered, good cedar and fir on It; location with
in about 2 miles of Dlllcy and 3 miles of
Forest Grove railroad stations; terms rea
sonable; no agents. A 10, care Oregonlan.
3 CHOICE TIMBER CLAIM RELINQUISH
ments In Klickitat Co., Wash.; near R. R.;
2 extra good farm homesteads, near good
town; reliable services for locating, reason
able. Wm. Hawks, room 506 Commercial
block, cor. 2d and Washington sts.
FOREST RESERVE SCRIP FOR SALE IN
large or small blocks; ready fer Immediate
delivery. L. W. Whiting. 408 Ablngton bldg.
I BUY AND SELL LARGE AND SMALL
tracts of. timber. A. E. Mathews, 417 Ore
gonlan bldg., Portland. Or. f
TWO HOMESTEADS. 40 MILES FROM
Portland, cruise 5,000,000; near large stream.
11 N. 3d st.
THREE TIMBER CLAIMS, 40 MILES FROM
Portland, cruise 3,500,000 each claim. 11 N.
SCHOOL LAND FOR SALE, VERY CHEAP;
have some fine tiacts. Call 11 N. 3d et.
WANTED REAL ESTATE.
WILEY. WARD & CO. HAVE OPENED AN
ofllce at 145 6th St., Portland, In connec
tion with Wiley, Allen & Co.. of Watertown,
South Dakota, for dealing in farm and tim
ber lands, city and suburban property. All
parties having such properties for sale would
do well to list the same with them, as they
are In close touch with Eastern buyers.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE. 100 ACRES OF
yellow pine timber1, in Klickitat County, for
house and lot In suburbs of Portland; prlrie
$1200. S. S. Sllngerland, Nahcotta, Wash.
TQ LEASE FOR TERM OF YEARS, ONE 2
story building, cor. Union ave. and Weldler.
Horses, Vehicles and Harness.
FOR SALE. BY JOHN HODEL. WOODSTOCK
road Two horses, harness and wagon. 2
cows, 2 young bulls, 2 calves. Inquire with
R. v& A. Buetikofer. 101 3d.
HAND -MADE WAGONS AND BUGGIES;
pony cart cheap. Blacksmith shop, 4th& Ash.
SEVERAL GOOD DRAFT HORSES AND
one good cpring-wagon cheap. 313- Water st.
SADDLE. DRAFT. AND DRIVING HORSES.
L. O. Ralston, 637 Jefferson. Phone West 818.
FOR SALE GOOD HORSE. BUGGY AND
harness, at big bargain. 2J N. 15th st.
CAMP WAGONS FOR HIRE. HARNESS AND
second-band wagons for sale. 211 Wash.
FOR SALE-LOOMIS-THOMSON PRACTICE
of Medicine, 4 vols.; Holt, Diseases of Child
hood; obstetrical bag and forceps; case sur
gical instruments; set Van Buren's sounds;
medicine case. All nearly new. Set Ency
clopedia Britannlca, 0th edition, sheep bound;
good condition. 66 N. 14th st.
eEWINU MACHINE!. FEW sLlutnil
damaged machines at very low prices Sing
r, U. S.. Domestic. Wheeler & Wilson and
White: dropheads in oak and box topj. At
Wheeler & Wilson and Domestic otflce. SSU'f.
Smith. Agents, 335 Morrison st.
STANDARD TYPEWRITERS FROM $25; ALL
makes rented and lopalred. Rubber stamps,
notary sea'a etc Cunningham's, ZJl Mark.
FOR SALE ROULETTE-WHEEL, CHECK
tray, checks and balls; $15o; used one year.
Erlckson Hall. cor. 2d and Burnslde. s
FOR SALE IMMEDIATELY. FURNITURE
for 5-rocm ottage; tnosuy new; also ona
mantel bed; .lew. A 84. Oregonlan.
DOUBLE SET OF HARNESS, ONE EXPRESS
wagon, one farm wagon, one small buggy,
chcun. 2S5j 1st St., cor. Jelierson.
EIGHT-ROOM FURNISHED H6USK, WITH
good class of ooarders; good locality. Ad
aress X 0. care Oregonlan.
FOR SALE TWO POOL TABLES; GOOD AS
new; cheap. Inquire Aug. trickson, 21 'N.
2d sr.. cor. Burnslde.
FOR SALE 47 HEAD OF CATTLE CHEAP;
will exchange for real estate. Inquire 141
11th st. city.
A FEW HlGlJ-GRADEi TYPEWRITER;
fine condition, $30 each. L & M. Alexanaer.
122 3d st. y
FOR SALE A FRESH, CLEAN STOCK OF
general merchandise In the bearr of tha
wheat belt of Eastern Oregon; stock about
$4000; good reasons for selling. Address X.
SCHOOL BOOKS BOUGHT. SOLD AND Ex
changed, at Otd Book Store. 220 Yamhill at.
FOR SALE TOPOGRAPHIC MAPS OF MIN
Ing districts In Oregon. -311 uekum bldg.
HELP WANTED MALE
WANTED AGENCIES TO HANDLE OUR
line of samples of gents clothing, general
clothing or dry goods; stores prepared as our
agency will include famous ladles', clothing
manufacturing business; an agency can give
their customers genuine merchant tailor
cloths made Into suits, skirts or coats: or 1
thty have their, own dress patterns to sell,
they can get them made by us; or they can
order garments for their stock; soliciting
agents giving first-class reference will De
considered. The work on gents" as well as
ladles' clothing Is first-class. There are
cheaper houses than us, but none better.
Fashions and designs furnished. In this
day of quick-changing styles, you do not feel
like buying a. line ot ladles suits or coats,
located perhaps, or you are In a small town.
- Our plant Is at your service. Single orders
or mere. We are the only concern going this
business In the Northwest. The J. M.
Acheson Co., 5th and Alder sts.. merchant
tailors, manufacturers of ladles' suits, coats
and skirts; ready to wear or made to special
SALT LAKE TRESTLE.
Wanted 20 bridge carpenters, $3.30 day;
free fare both ways; ship daily till filled.
Get here this week for this.
Foreman, carpenter, $3; and 8 carpenters,
$3.50 to $4, for Bohemia mines district; new
camp; also 6 carpenters, same locality, 2.50
and' board; one-half R. R. fare paid.
Machinist, locomotive, and general work,
logging road; tallyman, city, $2.75. Many
others. C. R. HANSEN & CO.. 26 N. 2d su
WANTED FOR THE U. S. MARINE CORPS.
Able-bodied, unmarried men, between 21 and
85: good character; must speak, read and.
write English; marines serve at sea on men-of-war
In all parts of the world, on land In
our Island possessions, and at naval stations
In the United States. Apply at recruiting of
fice, Postofflca bldg., Portland. Or.
WANTED A1 FIRST-CLASS PICKLE AND
vinegar salesman, to sell our "California
Home" and "Centaur" brands to the retatl
trade of Oregon and Washington. Only those
who can furnish a bond ot a guaranty com
pany "need apply; state age, experience and
salary expected. Address Pacific Vinegar &
Pickle Works, 122-128 Davis St.. San Fran
CONTRACTORS. LOGGERS AND MILLMEN.
We have moved our headquarters to mero
central quarters. Loggers, millhands, labor-
erj, farmhands, etc., always In demand;
plenty of work; call and see us. Canadian
Employment Co.. .240 Burnslde st- Branches
in several parts of the city.
WANTED MEN AND WOMEN TO LEARN
barber trade; three more students required
at reduced rate; only eight weeks required;
constant practice and success guaranteed; call
or write for catalogue and lull particulars.
Portland Barber College, 253 Everett st.
WANTED A FIRST-CLASS SHIRT SALES
man for city and near-by towns. Refer
ences required. Apply The Spencer Co.,
320 Washington street.
WANTED MANAGER FOR BRANCH OF
flce; salary, $1800 yearly: man with $5000
prefcrrew. Address Treasurer, 203-7 Security
WANTED JANITOR: A MAN THAT NEEDS
treatment, and Is willing to work for It, pre
ferred. The Keeley Institute, 1st and Mont
WANTED OFFICE BOY, ABOUT 17 YEARS
old, in wholesale house; good opportunity to
advance, if capable. F 16, Oregonlan.
GOOD PAY FOR NEWSPAPER CLIPPINGS,
names and addresses. Knickerbocker Adver
tising Co., New Rochelle, N. Y.
WANTED GOOD MACHINE BLACK
smlth. Heacock & Lawrence Iron Works,
East 6th and Belmont.
WANTED A STRONG BOY TO DRIVE DE
Hvery wagon: must give references. Apply
to Andrew Kan &. Co.
SUBJECTS FOR PROFESSIONAL HYPNOT
ist. Call Browning's Photo Studio, 1st. near
Morfison. 10 A. M.
WANTED STOUT BOY, 17 TO 20 YEARS,
living with., parents; references. Apply
40S Washington st.
WANTED TWO GOOD WOOD-WORKING
machine men. Address R. Veal' & Sons, Al
WANTED SIX TEAMS TO HAUL TIES TO
Troutdale. Address Proctor & Beers, Cot
WANTED ALL-AROUND BLACKSMITH ;
salary. $3.50. Address J. R. Simons, Hepp
A MEATCUTTER WANTED. OF GOOD AP
pearance. at 260 Russell st.. the Alblna Cash
MARRIED MAN FOR GENERAL RANCH
work; must be experienced. B 500, Orego
nlan. WANTED A GO0D BAKER: GOOD WAGES.
Apply at Baker's Bakery, Baker City, Or.
IF YOU WANT WORK. OR MEN
SEE HANSEN ABOUT IT 28 N. 2D.
WANTED A YOUNG BOY. APPLY TO
Lewls-Stenges Barbers' Supply Co.
THOROUGHLY RELIABLE MAN FOR GEN
eral ranch work. A 500, Oregonian.
BOY ABOUT 15 YEARS OF AGE WANTED
for office work. O 12, Oregonlan.
WANTED CARPENTERS TO LAY FLOOR;
also two good finishers. 20S 4th.
WANTED SLAUGHTER-HOUSE BUTCHERS.
Smith Bro3. Phone Main 388.
OFFICE BOY. NOT OVER 16. IN LAW OF
flce. Apply N 18, Oregonlan.
WANTED TWO GOOD BENCH HANDS,
at 306 East Yamhill.
EXPERIENCED SHOE SALESMAN. LEO
Selling, 167 3d st.
AVANTED GOOD BOY WITH A WHEEL.
80 6th st.
LOUNGE-MAKERS WANTED. 18 AND 20
HELP WANTED MALE OR FEMALE.
WANTED 25 HOPPICKERS TO GO ON
boat Wednesday morning: good hops; yard
right at landing: 25 miles from Portland. In
quire at St. Charles Hotel.
BODY IRONER. STARCH WORK IRONER.
apprentice marker. Oregon Laundry, 368 E.
HELl WANTED FEMALE.
EXPERIENCED OPERATOR ON GEN
ttemen's shirts. Must De first-class. Also
girls to learn.- pay while learning. Power
machines. The Spencer Co., 326 b Wash
ington, cor. 6th.
WH NOT EMPLOY YOUR 3PARE TIME
pleasantly at home? One lady made $15
last week: exceptional chance until Christ
mas. Call 0 to 5. 372H East Morrison.
WANTED GOOD NURSE GIRL; MUST
have reference and experience and willing
to assist In light duties. 605 Davis between
21st and 22d. Apply 5 to 6 evenings.
WANTED HOUSEKEEPERS, COOKS,
waitresses, chambermaids, general work
ers. St. Louis Agency, 230 & Yamhill.
Phone Black 2SS1.
EXPERIENCED WAITRESSES ; NONE OTH
ers need apply; JO. per week. Thompson's
restaurant. 5th St., bet. 'Washington and
WANTED IMMEDIATELY' BY CITY FIRM,
woman who will work for advancement;
good opening; references. X 17, Oregonian.
WANTED GIRLS TO SEW ON FURS. AP
ply at 2S5 Morrison St., between 12 and 1
P. M. Good wages to experienced hands.
EXPERIENCED SHIRTWAIST FINISHERS;
good wages; also apprentices. The Spencer
Co.. 326Ji Washington st., room 4.
WANTED GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSE
worlt and one to care for children. Apply
211 North 15th, cor. Marshall.
WANTED GIRL TO DO GENERAL HOUSE
work in a small family: good wages. Apply
In the forenoon at 302 12th st.
WANTED A YOUNG GIRL TO ATTEND
child 2 years old. from 8 o'clock to 5:30. 205
North 10th st.. cor. Kearney.
EXPERIENCED AVOMAN TO TAKE
cnarge or dining-room in large boardlng
housc. X 20, Oregonian.
GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK; MUST
be good cook small family and best wages.
135 22d St., cor Hoyt.
GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK;
small family. Apply Monday afternoon or
Tuesday. 444 Carter st.
COOK AND SECOND GIRL. SMALL FAM
lly; good wages. Call 233 N. 24th, cor. Mar
shall. Apply mornings.