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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OBEGOXIAN, 3IOXPAY, APRIL 8, 1906.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
THE OREGON'IAX XELETHOXM.
Counting-Room ................ ..Va'tt 7870
Managing Eaitar Main 7876
Funday Editor ...........Main 7670
Cltr Editor ....Mala 7670
Society Editor ....Mala 7070
Coenposlng-Room Main 7070
Superintendent Bulldinr Mala 7070
Eat! Elde Office East 61
THE HEILIG THEATER (14th and Wyb
Ington tretK Tonight at 6:15 o clocfc
the comedy drama, "The Heir to The
XiAKER; THEATER CM and Tamhltl)
-Cherry Blossoms- Burlesque Company.
tonight at 8:15.
EMPIUE THEATER (ICth and Morrison)
"A Fatal Wedding"; tonight at .:!..
GRAND THEATER (lark and Waahlnr-
ton) Contlnuoua vaudeville. 2;30. 7:30
and 9 P. M
l'AJCYAUES THEATER C4tli and Stark)
Contlnuoua vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30 and 8
6TAR THEATER (Park and "Washington)
Contlnuoua vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30. 0 P. M.
Jiasir.kA.rios Is Discussed. The Monta
villa Improvement Icapue at lbs lat
meeting discussed annexation to Portland.
It wag announced at the meeting that the
JudicJarv committee of the Portland Coun
cil was" inclined to favor giving the ter
ritory at Mount Tabor a chance to vote
on annexation. H. B. Dickinson, an at
torney, sold that annexation to Portland
would not mean that Portland would as
fume the school debt, nor would annexa
tion carry with it the benefits of the
l'orlland High School. That would be a
matter for later consideration, although
the members of the league favor incor
lxjration. it was decided not to antago
nize annexation. If the annexationists
ar active and will push the matter and
set a favorable action by the Portland
Council, the league will cease the circu
lation of the petition for incorporation.
Jf, however, annexation should lag. the
Incorporation of Montavllla will again be
taken up and pushed, as it is felt that
imelhlug should be done- The main ob
j t Is to secure Bull Run water, and If
annexation does not take place. St Is pro
mised to push incorporation and then take
steps to get an additional water supply,
Alpha Kappa Fratehnitt. The fourth
annual installation of officers of Upsllon
Chapter, Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity,
was held at the Fraternity House. 193
Twenty-third street North. Saturday eve
ning. By appointment of the grand presi
dent. Dr. George Cook, of Concord. 2C. H..
lr. Homer Keeney. of this city. Installed
the newly-elected officers-and made the
regular annual investigation into the af
fairs of the chapter. He expressed him
self as greatly pleased with the financial
finditlon and high standard of member
.shlp In the local chapter. After the cere
mony 4i banquet was served, and a num
ber of speeches appreciatively received.
The following were present: Dr. Homer
Keeney, Dr. S. E. Josephl. Dr. J. F. Bell,
Dr. K. J. Labbe. Dr. It. C. Yenney. Dr.
Halph .Matron. Dr. A. D. Walker. )r. It.
C. Walker and Messrs. S. P. Bittner. W.
A Monroe. C. C. Griffith, W. M. Killings
worth. J. S. Thomas. C. J. Hoffman. S.
M. Gellert. B. I.. Korden. Robert Holt.
12. W. Morse. William Hendershott. K. B.
Waffle. J. F. McCallum. D. H. Jessop,
J P. Graham and J, Frank McCauley.
Fern Hivi: Organized. Nellie Lamp
son, state commander of the Oregon la
dles of the Maccabees, with ten assist
ants from Portland, conducted a public
Installation of officers of Fern Hive. 1..
O. M., at Estacada. Tuesday evening. In
the park pavilion. There were several
hundred people present. The hive has 33
members. The following officers were In
stalled: Past commander. Mae B. Howe;
commander. Florence Richards: lieutenant-commander.
Fannie I.. Heylman;
chaplain. Susan Gllstrap: mlstress-at-arms,
Nellie Curran: sergeant, Lucy M.
Reed: picket, Gertrude Morrow: record
keeper. Rose Reagan: organist. Mary El
liott: finance-keeper. Ella Smith: business
committee. Mary J. Shultz. Emma Bash
ford and Mary Elliott.
MisstoNAnT Convention. The seml-an-ndal
meeting of t lie Columbia River
Branch of the Woman's Foreign Mis
sionary Society of the Methodist Episco
pal Church will be held at Taylor-btreet
Church tomorrow, beginning at 9:30 A. M.
and continuing through the day. A cor
dial invitation Is extended to all interest
ed. An unusually attractive programme
will be presented. Including an address by
Mrs. Wllina Rouse Keene. for ten years
a worker In China. The Columbia River
branch comprises the States of Idaho.
Washington. Montana and Oregon, and Is
one of the branches Into which the wom
an s work of the General Missionary So
ciety of the church is divided.
Opposk Pi'RCHAsnvu' Watkr Plant. A
petition is being circulated at Estacada
! monstrating against the purchase of ,the
water plant there without first submit
ting the proHsition to a vote of the peo
ple The remonstrance Is also against pay
ing the price asked for. The petition asks
that the water system shall be thorough
ly examined as to its actual value, as It
is considered that the price asked for the
plant Is too high. The matter will go be
fore the next meeting of the Council. The
proposition to sell had been accepted by
the Council, ami probably would "have
been consummated but for the objection
Okfickrs Ark Klkcted. The following
are the officer of tlie new Holy Names
Society which wa$ organized at St. Fran
cis Church: President. Michael Harris;
Ice-president. John OoslHIo: secretary.
Joseph Phelan; treasurer. T. J. McNamee:
first eonsullnr. Steve Bonner: second con
sultoi. Edward Blauchard. The Rosarlon
Society has elected the following officers:
M1s.s Camilla Higglns. president: Miss
May McCarty. vice-president: Miss lle
l.lnd. secretary: Miss Anna Smith, treas
ure!; Miss Katherine Dodd. marshal.
Converts Montana. Gamblers. Rev.
Kay M. Palmer, of Portland, now one of
the Chapman revivalists, writes from
Ponv, Mont., that he has had great snc
ess in that state, where he has been for
the past six months. He says that at
Ponv the Mayor and many of the gam
blers haw be-n converted. " He writes: "I
shall be home in about jihree weeks, but
only for a week. I then go to hold a
giant union meeting at Chlco. Cal." Mr.
Palmer Joined the Chapman six months
Arrested kor Si:kpbctei Theft.
Jamc Devlne. suspected or being the bur
glar who stole . towels from the Riche
lieu lodging-house some two weeks ago.
was arrested yesterday afternoon by De
tectives Snow and Rcising. twine has
been out of the city during the last ten
days, having left Immediately after tne
robbery of which he Is suspected, and the
authorities have been on the lookout for
his return. He was located at Second and
Hurnside streets yesterday and placed un
Fvnerai. or Zeff Dunn. The funeral
of Zcff Dunn was held yesterday from the
Friends Church. Sunnyslde. The Inter
ment was In Multnomah Cemetery. Mr.
Dunn was .v years old. and left a widow
and three children Ottle. Earlmund and
Mary Dunn He died April 6. at his home,
lllfi East Salmon street.
ESTACA!A"S NBW SCHOOLHOUSE. J. F.
lnelncc Is asking for bids for the erec
tion of a new schoolhouse at Estacada.
the bids to be in by April 14. The tax
payers voted K for the erection of r
modern schoolhouse. Plans and specifi
cations for the structure have been com
pleted. St. Johns Copnou. Meets. The new
Council and new officers enter on their
duties this evening, it ts expected that
Mayor Valentine win make his appoint
ments of city Attorney. Engineer and
Chief of Police at this meeting.
Leonard clcanablc dr-alr refrigerators
First shipment of the season is" In. Call
and examine at Prael. Hegele & Co. s
Fifth and Stark streets. '
For Bxrr. Iicvbstmrnts n real estate
and the best on the market, see F. Abra
ham, at 112 Second street, near Washing
Papbovkr Services at Ahavai Skolom.
The Paesover services at Temple Ahaval
Sholom will begin this evening and Tues
day evening at 0 o'clock: on Tuesday and
Wednesday morning at 9:30 o'clock Rabbi
Willner will preach his Passover sermons
during the morning services. His subject
on Tuesday morning will be "The Op
pressor"; on Wednesday. "The Simple
Indian, Not Negro. Mrs. Carrie Howe,
who was referred to as a colored woman
in a recent article, saya that she has no
negro blood In her veins. She says she Is
a full-blood Sioux Indian.
Da. E, C. Brown, Ere, Ex. Marquaao.'
Raveler, Tribune bicycles. 3d-Taylor.
MIX-UP GETTING WORSE
COI HTS MUST SETTLE 3LVRKET
3layor Lane Gives Reasons for Be
lieving His Veto Was Sustained
by the Council.
The entanglements arising from the
question whether the ordinance granting
the People Market Association the right
to continue In possession of the city mar
ket block was passed over the Mayor's
veto, are assuming alarming proportions.
Mayor Lane is positive that his disap
proval of the measure was sustained by
the Council, although ten members voted
the other way, while only five agreed
with him. In case of an ordinance that
does not carry with it the granting of a
franchise, a two-thirds majority of all
the members is alone sufficient to in
sure Its passage 6ver executive disap
proval, but In case of a regular franchise.
12 votes, or three-quarters of the Council,
Is necessary to override the veto.
City Attorney McNary la of the opin
ion that the ordinance, being merely the
modification of a franchise, was passed
by the Council over the veto. Mayor
Lane stated yesterday that Mr. McNary
admitted that when the original measure
became a law It went through "the same
legal process of advertising and every
thing required of any franchise, but that
It can be amended without any such
The Mayor scouts this idea, and says
if It were true all that would be neces
sary to secure the adoption of a bad
franchise would Ik to first introduce a
good one. in every "way calculated to ap
peal to the people, then hax'e It "modi
tied" by the insertion of a lot of vicious
clauses, under the plea that it was a
common ordinance and not subject to
the same restrictions as a franchise. He
thinks It would be establishing a danger
ous precedent, and open the doors for all
kinds of abuse.
"It would place matters." ald he,
"in about the same position as the quack
doctor, who, whenever he was unable to
properly diagnose a case, would give the
patient some kind of medicine that would
throw him Into fits. When asked why he
adopted such a form of treatment he
would always reply, "because 1 am h 1
on fits.' That Is Just about the way they
are trying to do with this city market
franchise. They are endeavoring to cre
ate the impression that some kind of
doctoring will turn it into a plain, ordi
nary ordinance, and they are h 1 on
"If such a process were legal. It Is
easy enough to see the finish of all the
careful efforts that have been made to
safeguard the Interests of the people In
pending franchises, but I haven't the
slightest apprehension on the subject."
In all probability the courts will be
called upon to define the issues, as neither
side feels Inclined to yield a point.
HAVE A SECOND CHOICE
Argument for a Change In the Pri
PORTLAND. Or.. April 7. CTo the
Editor.) While the subject of direct
primary nominations Is before the peo
ple. 1 wish to suggest that section 2S.
beginning with line of the law, be
so amended as to read as follows: "In
all primary nominating elections In
this state under the provisions of this
law, the two persons having the high
est ana next highest number of votes,
for nomination to any office, except
where the highest Is a majority of
the party vote cast at said election,
shall be deemed to have been nominat
ed ly their political party for that of
fice." This is not a great change In the
wording, but a very important change
in the operation of the law. As the law
now stands, the nomination of a hlgh-ly-objectlonable
candidate Is very like
ly to result In the election of his op
ponent. Many voters prefer a man of
unimpeachable character, although they
dislike his political p'rlnclples. rather
than vote for a man whose private
character may render him untrust
worthy, even though his pollcv may be
As amended abo-e. all voters may
choose a wcond time without going
outside their party. Take solely, for the
purpose of Illustration, the list of can
didates for 1'nlted States Senator. Re
taining on the tickets for the June
election the names of the two highest
as above Indicated, the supporters of
the three lowest would line up in the
Jure election in a manner that would
always come very nearly Indicating a
choice of a majority of the party. The
extra expense Is a bagatelle compared
with the advantages of such a change.
I deem this privilege of a second
choice within one's own party, as one
of the most important features of the
law It will do away largely wltn party
bolting, as a second choice will usually
satisfy In a great measure all disap
pointed elements. Voters learn little of
their candidates prior to nomination.
If is after nominations that records are
"dug up" and aired. We hear nothing
but good things now. each courtinsr the
friendship of his co-aspirants and
their friends. Platforms all foreshadow
an ideal government. After nomina
tions, both political records and private
character will become weighty consld
eratlonis with the voter In making up
his mind as to final ballot. Amended as
above the section would be applicable
to the office of t'nlted States Senator
without an extra primary. All other
offices would, of course, require another
primary. w. 3. PEDDICORD.
WHERE JO DINE.
All the delicacies of the season at th
Portland Restaurant: fine private apart
ments for parties. 365 Washington, nr. Stn.
The agency for the sale of "Union"
gasoline engines held by J. M. Arthur &
Co. has been canceled. Mr. F. P. Ken
dall, room 5. Hamilton building. Portland,
has been duly appointed our general nales
agent for Portland. Astoria and vicinity.
UNION GAS ENGINE CO
Per H. R. WOOD.
Portland Brewing Co. Select Beer.
A Pure Drink Feed.
Pa est MrIr 7C
High -Grade IfajiM for Rest.
AT THE THEATERS a7 H. BALLARD
At the Baiter.
Captain Hardscrabblf.Edward Eavns
Coakry Corker John H. Perry
Count Tobssco .Jnes Brj"oa
Larry Lanlsan Harry SbepP"
Haas Smeltzer Xraak Rota
rof. Jagon ..Harry Fitcrld
Lord Chumlcr Fred Slatter
Pal Fklnner Josle Evan
Pretty Taut Beatrice Harlln
Mrs. Captain Hardtcrabble
Jraartte Lorette Gate
AHIjcrette Hajr Crawford
Dodette Nellie Bryaon
Set Tet - May Collins
Patty Beatrice Hollli
Mamie .............. Maine EntlUh
Coquette Allle Smlthc
Eazette Florence Crawford
Neverfret t. May RUht
Xotyet Alice Fuller
Poppy May Henry
Dotty .............. OHre Wallace
faaiee ............. Theresa. Payne
MerryzDalfi Mabel Randall
WHEN the" curtain went up at the
Baker Theater yesterday afternoon
there was a burst of "Cherry Blossoms";
Indeed, a stageful. Instantly proving the
right the burlesque company has to its
They predisposed everybody In their
favor by their briskness and animation.
They took up the music and the action
with a vim, and maintained the pace
throughout. It is not a short show, and
there is an abundance of pleasing mate
rial. The background provided by the
chorus and its embellishments of costume
seem to enhance the merits of the other
features the soloists and 'the Individual
acts. PerhflDs I am risht In thinking
'that the grace and charm and gorgeotw-
ness of the frisky contingent rather over
powered the other bids for applause. The
atmosphere of a burlesque like this is
well presaged by Griffin's rousing music.
Tou gather the spirit further when you
read the names Miss Ncverfret and Miss
Notyet. etc. When the flashing female
cherries begin to frolic you are In the
full-running current of the piece. This
week's offering does not disappoint. Mr.
Perry's song. "City of Booxe.' scored
heavily. Loro and Payne made the cold
chills run up one's back with their ap
parently Impossible tumbling. ScheppeL
Bryaon. Slatter and Putnam have voices
of good enough quality to make one wish
they would sing some serious composi
tion. Their fun Is amusing and their an
tics comical, along with their vocal har
monics. A. straight song from them
would be welcomed heartily. Mr, Evans
gave a clever Impersonation of a country
boy. Mr. Fitzgetald presented a fareo
single-handed that required 37 changes of
costume. He's a wonder at it. Frank
Ross did fair character work as the regu
lation Jew monologist. He made me
laugh, In spite of the gray whiskers on
some of his stuff. The electrically light
ed swings again waved over the audi
ence at one point, and the act was en
livened by one of the girls who became
nervous and screamed. The audience
laughed. They laughed all the afternoon.
They couldn't help It.
BARBERIS' SLIDE FOR LIFE
Young: Italian Came Down Elcvntor
Critic at Klrc I'rlday.
Achille Barberis, a young Italian who
was employed In the kitchen of the
Commercial Club, had one of the most
remarkable escapes of the many at the
fire In the Chamber of Commerce
building Friday afternoon. Barberis
slid down a steel cable In one of the
elevator shafts and his hands were'
terribly lacerated as a result
When the fire broke out Barberis
first thought was to escape by the ele
vator, as he had been at the Commer
cial Club only a few days and did not
know the location of the fire ecapes.
The elevator was not running. Fire was
all about him and rather than be
burned to death he Jumped and
grabbed the well-greased cables and
went to the bottom of the shaft. The
fire had scorched his arms and neck
before he took the leap.
It will be several weeks before
Barberis will be able to use his hands
again. So rapid was his descent that
his hands were seared as though a
hot Iron had been drawn across them.
FUNERAL OF H. H. HALLOCK
Larc Delegation From Commercial
Club Attends Olqulcs.
A large delegation from the Portland
Commercial Club yesterday attended
the funeral of Homer II. Hallock, at
the family residence, 1S5 Fourteenth
street. Mr. Hallock. who A-as killed
during the fire Friday, was one of the
most popular members of the club.
President F. W. Leadbetter and Man
ager Tom Richardson were both pres
ent, at the funeral.
The services were held at - o'clock
in the afternoon. Dr. E. L. House offi
ciating. The burial service of the Elks
was used. A large number of mourners
accompanied the casket to the River
Many beautiful floral offerings were
sent to the home. Both the Commercial
Club and the Elks of Portland and
Pendleton sent pieces. Railroad men.
friends of the deceased, also sent floral
Cotlc of Rules at Fires.
roilTLAND. April S, iTo thi Editor
The XlnjfiJom r Ilea en." that ChrUt
aid !( "within you" Is th realm f
and enllchtenrd intelligence In each of u.
I it not time that the cltlrens of Portland
put it Into feneration In regard to saferaard
lns themselves from panic at tires?
It tmi to roe that It would creatty
facilitate the work of the Fire Department
and be of crrat benefit to the cltlreaa t&em
selves, if the City Council would pas a taw
to print and distribute simple instructions
as to what to 4o In case of fire, and compel
each householder, under a penalty, to keep
a copy hung up In seme conspicuous place
in the home or office. I -el the suggestion be
made that the Instruction's referred So be
read to 'all after family prayers, or substi
tuted In place of prayer where these are
In a little while ercry on would be thor
oughly conversant with the Instructions,
and a knowledge of the latter would be the
means ef saving life, and property In case
or fire. And the city would be the trainer
by the less wear and tear of the fire ap
.paratus. E. IE TONGIL
Judge Hunt Arrive in City.
Judge W. IL Hunt, of the United States
District Court, who presided at the tri
als of Williamson. Cesser and Birrs and
Thad S. Potter and Wlllard N. Jones, for
alleged land frauds, arrived la Portland
last night. He will listen to arguments
in the bill of exception filed In. the Will
iamson case. It is believed Judge Hunt
will sentence Jones and Potter luring the
present session. Judge Hunt did not ar
rive until late and took rooms at the
Hotel Portland. Judge Hunt lives at
KllwaaJtle Ceutry C4.
THE FATAL WEDDING
At Oae- KtBsOre.
Jehn WHsob H. B. Carpenter
Henry Curtis Arthur II. Ashely I
Toto Zellah Covington t
.Hermann Sehnrlz.DaBl ntirMth..- T
Policeman ..Andrew Araoldua
Rev. Mr. Johnson................
- Lawrence Williams
Ethel Wilson Jane Keltoa
Cor Williams Ethel Alton
Ml May Fleming
Jessie Ro Wllbnr
Frankie.-... Master Harold Williams
THE difference between tbo prcten
ti ius piece of saeretrlelousncss that
discredited the Umpire stage last week,
and the familiar example of genuine
melodrama that occupies the same the
ater this week, is the difference be
tween night and day.
"The Fatal Wedding Is an old-timer
and. It has stood the test of time. Bar
ring some of its sporadic overstraining-,
and Its occasional lapses Into the
maudlin. It Is a mellower and a thriller
plentifully gorged with action, senti
ment, tears, fear,, villainy. Intrigue,
Croesus-like wealth, dire poverty,
babies, comedians, heroes and heroines:
nd It Is also sweetened by true heart
interest. It is a dramatic edifice built
up by someone who knows how to lay
foundations, and how to Impose the
superstructure, and It is delineated by
a capable company. The performance
can touch the tendrils of a blase Indi
vidual's emotions, and I saw It make
several girls in tho audience cry last
evening. Of course It's about a woman
who Is accused, and who Is divorced
unjustly from her husband. In des
peration she steals her own children
to become hungry with want A wicked
woman, who has planned all the mis
chief, is about to be married to the de
luded former husband, -when she is shot
at the altar by her paramour. The plot
Is "unraveled most by the partially
grown daughter, a role taken by tal
ented young Miss Rose Wilbur. She
holds the audience with excellent ef
fect. Miss Jane Kclton uses a voice
capable of expressing pathos with Im
pressive skill, and her tones all ring
true. She makes the heroine, Ethel Wil
son, easily tho central figure "of the
play. Miss Alton was uncertain In her
lines, hut she made Cora quite as hard
as nails, and th'at's wanted to arouse
the hisses. The rest were tolerable In
a lot of extremely fat parts that nearly
play themselves; The piece abounds
In catchy situations for a one-night
stand, or an assemblage of people who
can give themselves up to tho mimic
verities of stage representation. The
Xelcey sisters, three supple, undulat
ing sprites In baby blue and lace,
proved themselves to be enticing danc
ers much above the average. If you
want to bhed tears, laugh and -still go
home pleased, put The Fatal Wed
ding" at the Empire on your theater
list this week;
LABOR LEADERS FEAR TRAP
TABLE RESOLUTION IXDOHSLN'G
All Signers or Statement No. I In
cluded In Proposition Appear
ing; Innocent on lis Face.
Members of the executive board of the
Oregon Labor party, after an adjourn
mcnt of the open meeting of the organ
Izatlon. yesterday afternoon, discussed for
several hours the advisability of adont
Ing what appeared on its face as an In
nocent indorsement of all candidates fa
vorable to Statement No. 1. irrespective
of party, but which was finally turned
down as likely to contain some covert
provision pledgtng the body to support an
enemy of organized labor.
i tic uujrcuuiiaoic muiuiran wnicn was
Introduced by P. McDonald, of the
Frclchthandlcrs' Union, reads: - I
"Resolved. That the Oregon Labor par
ty places itself on record as reaffirming
the candidacy of Judge Ellis, and also
supporting the candidacy of all who have
openly assisted In the noble fight for
Statement No. 1. and after whose names
upon the official ballot are these words:
'Promise always to vote for people's
choice for United States Senator. "
P. McDonald. Its author, and H. G.
Kundret, editor of the Labor Press, were
the principal supporters of the resolution,
while the main opposition came from H.
G. Params. of the Clgarmakers Union;
T. M. Leabo. Barbers Union, and J. F.
Casaldy. of the Carpenters Union.
It was staled that the Republican tick
et contained the names of Adam H.
Adams, J. C. Bayer. D. C. Bums. J. B.
Coffey. John Driscoll, W. P. Keady. S. A.
Matthleu. A. H. Sandatrom, Edward T.
Taggart. Edgar H. Thornton and William
Warner, candidates for various offices,
who would come within the scope of the
provisions of the resolution, while all the
Democratic candidates would do so.
Of the Republicans, it was charged that
D. C Burns and W. P. Keady were mem
bers of the Citizens Alliance, and conse
quently unfriendly to organized labor.
After the resolution bad been tabled.
Gcssell's motion was adopted. Instructing
the secretary to summon a meeting of the
executive committee of SS In Musicians
HalL Drew Hall building, next Thursday
Before the organization went Into exec
utive session, the candidacy of Andy De
Lln for Coroner was discussed formally.
H. G. Parsons. W. H. Thayer. J. F. Cas
ridy. Harry. Gurr. John Gray. Slg Bevin
and others peaking In his behalf. There
Is a probability of his name being regu
larly presented to the executive commit
tee at Its next meeting.
The candidacy of William J. Lachner
for Congress. Second District, was de
nounced as being In the Interest of John
Buys Mill In 3Iohavk Valley.
J. S. Magladry. a well-known lumber
man, was In Portland yesterday from As
toria, on his way to Lane County, where
he la to engage in the lumber business on
Ma&2ge4 fcy a corps of TsjaierwriUrs traiaed is. the profweioa of life asmx
aace. assisted bv nccaasfal faiaHsn nf fhm is's-TBtct v.
world. Tkere is xe faewwork alert ear method. Every premise ire Make is
eased or icmres fsxaisfced ey scjeatiic actuaries, aad tkaee figves kaye stood
tie test ef tisie.
THE POLICY HOLDERS' COMPANY
2tf WuIfeflM St. MtduyWi. Nrtkid, Or
A. L HHXS
the Moaawk branch of the Southern Pa
cific, he and John F. Kelly aavisg formed
a new lumber company and bought the
feet capacity mill of the Brtggs
Lumber Company and a, considerable tract
of timber In the Mohawk Valley.
The plant, located Bear the station at
Marco la. Is to be personally superintended
by Mr. dfagladry, who Is a practical lum
berman of wide experience, having but
recently resigned his position with the
Tongue Point Lumber Company, of As
toria, of which he had been superintend
ent for two years. In order to direct his
own business Interests.
He was at one time an employe of the
Inman-Poulsen Company, and was with
the Booth-KcIly Company for seven years.
starting as mill foreman and afterward
superintending their large Wendllng
Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Walter and son are
the guests of Rev. and Mrs. Francis Bur
gette Short at the First Methodist par
sonage. 23. Seventh street. Dr. Walter
Is an expert golfer and distinguished him
self In this sport at the Waver iy links
HEALDSBURG. CaT. April S--SpccIaI.)
The engagement was announced today
of Miss Mary Eleanor Toomey, a popu
lar girl of zsorthcrn Sonoma, to James
Albert Lane, a prominent business man
of Portland. Or. The wedding will take
place about the middle of May. Miss
Toomey Is the daughter of Thomas i co
rn ey. one of Sonoma County's prosperous
NEW YORK. April S- (Special.)
Northwestern people,rcgiatered tpday as
From Portland Miss L. Bernall. at tho
From Salem. Or. W. D.. Sleep, at the
From Seattle J. T. MacLean, at the
From Spokane Dr. C. P. Thomas, at
CHICAGO. April S. (Speclal.-Orc-gonlans
registered today as follows:
From Portland Miss L. Berman, at the
Grand Pacific: A. C. Burdick. E. M.
Stanton, at the McCoy.
WASHINGTON. April 8.-SpecIal.)
Lewis A. McArthur, of Portland. Or.. Is
spending a few days at the Highlands
as the guest of Senator and Mrs. Levi
Ankeny. After leaving Washington he
will' go to Detroit, where he will attend
the biennial convention of the Chi Pal
First East Side Men's Meeting.
The first regular East Side .men's meet
ing was held yesterday afternoon at Cen
tenary Methodist Church, under the aus
pices of the T. M. C. A. Rena. Hutchin
son was the leader of the meeting. There
was a large attendance. Rev. Thomas
Parry. D. D.. who Is fining the pulpit of
the First Presbyterian Church, made a
plain evangelical talk to the audience.
At the close of the services a short ses
sion was held for organization of work
ing committees. An advertising com
mittee was organized under Mr. Kldd.
The music director will be E. S. Miller.
The intention Is to circulate cards an
nouncing the Sunday afternoon meetings
on the East Side between Hawthorne
( avenue and Sulllavn's Gulch and east
ward to tne city limits.
It Is desired also to form a large choir
out of the singers of the East Side serv
ices. Those who will sing are requested
to report to E. D. Allen, chairman of
the music committee.
Designed, and Installed for all lines
of business. Mott approved meth
ods and appliances employed
PACIFIC STATIONERY &
PRINTING CO., 203-7 2d st.
Salesman will gladly call. Phone VZl
Do yea love rood music? Tom
esn select your choice trora a port
folio of fits pieces ofpopular muMm
f tas world, aad Professor Axa
aterdam and his Hungarian orcaaa
tra will render It for you.
Everything to eat and drink, and
!t cost no more In tha
Portland Hotel Kathskeller
taaa elsewhere la .tho city. Erarx
weekday alht tram 836 ts IX
Come at once and have free examination.
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201 H Morrison st orpeaJU Melsr & Fraak
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irxT iroxr. zzjuohjimlx rxicxt
t47K STJtUX fTRIIT
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DESIGNERS PRINTERS BINDERS
First and Oak Phone Main 165
SliliilttiV vCsMr7SBi SBn.
and youH find high grade uniformity clear "through. Best materials and best work
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T Z?SSJ;co' W. J- Fmam. 283-285 Morrison
Our supremacy in this line is universally admitted. We
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COLUMBIAN OPTICAL CO.
(Denver, Oraaka, Kansas City, Salt Lake. Dallas, Texas; Portland, Oragoa)
1 33 Sixth St Successor to Walter Reed Orezoni&k Bldg.
The Right Filling
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Experience and expert skill are part oC
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WISE BROS., Dentists
Falling Bldg., 3d and "Washington. 3 A.
M. to 3 P. M. Sundays. 9 to 12. Main 2029.
Sr. W. A. Wise.
are ftresgtbeaed by the daily use ef
Pond's Extract diluted vritk an equal
quantity of water. The irritation
caused by dust and saad which are
carried to the eyes through the air
caa be quickly allayed by using
Pead's Extract. The mucous mem
brane of the ryes becomes inflamed
by the presence of foreign matter, aad
the dasger aad uapkasaat feeliag
caa be readily removed by hi ing
Fosd's Extract as directed.
Wkek Haztl tr ntt the tmmt &ng
On mmmIjju f jevtnty tamflts f
Witek liaxtltftrti as ' tie stmt
tkittg ffu-tvs tstre shtvou U
ctnlaln meed atcaho! tr farmtiUefiftlt
ir both. Avoid danger tf f turning
StXSe WwM Set
IX BOTTTTH raiwta Stalk.
Trial aUsa ....... ...-X osjtt
Madia ata .. ...a
arg ata -SLM
Sr. X. T. Wit.
& Burns Yv
At zJI Druggists
It en si rw in enjoyable, inrifor.
ting bth; make erecy port
recpoBd, mum dead skfi,
NBXSIZ.M TUB WHOLE BODY!
tarts titt cJrcsiktie, mi lews .
iflnr ttMl to a Tarftek feat.
ALL CWtCXXS AM DRIMIG11TJ