Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 18, 1906, Page 10, Image 10

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Gives Reasons for Disapprov
ing East Third-Street
City at Large Would Not Be Ben
efited by O. R. & N- Company's
Proposed Fill Against All
Exclusive Grants.
Convinced that the proposed franchise
of the O. R. & N. over East Third street
would be against the best interests of
the city, and backed by a strong public
Bentiment, Mayor Lane yesterday vetoed
the ordinance, recently passed by the
Council, giving the O. K. & N. trackage
rights on that thoroughfare. In return
ing the ordinance to the Council with
his disapproval, tne Mayor cited the ob
jections which have been repeatedly
raised against the- franchise, indorsing'
them as valid and Important.
Not only did Mayor Lane refer to tha
particular ordinance under consideration
In his communication, but also made the
sweeping statement that so long as he
Is Mayor he will not again allow an or
dinance, giving exclusive rights to a city
street or streets, to become a law unless
it shall be passed over his official veto.
Such a policy, he asserts, will be better
both for the city and the railroad com
panies, as" it will reduce to a minimum
the number of streets necessary to be
devoted to terminal purposes.
The Chief Executive goes still further
and questions the authority of the CounJ
cil and himself to grant an exclusive
franchise on streets within the city, even
though it be only for a spur line.
"If they (the Councilmen) do have
such power," he declares, "then in my
opinion they do not act wisely In grant
ing such exclusive franchises. Also 'if
they do have such power, it should be
restricted or taken away from them as
soon as possible."
In his communication the Mayor calls
attention to the fact that the ordinance
as passed Is thoroughly exclusive, there
being neither a provision for the use of
the line by any other company, nor any
stipulation that the road, when built,
may be purchased by the city, thus leav
ing all rights irrevocably in the hands
of the O. B. & N. for the 25 year-life
of the franchise. Rishts for railroad con
struction on city streets should, he de
clares, be granted to all companies alike.
A direct request is made of the Council
that It grant no more exclusive fran
chises. City Should Make Fill.
Mayor Lane also takes up the argument
which has been made In favor of the
franchise because it provides for the fill
ing of East Third street. He is of the
opinion that it would be a very expensive
Job for the city at lartre, if done in con
sideration of the granting of a valuable
franchise, and expresses his mind frank
ly. If it is absolutely necessary that
East Third street be filled as a dona
tion to the owners of abutting property,
he says in substance, let it be filled arid
paid for out of the general fund. Such
a procedure, he suggests, would be pre
ferable to bottling up the East Side ware
house district for 25 years.
The action of Mayor Lane puts the
franchise up to the Council for final ac
tion and it will have a hearing at the
meeting tomorrow. It will take 12 votes
to pass It over the veto, and speculation
is now rife as to whether that many
votes can be mustered. Those who favor
the ordinance claim that it will become
a law in spite of the veto, but their op
ponents say that the twelfth vote will
be found wanting and suggest that not
more than eight "ayes" will be recorded.
It is certain, at all events, that a
wordy battle will ensue when the meas
ure again comes up. Attorneys for the
O. R. & N. have been urging its passage
and are sure to be present to lobby for
uainnite. as are also tne East Side
property owners, who will be directly
benefited. On the other side will be some
of the Councilmen and prominent citizens
who have fought the measure from the
The . Council will no doubt be influenced
somewhat in its action by the threat
which has been made to take the issue
before the people of the city for their
decision at the next election under tha
referendum. It Is an assured fact that
if the ordinance is again passed it will
be brought to a vote under the referen
dum. The Initiative One Hundred is
leading in this movement and Is recelv
, lng general support except among the
owners of property which would be en
hanced in value by the construction of
the road and the filling of the street
Following is the communication of
Mayor Lane to the Council:
Text of A'eto Message.
ntmen. I herewith return ordinance No.
In. 14 not approved.
This is an -ordinance which grants to the
Orejron Railroad & Nsvijatlon Company it.
successors and aesigr.s the franchise and
r.gnt to construct, equip. own. maintain and
. operate a railway track and side tracks from
a connection with It present track at the
Intersection of East Ankeny street and East
Second street to Eaet Third street at a point
between East Aeh and East Pine streets;
thence along Third street to East Mill street.
My objection to this ordinance Is as fol
lows: It contains no common-user clause The
grant to the uee of EMt Third street Is ex
clusive, which Is contrary to the charter of
the city, and for a period of 25 years I do
not believe that the City Council or the Mayor
has the power or authority to alienate and
grant away the rights of the people to the
streets, least of all to grant an exclusive
right to the use of such streets. If they do
have such power, then, in my opinion, they
do not act wisely In granting such exclusive
franchises. Also If they do have such power
It should be restricted or taken away from
them altogether as soon as possible.
If it is necessary that certain streets should
bs set aside and devoted to railway uses, such
use should be granted to all alike.
East Third street Is the last street In the
central warehouse district of the East Side
which has not already been granted to the
use of iom railway company; the petitioner
In this instance or Its allied corporation being
already In possession of East First and East
Second streets.
Answers Property-Owners.
In regard to the claim of advantages to ac
crue and the eaving to be sained by the ad
Joining property-owners In getting the railway
to fill their streets free of cost, I would re
spectfully suggest that If it is sbsolutely
necessary that East Third street be riled free
of cost to the adjolnlnv property-owners, it
will. In my opinion, be much cheaper In the
long run for the city at large to do this at
Its own expense rather than to allow Its
entire watehouse district on that side of the
river to be bottled up for a period of 25
years by the granting of an exclusive fran-.
chlse to the use of the street In payment for
such fill
It contains no provision whereby the city
tray ever t any time purchase or take over
to Itself the property and plant of the
grantee. In such omission of tbs right of the
city to acquire such title It violates the char
ter rights of the city.
If there Is any question, as to the interpre
tation of this section (No. 05) of the charter,
the city, and not the railway, should be given
the benefit of the doubt by the Council and
In a general way and looking to the future
welfare of the city I aek of your honorable
body that you grant no more franchihes for
the exclusive use of the city's streets to any
one single person -or corporation. In the past
few months, streets to the value of many
thousands of dollars have been granted to
another railway company for terminal pur
poses, and at this time the city is being be
sieged by the same company and other rail
way companies for exclusive Tights to streets
for terminal purposes, and inasmuch as In
the future still other railway companies will
come to this city and of necessity must be
provided with facilities for terminals, it seems
to me that u would be but a matter of com
mon business that all such companies
be rtqulrcd to get together and hold their
terminals in common with rights of free ac
cess provided fcr.all other railways which may
desire to come here.
Right Should Be Safeguarded.
The right to condemnation ar.d reversion
to the city Itself should, be well safeguarded.
By doing this a less number of streets would
be needed, terminals would not be scattered
about tOA-n and means of accets to the city's
business districts would not be shut up to
others than railways who m:gnt wiah to do
business with us.
This would not only be better for the city
but also 1-. would be better for the railways
themselves. Also it would save us from the
spectacle of a railway company asking for
an exclusive franchise to one street and de
manding a common-user clause to be inserted
in the franchise sought by another company
to another street. So long as I am Mayor of
the city looking to its welfare in the years
to come I shall refuse to consent to the giv
ing up of any more streets for terminal pur
poses until such time as the different railway
companies will consent to take such streets
upon terms of common user for themselves and
all others. Bespectfully,
Prominent Seattle Men Are Also
Charged With Misappropria
tion of Mining Funds.
SEATTLE, Sept. 17. The three dis
coverers of Nome. E. O. Lindbloom,
Jafet Linderberg and John Brynteson,
together with J- F. Chilberg, president
of the Alaska-Yukon Pacific Exposition,
Albin Anderson. vV. H. Metson and
Eugene Chilberg, are the defendants
in an action filed today in the King
County Superior Court. Charges of mis
appropriation of funds of the Pioneer
Mining Company, of which the defend
ants are trustees, is made and Linder
berg, Lindbloom and Brynteson are
asked to produce $1,666,660 each, less
the value of certain property formerly
owned by the Cape Nome Pioneer Min
ing Company, and which is alleged to
be valued at $500,030, but was turned
into the company In lieu of about $3.
000,000 cash.
Linderberg, Lindbloom and Brynteson
are alleged to have been Interested in
the Cape Nome Company and originat
ed the new concern. It is held, to un
load the property upon the purchasers
of stock in the new coi.corn. The action
is brought by Glen T. Braden and T. N.
Barnsdall as owners of 70.000 shares of
the stock.
It is also alleged the trustees without
authority loaned $180,000 to the Nome
Exploration Company, of which Lind
bloom and Linderberg are also alleged
to be trustees, and for which they re
ceived security which they now de
clare to be worth only $50,000. Other
minor charges are made against the
Saratoga Takes Oregon's Place.
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 17. (Spe
cial. ) The steu.mer Saratoga, whijh
had been figured as a possible addition
to the Portland-San Francisco fleet,
will take the place of the steamer Ore
gon on the Seattle-Valdes run. The Sar
atoga has been in the Nome trade but
was to have been withdrawn this Win
ter and would be open to charter. The
loss of the Oregon makes it necessary
to put a new boat on the Valdes route.
In a cablegram to Captain Trowbridge
this morning. Captain Soule says the
decks of the Oregon are now awash
and she will go to pieces In the first
rough weather that is experienced. It
haB been shown, though, that Captain
Soule was asleep at the time and the
second mate was on watch. Cape
Hlnchlnbroolc is one of the most dan
gerous points on the Seattle-Valrjes run.
Eves Says Wife Deserted Him.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Sept. 17. (Spe
cial.) Edwin H. Eves has filed di
vorce proceedings against Grace E.
Eves. They were married at Vancou
ver. Wash., In August, 1901, and de
sertion four years later is alleged.
Teamsters of Holman Trans
fer Co. Declare Strike.
Meeting Will Be Held Tonight, When
Question of Walking Out to En
force Demands Is to
Be Decided.
Forty teamsters In the employ of the
Holman Transfer Company went on a
strike yesterday at 1 o'clock for an ad
vance in wages from $2.50 to $2.75 per
day. Sam Herrman. president of the
company, to whom the men made their
wants known, said he was not In a posl-
Y. M. C. A. AND Y. W. C. A.
First The purchase of a half-block of land. 100x300 feet, near the
business center of the city.
Second The Y. W. C. A. to occupy and own 60x100 feet.
Third The Y. M. C. A. to occupy and own 100x140 feet.
Fourth To build two buildings as one In style of architecture, but to
have entirely separate entrances, separate corporate ownerships and to be
as separate as though they were on opposite sides of the city.
Fifth The financial proposition Is as follows:
, Y. W. C. A. Y. M. C. A. Total
Lot $ 35.000 $115,000 $150,000
Building 67.500 157.500 225.000 .
Furnishings 10,000 20.000 30.000
To meet conditions of Corbett bequest of $30,000 45,000 45.000
Less equity in present Y. M. C. A.
Cash on deposit
This would give a Y. M. C. A. plant worth
Y. M. C. A. plant worth
Y. M. C. A. endowment of.
Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. resource of
City ' Bldg. Lot Equip. Total
Y. M. C. A.
Omaha $225,000 $1(10.000 $ 45,000 $370,000
Los Angeles ..: 400.000 2.25.000 70,000 695.000
Denver SOO.Oi'O
Salt Lake City 145.010 60.000 20.000 225.000
Seattle 150.000 125.000 15.000 290.000
Dulutn 150,000 30.000 25.000 206.000
Kansas City 225.000 65.500 25.000 315.500
St. Paul - 200.000 36.0110 25,000 261.000
Dayton, Ohio 400,000 125,000 525,000
Detroit 700,000
Houston, Texas 200,000
Y. W. C. A.
Los "Angeles 150 .000
Pittsburg 200,000 ) 72.000 272.000
Des Moines 75.000
Indianapolis 125.000
Detrola llu.OOO 40,000 ' 150.000
Omaha 125.000
Portland Y. W. C. A 67,500 35.000 10,000 112.500
Portland Y. M. C. A 115.000 157,500 20.000 292.500
tlon to comply with their request at
that time and urged , that they return to
work. This the men finally decided to do,
saying they would hold a meeting tonight
and decide what they will do about
striking in case their claims for more
wages are not compiled with.
Tne strike came as an aftermath of the
session of last week when the Teamsters'
Union, voted on calling a strike because
its demands for an advance in wages
from a minimum of $2 50 to a minimum
of $2.75 had been turned down by the
Draymen's Association. The strike advo
cates lost and a number of men threw
away their membership badges after the
meeting, denouncing the union for not
voting to strike. Many drivers for the
Holman Company felt a mistake had been
made in not calling a strike and the fact
that they have lost in their fight for
higher wages rankled when they went to
work yesterday.
The trouble occurred at the Holman
barn at the corner of, Seventh and Hoyt
streets. One of the drivers. Archie
6tewart. went to Mr. Herrman yesterday
and asked for a raise In wages to $2.75
a day. The request was granted, but It
made the other drivers angry that their
demands for similar increases had been
When the time came for the drivers to
go out after lunch, they determined that
the time for action had come and de
clared they would not work unless more
pay was forthcoming. After a lengthy
discussion of the question, they consented
to return to work pending an agreement
of the Holman drivers on what policy to
FiAjfc of the proposed bctldixo
pursue. This will probably be arrived at
"I think our men expect to withdraw
from the tin Ion and form an organization
of their own," said Mr. Herrman last
night. "They are dissatisfied with the
action of the union in not calling a
"We feel that until we have time to ar
range a new schedule, we are not in a
positron to advance the wages of the men
and I told them so. I think If they will
be patient and wait a while, that by
next Spring at least, we can get together.
We will have to rearrange our prices be
fore we can advance wages.
"I do not think that all my men are In
favor of striking. I have not heard an
expression from them ail but am sure
that many of them are satisfied and will
not leave, work."
Government's Monthly Bulletins
Xow Have Figures From Portland.
, Through the efforts of the Chamber
cf Commerce, reports of the commerce
of Portland have made their appear
ance in the monthly bulletins issued by
the Department of Commerce and La
bor, and an appropriation has been
made by the Chamber to collect and
forward this data regularly hereafter.
In the current publication showing
the commerce' of the principal ports of
.$112,500 '
. 75.000
$106,500 $237,500
the United States, tables are printed,
giving Portland's flour, wheat and lum
ber shipments, both domestic and for
eign. What is particularly valuable Is
a comparison of each item with the,
shipments during the same months of
the former year. This will make the
figures valuable for reference in the
future. .
Witnesses Are Tery Frank.
BOISE, Idaho. Sept. 17. (Special.)
Nothing was done by the Federal
grand jury today. It adjourned until
tomorrow Immediately after assem
bling. It was intimated that more
time was needed for the work of the
District Attorney, supposedly in pre
paring Indictments in the land-fraud
cases originating at Meadows. Eight
more witnesses will be here tomorrow.
It develops that a number of witnesses
have been very frank in their testi
monies, telling the exact methods used
by B. S. White in getting timber.
Increase In Pendleton Schools.
. PENDLETON, Or., Sept. 17. (Spe
cial.) Pendleton public schools show
the slight Increase of 17 in the total
enrollment between the first week this
year and the corresponding time last
year. The number enrolled today was
864. while last year It was 847 at the
beginning of the second week. This;
will give a much larger enrollment for
the year, as a large number of stu
dents have not yet entered school, es
pecially in the High School.
fob the y. m. c. a. and t. w. c. a.
fCitin'ied From Page 1.)
to attend to the work. Mr. Stone also
announced the offer from the Ladd es
tate to contribute $50,000 to the work.
This offer, addressed to the board of
directors of the Y. M- C. A., is as
Offer by Ladd Estate.
Inasmuch a a joint committee actinr for
your board and the board of the Young Wom
en' Christian Association have heretofore de
termined the apportionment for the Joint use
and benefit of the Young Men's Christian As
sociation and the Young Women's Christian
Association, of this city, and inasmuch as
the turn necessary to accomplish the plans
covered by such agreement should not be less
than $360,000, In consideration of your rais
ing by popular subscription the sum of not
less than 3SO.00O prior to October 6. 1906.
as evidenced by pledges providing fur such
payment to be made on or before two yars
in cash or in Installment, as may be agreed
by the subscribers, such subscription and
pledges to be examined and approved by a
committee appointed Jointly by the asvjcla
tlons and satisfactory to us. such sum of
$350,000, to be inclusive of our subscription,
we hereby subscribe and agree to pay to
such fund the sum of $50,000. Yours sincerely.
By W. M. Ladd. Executor.
Business Men's Committee.
The personnel of the citizens' or busi
ness men's committee, which is assigned
to raise $200,000, was announced after the
banquet, and is as follows:
I. H. Amos. J. C. AInsworth, H. R. Al
bee, N. Edward Ayer. .
9. H. Ban. R. -F. Barnes, R. L.
Barnes, John Bain, M. C. Banfield, C.
P. Bates, George W. Bates, N. J.
Blagen, S. Benson, J. A. Bell. A. F.
Biles. C. P. Bishop, E. C. Bronaugh. E.
M. Brannlck, Herbert -Bradley, Dr. 9. A.
Brown. E. W. Brown, G. M. Brown, W.
L. Brewster. William C. Bristol, Philip
Buehner. T. T. Burkhart, Walter Burrell,
D. C. Burns, Butterfield Bros., William J.
W. M. Cake, Judge C. H. Carey, John
F. Carroll, H. C. Campbell. Governor
George E. Chamberlain, Henry Waldo
Coe, Ben I- Cohen, Dr. R. C. Coffey, W.'
H. Corbett. Edward Cooklngham, W. W.
Cotton, A. B. Cousin, H. L. Corbett.
Frank Dayton. Adolph Dekum, A. H.
Devers. F. S. Doernbecher.
F. Eggert. E. R. Eldridge.
J. F. Failing J. C. Flanders. W. H.
Fries, A. F. Fl'egel, F. I. Fuller.
W. A. Goss, G. W. Gates, Charles
Gauld. L. C. Gerlinger, T. D. Gibbs. W.
B. Glafko, James Gleason, Rodney Glisan,
A. C. Going.
Dr. .J L. Hewitt. E. C. Horlow, C. W.
Hodson. T. D. Honeyman, R. R. Hoge.
W. H Hurlburt
P. D. Inman.
, W. W. Johnson, Samuel Kerr, A. H.
Kerr, F. S. Kelly. William M. Killings
worth, Dan J. Kelly, J. B. Kelly, F. A.
W. M. Ladd, C. Henri Labbe, R. B.
Lamson, Harry Lane. George Lawrence,
Jr.. F. W. Leadbetter, L. A. Lewis,
Fletcher Linn. Robert Livingstone, 9. P.
Marshall, W. Y. Masters, W. R. Me
Kenzie, Dan J. Malarkey, William Mc
. Masters, W. A. Mears. S. M. Meaxs. Julius
Meier, Herman Metzger. Henry McGinn,
F. McKercher. Mosseshon Bros., E. W.
Montague. A. L. Mills. H. W. Mitchell.
W. T. Muir, Fred Mulkey, Bert McKay.
C. W. Nottingham.
W. p. Olds. J. F. O'Shea.
D. Pattullo. A. S. Pattullo. F.' H.
Page. D. C. Pelton, S. C Pier, Edgar B.
Piper. H. L. Pittock. I. F. Powers, C.
F. Prael, W. E- Prudhomme.
S. G- Reed, chairman; E. M. Rasmus
sen, Thomas Roberts, Frank Robert
son, J. T- Ross.
L. Samuel O. M. Scott, Ben Selling
Sig Sichel. A. M. Smith, Dr. Andrew
Smith, Milton W. Smith, T. W. SmUn.
F. S- Standley, James Steel.
J. N. Teal. J.' H. Thatcher, E. L.
Thompson. George M. Trowbridge.
A. L. Veazie.
,W. F- Woodward, C. H. Wortman, H.
D. Wagnon, Maurice Walton, D. D.
Warner, F. M. Warren, L. J. Went
worth. W. D. Wheelwright, W. M.
Whidden. Dr. J. R. Weatherbee. p. L.
Willis. G. F. Wilson. Herman Witten
berg, W. C Woodward, Adolphe Wolfe.
Among those present at last night's
banquet were:
Xr. and Mrs. S. S. Wine.
Mr. and Mrs. Livingston. '
Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Scott.
Miss Constance MacCorkle.
Mr. and Mrs. TV. E. Wright.
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Van Duyn.
Mr. and Mrs. S C. Armltage.
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Nunn.
. Mr and Mrs. W. A. Laidlaw. ,
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Beharrell.
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Albee.
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Colton.
Mrs. F. D. Chamberlain.
Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Amos.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Buehner.
Dr. and Mrs. S. A. Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Barnes.
Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Blagen.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Carey.
Mr. and Mrs. H C. Campbell.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cousin.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Baser.
or Portland.
. . s n s i i i4 4
Clarke & Company
Traveling Cases in seal and alligator, fitted complete, regular $1.25.
Special 89
Black Seal Traveling Cases, pig lining, fitted complete ; regular $4.50.
Special $2.25
Handy and compact Traveling Cases, fitted complete; regular $5.00.
Special $1.9S
Black Seal Traveling Cases, calf lining, fitted complete, toilet and
manicure set; regular $12.00. Special 3.00
Imitation Pigskin-covered Flask, with nickel cup; regular $1.25.
Special 362
Ladies' Handbags in tan, brown and black; fitted complete 'with
purse and card case; in walrus, seal, patent leather and pin seal.
All our $5, $6, $7 and $7.50 values. Special $2.58
Suitcases, 24-inch, cowhide, hand-sewed, double-action lock and bolt,
turned comers, linen lined, with shirt fold. Special $7.85
Highland Linen, pearl gray and Dresden blue; bos, reg. 50c; sp'1.29
Swiss Chiffon, Eaton-Hurlbut, box, regular 40c. Special 32i
Scotch Raglan, Eaton-Hurlbut, box, regular 50c Special. .. .34
Hurd's Old Dutch Linen, regular 50c. Special 36
Crepe de Paris, Eaton-Hurlbut, regular 45c. Special 31
Crane's Dotted Swiss, regular 75o. Special 57i
Linen Art Fabric, Eaton-Hurlbut, box, regular 60c. Special.,... .4Si
Fountain Syringe, 3-quart, red rubber, complete set pipes; regular
$1.25. Special 9S
Dr. Gruss' Sanitary Syringe; regular $3.50. Special $2-83
Combination Syringe and Water Bottle, 4-quart, red rubber, com
plete set of pipes; regular $2.50. Special $1.83
Family Bulb Syringe; regular 35c. Special 272
White Rubber Mason Jar Rings, dozen 5i
Water Bottle, 3-quart, white rubber; regular $1.35. Special. . . .98
Sugar and Creamer, Seneca cut; regular $9.50. Special. .. .86.63
Water Pitcher, Buzz cut; regular $7.50. . Special So. 23
Bonbon Dish, Canton cut; regular $3.25. Special $2.29
Candlesticks, Colonial cut; regular $6.50. Special $4.57
Decanter, 2 pints, Trojan cut; regular $11.50. Special S8.3S
Whisky Glasses, set of sis, Colonial cut; regular.$2.65. Sp'l.S2.13
Nappies, 5-inch, Stanford cut; regular $2.50. Special $1.78
Celery Dishes, Regent cut; regular $7.50. Special $5.73
When you get an article In a magnificently furnished store on an ex
pensive retail street you will find the article is no better for having been
bought there, but it certainly is much more expensive.
The Reed - French Piano
S290 Is
Sold by the Makers
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Emmons.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Edwards.
Mr. and Mrs. F. B Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Ban.
Mr. and Mrs. James F Falling.
Miss Valentine Prlchard.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Gates.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gray.
Mr. and Mrs Robert F. HalL
Mr. and Mrs. 6. C. Kerr.
Mr. and Mrs. A.- H Kerr.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kerr.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Kelly.
W M. Kllllngaworth.
Mr. and Mrs. James Laidlaw.
Mr. and Mrs S. P. Lockwood.
Mayor Harry Lane.
Mrs. Fletcher Linn.
Dr. and Mrs. C. R. Templeton.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Mears.
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Mann..
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McClung.
Mr. and Mrs. James Mackenzie.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Mackenzie.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Martin.
Mr. and Mrs. C w. Nottingham.
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Prael.
Mr. and Mrs. D A. Pattullo.
Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Reed.
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Scott.
Mr. and Mrs. E B. Sterling.
Captain and Mrs J. A. Slade.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton W. Smith.
Mr and Mrs. James Steel.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick H. Strong.
Mr. and Mrs. T. w. Tllford.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert May Tuttle.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Thompson.
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. TVakeman.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Wagner.
Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Wetherbee.
Mr. and Mrs. F- M. Warren.
Mr. and Mrs. D M. Watson.
Miss H. Watterman. C. T. Bishop.
Miss May E. Swlgert. John Bain.
Mrs. H. W. Coe. Mrs. H L. Croft.
Miss May Shogren. E M. Brannlck.
Dr Kittle P. Gray. R. J. Paterson.
Miss H. C. Coleman. Dr. R. C. Coffey.
Carrie M. Coleman. G. F. Russell.
Mrs. James T. Gray. Miss Cella Swlgert.
Mrs. T. M. Jackson. Mrs. R. E. Norton.
Mrs. S. Pennoyer. Harold Mllllgan
Mrs. Dell Stuart. Miss Lucy Trevett.
E. S. Muckley. L. M. Myers.
Mrs H. W. Corbett. Mrs. W. J. Honeyman.
Miss C. W. Burns. Mrs. W. W. Wakefield.
Carrie A. Holbrook. T. W. Smith.
F. C Stettler Ira F. Powers.
C. N. Wonacott. Dr. A. C. Smith.
C. F. Easter. Dr. Esther C. Pohl.
Miss Camllle Dosch. F. McKercher.
Miss Chasser. Miss' McKercher.
C. S. Ward. Tom Levis.
Miss H. F. Barnes. Mrs. A. E. Rockey.
Mrs. X. H. Strong. F. A. Krlbs.
Mrs. H. M. Clinton. Jacob Jacobberger.
Mrs. Joseph K. Clark. C. M. Idleman.
Miss Delta Watson. E. C. Hurlow.
H. L. Corbett. Dr. J. L. Hewitt.
John F. Carroll. H. W. Stone.
Bo&eburg After New Water Supply.
ROSEBURO, Or., Sept. 17. (Special.)
The city of Roseburg has taken steps
rooking to the putting in of a system
of water works, and in furtherance of
this plan articles of incorporation
have been filed. The unsatisfactory
service of the old company has led to
this step.
Representatives of the Willamette
Valley Company are here and steps
looking to the transfer of the property
of the old water company to that com
pany are In progress.
Notice to Mariners.
The following affects the list of lights,
uoys and daymarks. Pacific Coast, 1308:
Alaska Wrangell Strait, page 92.
Danger Point buoy, 8. a red first-class
spar, reported adrift August 27; will be
replaced as soon as practicable.
By order of the Lighthouse Boarrl
Commander. U. 8. N.. Lighthouse, Inspector,
the Price
at Sixth and Burnslde
Obtain Employment in Mills at
Fear That Influx Will Drlv From
Occupations Has Caused Dire
Threats , Against the
Dusky Invaders.
BELLINGHAM, "Wash., Sept. 17. Sp
cial.) The vanguard of a horde of Hin
doos that Is about to pour Into the United
States from British Columbia has reached
Bellingham. So dangerous a peril to the)
American laborer axe these foreigners be
lieved to be that the labor men In this
city have signed a petition to their em
ployers to cease hiring the East Indians.
The dusky men have swarmed Into this
vicinity and have taken positions In ths
mills and are crowding the white men
from their work. The feeling among the
labor organizations is bitter. Dire
threats have been made to the effect that
the foreigners must be exterminated be
fore they crowd out the whites, and an
open race warfare is looked for here un
less the managements of the mills take
some action.
The Hindoos have formed a colony ot
shacks in a poor part of the city and
are able to live on an exceedingly meager
fare. They are said to be poor workers
and are paid for handling lumber 12 per
day. Just what action the big mills of
this vicinity will take In the matter 1
not known at this time. The employers
say the foreigners axe hired owing to th.
scarcity of men.
United to Miss Elizabeth McNary la
Seattle Presbyterian Church.
SEATTLE. Wash , Sept 17. (Special.)
John H. Albert, a Salem banker, and
Miss Elizabeth McNary were married at
the First Presbyterian Church here to
day by the Rev. M. A. Mathews. Mrs. J.
H. Scott, of Salem, was the only Oregon
witness. The couple are now- at the
Lincoln Hotel and will spend a fortnight
on Puget Sound and at Banff. Canada.
Miss McNary Is a nominal resident of
Seattle, though a native of Oregon.
A native doctor in India, in certifying to
a death, wrote: "I am of a mind that he died
(or lost his life) for want of foodlngs. or on
account of starvation. Maybe aldo for other
thins of his ,comfortablea."