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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1906)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 190d.
TALKS TO LOCAL
Congressman Ransdell Gives
Views on River and
ASKS PORTLAND TO AID
Addresses Commercial Club Urging
Co-Operation in Securing $50,- (
000,000 Annually for In
After viewing the rivers and harbors of
the Northwest, Joseph E. Ransdell, ot
Louisiana, member of the committee on
rivers and harbors of the House of Rep
resentatives, left last night for Sacra
mento. Mr. Ransdell yesterday addressed
the Commercial Club at noon on the
subject of his investigations, and urged
his auditors to join In the movement for
a IoOKjO.h) annual river and harbor appro
jiroprlation a movement headed by the
Klvers and Harbors Congress, of which
he Is chairman.
Congressman Jones, of Washington,
member of tho same House committee,
who, with Mr. Ransdell, Inspected the
line of Celilo Canal Friday and the Co
lumbia bar Jetty Saturday, left for Seat
tle Sunday night.
The visit of these two Congressmen
signalled an unsettlement of opinion in
regard to Columbia River Improvements,
owing to the announcement of Colonel
Roessler that jetty work should not pro
ceed further until the sum needed to
finish it 2,50O,O0O should be available,
arid to the assertion of the two Con
gressman that that sum was greatly in
excess of what can be obtained from
Congress at the next sessfon. CoPonel
Roessler said further that in his opinion
completion of the bar project was the
most urgent of any, and that no other
project should be advanced In such a way
as to diminish the sum needed for the
Total Should Be Increased.
The best relief for the situation Is a
larger total appropriation for rivers and
harbors in the United. States than was
carried In the last bill In 1905, when the
total was J30,000,000. Should Congress
grant J75,0OO.O00, the problem would be
simplified; otherwise the Columbia can
not hope for more money than It has
been receiving, or indeed as much, be
cause, as Mr. Ransdell said, it has been
receiving much more than Its pro rata,
on basis of population and tonnage. But,
as Mr. Ransdell and Mr. Jones admitted,
the chances of a $75,000,000 bill are slim;
indeed, there may be no river and harbor
bill at all.
Another relief, in lieu of more money,
might be that of dredging, which could
be carried on on an appropriation of
$200,000 or $300,000. But the efficacy of
dredging is In doubt, owlngto the heavy
swells on the bar, which Interfere with
the work, of a dredge and pile up the
sand after it has been liffed by a dredge.
This swell, combined with seven and
eight-foot tides, makes conditions which
have no parallel in other United States
ports, where dredges are used successfully
and are regarded as a necessary adjunct
of jetties. Charleston has a dredge; so
have New Orleans, Galveston, Pensacola
and the mouth of St. Johns River in
Results Not Yet Conclusive.
Dredging has been tried at the mouth
of the Columbia, but without conclusive
results. The dredge Chinook Is poorly
suited . to the bar; ft draws too much
water, having a draft of between 26 and
27 feet, when Its bunkers are full of
sand lifted from the bar with pumps, for
deposit in the ocean.
This draft allowed the use of the Chi
nook only at high tide and on smooth
water, which was only a fraction of the
time It should have been busy. Besides
the dredge did not continue long enough
in service; Its boilers gave out and it
now lies idle at Unnton for want of
$SO,000 repairs. Colonel Roessler is ready
and eager to try dredging, whenever
money shall be forthcoming to pay for
it, and is hopeful of good results, but
cannot vouch for success. The bar pilots
are very sanguine of favorable results
from dredging. Mr. Ransdell said that
dredging at the mouth of the Mississippi
was quite necessary and that Congress
makes regular appropriations for it.
Might Aid Sconrlng Process.
The Columbia bar has a very large ex
panse, whicft Colonel Roessler and his as
sistant engineers say Is unusual. That
It would begin to scour out into a deeper
channel somewhere has been their ex
pectation for several months and there
have seemed to be tendencies in that di
rection in a course leading southwest. It
is urged by the pilots that a dredge would
expedite this scour; get it started, so to
speak, after which, with help . from a
dredge, the currents would scoop out at
At the Commercial Club yesterday Mr.
Ransdell spoke more than SO minutes,
quoting statistics to show that rivers and
harbors had been Inadequately recognized
by Congress, and that other objects of
expenditure, such as the army and navy,
lighthouses, postofflces and pensions, had
received sums far greater by comparison,
although river and harbor work could be
made to save to the people far more
than Its cost.
After Forty-Two Years
Four, Veterans of Army of the West
Reunited in Portland.
SEPARATE at Atlanta, in 1S64, when
Sherman was driving a wedge
through the center of the Confederacy
and Grant was thundering at the grates of
Richmond, four soldiers of Company F,
of the Fifteenth Iowa Infantry, who had
been messmates in camp and comrades on
many battlefields, met yesterday in Port
land, after 42 years, and are now holding
a reunion. The reunion is taking place
at the home of D. N. Burwell. of B05
,Willlams avenue, one of the four veterans
who bid each other farewell at Atlanta.
The four are D. N. Burwell, 66 years old.
of "Portland: W. R. Cooper, 62 years old,
of Henderson, la.; Jacob Sloneker, 75
'years old, Payette, Idaho; Dr. !. E.
Kelly, 62 years old, of Oakland, Cal.
The meeting of the veterans was not al
together by accident, and was brought
about by correspondence and a desire to
see Portland and each other. Through
the Intervening years they have kept
track of each other, and the friendship
of years in camp and on battlefields has
not been weakened by the flight of years.
They are boys again, having the time
of their lives.
When beardless youths at the opening
of the war they Joined the Fifteenth In
fantry Regiment of Crocker's Iowa
Brigade and were assigned to the West
ern Army. They were in the battle of
Shlloh, and here it was that Kelly was
struck on the breast by a bullet and
knocked down, but fortunately a button
saved-hia life. They, were under--Sherman
most of the time. For a time McPher
aon was their commander, but the four
remained in the Army of jhe West until
the close of the war. Cooper was taken
prisoner and sent to Andersonvllle. Here
he was able to save his revolver and
gold watch by a clever ruse until ex
changed. The Eleventh, Thirteenth, Fifteenth and
Sixteenth Regiments made up Crocker's
Iowa Brigade, the only brigade that has
a complete history, and the brigade will
hold its annual reunion September 26.
26 and 27. The veterans holding their re
union In Portland will send a telegram
of congratulation. The four will be
together about one week, which they will
put in seeing Portland and the surround
ing country. They will make the trip
up the Columbia to the locks, to Council
Crest and other points of Interest before
WIFE DEMANDS' WARRANTS
Prosecutes Saloon Men Who Sold
Liquor to Drunken Husband.
After repeatedly warning ".'John
Doe" and "Richard Roe" Forsdick, I
FUNERAL OF. PIONEER WOMAN TO BE HELD TODAY
tf-.V, ,V ' "MS :
MRS. JACOB TXEISCHNBR.
Mrs. Jacob Fleichner,who died at the family residence, 231 Seventh street,
Sunday morning after a long illness, originating in a paralytic stroke, had been
a resident of Portland for 40 years. She was well known for her charitable
work, having taken an active part In many philanthropic organizations. She was
one of the most-widely known, pioneer women of Oregon. The funeral services
will be held this morning. They will be private and Interment wtll be In the
family lot at the Jewish Cemetery.
keepers of a saloon at 1034 Macadam
street, to sell no more liquor to her
husband, Mrs. Anna M. Jones, of 1029
Macadam street, yesterday resorted to
the Police Court to bring about by law
what she declares she has been unable
to accomplish herself. She secured
warrants for the arrest of the saloon
men on charges of selling liquor to an
intoxicated person, and upon this
charge they will be arrested.
Mrs. Jones, an elderly woman, ap
peared before Deputy City Attorney
Fitzgerald yesterday and told her
story. She declared that her husband
is a slave to the liquor habit, and said
that, to assist him in breaking away
from It, she had many times requested
the Forsdick brothers to refuse him
"I missed my husband in the morn
ing and wondered where he had gone
to," said Mrs. Jones. "I investigated
and found that he had gone to the sa
loon conducted by the Forsdlcks. I
went out into the street and there lay
my husband, dead drunk. Two men
drove along In a carriage and I was
subjected to the humiliation of im
ploring them to carry him into the
house. I went to the saloon and up
braided the keepers for selling him the
drinks, and I was grossly 'insulted.
"I then decided to have the warrants
Issued, and I shall stand by theprose
cutlon, although It is so humiliating to
take such a course. I am determined
to do this so that they will quit sell
ing liquor to my husband, that he may
WOMAN GETS SIX MONTHS
Mrs. Lulu Anderson Punished for
Aiding In Ruin of Young Girl.
For contributing to the delinquency of
Mary McDonald, a 15-year-old girl, Mrs.
Lulu Anderson, residing at 188 Eleventh
street, was yesterday sentenced by Judge
Frazer to six months In the County Jail.
Mrs. Anderson seemed unmoved by the
court's severe arraignment of her con
duct, but shed tears when taken back
to Jail. Had it not been for the plead
ings of her husband, who is foreman of
a local candy factory and is described as
a man of respectability. Judge Frazer
would have given her the extreme penalty
of one year.
The crime for which Mrs. Anderson
was found guilty In short order by a
Jury last Friday, consisted in aiding In
the ruin of the young girl by William
Holthaus, a deserter from the cruiser
Chicago, who has since disappeared.
Mrs. Anderson was assigned to the cul
inary department of the prison by Jailor
Mitchell, and is now a waitress.
tOW RATES TO NEW ORLEANS.
Account National Convention Knights
of Pythias to be held at New Oreleans In
October, the O. R. & N. Co. will on
October 7 and 8 sell round trip tickets
from Portland at rate of JS0.20. For fur
ther information in regard to limits. Btop
overs, etc.. call on, or address c. w
Stinger. City Ticket Agent, O. R. & N.
TO GO SCOT FREE
Heney Recommends Rejease
of Mrs. Emma'L Watson.
NO BOND TO BE REQUIRED
Bristol Concurs In Recommendation,
and If Judge Wolverton Sees -
Fit She Will Be Lib
erated Today. .
Mrs. Emma L. Watson, of iana-iraua
notoriety who was surrendered Dyner
bondsmen several months ago and locked
up in the Multnomah County Jail, is to
be released from custody on her own
recognizance within the next 24 hours,
unless the unexpected happens. Francis
J. Heney has made a strong recommenda
tion in favor of such a move, and United
States District Attorney Bristol last
night declared that he intended to ask
Judge Wolverton to make an order to
It Is an open secret that Mr. Heney
was very much opposed to the incarcera
tion of Mrs. Watson,, and th.t he never
had any fears about her running away
at any stage of the proceedings. Mrs.
Watson was surrendered by Ben Sweet,
a Wisconsin millionaire lumberman, who
became alarmed for fear she would run
away and leave him in the lurch to the
extent of a $6000 ' bond, which hlmsejf
and L. F. Puter, . of Eureka, Cal., had
qualified for as an assurance of her ap
pearance in court when wanted.
She was convicted on December 6, 1904,
in connection with S. A. D. Puter, Horace
G. McKinley and Dan W. Tarpley for
her complicity with the famous "11-7",
land-fraud case, but has never been sen
tenced, and It is generally thought that
her part in the illegal transactions was
of an exceedingly unimportant character.
It Is - believed by the Government that
she was not entirely cognizant of any
wrongful act when she made the illegal
homestead entries under an assumed
name, for which she was indicted, but
was used by the other defendants as a
sort of catspaw.
After her recent surrender by Bonds
man Sweet, Judge Wolverton increased
her bond to 129,000, and this she was un
able to give. When Mr. Heney arrived
last July to conduct' the prosecution of
the land-fraud cases she was allowed
great latitude around the prison with re
spect to her liberty, and no attempt was
made to keep her confined inside except
at night, when she was locked up.
During her incarceration Mrs. Watson
has been a model prisoner, and her serv
ices have frequently been brought into
requisition in connection with some suf
fering female inmate of the institution,
as there is no regular matron. Only yes
terday aha aided in making a trio of in
sane women as comfortable as possible,
and In numerous ways' Mrs. Watson has
shown herself to be endowed with hu
MORIYAMA A .HIGHBINDER
Japanese Killed In Stabbing Affray
Aggressor Antagonist Recovering.
H. Miya. the Japanese who was
wounded Sunday night In a stabbing
affray in a lodging house on Second street
when another Japanese was killed, is out
of danger. He is at St. Vincent's Hos
pital. When taken to the hospital It was
thought Mlya could not survive. Mlya
declines to talk concerning the fight in
which he is thought to have killed S.
The affair is shrouded in mystery and
the police are unable to learn any par-
tlculars. It Is now evident, however, that
other Japanese were implicated in the
murder and that Mlya after being at
tacked by Moriyama struck back and was
helped out by his friends who sat around
tho table at which the row started.
Moriyama. who was killed In the bloody
encounter, was an ex-conijict and served
iwo terms in the Idaho state peniten
tiary, at Boise, one of 18 months and an
other one of three years, for stabbing
two countrymen. There is no doubt that
Moriyama belonged to a Japanese Tribute
Society, on the order of the Chinese high
binder organizations. Moriyama had Just
returned from Alaska where he was im
plicated In a stabbing fray - and was
forced to leave.
The police have learned that Mlya with
a party of friends, all whom had Just
returned from canneries in Alaska, was
sitting in the restaurant on Second street
and Imbibing freely ln company with two
Japanese girls, when Moriyama rushed
into the room and demanded 150 from
Mlya. Mlya would not give him the re
quired amount, but offered him $5, where
upon Moriyama whipped out his knife
and began to slash Mlya. It is presumed
that Mlya then drew his own knife in
self defense and that the other Japs In
the room attacked Moriyama and fatally
wounded him. The knives used have
The detectives who have been assigned
on the case think they will be able to
learn someiuing tangible from Mlya when
he recovers. Thev feel confident that
when he is confronted with a charge of
murder he will confess.
Gin Fiends Ordered to
Municipal Judge Cameron Suapenda
Jail Sentence to Allow Four
Drunkards to Depart.
POTJR human wrecks, the awful result
of drinking deadly Chinese gin, were
released, conditionally by Municipal Judge
Cameron yesterday morning and were
turned out, upon promising to leave the
city and secure employment elsewhere.
All have suspended sentences hanging
over them, and these they must serve if
they return to this city. After a severe
lecture by the court, the quartet tottered
from the room, pale and trembling, abject
specimens of the ruin following the use
of the Oriental poison.
Each of the defendants begged Judge
Cameron for permission to remain in
Portland, saying they would abstain from
the use of the gin, but the court knew
full well that within another 24 hours,
in all probability, they would again be
before him, as they have no strength to
withstand temptation. Therefore, to each
one, he Insisted that Jail sentences would
be the Inevitable result If they returned
within the city's limits henceforth while
he occupies the bench.
Those who were sent forth into a new
world that they might be helped by the
change of conditions were Chris Peterson,
L. J. Harris, John Davis and J. H. War
ren These men are complete wrecks,
bat in their better days were capable
mechanics. Harris was once a stone ma
son, and drew $5 a day, but when on
the stand yesterday morning he begged
to be permitted to return to a Job where
he had been carrying in wood, receiv
ing a mere pittance.
"We are going to drive these gin drink
ers out of the city and see if they can
be helped," said Deputy City Attorney
Fitzgerald. 'As long as they stay here
they are a nuisance, as they will drink
Milwaukie Editor Is to
Have Glass Eye
Doctor - Assam Charles ' Ballard
That the Optician's Art Will Im
prove on Nature.
CHARLES BALLARD, editor of the
Milwaukie Bee, will soon sport a
beautiful glass eye that will add very
much to his already handsome appear
ance. He thinks that the numerous wid
ows of Milwaukie will not be able to
resist him when he gets that glass eye
fixed on them. He says:
"I will be able in five or six weeks to
wear a glass eye, and the doctor further
more assures me that no -ulcer nor Iritis
will ever bother the eye he gives me,
and that it will be so perfect tnat I my
self will never be able to see through
Mr. Ballard's right eye was removed
at the hospital last week.
Farmer's Daughter Killed In Field.
DREWSET, Or., Sept, 17. Essie Miller,
the 14-year-old daughter of Wess Miller,
a farmer residing near Drewsey, was
killed last week while driving a derrick
horse used in stacking hay. The single
tree broke, striking her, causing fatal in
juries. DAILY METEOKOLOGICAI, REPORT.
PORTLAND, Sept. 17. Maximum tempera
ture, SO deg ; minimum. 60. River reading at
8 A. M.. 4.1 feet; change in past 24 hours,
rise 0.5-foot. Total, precipitation, 5 P. M. to
6 P. M.i none; total since September 1. 1006,
1.81 inches; normal, 0.76-lnch; excess, 1.03
Inches. Total sunshine. September 18, 1906,
6 hours and 36 minutes; possible, 12 hours
and 80 minutes. Barometer reading (reduced
to sea-level) at B P. M., 30.10 inches.
Altbourh the barometer continues to slowly
fall over the North Pacific States, no rain
hss fallen durliur the last 24 hours, except
a small shower at the entrance to the Strait
There has been a general rise in tempera
ture on the Paclflo Blope.
The Indications are tor fair weather In
ONLY ONE "BEST"
Portland People Give Credit" Where
Credit Is Due.
People of Portland who suiter with
sick kidneys and bad backs want a
kidney remedy that can be depended
upon. The best is Doan's Kidney Pills,
a medicine for the kidneys only, made
from pure roots and herbs, and the
only one that la backed by cures In
Portland. Here's Portland testimony:
BT. R. McCarver, Inspector for the
Transcontinental Company, and living
at 284 East First' street. North Port
land, Or., says: "Doan's Kidney Pills
did me so much good about three years
ago that I publicly testified to my ex
perience. I had been suffering with
kidney complaint and backache and it
was very painful and distressing. I
think it started from a cold which
settled in my back. I bad always been
more or less skeptical about oroprle
tary medicines, but somehow the rec
ommendation of Doan's Kidney Pills
influenced mo to begin using them.
The results were so satisfactory that,
as stated above. I gave the remedy my
recommendation. I am pleased to state
that the time that has elapsed, slnoe
has only served to increase my confi
dence In Doan's Kidney Pills."
For sale by all dealers. Price B0
cents. FosterrMUburn Co., Buffalo., N.
T.. sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name Doan's ana
.take ne other.
COST ONE MILLION DOLLARS.
I HOTEL OREGON j
Z CORNER SEVENTH AND STARK STREETS.
J Portland's New and Modern Hotel. Rates $1 per Day and Up. I
. . European Plan. Free Bus.
WRIGHT-DICKINSON HOTEL CO., Prbps.
Filth and Washington Streets., PORTLAND,) REGON
Booms, S1.ee to SS.Oe Per Day
Aoeordlns; to Ixicsition.
J. F. DATTES, FreeMen.
St. Charles Hotel
Front and Morrison Streets, PORTLAND, OH.
EUROPEAN PLAN ROOMS 50c TO $1.50
FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT IN CONNECTION ,
Our new hotel opens positively on Saturday, the 22d Inst.
Two Barnes have been suggested as appropriate, they arei
The Holland of the West and
. The Gibraltar of Seattle Yon ore to he Judge If they ore fitting.
SOME FEATURES Absolutely fireproof Composed of steel, concrete,
Trrelve stories bjgh Affording marine view (four additional under
Royal Hungarian Band (all strlna;).
Holland House Chef.
Manager of dining-room from Monte Carlo.
Needle spray shower baths In marble, attached to rooms.
Library for use of guests.
Tiled kitchen and enamel adjuncts for your Inspection.
Office of both telegraph companies.
Mall depository on each' floor (mail chute).
English Grill for gentlemen. ...
Elaborate decorated cafe for ladles.
Buffet the gem ef the Paclflo Coast We leave you to Judge, and 20
new and distinctive features that you will see and appreciate.
Imported ladles' souvenirs given away at dinner opening.
Reservation can now be made by calling on manager of dining depart
ment. Watch readings in this paper they will interest you.
JOHN M'DERMOTT, Manager,
(Formerly at Palace and St. Frauds Hotels.)
this district Tuesday, except along- tb. Waill
Inzton coast, where showers will continue.
PACIFIC COAST WEATHER.
Baker City. ......
Kamloons. B. C.
Salt Lake City...
Forecasts made at Portland for the 23 hours
ending midnight, Tuetday. September 18:
Portland and vicinity Fair; northwest
"Western Oregon Fair; northwesterly winds.
Western Washington Fair, except showers
along the coast; southwesterly winds.
Eastern Oregon and Southern Idaho Fair.
Eastern Washington and Northern Idaho
EDWARD A. BEALS, District Forecaster.
AUCTION SALES TODAY.
Today st Oilman's. 418 Washington street,
St 10 o'clock A. M. S. L. N. Oilman, auction
eer. Today at Baker's Auction Houm. corner
Alder and Park street.; tins furniture, car
pets, etc. Bal. at 10 o'clock (sharp). Baker
& Son. Auctioneers.
A. & A. S. RITB. AINSWORTK
CHAPTER OF ROSE CROIX
D. 1 Regular meeting In Me
morial Hall. Scottish Rite Ca
thedral, this ersnlBC at S o'clock.
By order, ,
HARMONY LODGE. NO. 12, A.
F. A A. M. Special communication
this (Tuesday) evening. 7:80 P. M.
Masonic Temple, Third and Alder
streets. Work In E. A. degree. All
M. M. welcome. By order of W. M.
BUEX'8 R. BALL, Secretary.
WASHINGTON CHAPTER NO.
18. R. A. M. Special convocation
this (Tuesday) evening, 8 o'clock.
September 18, 1906. Burkhard bldg.
Work. M. M. degree. Visiting com
panions cordially Invited. By order
B. H. P.
E. B. SHARON, Secy.
CON September 16, near Buttevllle, Iottie
Dallas Cone, beloved wife of Geo. W. Cone,
aged 43 years, 2 months. Welser, Idaho,
papers please copy.
BROWN At his late residence. Anabel Sta
tion, on September 17. 1B06. Isaiah Brown,
aged 67 years, A months and tf days. Fu
neral announcement later. .
WILSON September IT, 1906. at hts late res
idence. 7S.1 Vaughn street. Jack Wlkson.
aged 82 years, 9 months and 11 days.
ALBEE BENHAM COMPANY
Phone Main -80S.
24-28 Concord Bldg.
R8I0.00. 6 S
70 0.00 4W
BO'O.OO 4 W
B60.00 4 W
680.00 4 NW
BSiO.OO 4 NE
6410.00 4 N
80;o,00 12 SW
72 0.OO 4jW
62'0.01 4 B
P pedal rates made'
to families and
will be pleased a4
sll times to show
rooms and S1t
prloes. A modem
. Turkish bath es
tablishment In the
II. C. BOWERS.
First-Class Check Restaurant
Connected With Hotel.
C O. DAVIS, Bee. and Trees,
FOWLER September 16. 1806, at th. family
residence, 423 Merldan street. Hontavllla,
Mrs. Melissa M. Fowler, aged 53 years and
5 months. Friends are respectfully invited
to attend the funeral services, which will be
held at Holman's Chapel, corner Third and
Salmon streets, at 2 P. M., Tuesday, Sep
tember 18. Interment Rlvervlew Cemetery.
FLEISCHNER In this city, September 16, at
her late residence, 2.11 Seventh street, Mrs
Fanny FieUchner. wife of Jacob Flelschner,
mother of I. N. and Max Flelschner, Mrs.
Rudolph Goldsmith, Mrs. Sol Blumauer and
Mrs. George H. Davis, of San Franclsoo.
Funeral Tuesday morning. Funeral and In
WINGER John E.. September 18, 1906. Fu
neral services were held yesterday at 2
P. M. from the chapel of the Erlcson Un
dertaking Company, 409 and 411 Alder st.
Deceased's relatives reside at Island Lake,
JOHNSON September 16, 1908. at the family
residence, 1770 Kast loth St., Sellwood,
Emlllne Johnson, aged 63 years, 11 months
and 3 days. Friends are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral services, which
will be held at the above resldenoe at 2:30
P. M. today (Tuesday), September 18. In
terment Milwaukie cemetery.
BRAKEBUSH September 17, 1806, at Berths,
Or., Mrs. Eva Brakebuah, aged 23 years, 7
months and 11 days. Friends are respect
fully Invited to attend the funeral services,
which will be held at Holman's chapel, cor
ner Third and Salmon streets at 10 A. M.
today (Tuesday). September 18. Interment
HENNESSY September 18, 1906, Mrs.. Mar
garet Hennessy, aged 42 years, beloved wife
of Arthur and mother of Arthur J., Irene
and James Hennemy, of this city. The
deceased was a member of Marie Stuart
Court, No. 606, C. O. F. Funeral will take
place Wednesday, September 19, at 8:30
A. M., from Dunning, McEntes at Gllbaugh's
chapel. Seventh and Pine atreets, thence to
St. Patrick's Church, Nineteenth and Savler
streets, at 9 A. M., where requiem mass
will be offend. Interment Mount Calvary
cemetery. Friends respectfully Invited.
CARAHER In this city. September IT, 1906,
Rose C, beloved daughter of Michael and
the late Mary Caraher, aged 20 years, 6
months and 26 days. Funeral from resi
dence, 16 B. 11th at. North, Wednesday,
September 19, at 8:80 A. M. Services at
St. Francis' Church, S A. M. Interment
Mount Calvary cemetery.
ELLERBY Is this city. September 16, 1906.
Lilly Ellerby. aged 88 years. The deceased
leaves a husband and one son of 8 years of
age. Friends are respectfully invited to at
tend th funeral services which will be held
at Flnley's Chapel at 2 P. M. Wednesday,
September 19; Interment Rlvervlew Ceme
tery. WEPT At Heppner, ' Or., September 16,
108, Orrle West, beloved wife of T. 8.
West, aged 39 years. Funeral will take
place Wednesday, September 19. at 2 P. M.
from F. S, Dunnlng's chapel, cor. E. Alder
and E. 6th sts. Friend. Invited.
PUNNING. M'TJXTKK a GILBATJOH. Soe.
eeasors to Dunning Campion, undertaken
and embslmersi modern In every detslli 7th
and Pine. Phone Main 480. Xdy assistant.
EDWARD HOLM AN, Co.. Funeral Director,
t20 8d St. Lady assistant. Phons M. 507.
J. P. FIN LEY SON, Funeral Directors,
No. 261 2d at., cor. siadison. Phons slain 8.
F. S. DCTTNINO. Undertaker. 414
Ald.r. Lady asslstaut. Phons Kost as.
EKLLER-BYRNE8 CO.. Undertakers. Bra
bauners. (78 RusselL Kast 1088. Lsdy ass's,.
ERICBON UNDERTAKING CO, 409 Aider
st- Lady assistant. Phons Main eiSS.
PIANO STUDIO LOUIS H. BOLL
PARLORS 9 AND 10, 342H WASHINGTON
street. Is now open for reception of pupils.
A Model Home
In the best residence district West
Side, 9 large rooms, gas and electrlo
light, furnace, 2 fireplaces, everything
first-class; lot 60x100 on car line; will
be sold on reasonable terms.
FRED C. KINO r
606 Commercial blk., 2d and Wash. sts.
w."Xgton Heili? Theater M;
STEWART COMIC OPERA COMPANY
Last Time Tonight. "The Two Roses."
Tomorrow and Thursday Nlchts. "Dorothy ."
Friday-Sat. Nights, st. Mat., "Bahette."
EVENING PRICES Lower floor, first 10
rows. (1.60; last 6. (1. Balcony. 75c-50c.
Gallery, 25c-35c. Matinee prices 25c to 1.
Seats Selling at box office, theater.
Oregon Theater Co., Lessee.
GEO. L. BAKER. Manager.
Phone Main 1907.
Home of the Famous Baker Stock Company.
Every Night This Week by Special Arrange
ment With CharleB Frohman, the
Great Drama of French Life
"TWO LITTLE VAGRANTS"
PRICES 26c, Rf.c and 51V. Matinee. 15s
and 26c. Matinee Snturdsv
Next Week "THE WIURNB6S."
Portland's Popular Playhouse.
Phone Main 117.
Milton W. Seaman. Mngr.
Tonight All This Week Matinee Saturday
The Great Scenic and Comedv Triumph
"ON THE BRIDGE AT MIDNIGHT"
EVENING PRICES 15c. 26c. 85c and 50c.
MATINEE PRICES lrtc. 15c and 25c.
Next Week "A MAD LOVE."
WEEK BEGINNING SEPTEMBER IT
y Screaming; Faroe Comedy
IN THREE ACTS.
Phone Main 5496. Week of September IT.
THE ALLEN STOCK COMPANY
Presenting Owen Davis' Weil-Known Drama)
"ROAD TO FRISCO"
A Play of Western Life.
Matinees . TueRdaya. Thursdays, Saturdays
and Sundays at 2:15 P. M. Prices. 10 and 20
cents. Every evening at 8:15 o'clock. Prices,
10, 20 and 30 cents.
"TL t J 51 r Walter Bermrr
IliC U I d II U Adonis reward.
w uiuuu Ham Hood
, . . Burke A I'rllne
W eek of Sept. 17 Marco. Adell
THE MI.MIC Master Harold Hon
Prlcea Matinees. 10c to all Keats except
boxes. Evenings, Sun.. 10c, 20c, box seats
80r. Ferrnrmpnfp g SO. 7:30. 9:15 P M.
Great Moving Pictures
Largest stock of Motion iMctur Machines
and Films, etc., la the Northwest. An kinds
of outfits bought, sold, rented and exchanged.
NEWMAN'S. 145H Sixth. Phon Pacific 2o2S.
WANTED Theatrical People
Who will double with brass, als9 char
acter woman, soubrette. Apply Frank
Fanning. Lyric Theater.
"Room, "Rooms and Board," Hons
fceeplns; Rooms," "Situations Wanted," 15
words or less, 15 cents: 16 to X0 words. SO
cents; 21 to 5 words, 15 cents, eto. No dis
count for additional insertions.
UNDER ALL OTHER HEADS, except
"New Today." 30 cents for 15 words or less;
16 to 20 words'. 40 cents; 1 to 25 words, 50
cents, etc. first Insertion. Each additional
Insertion, one-half) no further disooont un
der one month.
"NEW TODAY" Oranjre measure aate),
15 cents per line, first insertion; 10 cents per
line for each additional Insertion.
ANSWERS TO ADVERTISEMENTS, ad
dressed care The Orefronlan, and left at this
office, should always be inclosed tn sealed
envelope. No stamp Is required on such
The Oreironlan will not be responsible for
errors in advertisements taken through the
818 Worcester Bullfltnc
Phons Paclflo 1Su7. -GEORGE)
OLD GOLD, JEWELRY. BOUGHT. MAPS
over, exchanged ; diamonds, precious ston&.
loose and mounted ; watches. Jewelry, re
paired. Uncle Myers, jeweler. 14S 3d-Alder.
Fr&otlonal lot, close tn, good speculation.
Good 10 Investment
50x50 on 18th and Northrup; could be mad
to yield from 12 to 14 per cent with small
100x100 on 2d and Columbia, a good solfd
Investment with good future.
Quarter-block, cheapest on the market, for
a tew days only
65x75 with, new two-story brick, trackage,
and will yield 10 per cent net. Price 20,0X
Quarter-block near Steel bridge; splendid
location for laundry or Ice plant. Apply to
A. A. KERR,
Room 418, McKay Bide. Phone Main 8120.
Have you ever seen any? We spell tt
F-I-R. A home far from the ordinary, situ
ated on N. S. cor. Hancock and E. 19th, has
6 beautiful rooms and the lower story Is
finished In fumed flr; the second story fin
ished In enamel; elegantly polished oak
floors; directly between two car lines 2H
and 400 feet). See It and. you will not won
der that we rave. IN IRVINGTON.
jBEE gENHAM (JOHPUNT '
Phons Main 908.
24-23 Concord Bide.
f25,0OO A row of up-to-date resi
dences, modern In all appointments,
fine location on Marshall st.
aieWO Quarter block on 24th, at.;. S
914,000 Quarter block, 21st. 4 houses;
!13,r.oO Two elesant residences, fash
ionable North Portland district.
fSOOO For a modern 7-room house, re
centlr built. Easy terms or part
253V4 Washington Corner Third.
A FINE FARM CHEAP
Must sell, a $5000 farm of 100 acres as
good land as lays out of doors; 30 to 40 acres
under plow, some of the land easily cleared,
all fenced, fine springs on farm, land level.
B-room bouse, barn (full of hay and cats)
and other outbuildings, bearing orchard, two
Jersey heifers, chickens, farming Imple
ments and household furniture; 1H miles
from O. W. P. station; all for $3600.
this farm. Make us an offer.
J. L. WELLS CO.,
94 GRAND AVE.
Building, two stories and basmi'nt: foundation
good for two more stores; 8-year lease. $18v
per annum. Price tl8,500. Pays 10 per cent
net on cash required. On B:h st.. north of
Burnslde. A fine Investment won't last lone.
E. J. DALY
222 Falllnc Blag.
Phons Main 8383,