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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGOXTAN. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER, 10, 1906.
HR GAT ON
Government Proposes to Make
Fertile Valley Still
BUYS LAND FOR TRIAL
AVIH Conduct Experimental Stations
at Eugene, Corvallis and Hillsboro
Believes Valley Farmers Will
Make Irrigation General.
So enthusiastic has the Government be
come over the wonders that can be ac
complished by a little water judiciously
distributed over farming lands'that it be
lieves irrisation would make the rich soil
of the Willamette Valley produce greater
yields, particularly during July and Au
Kust, usually termed the dry months. To
ascertain exactly what results can be ob
tained along; this line, the Government
will send experts to this valley next sea
son and make extensive experiments with
Three stations will be established by
these experts one at Eugene, another at
Corvallis and a third at Hillsboro. At
each point 15 acres have been eecured.
On each of these little farms will be dug
a largo ditch, known as the main water
way. Smaller ditches will be run from
the main canal to every portion of the
land. Then a largo pumping plant, some
what similar to those used in the sub
urbs of large cities to supply the resi
dents with drinking water, will be placed
in the center of the tract. It will then
be an easy task to get water all over the
land and to keep crops growing thriftily
throughout the Summer season.
When It has been demonstrated that the
plan is not only feasible, but profitable,
the Government hopes to induce the farm
ers of the Willamette Valley to under
take Irrigation in earnest. If they still
show a disinclination to do so, there i a
possibility that Congress will be called
upon to grant an appropriation for expen
diture in the construction of irrigation
canals through the whole .length and
breadth of the Valley.
Government Agent Here.
Arthur P. Stover, an irrigation engineer
with the Department of Agriculture, has
devoted his entire time since early in Au
gust inquiring into the matter. He will
leave this morning for Washington to
make his report. He states that his in
vestigations have led him to believe that
irrigation will do great things for the
Willamette Valley, and to convince the
farmers he is right In his conclusions he
declares that the experimental stations
will be established next Spring. The
work will bo started sufliciently early, so
that the land can be irrigated in July and
"The agricultural college at Corvallis
will assist in irrigating the 15-acre tract
at Corvallis," said Mr. Stover, "but those
at Eugene and Hillsboro will be looked
after altogether by experienced men rep
resenting the' Government. We will em
ploy identically the same system used
for watering the largest areas of land,
with the exception of the manner in
which the water supply will be secured.
Instead of having reservoirs or tapping
large, streams, as done in the arid re
gions, we will- have pumping plants. The
ditches will be built In such a way that
water can be distributed over every foot
of the land.
"Many people entertain the false theory
that Irrigation Is of no benefit to a sec
tion of the country like Western Oregon,
where the annual rainfall is so heavy.
But right there is where they are mis
taken. When I was here in August
there were many fields brown and barren
looking. The ground was parched and
the crops, which should have Heen grow
ing, looked half dead. A little water at
that period would have changed their
appearance most wonderfully. It is safe
to say that had the crops been watered
then the yield would have been doubled"!
"The Idea is to get the owners of the
land Interested in irrigation and prove
to them what can be done with it dur
ing the dry season of the year. As a
usual thing, I am told, there are no
green pastures here in July and August.
No hay. or any vegetation, can be pro
duced in any great quantities during
those months. This is not as it should
be. The soil in this valley is rich and
could be made productive during the en
tire growing season by watering the
Farms Will Double In Value.
Mr. Slover also said that if the farm
ers would take hold of this project as
they should they would soon double the
value of their property. He asserts that
it would no doubt prove to be one of
the best business moves that they could
possibly make and that it would be of
inestimable value to this entire section
of the country and the Pacific Coast.
Asked if the Government is likely to
foster the movement in the event that
the owners of the land did not see their
way clear to go ahead with the venture,
"As to that I cannot say definitely,
but it may come to that. I think, how
ever, when the result of our experimental
work is seen next season that the farm
ers will lose no time in getting together
and outlining a plan for the irrigation
of the entire valley. The experimental
stations will be so situated that all of
them will have an opportunity to visit
the little irrigated farms and see for
themselves what can be done with water.
It is safe to say there will be a great
contrast in the crops growing on the
irrigated land which we will have charge
of and the adjoining farms. There could
be two and possibly three crops of po
tatoes grown in this valley every, year."
NEW STUMBLIMG BLOCK
Property-Owners Object to Filling in
of East StarR Street.
Some of the property-owners on Kast
Stark street and the business men of Cen
tral East Portland are concerned over the
possible tie feat or delay of the improve
ment between Kast Seventh and East
Water street. Apparently the improve
ment had struck clear sailing, but C. W.
Nottingham, -who owns 100 feet on East
Stark and has Just completed a large
huildlnir to be occupied as a packing
liouse, declares that he is opposed to the
fill belnfi made under the present pro
ceedings, and suggests that the improve
ment be divided at Union avenue, the old
elevated road between Union avenue and
East Water street to be repaired and
lUied later, and that part between Union
avenue and East Seventh street to be
tilled at once.
Councilman Kellaher says that If the
improvement Is divided up in this way It
will again defeat the whole proceedings,
and everything must be started over from
the besinninsr. which will entail a delay.
He favors the till beinsc made as now
provided for between East Seventh and
East Water streets. The Business
Men's Club passed resolutions indorsing
the entire fill, and declaring that the
whole improvement should be made at
once without further delay. Further east
the street is torn up and has been closed
for several years, notwithstanding agita
tion for the improvement was started two
Mr. Nottingham informed Councilman
Kellaher that he was opposed to filling
west of Union avenue by dump cars be
cause of the cost, but favored filling by
a dredge. Mr. Keilaher said that would
be all right provided there be no delay,
and suggested that he put In a bid to
fill with river material and give a bond
that it be completed the same time the
fill east of Union avenue is completed.
Mr. Nottingham has this proposition un
AT THE THEATERS
What the Free Aents Say.
TWO PERFORMANCES TODAY
Greatest American Drama "Arizona"
at the Heiliff Theater.
There will be two performances at the
Hp. Ms Theater, Fourteenth and Washington
street today, a special matinee at 2:13
o'clock this afternoon and evening: perform
ance at 8:15, when Ausrufstlne Thomas'
greatest play, "Arizona," will be the bill.
A troop of 25 mounted cavalrymen will be
seen on the stage. "Arizona" will also be
the bill tomorrow (Sunday) night at the
"At Piney Ridge" Matinee Today.
The Saturday matinee at the Baker is
always a popular event, but with the pre
sentation of the popular melodramatic pro
duction of "At Piney Ridge," it will be of
unusual Interest to theatergoers who have
not been able to attend, an evening perform
ance this week.
"A Royal Slave" Closes Tonight.
There' will be a mammoth popular priced
matinee at the Empire this afternoon to pre
sent the great scenic and dramatic suc
cess, "A Royal Slave." Tonight will be the
last performance of this popular offering.
It has made a hit this week.
Last Performances of The Octoroon,
Do not delay seeing the magnificent per
formance that the Lyric Stock Company Is
giving of "The Octoroon," that classic
drama famed the world over for Its ab
sorbing heart Interest, Its delicious comedy
and thrilling action. Today and tomorrow
three performances will be given. Then the
bill will change.
Four More Performances.
There will be four more performances of
"Brother Against Brother" at the Star.
These are the matinees today and tomor
row and the night performances this even
ing and Sunday night. Seats now selling
for the remaining performances.
Advance Sale for "The Lion and the
Mouse" Today at the Heilig.
The advance seat sale will open this morn
ing at 10 o'clock at the box office of the
Heilig Theater, Fourteenth and Washington
streets, for "The Lion and the Mouse." This
Is one of the greatest dramatic treats of the
season, and will be the attraction next Moo
day and Tuesday nights, November 12 and
13, with a matinee Tuesday.
"Ijostei Hours" Tomorrow at Baker
At tomorrow's matinee the initial perform
ance of the great popular comedy, "Lost, 24
Hours," will be given. This will without
doubt be the most laughable comedy ever
presented in Portland. The play is com
pared to "Charley's Aunt."
"As Told in the Hills" At Empire.
"As Told In the Hills," which" opens to
morrow afternoon at the Empire, promises to
be one of the strongest attractions of the
season. It is .a remarkable story of life'
and adventure in the West, and a romantic
love affair between an Indian youth and
"Under Southern Skies" Coming.
Lottie Blair Parker, who wrote Way
Down East." Is also the author of the bau
tiful Southern drama, "Under Southern
Skies," which comes to the Heilig Theater
next Wednesday and Thursday nights, No
vember 14 and 15. Seat sale opens next
"Forty-Nine" to Follow at the Iijric.
The first performance of Joaquin Miller's
preat "Western drama "Forty-Nine," which
created a Bensation In the Kast, will be
given at the Lyric Theater Monday after
noon. The fact that the play has never
before been seen here will make this a
notable offcrlrg. The management has pro
vided an elaborate mounting.
".Man or Mystery" Next Week. .
With the performance Monday nignt the
Allen stock company at; the Star will pre
sent "A Man of Mystery." It la one of the
most thrilling plays of the season.
AT THE VAUDEVILLE THEATERS
Bike Kings at Pantages.
Nichols and Smith, the comedy bike kings,
have a great act at Pantages this week,
and thousands have laughed themselves
hearse, "he thrilling moving pictures "An
Auto Race for a Wife," are also a big
feature. The whole bill is good.
Andrews Opera Company at Grand.
Grand opera will continue at the Grand
Theater today and tomorrow. It Is render
ed by the famous primadonna. Miss Nellie
Andrews, and her associates. The Grand!
scope reproduces the Vanderbllt cup race,
and the rest of the bill Is equally good.
Next Week at Pantages.
The famous dancing trio, the De Noys,
have been backed to head the bill at Pan
tages Theater next week. The Randals,
marksmen: and a number of other star per
formers will complete a uniformly strong
Colonel McCraken's Indorsement.
PORTLAND. Or., Nov. 9. (To the Edi
tor.) My attention has been called to a
communication from Oregon City, in
which it appears that ita City Council has
adopted a resolution to the intent that
there be submitted to he voters of that
municipality the question of the purchase
o the old home of Dr. John McLoughlln,
to be preserved as a memorial of that
good old man. v.
It is to be earnestly hoped the action
of the good people of that city will be
favorable to the enterprise. To the old
settlers no monument was necessary to
remind them of his kindly and charitable
acts, of which they, as immigrants, were
the beneficiaries. Very few of them re
main. But to the descendants of those
people and such as have come and are
coming to the state later, it is most fit
ting that something of the kind proposed
should he done to perpetuate the memory
of a man whose philanthropy cost him
his position as head of the Hudson Bay
Company on this Coast, which is a BrltJ
Jsh corporation, and would not tolerate
giving succor to the needy immigrants of
the early 40's or encouragement to the
settlement of the country by Americans.
J. M. M'CRAKEN.
Kansas City and Return. $60. -
Account Seventeenth Annual Session
Truns-Mississippi Commercial Con
gress, the O. R. & N. Co. will on No
vember 14 and 15 sell round trip tickets
to Kansas City for $60 with a limit of
30 days from date of sale. Further par
ticulars by calling upon C. W. Stinger,
city ticket atrent. Third and Washing
ton streets, Portland.
Any one can take Carter's Little Liver
Pills, thev are so very small. No trouble
to swallow. No pain or griping after taking.
SHORTAGE IS ACUTE
Oregon Railroads Virtually Un
able to Get Cars.
SHIPPERS ARE DESPERATE
Situation, Instead of Improving Xow
Is Worse Than Ever Little Roll
ing Stock Being Delivered
to Harrinian Lines.
Although everything is belns done that
can be done by the Oregon railroads to
relieve the congestion, the car shortage
that has embarrassed shippers for the
past few months has reached an acute
stage. It is now worse than ever before
and the situation' is said by those in a
position to know, to be the most dam
aging to business in the annals of Oregon
railroading. Cars are well nigh impos
sible to secure. Business men interested
In the moving of all kinds of freight are
clamoring for cars, but to no purpose. No
relief is in sight.
The wheat crop in the interior is wait
ing to be moved to Portland, where ships
are lying ready to take the grain to for
eign ports. There are no cars available
to transport this year's crop to tidewater
and grain exporters are desperate. Saw
mill men see ruin staring them in the
face, for unless cars can be had to carry
their products to market, shutdowns and
heavy losses are unavoidable. Hop dealers
are anxious to have their hops hauled
East and merchants generally are at their
wits' end for transportation.
The supply of cars is strikingly inade
quate. There are two sources from which
the Oregon lines of the Harriman system
secure empty cars. These are the de
livery of "empties" by the Southern Pa
cific at Ashland or by the Oregon Short
Line at Huntington. Owing to the freight
congestion at San Francisco, there are no
deliveries now being made at Ashland.
The cars turned over to the Short Line
at Huntington are so few in number that
they fail to supply half the demand.
Other railroads connecting with the
Harriman lines are utterly at the mercy
of the allied roads. Eastern xoads which
have no lines to Portland, but yet do
considerable freight business here, must
take what cars the Harriman roads are
disposed to give them. Should an empty
car belonging to a railroad outside of
this state come here, agents of that road
cannot claim it, as the disposition of the
car rests entirely with the Harriman line
bringing it into the state, and if so dis
posed the Harriman agent can spot it for
their own loading, refusing the car to the
With their officials constantly worried
by anxious shippers, the Harriman lines
are not likely to supply other roads with
cars when their own needs are so press
ing. Roads which altogether depend on
the Harriman lines for rolling stock be
cause of their connections with them, are
placed in a decidedly unpleasant position.
"The car situation is the worst I have
ever known it to be," said W. C. Mc
Bride, general agent for the Denver &
Rio Grande, yesterday. "It seems to be a
result of too much prosperity. We are
unable to get cars to supply shippers and,
I d6 not know what we are going to do
to relieve matters."
"The condition is just this." said W. E.
Coman, assistant general freight agent
for the Harriman lines, "much more
freight is hauled East and South than
comes West. The difficulty is in getting
these cars back. With deliveries of
'empties' at Ashland virtually at an end
and the number of cars turned over to us
at Huntington far short of the demands
of traffic in this state, we are naturally
unable to furnish rolling stock. The con
dition is one beyond our control. Every
thing possible is being done to ease the
The lack of cars from other parts of
the Harriman system is easily explained
by the fact that there, too, the demands
of the shipper are constantly for more
cars. Throughout the Middle West there
is said to be a greater shortage of cars
than in the Pacino Northwest and no
great relief can be expected from there.
Cars which have been sent io California
Select Your Coat, Suit or Skirt From the
Stock on the Coast
- fc - !
H jf;y!::r -v';;;-
iff t. , v v
p t ' l
Any $30.00 Fancy Mixture
Coat in the house Saturday
$25.00 Broadcloth Coats, 50 inches long, some full satin
lined, in black, brown, castor, green and red. Satur
day , $12.75
LEST YOU FORGET
We are the only firm In Portland
equipped for manufcturiufc Ladle'
Coat a and Suits. We have expert
fm-'lorr employe, and jcarments pur
chatted In our store will he handled
expertly and with dispatch and ab
loaded are pressed Into service to carry
California fruit East.
On the whole, the outlook is far from
encouraging to the Oregon shipper.
Represents Harriman Lines.
TV. D. Skinner, assistant general freight
agent of the Harriman lines, left Thurs
day night for Washington, D. C. where
he goes to attend a session of commit
tees of the Interstate Commerce Com
mission as the representative of the O.
R. & N. Matters of interest to the rail
roads of the country will be taken up
and the O. R. & N. was asked to send
a representative. Mr. -Skinner will be
away for about three weeks.
ROMANCE COMES TO GRIEF
Seafaring Thief Refuses to Marry
and Returns to Jail.
An odd romance was brought to an
unpleasant end yesterday forenoon in the
Municipal Court when Alex Stevens, for
mer mate on an English sailing vessel,
was sentenced to 365 days on the county
rockpile. The charge against him was
The sentence put Stevens back In pre
cisely the same plight he was in three
weeks agof when he was pardoned from
the County Jail by" Governor Chamber
lain at the instance of a woman who
said she wished to marry him. The wo
man is a resident of Portland and has
means. She vouched for the prisoner's
future conduct at the time the Governor
The two met last May when Stevens
came here on an English ship and was
left behind. It is said Imprisonment
threw a glamor around the sailor in the
woman's eyes and her excess of senti
ment caused her to camp for weeks on
the trail of the authorities in Stevens'
Finally the prisoner was released, but
the wedding bells did not ring. Stevens
was not nearly so devoted when he got
out of jail and matrimonial complications
were continually staved off.
Yesterday ended the affair. Stevens
went back to jail, and no pardons will
come his way this tipie, not even if half
the sentimental women in Portland want
to marry him. He was convicted of hav
ing stolen eight sacks of potatoes, a ton
of coal and a coil of steel rope. So far
as known he had no use for the plunder
and his crime is attributed to an innate
desire to be stealing something.
SENDS IN FALSE ALARM
Miss Nellie Sanders Tries to Mail
Letter in Fire Box.
Miss Nellie Sander, residing- on First
street near Madison, wished to mail some
letters at 12:30 o'clock yesterday after
noon, but instead of slipping them into
the slot in one of Uncle Sam's green
boxes, she tackletJ a fire alarm box by
mistake and soon had all kinds of ap
paratus thundering to box 126, at First
When Miss Sanders saw the fire appa
ratus coming in response to her call she
took fright and started to run from the
box. but was overtaken by Captain Ker
rigan, of Chemical Company No. 2, and
returned to the box for cross-examination.
Acting Police Detective Price was pres
ent and telephoned to Captain of Police
Moore, asking what action should be
taken. He was Instructed to see Assist
ant Fire Chief Laudenklos and ascertain
his wishes in the matter. Chief Lauden
klos, after hearing Miss Sanders' ex
planation and learning she had pulled
in the alarm by mistake, ordered her
released with a good-humored lecture on
the difference between fire alarm and
mail boxes. Miss Sanders was hysterical
over .her mistake, and lost no time in
hurrying away from the large crowd that
There have been many alarms turned)
In by men who mistook the Are boxes for
mail boxes, but this is the first case of
the kind on record in which a woman has
SUNDAY TRIPST0 SEASIDE
The A. & C. R. R. R. will run an excur
sion to Seaside and o-eturn every Sunday
at the round trip rate of l.o0. Take ad
vantage of the low rate and see the
ocean. Tickets for sas during the week
at 248 Alder street and at the Union
Depot, Sunday morning.
Chest Cruslied in Sprocket Wheel.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Nov. 9. (Special.)
Walter Hyatt, aged about 23. whose par-
Any $20.00 to $25.00 Skirt in the house Saturday $12.50
This includes Voiles, Panamas, etc., in black and latest shades.
M. ACHESON CO.
With Irritating Skin Humor Whole
Body Affected Scalp Itched All
the Time and Hair Began to Fail
Out Wonderful Result From
"I am never -without Cuticura Soap
and Cuticura Ointment since I tried
them last summer.. About the latter
part of July my whole body began to
itch. I did not take much notice of it
at first, but it began to get worse ail the
time, anijthen I began to get uneasy
and tried all kinds of baths and other
remedies that were recommended for
skin humors; but I became worse all
the time. My hair began to fall out and
my scalp itched all the time. Espe
cially at night, just as soon as I would
get in bed and get warm, my whole body
would begin to itch and my finger nails
would keep it irritated, and it was not
long before I could not rest night or day.
A friend asked me to try the Cuticura
Remedies, and I did, and the first appli
cation helped me wonderfully. For
about four weeks I would take a hot
bath every night and then apply the
Cuticura Ointment to my whole body;
and I kept getting better, and by the
time I used four boxes of Cuticura I was
entirely cured, and my hair stopped
falling out, but I continue to use the
Cuticura on my scalp. It keeps all dan
druff out and scalp is always clean. I
always use Cuticura Ointment on my
face after shaving, and have found
nothing to equal it. I will never be
without it." D. E. Blankenship,
318 N. Del. St.,
Oct. 27, 1905. Indianapolis, Ind.
RECOMID 10 El IfflS
"I have used Cuticura Ointment for
chafing of infants, and as they grew
older all skin diseases were given treat
ment with that and the Cuticura Soap.
I never found it necessary to call a doc
tor, as these Remedies are a sure cure,
if used as directed. I am glad to recom
mend them to aU mothers." Sincerely
Jours, Mrs. F. A. Kennard,
une 21, 1905. St. Paul Park. Minn.
Cutlcur Soap, Ointment, sod Pill, mn mid ihroughoi
the world Potter Drug Cheni.Corp., Sole Props.. Boitoa.
3-Miiled tfe, " How to Care for the Skin."
ents reside in North Carolina, was in
stantly killed in the electric light plant
this afternoon. Hyatt went to the build
ing to see a friend who was at work, and
while walking along stumbled over a pile
of sawdust and was precipitated upon a
chain attached to a conveyor and drawn
into a sprocket wheel. His chest was
crushed. The friend whom he intended
to see witnessed the accident.
Landslide on the Extension.
HOQUIAM, Wash., Nov. 9. (Special.)
A landslide just this side of Pacific on
the Northern Pacific extension delayed
today's train several hours. The slide
was 75 feet long and took out considerable
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND, Nov. 9. Maximum tempera
ture. 63 degrees; minimum, 52. River
reading- at 8 A. M., 8 feet; chante in last
24 hours, 2.1 foet. Total precipitation. S
P. M. to 5 P. M.. .14 of an inch; total since
September 1. IDOti, 10.18 Inches; normal,
7.36 inches; excess, 2.75 Inches. Total sun
shine, none; possible, 9 nours and 48 min
utes. Barometer (reduced to aea level) at
5 P. M., 30.01 Inches.
The storm last nig-nt at sea off the Ore-gon-Wasaington
coast moved inland over
British Columbia. A maximum wind ve
locity occurred at Tatoosh Island during
the last 12 hours of 6S miles from the
south. The wire to North Head is down
and no reports have, been received from
there today. Light to moderately heavy
rain has fallen In Oregon. Washington and
It is warmer in the Sound Country and
cooler in Southern Oregon and Southwest
The Indications are for rain in this dis
Any $35.00 Suit in the house Ai a
Saturday -,..- P I ".)U
$20.00 Suits Saturday , $8.90
COST ONE MILLION DOLLARS.
Z CORNER SEVENTH AND STARK STREETS. J
Z Portland's New and Modern Hotel Rates $1 per Day and Up. Z
Z European Plan. Free Bus. i
WRIGHT-DICKINSON HOTEL CO., Props.
Fifth and Washington Streets PORTLAND, OREGON
Booms, fl.eO to fl.OO Per Day
According to Location.
I. T. DAVTES, President.
St. Charles Hotel
Front and Morrison Streets, PORTLAND, OR.
EUROPEAN PLAN ROOMS 50c TO $1.50
FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT IN CONNECTION
Forecasts made at Portland for the 28
hours ending at midnight November 10:
Portland and vicinity Rain. Southerly
Western Oregon and Western Washing
ton Rain. Southerly winds.
Eastern Oregon, Eastern Washington and
Northern Idaho Rain.
Southern Idaho Rain west. Increased
cloudiness east portion.
PACIFIC COAST WEATHER.
Kamloops, B. C.
Roseburg. . ... . , . .
Salt Lake City..
Spokane. . .
Srtl T. I i'SW.
fl2'O.OOl 8 SW.
38 0.00 4 SW.
OtvO.OO! 6 S.
.l 0. 14
50 0.34 10 SE.
EDWARD A. BEALS, District Forecaster.
UNCALLED - FOR ANSWERS
ANSWERS ARE HELD AT THIS OF
FICE FOR THE FOLLOWING ANSWER
CHECKS AND MAY BE HAD BY PRE
SENTING YOUR CHECKS AT THE ORE
A T. 20, 21. 22. SO.
B 3, 18, 10, 20. 91. 8T.
C 3. , 8. 9. 10. 13. 18, 20. 22, 24, 81.
I) . 8, 13, 16, 17, 20. 82. 91.
K 7. 8, 34, 17, 24. 02, 07.
F 1. 4, 6. T, S. 10, 16, 81, 99.
G 1, 5, 14, 15. 21.
H 6, 8. 11, 16. 20. 24, 80.
J . B. 7, 8. 16. 17. 18. 20, 4T. 53.
K , 14, 15, IB. 20, 23, 24. 77.
L. 1, 9, 10, 10, 22, 23, 24, 80, 92.
M 3, 9, 10, 16. 17, 10.
N , 7, 10, 11, 14. 19, 21, 63, 68.
O 15, 23.
r 7. 8.
Q 5, 8, IS, 22. 99.
K 3, 5, 6, 16, 98.
8 6. 9, 12, 13. 14. 16, 18, 60.
T 2, 4. 14. 17. 21. 54, 95 97.
V 1. 9. 14. 18. 20, 21, 1)5.
W 1, 15. 17. 18. 20, 77.
X 1. 7. 9. 10. 19.
NOTICE TO OUT-OF
We are prepared to furnlnh yon with
Coats and Suite at w York Prices.
FOI TOUIIJTJ All
Special ratea made
to families and
will be pleased a
all times to show
rooms and srive
prices. A modem
Turkish bath es
tablishment in the
H. C BOWERS.
Flrst-Claea Cheek Rrxrtwiraaa
Connected With Hotel.
C. O. DAVIS, See. i
BLOCH In Bohemia. Austria, Katherlna
Bloch, beloved mother of Dr. J. Bloch
and Mrs. S. Simon.
FAUCETTE At the residence, Belmont St.,
between East 44th and 45th sts., Novem
ber 0, lOiHi, Louise, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Waile H. Faucette. aged 3 years, ?
months and 7 days. Notice of funeral will
be given later.
DANGLADA In this city. November 8. 10OB,
at 10H Thirteenth sreet, Louie Danglada.
son of Antonio and Mercedes DanKlada, of
Oakland, Cal., and nephew of the late
Theo. Oramaa, of this city, aged 25 years.
Friends and acquaintance are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral services,
which will be held at Flnley's Chapel at 3
P. M. today, Saturday.
BLODGETT In Mnntpeller, Vermont. Novem
ber 2. 1!X)B, Ida A., wife of George J.
Blodgett, aged 61 years. Funeral services
will be held at Flnley's Chapel today (Sat
urday) at 2 P. M. Friends Invited. Inter
ment. River View Cemetery.
niTNNINO, M'ENTEK OIUSArGH Suc
cessors to Dunning A Campion, undertakers
and cmbainiers; modern in every detail; 7tli
and Pine. Phone Main 430. Lady assistant.
EDWARD HOLMAN, Co., Funeral Direct
or. 320 3d st. Lady assistant. Phone M. 607.
J. P. FIN LEY SON. Funeral Directors.
No. 261 3d st., cor. Madison. Phone Main .
F. S. DUNNINO. Undertaker, 414 East
Alder. Lady assistant. Phone East 52.
ZELLER-BYRNES CO., Undertakers, Em.
bnlmers. 273 Russell. Eat 1088. Lady ass't.
ERICSON UNDERTAKING CO., 409 Alder
st. Lady assistant. Phone Main 6133.
PIANO STUDIO LOUIS H. BOLL
PARLORS 9 AND 10. B42H WASHINGTON
treat, im now open for reception of pupil.
14th and HTTT Ift THPATFH Phone
Washington. Main 1.
Two Performance Today.
Popular Price Tonight 8:15.
Matinee 2:15. x Tomorrow Night.
America's Oreatet Drama.
25 Mounted Cavalrymen on the Stage.
Popular Matinee Price 2o-!V-75.
Night Prices 2o-.J5-50-75-l .00.
HPTTIft THTTATTP Phone
Monday-Tuesday Nights, November 12-13.
Matinee Tuesday Afternoon.
"THE LION AND THE MOUSE.
The Dramatic Treat of the Season.
Prlres both Afternoon nnd Nlgrht.
Lower Floor, first lo rows, 2.h; last fl
rows. $1.5f. Halcony, first 4 rows, $1.50; next
5 rows. $1.00; last 5 rows, 75c. Kntire gal
lery 50c (no reserve). Boxes $l0.oo.
Phone Main 1007.
Oregon Theater Co.. Lessee.
Geo. L. I3-ker. Mgr.
Matinee today, 2:t5.
Tonight last performance.
Baker Stock Company, in the great drama.
AT RIINEY RIDGE
By David HIgffln.1.
Evening Prices: 25c. Sflc and 50c;
Matinee, 13c. 25c.
Next Week, starting matinee tomorrow,
"Lost. S4 Hours."
Main 117.. Milton w. Seaman. Manager.
Playing the Eastern Road Shows.
Today matinee, 2:13.
Last time tonicht. 8:ir.
The Beautiful. Romantic Drama of Mexico,
A ROYAL SLAVE
Regular Empire Prices.
Next A tt ractinn, beginning tomorrow
matinee, "As Told in the JHU."
Week of Nov. 5, Telephone Main 5436.
THE ALLEN STOCK COMPANY
BROTHER AGAINST BROTHER.
Matinees Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays
and Sundays at 2:30 P. M. Prices, 10c and
20c. Every evening at 8:15. Prices, 10c.
20c and 30c.
Next Week, "A Man of Mystery."
Charley Harris. (
Hasting and Wilson.
Allaire and I -Ind.
Miss Dorothy Bae.
M lister Harold Hoff.
Week of Nov. 5,
J. A. JOHNSON. Resident Manager.
Nichols and Smith, Comedy Bike Riders.
Brown and Brown, Arbuckle and Blaine.
Harry Ine. Beverley and Danvers.
Leo White. The Blograph.
Performances dally at 2:30. 7:30. 8 P. M.
Admission, 10c. Reserved seats, 20c. Boxes.
25c. Any seat at week-day matinees, 10c.
WEEK BEGINNING NOVEMBER 8, .
THE FAMOUS MELODRAMA IN FOUR
Chinese and Japanese Curios and art goods;
carved furniture, royal satsuma, cloisonne,
brasses, carved ivory; fine Canton linen em
broideries; etlk and satin dressing; gowns
DO Sixth- St., between Stark and Oak.