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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1907)
THE MORNING OREGOXIAN. THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1907.
ON UD 'SUNDAYS
Saloons in Clackamas and
Clatsop Counties Will Feel
Iron Hand of Law
ASTORIA IS HIT HARDEST
District Attorney in Fifth District
Fully Prepared to Police All
Small Towns Deliberate and
Thorough in His Action.
ASTORIA WILL OBEY LAW.
ASTORIA. Or., July 24. (Special.)
The news that he Sunday closing
law will be enforced In Astoria la not
a surprise, for alnce the agitation
was atarted at a tnasa meeting In
Eat Astoria, some -weeks ago, euch
an order haa been expected. There
ulll be little objection to the move
ment. A great majority of the saloon
mm. In fact practically all those out
side the restricted district, having al
ready stated they are perfectly will
ing to close on Sunday, provided the
law la strictly enforced. .
OREGON CITY, Or., July 24. (Spe
cial.) Every saloon within tne Boun
daries of Clackamas Clatsop, Washing
ton and, Columbia Counties -"'111 bo
closed tight on Sunday. The edit was
Issued late this afternoon by District
Attorney Gilbert L. Hedges, who, for
several weeks, has been working along
this line, but notwithstanding an at
tempt was made to bring pressure to
bear upon Mr. Hedges to act without
delay, he calmly pursued the even
tenor or his way and declined to be
interfered with, and did not make the
order until his arrangements for polic
ing the counties In the fifth Judicial
district were complete.
The situation Is a general one, and
while much complaint has been regis
tered against the District Attorney's
. office for permitting saloons along
. the banks of - the Clackamas to op
erate on Sundays because many Port
land people found these resorts easy
of access, Mr. .Hedges has all along
maintained that he would enforce no
laws locally, that he would act when
he was ready and not before, and that
when his decree was made It would
cover not Clackamas alone, but the
four counties In his jurisdiction. Cler-
. gymen and prohlbltlonistB censured
him because he permitted saloons at
Wllsonville. Estacada, Eagle Creek
Boring, Oswego and other Clackamas
County points to remain open on Sun
days, bt the District Attorney la not
Prepared to Enforce Law.
"I have been working on' this mat
ter for several weeks," he said this
afternoon, "and have finally completed
my arrangements for policing the
country. The people who have so lib
erally roasted me through the publlo
press have evidently not realized the
usalessness. of attempting to enforce a
law without first seeing that there was
a strong arm back of it all. In cities,
of course, this feature does not have
to be contended with, as they have
pollcement on foot and horseback, but
in the country, where the saloons are
dozens of miles apart. It Is no easy
task to arrange for police protection,
and I was not willing to take any steps
until I found that the chain for en
forcement was entirely complete In ev
The order of District Attorney
Hedges will have no effect on Oregon
City and Mllwaukle, where the city
authorities have already enforced the
law, but , it will close up every gin
mill In canoy. Jiarlow, Oswego. Sandy,
Estacada, Eagle Creek, Wilsonville and
Boring, where liquor shops are estab
lished. The new order of affairs will
not be recognized In Washington,
where Deputy District Attorney Wall
has already acted and closed all saloons
on Sundays. The saloons in Columbia
cjunty have also been closed .for a
long while, and it Is In Astoria where
the blow will fall heavily. It is under
stood that the many saloons in that
city have been permitted to operate
after 1 o clock Sunday afternoons, be
Ing closed at 9 o'clock Sunday morn
lngs. It Is expected that a howl of
protest will arise from the city by the
sea, but Mr. Hedges Is no weak-kneed
bfflclal, and it Is generally believed
mat tne order will stick to the latter,
How the Law Reads.
The statement issued by the District
attorney this afternoon follows:
To whom It may concern I call attention
to section 1874 of Bellinger and Cotton's
Annotated Codes and Statutes of Oregon,
which reads as follows:
"1974 Liquor not to be given away or
soia or retail house kept open on Sundav.
No person shall keep open any house or room
In which Intoxicating liquor is kept for re
tail on the first day of the week, com
monly called Sunday, or give, or sell, or
otherwise dispose of Intoxicating liquors on
that day; any person vtolatlng this section
shall be fined In any sum not exceeding
twenty-five nor less than ten dollars . for
each offense; and such fine to' be for the
use ox common schools in the county 1
which the offense was committed. Provided,
.that this section, so far as it prohibits keep.
Ing open a bouse or room, shall not apply
to tavern keepers.
On and after Sunday, the 28th day of
July, 1907, the foregoing section of our
statutes will be strictly enforced in the
Fifth Judicial district, embracing the Coun
ties of Clackamas, Clatsop, Columbia and
w ashington. Dated, Oregon City, Otegon,
this 24th day of July. 1907.
GILBERT I HEDGES."
District Attorney for the Fifth Judicial
District, State of Oregon.
DEAD OF THE NORTHWEST
Mrs. Margaret Sawtell.
OREGON CITT, Or.. July 24. (Spe
ciai.) Mrs. Margaret Sawtell died
Monday, at her home, three miles
loutbeast of Molalla. She was born in
Scotland In 1847, her maiden name
being Todd. When she waa onlv 1
year old her parents emigrated to
america, settling in Tennessee, but thev
came to Oregon in 1S53. In 1865 she
was married to William Oliver Sawtell
Two children survive her, Mrs. Alice
Tubbs and Kalph Sawtell. The funeral
was held yesterday under the auspices
or tne juoiaua urange. No. 310.
Pioneer Celebrates 9 2d Birthday.
LAFAYETTE. Or., July 24. (Spe
clal.) Mrs. C. B. Cherry, a pioneer of
Lafayette, celebrated her 92d birthday
today at her home near here. Mrs
Cherry crossed the plains in 1843, and
with her husband settled at Lafayette,
-where she has since resided. She
reared a family of 11 children, only
two of whom are living. The day was
celebrated by a reception to her friends
and relatives, and a large gathering
filled the house. Two of her children.
many of her grandchildren and great
grandchildren were present.
DELAY IX FRUIT SHIPMENTS
Salem Merchant 'Makes Complaint
to Railroad Commission.
SALEM. Or.. July 24. (Special.)
Following closely upon the investiga
tion of the delay in the passenger train
service, on the Southern Pacific lines
in Oregon, comes a complaint to the
Railroad Commission from H. S. pile.
a commission merchant, of this city,
who asks that an investigation be
made of the delay in- the operation of
freight trains on the Southern Pacific,
which, he says, affects fruit shippers
uch more than tne delay in tne pas
senger train service.
Objection is .also raised to the in
creased rate on green fruit shipments
from San Francisco to this point from
the old rate of 40 cents per 100 pounds,
which stood for several years as the
rate between San Francisco and Salem
when the train service was decidedly
better," to 69 cents per cwt.
As Instances of the unsatisfactory
and uncertain delivery of fresh fruit
shipments from San Francisco, within
the past two months and up to quite
recently, the complainant incloses ex-
Dense bills showing delays, of from
eight to seventeen days In transit, prin-
cipal among which are cited the fol
lowing shipments: May zi, small snip
ment of oranges. 17 days; June 3, one
shipment of lemons, nine days, and
T- Secretary WHson Says Booaevelt Will
Keep His Word Regarding Third
SPOKANE, July 24. Seretary
James Wilson, of the Department of
Agriculture, . left for Wenatchee this
morning. Asked as to the chances of
Theodore Roosevelt being a candi
date for re-election next year. Secre
tary Wilson said:
"I have always known Theodore
Roosevelt as a man of his word. If
he says he will not be a candidate for
the Presidency of the United States
for another term, I take It that he
will not be. This Is the only way I
have of Judging whether President
Roosevelt is to accept a third term
from the American people."
another 11 days; June 6, shipment of
fruit, eight days, and July 17, 63,000
pounds of sugar, double carload lot,
eight daysr '
SAY SEATTLE COMMISSION MEN
ARE IN COMBINE.
Permit Limited Amount of Produce
to Reach City, Thus Forcing
High Prices on Consumers.
SEATTLE, Wash., June 24. (Spe
clal.) Farmers shipping fruit and veg
etables to the -Seattle market com
plain that there Is a hard and fast
combine among commission merchants
to keep up prices for the general pub
lie, but to beat, down the farmers. By
discouraging shipments to Seattle the
supply in local markets sustains prices
and the farmers are unwilling to ac
cept low prices.
Jay C, Allen, a Seattle attorney who
has Tust returned from a trip through
nearby islands, says that thousands of
boxes of cherries are being allowed to
rot on the .ground on Orcas Island be
cause the -commission merchants will
not pay more than 4 cents a pound,
while selling to the trade at from 25
to 30 cents. Other farmers informed
Allen that the commission men told
them not to ship because the market
was glutted, though the "street" was
holding up prices because of no new
Headad by E. F. Sweeney, proprietor
of the Savoy Hotel, the largest hotel
In Seattle, a movement among hotel
and restaurant men has been started to
buy direct from the farmers. This is
an effort to break the commission mer
chants' Combination. Grocers and res
taurant owners claim such a combina
tion exists, but the commission mer
chants have demanded the support of
the Merchants' Protective Association
to stamp out the agitation against
The complaint from farmers is that
the commission merchants Vt Seattle
will only take as much of their produce
as they can sell at high' figures, and
since Seattle Is the only market capa
ble of absorbing their vegetables and
fruits they must allow it to spoil on
TERMINALS BEYOND ASTORIA
President Hill, of Great Northern,
Looks Over the Ground.
ASTORIA. Or., July 24. (Special.)
Louis W. Hill, of the Great Northern,
and General Manager Nutt, of the West
ern Division of the Northern Pacific, and
several subordinate officials of the' Hill
lines arrived in the city on the noon train
and left immediately for Fort Stevens,
where they made a trip on the Jetty and
examined the conditions in the lower har
bor. Mr. Hill said it will be necessary In
the near future to have large terminals
here and when questioned as to their lo
cality added that If Investigation proved
the expense of filling: in the ground at
Astoria will be too great, they will have
to be built further down the river, be
tween Warrenton and Fort Stevens,
where the ground is level.
If Baby Is Cutting Teeth
Be sure and uee that old well-tried remedy,
Mrs. WlnsloWa Soothing Syrup, for children
teething. It soothes the child, eoftena the
gums, allays pain, colic and diarrhoea.
PHOTO POST CARDS SCENERY.
Klaer Co. Lobby Imperial Hotel.
Railroads Must Look After the
Comfort cf Travelers.
NEW RULES PRESCRIBED
State Commission Prepares Regula
tions for Roads Within the State.
Demands Enforcement Under
Penalty of Heavy Fines.
SALEM. Or.. July 24. (Special.) As
a result of the hearing conducted dur
ing the forenoon of Tuesday, July 16,
upon the subject of de"pot and station
accommodations and facilities, the
Railroad Commission today announced
the adoption of a full set of rules and
regulations governing the sanitation,
heating, lighting, etc., of cars and
depots and prescribing the facilities to
be supplied In the transportation of
passengers within the state.
The order is sweeping in effect, cov
ering all of the railroads operating
lines in the state. The regulations, vio
lations of which are subject to a for
feiture of from 100 to $1000, follow:
All passenger waiting-rooms and
passenger cars used in this state shall
be clean and supplied with pure drink
ing water and so lighted, heated,
ventilated and equipped as to render
the occupants of the same reasonably
Suitable toilet-rooms or buildings
shall be provided and kept clean at
each regular station where an agent Is
maintained, a separate toilet-room or
building shall be kept for the use of
women, which shall be marked as such,
and which shall be unlocked1 at all
times when, by these rules, the waiting-room
is required to be open. Toilet-rooms
on all ears carrying passen
gers shall be kept clean and supplied
with toilet paper.
Waiting-rooms and ticket offices
having- an agent shall be open for the
accommodation of the traveling pub
lic at least 30 minutes before the
schedule time of the arrival of all pas
senger trains scheduled to stop at such
station, and shall be kept open after
the arrival of such passenger train
for such length of time as will afford
passengers a reasonable opportunity
to transact their business and leave the
station. In the case of delayed trains,
such waiting-rooms shall be kept open
until -the actual arrival of such de
Waiting-rooms at Junctions shall be
kept open when necessary for the ac
commodation of passengers waiting to
transfer from one line to the other.
Platforms shall be kept lighted at
night when the waiting-room Is by
these rules required to be open.
BUSINESS DEAL IS SCORED
Superior Judge Kauffman Grills
Campbell tor His Treachery.
NORTH YAKIMA. Wash., July 24.
(Special. )-r-In the Superior Court to
day Judge Kauffman dismissed the ap
plication for the appointment of a re
ceiver for the North Yakima and
Wapato Nurseries made in connection
with the suit for an accounting
brought by the Washington Nursery
Company and-J. C. Campbell, against
Tim Kelly, and 'in doing so scored
Campbell for his treachery to Kelly
in turning over to the Washington
Company, a rival concern, the half
share In Kelly's business three weeks
after Kelly had taken him Into part
nership and given him a half Interest
on condition he would give his services
to the nursery for 10 years. The
Judge held that Campbell's act dis
solved the co-partnership and that a
corporation could not acquire Interest
In a partnership In that manner.
STATIONS ON THE NORTH BANK
Bet-ween Vancouver and Pasco There
W ill Be 43 Stops.
LYLE, Wash., July 24. (Special.)
Chief Surgeon Irvine, of the North
Bank Road says there will be 43 stations
about five miles apart on the line be
tween Vancouver and -Pasco. From
west to east the stations will appear
on the new map as Image, Fisher,
Bourne, Seal, Cruzatt. Butler, Cascades,
Stevenson, Ash, Collins, Cooks, Hood,
Blngen, Villa, Lyle, Skadat, Grandalles,
Spedls, Avery, Timms, Columbus, ClifCs,
Towal, Harbin, Fountain, Sanda, Roose
velt, Moonax, McCredie, Carley, Luzon,
Sage, Patterson, Coollde, Gravel, Ply
mouth, Colbia, -Mottinger, Tomar, Tel
lepit, Hoover and Finley. He also
reports the track is being ballasted
as fast as laid.
ARREST PROMISES SENSATION
Prominent Stevens County .Man De
tained by Officers.
NEWPORT, Wash., July 24. (Special.)
George Westlake, a prominent contrac
tor here, is under arrest charged with
a statutory offense with which the name
of Sadie Henion, widow of the late Clyde
C. Henion, Is connected. The belief la
general that this arrest is a subterfuge
on the part of the authorities to detain
Westlake until a more serious charge
can be investigated. Henion died June
20 under peculiar circumstances. West
lake boarded with the Henion family up
to the time of Henion's death and haa
remained there since. Westlake has
been very attentive to the widow, and the
two are said to have made long jour
neys together to interior parts of the
country. It Is said they spent a week
together In a lonely ranch cabin down the
Pend O'Reille Valley less than two weeks
after the death of her husband.
Prison Board Meets Friday.
OLTMPIA, Wash., July 24. (Spe
cial.) Chairman H. T. Jones. Matthew
L. Piles and J. H. Davis, composing the
State Board of Control, leave for Walla
Walla tomorrow, where Friday and
Saturday, with Superintendent M. F.
Kincaid, they will hold a meeting of
the newly created State Prison Board
and act upon a large number of appli
cations for parole and commutations of
sentence. Following this meeting no
action will be taken on any such peti
tions until the October meeting of the
board, to be held try the Bame place.
Excursion Over Electric ftoad.
COLFAX. Wash., July 24. (Spe
cial.) .The Colfax Commercial Club
will take the first trip over the new
Spokane Inland Electric line July 31,
and will be the guests of the Spokane
Commercial Club during the. day. The
excursion train will be run by steam
to Rosalia, aa the trolley has not been
completed to Colfax.
Boys Go Overland to Salem.
SALEM, Or.. July 24. (Special.)
George E. Chamberlain, Jr., youngest
son of' Governor . Chamberlain, and
Eddie MoAllen, two youthful Portland
equestrians, made the ride from Port
land to Salem on their ponies yester
day. They left the Chamberlain home.
East Portland, at 6 in the morning,
and arrived here at 7 In the evening.
They will make the trip back tomorrow-
LUMBER RATES CHIEF TOPIC
Coast Association of Millmen to
Meet in Tacoma Friday.
TACOMA, Wash., July 24. The semi
annual meeting of the Pacific Coast
Lumber Manufacturers' Association
will be held in Tacoma Friday and
Saturday. The principal topic will be
the proposed Increase in lumber rates
East. It Is expected that some con
certed action on the part of the asso
ciation and the lumber- agents in the
East will result, as all lumbermen are
firm In their belief that the rate will
practically ruin the trade.
R. L. McCormlck, secretary of the
Weyerhauser Company, said today:
, "We do not mind buying cars for
the railroads if we can own the cars,
but we do object to paying for their
rolling stock out of our own business
and let them own the cars. Some
time ago we asked for a lower rate
East so that we could better meet the
competition in the East and they have
replied in this fashion."
Barbers Threaten to Strike.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. July 24. (Special.)
Unless there is a reduction of labor and
an Increase of wages, there is to be a
strike of the barbers on Gray's Harbor
August 5. The union, men have also sub
mitted a price list that the boss barbers
shall charge customers, which the own
ers of shops say they will at least refuse
to comply with.
MRS. OIXAXD, OF TACOMA, HAS
Chases Thief Down Street, Overtakes
Man and Holds Him Till
an Officer Arrives.
TACOMA,' Wash.. July 24. (Special.)
Mrs. Olland, 1111 South J street, chased
and captured a burglar today and held
him until the neighbors could bring a po
liceman. Mrs. Olland went upstairs to her bed
room about noon and, opening the door,
saw a man rummaging about Inside. In
her first fright she screamed and stepped
back from the door. The fellow ran down
the stairs. Mrs. Olland quickly recovered
herself and took after him.
There was a long chase. The man had
a start of a rod or two. He got out of
the yard, ran down J street to Eleventh
and down that street to I street, the
woman chasing him, yelling for the po
lice. He turned the corner on I street
and was overtaken by the woman near
it. She grabbed him about the neck and
hung. on. Meanwhile neighbors on
Eleventh street saw the woman chasing
man and got Policeman Whitlock.
When he arrived he found Mrs. Olland
still hanging to her burglar and choking
the wind out of him. The man gave his
name as unanes Kaiser, a gardener. "
WILIi BUILD PHONE LINE
Medford Men Organize Company and
MEDFORD, Or., July 24. (Special.)
The Medford-Blue Ledge Telephone &
Telegraph Company perfected organ
ization in this city today by electing
the following officers: President, F.
C. Page; vice-president, Charles
Strange; treasurer, W. I. Vawter; sec
retary, Holbrook Withington; general
manager, Walter H. Parsons; directors,
F. C. Page, Charles Strang, W. H. Par
sons, A.- E. Reames and H. Nicholson.
The work of constructing a tele
phone and telegraph line from Medford
to the Blue Ledge with a branch to the
Sterling mine has been authorized to
begin at once. The line will be com
pleted within 45 days.
The movement is preliminary to the
construction of a rail line from Med
ford to the Blue Ledge, mine, 35 miles
OHIO PARTY COMING TODAY
Business Men and Their Wives Will
Visit Portland. -
TACOMA Wnsh -Tulir 9A fDnul.t
A party- of 38 business men and their
families, of Cincinnati, Ohio, and Des
Moines, Iowa, which consists of 23 Cln-
tinuau ana id aes raoines people, left
Chicago several weeks ago on a tour of
the WeSt. ThPV fmA in tl. Pnnnt
-the Canadian Pacific and left this even
ing tor Portland, where they wfl! spend
tomorrow. Ieavlne there for h
of Yellowstone Park.
Among the prominent members of the
party are State Senator Hunt, of Ohio;
Daniel Keefer, the great Ohio single tax
MASONS AND ODDFELLOWS
Both Organizations Buy Building Sites in Bay City,
Oregon, on Tillamook Bay, and Prepare to
Build Their Permanent Homes.
BAT CITT, Or., July 24. Both the
Masons and Oddfellows have pur
chased building- sites here, and the
statement is made that these two fra
ternal organizations will build first
class structures to house their respec
tive orders. The announcement of the
erestlon of these new buildln.es is
characteristic of the general movement
of events in Bay City at this time. T.
B. Potter, who Is promoting the big
Summer resort at Bayocean Park, Just
across the bay from Bay City, has just
announced that the original plans for
the big hotel have been changed. They
now provide for a $250,000 hotel. In
stead of a $125,000 structure, as orig
The completion of Bayocean Park
means much to Bay City. Material by
the carload will be required, providing
employment for hundreds, and perhaps
thousands, of Bay City' men. Supplies
of all kinds will be needed, as well as
approximately 1.109 men. Bay City will
profit tremendously by this great ven
The Lytle Road is rapidly progressing
and it is expected that the wonderful
territory around Bay City will be in
close rail touch with Portland early
next season. There Is also considerable
talk Just now about the establishment
of better and more frequent steamboat
connection with Portland and other
ports along the Pacific- Coast.
Probably the matter of greatest In
terest to Bay City people now, aside
from railroad building, is the agitation
of a plan to build an automobile road
from Portland, through the Coast
Range, to Bay City, a magnificent un
dertaking. All of these Improvements and devel
opments add to the general belief that
COST OMS HELLION DOLLARS.
Z CORNER SEVENTH AND STARK STREETS. J
Z Portland's) New and Modern Hotel, itatss $1 per Day and Up. "
Z European Plan. Free Bus. Z
WRIGHT- DICKINSON HOTEL CO, Props.
Fifth and Washington Street, PORTLAND, OREGON
saa. tl.M to .M Far Ha
Anordinc to Lswstflom,
. 9. PAYEES. Fresll I
St Charles Hotel
Front and Morrison Streets, PORTLAND, OR.
EUROPEAN PLAN ROOMS 50c TO $1.50
FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT IN CONNECTION
Portland's Newest and Most Modern Hotel
Up-to-date grill Auto bus meets all trains Rates:
$1 day and up European plan Long distance
phone in all rooms Private 5 baths.
man; Herman Gibleck and E. S. Miller,
prominent business men of Cincinnati.
CHILDREN'S PARADE PHOTOS.
Delightful Klser Imperial Hotel.
Men's bathing suits greatly reduced.
Robinson & Co.
will be the neatest, pret
tiest and best to be found
in the city. Everybody is
vying with everybody else
to build just a little bet
ter. A wise building re
striction will fully guar
antee the high standard
that has already been set.
Aside from the beautiful
homes that are being built,
Rose City Park is an ideal
place to live. Everything
conduces to rest, comfort
and happiness. You will
be able to buy and build
in Rose City Park today
at far less expense than
you ever will again. Take
Chamber of Commerce
Bay City will, ere long, be the principal
port on the Pacific Coast between San
Francisco and the. Columbia River.
There Is not a thing to prevent it,
while, on the other, hand, there ar
scores of arguments that can be
brought forth In substantiation of It.
It is not generally known that the
best and largest body of standing tim
ber In all the world is In the hills and
on the mountains just behind Bay City.
Forgetting the wonderful dairying In
terests in this country, laying aside the
consideration of the value of the conv
Ing railroad, not considering any of the
resources of this country, other than
timber, there Is enough of that alone
here to support a population of 10,010
souls for over 100 years. If the world'
but knew of the natural wealth of this
country, there would not be enough
lots to go around among the families
that would flock here within the next
The Bay City Land Company, which
has had implicit confidence In this
country for the last 18 years, is now
beginning to reap the reward of Its pa
tience, for the nation Is being made
aware of the unlimited possibilities and
opportunities that abound here. Lots
are being sold at prices ranging from
$50 to $500, every one of which Is re
garded locally as being far beneath the
true value. Installment terms are
granted If preferred.
The Bay City Board- of Trade Is
flooded with Inquiries about the land
around Bay City, while the offices of
the Bay City Land Company, 17D Com
mercial street, Salem, and 319 Lumber
Exchange, Portland, are kept busy an
swering Inquiries concerning the ad
vantages of living and Investing In this
fll I0UIIIII 111
will e pleased
Ml time to ma
prices. A modern
Turkish berth es
tablishment la tha
H. c bow cats.
C. O. DAYIS. Km. i
GRAND CENTRAL STATION TIHE CARD
Cottage Grove Passenger. . ..
Ban Francisco Express
Forest Grove Passenger
Forest Grove Passenger....
Oregon - Express i .
Cottage Grove Passenger....
Portland Express ......
Forest Grove Passenger
Forest Grove Passenger
8:15 a. m
4:15 p. m.
7:45 p. m.
11:30 p. m.
T:00 a. m
4:10 p. m.
11:00 a. m.
S:20 p. m.
7:25 a. m.
11:00 a. m.
11:80 p. m.
5:55 p. m.
10-.-0 a. in.
8:00 a. m.
2:E0 p. m.
. NORTHERN PACIFIC.
Tacorrm and Seattle Express....
North Coast ft Chicago Limited. .
Puget Sound Limited
North Coast Limited.. .
Puget Bound Limited
8:30 a, m.
2:00 p. m.
4:30 p. m.
11:45 p. m.
T:00 a. m
4:15 p. m.
8:15 p. m.
10:55 p. m.
OREGON RAILROAD & NAVIGATION CO.
Kansas City & Chicago Express.
Chi.. Kan. City & Portland Ex. .
ASTORIA A COLUMBIA RIVER.
ABtorla & Seaside Express
Astoria & Seaside Express
Astoria & Portland Passenger.
8:00 a. rru
6:00 p. m.
8:10 p. m.
12:10 p. m.
10:00 p. m.
Dally except Sunday.
All other trains dally.
AUCTION BALES TODAT.
At Baker's Auction House, corner Alder and
Parle sta, furniture, etc. sale ai iv o cioca.
i A IV r. It e Dl.i AUCHonwi".
At Gllman's Auction Rooms. 411 -Washing-toa
street, at 10 o'clock A. -M.
8. L. N. GILMAN. Auctioneer.
CAMARTTAN LODGB, NO. 2, I. O. O. IV
Ths tuneral committee Is hereby notified to
meet at Odd Fellows' Hall, corner i lrst ana
Aliar street, thu (Thursday) afternoon, at 1
o'clock, to attend the funeral of our lat
Brother, G. M. settiemier, rrom ms late rem
aence, 645 East Davla street. All members
o ths orer are invitea to atteno.
M. OSVOLD. Seo.
Washington: lodgts no. 40,
A. F. A. M. Special communica
tion this (Thursday) evening, 8
o'clock, Burkhard Bldg., E. A. De
gree. Visitors welcome. By order
W. M. J. H. RICHMOND. Sec.
POHCA To the wife of Prank Porca, 86454
Front St., a 10-pound boy, July 24.
DETETTE Mrs. Nellie Deyerta, wife of Chas.
Deyette, of Inflammatory and acute rheuma
tism, age 87 years. Funeral notice later.
Seattle, Spokane and San Franclsoo papers
WHITEFORD In this city. July 24. James
Whlteford, aged 62 years. Funeral no
HOFFMAN In this city, July 22. at her
home, B42 East Tenth street Mrs. Martha
J. Hoffman, aged 6 years. Friends are re
spectfully Invited to attend the funeral
services, which will be held at Holman's
Chapel, corner Third and Salmon streets, at
10 A .M. Thursday, July 25. Interment
Lone Fir Cemetery.
PARR In this city. July 24. at ths family
residence, 1064 East Washington street.
Pearl A. Parr, aged 27 years and 4
months. - The funeral services will be
held at the above residence at 8:30 P.
M. today. Friends Invited. Interment
BETTLEMIER The funeral services of
George Setflemter will be hald the fam
ily residence. 54S East Davis, at 2 P. M.
today (Thursday). Friends Invited. In
terment Mt. Calvary Cemetery.
CARPENTER Ths funeral services of John
Carpenter will be held at Finley'a Chapel
at 2 P. M. today (Thursday). Friends In
vited. Interment Rivervlew.
i. F. FINLEY PON, Funeral Directors.
Ka. 261 2d at, cor. Madison., Phone Mala 8.
Donning, McKntre ft CUbanirb, Funeral Di
rectors, 1th Pine. Phone M. 480. Lady asst.
ERICSON UNDERTAKING CO, 409 Aider
st. Lady assistant. Phone Main 6183.
EDWARD HOLMANCO.. Funeral Dlrect
rs. 220 Sd st. Lady assistant- Phone M. S07.
EELLER-BYRNE8 CO., Funeral Direct
ors. 273 Russell. East 1088. Lady assistant.
F. 8. DUNNING. Undertaker, 414 East
Alder. Lady assistant. Phone East 62.
(Phone Main 8.)
TONIGHT and Remainder of Week,
In Eudermann's Masterpiece,
Evening SI. 00 T5. KOr 9!tn UaHftu.
76c. 60c, l"c
Next week "Tha Btnrv nf ih Oaldea
Phone Main 46S5.
This Week the Allen Stock Company Pre
"WHOSE BABY ARE YOC?"
Matinee Tuesd&V. Thumrlnv Rutiirdnv mnA
Sunday. Price, 10c, 20c. Every evening at
o.ju. i-ncea. luc. mis ana sue.
Reserved seats by phone. Main 4B85. Of
fice open from 10 A. M. to 10 P. M.
Phones M. 841)0, and (Home) A140S.
The Coolest Theater In the City.
Week of July 22. the Great Ecenlo
Matinees Tuesdays. Tnursdava. Saturnavs
and Sundays at 2:30; prices. 10c and 20c.
Every evening at 8:15: nrices. 10v 2ft... n4
SOc. Secure seats for all performances by
THE GRAND 7Zll
Krelsel's Dogs and
Cats, The Tan ale as.
Reeves A Kenny,
The People's Popular
Free Blldes on Chi 1 coot Fin,
Bwlnprs, Hide and 6ic House,
Etc., for the Children
DOG AND MONKEY CI ROUS
Free. 8:15, J:1B P. M.
Dftm' Funny Mnnnlkins
Sunday on the Arenue.
B.pffent Roller Skate Kink on the
Paclflo Coat. New Bkate. Fine
Music. Friday evennc, Prlsee tor
E& CREATION PARK,
Corner Vaughn and Twenty-fourth.
July 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28.
Game called at 3:30 P. M. Daily.
(Tame called at 2:30 P.-M. Sundays.
Ladies' Day Friday
GRANDSTAND 25c. CHILDREN lOo.
Real Estate Dept.,
107 SHERLOCK BI.DG.,
COR. THIRD AND OAK ST9.
THIS WEEK'S SPECIALS
10 Acre Brat Garden Truck land in
Btate. with orchard and 6-room house.
10.') ft. from railroad station, IS milea
from Portland. Owner must sell. This
in what you have been looking for.
Arres Good farming- land, on
Section Line Road, with 7-room sub
stantial house, nearly new, including
large barn, chicken-houses, eto. This
land Is nearly clear, only a small por
tion being: In timber. Will sell for
ClOO Per Acre We have eijrht five
acre tracts of fine farming land on th
Base Line road, about four miles out
from the city. We want you to see this
choice acreage, and If you 'are suited,
we will give you plenty of time to pay
Jl Acres On Lents Carllae With o
room house, barns and outbuildings, 9
acres In cultivation good water and no
rock or gravel. ITlca $750.
Between U and 11 acres of beaver
dam land, under cultivation, small or
chard and two houses. 5 rooms and 8
rooms, about 12 miles out, and
block from K. R. station. Ia a money
A 6 to 8-room modern house in Port
land, with ample grounds, within Bo
fare limits. Call at our office and we.
will gladly give you full Information.
LIST YOUR PROPERTY WITH
Real Estate Dept,
107 SHERLOCK BLDG.
THE NEW ADDITION.
Sidewalks. Graded streets. Boll
Run water. Public School.
Lots 60x100 feet, $350 to $500.
Your own terms.
Take Montavilla car.
See Agent at tract.
. GEO. D. SCHALK -
Phone Main 392 A 2392. 264 Stark St.
Keep This Offering
100x100. Caruthers st., 6-room house,
BOxlOO, choice Park-street corner,
BOxlOO, choice corner on Couch tret ;
8 years' lease, rent In advance.
;ason Is a splendid t
today. 1 have oth
The Aull season is a splendid time to maXe
money. Call today. I have other good buy.
243 STAKK STREET.
ON LOVEJOY ST.
A beautiful new modern home; cor
ner lot 60x100 In center of moat fash
ionable West Side residence district,
Price, $14,000. Immediate possession
can be given.
Chamber of Commerce.
22,000 RAJiD NEW 8-STORY
BlILDIXG PAYING 17 PER CEAT OX
THE INVESTMENT. SEE JIB FOR
PARTICULARS. F. Dl'BOIS, WASH
INGTON BLDG., ROOM 3.
818 Worcester Building-.
Phone Pacific 1807. '