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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY. JULY .31, 1907.
Declares He Has No Political
Understanding With W. M.
and H. M. Cake. "
RETURNS FROM KLAMATH
Senator Believes That Irrigation
Work in Southern Oregon Should
, Be Pushed More Vigorously
Than at Present.
Senator C. W. Fulton pSoh-poohg the
story that he has made an alliance, of
fensive or defensive, with Harry M. and
William M. Cake. The Senator ays they
are both good friends of his but he has
positively not formed a cabal whereby
either Is to be landed in office in return
for favors rendered.
This story has been persistently circu
lated of late In the newsDapers. Sena
tor Fulton has been away off In the wilds
of Southeastern Oregon, far from news
paper correspondents and even out of
earshot, of a telegraph key. He has had
no chance to deny the rumor but with
his return to the city last night he en
tered his vigorous denial.
"Is the reported Cake-Fulton combine
true?" he was asked.
"Nothing to It," was the reply. "I see
that the. newspapers will have It that
Judge Cake, H. M. Cake and I have en
tered into some sort of a. political deal.
Well that Is pure fiction. I do not re
call having seen Judge Cake since my re
turn from Washington. I have met his
brother but have not talked a word of
politics with him. I have made no com
bination whatever, directly or Indirectly,
with them or either of them. They and
I are friends and have been for many
years. They are both excellent gentle
men and each is well qualified for any
official position to which he may aspire
but I have not promised to support either
for any position, nor, so far as I am ad
vised, has either promised to support me."
Finds Klamath Prosperous.
Senator Fnlton made the trip to the
Klamath country to Inspect the' Klamath
Irrigation project in company with James
R. Garfield, Secretary of the Interior. He
braved the heat and dust of the sage
brush country and came back browned
by the sun and wind. He speaks very
highly, however, of the country visited.
"The Klamath section is prosperous and
- is experiencing a substantial growth,"
said he. "The 'branch line which the
Southern Pacific Company is building into
Klamath Falls will be completed within
a year. More than 1000 men are now em
ployed in Its construction. The comple
tion of the road will mark the beginning
of a new era in the history of that splen
did section. Then the products of the
soil can be moved to market. At present
only such grains and fruits are grown
as will supply the local market because of
the lack of an outlet for all products.
"Many people are possessed with the
idea that both Klamath and Lake Coun
ties are purely stock growing regions and
unsuited for agriculture. This Js a great
mistake. Both have large areas of fine
agricultural lands. I have never seen
finer fields of wheat, barley and rye than
I saw in those counties, and .many of
them were grown wholly without irrlga
gation. It is indeed surprising to see the
success the people there are achieving In
dry land farming. That country is also ,
a fine fruit section and both Lake and
Klamath Counties grow splendid apples
and peaches. Indeed their apples are ex
ceptionally fine. Of course, in order to
secure the best results, most of these
lands require Irrigation, but fortunately
most all are so located that they can be
irrigated at moderate cost. This Is par
ticularly true of Klamath basin, the Lost
River and the Goose Lake valleys. The
latter is the valley In which the town of
Lakeview is situated and Is one of the
most beautiful valleys I have ever seen.
Irrigation Work Lagging.
"The people of Klamath are very Impa
tient over the slow progress being made
in the construction of the irrigation work
in the Klamath and Lost River Valleys.
It seems to me that they have Just cause
for complaint. Only about 60 men are
now employed in this work. There should
be at least S00 or 400. It Is contended
by those In charge of the work that labor
ers cannot be secured. Still it is to be
observed that the railroad company has
more than 1000 men at work in the imme
diate vicinity. It would seem that the
Government should be able to secure la
borers as readily as the railroad.
"However, Secretary Garfield and Mr.
Newell were there when I was and I
have hopes that the work will now be
. pushed more energetically. The work Is
being prosecuted under force account in
stead of by contract and heretofore the
W etasUsre'2dfmudo.b soir ? 4?
Water Users' Association, representing
the lands to be irrigated, has been denied
the privilege of inspecting the books
showing the cost of the work. I took
this matter up with Secretary Garfield
and Mr. Newell, as did also the directors
of the Association, and Mr. Garfield
readily assured us that not only would
access to the records be granted, but
that quarterly statements will hereafter
"I look for excellent results from 'Mr.
Garfield's visit He evidenced a ready
comprehension of the situation and a deen
Interest In it. It is my purpose to take
the matter up with him further and to
urge more rapid prosecution of the work.
"Over in 'Lake County they are pro
posing to put the Great Goose Lake Val
ley under irrigation by private enterprise.
It Is perfectly feasible. Much of the
land is now under irrigation and as soon
as the railroad is extended to Lakeview,
as It will be within the near future, the
entire valley will be put under Irrigation.
"I regret that Portland is not better
connected commercially with that great
section than at present. Indeed the out
look for" securing its trade in the future
Is not encouraging. The railroads that
are building will not bring that country
any nearer Portland. They simply mean
closer relations with San Francisco. I
understand that the Corvallis & Eastern
could be extended into that region on bet
ter grades than any other line. Indeed
on very low grades.. I think the matter
of securing that extension should be
taken up by the proper organizations."
LOST WOMEN ARE FOUND
None the Worse for Unpleasant Ex
perience on Mount Hood.
Miss Ellen Shields and Miss Mary C
Kavanaugh, of this city, who were lost
last Sunday afternoon while coming
down from Mount Hood, were found by
a searching party made up of members
of the United States Geological Survey-
Monday afternoon, at 1.30. Th
young women were no worse for the
mishap, which compelled them to spend
a' night without food or shelter on the
bleak slope of the snowpeak.
'Miss Shields and Miss Kavanaugh
with others left Government Camp at
5:3d Saturday evening for the snow
line. The ascent of the mountain was
begun Sunday morning, the party
reaching the snow line" on the return
trip at 4 o'clock Sunday. Through the
carelessness of the guide the women
were "allowed to proceed the rest of
the way alone. They lost the trail and
wandered "Several miles out of their
way. Others who made the descent
earlier in the day waited until 7 oclock
that night, when a eearching party was
organized and Monday afternoon
found the women, wandering in is
zag canon vainly endeavoring to find
the trail to Government Camp.
Miss Kavanaugh Is a teacher in the
Williams Avenue School and Miss
Shields is employed in the office of the
Western Cooperage Company.
W. C. BRISTOL GOES SOUTH
Will Confer on Land Cases With
Garfield and Uenejr.
District Attorney Bristol will leave
tonight for San Francsclo, -where -he
will confer with Secretary of the In
terior Garfield and Francis Heney
in relation to the Oregon laWd fraud
situation. A summons to California Acting upon the complaint of the. Co
was received yesterday by Mr. Bristol, 1 lumbia River Fishermen's Union, which
:u. not hurtyJu
- wu '.NVESTIGATErr
GET NEXT TO YOURSFi r
f w V;
PARTlSAJfS OF HATWOOD DRAPE THE BIG STICK WITH CREPE.
The above Illustration shows the extent to which local partisans of William D. Haywood, secretary
treasurer of the Western Federation of Miners, decorated the entrance to Socialist headquarters at 289
Davis street in celebration of his acquittal. Short inscriptions expres sing the merits of Socialism, to
gether with the demerits of those who oppose Socialism and its teaching s, are painted in glaring letters
over the windows. In the foreground, supported by two chairs, is a st ick of wood labeled VBlg Stick,
T. R." Beneath the stick is a black cloth in lieu of he crepe It is Intended to represent.
and he at once began making prepara
tions for the trip south.
Secretary Garfield spent some time
going Into the land situation while he
was in Portland, and has probably
continued this investigation, through
conferences with Mr. Heney, since ar
riving in San Francisco. It is believed
that some definite decision in regard to
the procedure on the Oregon cases will
be made this week.
WOMEN DENIED SECOND TRI.4X
Court Refuses Rehearing of North
End Robbery Case.
McCant Stewart, attorney for Beatrice
Lewis and Grace Reed, colored women of
the North End, who were recently con
victed of robbing Andrew Johnson of pa
per money aggregating in the neighbor
hood of J600, argued a motion for a new
trial before Judge Sears yesterday, which
was denied by the court. Stewart says
he will carry the case to the Supreme
The alleged robbery" took place on April
18, and both the women were found guilty.
Before the - sentence was pronounced
Graoe Reed left the city, having been out
on $1000 bonds. The bonds were forfeited.
Beatrice Lewis was sentenced to serve
three years in the State Penitentiary.
v Bereaved Mother Sues.
The attorneys for Barbara Greene yes
terday filed an - amended complaint
against the Pacific Bridge Company, J. B.
Tllotson and Joseph Paquet, to recover
J3000 damages for the drowning of her son
Harry A. Greene on last New Tear's
Day. The, complaint alleges that the
bridge company and others named In the
suit remox-ed the planking from the old
elevated road, and did not take proper
precaution to prevent persons from fall
ing off the stringers into the slough. It
Is alleged, no barricades were put up to
keep children from tailing into the
muddy water beneath.
Suit Over Car Shortage.
Suit against the Oregon Railroad &
Navigation Company has been filed in
the Circuit Court by the Northwestern
Warehouse Company to recover damages
in the sum of $8169.47. It Is alleged In
the complaint that the railroad company
failed to furnish cars and thus delayed
wheat shipments for from 19 to 93 days;
that the plaintiff was compelled to keep
the wheat in storage and to insure it
against loss by Are, and also to forfeit
a large sum to Its patrons for nonde
livery within contract time.
Mrs. 'Abraras Given Divorce.
Judge Cleland in the Circuit Court
yesterday granted Mrs. Rllla Byer
Abrams a divorce from Harry L. Abrams
on grounds of desertion. David H. Van
Horn has filed suit against Mrs. S. J.
Van Horn for a divorce on the grounds
of desertion, and Mrs. Lena Greenbaum
has filed suit against Isa -Greenbaum
on like grounds.
RISER FOK SOCVJtNllt PHOTOS.
Northwest Scenery Imperial Hotel.
Pure -blood Is necessary to enjoy perfect
health. Hood's Sarsaparilla Insures both.
HEEDS PROTEST OP
UN ON FISHERMEN
United States Engineer Will
Regulate Traps on Ihe ,
MUST KEEP RIVER OPEN
Gillnetters Allege That Trapowners
Obstruct Navigation Near Point
Elllce H. S. McGowan Or
dered to Remove Structure.
has filed a protest against the location
of fish traps in the vlclnty of Point
Ellice, on the north bank of the Colum
bia, near Astoria, Colonel S. W. Roessler,
United States Engineer, has .ordered one
thap. that operated by H. S. McGown,
removed. Colonel Roessler intends to es
tablish a harbor line at that point be
yond which It , will be impossible for
traps or other permanent structures to
extend. It is the purpose of Colonel
Roessler to establish similar bounds
along the Lower Columbia, where fish
traps are numerous, In order that these
structures may not Interfere with navi
gation by obstructing channels used by
. It Is charged by glllnet fishermen that
traps In the harbor at the mouth of the
Columbia River have been repeatedly
changed by trapmen without permission
of the War Department and that this
action has endangered the lives of fisher
men by crowding them further out Into
the river where the current is swift and
where there Is danger of nets becoming
entangled with the trap piling.
"The traps in question are located near
Point Elllce, on the Washington shore,
about one mile above Fort Columbia and
nearly, opposite J Fort Stevens," said
Colonel Roessler. "The waters In this
vicinity have been used for fishing by
gillnetters for many years. As the nets
are drifted with the tides, the current
sets them In close against this point
and the fishermen allege that lives as
well as property are endangered by these
permanent structures which project some
distance from shore.
Considered in Broad Sense.
"So far as this office is concerned, it
has considered the question of traps
solely from the point of view of whether
tney Interfere with general navigation.
This, of course. Includes the movement
of boats from one part of the bay to an
other. An effort has been made to avoid
passing upon the question In such a way
as to seem to favor either method of
fishing, nets or traps.
"It is difficult, however, to wholly ig
nore the movements of the fishermen's
boats, particularly when they are return
ing upstream along the shore after tak
ing in their nets, making ready to make
a second drift down stream. Regarding
only general navigation and excluding
the fish boats, the traps In question could
probably not be called an unreasonable
obstruction to navigation. If. on the
other hand,' fish boats are Included, the
traps no doubt constitute a serious ob
struction. This office has no right to
discriminate between the two methods of
fishing and can only pass upon the gen
eral question of obstruction to naviga
tion. "The construction of the Department
seems to be that fish boats, when moving
up stream, with nets out of the water,
constitute navigation in a general sense
and are worthy of consideration In con
nection with the location of traps. Par
ticularly is this true of the traps about
which the present controversy has arisen.
The trap In question is owned by Mr. Mc
oowan and Is located near the most
salient projection of Point Elllce. Fish
boats, with low power gasoline engines,
have hard work making way against the
swift current unless they hug the shore.
This trap has been ordered out and I
presume Mr. McGowan has already re
moved it. v
"It is said that the trap men have not
adhered to the locations authorized by
.J U W i f 1 IL I J I u v i-A
I 1 I l 1 II It ft A t I l I
tar?''.!!? t j&
f Sim A V'it''1 -
the Department; This Is undoubtedly
the fact In that vicinity and I am now
considering the establishment of a harbor
line beyond which no permanent struc
ture, fish trap or other device, will be
allowed to extend. If any traps now
extend beyond this line, they must be cut
off. The same policy will be adopted
elsewhere. As there are many traps
along (he Columbia River, this work will
require a long time to secure the neces
sary data before all traps can be
brought back into the limits authorized.
"The unfortunate thing in the situation
is that the state exercises no control
over the trap locations. I& the state
licenses were specific as to the locality
and dimensions of traps and the author
ities, after Investigating as to the rights
of navigation and the common rights of
fishing, which are paramount, much of
the difficulty now complained of could
be easily avoided and the work of this
TO IMPROVE MANY STREETS
Work on 150 City Contracts Now In
At no other time in the history of Port
land has so much street Improvement
work been in progress as is under con
tract this " year. The total number of
contracts . in force is 151 and, with the
exception of a few which cover sewer
construction, all are for street Improve
ments. This activity Is the result of
A -. N jwaifW.
MthXt CHA?!Tif $r
Portland's great growth. Countless new
additions have been laid out and in these
suburban districts the city's increased
population has established a residence.
This expansion has been followed by an
unprecedented demand for new and Im
proved streets. The growth of the city
has been more rapid and,.the demands for
streets greater than the force in City En
gineer Taylor's office has been able to
"Contractors performing this work for
the city have been criticised because of
failure to complete their contracts within
the time named," said Deputy City Engi
neer Hansen yesterday, "but they are not
to be blamed In a majority of cases. The
principal difficulty Is a scarcity of labor
ers and materials. Few contractors have
a full force of men and are unable to get
this class - of laborers. It Is for these
reasons that these Improvements are not
being completed in contract tlma'and the
executive board Is besieged at each meet
ing with a flood of applications from con-,
tractors for extensions in time."
STOCKHOLDERS AT x OUTS
Disagreement In H. W. Lemcke
Company Results In Litigation.
T. Otto Burckhardt yesterday filed sev
eral attachment suits against the H. W.
Lemcke Company, Mr. Burckhardt la one
of the directors and stockholders In the
company which deals in real estate. The
other stockholders are H. W. Lemcke,
John P. Sharkey, George C. Lemcke and
J. A. Currey. The papers in the suit have
not j'et been made public.
J. A. Currey, secretary of the com
pany, last night said that he was acting
with Mr. Burckhardt in the suit and that
he himself would file a suit for an ap
pointment of a receiver of the company.
Dan J.'Malarkey, attorney for H. W.
Lemcke and George C. Lemcke, last night
said that he kad been consulted In regard
to the breach among the stockholders In
the company. A formal demand, he said,
bad been made by Messrs. Currey and
Burckhardt for the return of the money
paid by them for stock and when the
other stockholders had refused, the suit
CLOSE UP HALL AFFAIRS
St. Johns' Mayor Brings Matters to
Mayor Couch, of St, Johns, decided at
the Council meeting last night that the
time had arrived to close up city hall
affairs. This matter came up on a com
munication from Architect C. L. Good
rich to the effect that he would not ac
cept the building as a whole In its pres
ent condition. City Attorney Greene,
however, said that the Council could ac
cept the building on Jts own volition
without reference to the architect. The
matter of settling in some way the ac
cumulated bills from the Toungferdorf &
Son contract came up. ' Mayor Couch
said that he had decided to have all the
bills in question placed in the hands
of the Finance Committee for Investiga
tion as to their correctness. The Mayor
also said that he, with the City Attor
ney and another attorney, would decide
for s I J.JLLZ.,JL ?1 1
what action to take regarding, the pay
ment of the bills. -Mayor Couch's pur
pose Is to protect the city as well as
the bondsmen, Thompson & Hartman, In
closing up the transaction.
On the Toungferdorf account the amount
outstanding is about $1316. A representa
tive of the creditors will be allowed to
be present when the arrangement is
completed for the settlement of these ac
counts. As far as the city hall is con
cerned. Mayor Couch remarked that the
building was in good condition in every
way.. . .
The gas franchise came up. The fran
chise of James Steele was read. It took
up so much time that it was decided to
postpone consideration of all three pend
ing gas franchises until tonight, at which
time an adjourned meeting will be held
for that purpose only. It is desired to
take some definite action.
EXPECTED A DISAGREEMENT
Federal Judge Dietrich, of Idaho,
Discusses Haywod Case.
"I expected a disagreement of the Jury
in the Haywood case." said Judge F. S.
Dietrich, of the United States District
Court for Idaho, at the Portland yes
terday. The Judge was reticent about speaking
of the celebrated case. Federal, Judges
are not given to discussing the merits of
cases being tried in their own or other
"I had formed no opinion in the mat
ter." he continued, "but because of the
length of the trial and the mass of evi
dence which had been Introduced I was of
the opinion, which was generally shared,
that the jury would be unable to agree.
"The people of Idaho are so busy with
their own affairs that they have not been
more Interested in the Boise trials than
the rest ,of the country.
"Idaho 4s forging ahead wonderfully of
late and the development of the state's
resources is going forward more rapidly
than ever before in its history."
Judge Dietrich came to Portland on
business connected with his court and
was in consultation with Judge William
B. Gilbert yesterday.
Today he will leave for Long Beach,
where he will spend some weeks with his
family, enjoying the ocean breezes.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND, July SO. Maximum -temperature.
102 degrees; minimum. 0 degrees. River
reading at 8 A. M. 10.8 feet: change in last
24 hours, fair .4 foot. Total ralnfail. 5 P. M.
to S P. St.. none; total rainfall since Septem
ber 1, 1906, 45.08 Inches; normal rainfall.
40.23 Inches; drficlency, 1.15 Inches. Total
sunshine July 29. 14 hour., 65 minutes: posal
bl sunshine, 14 hours 65 minute. Barometw
(reduced to ea.Ievel) at S p. m., 29.88 Inches.
PACIFIC COAST WEATHER.
Observations taken it K p u d..ih. .i
July 80. '' '
.001 4N'W IClear
OOl 8!W IClear
001 6;N IClear
OOI !SE IClear
00! 8 XW IClear
I 74 0
For the 89 hours endinr mlrfrvlvfct t,,w t .
L Portland anJ vicinity Fair . and cooler;
Western Orea-on and Western w.hintAH
Fair and cooler.
Eastern Oregon. Eastern Wn.hinviwi
Idaho Fair ana contlmid warm.
The maximum temperature in Portland was
102 degrees. ano it
highest previous temperature in Portland was
102 degrees, and it occurred on July 23, 1P0I.
This high temperature Is caused by ths
ramtitr Demg low over the Willamette Val
ley and high o-er Eastern Britli rvlnmvi
and for this reason the winds blow from the
Interior of the continent and not from ths
ocean, as Is usual at this season of the year.
The winds from the interior of the con
tinent are always hot winds In midsummer.
The temperatures throughout the whole of
Washinf ton anrt Vnrth.m rwM - ......
above normal and they are generally from 6
to' 10 degrees higher than yesterday. In
Southern Oreron It 1m 1 rips-re frr,'a
yesterday and in California the tempera-
lurtrw are booui normal, jso rain Has fallen
in thtn ntrl nt iliirin. v. i. i. t
there la but little nnftxlhnitv nf .atn m,
during the next 88 hours. Ths barometer la
riBius on me norm 1 uamorma coasr and it la
expected that the pressure will continue to
Increase in that section and cause the winds
In Western Oregon and Western Washington
J . ! I Irvington Park residents
I I F I have a magnificent view of
"The Addition with Character"
You'd better investigate this delightful East Side residence
section at once, before all improvements are in and prices go
np. Rigid building restrictions guarantee its high character.
The East Side is growing by leaps and bounds. Property val
ues are advancing rapidly. Our lots will be worth $200 or $300
' more in less than four months. See them now. Take the Alberta
' car to East 27th, go three blocks north to Killingsworth avenue.
Agent F. Ei Schwan is there all the time to show you around.
F. B. HOLBROOK CO.
250 Stark St.
Phone Main S396
SATURDAY we received a
large shipment of Body
Brussels Carpets. They are
Fall patterns-straight from the
loom and embody the latest
ideas in design and coloring.
They are wortj seeing, and we
should be pleased to show them
to you, whether you need carpets
just now -or not. If you happen
to want to buy one, the price,
sewed, laid and lined, is $1.71
J. G. Mack & Go,
Exclusive Carpet House
86-88 THIRD STREET
PHIL' MKTSCHAN, President and Kili(tr.
eV r v
t Seventh and Wmihlngtoa S
European Plan - - - - - .
to again blow from the west, when the tem
peratures will immediately fall to normal.
EDWARD A. EEAl.R.
Wherever you may go,
you will never be able to
find such magnificent scen
ic environment as is found
at Rose City Park. There
are nearly 200 miles of the
Cascade Range in sight,
beside Mounts Hood, St.
Helens and Adams. You
san see valleys, hills,
towns and a large part of
Portland. The natural
beauty of Rose City Park
itself will captivate many
who are fond of the woods
and other manifestations
of Nature. One visit will
convince you of these
things. Lots may be pur
chased now at very low
Hartman 6 Thompson
Chamber of Commerce
Irvington Park residents
have a magnificent view of
the mountains, rivers and
city. It is on a table-land,
forty feet higher than any
other in Portland.
F. E. SCHWAN
30th E. Killingsworth
trerta, Portland, Oregon.
- - - 1.00, $1.50, $2.00 per Day.
GRAND CENTRAL STATION TIHE CARD
rm?t a Kx press
Cottage Cjrove Passenger. .
San Francisco Express. . . .
Corvallis Passenger , .
Forest Grove Passenger. . .
Forit Grove Pannenger. .
A rri v In Portia nd
Cottage Grove Passenger. .
hast a Express
Corvallis Passenger. .......
Foret Grove Passenger...
Forest Grove Passenger
8:15 &. m.
4:15 p. m.
7:45 p. m.
11:30 p. m.
7:00 a. m,
4:ltt p. m.
11:00 a. m.
6:20 p. m.
7:25 a. m.
11 :00 a, m
7:S0 p. m.
11:30 p. m.
5:55 d. m.
10:20 a. m.
8:00 a. m.
2:50 p. m.
Tatoma and Seattle Express. . . .
North Coast & Chicago Limited..
Puget Sound Limited
North Coast Limited
8:80 a. m.
2:00 p. m,
4:30 p. m.
11:45 p. m.
7:00 a. m.
4:15 p. m.
A -1 K n m
Puget Sound Limited
10:C5 p. m.
OREGON RAILROAD & NAVIGATION CO.
China go-Port land Special
Kansas City & Chicago Expres.
Chi., Kan. City & Portrand Ex..
8:00 a, m.
8:80 a. nu
7:00 p. m.
7:40 p. ro.
8:00 a. m,
9:4. a. m.
8:20 p. m.
5:45 p. m.
ASTORIA & COLUMBIA RIVER.
Astoria & Seaside Express.....
Astoria & Sea,Mdo Express.....
Astoria & Portland Pasienger.
8:00 a m.
6:00 p. m.
8:10 p. to.
12:10 p. m.
10:00 p. m.
Tally except Sunday.
All other Trnlns dMly.
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office, should always he Indorsed In sealed
envelopes. No stunp Is required on such
TELEPHONE ADVERTISEMENTS Tor
the convenience of patrons. The Oregon law
will accept advertisements for publication In
classified columns over the telephone. Bills
for such advertising will he mailed Imme
dlalely and' payment Is expected promptly.
Care will be taken to prevent errors, bnt
The Oregon inn will not be responsible for
errors In .advertisements taken over the
telephone. Telephone: M"Jn 5070; A 1670.
BANDS Friends and acquaintances are re
epectruliy invited to attend the funeral
services of Mr. Anna Fnnds, mother of Mrs.
J. E. Dove, of this city, and Mrs. C. H.
Maphet, of Los Angeles. at Pt. Francis
Church. East Eleventh and Cak streets, to
day at 9 A. M. Interment, St. Mary's Cem
etery. NELSON Friend and acquaintances ars re-
specTrujiy invited to attend ths funeral
etrvioes of Plohard Nelson, at Dunning,
Mc Enter & Gtlbaugh'j Chapel, Seventh and
Pine streets, today at 2 P. M. The de
ceased was a member of the Constructional
Iron Workers Union.
SHBPARD July 20. at her late residence
on anny Koaa, .Margaret, wife of ths late
C. L. Phepard, aged 73 years. The funeral
services will be held at Flnley'a Chapel, at
2 P. M. Thursday, August 1. Friends in
vited. Interment River View Cemeterv.
LEWIS Tn this city, July 30, at the residence.
v neeier St., Clyde Lane Lewis, age
29 years, 4 months. Friends are rejpectfully
invited to attend the funeral services, which
will be heH at Hl man's chapel, corner
Third and Falmon Ms., at S p. M. today
cunHUtt i, juijt t. interment at buver.
J. P. FINLEY A SON, Funeral Directors,
No. 261 3d st.. cor. Madison. Phone Main 9.
mmntng, Mr Enter Ollbangh, Funeral Di
rectors, 7th Pine. Phone M. 430. Lady asst.
KBirWlV TVTVERr ilffVn r-n Ann .14..
st. Lady assistant. Phone Main 6183.
-EDWARD irOI.MAN CO., Funeral Direct
ors, 220 3d st. Lady assbttant. Phone M. 507.
ZELLER-BYRNES CO., Funeral Direct
ors, 273 Russell. Kaat 10ft8. Lady assistant.
Uder Lai stctuiW Phone. Ew ft .