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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1909)
THE 3IORXING OREGOMAN, THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1909.
CITY BALLOT WILL
BE MOST COMPLEX
Thirty-two Questions to Be
Decided by Electors Will Ap
pear on June Ticket.
THREE BRIDGES PROPOSED
Cost or Thce Spans AYould Ilcacji
$3,950,000 Others Include
Municipal Lighting Plant
and New Charter.
So many measure are to be presented
to the voters of Portland at the June
tMeetlon that only with great difficulty
tan electors familiarize themselves with
all the problems to come up. Altogether
3- questions are to have places on the
ballot, unless this number Is cut down one
or two as the result of oases that have
been tiled In court. At any rate the ini
tiative will stretch out the ballot to Rreat
length, making It undoubtedly difficult
for many voters to reach Intelligent con
clusions. Initiative petitions, proposing bond is
aties aggregating 3,9..0n for three addi
tional bridges across the Willamette River,
Vtave been Fled with City Auditor Barbur.
Th petitions provide for a high
bridge at Broadway avenue, another
at Sherman street and the third at Market
Btreet. together with the transfer of the
Madison-street bridge fund of $45X000 to
Market treet and issuance of an addi
tional $400,000 of bonds. This Market
street proposal may not get a place "on
the ballot. Auditor Barbur has- been en
joined from placing It on the ballot and
thft subject Is pending In the Circuit
Of the two petitions which are assured
of being submitted, the one for a high
bridge at Broadway avenue Is advocated
by the people of the northeast section of
the city. For the construction of this
bridge a bond issue of not to exceed
52.0oo.OO0 is to he provided. It Is proposed
that this viaduct be constructed from
Broadway across the river north of the
Steel bridge to a point probably on John
son street. ' north of the Union Depot,
with an approach extending thence to
Seventh. Plans submitted by Engineer
Modjeski estimate the actual cost of con
struction of such a span at $1. .100.000. This
estimate, however, does not include any
provision for damages which may be as
sessed to property-owners by reason of
the erection of such a structure.
Residents of South Portland also are
contending for a bridge better to facili
tate transportation across the. river. They
are asking the voters to authorize the
issuance of bonds to the amount of not
to exceed l.o00.000 for a span across the
river from Sherman street on the West
Sirfe. In support of their application, the
people south of Madison street are con
tending that the increased traffic of that
section of the city, originating from ex
tensive manufacturing enterprises, en
titles them to a more speedy communica
tion with the other side of the river. Thev
are Insisting that with the present bridge
service, the North Rndera should be
satisfied and at the same Time are ad
vocating the Sherman-street viaduct as
an Imperative i.eeewsity In the interest
of SViuth Portland.
The city authorities are paying no at
tention to the pending Mtigatinn respecting
the Madison-street bridge fund and Its
expenditure. The original lssiif of J450.ono
bonds for thin purpose has been sold and
engineers are preparing plans for re
building the bridge on its present site.
It will be Impossible, however, for the en
gineers to oomplet the preparation of
t hese plans and submit them before the
June election. By that time, of course,
th status of the pending controversy will
have been legally determined.
Besides the three bridge questions, 2$
other subjects will be presented to the
voters in the city election for enactment
by the Initiative and one. the vehicle
tax. for. enactment by referendum. Not
Including t he t hree brldsres. the meas
ures to come up are as follows:
City gnvernmtMit In bands of com mission,
consisting of Mayor and nix Councilmen.
City advertising to be let only to a news
paper that has been published at least
To rogulni electric wiring and create of
fice of electrical inspector. (Injunction euit
Holders of franchises to nie reports with
Woman's auxiliary to police department.
City Treasurer to he authorized by Coun
cil to pnrrlmse bonded warrants of city.
In siret Improvements the cit v shall be
deemed to have appropriated the earth
FtegulatliiK the bonding of street and
IncreasliiR Interest rate on delinquent
sperlai assessments to H per cent.
Acceptance by the city of any local im
provement to be conclusive evidence that
the KHine nan done accord in k to plans.
Would Abolish Boards.
Abolition of Water Board. Tark Board
and Health Board, and consolidation of
same wit h Kxeout ive Board, and to pay
for water mains out of water fund, or by
Issuance of bonds.
Issuance of bonds to pay for distribution
water mains lO inches 1n ntjte or over.
Council to fix salary of cltv Kngineer at
Hot less than 2-tMt.
Council to fix salary of city Treasurer at
not isj than x.uno.
Council to tlx salary of city Attorney at
Tiot loss than $2400.
Allowing deposits of city funds to be se
cured by surety bonds.
Regulating deposits of clly funds.
Kxempting from civil service Chief Deputy
City Knglneet . ihe Building Inspector and
the Pure having Agent.
Amending civil service so as to put bur
den of proof on the discharged employes
Oiving Municipal Judge an additional
clerk at S10 a month.
City Auditor to act as clerk of viewers
Auditor to withhold warrant for dam
ages on account f street extensions until
proof that thore are no prior liens on the
When streets are vacated for rededd
tion petitioner must first present assurances
Issuance of J 1 50.000 bonds for garbage
Orating Kxcts Board for regulation of
saloons. Mandamus suit pen dins .
(Gothenburg method of regulating liquor
Issuance of ?C.Oon.ooo bonds for munlcl
pal electric light plant. (Mandamus suit
T t ton of vehicles t Referendum .
"Merely Mary Ann.'
It has been a lonir time since an almost
entirely new tlay to theatergoers of this
city has sprung Into such Instant popularity
ss has Maker Stock Company's offering.
'"Merely Mary Ann." at l ho Bungalow this
week. It Is by Israel Zannwlll and was
produced by Eleanor Robson. The role
of Mary Ann Is one of the pnsttlest things
Izetta Jewel has ever been seen In.
'Ten Nljrlit In a Bar-room."
There's a matine? of "Ten Nights In a
Bar-room." the great tomperance drama,
at the l,yrtc this afternoon. The revival
f this famous play has pleased tha the
ater's patrons immensely. There will be a
special matinee for children on Saturday,
for which seats are now on sale.
AT THE VAIDKYII.LE THEATEKS.
Cycling at Orpheum.
TS Baader-I.aVelle trio give one of the
molt unlu.u and clever cycling acts that
haa bem seen in the poular show house
Wbat ins Press Areata Say.
for a number of wevks. They make their f
sntrance in an automobile and after an '
explosion of a tire they are all on bicycle
and go whirling around the stage perform
ing an sorts 01 incjcs.
Positive Genius At Pant a get.
Dickens drew from life, and his charac
ters liw. We meet them every day in real
life and they will last as long aa the world
.rolls on. and Mr. and Mrs. H. Lucas are
present Inn them as real people, at the Pan
tages Theater this woek. Three perform
ances daily at popular prices.
Cleverness In Brevity.
Cleverness in brevity is the vaudeville
entertainment at the Orand. Any husband
who imagines he would like to see hia wifa
a 's;ood fellow" should see "A Wild Rose."
in which Mr. and Mrs. Forbes are appear
ing;. It is an unusual plot played in a
realistic manner and is a bright little com
edy. Star's New 8 how a Hit.
Tears and laughter alternately mingle in
the Star Theater's new mid-week bill, which
opened to big and appreciative audiences
yestsrday. "Lunatics in Pwftr" Is a rare
comedy with emphatic clearness, and "A
Hunter's Grief is impressive with tearful
and tragic earnestness.
azimova at Hellig Monday.
The famous actress. Madame Alia Nazi
mova. and her splendid company of players,
will be presented by the Schubert Brothers
at the Heilig Theater. Fourteenth and
Washington streets, iij the following plays:
Next Monday-Tuesday nights and Wednes
day afternoon. "A Doll's House Wednes
day night. "Hedda Gabler;" Thursday night,
the comedy, "Comtesse Coquette. The ad
vance seat sale will undoubtedly be one
of the largst In the history of theatricals
in this city.
"The Little MlnUter."
Baker Stock Company wilt present Bar
rie's "The I,ittle Minister" all next week,
opening Sunday matinee. Manager Baker
having arranged with Charles Frohman,
owner of the Maude Adams version of the
noted play to present it In stock here. Miss
Jewel will appear in th: charming role
of l.ady Babble and Sydney Ay res will be
seen as Gavin Dishart.
Ferris Hart man Opens Sunday.
Ferris Harlman will begin his short sea
son In this city at the Baker next Sunday
matinee, the opening bill being Lew Field's
famous musical comedy success, "It Hap
pened In Nordland," wh ich was the first
attraction Fields appeared in after the cele
brated separation from his life-long part
ner Weber. Bartman carries a splendid
Comedy at Orpheum.
Claude Gtlllngwater, the popular comedian,
will be seen at Orpheum next week In
a very clever sketch written by himself. It
is called "A Strenuous Rehearsal," and bis
part of the "actor manager" gives him
ample opportunities for displaying his abil
ity as a comedian, and he takes advantage
of every chance.
Kllte Four Next Week.
Beginning next Monday the headline act
at the Grand will be the Elite Four, the
premier musical act of vaudeville. This
is the first Western tour of these musicians
and they come with the- best of reputa
tions. Sydney Grant, the .entertainer, will
be among the other attractions.
xt week, beginning with the Sunday
matinee, the Lyric Theater stock company
will be seen in Ullie Akerstrom's version
of Marie CorelU's famous novel, "Thelma."
The plav is wo II cast ana me stage ei
fects will be beautiful. Seats for the en
tire week are now on sale.
WILL- GO TO WEST POINT
Harold Dabney, of Hood River, Is
Named by Ellis.
Harold Dabney. son of O. P. Dabney,
of Hood River, yesterday received news
of his appointment to the United States
Military Academy at West Point. The
appointment, which has been accepted.
was .nade through Congressman W. R.
Harold Dabney, Appointed to West
K1H3 of the Second Congressional district
ami is to take effect in March, 1910. at
which time Dabney will enter the institu
tion, if be passes the preliminary tests.
The regular course of work will be taken
up in the following September. Exam
inations will bo held on January 10. 1910,
at San Francisco, and young Dabney is
now making preparations for them.
Dabney was born at Livingston, Mont.,
in 1RSH, and at the age of 12 years came
to Portland with his parents. Here he
entered the Shattuck Grammar School,
graduating In 1W7. He afterward en
tered the Lincoln High School, where he
Is at present a junior.
Dabney has been prominent tn social
and athletic affairs at the high school,
and has made many friends. He played
right er.d on the football team for three
yars and was picked as an all-star end
in 1JK7. He was also a guard on the
basketball team during the past two sea
sons, and Is now manager of the base
Women's Ires Club Klects.
The annual meeting of the Women's
Press Club was held yesterday afternoon
at the resident e of Mrs. R. A. Marshall,
of 658 Multnomah street, at which mem
bers only were In attendance. Reports
for the past vear were read and officers
elected lor one year. The following of
ficers were chosen, the former officials
declining to serve another term, belie v
ing in -.he club principle of rotation in
office: President. Mrs. M. I T. Hidden;
vioe-prosident, Mrs. Lueia Faxon Add I-
ton ; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Julia
LaBarre; rwording secretary, Mrs. - John
E. Aitchison; treasurer, Mise L. G. Rich
ards. County vice-presidents to repre
sent heir sections in the state organiza
tion ;v?re elected as follows: Multnomah,
Mrs. Emma Seckle Marshall; Clackamas,
Mrs. Eva Emory Dye; Lane, Mrs. Lichen
M. Miller: Clatsop, Dr. Owens Adair;
Jackson, Mrs. M. G. AN orrell.
To 144-146 Fourth, opposite Honeyman
Hardware Co. We have no connection
with any other 6tores. Goodyear Shoe
Willamette Tent & Awning Co.
Awnings, outdoor sleeping rooms,
canvas and Japanese Sidarrl porch cur
tains. A 396S, Main 968-
Want -of Railroads Handicap
to Reclamation Projects,
Says F. H. Newell.
CHIEF OF SERVICE TALKS
Klamath and Umatilla Enterprises
Are Progressing Satisfactorily,
and Other Projects In State
Will Await Their Completion.
That absence of railroads in Oregon
has greatly retarded the progress of rec
lamation work in the state was the state
ment of F. H. Newell, ' director of the
Reclamation Service, yesterday. He said
railroads only touch the state's edges
and make it very difficult to carry on any
big Work in the state's interior. He fur
ther said that Central Ores on is a region
of great natural resources that await only
transportation facilities fir development.
'There are probably more paper rail
roads in this state than in .any other in
the Union." declared Mr. Newell yester
day. "Rights of way of projected roads
extend in various directions over the
state. In our reclamation work we fre
quently run up against these rights of
way and our work is retarded in conse
quence. The Government has given these
rights to railroads without stint, and now
often finds itself embarrassed in carrying
on reclamation work by reason of its
"Projects in the Interior of Oregon
cannot be carried out by us because of
the lack of transportation lines. To trans
port materials into Central Oregon is
very expensive at present. However, I
think there is great development ahead
for Oregon. The passage of the water
law at the last session of the Legislature,
denning water rights and making minus
safe, will do much along this line. Irri
gation projects of a private nature will
be encouraged and capital will not hesi
tate to invest in them as heretofore. Be
cause, largely, of the poor laws on the
subject of water rights, this state has
been rather behind others in irrigation
o Other Projects Soon.
No further irrigation works in this
state will be undertaken by the Govern-
ent for some time, pending the comple
tion of the Klamath and Umatilla
projects. It will require millions yet to
finish these works. When these two are
settled up. we will then undertake some
thing else. The Deschutes Railroad ques
tion is now in the Land Office for settle
ment and there is nothing before us in
regard to it. While both the Umatilla
and Klamath projects are held up some
what by the human end of things, squab
bles between rival water associations and
townsite rows, these things will work out
in time, and I have no idea it will take
The Umatilla project looks better this
year than last because it has been a bet
ter year for crops. Thera has been less
wind and people on the project are feel
ing pretty good. Projects throughout the
West are In good shape. We are now
operating canals and ditches totaling
bout .lono miles in length. If placed end
to end. these ditches would . reach from
here to Boston. These ditches have to
be patrolled every two- days, and some
times oftener. to guard against the bur
rowing of animals and the diversion of
the water from the new channel. It
takes time for the embankments to be
come consolidated, hut within a short
period these conditions are overcome.
Irrigation Conditions Improving.
"On the whole. Irrigation conditions are
improving. We are getting a lot of good,
substantial farmers on the soil. The
reclamation projects are strengthening
the Western commonwealths and we are
putting in a claas of men who will stay.
Private enterprises are greatly stimu
lated by the Government work. We put
in one project ana investors add to it or
put in another work in the vicinitv.
'The forthcoming visit of the Senate
committee on irrigation, which will be in
Portland Thursday and Friday. Septem
ber 23 and, 24. will, no doubt, encourage
Irrigation throughout the West. This
committee is making inquiry into the
general condition of irrigation, the re
sults of Government projects and whether
the investment is a good one. Testimony
will be taken here and the findings of
the committee will be published, making
handbook of reference, with figures
showing the opportunities for settlement
nd the value of the land. I hope, that
the people of the state will give what
data they can to the committee' and ex-
The Switzerland of America.
15 Minutes From Washington
In Portland's Best Residence Dis
- trict, Overlooking City Park.
National Realty & Trust Co.
Buy now before the United Rail
ways operate their new Mt. Cal
vary and Hillsboro carline.
Office open all day Sundays.
tend the usual courtesies when it visits
Director Newell will remain in the city
today and tomorrow, leaving then to in
spect the North Yakima project, when he
will go back to "Washington.
SAVES SON FROM PRISON
Indian Woman Denies That He
Struck Her With Pole.
John Mitchell, a Umatilla reservation
Indian, was saved from imprisonment by
the wonderful power of a mother's love.
The evidence In the Federal Court yester
day showed that John struck his mother
with a tepee pole, but it was a question
whether he struck her with intent t'
murder her or whether the injury was
inflicted while he sought to catch a horse
and endeavored to strike the animal.
The blood-s . i ail tepee pole was ex
hibited. Ten feet long and four inches,
thick, it was obv.ously an instrument to
injure severely. Ko-Ko-Ye-a-Lash, the
mother, told in her own tongue, and
showed by sign language that the stick
which her son used was but as thick as
her finger and as long as her arm.
With calm stoicism she told the inter
preter that she was not hurt by her son;
th.it it was an accident and that in fat
her son did not hit her at all. Evidently
the jury was impressed, for it found
Mitchell not guilty.
SIX MONTHS FOR AVI IiliI AMS
Opium Smuggler Has Already Paid
Heavily for Crime.
J. Williams, alias J. Rawlance, has
found that the path of the opium smug
gler is distinctly not a rose-strewn
highway. In the Federal Court yester
day Williams received a sentence of six
months in the County Jail. Williams
was first arrested a year ago. He then
had a consignment of opium valued at
$1300 seized and sold, while, a cash bond
of $1500 was forfeited by his non-appearance.
On his second arrest a fur
ther consignment worth $300 was found
and sold. While awaiting trial he has
served nine months in Jail, bail not be
Admits Theft of Horses.
John Snyder was sentenced in the Fed
eral Court yesterday to six months in the
County Jail for horsesteul-njr. Snyder
piesded guilty to takins the horses from
PORTLAND DAY BIG EVENT
Appropriate Programme Will Be Ar
ranged for Seattle Fair.
Portland day at the Alaska-Tukon-Pa
cific Exposition promises to be one of
the big- occasions at the Seattle Fair.
Steps are now being taken to arrange for
appropriate exercises for that day. A
cpmmittee has just been appointed to
confer with the Oregon Commission for
observing Portland day, wThich has been
set for July 20; This committee is: Dr. J.
R. Wetherbee, T. e. "Wilcox. William Mc
Master, Ralph W. Hoyt. Edward Ehrman
C. C. 'Colt and Mayor Lane.
Hostesses for Portland day at the Fair
have been appointed as follows: Mes-
damee Helen Ladd Corbett, B. Neuetadter,
Cyrus A. Dolph, J. R. WetTierbee, I. N.
Fleischner, W. J. Hofmann, Robert Lutke,
H. K. McArthur, Lloyd J. Wentwortn. J
Wesley Ladd, Raleigh 9tott and J. C.
Hare, Misses Leila Shelby, Xona Lawler
and Greta Ivorda Wold.
DA1T.Y MJ5TEOROI.OGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND, May 12. Maximum temper
ature. 50 deprfes; minimum temperature.
46. River reading at 8 A-. M.. 6.7 fet;
chan Re in last 114 hours. 0.1 foot. Total
rainfall P. M. to 5 P. M.). T inch: total
rainfall Fince September 1, 32-36 lnchf:
normal - rainfall aince gpptetmber 1. 40.88
inches. "Deficiency, ft. 52 Inches. Total sun
shine. May 11 . 3 hours 24 minutes; posni
liln sunshine May 11, 34 houwi 4S minutes.
Barometer (reduced to eea lefcl, at 5 P. M ,
PACIFIC COAST WEATHER.
Observations taken at 5 P. M., Pact'Ic
time. May 12:
S a 2.
P I f
Bismarck . '.
Portland . .......
Pan FYanclsco. .
. fifl 0.00 14'NW Clear
5210.10 8 N Clear
ftAIO.Oftl 10NW Cloar
B2 0.OO 24 NW Clear
. MO.OS 6jN iRainv
720.00 4IW fPt.Cloudy
. IW .002nw Pt. Cloudy
. i . is sw l STIC wy
OO T. I12IN Cloudy
i w near
. OO 0.00 12jN Clear
720.00 10INW Clear
J.VJ0.00 SINW CloudV
w u.hm 14 w clear
.:fi2!0.00 lO S Clcudv
5S 0.M 4 N Cloudy
iru o! w Cloudy
tmm.iHM w Clear
M O.O0 4 NB Pt Cloud
4K 0.O1!14iNW Pt Cloudy
in the North Pacific states
EUROPE AV FLAK
COST MILLION DOLLAB.
CORNER SEVENTH AND STARK STREETS
Portland's New and Modern Hotel. Rates $1 per Day and Up
WRIGHT-DICKINSON HOTEL CO., Props.
iai Emr iftiass
J. F. DAVIES. President
St. Charles Hotel
Front and Morrison, Portland, Or.
EUROPEAN PLAN BOOMS 50c TO $1.50
PIBST-CLASS BE ST ATJBANT IN CONNECTION
Park St., betrreen
Morrison and Alder.
i - raKK - a
lac ir?f k f K t;,tJ'
C. W. CORNELIUS,
Is controlled by a large lilBh pressure area
which is central over Western Washington
and no rain of conseauence has fallen on
the Pacific Slope since yesterday. It is
warmer In Oregon. Washington land in
Northern and Southwestern Idaho ana
slightly cooler In Southeastern Idaho. Heavy
frosts occurred this morning In many lo
calities east of the Cascade Mountains and
the conditions are favorable for frost again
early Thursday morning in this district
except near the coast.
The -Indications are for fair weather
Thursday with rising temperature during
the afternoon. FORECASTg.
Portland "and vicinity Fair and warmer;
Oregon and Washington Fair and
warmer; northwest winds
Idaho Fair and warmer.
EDWARD A. BEALS,
Ananas baizes today.
At Baker's auction house. 1S2 Park t.. fur
niture areS.. etc. Sale at 10 o'clock.
Baker t Son. aactioneeera.
Furniture, at 10 A. M.. by the Ford Auc
tion Co the Portland Auction Co. s old
stand, 211 First st. Ford, auctioneer.
At 232 First street at 10 A. M. J. T.
OHKnoM COMMANDERT. NO.
1, K. T. Stated conclave this eve
ning at 8 P. M. Business and so
i cial. Visiting Sir Knights courte
W. S. HACKIH, ttecoraer.
COLUMBIA LODGE NO. 114.
A F.' AND A. M. Special com
munication this (Thursday) een-
work F. C. degree. By order W. M
FRED L. OLSON. Sec
D. O. K. K. Regu
tar meeting of the D.
O. K. K.b will con
Ten In the small hall
of the K. P. Temple,
Friday evening. May
14. Special business.
Vancouver trio Satur
day cVeninjr, also trip
to Pendleton, grand
E. M. LANCE, Sec.
ATTENTION, BRICKLAYERS The mem
bers of Union No. 1. Oregon, are earnestly
requested to be present at the next regular
meeting, held Thursday evening. May 13,
at 8 o'clock sharp. Business of very great
importance will 'come before the members
for their consideration. Thl notice is pub
lished by orders from the B. & M. I. U.
BEN L. CASON, President.
JOE CLARK. Cor. Sec'y. .
W:' O. W. 590 will give a 500 party and
dance, Friday evening. May 14. at Hunter's
Hall, Sun n side.
H E A IK t'ART E RS
FOR TOURISTS and
Special rate maOa
to families and sin
gle gentlemen. The
management will be
plemei at all times
to show rooms and
give prices. A mod
ern Turkish bath es
tablishment In the
H. C- BOWERS,
Fifth and Washington Sts.
In the heart of the business and shopping district.. The
most modern and up-to-date hotel in the Northwest.
Local and long-distance phones in every room. Rooms
with private bath, en suite and single. Large and
modernly equipped sample-rooms.
ELEGANT GRILL MUSIC
'Bus mctU all trains. Rates $1 and np.
FRANK A. CLARE. Manaeer.
Seventh and Washington
PhiL Maichn Sana, Prays.
C. O. DAVIES, Sec. and Treas.
A Strictly First-Class and
Modern Hotel Containingi 70
Rooms. Only American and
European Hotel in Portland.
lAmg I! stance 1'honea
In Every Rcora.
.Free 'Bus Meets
Rafeo American, $3.00 per day and np.
Rate European, $1.00 per day and up.
Per month , single room and board.. $45 to
S6S, according to room, k'or two. $75 to
Board, without room $30 per month
ELEVENTH OFF WASHINGTON ST.
Beautiful Grill Room
American Rates to Families
and European Our Bus Meets AH Trains
Sample SuHes with Baths for TraTeUmr Men.
COMFORTS MODERATE PRICES
"The House of Welcome," Corner Park and Alder.
Portland's Bon Ton Transient Hotel. Headquarters
for the traveling public. European plan. Single,
$1.50 and up. Double, $2.00 and up. Our free
omnibus meets -all trains.
N. K. CLARKE,
CRANE In Vancouver. B. C. Mnv fl. Vic
tor Crane, age 12. beloved grandson of
wirs. Katnenne .iinty. or tnis city.
MA6CA In this citv. Hay 12. at the fnm
ily residence, 549 Hood street, Guido
Aiasca, aged ll .years.
MUNDORFF Jacob Mundorff died of pneu
monia at his home in Canbv. Or.. Th v ll
He is survived by his widow and three
cniiaren. Mrs. M. c Mace, of Portland:
Mrs. JSdw- Kammerer, of I.a Grande, and
John Mundorff, of Canby. The funeral
win ne neid in canby, Thursday, 1 P. M
BRANDES The funeral services of Her
man Brandes will be held at the family
i tfHiuence. is i nurman sireei, ax z t .
M. today Thursday.) Friends invited.
inKnnent nose c:ity cemetery.
MARSHALL The funeral services of Dour
las M. Marshall will be held at Finley's
parlors at - r. ai. today. r rienas in
vited, interment Klver view cemetery.
Dunning, HcEntee 4s Gllbaugn. Funeral
Directors, 7th and Pine. Phone Mala 430.
Lady Assistant. Office of County Coroner.
KDWARD HOLAIAN CO.. Funeral direct.
ore. 220 Sd St. Lady assistant. Phone M. 607.
J. p. FIXLET & SON, Sd and Madiaoa.
Lmdy attendant, rnone Alain v. A law.
ZXLLER'BTBNES CO., Funeral Direct
ors, sc. nawcu. aiu. "uj -.1,,..
F. S. DUNNING. Undertaker. 414 East
Alder. Laar assistant, mone .cam oz.
McENTEE-EKICSON CO. Undertakers!
lady assistant. 4U aiaer. at oxm.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING BATE
In Effect November 1, 1908.
lmiiy or bund&r.
Am. 4la ... . 1 1f
(Same ad two consecutive times ........ .22
Same ad three consecutive times SOe
Same ad six or seven consecutive times 66o
6tx Tt-ords count as one line on cash, ad
vertisements, and no ad counted for less
than two lines. When an advertisement is
not ran consecutive time the one-tlxne rate
BPTheobove rates apply to advertisements
under "New Today" and all other claseilica-
UOnS CXCVpiVU'K WW iunuwui .
Situations Wanted. Male.
Sit nations Wanted. Female.
lor Rent, Rooms, Private Families.
Rooms and Board. Private Families.
Housekeeping Rooms, private Families.
The rate on the above classification, is
anta aa lln Ail In HA ft inn
8 pace in the "New Today" columns la
figured by measure only 14 lines to the
a rMlnt will ta rrvrn for all Da Id -In
advance advertising. The Oregonian will not
undertake to correct errors or reiuna iuuuoj
unless this receipt Is returned.
TO OUT-OF-TOWN PATRONS The Ore
gonian will receive copy by mail, provided
sufficient remittance for a definite number
of issues Is sent. Acknowledgement of such
remittance will be forwarded promptly.
On trharsre of Yoolc advertisements the
charge will e based on the actual number
of lines appearing in the paper, regardless
of the number ox words in eacn une.
FlilDAT. SATURDAYS MAY 14. 15. '
Toodles in Holland
DRUMMERS- BI SHOW.
Sale Now On.
PRICES 25c to 1.CH.
SEAT SALE OPENS
rAMOVS RUSSIAN ACTRESS.
At Helll Theater Net
Monday Tumday Xlshtu; Wed. Mat.
"A MOLL'S HOUSE."
Thursday Night the Comedy
Prices Entire lower floor i2: balcony.
$1.50. 1, T5c. Gallery. 50c.
Phones Main 117; A 4234.
Empire Theater Co. ((Inc.) lessee. Geo L.
Baker. Gen. Manager. Tonight, all this
veetc. matinee sattiraay. taker Stock Co.
in tieaiwr Kooaona great success
MERELY MARY ANN
Evenings. 25c. 35c. 50c. Mats.. 15c 25e.
Next week "The Mule Minister.
BAKER THEATER ""SSJi Maln
Or. 'Theater Co., Inc.. Lessee.
Geo. L. Baker, Gen. Man.
Sale of seats opens tomorrow for the tola;
FERRIS MART MAN
Engagement. Fir. performance Sunday
Mat., "It Happened In Nordland." Music,
girls, scenery, costumes and fun galore.
Evenings 25c to $1; Matinees 25c. 50c
LYRIC Theater, 7th and Alder
Phones A 1026. Main 45S5. Prices, 10. 20, SOe
Corner Seventh and Alder Streets.
WEEK OF MAT 9TH.
The popular Lyric Stock Company in the
great temperance drama.
"TEN NK.HTS IN A BARROOM."
Every evening at 8:15; matinees Sunday.
Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday. At 2; 15.
Special Children's Matinee Saturday
Next week '"Thelma.
MAIN 0. A 1020. Matinee
Ex. Sundays and Holidays.
Wek of May 10 Thos. H. In re. In "Wis
l'rople): Combs Stone; Wells Sells;
Raader-laVelle Trio; Uorothy Drew; Or
THE GRAN D-VaudeTillede Lux.
WKKK STARTING MAY 10, '09.
Mr. and Mrs.
Grover A Richards.
Miller & Tempest,
The Variety Four,
. Harry McDuflee,
"A WIW ROSE."
PANT AG E S THEATER
Advanced Vaudeville. Stars of All Rations.
MR. AND MRS. EDWARD H. LUCAS
The well-known English artists. In "Scenes
From IJickens' with special scenery and
old ifinglian r umiture.
Matinees dally. 15c; two shows at night.
l&c ana zoc.
Mew Hmw a Bis Hit
"LVSATICS IJT POWER."
Br Thos. A. Edison.
A Certain Scream.
A Laugh Every Second.
"The Hsntrr'i firlef."
Full of Healthy Sentiment.
' Recreation Park,
Corner Vaughn and Twenty-fourth Sts
MAY 11. tS. 13. 14, 15, 16.
Games begin weekdays 3:30 P. M. ;
Sunday. 2:30 P. M.
Admission Bleachers. 25c: Grand
stand. 6Uc; Boxes, 25c extra. Children:
Bleachers, 10c; Grandstand, 25c.
Ladles' D7 Friday.
Boys under 12 free to bleachers
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
PRESIDENT, Main 300.
SECRETARY. Main 60S.
HUMANE OFFICBR. East 4179.
close to plctric line at Milwaukfe.
A -very sightly place and In hlgrh.
state of cultivation. Plenty of ber
ries and fruit for own use and mar
ket purposes. Good house with,
bath and hot and cold water. Ex
cellent barn with all modern con
trivances and 12 fine milch cows.
Good engine-house and other out
buildings; everything in excellent
condition. Price $850 per acre, in
cluding stock and all farming im
plements. $6000 Cash
balance 6 per cent. This place
brings a KOOd income and makes an
ideal suburban home within easy
reach of the city. Adjoining land
selling at as hisrh as $1000 per acre.
Come and investigate this. There
is a fine creek on the place.
KAUFFMANN & MOORE
325 Lumber Exchange.
. READ THIS AD
If you are looking: for a snap. I have for
sale for one week only 160 acres of timber
cruising over 5,000.000 feet, situated in Til
lamook County on the Big: Nestucca River:
will sell cheap or trade for Rood Portland
property. See owner at room 42, Com
mercial Hotel, 488 Washington St.
BRAZKE - STREET
Lots 60x100. Including
10 Per Cent Ca.lt, Bal.
See SCHOON MAKER,
708-9 Corbett Bldgr.
Phones M 7855, A 5722
Mortgage Loans on
Improved City Property
At Current Rate.
Building Loans. Installment Loans.
02 Worcester Block.