Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 06, 1909, Page 14, Image 14

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    CENSUS JOBS OPEN
Special Agents Will Be Named
ron November 3.
TESTS WILL BE PROVIDED
Positions Paying From $S to $8
Dally Are to Be Filled From Men
With College . Training or
Practical Experience.
November S. next, la the date fixed
ty E. Dana Durand. Census Director,
for the examination of applicants for
appointment as special aa-ents for the
collection of the thirteenth census sta
tistics of manufactures and mines ana
quarries. On that date In Oretton the
examination of these applicants will he
held In Astoria. Baker City. Eufrene.
Grants Pass. Pendleton and Prtlfnd
Blank applications may be obtained
row by writing the Bureau of the
Census. No applications which are re
ceived after the close of business Octo
ber 25 will be considered.
In a circular of Instructions the Ui
rector of the Census announces that
about January 1. next, the Fjreau will
employ from 1600 to 1800 special aent
for this work. As far as possible it is
desired to obtain for this work Person
who have had college or
courses in statistics or
unLversity
economics,
service In
and
wmnTm who nave na
the
- ....... r rienartment of some
. . ki.b nitt eKtab-
tnanujaciuring or unit. -
llshment.
Must Send In Applications.
The applicant for the appointment
as special aftent must first .rd J1'9
application to the Director of the Cen
us at Washington. If the PPllcant "
tatements as to business training and
experience and education are
tory. and the application is complete in
every respect, a card will be mailed to
the applicant advising him when and
where to appear to complete the pre
scribed practical test In filling out . a
schedule such as Is required in the ac
tual work of a special agent.
Applicants must be citizens of the
United States between the ages of 20
and 0 years. In rood health and phy
sically able to perform the required
duty, and of good character and habits
These facts must be vouched for by at
least two persons who are personally ac
quainted with the applicant. Applica
tions will be accepted from women hav
ing the required experience and edu
cation, but the opportunity for theli
employment in this work Is slight, and
but few. If any. such appointments win
be made.
Director Durand announces that the
principal duties of these special agents
will consist in obtaining. In person,
from the manufacturing establishments
and mines and quarries, the statistics
required by law. as indicated In the
printed schedules with which they will
be furnished. These statistics cover
Investment, quantity and value of pro
ducts and of raw materials used, num
ber of employes and their wages, char
acter and quantity of power, etc
Divided Into Two Classes.
The special agents will be divided
Into two classes: Class 1. chief special
will collect statistics and
supervise the work of assistant special
ageirts within a given territory or dis
trict; and class S. assistant special
agents, who will be assigned to the
...nation of statistics under the. airec
tion of. and subordinate to. special
agents of class 1.
inai-iol Intl Of Class 1 Will
receive compensation at the rate of
from $4 50 to $ per day. including the
,...-,- n in- anndavs. Assistant special
agents of class 2. If paid by the day.
will receive from 13 to 14 for each day.
ininriinir the Intervening Sundays; but
such agents may, -however, be com
pensated on a piece-price basis.
Th. chief soeclal agents will be env
ninvaA from six to 15 months, and the
assistant special agents from three to
six months.
Each special agent will, upon ap
pointment be assigned an official t-
inn a nri no exrienses of subsistence
will be aliowea any special
working In the immediate vicmuj l
his station.
There will be no geographical ap
portionment of appointments as such.
It will be the policy, however, as far as
practicable, to assign appointees to
duty In the localities in which they
reside, and It therefore follows that
the number of agents to be appointed
from a given state or locality will de
pend largely upon the amount of work
to be done In that state or locality.
VETERANS AS MINSTRELS
Spanish War Soldiers Getting
Ready for Annual Show.
The Spanish "War Veterans of Portland
wtll give their annual minstrel show
next month at either the Baker Theater
or the New Portland. Arrangements are
being made to secure the largest theater
available for the show will be bigger and
better than ever. It is promised.
Rehearsals for the production will com
mence next Friday evening and much of
the beet local talent will be on hand.
Those who witnessed last year's per
formances are already inquiring about
the features of this year's production.
Everything will' be brand new. including
jokes, music and stunts of local flavor.
Many of last year's funny men and prin
cipals will again put on burnt cork, ln
l eluding Sneca Fouts. Jay Upton, Fred
jnnM. George Carr. Meyer Marks, Larry
Irlmore. George Sweeny and Lincoln
w.rt Uncoln Hart will again direct
th production.
The show Is given annually for ths
benefit of the relief fund for veterans
-h nerved in the late war with Spain
and the Philippine lnsurection. George
MeCord. commander of Scout Young
Camp, will try to mk this a tanner
year for the local camp and urges all
veterans to Join the movement and make
the Portland camp the strongest in me
country.
Court Notes.
Dr. M. O. McCorkle filed suit In the
Circuit Court yesterday against E. C
and Emily Lasche, to recover 1500 in
nhvalclan's fees. He attended Mrs.
Lasche in June and July, he says. The
Lasches are involved in a sensational
divorce scandal. In which each has
made charges against the other's
faithfulness. Lasche was Interested In
the fish Arm of Covach & Co.
Attorney J. A. BeckwHh has filed
suit against Attorney C. M. Idleman,
to recover $239.60. alleged to be owing
on a promissory note dated at Salem,
Tecember 11. 1897. payable In 10 days.
Beckwlth also wants $100 attorney's
fees.
The Enterprise Beer Agency brought
suit yesterday against Al Wohlers and
John Loiacano. proprietors of the Gol
den West hotel, to recover $1669 on an
account stated.
Harris Truck Co. for trunks and bage
SINGER IMPORTED BY HAMMERSTEIN TOR NEW YORK
GRAND OPERA SEASON.
if
s
5
MADAME D'ALVAREZ.
xpw YORK Oct 5. (Speclal-)-One of the most interesting of
thegers imported by Oscar Ham merstein for his preliminary season
ornd ooe?a is Mme d' Alvarez. She has a contralto .voice of a
?eonance which suggests that marvelous organ with which Mme.
chl charmed the opera-goers of the last generation Her render
lg o" "Ah Mon Fils." in "Le Prophete" has excited the audiences at
i?Sm.,.ein to great enthusiasm. Mme. d'Alvarez Is a very wel
r discovery in I lly when great contralti are few. In addition to
rmS voice Mme. d'Alvarez has a beautiful face and a most
a"e personality. She would be a distinct addition to the regular
company at the Manhattan this Winter.
LOCAL MEN ADDED
Home Telephone Company Is
Now Portland Concern.
MANY EXTENSIONS MADE
Automatic Service Rapidly Being
Built to Outlying Sections of the
City in All Directions and Fi
nancial Condition Is Good.
T..B. Wilcox, William M. Ladd, A. L.
Mills, Edward Cookingham and Henry
L. Corbett were added to the board or
directors of the Home Telephone Com
pany at a meeting of the stockholders
held at the office of the company yester
day afternoon.
These men, together with Samuel Hill,
of Seattle. J. L. Willis, of Portland, and
Hervey Llndley, of Seattle, composed the
directorate of the company, which will
look after Its Interests lor xne e.mu.us
The Home reiepnone twmi'au; u .
together a local proposition ana mi.o
Samuel Hill Und Hervey Llndley have
had charge of the property, the work of
extension has been vigorously prosecute!.
The Portland plant Is one of the largest
systems in the country, constructed par
ticularly for tne auiomaiiu :iui'"""
and now has 10.000 phones In operation.
Portland has made such rapid strides
In building construction that It has been
difficult to keep pace with Its growth.
but the company under tne present man
agement, since April. 1909. has com
nitrt annroxlmately six miles of under
ground system, and the new additions to
the city are being rapiaiy w.tummw"
An underground system has been ex
tended northwest from the exchange on
fnlon avenue to Shaver street ana to
I'mmiirtr avenue. The entire territory
K-ino. north of Freemont street and south
of Killlngsworth avenue from the river
to East Twenty-fifth street nas oeen
built with improved cable and aerial con
struction. This district alone comprises
three square miles of thickly populated
AM.i.AMr .mi -the Automatic system Is
now being Installed throughout that sec
tion
rvuincll Crest and the adjoining ter
ritory are being accommodated with the
new service. A neavy line nan v"-
vM.H to serve the Swift Packing plant,
t-lrn stock Yards and other factories
.,.ntiv lncAted in the Peninsula district.
Equipment has. been provided for the
irtri tract, lvlng south of Hawthorne
avenue between Twelfth and fwentieth
n Cltv Park and many other add!
tlons. The company Is planning to ex
tend the service to all the territory con
to the city requiring telephone
service. The long distance service has
o-rtended to Seattle and further
The financial statement made to the
board of directors shows the company
to be on a solid financial basis, with an
Increasing earning capacity
"The Climax" at Bangs low Tonight.
Tonight at 8:15 o'clock and every night
1 F",r . ..Mal matinee today, the
a?tracVloiTat the Bungalow Theater. Twelfth
.TCi'on streets, will b. the , In teres Ung
ThtabrtllE,? offering 1.
i Weber and given an .S". '51
rr... . ..harming actress. Miss Kuoy
: r j . aureus. I ne l I'm
Bridges. You'll enjoy every mlnuate
this delightful play.
BDectal Matinee at the Star.
of
A special priced matinee will be given
today at the Star, where the famous comedy
tay-a;L" .no rollete boys. "Going
Some , by Rex Beach and Paul Armstrong.
! ti n, presented this week by Sam S.
" lirTnKftrt. The comedy i ona or tna
most hlSEou. ev" seen ln. city - and th.
press has been unanimous m
Bright Bill at Orpheura.
-n. ..Vllnr without S dull Or
drfigV moment th. bill at the Orpheum
this week is a W hit. George Bloomquest,
Amusements
ww a rn !
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY,
mmmmm
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.. ,......i Lnn.il to Portland au
dience for his splendid work here in the
pa?t. Is offering a brilliant comedy sketch
called "Nerve." which goes with a dash,
and Is filled with sood comedy lines con
taining a laurn a seconu-
Baker Bargain Matinee Today.
. tm ..., wnniiprfiil 1UCMSS an'
.-"I?""'" w.kr this week
nnrt the matinee today should be crowdod
with ladles, as the feminine world is known
to be fond of everything that flavors of the
i nr mviHn. Alburtus. the hyp
notist, furnishes unlimited amusement by
placing a number of youns men and women
In the hypnotic state and forcing them to
go through tunny antics.
Faatacea Offers "All's Fair In Love."
emlth. Evans ai Williams are scoring a
big success at Pantages this week in their
playlet. "All's Fair in Love." The situations
are hilariously funny and there Is a vein ot
pathos which runs through the piece that
grips the interest of the folk behind the or
chestra. Grand's Bright Sketch.
At the Grand there Is one of the cleverest
comedies In vaudeville. It is "j-rixiey
Prodigal Parents." and Is presented by Mrs.
Gardner Crane & Co. This little comedy has
more fun and humorous situations than the
average three-act play. Every character Is
well drawn ana iiu iuwo
moment wasted.
"St. Elmo" at Ixrlc.
v.imft." Aurnatt J. Evans great book.
will again be presented by the Athon Stock
Company at tne i.yric tonigni. ino iroa;
and electrical equipment used in the third
act Is the qulntesence of elaborate stage
setting. Seats are in great demand and sell
ing rapidly.
WEBER SECURES SUCCESS
Acquires American Rights to "Alma,
AVo W'ohnst Dn?"
Jnsenh M. Weber has Just purchased
the American rights of the' latest Euro-
PRETTY WEDDING SOLEMNIZED IN UNIVERSITY PARK.
S f i
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Louie C. Arthur. Mrs. Louie C. Arthur.
One of the most attractive weddings of the season was that of Louie
n Arthur and Mrs. Bertha Marvin, last Saturday, at the home of Mr. and
MrsT Bailey. 1780 Herford street. University Park. Rev. Mr. Waltz
officiating The reception-room. In which the ceremony took place, $ad
been tastefully decorated for the occasion, maple leaves being especially
used for that purpose. The maid of honor was Miss Opal Arthur, and
the best man was Ed Wlesendanger.. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur will make
their home at 212 Sixteenth street North.
pean musical success, known as "Alma.
Wo Wohnet DuT" The American title
decided upon by Mr. Weber will be a
literal translation of the German, "Alma,
Wnere Do You Live?"
The music of the new piece was com
posed by Jean Briquet. The book is by
Paul Heme. "Alma, Wo Wohnst DuT'
is now running- in Paris, Vienna and
Berlin, where it is the greatest hit since
"The Merry Widow."
Mr. Weber closed the deal for his
new" piece of property last week. In
doing so, according- to his local repre
sentative, he outwitted a number of
managers who were anxious to control
the American rights. A well-known au
thor la already at work on the adapta
tion of "Alma, Where Do You Liver'
and it will be given an elaborate pro
duction at Joe Weber's Theater in New
York City during the season.
Trunks, suitcases and bags. Largest
variety at Harris Trunk: Co.
SI
E
Mayor Expects to Cut Taxes in
Portland Next Year.
ESTIMATES TO BE SCANNED
Salaries Will ot Be mcreascu,
Some May Be Reduced and Em
ployes Will Be Required to
Work Six Full Pays.
If it is possible. Mayor Simon will re
duce taxation for next year. He Is rnak
Ing an Investigation to ascertain where.
If at any place In the city government,
the funds can be cut. One thing is
already decided there will be no increase
In salaries, and It is probable some will
be lowered. Councilman Devlin has been
appointed to examine Into this subject
xrhether there should be some re-
H,.tir,na The Mayor, however, has set
tled the question of further Increases,
i wnt to reduce taxation, if I can
reduce it without Impairing the public
ervlce." said the Mayor. "I do not
want to lower the cost to the taxpayer
it i. una r r. rinnn at the expense of
sorvlce. I am satisfied, however,
that the levy will be no higher than this
year, and I Incline to the belief that it
an he mArte a little lower. It will re-
nulra An ex haustlve Investigation and
checking over of .the departments, so that
T .an bpa where the funds can be re-
hofnre I can make a definite state
ment as to what I shall recommend In my
message. I will not sanction any In
In aalarles. and it may be that
there are some salaries that can be
reduced. I have asked Mr. Devlin to
investigate this feature and make a re-
Prt-"
Another thing that Is pretty well set
tled sn far as Mavor Simon Is concerned,
Is that there will be no additions to the
forces In the various departments, al
though It la understood that the heads
of nearly all- of the departments are going
to ask for more help. The Mayor said
yesterday that he feels the city, while
It Is growing rapidly, can be handled an
other year by the present number of
.mninv While, for example, it is
lwav Ald the city needs more police
men. It is cited that In no place where
President Taft has visited have the police
,or..n.i their share of the event more
sfnllv than In Portland, It is cer
tain that the Mayor will not consent to
increases in any department, and he will
Insist upon all employes working a full
day Saturday. The half-holiday that has
prevailed for a long time on Saturday will
be abolished by his recommendation In
the immediate future, and the City Hall
will be open for business In all depart
ments until 5 P. M.. as on otner nays.
CIVIC CLUB PROJECTED
MTKR STRONG WrILIi FORM
LEAGUE IX PORTLAND.
Sfany Organizations Are Supporting
Institute to Be Held No
vember 8 to 19.
There Is to be. launched In this city
soon an Institution Intended as an edu
cator and an enllghtener 'in civic affairs.
The leader in this movement is Ml
Anna Louise Strong. Ph.D.. and she will
arrange with th aid of the leading civic
organizations of the city for a "Civic In
stitute" .which will convene November
sia Th nrnnosition is to have two
weeks of lectures, discussions and visits
covering as far as possible the leading
civic activities of the city, it win
non-partisan, educational . and free
all lntretel.
ui Ktrnne- oneanlzed a similar lnstl
in Seattle last SDrlne and it met
with wonderful success. The Seattle In
stitute consisted of sociological lectures
on thA reneral subject "Know Tour City,
Miss Strong Is a graduate of Bryn Mawr
Seminary, OberUn College and Chicago
University. She took a degree in philos
ophy and English and spent mucn muo i
the study or psycnoiogy. wmunjgi,
phl-
losophy and civics. She has spent con
siderable time in social settlement work
In Chicago, in conneoetlon with the Hull
House and other similar Institutions.
With the aid of Mrs. Mary Montgom
ery, president of the Consumers' League,
Miss Strong has secured the support of
all the leading civic organizations in the
city. Mayor Simon has promised his
support and It Is expected all the city
officials will fall In with the Idea. The
Y. M. C. A. has promised its interest and
the use of the building for meeetings.
Among the other bodies and Individuals
which have promised to support tne in
stitute are: the Consumers' League! the
Episcopal Social Service Commission; -the
Christian Union of the Unitarian Church;
Miss Mary Frances Isom, chief librarian
of Portland; the Portland LaDor union;
hA Jewish Women's - Council.
City Engineer Morris has been secured
to give a talk on "Street and Transporta
tion Problems." Dr. J. R- Wetherbee will
speak on "City Parks and Play Grounds."
WILL
RUN
N !
1
OCTOBER 6, 1909.
H. J. Parklson, of the Labor Council, will
discuss the labor question.
Miss Strong will meet with tne congre
gational Ladles' Aid Society today at -2
P. M-, with the Christian Union of the
Unitarian Church Thursday nignt. ana
with the Woman's Club Friday arternoon
at 2 o'clock. She will lecture at each of
these meetings.
DEAD JAP'S FRIEND FREED
Orientals of City Offer Reward tot
Murderer of Hiramatsu.
Tn the murder of H. Hiramatsu, a Jap
anese who was found Saturday night at
10 o'clock at Second and Couch streets
with his throat cut from ear to ear. the
police have encountered the most puzzling
murder mystery in years. Despite their
renewed efforts Detectives Carpenter arm
Price, who have been assigned to the
case, have brought to light no informa
tion Qrflin the crime or its motive.
In the opinion of-the officers, the deed
was done by a countryman of the mur-
dered man for motives of revenge. At j
the inquest held by a coroner's Jury yes-
terday morning it was found that Hiram
atsu had been murdered by some person
unknown and S. Okagl. who accompanied
him on the fatal night, was exonerated
of all blame. He was later releasee i
the City Prison, where he was being held
In $1000 bail as a witness, rlis story nm.
the affair a puzzle. He says that he was
walking up the street with Hiramatsu
and turned his back but a few moments.
HiramatBii was only a few feet away.
When he turned to face him. Hiramatsu
had been killed. There was no ...
sight and no sound had occurred to In
dicate a struggle. No weapon was found.
Money was found in the dead man s pock
ets and therefore the killing Is not at
tributed to motives of robbery.
The theory that it mlgnt nave u"
white man. Is exploded. The Japanese of
the city are becoming interested in the
case and yesterday the Tokyo Society, a
mutual aid association, offered a reward
of 50 for the discovery of the murderer.
FAIR OPENS AT CALDWELL
Fruit Display TTnusually Fine and
Racing Is Good.
o.T nwBT.T. ToAhO. Oct. 5. (Spe-
clal ) The Canyon County Fair opened
today and will continue the remainder
of the week. The exhibition promises
to excel any previous year in the his
tory of the association. The agricul-
tural hall Is filled to Its capacity.
fruit is unusually line.
Racing promises to be one of the big
features of the fair.
DAI I.Y METEOROWKJICAX REPORT.
PORTLAND. Oct. 6. Maximum tempera
Rfl 4 degrees: minimum. 50 degrees.
River leading at" A. M.. 1.8 feet; change Hi
Ust 24 hour" ".4 foot fall. Total rainfall
ifi P M to 5 P. M.) 0.18 inch. Total rain
fall since slpfemoer 1, 1009. 1.15 inches:
normal rainfall since September 1. 190fl
2 88 Inches; deficiency. 1.23 Inches. .io";1
iunshlne October 4 5 hours 6 minutes ; pos
sible sunshine. 11 hours 36 minutes. Bar
ometer (reduced to sea level) at 5 P. M.,
80.05 inches.
PACIFIC COAST WEATHER.
Observations taken at B P. M-. Pacific
time. October 5. 1909:
Stat t
Weathsr.
STATIONS.
Baker City
Bismarck
Boise
Eureka
Helena
North Head
pocatello
Portland.
Red BIuk.
Roseburg. ......
Sacramento. . . . .
Salt I.ake
San Francisco. ..
Spokane
Tacoma
Tatoosh Island. .
Walla Walla
6810.00
10IS
Cloudy
Si ' 0.001
6;S
Pt. cloudy
70 0.001
56 0.02
64 0.00
4!XW(Clear
4 W
Rain
4!SW
Pt. clcudy
540.14S0:SB
Rain
Clear
5910. IS
9ISW
Rain
Cloudy
Rain
Clear
Cloudy
80 0.00
4E
4INE
4SE
6 LSW
181W
6!S
10ISW
18lS
4W
61 M T. l
760. 0O1
62'0.001
6i0.00
X:lear
61 T.
6210.24
Rain
Cloudy
5Sj0.32
74:0.00
Cloudy
Cloudy
WEATHER CONDITIONS.
The
British
v ,.- t. relatively low over
iv,lo ni relatively high over
SPECIAL DRAWING
Government Lands
Irrigated Under Carey Act
TWIN FAILS COUNTRY, SOUTHERN IDAHO
On Main Line of Oregon Short Line R. R.
A FAIR, SQUARE PROPOSITION
With Approval of State Land Board of Idaho.
Land and Perpetual Water Right, $35.50 and $50.50 per acre,
navnhlp in ten or twelve annual installments. .....
P 7 You "an renter by mail at the office. Small deposit at the time
of registration You pay for no land until you have seen it and
,are eftireTy saiisfied. Deposit be returned if you see the land
Yoknowhether you draw land without the expense of a trip.
You will be notified if successful in drawing and be given lo days to
rcnr,allv insnect the land. You do not have to cruise the land
before the drawing. You do not buy a "cat in a bag.
entirely under supervision of the State of Ida'ho.
. CROPS THIS YEAR.
Oats, 102 bushels per acre.
Barley, 96 bushels per acre.
Wheat, 74 bushels per acre.
Alfalfa, 7 tons per acre.
You may register any time from October 1st to October 19th.
Drawing to be made October 20th, 1909, at 10 o'clock A. M., by the
Idaho Irrigation Co., Ltd.
For full information and instructions regarding the drawing, and
for booklet, write or call on
IDAHO IRRIGATION CO., Ltd., Sales Department
SHOSHONE. IDAHO
This attractive modern bungalow on the corner of East Seventeenth and
Mildred streets, mav be had on terms to suit purchaser. Price. $3o00.00
SMITH & EVERETT, Failing Building.
THE COLUMBIA
RIVER VALLEY
The Fruit Basket
of the World
A poor man baa a small
chance ot ever beeoislus
wealthy la the Jb'ar iiateru
Matea. Kven In the Middle
Weal the openings are be
coming scarce and many
energetic men see that tucy
can better themselves by
cumins to the Morthmeat.
Some who have come W eat
iind tliey have not sufll
rleut knowledge ot tke
country to be able to lo
cate at once In a business
btch will pay them welt.
1 you are of this number,
why not investigate tne
district which baa more
upeniuKS and opportunities
Ivr men vl aiuaii or lure
capital than any other avc
lio.i ot the orthweatf
The Columbia Klver Val
ley cannot be anrpasaed as
dealraisle place to live
w hen you conaider the
many lilica of holiness that
. are atil! needed, the large
population which will sure
ly settle here, and the vast
increase which will follow
any small investment made
nt this time.
It will pay yon- to look
Into the conditions In this
laud of opportunity. Kenne
wlck and Pasco are al
ready the Important com
mercial centers of this dis
trict. For Information con
cerning openings In all
lines of business address-
KENNEWICK COM'RCIAL CLUB
KENNEWICK, WASH.
PASCO COMMERCIAL CLUB
pasco. wAsa
Oregon and Southern Idaho Durln k the
lout 1" -hours light rain has fallen In west
ern o'regon and Western Washington and
cioudineu has increased in the eastern por
t ons of these states. No marked changes
have taken place In temperatures since es-
dhacono?,.noBn. are favorable for rain Wed-ne-day
In Oregon. Washington and "'"'"fl0
?rtaho and for fair weather In Southern
Idaho. FORECASTS.
Portland and vicinity Rain: south to
"oregand Washington-Rain: south to
W VdhoRaln north, fair south portion
EDWARD A BEALS. District Forecaster.
T Tr!H-Q, .mm
AUCTION
BALES TODAY.
At Wilson's auction oi rnr -S?
and Yamhill. Sale at 10 A M. J T. -Riison,
auctioneer.
FPNEJtAIj NOTICES.
WASHINGTON LODGE. NO. 46.
A F. AND A. M. Stated com
munication this (Wednesday) eve
ning. 7:30. E. 8th and Burnslde.
E A. degree. Visitors -welcome.
J. H. KlCriaiUINl. DBt.eiai.
SAMARITAN LODGE. NO. 2. I. O. O F.
..tin ihia evening at 8 o clock. In-
i.i.iin visitors always welcome.
R.
OSVOLJ5. Seo.
PORTLAND CHAPTER, NO.
X. M. Called convocation this
nesdav) evening, at 7:30 o'clock
3. R.
CWed
Work In -past
and
moat excellent aegreea.
A M. KNAPP. Sec.
HAWTHORNE LODGE. NO. 111.
A. F. & A. M stateo oiib"""""
tlon this (wennMaayi
at
7 30. Work in tne r. .
Vlrftm. brethren
degree.
Sec.
O A H The members are requested to
attend the funeral of their late brother.
Edmund B Hill, from the "';';
T F Shea. 562 Gllsan street, at B.AO A. Al.
iodiV (Wednesday). October 6, thence to
the cathdml. 15th and Davis streets Serv
ices at 9 A. M. Interment Klvervlew Ceme
tery. .
, v. a tamUv residence.
1733
Wayland St.. Columbia Park October 5.
want "on of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew C.orden.
Project
AMUSEMENTS.
MTiriiT nnr theater
DUflbALUW ssss
Phones Main 11T and "A" 4234.
Tonlcht 8:15. Every N'lKht Thli. Jv'
6peclal Price Matinee Saturday.
The Famous Dramatic Success
"THE CLIMAX."
Evenlng-s 1.60 to 60c; Matinee 1 to 150.
STAR
Phones: Main 7T57;
Home. A 708.V
Tonleht and all week,
matinees Wednesday and
Saturday, the Sr.uberts
offer
"GOIXO SOME."
prir,TonlBht. 1.SO.
B0c; matinees. $1. 30c.
Next attraction, the
Shuberts present "'Th
Rlnmnaater." Oct. 10-1-
BAKER
THEATER
Main 2. A 5360.
Biirgain Matinee Today.
Tonight and every -night .his week.
the prices Evenings. -J. tt' of living
This ;e rnI.RTrl,S Ind Arwiella. ho
Hypnotists. AI JH RTl , - ana sensa-
answers all questions you
ssk her. Sens
tlnnal snd startling Mat - RmadWar.
tlnnal ana i
Next Week.
The Minn y r-m. ...
MAIN fl. A 1020. Mtaees
Ex. Sundays w '
i-50Q
UGHTS
thrateR 15-25-50-71
anil HulversT The Pe ti.u.ctus Quartet. John
Well, 1-tc.tures. Orchestra.
THE GRAND
w Er.lv ur ui
Mrs, Gardner,
wllllum Cahlll.
Crane & Co.,
Presentlns;
rllley's PrortiRal
Fa rents."
Wllliston Stonalftr
Mrljillan Carson
r nuik Parker & Co.
ITril Bauer
Grandascope-
Matlnoe Ev-ry Day
30. 15c Any Peat.
Evening Performances 7:30. 9:15. 25c t0.
PANTAGES THEATER
Advanced VaurteTlllr. Stars of All attms.
WX-k Commencing Monday Matinee, Oct. 4.
JONHIVA, the American Queen of Mystery.
CAPTAIN NAT RI.SSl.Kll CO.,
M.irvelous Sharr-shoolers.
Pmtth. Evans and Williams. Roberts and
Downey, Leo White. Sutton and Sutton.
Frank O'Brien. Pantagescope.
popular prices. Matinee Dally. Curtain.
2:30, 7:30 and 9.
LYRIC THEATER
PHOXES Mala 4BS5 A 1028.
prices 30, SO and 10 cents.
The Eer Popular Athon Stock Company in
St. KLMO.
Gold Watch Olven Away Friday Night.
Matinees Sunday, Tuesday. Thursday and
Saturday at 2:15. Every evenln at 8.15.
Carriages at 10:30.
You'll Like the Lyric.
Portland Hunt Club
Horse Show
ORIENTAL BUILDING, LEWIS AND
CLARK FAIR GROUNDS,
October 7, 8, 9
Two Performances Daily.
Matinee 2 P. M.j KvenlnB at 8.
ADMISSION 50?.
RESERVED SEATS Sl.OO.
A Few Boxes Left.
Seats Now on Sale at
ROWE & MARTIN DRUGSTORE,
313 WaNhlngton St.
BASEBALL
Recreation Park,
Corner Vaujfhn and Twenty-fourth 6ta.
SACRAMENTO
vs.
PORTLAND
OCT. 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10.
Games begin week days 3:00 P. M-: Sun
day, Si:30 P. M.
Admission - Bleachers, 25c ; GCa."ltne
50c; Boxes. 25c extra. Children: Bleachers.
10c; Grandstand, 25c.
Ladles' Day Friday.
Boys under 12 free to bleachers Wednes
day. ROLLER
SKATING
EXPOSITION
I RINK
"iTteC- lOW Upcil
Band Musle Every Afternoon and
Evening.
MEETING NOTICES.
AISTROF At thelHy residence. 1425
Btreet Rae Aistrop, aped M eais,
beoved" wife o? Robert M. Aistrop Funrr
if services will be held at yunnlnj. Mc
Entee & GilbaURh's chapel, .th and Pint
streets today (Wednesday) at i P. M.
Friends respectfully invited to attend. In
terment Rlvervlew Cemetery.
RROUS At the family residence. 830 Easl
20th st Leona. Brous, aBed 4 months.
Z,tw of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Brous.
f-um-Val services will be held at DunnlnK
McEntee & GllbauglVs chapel 7th and
Pine streets, today (Wednesday), at 2 V.
M Friends Invited. Interment Rose Clt
Cemetery
lh,nnin. McEntee Gllbaudh, J-uneral
nieSSr" 7th and Pine. Phone Main 430.
Bad? kta" t. OB ice of County Coroner.
wnwAKD 1IOLMAN CO.. l"nneral Direct
or"20 3d St. Lady Assmtant. Phone M. 507.
1 p F1VLEV SON. 8d and Madison,
Lajy attendant. Phone Main B. A 15KU.
' McENTEK-EKK KSON CO. Undertakers i
lady sltant. 4(n Alder. M. 6133.
EST SIDE Funeral Directors, successor!
to i: S. Dunning. Inc. E. 52. U 2526.
ZELLEK-BVKNES CO.. Funeral Ilrect
ors. 21'i Kuboell. Bulh phones. Lady assistant
LURCH Undertaker.. 420 East Alder.
Phones East 71. 1"8- Ldy asslttant.
CLASSIFIED ADVEETISING KATE
In Effect Novemner 1, 1908.
Dally or buuday.
Per Llns.
One time 1
tat ad two consecutive times -o
Same ad three consecutive limes. -j""
Bame ad six or seven consecutive times. .60o
fc.ll words count as one line on cau ad
vertisements, and no ad counted
than two lines. When an advertisement Is
not run consecutive times the one-time rate
PThe,above rates apply to advertisements
under "New Today" and all other classlUcs
tions excepting the following:
Situations Wanted, Male.
Situations Wanted, Female.
For Kent. Rooms. Private Families.
Rooms and Board. Frlvate Families.
Housekeeping Rooms. Private lanillles.
The rate of the above classification is T
cents a line each insertion.
Space In the "Now Today" columns !
figured by measure only 14 lines to tne
TO OUT-OF-TOWN PATRONS The Ore
ronlnn will receive copy by mall, provided
sufficient remittance for a dellnite number
of Issues Is sent. Acknowledgment of sucn
remittance will be forwarded prumptly.
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
PRESIDENT. Main S0.
bECRETARV. Main 89$.
HUMANE OFFICER. East 471.
ft Vl
if.-- " . . - r.a
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