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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1911)
THE MORNING OKEGONIAN, FmAI, jfOVTSaiBER 3. 1911.
CARE OF TOTS FROM
Child Wclfars Exhibit Sets Day
Aside for Benefit of Par
ents of City.
1COO PUPILS DRILL TODAY
Motion 1'klurri, Pare-Mllk Demon,
(iratlor.t and lecture on Pro
irimmf rMothcrs to Auk the
Mate to Pennlon Widow.
Vtlon picture for tha children, f i-fcibi-t
and demonstrations on chlld
training. including; a par milk demon
stration, for th mother, and manual
training- exhibits for both father and
rnotherx ir feature of th Oreaon
Child Welfare Kxhlhtt now belli held
t ire Armory, at Tenth and Couch
treats. Tb exhibit la free for all.
Lei-tures will b arlTen at morning;,
afternoon and evening; sessions today
nd tomorrow on health, hyg'tena. f?ood
roads. bom economies and $iay
around. How to reach the street
urchin, and other subjects of Interest to
paresis are also listed aa lecture topic.
At 4 V. M. on both days, th children
will be tol l stories for an hour by on
of the librarians of th Portland Public
Library. On hundred and fifty chil
dren crowded around yesterday wbli
Miss ttiady Brown told them th
Jrrs lea-end of Feta-frled.
Rev. Albert Ehra-ott will speak Pun
day afternoon on "That Hoy of Tours."
The ad'lreas will b riven at I o'clock.
n't th exhibit will open at 114
o clock. Itabbl Jonah B- Wis Is to
speak at night on "The Home."
to rwptU Drill.
The hour for th drill of 1000 school
children, under th direction of Profes
, or Krohn. isas been changed to X 30
o'clock this afternoon. Th Musician's
1'alon. Instead of th Police Band, will
furnish th mu.-lo. Pupils of the Ladd.
Fhattuck and Couch school took part
In th drill ytrdy afternoon and In
whlt dresses and Mousse, movkna; un
der th direction of their leader In per
fect harmony, won much applause.
Th Oregon Congress of Mother In
session Jointly with th Welfare Ex
hibit held that needy widows with
children deserr support from th Stat
nd declared th Htat Legislature
pucht to pass a Isw prorldlng for them.
Mrs. r.obert 11. Tat, president, ap
pointed a commute of fir to hare a
bill drafted prorldlng that th stats
f irnlsh aid to widows basing children
under 14 years eld. This bill will be
presented to th Legislature at It next
session. Mrs. A- King Wilson said
much Immorality come from th condi
tions In which deserted mothers, or
widows. r placed. Sh said there Is
more Immorality among widows than
young girls, that a mother will sub
mit to anything rather than los her
children. An Instance of a mother In
Punnyslde. almost a paralytic, with
four children was cited. Neighbor
are contributing 110 a month for their
support, th fund of th City Board
of Charities being depleted and ther
beirg no general purs to provide for
eedy Cases) Are Cited.
This Instance of need In Portland
m given after th assertion had been
made that conditions of poverty do not
exist In Portland, that they prevail
only In New York. Chicago and other
large Kaetern cities. Th story of th
destitution of th Dick family, an East
t;ide ess, wss read to th members to
show conditions aa they ar. and til
collected Immediately was ent direct
to Mrs. Pick through Mrs. A. F. FlegeU
of th lliRhland Clrcl of th Oregon
Congress of Mothers, lira Flegel has
taken It upon herself to visit th fam
ily on behalf of th Mothers' Congress,
to see that th family la cared for from
time to time.
The mother war unanimous In say
ing wlfe-desertlon ought to be a felony.
A bill to this effect waa killed In th
last Legislature, but on passed mak
ing It a felony to dssert cattle on th
rang. It was told. A law compalllng
men to support thatr tep-chlldren was
Faaally cpartta C 'cammed.
Miss Emma Butler, of tb Juvenll
Court, told of th cruel necessity under
ha present system of taking; children
from their motkers when they ar with
Miss Kllxabeth K. Matthews prk en
-Euitenlcs; Selene of Kac Culture."
She said a child lama more In the first
five years than In any other five
William Thureton Brown eald 70 per
cent of the country Income 1 spent
to psy for past wars and In prepara
tion for new one, and that "money
spent for militarism la datnnlna; our
bova and a-lris." ,
He said America I 9 year behind
other civilised nation to, education.
Mrs. Lucia T. Addlton spoke on
Women's Christian Tmprnc Union
work J. W. Krr. president of th
ores-ntt Agricultural Coll-. tr.
1'hilip E. Bauer, and J. O. Kllpack
pok last night.
SI CO UP FOR ELKS' BADGE
Prise Offered for Beat Dealjrnod
purs of I1M will distributed by
th Eiks" grand rods convention com
mission to artists submitting th beet
rtrsUns for svn -xchuig badr" to b
used by th member of Portland lodg
at th big reunion next July.
Th special commute named by th
commission to pre par foe th manu
fartur it flv or lx different kind
of badge alma to tnak th "
change" badr a work of bauty as well
as an ornament typical f Portland and
th state. They have specified, there
fore that th rose. Mount Hood, th
Turning ef th Whlt Man" and th
Oregon grap hall b featured.
It ts tb practice at grand lodg con
vention for delegates to exchange
badges with an another. Th com
mute, which constat of K. K. Kublt.
John Burgard, W. O. Van Bchuyver and
Joseph Delta, hat arranged t have Is
"0 of th bad- made, thus afford
ing Portland Elks an opportunity ef
making rum reus trades and collecting
a great many badges ef other cities.
A spclal Issu ef ISO badges for
members ef th grand lodg also has
been nuthorlxed There, will be ISO
guest badges, to be Is rued to persons
not members ef the lodg to whom the
K'.ks want to extend the privilege ef
th occasion. Thee also will b given
to newspaper teen who ar not Elk.
The grand lodg officers will fcav
another kind of bads', and th visit
ing women win b designated by yet
Harry C. McAllister, secretary of the
commission, has charsre of the contest
It which the K'ks want all Portland ar
t.stg to compete.
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HCIIOOI.C Illl.Diti; AT TUB CHILD WKLFAltB EXHIBIT AT THK AKMOR V. J
Lus rtninnn III A I I f scheduled time, th President waited j ftfil I mm tnT Tfl lfl?!l
it niiuiui u in uiiLiw
President Deduces Need of
Cruisers and Destroyers.
99 VESSELS ARE IN LINE
Greatest ITcet Kver Assembled In
Nation's History Reviewed Amid
Booming; of Gnns Ebbing
Tld la Overcome.
tcentlnued from First Pss)
lary vessels that served aa tenders to
th fleet. Ther were In all.
Noteworthy Feat Aeevanpllafced.
As If th exhibition of preparedness
and power, pictured In th anchored
armada were not all-sufficient, 13 of
th battleships toward th close of the
day picked up their anchor, turned In
the teeth of the gale and swept proud
ly out to sea. The President watched
the passing pageant In silence.
The review had been the most bril
liant In th history ef th Nation, and
with Its conclusion th great fleet had
dispersed, the various ships wending
their way to home stations to await the
call to Winter maneuvers In southern
The setting for th review was a
splendid natural marine amphitheater.
Th fleet lay on th broad bosom of
th. Hudson, walled In on either side
by th towering buildings of Riverside
drive and the precipitous ollffs of the
New Jersey pallssdes.
Ths day waa on of changing sun
shine and shadow. Out of the north
west there blew a gaJ which at tiroes
attained SS miles an hour and brought
with It the chill of Winter. In the daz
xllng sunshine that followed, the fleet's
flags were whipped Into a riotous fury.
One cloud bank brought a flurry of
snow, but threate of storm did not de
ter the spectators who stretched for
miles along the river banks and crowd
ed ths decks of excursion steamers
circling about the warships' anchorage.
Oa Seaxaaa Drowned.
There was one fatality. Guatav Frey,
a seaman on th battleship Nw Jersey,
fell overboard and was drowned. Th
new had not reached the President
when he left for Hot Springs, Vs.. to
spend four days In recreation before re
suming the Una! stage of his trip to
Ohio, Kentucky and Tennessee.
The President arrived from the West
shortly after 7 o'clock this morning and
went at once aboard the Mayflower,
where later he was Joined by the Sec
retary of th Navy, Mr. Meyer, and th
latter s staff from th Navy Department.
Th ceramonle began formally at S.I0
o'clock, when the President's flag, amid
a roar of guns from every vessel In the
fleet, wss broken from th main truck
of th Mayflower, which had anchored
close to th head of th seven-mil col
umn of battleahlps. Immediately th
Admirals of the fleet eet out la launches
te pay their respects to the commander-in-chief
of the Army and Navy.
The wide river reaches had been
lashed Into whlteeappsd waves when
President Taft set out for the flag
ship Connecticut to repay the courte
sies ef the commanding officers. The
little launch bobbed about dangerous
ly, but Mr. Taft did not mind. The
Mayflower's guns boomed a salute aa
the President left the yacht and when
his flag temporarily waa hoisted on
the Connecticut the ether vessels of
the fleet took up th notsy toksn ef
trlbut and respect.
Wind Blawa Hwtlaar Gal.
, Th Presidential call on th flag
ship was a brief and formal one. and
the last of the ships bsd scarosly fin
ished their 21 guns when the cannon
of the Connecticut sent out fresh whits
puffs to Indicate that th President
had passed again over the side. Once
mors ths fleet followed the flagship
In Its salutation.
When the President returned to the
Mayflower and climbed to. the forward
bridge, the wind was fairly howling.
The Mayflower, as sh moved in and
out among the men of war, was at
tended by two torpedoboata. The
round trip of the fleet completed, the
Mayflower came again to anchor to
permit the President to review the
ships further after they had got un
The ships had been pointed up
stream all morning In the ewtng of
the ebbing tide. It was Intended that
they should not get under way until
the flow bad changed and their prows
had been pointed toward the wider
waters f th lower bar. This would
bav mad maneuvering the many
vessels In the close confines of ths
river a comparatively easy task.
For more thaa aa hour past th
p'RTT.T. TJNDEE PHOFESSOE KEOHN,
schdud time, the President wslted
for the tide to chsnfre and for the ad
vance of the moving fleet, but under
the Influence of the gale blowing out
of the harbor th ebb continued un
diminished. hln D Not Walt for Tides.
Giving up hop at last for an early
change In conditions. near-Admiral
Osterhaus, In command of the fleet,
flashed orders to get under way. The
exhibition of seamanship involved in
turning the massive vessels practically
In their own length, aKalnst wind and
tide, has never been equalled in the
Navy and called out great praise from
the President and the Naval officials
aboard ths Mayflower.
The maneuver successfully com
pleted, the fleet befran to move, and
when they passed the Mayflower they
were going at fine speed. Th steam
ing column, flung farther than ths eya
could reach In th has of th late aft
ernoon, presented a fitting picture to
close the day. The throbbing ships,
only 400 yards apart, however, raised
neither terrors nor paramount right of
way In the Judgment of several ferry
boat captains In the harbor, who from
time to time drove their unrespectlng
crafts across the bows of an on-coming
Ironclad. Happily, there were no
President Show Appreciation.
FollowInK the review of the fleet.
President Taft issued the following
"Those who saw the fighting fleet
which was assembled in New York
Harbor today could not fail to bs
struck with Its preparedness and with
'Its high efficiency, and must have been
proud of its personnel.
"The demonstration has had an edu
cational value In arousing patriotism,
increasing the general knowledge of
and Interest In the Navy, in Illustrat
ing the ability to mobilise on short
notice, and In showing the skill of the
officers, who turned the whole fleet
In the narrow river and sent It to sea
at the rate of 14 knots an hour.
"Th equipment of the fleet Is ex
cellent, -except as to the number, of
destroyer and cruisers and colliers In
proportion to the whole number. We
had In the fleet today 22 destroyers,
and to meet the full requirements thsre
should have been approximately 100
destroyers, or an average of four to
each battleship. It Is true that there
has been a marked Improvement In
the type of colliers and fast cruisers
In our Navy, but It Is also true that we
have not a sufficient number.
Fast Cralsers Needed.
"In addition to building great bat
tleships, other nations . are building
enormous high-speed cruisers 2S knots
an hour and It Is believed that our
Navy should be similarly equipped. Un
less a navy Is maintained at the high
est possible stats of efficiency It Is a
"I am more than ever convinced of
the desirability of conferring upon the
commencing officer of our fleet the
title of Admiral or at least of Vlce
AdmlraL At present the ranking of
ficer Is Rear-Admiral and this is not
commensurate with the Importance of
the -fleet. In the review of the Ger
man fleet at Kiel a smaller number of
ships was under command of a full
Admiral, two squadrons were com
manded by Vice-Admirals and each of
four divisions waa commanded by a
HOME FOR, COXTICTS.
State Institution Faces Peculiar
Problem With 89 Patients and
38 "Trusty'' Prisoners.
BALEM. Or, Nov. I. (Spsclal.) A
peculiar condition of afralrs has been
existing at the Stat Sanatorium for
Tuberculosis, with that Institution tak
ing care of 2 patients and 28 convicts.
It ia difficult to tell whether this is a
sanatorium for the care of tuberculosis
or whether It la an Institute for th
oar of trusty" convicts, th pre
sumptions being about equally divided.
These "trusties" or "honor men"
hav been working about the Institu
tion at the rate of IS cents a day,
many of them usurping the places of
free laborers. Much work has been
done by these convicts on the grounds
and In the construction of a new heat
ing plant, for which no appropriation
waa made by the last session of the
Boms comment hss been heard aa to
th large number of men employed at
this Institution, the number being prac
tically equal to the numbor who are
there to ssek treatment In guarding
against the white plague.
The average pay of the convicts
monthly will run from 14.75 to l and
1 paid out f th general fund. The
oost of malntenanoe for th men Is paid
by th fund provided for the varloua
Institutions and notably In th case of
tb Sanatorium for th Car of Tuber
culosis It will be seen that the monthly
maintenance of 18 convicts totals a
rather large sum.
Te establish a network of connecting line
S21.tM.O00 u te be spent la Japaa on th
eoaaixucuoa f narrsw-saas rulssja
SHOWING DAILY CALISTHENICS
SEMI-CEXTEVVIAIj WILL open
AT SEATTLE TII FC
Fifteen Universities Will Be Repre
sented In Liona Series of En
, UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, Se
attle. Ne. 2. (Special.) Before an
audience of several 'houaand college
men representing every university and
college In the United States and scores
of them from Portland. Spokane, Ta
coma and neighboring cities, a pro
gramme of IS separate and distinct
parts will be staged Friday evening at
8 o'clock, opening toe flve-day semi
centennial celebration of the Univer
sity of Washington. Fifteen univer
sities are represented in the All-America
An International wrestling contest
In which Clarence L. Dunlap, a senior,
will wrestle Shoxo Hunagata will pit
the American form of wrestling against
the Japanese Jiu-jitsu. Hunagata Is a
Junior; Cornell-Wabash event, bagpipes
and Highland fling; Dr. Bert R. Elliott
and Dr. O. F. Cox, In movlng-plctures;
Layfayette, "My Stump Speech from
1857 to Suffraglsm," by James McFar
lane; Oregon-Johns Hopkins, baritone
solo, "The Indifferent Mariner," by
Professor Irving Glenn: Washington,
"Dutch" Wynn Eberle, German recita
tions, safety valve. University band in
college songs; Banxai, Jiu-jitsu: Cor
nell, Davis Tonsorial Trio, Ireland
Davis; Washington, Three Graces, by
Dr. SpledeL l'rofessor JohanBen and
William Dunlap; Columbia. "In Gay
Paree," by O. H. P. LaFarge and W. W.
Greene; Washington, squirrel food, Don
Fullen and Bob Armstrong; blow off,
wide open, bamboo fencing match; Harvard-Minnesota,
the Old Guard quartet.
Dr. Ivan Parry, Dr. Richard O'Shea, Dr.
S. V. R. Hooker, Alex Dickinson and
William Bolcom: International Corre
spondence School - Michigan, hazing,
Thomas Drew and John D. Carmody,
scale tester; Massachusetts Institute of
Technology-Lehlsh. Alexander's rag
time and band, and Pennsylvania, Ben
Franklin and . company presenting
"Babbling Bess In Campus Land." Fol
lowing is the cast:
Dr. W. Penn Quaker, Fred 8. Brtnton.
M: Mr. In D'Iso Bull, Lennox Holmes, '11;
Miss Princeton Tiser Lily. Dr. Walter
K.Hon. "05: Babbling Bess, Frank A. Paul.
'OS C, '10: Mr. Mishy Gander, Charles Haiel
burst, '09; Mr. All Babba Ah Verd. Dr.
Cherlee F. Flset, '01; Mr. Lake Washington
B lough. Bernard I O'Connor. '10.
DAILY MKTEOROIXKJICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. Not. Maximum tempera
ture. SS degrees; minimum temperature. 42
Gerreea. Hlver reading. S A. M., 1.0 feet;
chance In last 2 hours, 0.2 feet. Total rain
fall ( P. M. to 5 P. M.) none; total raln
raln'all since September 1, 1911. ft.18 Inches;
normal rainfall since September 1, B.89
Inch's; excess of rainfall since September
1. 1911. 0.29 Inches. Total sunshine, 4
hours. 84 minutes; possible sunshine. 10
hours. Barometer traduced to sea level) at
S F. M.. 30.28 Inches.
The Western hlfh pressur area haa ad
vanced from the L-akotas to the Middle Mis
slsslppl Valley. A low pressure area has
made tta appearance In the region north of
Montana and the barometer continues rela
tively low over Arlsona and Southern Cali
fornia. Light snow has fallen In Colorado,
Nebraska Kansas, Oklahoma and In por
tions of the Lake Region. The temperature
has fallen from ten to IS degrees ever a
Nechaco Valley Lands
Now Is the time to boy.
Get in on the ground
floor. All onr land is
situated close to the
main line of the Grand
Tnink Pacific Railway.
Our price is right and
our terms are very easy.
For further particulars,
write to the
NechacoYaliey Land Co.1
620 BROUGHTON ST.
VICTORIA, B. C
vlrle strip of territory extending from the
Writ Cult Stales northeastward to the Mid
dle Atlantic E-atea. lt ta warmer In the
Canadian North we it and In the Upper Mla
onrl and t'oppr Mississippi Volleys.
The conditions are favorable for fair
weather In this district Friday, except in
Western NvashlnKton, where It Is expected
local ratas will fall.
Portland and vicinity Fair, easterly
Oregon Ffclr. easterly winds.
"Washington Fair east, local rains west
portion; east to south winds.
' EDWARD A. REALS.
r D'ntrlct Forecaster.
W1XMOT Entered Into rest Thursday.
November 2. Eliza, B. Wllinot. born Feb
ruary 10. 1840. dearly beloved wife of
Harvey K WJImot. mother of Harvey E.
Wtlmot and lira. Helen C. Wledmaler.
Funeral services Saturday at 2:30. from
the residence of her daughter. Mrs. A. B.
Wledmaler. 74 Farragut st. St. Louis
and New York papers please copy.
SHELBY At the Wheeldon Annex, at 9
P. M., November 2, In her S2d year. Mary
Virginia Shelby, daughter of the late Gen
eral Joseph Lane, widow of A. D. Shelby
nd beloved mother of Eugene Shelby, of
San Francisco, and Annie Blanche Shelby,
of Portland. Funeral notice later.
ROBERTSON In thla city. November It. at
her residence Dl East 10th at., North.
Mrs. Elizabeth Crawford Robertson, aged
f)o years. Remains at Holman'a Chap el
Announcement of funeral later.
RODEN November 2. at BOl Freemont Bt.,
Mrs. Elizabeth Roden, age 74 years 4
months and 25 days. Remains at A. R.
Zeller Co.'a parlors. Funeral announce
DROUILLAT Zelma B. Droulllnt. aged IS
years 9 months and 10 days, beloved
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Drouillat
of 738 East Salmon St.. Nov. 1. Funeral
will take place from St. Frances Church,
East 11th st. and East Oak, Saturday,
Nov, A, 0 A. M. Friends respectfully In
vited. Interment Greenwood Cemetery.
Remains at private reception rooms of
East Si Jo Funeral Directors. 414 East
ADAMS In this city November 2, at the
family residence, 402 Union ave.. Mary
Ellen Adams, daughter of Mrs. B. T.
Caffee and sister of Mrs. Margaret Sailing
of this city, aged S7 years 7 months and
2S days. Funeral services wilt be held at
the Holy Rosary Church, corner of East
Third and Clackamas u., at 9 A, M..
Saturday. November 4. Friends Invited.
Interment Mt Calvary Cemetery.
KELLOGG In this city, November 2. at her
late residence 1261 East Yamhill St.,
Minerva Ellen Kellogg, age 68 years 11
months and 9 days. Funeral services will
be held at F1nleys parlors at 1 P. M.
Sunday, November 6. Friends Invited.
Interment Greenwood Cemetery. Seattle,
Wash., papers please copy.
HOSFORD In this city November 1, at the
residence of his daughter Mrs. D. A.
Grout, Chauncey O. Hosford, aged 90
years 10 months and 4 days. Funeral
services wllr be held at the above resi
dence at 2 P. M. Friday. November 8.
Friends Invited. Interment Lone Fir
BOARDMAN George H., aged 64 years.
Funeral will take place from the parlors
of the East Side Funeral Directors. 414
East Alder st. and East Sixth, Saturday,
Nov. 4, 2 P. M. Services private. Inter
ment Rose City Cemetery.
JUNE In this city November I. Abble O.
June, aged 9 years. Funeral services
will be held at the Fourth Presbyterian
Church, corner of 1st and Glbbs streets,
at 2 P. M. Friends Invited. Interment
TONSETTI FLORAL CO.
Phones: Main 51U2; A U0S.
MrEntee, Funeral Directors.
Tth and Pine.
I'bone Main 430. Ladr aa.
lstant. Offife of County Coroner.
A R. 7ELI.KR CO.. 594 William, ave.
Pbons East 10SS, C10S8. Lady attendant.
J. P. FIN LEY Jt SON. 3d and Madison.
Lady attendant. Phone Main 9. A 15tf&.
EDWARD HOI.MAN CO.. Funeral Direct
ors, t-0 3d St. I-atly sim.nt. I'hoag At. 504.
EAST SIDE Funeral Directors, successors
to y M. Dunning, Inc. E. Hi. B 1525.
l.EBCH. Undertaker, cor. East Alder and
fjlitu. East Wl. lSSe. Lady assistant.
CLASSIFIED AD. RATES
Dally or Son day.
One tfnM He
Sam ad two eonseemWe ttmeo tie
Same add three consecntlro Umee So
Bam add six or aeTea cotuecutiTo tlmea.fttfo
Reniittavncea must accompany oat-or-tewa
Wheat ono advertisement la not run In eon
oecutlre Isonea tbe one-time rata applies.
gi words connt mm one line on caab ad
vertisements and so ad counted for loss
loan two Unes.
Oa charge or book advertisements ths
CDars;e will bo based on tbe actual unmoor
of lines apneetrlna' la toe paper, revmrdieas
of tbe number of words In each lino.
In Ksw Today all advertisements are
charted br measure only. 14 Unas to tbe
bttuatloos Wanted. Male.
' ttltoatlons Wanted, Female.
Ihe above rates apply to adrertlsements
ander ew Todar and all other claaelnem
ttons excepting- tbe lollowint t
Orrgoniso will accept ciawuned advertise
ments over the telephone, providing- tbe avi
vert ier la a subscriber to elthet pnono. Nt
prices will be quoted over tbe phoue, but
bill will bo rr tillered tbe following; day.
IV bether subsequent ad.ei tisements wili be
accepted over tbe phone depend upon the
promptness of tbe payment of telephone ad
tcrttseinenta. bit nation Wanted and rer
tonai advertisements will not be accepted
over the telephone. Orders for one in
sertion only will be accepted for "stlouses
for Kent, fc' vulture for bale," "BiuiurM
Opportunities," "Koomlng; - houses" aa
Wanted to Kent,"
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
OFFICE CITY HALL.. Slain S9S. A ?sa
Bl'MAK OFFICER. L-erteant Crate.
Utfidence. 24 U. th tul ;.
B A. Dunmlra Rea. I3S Waaeo 8L
W. O. Eetoa. Ka 71 EL tsta. b.M lis.
Horse aa&ulues, Clol; Fr. Sa. e.
fclsnia, sucdaya aa aieudajra A eXaat 1
Xa, ( Xraak f.
A TIP 6BCFBK BEATS EARLY.
HEILIG 7th and Tajlor.
Phones Main 1 and A 1122.
The Viennese Operetta
" i nJC -
With the Fascinating Prima Donna
23 ORCHESTRA 25
Evenlna: and Tomorrow's Matinee Low
er Floor. 2. 11.50: Balcony. I1.S0, $1.
?r.c, 50c: Gallery. 73c, 60c.
BEAT SALE OPENS TODAY
T 117 It T THEATEK
aTlxlilllVa Tth and Taylor.
Phones Mala 1 and A 111.
4SL!ESa NEXT SUNDAY,
Daniel V. Arthur Presents
In the Parisian Comic Opera
THE PARADISE OF MAHOMET
Excellent Company Augmented Orchestra
Entire lower floor, J1.60. Balcony, $1,
75a, 50c. Gallery. 60c.
Main S and A SSSS
;eo. I. Baker 'lr
Tonlcrht, All Week. Barratn Matinee Wed
aesday. 25c Mntlnee Saturday, 25c 60c
Viola Allen's Superb Success,
"THE WHITE SISTER,"
With JEAN'E TOWLER and an excellent
company. Dramatized from F. Marlon Craw
ford's novel. Magnificent scenic production.
Evening prices: 25c. 60c. 73c, SL eit ween.
"The Girl, the Man and tue t.ame."
e MAT! . A
aaATOTaVS VntT DAY
THEATER 1 5-75-5 l-T5i
WEEK OCTOBER SO The Courtiers, Tom
Natta, M owner, Hayes and Mo her. The
Arlington at'our, Jane Boynton, Rramer and
Spilluie, Roy Cummins;) and Helen OladyUige
Tnej nailed Tandevllle.
WEEK OCTOBER 30 The Marimba Band,
Miller and I.ylr. Tbe La Vallm, lonlt and
Company, Kxtra Attraction, The Zefc Zar
row Troupe of Cycling; Comedians, Pantasr
scopew Popular prices. Matinee daily 2:30
7:3V and 9.
Matinee Every Day.
Sullivan & Cen.idlne.
WKEK OCTOBEB SO Brothers Byrne, Mme.
Hfl KonsT-'s George A. Ueane. Marie Uorr,
Will Oakland, Powder ft Chapman, Grand
aecopc Prices 15c and 25c
ACCTION SALE TODAY.
At Wilson's Auction Rouse, at 10 A. at.
Furniture. 171-3-5 Second street
PORTLAND LODGE NO. B5 A.
F. and A. M. Special communica
tion this, Friday, evening. 6 o'clock.
Work In E. A. degree. Stated com
munication 7:80 o'clock. Work In
E. A. degree. By order W. M.
C. M. BTEADMAN. Secretary.
ROSE CITY CHAPTER. NO. 86,
O. B. S. Regular meeting this
(Friday) evening at 8 o'clock.
Masonic Temple,- West Side. By
order W. M.
BARAK B. OUERIN. Bee
MARTHA WASHINGTON SOCIAL
CLUB Regular monthly meeting
this Friday, evening. November 3.
Cards ar.d refreshment Admission
MATHILDE H. SCHTJLT, Secretary.
HASSALO LODGE NO 15, I. O. O. F.
Meets In Odd Fellows" Temple, oor. First
and Alder streets, this (Friday evening.
Work In the second degree. "Visitors wel
come. F. COZENS, gec'y.
FINE FARM FOR SALE .S
Corvallls, In best section of Willamette
Valley 200 acres In cultivation, 100
acres can be Irrigated; ditches and
flumes on place. Orchard land in
vicinity, planted to trees, selling for
$600 per acre. This is a strictly choice
fRrm, lies beautifully andi suitable for
all purposes; 45 acres seeded to alfalfa.
Place now rents for $1200 per annum.
Fenced well with hog-tight woven wire.
Railroad passes through farm, making
it convenient for shipping. Price $20,000.
000 McKay Building.
For sale by owner, absolutely mod
ern six-room house; built for a home;
furnace, fireplace, hardwood floors,
beamed ceiling, paneled dining-room,
buffet built in, Dutch kitchen, full ce
ment basement, large attic, bathroom,
two tollers, sleeping porch, window In
clothes closets, two wardrobes built in,
bookcases, etc.; fine lawn, beautiful
roses; cheapest buy In Irvlngton: price
$6800; terms to suit; owner leaving city.
George Hinsdale. 604 Selling Bldg.
1 1 th-Street Lot
40x100 on East Eleventh street, between
Couch and Davis. This Is a bargain and
must be sold this week.
W1U Handle This.
Owner. AR &49t Oregon Inn.
Income $1700 Net
Fine business corner, improved with
tores and flats. Terms.
WESTERN OREGON- TRUST CO.,
273 Stark at.
Additional ten thousand dollars to
complete land syndicate; will double
Investment In year; full security, bank
references. R 673. Oregon!an:
Desirable home, consisting of splen
did 6-room house and 3 fine lots. In
cluding corner, east frontage, every
thing in good condition; near business
street. Alberta carllne. Owner leaving
city and is willing to sacrifice $1000 for
MILLER, 41S Ctsmber of Commerce.
Alberta Street Snap
$3900 buys 8- W. corner. 4 lots; 2
on Alberta st. and two adjoining; $2000
mortgage on them. For particulars ses
J. P. KESVKDT, 886 IT n Ion ave. if.
COLLIS, BERRIDGE A THOMPSON,
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS, AUDITORS,
S24 Worcester Block. Fhoae Mala 0567.
Mortgage Ldans 5
For the Larger Amounts.
EDWARD K. tOlOEY,
If. KVfa, ., Si
Triangular quarter block on
Sixth St., between Pine and Ank
eny; being a double corner with
70 ft. of frontage and contain
ing 10,400 sq. ft. '
40x100 on Pine St., between
5th and 6th.
Fractional corner lot on 7th
and Ankeny, with party wall.
50x100 on Fifth St., between
Stark and Oak, with 2-story brick
and frame building.
49x100 on Tenth St., between
Stark and Bumside.
50x50 on the northwest corner
Fifth and Couch, with frame
50x50 on Couch St., between
5th and 6th.
For prices and particulars.
Russell & Blyth
213-215 Commonwealth Bldg.
JOHN E. CRONANf '7
802 Spaldlns: Bide
REAL ESTATB PEAIJCBS.
Beck. TTllIlam G.. J15-JH Falllna bid.
BBUBAKKB A BENEDICT. MoXaa
bids- If. SO.
Cbapln Harlow. 1S3 Chamber Coromerea,
Cook. B. S. & Co.. COS Corbett bids.
Jennlnes A Co. Main 1st. 10i Oreroalaa.
PALMER-JONES CO.. H. P, 0-0-4O
Tbe ureg-oo Keal Estate Co, Grand are. and
Multnomah st. tHolladay Addition).
For Sale Lots.
TWO lots In Willamette Heifhta Addi
tion; beautiful lots, fine view. $300 or
$400 less than lots next to tnem. Mort
gage. $1000. due November a. Owner
nasn't' the money to meet It. Must be
eold before that time, or owner Is com
pelled to hire the money to meet mort
gage; then will not sell at this low figure.
Open Sunday, 20th, to help my friend.
O. FRED FISH & CO.
518-614 Selling bldg., opposite Oregonlan.
2 SPLENDID LOTS.
USM CASH. BALANCE in
t and 4
years. Call for C. G. Reagan.
BUT NOW OF
CHAPIN & HERLOW,
Members of Portland Realty Board.
832-838 Chamber of Commerce.
GARDENER SI NURSERYMEN I '
StiOO per acre.
I have ty, acres rich alluvial aoll. all
under cultivation, on car line, a miles from,
courthouse; 10 per cent cash, balance very
easy. This property Is in line with the
city's growth and is a splendid Investment.
AD 6C0, Oregor.ian.
BLOCK OF LOTS.
A block of 8 lots on heights. South
Portland, owned by a non-resident, of
fered for 4300 with $1000 cash down;
worth more money and will be very val
uable in the near future. A. E. Poulsen,
418 Railway Exchange.
PORTLAND HEIGHTS SNAP.
A nice lot 50x187, facing on two streets.
Ford St. drive and Canyon road; would
be cheat) at $250; our price for a short
time. $2000; half cash.
GRUSSI Sc ZADOW.
81T Board of Trade Bldg., 4th ft Oak Bta.
$10 DOWN. $10 PER MONTH.
Fine view lot, matured fruit trees, re
stricted district, near car, cement walks.
Bull Run water, fruit cared .for free of
charge. 202 Board of Trade bldg. Mar
sha.ll 473. A 1022.
If taken at once, -sull sell large lot for
$200 leas than original price; located near
East 989. C 2535.
Right on carllne, upper Washington St..
aajoining mi. , ca. ..on.
hili. National Realty & Trust Co.. 723
Chamber of Commerce. Main 5129.
PORTLAND HEIGHTS BARGAIN.
24 lots, lltfH-ft. frontage, near oiuh,
rrand view oT city, rivers and mountains;
4000, terms. Price Includes paved atreeta,
sewer, gis and water.
Main 8551. BROOKE. A 8839
' VIEW LOTS.
Mount Tabor. East 72d St.. near Base
Line road; one or two lots, 55x82, very
cheap at $925 each. Owner, AO 645, Ore-
PORTLAND HEIGHTS. EXCLUSIVELY.
Beautiful homes and homesltes, aU
views, loeatlone and prlcna. Can suit you.
Main J551- BROOKE. A 83.
i HAVE fine building lots adjoining Laurel
hurst, high and sightly, improvements
paid, at surprisingly low figures; easy
te-ms. W. E. T.f 437 Cham of Commerce.
A fine building lot, only one block from
car line, only $750. Oa easy terms. 614
Chamber of Commerce. Phone Main 6008.
LN Council Crest Park Addition. 60x120 ft.
lot, on car line, beautiful view of city and
valley. Terms. Mrs. J. St. Peter, 1921
83d St.. Everett. Wash.
LOT 75xl00. on 21st St., "between Braces and
Knott facing east; improvements all In
and raid for. For particulars phone Wood-
lawn ag or
$50 CASH will put you In possession of
60x100 lot. manufacturing district, Wll
lamette boulevard. Box 208. St. Johns. Or.
SACRIFICE. TO CLOSE ESTATE!
Two best lots on Council Crest. $2500.
terms. Main 8001. A 3339.
TWO LOTS FOR SALE. $200.
80x115, Oak Grove Park, 2 blacks from
car. Your own terms. 603 Corbett bldg.
BEE Le Nolr ft Co.. for West Side property;
exclusive dealers in West Side realty.
Ground floor. Chamber of Commerce.
MUST SELL ROSSMERE LOT. carllne one
block; $775: terms. AF 547, Oregonlan.
LARGE-lot, 50x142, Marguerite ave., sewer.
water, gas, sizov. owner. -laDOr S.WZ.
SIX corner lots in Corona Park; forced!
sale. 2S5 Flanders st. Phone A 2028.
For Sale Houses.
nw.T l22r;o Beautiful, modern bunaalo
every convenience. C L. Parker. 125
FOR SALE 1' 3-room. and 1 modern 5-room
house; easy terms. Owner. R 574, Ore-onlan.
y2 of a.rtvsti.c ff-A
Yl designed by Yl
"AH BBB, Architect. Jzl
ijhQ BjU details of construction V-V
m-apTsx Dollars. ypJ
Si OUR. BOOK IS FREEfefl
PdR-HiAND BuiIiDING-Ass'N (jj)
(CT) 322 "Mohawk Bldq . (P)