Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 21, 1912, Page 16, Image 16

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of work on the line- Much of the work
can be started before the rainy season
sets in and some of the work can be
continued during tho Winter season
without Interruption. . Work is to be
started in the City of North Bend and
along the coast on the opposite side
of the bay toward Gardiner.
lAAVJ.lUHJ Seventh and Tarlor.
Phones Main 1 and A -122.
In the Comfdv
Uwr floor. 2. $1.50. Balcony, $1, 73c
SOc. Gallery. 50c.
. - - i .
Amendment to Be Submitted
- Will Treat Question in
Undisguised Manner.
Oregon Erual Taxation League In
tends to Obtain True Expres
sion of Electors Peti
tions In Circulation.
Through the submission of a pro
.. posed constitutional amendment undis-
guisedly and specifically declaring
against single tax In this state, the
. Oregon Equal Taxation League intends
to obtain a true expression of the elec-
', tors on this important issue. Initiative
" petitions for proposing this amendment I
have been printed and circulated and
sufficient signatures already have been
obtained for placing the measure on
the ballot In the November election.
"Our organisation in the consideration
of single tax and what it means to the
taxpayer wants to be perfectly fair.'
said Charles H. Shields, of the Oregon
.qual Taxation League, yesterday.
"That Is the reason we have decided
to submit a Dure and simple anti-sin
gle tax constitutional amendment on I had been procured for the four bills
IS.-.: v'
Left to Right Mlaa Gertra Polloa, of Dallas; Miss Delia Harold, of Scloi Mtas Charlotte Jones, of I.n
Grande Miss Anne MarkelL of Bead; Phtl S. Bates,, of Portland, Publisher of the Pacific Northwest; George
13. Chamberlain, Seaator Front Oresoa; Presldeat Tart; Miss A(a Miller, of Barest Miss Mabel Ptttmnn, of
Condoat Mrs. H. A. Hartshorn, of Condon, Chaperon. Editor of the Coadoa Globe Miss Bertha Wlllertos, of
The Dalles, and Miss Grace Garvin, of Central Polat.
Phil Bates' party of Oregon girls, who are touring the Eastern States to advertise Oregon and her re
sources, have been received with an even greater degree of interest than they expected, according to a let
ter from Mr. Bates, who is with the party. "We have received more publicity throughout the East," he says,
''than was ever before extended to any party of 41ke nature."
In Washington, D. C, the Oregon girls were received at the White House by President Taft. Mrs. H. A.
Hartshorn, chaperone of the party, presented the President with a huge bouquet of Oregon roses.
whlcb the people can vote Intelligently.
The vote on this measure next Novem
4ber will Indicate clearly their attitude
on the single tax question."
Proposal Set Forth.
Tho proposed amendment consists
ef a sub-section to be attached to Ar
ticle IX of the state constitution. It
"Section lb. The principle of single
tax or tax on land only shall never be
adopted. Taxation of property for
state, county and municipal purposes
and all classifications of property for
taxation, shall be by general laws op
erating uniformly throughout the state;
and no law shall ever be adopted ex
empting or relieving from its just share
.of taxes property of any kind whatso.
and that he was confident of complet
ing the required 10,000 prior to July 4,
when all initiative bills must be filed
with the Secretary of State in order
to go on the ballot next Novemoer.
Occasionally Student Grabbed "Bar
gains" at "The Hnt" Trio Fined,
For selling liquor to a high school
boy until be became drunk, "Billy'
Swaggert, proprietor, and Joe Dn
Grouchy and H. H. McDonald, waiters
ver, except that personal property or I at The Hut, a new roadhouse on the
property held for municipal, education- I LInnton road, were fined $250 each in
.aL literary, scientific, religious or char-
liable purposes, may be specially ex-
iempted by general laws."
. "The adoption of the proposed
amendment," explained Mr. Shields,
"would repeal the U'Hen county home
rule amendment adopted two years ago
land authorising single tax experlmen-
tation by the different counties. It
would also restore statewide uniform
ity of taxation, to the end that each
.county would be operating under a
state law and not a measure of its
own enactment. In plain and uncom-
. promising language, the amendment
prohibits single tax or a tax on land
only, at the same time it reserves to
, the people the right by general laws
to provide for classification of proo
erty for purposes of taxation and for
exemption such personal property as,
la their judgment, may be deemed
wise and expedient.
Isaae Made Clear.
"This feature of the amendment was
arranged to conform to the bill which
Justice Bell's court yesterday.
It appears that the court Inadvert
ently exceeded its authority In im
posing the fines, as the Justice Courts,
except In specific Instances, of which
this is not one, have jurisdiction only
when the penalty Is below $100 or 90
days. Notice of appeal was given, and
the defendants are under aggregate
bond of $1500.
Cecil Braohman. a youth whose par
ents live in Seattle and who Is attend
ing a military school here, was the
minor tn the case. The evidence showed
that he was allowed to have a high
time at the roadhouse. He said he
bought kisses from the women present
at the rate of $2 apiece, though some
times he was .able to grab a few bar
gains at the low rate of 60 cents. Funds
for the carouse were provided by a
check for $60. drawn on his father.
In imposing sentence. Justice Bell
scored the defendants severely. It Is
probable that new proceedings will be
ha. been prepared by Governor West "u're.d- .t,.1"dJ.cVn?nt!
people adopt it, their bill for the ex
emption of household goods and per
sonal property would be constitutional
under the provisions of the anti-single
tax amendment we are proposing.
While our amendment repeals the
greater portion of the tTRen amend
ment of 1910, or the county borne rule
bill, it does riot abrogate that portion
which abolished poll tax.
"In the consideration of our pro
posed amendment the issue is clear.
. The measure Is not submitted under a
deceptive and misleading title nor is it
disguised by vote-catching phrases. It
Circuit Court, which alone has juris
diction, it is believed.
Pioneer Leaves 9 1 to Each of Eight
Children, Remainder to Widow,
By the terms of the will of Charles
I E. McGinn, who died a few days ago
In California, his widow- Is the sole
plainly declares against single tax in legate with the exception that $1 Is
Oregon. If the voter wants single I given to each of his eight children, who
tax, he will vote tio on our amend- I are named In the will as roilows: ienry
ment. but If he is against single tar I E. McGinn. Anna M. Shea, Everett E.
be will most certainly vote yes.' McGinn. Walter C. McGinn, iuemn uc
"There is another measure which will I Glnn, John L. McGinn, Catherine
appear on the ballot which. If adonted. I McGinn and Margaret E. McGinn.
will effectually prohibit single tax and I Tho will was executed at Los An
restore the rule of uniformity in taxa- I geles. CaL, where McGinn resided from
1898 till the time of his death. The
property consists chiefly of a quar
ter block at the southeast corner
of Seventh and Washington streets.
tion throughout the state. This is one
of the constitutional amendments sub
mitted by the State Legislature.
' "We have secured more than the re- worth between S400.0M J and : It
quired number of signatures for the " improved with a two-story frame
submission of our antl-aingle tax ounaing aim -
amendment. The initiative petitions of years.
have been signed by more than 10.000 A petition for probate of the will was
Wetera outside of Multnomah not filed with it. consequent mere
where these petitions are now bemg s yet noth,ng ," - A ".f.;!'
circulated. These names have been mate of the value of the entire estate.
"secured through volunteer workera In
the different counties. The response
gives an indication of the statewide
interest that is being taken in this
prospective legislation."
Provided the required number of sig
natures are obtained, nine initiative
tax measures will appear on the offl
eclal ballot next November. In addition
to the anti-single tax measure of the
Oregron Equal I Taxation League, W. 8. ptrtment returned verdicts in favor of
"menu Portland Kai.way. Light Power
Juries Bring In Verdicts for Portland
Railway, Light & Power Co.
Two juries in Judge Bradshaw's de-
're moved. proposes nothing more nor
less than single tax in Oregon.
Bills Deal With Taxation.
x - The 1911 Legislature voted to submit
three amendments to the state consu
ltation, each of which treats with the
subject of taxation. Two of them pro
vide for the classification of property
" for purposes of taxation and uniform-
The first case was brought by Mrs.
A. M. Gochoour. who sued for $10,000
on account of alleged Injuries received
in the explosion of a controller dox.
In the second case Olive Girton. ad.
ministratrlx of her husband's estate,
sued for $7500 on account of the death
ef her husband, who was killed while
attempting to board a car on Haw-
"Ity of taxation. The third repeals In It home avenue in March, 11L airs.
Its entirety the U'Ren county home
rule measure, adopted in 1910. and un
der which the people of any county
may Introduce single tax.
Four initiative measures were draft
ad and will be submitted by a special
tax commission, appointed by Governor
' West, by authority of the last session
of the Legislature.
These proposed bills contain the fol
lowing material provisions!
Exemption of debts due or to become
-due, contracts, notes, mortgages, bonds,
'"public stocks and securities, warrants,
moneys due or to become due from the
"state or subdivision thereof, all stooks
in incorporated and unincorporated
companies, with the exception of bank
stocks, shares and banking capital.
Exemption of all household furni-
Gochnour and Mrs. Girton were repre
sented by Abel & Burnett and the
Portland Railway, Light & Power
Company by Griffith, Letter tc. Allen.
Services - for Late Mrs. Rachel
Hawthorne to Be Held.
The funeral of Mrs. Rachel Louise
Hawthorne, who died Tuesday night.
will take Dlace from her late rest
dence. 528 Belmont street. 1 o'clock
today. Rev. Henry R. Tarbott, rector
of St. David's Episcopal Church, will or-
' ture, domestic fixtures, household goods I flclate.
and effeata actually In nae aa such in I President Den Kellaher. of the East
bomes and dwellings, also all wearing I Side Business Men's Club, appointed a
apparel, watches, jewelry and similar I committee to attend Mrs. Hawthorne's
personal effects actually in use. I funeral and to prepare resolutions of
t- I........ a IresDect. They are: C A. Blgelow, M.
t, !.. i.i. I B. McFauL J. O. Wilson. G. E. Welter,
. f, .t,. kin k th. ict-.i and George Dilworth. Mrs. Hawthorne
Tax Association. This is an exhaustive nd ben special friend to tho club.
bill, making provision for the following
rates of taxation: Between $5000 and Single Tax to Be Discussed.
$25,000, 1 per cent; $25,000 and $60,000. . , , .
ltt per cent; $60,000 and $100,000, 2 I NEWBERG, Or. June 10. (Special.)
nmr rmt thl ntln ponHnuinr to In- W. a ITRen has been invited to
crease, the maximum tax being 11 per speak here Saturday on the single tax
cent on anv amount In excess of I amendment. It was the Intention to
Constitutional amendment authoris
ing the taxation of incomes.
C. V. Galloway, member of tho State
Board of Tax Commissioners, was in
Portland yesterday. He was a mem
ber of the special commission appoint
ed by Governor West that drafted four
of the nine bills that will go before
the voters. Mr. Galloway said yes
terday that more than 4000 signatures
secure a speaker to present the other
side of the question, but this effort
failed. The audience is to be permitted
to ask questions at the close cf the
Kobe, Japan. Is shortly to have a fre
public library, supported by the rauniclpal
itv. It will be housed in tha old buildlnx
of th. Kobe city office, which la now ba
ins .ubraitted to various alteratiooa for
lha purpose.
Mills In Xorthwest 'Will Be Affeceed
by Ruling of Exchequer
Lumbermen of Oregon and other
lumber states of the Northwest have
been aroused by the announcements
that the Exchequer Court, of Ottawa,
Canada, has handed down a decision,
under the terms of which lumber deal
ers will be required to pay a duty of
25 per cent on all finished lumber now
on the cars in Canadian territory or on
the way there from the United States,
as well as all lumber shipped there in
tjie future.
The term "finished lumber, accord
ing to Information received here, has
been Interpreted by the court to mean
all lumber that is not rough. One
finished side of a joist, for instance. Is
considered "finished lumber," and will
be subject to the duty.
It is believed that if the decision
holds lumber dealers will lose all they
gained a few days ago by securing a
reduction from the railroads on the
transportation rates, and may for that
heason be hampered to a certain extent
in competing in the Canadian market,
which at present is unusually active
because of the heavy immigration. It
is understood that the decision has
been appealed to the Privy Council and
that the lumber may be admitted with
out duty until a decision is rendered
by that court.
The decision is considered of the ut
most importance to the Northwestern
lumber interests because of the fact
that this territory has rapidly be
gaining ground in the Canadian mar-
kets with what is considered unfinishe
lumber. This has been boards, joists
and other lumber finished on only one
side and suitable for house building and
rough work of many kinds. This class
of lumber has gone over the line with
out duty heretofore.
Coast Banker, San Francisco, is regis
tered at the Multnomah.
W. E. Colby, an apple-grower of
Hood River, is at the Carlton.
M. G. Barker, a business man of Cen
tralia. Wash., is at the Cornelius.
C. F. Brlggs an Insurance man of
San Francisco, is at the Portland.
J. C Moreland, clerk of the State
Supreme Court, is at the Carlton.
J. B. Sweetser, manufacturer of safes
and vaults, Los Angeles, is at the Mult
nomah. Robert Orr, Pittsburg, Pa., manager
of the Alleghany Electric Company, is
at the Multnomah.
Jesse McCargar, cashier of ihe
Crocker National Bank, San Francisco,
is at the Multnomah.
John S. Owen, a prominent lumber
man of Eau Claire, Wis., is at the Port
John R. Washburn, vioe-president of
the Continental Commercial Bank, Chi
cago, is at the Multnomah.
Fred Herr, vice-president of the
Anglo and . London-Paris Bank, San
Francisco, is at the Multnomah,
F. E. Judd. a prominent business man
of Pendleton, Is at the Portland. H. E.
Tonkers and E. W. -Frank, stockmen
from Butte, are at the Portland.
W. H. Smith, of Greensburg, Pa-. 43
years In the employ of the Pennsyl
vania railroad and 38 years a conductor.
Is at the Perkins while making a tour
of the West,
Mrs. P. J. Mann, who has been ' 111
at her borne at 411 Third street, for
two weeks, was reported last night to
be improving nicely, with prospects of
an early recovery.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Davies of Pasa
dena, Cal., are at the Hotel Portland
for a few days on their way to New
York City, where they are going on a
pleasure trip. Davies is president of
the Pasadena Commercial Club and
was largely responsible for sending
Pasadena's prize-winning float to the
Portland Rose Festival.
Railroads Announce Increase
Ranging From 30 to 70
Cents on Hundred.
Hnsband of Missing Woman Says
They Were Not Estranged.
Ralph W. Breyman, whose wife of
two weeks disappeared from his home
at 1(1 Greswell avenue, after leaving
three notes intimating suicide, last
Tuesday, denies that there had been
any estrangement between himself and
his wife, or that he was unable to sup.
port her.
Breyman says bis wife was despon
dent, due to ill health and troubles in
her own family.
Breyman says he has been contin
uously employed by the Portland Sheet
Metal Company as a roofer, at a sal
ary of $6 a day. No trace of the girl
has been found. One of the, notes,
according to Breyman, was as follows
My Dear 3f other and all: My brains are
leaving me and I know It. The sun does
not ahln. Everything la black. 60 X am
going to heaven It God will take one. Pray
for ma. Xron't worry, for I will be happy.
I hop. I have dose my duty on earth. God
will take care of me. Tour loving girl.
Miss Croeman Cannot Attend Whit
ney Banquet Changed to June 27.
Much to the disappointment of her
self and even more to the regret of her
fellow workers In the cause of woman
suffrage. Miss Henrietta, Crosman has
found herself unable to be present at
the luncheon that was to have been
given in her honor at the Imperial Ho-
tel today by members of the College
Equal Suffrage League. The luncheon
will not be held.
The banquet to Miss Anita Whitney,
secretary of the National Suffrage As
sociation of California, haa been
changed from Friday of next week to
Thursday, June 27, at the Imperial Ho
tel. Miss Whitney will give an ad
dress, taking as her subject. "How we
won the campaign In California."
C W. Kaltner, ef Omaha, is at the
Henry Vogler, of Galveston, is at the
C P. Beebe, of Hood River, Is at the
George H. Stevens, of Salt Lake, is
at the Annex.
F. Stuart, a contractor of Seattle, is
at the Carlton.
John M. Brabson, of New York, is at
the Annex.
R. O. Appleby, of Milwaukee, is at
the Annex.
Edgar L Jesse n, San Francisco, is at
the Bowers,
Leslie Butler, a banker of Hood River,
is at the Perkins.
Senator F. H. Caldwell, of Ontario,
at the Cornelius.
R. Swift, a tourist from Houston,
Tex, is at the Carlton.
Charles J. Nunsn. a merchant of
Jacksonville, is at the Perkins.
George P. Edwards, publisher of The t
Temperance Workers Are Accused of
Breaking Faith In Calling
. Election at This Time.
BOISE. Idaho, June 20. (Special.)
Ada County yesterday voted to retain
the licensed saloon by a majority of 1700.
The fight waged in this city .and the
country precincts was one of the most
bitter in the history of the state. Boise
rolled up a majority for the "wet" issue
that the "dry" country precincts could
not overcome. Returns tonight give
the licensed saloon a larger majority
by 1000 than they received two years
ago, when an attempt was made to
place this county under the local option
The fact that many of the "dry1
voters made a tight for commission
government for this city, ousting the
old charter administration with the
understanding that no attempt would
be made to call a local option election,
caused the defeat or the "dry" issue.
It was contended that the "drys" nave
broken faith and that the election to
day should have been held off until
later, giving the commissioners an op
portunity to adopt a strict regulation
plan. The prohibitionists became im
patient and Insisted on the election,
claiming they had to be vindicated of
the charge of accepting $5000 Iro:
saloon men to hold it off.
Temperature Drops to Maximum of
60, With 1.06-Inch Rain.
With a maximum temperature of only
(0 degrees and a minimum of 54 de
grees, 1.06 Inches of rain fell between
Wednesday night at 5 o'clock and
Thursday evening at the same hour.
According to the weather report, sun
shine recorded aero and the thermom
eter at 5 o'clock registered 20:04. There
now ' a deficiency of rainfall alnce
September 1. of 9,83 Inches.
Forecasts: Portland and vicinity, Frt
day showers: rising temperature; south'
westerly winds.
Moonlight's Cruise Unprofitable.
ASTORIA, Or.," June 20. (Special.)
The deep-sea fishing schooner Moon
light returned yesterday from her first
cruise at sea. She went to the banks
ft Grays Harbor seeking halibut, but
met with little success, and will sail to
morrow for a trip to the banks oft the
Siuslaw, where there is reported to be
an abundance of halibut,
Alleged Horsetbief Flees.
BAKER, Or, June 20. (Special.)
Marshal Austin, of Halfway, last night
arrested M. Buchanan, who is charged
with horse stealing, but within a half
hour the man fled when the Marshal
had his back turned and is now safe in
the mountains. The man had several
horses when captured and is said to
ave sold two of them.
Representatives ot tbft MIddletown Car
Company hava been awarded the contract
for .K cara for use as freight carriers in
the Dort of Buenos Arres. Tho Dries Is
said to fee about $21,000 gold. '
Xew Freight Schedule, Effective
June 15, .Applies to All Pacific
Terminals Gains and Losses
Are Hard to Estimate.
General increases - in class rates on
freight from Eastern points to Pacific
Coast terminals ranging from 30 cents
to 70 cents on every 100 pounds were
announced yesterday by W. D. Skinner,
general freight agent of the O.-W. R,
& N. Company. He was notified of the
increases yesterday . by officials at
headquarters- In Chicago. The new
schedule became effective June IS, and
applies to all Pacific Coast terminals.
including Portland, and to a number of
inland points along the line . of the
Southern Pacific and the Oregon Elec
trie and other lines.
The new rate schedule Is the same as
was published by the railroad com
panles early this year, but before be
coming effective was suspended by the
Interstate Commerce Commission.
Railroads awaited the expiration of
the suspension and then re-established
the new rates effective August 28, in
tending to put them Into force at that
time if there was no litigation before
the Commerce Commission. Under date
of June 4 the Commission vacated the
suspension order against the schedule.
and railroad companies immediately de
elded, through the association in Chi
cago, to let them become effective June
15, as had been planned under the
original schedule.
Few Redactions Made.
The new rate card makes a few re
ductions, but most of the changes aro
In favor of the companies. The in
creases are applied to the more im-
portant shipping centers, including
points in the Mississippi River and
Chicago territories and eastward to the
Atlantic seaboard.
The old rate for commodities of first-
class was $3 a 100 pounds from all ter
ritory from Colorado eastward to the
seaboard. The rate was under a blan
ket schedule. Under the new adjust'
ment the first-class rate from Colorado
to Paotflc Coast terminals is reduced
from $3 to $2.60 for 100 pounds. From
Kansas, Nebraska, Oklahoma and ter
ritory east of Colorado to and includ
ing Missouri River points the old rate
of $3 Is maintained, f rom points in
the Mississippi River territory the rate
is increased from $3 to $3.30 a 100
pounds, and from Chicago points the
increase is from a to a.4v. ram
points east of Chicago excepting the
New England states and the New York
tiler the rate is raised to $3.50. From
New England the rate has been in
creased from $3 to $3.60, and from the
New York pier from $3 to $3.70. simi
lar changes have been made in all
second, third and other classes of com
Gala and Loss Problematical.
It is hard to estimate what the
change will mean in increased revenue
to the railroads or increased freight
charges to the business interests, inas
much as all classes of freight are not
subject to any change under the condi
tions of the revision. The established
commodity rates, under w"hlch the
greater part of the tonnage is moved
from the East to the West, is under
these commodity rates, and the changes
in the class rates will not bring about
any change in these commodity rates.
It is for commodities upon which the
railway companies have fixed no es
tablished rate, that the class rates ap
ply. It is declared, however, that the
increased earnings of the companlei
will be large under the new schedule.
The change has been brought about
hv several Inter-Mountain rate cases.
the CoaBt terminal rates being gauged
largely upon the basis of rates fixed
by the Interstate commerce winimiB
slon in the Spokane, Utahvand Reno
rate cases.
L. 51. Jones Discovered by Friend
in English Infirmary.
OXDOX. June 20. Luther Maynard
Jones, ex-law partner of the late Will
lam C. Whitney and the first secretary
of the Yale Alumni Association, was
found today in Streatham Infirmary,
after a disappearance of three years,
due to loss of memory caused by ab
scess on the brain. '
Mr. Jone came here several years
ago in connection with an Important
lawsuit, but was compelled to give up
practice, owing to brain trouble. He
afterward became a noted antiquarian.
J. R. Quatn. of Ottawa, a lifelong
friend, found Mr. Jones today as the
result or a year's search.
Walla Walla Crowds in Panic and
Two Women Are Injured.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. June 20.
(Special.) Kicking up enough dust to
shut out from view objects a ' block
away, a 62-imel-an-hour wind went
through Walla Walla this afternoon,
leaving behind rased circus tents,
trees. 800 disconnected telephones, fal
len fruit and some damaged grain.
The wind bit just as the crowd was
pouring into the tents of a Wild West
show. The canvas walls went down
and Mrs. A. Grenier was struck on
the head with a pole, while Alberta
Pearson's collar bone was broken by
a pole. The crowd became panic-stricken
and many 'left the grounds. The
circus still continued in a cloud of
dust so thick the performers could
hardly be seen.
Road Sells Inn for $75,000.
TACOMA, Wash., June 20. The Chi
cago, Milwaukee & Puget Sound Rail
way Company has sold the National
Park Inn, at Mount Rainier, to W. T.
Cunningham. The consideration is said
to be $75,000. The sale is taken to
Indicate the avowed policy of the Mil
waukee road in keeping out of the ho
tel business. Mr. Cunningham was
manager of the inn for the company
last season.
wrvT c i TMr k v
Special Price Matinees
Wednesday and Saturday.
in Cbarlea Kenyon's play
Evening Lower floor. It rows 1 7
rows $1.40. Balcony. $1. 75c. ,10c Gal-
t 50e. Both matinees T.ower floor.
1.50. $1. Balcony. 73c, 50c Gallery,
5c. 25c.
BAKER Main a. a. 5S0v
Tonight, all this n'celc. Matinee Saturday.
That wldely-discussed roaring farce,
First time In stock. A scream of laughter.
The season's blggrst laughing hit. Evenings.
25c. 60c. Matinees. 25c Next week: "The
Dawn of a Tomorrow."
MAIN , A 10! ,1
NIGHTS: ISC, SSe. 50c. 7J-
JVEEK JT'NE 17 The Elliott Savonea. '.r-
n .Tinnait s Krotttsb riavers, Kay I..
Koyee, Five Original Flroscoffls, Ronair and
Ward. Mr. and Mrs. Klllolt, Jeter and Roa
ers. Orchestra. Pictures.
Matinee fcrery Dir
smtllran Cansldln.
tiellaed Vaudevuie.
PORTLAND. June 20. Maximum temper
ature, 60 degrees; minimum, 54 degrees.
River reading. 8 A. M.. IS feet; change in
last 24 hours, .6 foot fall. Total rainfall (5
p. M. to 5 P. M.). 1.0S Inches; total ralnlau
since September 1, 1911, 33.60 Inches: nor
mal rainfall since September 1, 43.43 Inches;
deficiency of rainfall since September 1,
lftll. 3.83 inches. Total aunsnine. none; pos
sible sunshine, 15 hours 43 minutes. Barom
eter (reduced to sea level) at 5 P. M., 30.04
0 Wind
E 0
.S o
fl ?
c ;
6tate of
Representatives of Firm to Build
Iitne to Engene Say Operations
Will Go on at Manj Points.
NORTH BEND, Or., June 20. (Spe
cial.) Assurance that construction
work at this end of the line on the
Eusrene-Coos Bay extension of the
Southern Pacific will begin as quickly
as machinery can be brought here is
given by representatives of McArthur
brothers and Perks Company who hold
the contract for building the railroad.
The railroad men who arrived today on
the Bteamer Washington from San
Francisco to make the. preliminary ar
rangements were Thomas Dixon, con
tractor of San Francisco; G. H. Cool,
of the financial department of the Mc
Arthur Bros, and Perks Company, and
E. H. West, who will be connected with
the field work. Mr. Cool will be In
charare of the offices here and will look
after the financial end of the business
Mr. Dixon is an independent contractor
who will do a part oi me wont, out
at the present time he Is representing
General Superintendent xmKier or tne
McArthur Bros. & Perks Company and
will make some preliminary arrange
ments for Mr. Tinkler pending the lat-
ters arrival In a week or ten days.
Mr. Dixon states that the contractors
are here to do business and will begin
work at this end or tne line as soon
as machinery can be bought here. Nn
regular sub-contractors have been let.
but a part or tne worn win naeiy De
done by other contractors thus re
lieving the main contractors or a part
of the work. Within 30 days, it is
stated, the building or every mile or
the, track will be arranged lor. Mr.
Dixon says that the equipment which
will be used is now in Arizona and
that its shipment to this point will be
started at once.
It is the intention oi the contractors
to make North Bend the distributing
point. The head men will take up their
residence here and a . site will be
selected for the erection of a warehouse
and offices. The city dock from which
the dockage -charges have been re
moved, will be used. It is expected, ac
cording to Mr. Dixon, -that at least
some of the heavy maenmery will
begin to arrive here within 30 days.
Mr. Dixon states that work will be
started at many different points along
the line and that there wil be several
construction camps between North
Bend and Big Tunnel near Gardiner,
which Is the heaviest and slowest piece
Baker ,
Boise ..........
Boston .......
Calgary ........
Chicago .......
Denver ........
Des Moines
Eureka ........
elena .....
Jacksonville ...
ansae City . ..
KUmath Falls
os Angeles
Montreal ......
ew Orleans ..
New York
North Head ...
orth Yakima .
Pendleton .....
Phoenix .......
Pocatello ......
Roseburg ......
Sacramento ....
St. Louis
St. Paul
Salt Lake
San Francisco .
St. Anthony ...
Tatoosh Island
The Dalles ....
Walla Walla
Washington ....
Wenatchee ....
S4IO.O0! 6'NWI
2!0. 00:22 NW
84)0.00 16 S
7S,'0.10 10iN
80j0.00 8'SE
74:0.081 6:N
64;0.00 4'NE
58 0.30 8 W
SB 0.0010 SE
fiO'O.Oll 8 S
80 0.00!10iS
57i0.00 4!NW
74 0.00 10 SW
800.701 4lNW
54 0.58 . .
72 0.12 10
7s:o. 0016
50!0. 64118
TOO. 02 6W
88 0.00 6 SW
102(0.00 6!W
6011.061 8ISW
5610.36 S'SW
74 0.00 1018
78,0.00 14 SW
7410.00 4 N
880.00 88
94 10.00 36:SW
87:0.001 US
60:0.80112 SW
B20.52 4(SW
8710.14 2 SW
86 o.oo'ie sw
780.001 6INW
97 0.00 28'E
84 0.00 25iN
7S 0.00ll4W
1:1 ear
Pt. cloudy
Pt. cloudy
Nights . Matinees
10 and 20c Any Seat 10c
WEEK JINK 17 8 Iollar Troupe 8;
(5) live Noses (5); The 3) Blile Ulrls,
Grenier and La Pose, Richard Wally, Uno
Bradley, Orchestra.
WEEK JUNE 17. The Five Columbians,
Charles Hasty, Tallman, The Bel Canto Trio,
4 Gordon Highlanders. Pantagescope. P
tages Orchestra. Popular prices. Boxes and
Hrst Row Balcony Reserved. Box office
open from 10 A. M. to 10 P. M. Phones, A
2236, Main 4836.. Curtain 2:30. 7:15 and 9.
! We OAKS !
Portland's Great
Amusement Park
The Northwestern disturbance has moved
rapidly eastward and Is now central over
laatio ana western Montana. Tne atmoi
pherlc pressure east of the Rocky Mountains
Is nearly normal, and on the Pacific Coast
the prea3ure is increasing rapidly, due to
the eastward advance of an area of Uigix
pressure iniana over uregon ana wortnern
uaiirornia. witnin tne last ia nours moa
erately heavy rains have fallen In Northern
California, western Oregon, Western Wasn
Ington and Southern Texas, and light rains
in isortn central ureaon. uentrai wasnme
ton. Illinois, Western New York, Eastern
Florida, interior North Carolina and the
lower St. Lawrence Valley. Thunder storms
were reported from Chicago and Buffalo.
The weather is much cooler on the Pacific
Slope, and about 10 degrees cooler in Iowa,
Northern Minnesota. Wisconsin. Florida and
Northern Michigan, it is somewhat warmer
in Colorado, Northern Louisiana, Ohio and
tne Middle Atlantic states.
The conditions are favorable for showers
Friday in Western Oregon and Western
Washington, and for showers and thunder
storms east of the Cascade Mountains. It
will be cooler Friday in Northeastern Wash
Ington and Idaho and temperatures will rise
siowiy in interior western Oregon, soutn
westerly winds will obtain.
Portland and vicinity Showers: rising
temperatures; southwesterly winds.
ore aron Showers west, nrooabiv ciearina:
in soutnwest portion ounnir tne arte moon
showers and thunderstorms east portion
rislnr temperatures west portion: southwest
erlv winds.
wasninsrton inowers west, snowera ana
thunderstorms east portion; rising tempera
tures interior west and central portions,
cooler in northeast portion; southwesterly
Idaho Showers and thunder storms ;
Acting District Forecaster.
The arrest heans of refuse to be seen ad
joining coal and iron pits throughout Scot
land, wnicn nave a i ways ooen looneo upon
as useless waste product, are at last found
to be valuable in the mnaufacture of bricks.
Dallv- or Snndar.
Per Une.
One time 12c
Same ad two consecutive times 32c
Same ad three consecutive times 30c
Same ad six or seven consecutive times. .56c
Tne above rates appiy to acrverc .dements
under "New Today" and ail outer ciaseiuca..
tions except the following:
Mt nations nantea, naie.
Situations Wanted. Female.
For Rent, Booms. Private Families.
Booms and Board. Private Families.
TloiuiekeeDlnar Rooms, Private Families.
Rmlttsoioee most accompany out-of-town
When one adverUaement not run In con
secutive Issues the one-time rate applies.
Hi-r iMtrfi mint as one line on cash ad.
vertisements and no ad counted for less than
two lines.
An harsre or book advertisements the
charge will b based on the actual number
OI lines sppfanuK mo imprr, rrfuruiCN
a tho nnmber of words In each line.
In New Today ail advert tsementa are
charged by measure only, 14 lines to the
Oregonian wiD accent classified advertise
mMita over the telephone, nrovidinor the ad
vertiser Is s subscriber to either phone. No
price will be quoted over the phone, but
bill Will De rcnuCTtra i ne imiuwidk amy.
Whether subsequent advertisements will be
accepted over the phone depends upon the
promptness of the payment of telephone at
vertittements. Situations Wanted and Per
sonal advertisements will not be accented
over the telephone. Orders for one inser
tion only will be accepted for "Booses for
Rent," "Furniture for Sale,' "Business Op
portunities, "Roomlng-Hoiises" and "Want
ed to Rent."
Be entertained, a great night.
Oaks Park Band In great concerts.
Grand Opera Singers, Slgnor I.
Lucci and Slgnora Rachael Rulss.
Frank Rich Musical Comedy Com
pany in new bill.
Scores of Attractions in Portland's
' great beauty spot.
Take Any Car or fast launches.
1200 feet above tho city.
Free cnlc amusement park. Hlfrh
class attraction. Open-air rink. Pic
nic grounds In old apple orchard.
Cor. Vatican and Twenty-fourta
Sta. .
JUNE 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 32, 23.
Games Beeln Weekdays at 3:00 P. M.
Sundays 2i30 P. M.
Boya Under 13 Fre to Bleachers
r a vadt tia a TrrvTTnwi
The regular monthly bus),
ness meeting of Al Kader
Temple will be held on
Saturday evening, J una 22,
at the Masonic Temple, at
8 o'clock P. M. Petitions
will be received. Cere
monial session on the 29th.
By order of tha Poten
tate. HUGH J. BOYD,
18, Royal Arch Masons, called
communication this fFriday) even
ing at Masonic Hall, E. 8th and
Burnslde, at 7:30 o'clock. M. M.
degree. Visiting companions wel
come. By order E- H. P.
J. B. MARTIN, Secretary.
A- F. AND A. M., Masonic Tem
ple. Btated communication this
(Friday) evening at 7 :i0 o'clock.
Work in the E. A. degree. Kpe
cial communication at o'clock.
Work In the B. A. degree. Visitors wel
come. By order W. M.
C 24. oiCiAL'diAXii oecreiary.
A. F. AND A. M. Special com
munication this (Friday) even
ing. 7 o'clock, 8 11 wood Mason
ic Hall. Work In E. A. and F. C.
degree. Visitors welcome. By or
der W. M. H. H. SMITH. Bee.
O. E. S. Regular meeting this
(Friday) evening at 8 o'clock. Ms
sonlc Temple. Work and social. By
order W. M.
TTAfffiATjO LODGE. NO. 1R. I. "6. O. F.
Will meet this (Friday) evening at S o'clock
in Oddfellows' Temple, corner First and
Alder streets. Work in the third degree.
Also something refreshing at closing. Vis
itors are cordiality welcomed.
O. F. Members and all Oddfellows are In
vited to attena iae lunorai oi isroiner vu
Smith, a member of Montebetlo Lodge. ro.
617, Hamilton. 111. Services will be conduct
ed by Rev. BenJ. Young at lurch's. E. ftth
and E. Alder sts., at 2 o'clock P. M., June
21. . J. C. JAMESON. Sec.
o it. Officers and members are request
ed to meet at Lerch'a undertaking parlors,
corner E. 6th and Alder, today (Friday) at
2 P- M. to attend the funeral of our lava
brother, Gus Smith.
Phones Main 598, A 7588.
Horse Ambulance Phone Marshall ano.
Refer All Cases of Croeltr to This
Office. Open Way mm Nlsht.