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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
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14 THE MORNING OREGOX1AX, WEDNESDAY. JULY 17, 1912- J Q
1 AMTSEsreNTs. 1 r i . c q i cr rn nn RATPs ;
PROGRESS DUE ON
Opposition Nil, Government Is
About Ready to Begin on
LONG DELAY IS COSTLY
E. G. Hopson, of Reclamation Serv
ice, Says Soon as Contracts Are
Signed Work Starts Owners
Hope for Decision.
TClth not a word of opposition of
fered from the owners of land em
braced within the project, E. G. Hop
eon, supervising engineer of the Re
clamation Service, said yesterday that
the Government probably would be in
a position to begin actual construction
work on the west extension of the
Vmatllla project in three months.
All that remains to be done to In
sure the commencement of operations
by the Government is for the owners
of the land to subscribe to agreements
binding themselves to assume the
charges of the service and a determina
tion of other questions Involving the
Deoassary rights of way that must be
acquired by the Government.
"In the last week the forms of con
tract have been submitted to owners
of fully 60 per cent of the land em
braced In the proposed extension."
aid Mr. Hopson yesterday, "and not
a single owner has failed to approve
the conditions of the agreement The
Indications are that all will subscrloe
o the agreement. The Government
requires that the ownership of 95 per
cent of the land be committed to the
payment of the charges before it will
begin construction work.
Ttsse Required Uncertain.
"The length of time that will be re
quired to obtain these contracts is
quite uncertain, but if we are not un
expectedly hindered this important de
tail should be finished In three months.
The delay will result In locating some
of the landowners. For instance,
some of the land Is owned by men re
siding in Alaska. Some Is held by the
Northern Pacific. In some cases thesg
holdings are involved In bond issues,
which will only serve to complicate
the situation when it comes to having
the contracts legally approved.
"We are ding everything possible
to get the landowners to subscribe to
the contracts that have been prepared
and approved by the Government offi
cials. Landowners are being inter
viewed and furnished with copies of
the agreement by disinterested men
who are not associated with the Re
clamation 'Service, in the belief that
they can do probably more effective
work as advocates In presenting the
merits of the project and securing the
The west extension of the Umatilla
project was recommended by a board
of engineers last March and was short
ly afterwards approved by the Secre
tary of the Interior. The approval by
the Secretary was made conditional
upon 95 per cent of the irrigable lands
being obligated to pay the charges:
also upon satisfactory arrangements
toeing made for the purchase of rights
of way for reservoir sites and other
Sorveya and Appraisals Made.
This involved a great deal of detail
work. The preparation and approval
of the necessary legal steps, including
the form of agreement to be signed
by the landowners, occupied four
months of the time of the proper of
ficials. "The lands that must be purchased
by the Government in connection with
the project." explained Mr. Hopson,
"have all been surveyed and appraised
by four different groups of appraisers.
Just as soon as the irrigable lands
have been subscribed, the Government
will be in a position immediately to
make offers to the owners for their
lands preliminary to beginning con
"We feel that a great injustice has
been done us," said I. O. Lively, rep
resenting the owners of a considerable
tract of the land that will be used for
reservoir purposes If the project is in
stalled. "For two years our land has
virtually been held up from cultiva
tion and Improvement. From the fact
that at least two years are required
to produce a crop, we have been pre
vented from going ahead with the de
velopment of our holdings pending a
decision on the part of the Govern
ment as to whether It will construct
the West extension of the Umatilla
project. We feel that it would only
be Just to us for the Government to
expedite the installation of this project
or to abandon It altogether and give
m a chance to undertake the develop
ment of our land on our own account."
Grievances Are Aired.
The owners of these lands have
some grievance." admitted Mr. Hopson.
"from the fact that they have been
forced into a condition of inactivity
because of the Impending purchase by
the Government. But the position of
the Government is simply this: It
must first ascertain if the owners of
land 'within the project really desire
the project. That can only be deter
mined when they subscribe to the
agreements that are now being dis
tributed among them. Unless the re
quired 95 per cent of the land is sub
scribed for the purposes stipulated in
the contracts, the project will not be
carried out. and as a result the Gov
ernment would not have need for the
lands that have been tentatively de
cided upon for reservoir sites and
other purposes of the extension. We
have been proceeding with all possible
baste, and are Junt.as anxious as the
land owners themselves to conclude
the preliminary details and inaugurate
actual construction work."
The proposed extension embraces S0.
000 acres In western Umatilla and Mor
row counties. When construction work
begins, the first unit of work will con
sist of taking over the ditches and
water rights of the Irrlgon project
embracing 29,000 acres, of which only
about 00 are under water. The neces
sary additional water for reclaiming
this tract will be secured by building
a dam across the Umatilla River above
the mouth of Butter Creek.
F. H. GilL of CorvaJlis, .Is registered
st the Bowers.
George T. Jones, of Fairfield. Is regis
tered at The Annex.
Arthur Madden, a Condon sheep rais
er. Is at the Perkins.
N. Whealdon, an attorney of The
Dalles, Is at the Perjtlns.
r. R. Pendleton, of Everett, is reg-f-.
At the Multnomah.
f. A. Liefunck. a visitor from The
Hague. Is at the r-oruana.
W. A. King, a Newberg merchant, is
registered at the Cornelius.
Dr. Harper Peddlcord. of Clatskanie,
Is registered at the Bowers.
Fred Herman, a Seattle merchant. Is
registered at ths Portland.
Jud. Magulre and J. H. Suttnoff, rail
road contractors of Seattle, are at the
N. P. Allen, a Toppenish merchant.
Is registered at the Cornelius.
E. H. Polleys, a Missoula lumber
man, is registered at the Oregon.
J. K. Weatherford, an Albany attor
ney, is registered at the Perkins.
G. L. Bulard, a real estate operator
of Castle Rock, Is at the Cornelius.
William Jones, a Tacoma grain buy
er. Is registered at the Multnomah.
J. H. Manning, a railroad contractor
of White Salmon, is at the Portland.
Dan J. Moore, of the Hotel Moore of
Seaside, is registered at the Portland.
W. B. Bolton, an orchardlst of Witch
Hazel, Is registered at the Multnomah.
M. Allan and Mrs. E. G. Phillips,
tourists from Glasgow, are at the Mult
nomah. A. P. Bateham, president of the Ore
gon Horticultural Society, is at the
Bowers from Mosier. -
Katie W. Harbord, secretary of the
Women of Woodcraft at Salem, is reg
istered at the Oregon.
C. A. Harrison, connected with the
Sullivan A Considine theatrical circuit
at Seattle, is at the Portland.
Herman Chapln, a Seattle banker, Is
at the Multnomah with a party of
friends who are to make an automo
bile trip through Oregon.
Peter Marino, who has been leader of
the Oregon Hotel orchestra for the
last year, left yesterday on a three
months' visit to his home in Italy and
was accompanied by Mrs. Marino.
CHICAGO. July 16 (Special.) At
tho rvrn cross Hotel O. C. George. W. R
Mackenzie, of Portland.
Religion Cause of Divorce.
VANCOUVER, Wash, July 16. (Spe
cial.) "Antics indescribable," the re
sult of being a religious fanatic in the
Apostolic Faith, are ascribed to George
H. Smith by his wife. Louisa, in her
appeal for complete divorce filed with
the County- Clefk yesterday. The
plaintiff asserts that since her hus
band's affiliation with the Faith, he
has become disagreeable and danger
ous to live with. She asks custody of
their child, together with 120 a month
ELITE AUDIENCE HEARS
AUTHORITY ON MUSIC
Emilie Frances Bauer Charms Listeners in Lecture on "The Psychology
of Kichard Strauss" Two More Subjects in Series. Scheduled.
f - V
I " ' '0 " -
I . . V jp "VI -i
' MIS EMILIE FRANCES BAUER WHO GAVE A CII ARMIXG LEC.
TURK O.V STHACSS YESTEHDAV AND HAS TWO MORS I.TER
ESTl.VG TALKS SCHEDt'LEU.
BY LEONE CASS BAER.
REPRESENTATIVE of Portland's
most discriminating students of
the artistic and educational was
the audience that listened to Emilie
Frances Bauer's lecture on "The
Psychology of Kichard Strauss," at the
Miss Bauer Is an eminent authority
on matters musical and of the drama,
and is particularly well known In the
East as the critic of the New York
Evening Mall and of the Chicago Musi
cal Leader and correspondent for other
Journals of importance. With her
finger constantly on the pulse of a
musical public Miss Bauer chose wisely
and well the subject of her lecture
the first in a series of three..
Thoroughly absorbing and Intensely
interesting was the lecture Itself. Much
of its entertainment was due to the
delightfully easy and. finished presenta
tion Miss Bauer made. She speaks
with authority. She knows her subject
Intimately and this assurance emanates
from her personality in a pleasing
Voire Charmlnc to Hear.
Not the least impressive feature, and
one that found welcome in this day
of mumbling and mouthing, was the
charm of the speaker's perfectly modu
lated voice. Miss Bauer's enunciation
Is an art a natural art in itself, and
Is so distinctive to the point of being
Her discussion was keen and refresh
ingly disclosing. Prior to entering into
the lecture proper she gave highly dis
criminating side lights on the man
Strauss, and the composer Strauss.
"It is not possible," said Miss Bauer,
"for the orchestral works of Strauss
to become known in localities which
have not their own orchestras of at
least 100 men. It takes this number
and more to play his compositions and
they cannot be reduced for smaller
In speaking of the man Miss Bauer
said: "So far as the public is con
cerned no man comes into his own
during his lifetime, as we are too
close to his - personality, his weak
nesses and his faults to be
able to Judge dispassionately. Chopin
would never have been to this world
what he was had it not been for the
fnfluence of his life with George Sand,
and she would never have been
a towering figure In literature had It
not been for the Influences gained by
her numerous alliances. With this suf
ficiently distant the world felt satisfied
to regard H as a romance, and to take
the result wlthoatmurmur."
Taleat Not o B Dispute.
She depicted Strauss as the most
talked of. the most persecuted and
unfairly accused, the most beloved and
above all the most mystifying genius
known to the world of music At one
Senator Bourne Assures Ore
gon Bills' Passage.
DOCK CONTRACT TO BE LET
Chamber of Commerce Sees Neces
sity for Awakening of Merchants
to Need of Steamship Line
From Portland to Orient.
Of Importance to the mercantile fu
ture of Portland, in the estimation of
the officers of the Portland Chamber
of Commerce, is a telegram received
yesterday by President F. C. Knapp
from Senator Bourne, announcing that
a final and favorable agreement of the
Senate and House committees on the
Oregon bills for appropriation for river
and harbor improvements Is expected
The telegram announces that- the
committee has adopted the Nehalem
project, the Oregon Slough project and
the 30-foot channel project, with $25.
000 appropriation to expedite the com
pletion of the plans and 1100,000 in
crease on the appropriation for the
Celilo Canal project.
The continuing contract on the Ce
lilo project called for. an appropriation
of $600,000 and Senator Bourne asked
that this be increased to $800,000,
later, however, accepting a reduction
of $100,000 from the figure he at first
named. The effect of this is, there
fore, to gain $100,000 on the appropria
tion, which will make possible its com-
i t4 fLl
and the same time consistent end In
consistent, she asserts that Strauss is
in her opinion possessed ot a talent ior
composing which can never be disputed.
She evidenced his spirituality as shown
In his early works, and dwelt on the
Influence given to him by Nietzsche.
In turn she touched with fine in
telligence the muslc-uramas "Elektra"
and "Salome," comparing them to the
composer's earlier efforts, with dis
criminative and illuminative discussion
of Strauss' tone poems.
Miss Bauer is of the opinion that
Strauss is deserving of his chief praise
in his symphonic poems. As among
the greatest of these she discussed the
"Tod und Verklarung" as the most
exalted and spiritual in Its subject
matter, and referred to It as a concep
tion that aroused. in the composer his
best efforts. She commented on the
wonderful command exhibited by
Strauss of all the musical resources
of the period. She dwelt on the bar
monic boldness and dominant sureness
of his work, his striking control of the
orchestra and the Iron will wb'?h he
has exercised In some instance to an
almost superman quality over drama
and music In ail its forms.
Modern Trend Detriment.
"Strauss has been influenced and
greatly to his detriment, by the tenden
cies of modern literature," said the
lecturer. "This Is particularly evident
In Germany, where these tendencies
are a wide departure from sanity and
health .and beauty In art.
In every detail the discussion wai ex
cellently arranged, and delivered in an
unusually effective manner. ' Miss
Bauer's audience was most attentive
and applauded warmly after her dis
course. The two other subjects in the series
Include "The Psychological Phase of
Modern Home Life and Culture." and
"Onera Writers Since Wagner." Of
these the first named will be given Fri
day morning at 11 o'clock, at Hotel
Multnomah, tne remaining one on iue
day, July 23, also at 11, at the Mult,
Drama to Be Discussed.
Intel estlng In this connection Is the
announcement that the next subject
Friday morning will have nothing to do
with music, but the drama will figure
very prominently in its Influence upon
unon modern life. "The Psychological
Phase of Home Life and Culture" is a
very broad one and makes a direct
appeal to parents and to all who ara
Interested In the fundamental cause
and effect of building for culture ana
for fine taste. It points out how nst
ural tendencies may be developed and
how limitations may be reduced if not
removed. Miss Bauer will indicate what
the plays such as "Tne Blue tsiro,
"The Garden of Allah," "Chantecler"
and others had to offer outside of any
of their dramatic elements.
Very Substantial Discounts Oppor
tunity to Get Immense Number
of Latest Records Free.
. . i mn,
- xne ruies 01 me seveii iua
advertising the names of machines
announcement can only De maae. cm .-1 -- -
in this sale are not strictly brand new, but most of them are latest
types, many of them received in part payment of our wonderful little
bungalow piayer pia.uua, me auiA.
from homes where two instruments
have come to us in part payment lor tne great vzw ami .
Still others have been out on sale in dealers hands who have gone out
of business. ... . . j
Every machine in this great sale is in peneci oruer unu u Su
anteed, and reduced one-third, one-half, and in some cases as much as
80 per cent.
This will be the greatest saie 01 mouem iui i.uia w - j
i . , . - .nuii,ilui mnd&o cTUkr.ifi.llv pasv terms of
I Or m audition to UlC giea-nv icuurai pnu, r- j j
payment, strictly confidential, will be arranged with any buyer not
r . , n . ..luimn RriTirr a Hollar to
wisning to pay casn m ium. au wine
i " j x'.-4.t. tu-r, ott n little
instrument, after delivery, is not
returnett, ior jsuers music xiouse ia a iuuucji-u v. -action
here is right that does not mean satisfaction to the buyer. Ask
also about our liberal exchange privileges extended to every buyer
. TPTT TPT d TUTTTCTrl TinTTSI!!
ouring tms saie.
Eilers Bldg., Alder St. at 7th
pletion at a much earlier date than
would otherwise be possible.
"This is of narticular importance,"
said Secretary K. C. Giltner yesterday,
"since the bids for the proposed public
doc'K.3 for Portland will he let proba
bly .within 60 days. That means tnai
the public docks, the deep channel from
pnrtlRTirf to the sea and the Celilo Ca
nal, orening the river into the interior.
will be completed practically at me
same, time and all in advance of the
comi.leiton of the Panama Canal. This
will place Portland in an admirable
position to begin to reap Immediately
the benpfits that will follow the open
ing of the canal."
President F. C. Knapp. pointing out
th. importance of the situation on the
commercial life of Portland, urged the
necessity of an awakening on the part
of the citizens and merchants of Port
lani to the need of steamship lines
from Portlar.ti to the Orient for coast
"The Government and the municipal
ty are working to the best of their
ability." he said, "to put Portland In a
cosition to become a great Racine
Coast harbur. out In addition to this
it is nocessavy for the citizens to real
ize thit the greatness of Portland as
shipping center will not depend alone
unon harbor facilities, but will demand
also larse and regular steamship serv
ice out of this port to the territory into
which our trade must extend.
"The energies of the Chamber of
Commerce will be directed from this
time on more stronriy than ever be
fore toward arousing interest and ac
tivity in the estabi;Fhment of steam
ship lines to the Orient and to the
ports of the Coast, assuring adequate
and regular service, and in the efturts
to build up Portland to the full reali-
ation of what she may be commercial
ly it will be necessary for every mer
chant and citizen to lend his support
Tile rext of the telegram received
yesterday from Senator Bourne, outlin
ing the present -status- or the t'regon
rivers ant harbors appropriation bills,
is ts follows:
Delay in river and harbor bill due to in
ability of conferees to agree on bill. Prin
cipal difficuKleit, unwillingness of house
conferee to agree to Senate amendments,
holding dally conferences. Have " nearly
reacned agreement ana expect to today or
AW my amendments In Senate bill finally
agreed to by House conferees except I yield
ed yiiMi.OOO on my amendment on Celilo
canal, being Informed that J7H.000 was all
engineers could now use, before the next
bill is due. Have secured Insertion In bill
of instruction to Secretary of War to make
another report on Celilo to Congress stating
how much money if any could be saved
Government by larger appropriation for this
work in next bill.
I have secured adoption of the Nehalem
project, Oregon Slough proJectT RO-foot
channel project with S25.000 appropriation
to expedite completion of plans and $100,000
increase on Celilo canal project, with in
structions for supplemental report.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
CONS ER-YEOMAN To H. W. Conser,
ltv. -inn Zoe Yeoman, city.
CRAWFORD-MATTHENA To C. Clare
Crawford, city, legal, ana josepnine
Mntthena. cltv. legal.
ANDERSON-KENNY To B. W. Ander
son, city, 1, and Katnrine Margaret Ken
ny, city, 2S.
HARRISON-ERWIN To Raymond Harri
son. City. 24, and Katherine Erwin, city, 21.
CAMPBELL-HEWITT To Wlnford C.
Campbell, city, 2U. and Alice M. Hewitt,
GENTZKOW-MILLER To Sidney J.
Gentzkow, city, 2B, and Margaret S. Miller,
ANDERSON-RYNEARSON To H. H. An
derson, city, 35, and Carolyne Rynearson,
city, 34. I
JOMBERGER-UNGEMACH To William
Jomberger, city, 3S. and Dora Ungemach,
FULLER-LEWIS To Benjamin J. Fuller,
city. 2. and Julia Lewis, city. 32.
JONES-BONNETT To F. ..i Jones, city.
2S, and Maud Leathy Bonnett, city, 22.
KIRKPATRICK-HOLDEN To William B.
Klrkpatrlck. city, legal, and Hazel Ina Hol
den. city, legal. ,
ROIilNSON-RYAN To Carl H. Ttoblnson,
City. 2, and Jeanne A. Ryan, city, 22.
MOLNTAIN-CARNEY To J. H. Moun
tain, city, 24, and Avis M. Carney, city, 22.
MORGAN-WETTM ANN George H. Mor
gan, city. 24, and Wilhelmina Wettmann,
BARBER-WAGNER To C. U Barber,
Cougar. Wash.. legaL and Carlnno B. Wag
ner, city, legal.
WALSH-KELLY To O. E. Walsh, Mil
waukee, 22, and Bessie A. Kelly, city. U.
CEMER To the wife of J. V. Corner, 449
TTmat A ,h afreet .Tiilv 12. a Son.
OSBORNE To the wife of E. G. Os
borne, 1816 Silkiyou street, June 6, a son.
M'CULLOCH To the wife of William
McCuIlocn. 1ZS James street, June a. bii.
visH To the wife of John Gorden Nash.
4S09 Sixty-sixth street, S. E.. June 22, a
GRAYDON To the wife of William Mar
cus Graydon, Lassar street, July 6, a daugh-
BRADDOCK To the wife of Charles
Brartdc-ck. 5it5 East xnirtietn zireei, juiy ,
PHELPS To the wife of La Volta
Phelps. 4S9 Montgomery street, July 4. a son.
BEACH To the wife of Clarence Beach,
TOl meron street. July 1. a daughter.
SULLIVAN To the wife of Robert Em
mett Sullivan, ISO Bryant street, July 10, a
KATTHOFP To the wife of Phillip J.
Katthoff. 2;:3 ..Halsey street, July 13, a
DYE To the wife of John Plet Dye. iOS
Sixth street. S. E-, July i. a aaugnter.
rnnuprnv Tn the wife -of Charles J.
Crompton, 415 San Rafael street, July 3, a
JORGENSEN To the wife of Chris Jor
gensen. Montavllla. July 8, a son.
VETSCH To the wife of Andrew Vetsch,
401 East Sixth street. South. July 8. a son.
rnr.F.RTON To the wife of John C.
Edgerton. 2638 Twenty-third avenue, Seattle,
July 6. a daughter.
MARKS To the wife of William Marks.
445 Liberty street, jury o. a oauKnier.
BLAMER To the wife of Joe Blamer,
027 Guilds avenue. July 7, a daughter.
RAx-nolMST To the wife of Frank
Sandqulst, 4707 East Forty-elrhth street.
July 4. a son.
VIVIANO To the wife of O. Vlvlano,
107O East avenue North, July 1. a son.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. July Is. Maximum temper
ature, 9, degrees; minimum. o- aesre.
nlvor reading. A. M.. 10.S feet: change In
last "4 hours, 0.2 foot. Total rainfall (e
itTo.Vi4Tia mn.niif'a.Rt.'iirers Tjrohibit
at cut prices , nce tto g neral
were not wanted. Others , agam,
. mn. lur'of Violrl
ui miiwu. --
oapVi To-pelr or touch month. II
entirely satisfactory, it may be
jjujjjjmj """" " -
The Nation's Largest Dealers
v v in K P M.l. none. Total rainfall
since September 1, 1911, 34.91 IncheB; nor
mal, 44.31 mcnes; aeiiciency. .w '"
Tn-,1 nin.h(na In hOUTO 22 mlnUteSI POS-
slhle sunshine, 16 hours 22 minutes. Bar
ometer (reduced to sea level, at o r. m.
hfarh nressura field is moving
wuthpHHi ti.-f.r-ri over the northern Rocky
Mountain and northern Plains states, and
high pressure prevails from th Is section
southeastward and eastward to the Atlantic
Coast. Low pressure obtains over the
Southwest, a considerable depression being
central this evening over California. Within
the last 12 hours light rains have fallen
In Saskatchewan. Manitoba, North Dakota,
Colorado, Missouri, the Southeastern states
and tne lower &u Lawrence vant. m un
der storms were reported from Sneveport,
MdmnhiB. Dumnea. Louisville, and Pitts
burg. The weather Is cooler on the Oregon
coast, and in Interior western Canada, Mon
tana, western North Dakota, southwestern
Colorado, and Alabama; It ts corresponding
ly warmer in eastern Washington, southern
Idaho, Utah, northern Colorado, Nebraska,
Kansas, Iowa and the upper Lake region.
Th f-nnrlltlnns are favorable for fair
and continued warm weather Wednesday In
this district. Northwesterly winas win oo-
Portland and vicinity Fair and continued
warm. Northerly winds.
Oregon. Washington and Idahc Fair ana
continued warm. Northwesterly winds.
Baker .... .... .
Des Moines . .
80 O.OOi 6
880. 00 4
S6 O.00 :r
Jacksonville . .
Kansas Cltv . .
Los Angeles . .
New Orleans --
New lork . . .
North Head . .
95 0.00 4
70 0. 00t20
San Francisco .
THEODORE F. DRAKE,
Acting District Forecaster.
$135PtR DSf UP
W IKE HtARTCf IKE CITY
WITHOUT WTHS 1 5S UP
Geary Street, above Union Square
European Plan $1.50 a day up
American Plan $3.00 a day up
New steel and brick structure. Every
modern convenience. Moderate
center of theater and retail , dlattlet.
On carllnes translerrlng all over city.
Electric omnibus meets tralna and
PORTLAND CHAPTER, NO. S,
t a -vt ;rtf-rt communication
tlils 'Wednesday) - evening at 8
-o'clock-. worK in a. uumwt
Th. e,A secretary will be taere
and would like to see all his
. A. M. KNAPP, Secretary.
PALESTINE LODGE. NO. 141,
A. F. AND A. M. Stated com
munlcatlon this (Wednesday)
evening. 8 "clock, at W. of W.
Hall. Arleta- "Work F. C. de
cree. Visiting .brethren Invited
GEO. V. HOWARD,
WASHINGTON LODGE NO. 4,
A. F. AND A. M. Stated com
munication this (Wednesday)
vnin 7:30. East Eighth and
Burnside. M. 1L degree. Vis
ORIENT LODGE, NO. 17. I. O. O. F.
Regular meeting tonight (Wednesday), con-
vlted to be with us. W. W. TERRY, Sec.
AUCTION BALKS TODAT.
At Wilson's Auction House, at 10 A. li.
Pumlture. 171-3-5 Second street.
RUDOLPH In this city. July 16, Maxine
Melba . Rudolph, aged 4 years, beloved
daughter or victoria ana an. bl. nuauipu.
Kemalns at Holman's Parlors. Funeral an.
8WENSON July 15, Peter Swenson. aged
43 vears. Funeral services will be held at
Dunnin; & McEntee's chapel. Thursday,
Julv IS, at 2 P. M. Friends invited. In
terment Rose City emetery.
' v i Ml
COOLEST SPOT IN TOWX.
WW f THEATER
W I L I J 7th and Taylor
Tonight. 8:15 All Week.
Bargain-Price Matinee Today.
Supported by Sydney Ayrea In
-THE THIEF." -Evenings.
75c. SOc, 35c. 23c. Today"!
Matinee. Any Seat. 2."Vc.
Kelt Week, the Comedy,
"A WOMAN'S WAV."
Seat Sale Opens Tomorrow.
HILLARY MARTIN'S SENSATIONAL.
With vivid lecture and slides.
ALL THIS WEEK AFTERXNONS AT 1:30
AXD S, EVENINGS, AT 6:30, 8 AND 9:30.
Admission 25c. Chifdren 15c
THE MORAL SENSATION OF THE AGE,
MAIN . A 1029
MATINEE EVERT DAT
NIGHTS: 15c. I5c 50c. TV
WFFK JTTLY 15 Mrs. Louis Jamen in
'Hoktlnir a Hnebond." Marguerite llaney,
"The Leading Lady"; Empire Comedy lour,
Cycling Yernons, Pauline Morsn, Dare Brotli
ers, Paul and. Marmion Stone, Orchestra,
Mallneo Every Day.
Knlltvnn A C'oDSlfUne
WEEK JULY 15.
SPECIAL SUMMER PRICES
10 and 20c , Any Seat 10c
Cuckoo and Laura. Elliabeth Kennedy and
Anna Mack Berlela. Harry Haj ward Co.,
Princeton and Yale, Sisters Llndon, Bert
Cutler, Orchestra, Pictures.
WEEK JI'LY 15 Fred Ireland and IDs
Dancing- Canino iiirls. Rousley and .Nichols,
Wood's Animal Actors, El Barto, Four i
inc Valentines, l'anlaescope, Pantasefl Or
chestra. Popular price. Box office open l
A. M. to 10 P. M. Boxes and first row bal
cony reserved. Phones: A 223, Main 4638.
Curtain z:3U. ?:n auu g.
We OAKS !
POHTLAXD'S GREAT AMUSE
Bitr Bill of Free, Outdoor Attractions
King Pharaoh The world famous
horse. Every afternoon and evening.
Lady Livingston The skating bear
in free performances on the band
stand. New stunts. Every afternoon
Oaks Park Band Delightful con
certs that attract all every evening.
Punch and Judy A capital little
entertainment for the youngsters.
Cor. Vauehn and Twenty-fonrth Sta,
JULY 16, 17,' 18, 19, 20, 21.
Games begin Weekdays at 3:00 P. M
Sunday at 2:30 P. M.
LADIES DAY FRIDAY
Boys under 12 Free to Bleachers
, . . , i t i-A14Ania 7ftl Tr-
xing street, July 16. beloved husband of
vester, aiancno auu. lo-nna v .
i in leira r.iara frnm lntn residence
Thursday. July 18, at 8:30 A. M. Services
at the cathedral, corner loth and Davis
streets, 9 o'clock. Friends respectfully in
vited. Interment Mt. Calvary Cemetery.
Services at grave prtva.te.
-.TT-r TT-crnr-v-- In tViia r-ltT -TlllV IS. P9
quale Celestino. aged 2o years A months
and 23 days. Funeral services will take
place at St. Michael's Church, Fourth and
Mill streets, today (Wednesday ) , at 2
.i.-- .-. w intrmanr at Mniint rnl-
vary Cemetery. Friends are invited to
and Mrs. Walter T. Iroran, at 286 Fargo
st Tuesday morning, aged 5 months and
12 days. Funeral services at St. Mary's
Church. Williams ave. and Stanton st..
ir.rtnaa.Uv Of tfmnOTl. JulV 17. at i
'iir mrnrment ml Calvary Cemetery.
SUBLETTE The funeral services of the
late xremon ouDieue, wuu Voj
.v. iD .it. Tuiv iri will take olace at
it1.... f .,- I tn,lo,r , Tl i rt n p iH a v I at
2 o'clock P. M. Interment at Kiverview
Cemetery. Friends respectfully invited to
YOUNG JUiy 1J, n-niosi uui.B,
years. Funeral services will be held at
Dunning & McEntee's chapel, Thursday.
July 18, at 10 A. M- Friends respectfully
invited. Interment River View Cemetery.
late John H. Hardman will be held at
Hoiman a lunera. ' IUJ , "- -y- l"
day (Wednesday). Friends invited. Inter
ment uiverview j
MOKKMEST8 Ott Schumann Msrbl
Works. Eiist 8 d an d Pine sU. East 7 42.
neral director and undertaker, 220 laird mt
7tn ana i inc. i uuuc ;uiu -wv.
A. R. ZELLER CO., 592-4 Williams
Phone cast xuoo, v xuqq. j" aumun.
jf t nxi EV A RON. Sd and Madlsoa.
Lady attendant, i uuuo Jiam v, e. jw.
vaGT Ulllf r.m.ral ntrrtnra IIIMMMIITI
to F. 8. Punning, inc., m oa. a goa.
t fkcm TTmltrtaker. cor. East Alder and
Elxth. East 7H1. Jo Aaa. laoy auenasm.
6KEWES COMPANY. 8d and Clay. MaU
1152, A Z3Z1. Laoy aiienaani.
MOUNT SCOTT PARK
MODERN, FOR T
JLAND'S ONLY MODERN
of all burial plots without extra
charge. Provided with a perma
nent Irreducible Maintenance
Fund. Location ideal; just out
side the city limits on north
and west slopes of Mount Scott,
containing 335 acres, equipped
with everv modern convenience,
PRICES TO SUIT ALL.
SERVICE THE REST.
ONE MILE SOUTH OF
ICE FREE BETWEEN
LENTS AND THE
CEMETERY. if ft tl
CITY OFFICE, 920-921 YEON
BUILDING. MAIN 225, A 7086.
CEMETERY OFFICE. TABOR
14C8: HOME PHONE RING B
JUl, THEN CAM, LOCAL 430L
: i .. - i
Same ad two consecutive umea....
.ama a it M.iitMinilva tlmea. ...... .0c
bam ad six or seven consecutive llmea.
The above rates apply v ,VWV" Th
under "New Today" and all etaer ciaasifloa-
Uons except the following:
bltuattons nsniea, m.
feituatious Wanted 1 eniale.
lot Kent. Room. Private Famllle.
Koomi and Board, Private families.
Ilouitekeepinv Kooras. Private atamiHes.
whn Ano aiivfin inemrnt la not run in oM
...... launa. nD.iiiiM ru auoliea.
&lx woruv co uit l u one imr on vmiM
rertliementa and no ad counted for less thaa
two linen. . .
Orrgonlan will accept mssiiira iaTfnit.
..ntk nvnr ttiM tMuannfl. nroviuinc in no
vertiser U a subscriber to either phone o
prices Villi be quoted over the phone, but
bill will be rendered the following day.
Whether subsequent advertise meats wtU b
ann.ntH nvtr t lie nhane dcDfDds unon th
. imntt. situatiooi Wanted and Per
sonal advert leemente will not be accepted
over the telephone. Orders for one inser
tion only win D accept ior -nu i
Rent' "Furniture lor Saie." "BublneM Op
portunities' 'UoomlnHouBe" and "aat-
4n i.hnr nr hook advertisements the
charfte will be baed on the actual number
of lines apprariaa 1 V,
4 ,ha nmi..r ot words In each Un.
in i.uf Tnda all advertisements are
ihars;ed by meaeura only, 14 Unee te the
Remittance must accompany ent-of-tow
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
OFFICE 175 MADISON STREET.
ill. Wat. RAH. A 7SNS.
if a ....... i .. pknn. Marataatl AOOl
Kef.r All Ca.ea of Crartlr Tkl,
Offic. Upta 1T UO
Fradtional lot, frontage on gnorl
carline, onlv FOUR BLOCKS
FROM POSfOFFIC'E, pays nearly
6 per cent. This is really
and the price is only $7500.
DABNEY & DABNEY
307 RaUway Exchange.
Must Have $3500
A heantlfiil 10-room house, one-lialft
block from 23d street car on L,ovejoy ;
street: all modern conveniences, iwu
fireplaces, shrubbery and fruit trees.
i.nt nlnn. worth S7000. You. fret a ,
J6000 house for 2S00. The biprsest .
snap in Portland. Price for nil 9S00;
fi&uu casn, Daiance terma iu oun.
CO-OPERATIVE REALTY COMPANY.
520 Railway Exch.. Fourth and Stark.
idu acres ul upt-u, uniiiiwvv p,.w...n
land In Lincoln County. Oreiron, ona
mile norm ui who, 1
tion. Terms, $300 cash; balanc 20
monthly: Interest 7 per cent. County
j, c n .n AKiinHanC
roau liuni pmuMu .v " -
of pure spring water and plenty ol
timber for farm use. Land very rich;
no stone, no gravel; suitable for dairy
sheep, angora goats and cattle. Think
Of It: uei a quarter ei;uuii u. u
Room 727 Chamber of Commerce
Main 4522. A-2143
30-Year Lease (or Sale
Down - town business district: best
lease in Portland; have one and one
half years to start building in: bring
ing In JliiOO per year now: have a rent
er at $500 per month for a building
that would cost $17,500.
M. C. REED A CO.
617 Board of Trade Bulldlnar
WE WILL BUT
Multnomah Athletic Club 6s
Portland Gas Co. 5s
Portland Home Telephone Rs
All Local Bonds Bought and Sold
J. W. t'RUTHERS CO.
1009 Board of Trade Building
Four-story brick and basement apart
ment house, 80 rooms, 24 apartments;
guaranteed lease for five years; rent
$360 per month; price $35,000, hall
cash. Located on North Twentieth
street In the best part of the Nob Hill
GRIISSI A HOLDS
81S Honrd of Trade Building
Fourth and Onk
Hogs or Cows
80 acres ideal.
30 acres cultivated.
Plenty running1 water.
Barn for 25 Cows
New electric and steam cars.
Ask for adjoining uncleared land
All for $8000.
205 Ablngton Bldsc.
Private Money on Hand
Sums of $1000 and upwards. First mort
gages bought and sold.
6 COMMERCIAL REALTY CO.
301 Lewis Building;
On first-class improved city property.
5 to 7 per cent.
A. H. BLRRELL CO.,
202 McKay Bldg., Third and Stark.
.V fine stock ranch. Lies well ; 40 acres
aearly cleared; 40 good timber; bouse,
barn, spring. $4.5 per acre, good
MOODY LAND COMPANY,
1016 Chamber of Commerce. Main 37.
CO JOHN E. CRONAN, 7
t-? O B02 Snaldlnsc Bids. '