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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 31, 1912)
THE 3IORXIXG OR EGO XIAX. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 31, 1912.
III USE AT GARDINER
Brick From San Francisco Dis
aster Make Up Fireplace
MILL FIRM'S PAYROLL BIG
Jevrett Families, Father and Son
Kcslde In Fine Residences Near
Une Willamette-Pacific Road,
Which Passes T7p Town.
BT ADDISON BENNETT.
GARDINER, Or, Oct. 30. (Staff Cor
respondence.) Sitting before thl
splendid open hearth Are In the Hotel
Gardiner I learn that the fireplace is
made from bricks brought here from
the rulna in San Franciaco after the
earthquake, and surely none of those
ruins were out to better use. The
hearth la piled np high with four-foot
-wood; at the rear or the back of the
hearth there is a large coil through
which water casses. the fire thus lur
nishing all of the hot water used for
domestic uae In the house, including
the baths, and also supplying the
Before going further I ought to make
it plain that the road we traveled De-
tween the Sluslaw and this place la not
the regularly traveled road. Indeed,
there are two roads of greater lm
portance. the one along the beach being
that most used. The one we came over
is simply a neighborhood highway.
The distance by the route we took is
29 miles, and the others are a little
Gardiner ia an old town. I have not
the date when the first building waa
put up, but it must have been prior to
1850. for at that time Scottsburg.- 20
miles up the river, waa the metropolis
of Oregon, and most of the vessels
going up and down the river must have
touched here after crossing or before
crossing the bar, nine miles west ol
this place. It may be aald that the
real harbor at the mouth of the
Umpo.ua reaches up to Gardiner.
Jewe-tt Families Live Here. .
For many years there has been
large mill here, owned, or at least
started by San Francisco capitalists,
who own -Immense bodies of the fine
timber hereabouts. This company, en
titled the Gardiner Mill Company, is
managed, as it has been for many
vears, by one of the principal owners,
W. F. Jewett, who resldea here in one
of the finest dwellings along the coast.
Ilia son, William, haa a fine place near
his father. The mill company has
largely dominated everything here for
many years, but lately warren p.
Reed has run a close second. He is
a man of wealth and great enterprise.
Like all places where one or two
firms or Individuals own about every
thing worth while, you will find many
citizens here claiming that Gardiner
would be a much larger place had the
mill company pursued a different policy
In this, that or the other particular.
But if there bad been no great mill
here Gardiner would likely be nothing
but a small fishing village, for it must
be remembered that the wagea paid out
bv this firm, at the mill and In the log
glng camps, amounts to an inmense
urn every year.
I want to give the testimony of C. H.
. Marsh, the gentleman who purchased
the right-of-way for the Willamette
Pacific from Gardiner to Coos Bay. He
nays that in every instance where
their Una crosses lands belonging to
the mill company he had no trouble
whatever In getting better terms than
he was prepared to offer. And the
engineers tell the same story of liberal
treatment at the hands of this concern.
Gardiner Xot Touched.
The railway will not touch Gardiner.
It will cross the Umpqua about two
miles east of the town, the line coming
in from the north just weit of Smith
River. The bridge will cross over a
bay at the mouth of this river, will
have a pier on Bolan Island, thence
over to Reedsport, a townaite owned
by W. P. Reed.
But the Gardiner people are as en
thuslaatlc about the railroad as if it
passed through their town. .Gardiner
In a member of the syndicate or shut
in towns, for there is no regular line
of boats from up or down the coast
touching here, no railroad nearer than
Drain, on the Southern Pacific. And
yet all of the passenger traffic from
Coos Bay points, or nearly all that goes
by land, passes through this place,
flopping here for dinner. They leave
Coos Bay usually at some hour be
tween midnight and 8 A. M. and come
by launch to a landing on the channel,
nearly opposite the old town of
Kmplre. There a stage is taken which
runs along the beach on the hard
sands at low tide to Winchester Bay.
just south of the mouth of the Umpqua.
Here they are transferred around into
the river by a lifeboat, landed on a
little vessel which brings them up here
for dinner. After dinner they are taken
to Scottsburg by the same boat. There
they pass the night and leave by stage
at S o'clock the next morning for
Drain, where tbey arrive about wall
any time from 4 P. M. to midnight,
depending upon the condition of the
So it will be seen that Gardiner is a
sort of link in the chain of Coos Bay's
connection with the outer world, hence
there are close relations between the
Gardiner people and those of Marsh
Celd and North Bend.
Large Stores' Stork Big.
There are two large stores here, one
owned by the mill company and the
other by Mr. Reed. They carry im
mense stocks, and by Investigation I
found their prices low and the quality
of their wares of the best. The hotel
has been mentioned, but there must
be a word said about the table they
set and their rooms. It is a fine modern
building, three stories high, fine rooms,
well furnished, many of them with
baths attached. C. A. Perkins is the
manager, and he knows how to run a
hotel so as to make his guests feel at
homo. He looks out for their every
comfort and eonvenience. And the
table is fully up to any $3 house you
will find anywhere. In short the Hotel
Gardiner is the best house that any
city, even twice the size of Gardiner,
in the West has. It is a metropolitan
establishment In a village of less than
Just a word of digression. Many of
the readers of this article will remem
ber Dr. R. H. Barber who practised
)n Portland for several fears along in
the early '90s. He also practised in
Oswego. Toncalla, and perhaps other
places. His wife, Mrs. Jean Barber,
was admitted to practice also, and they
rams here from Toncalla a dozen or
more years ago at the Invitation of
practically all of the leading citizens
of the town. They had a hospital and
a. drugstore, and were doing a large
business. One afternoon of a cold and
stormy day about five years ago he
was summoned by a horseback rider
to go at once to Florence, there being
then no physician at the mouth of the
Siusiaw. He left Gardiner on horse
back between 4 and 5 o'clock in the
afternoon, his route lying down the
t'inpqua to the beach and thence up
the beach to the Siusiaw. He was
I, ... : i
cautioned that Ten Mile Creek, which
flows into the ocean from the lakes I
have mentioned, was very high. But
evidently by some freak of -wind or
tide there was so little water in it that
he crossed it unknowingly.
"So when he came to the Sluslaw, at
the jetty, he supposed it was Ten
Mile, and almost by a miracle his horse
swam It. But. he must have been
chilled to the bone, for a small flask
of whisky which he took from his
Docket and attempted to drink from
was unopened lying on the sand. He
evidently lacked the strength to draw
the cork. He wandered up to the Jetty
and fell into a little hole In the rocks
in which there was about four feet of
water. The horse was discovered the
next day, and later his body was found.
Tragic Death Told.
Such was the ' tragic death of a
brave man, a fine citizen, a loyal friend,
a loving father and husband, and no
article dealing with Gardiner would
be complete without the mention of Dr.
Richard Henry Barber. Mrs. Barber
Is still here. She owns a fine home,
her son, Eric, is a splendid young
man and Is doing well, all of which
hundreds and thousands of people
throughout Oregon will be glad to
We were fortunate In being taken
in charge here by F. B. Browne, the
engineer in charge of the new road
between the Lmpo.ua and Coos Bay.
James Grady, a general foreman of the
comoanv also made hlmsell userui in
showing us around. V e had two
launches at our disposal and took in
all of the sights from the ocean up to
Scottsburg, also up Smith River and
Schoneld Creek. The rormer iiows
Into the tJmoona from the north, as
before noted. . It Is quite a stream.
navigable for 21 miles, up to Sulphur
SDrlnr. which Is simply a larm-
house postofflce. Seven miles farther
ud there Is a fall of 20 feet In the
stream, which some day will furnish a
lot of power for some enterprise no
Up the Smith there are many fine
dairy farms, and a lot of cream comes
down that stream every day to a
creamery, owned by the T. 8. Town
send Company. This Is located at
Reedsport. Many fish are also taken
up that stream and brought dawn to
one of the canneries here. Or rather
there is one here run on the co-opera
tive plan and one at Reedsport owned
bv the Reed and Elmore interests.
Perhaps the fishing grounds on the
Umpqua and Its tributaries are as pro
llfio as any in Oregon.
Reedsport Busy Place.
Reedsport. aside from the tannery
and creamery, has a general store and
a large warehouse, the latter belong.
lng to the Willamette Pacinc it is
full of goods and chattels of all kinds
belonging to the company and to
Copenhagen Bros., who have the con
tract for the construction ot the rona
from the Umpqua to Coos Bay.
And speaking of them reminds me
that it Is difficult to find out just who
have the various contracts. It would
be a story of itself to tell of the
wheels within wheels responsible for
the lettlngs. I think I mentioned that
McArthur. Perks & Co., the Montreal
capitalists are the contractors for the
whole road. Yet Twohy Bros, may
have the first 21 miles Independent of
them. I could get no definite informa
It is inside history that the Cana
dian firm has large timber Interests
along the line, and it came near build
ing the road, or in conjunction witn
Porter Bros., who also have very
large timber and other holdings along
the Siusiaw. Their contract runs rrom
the end of Towhy's down to Acme.
Joseph Porter Is in active command on
the irroand. which perhaps largely ac
counts for the way they are rushing
When I began this letter I supposed
it would carry us on to Coos Bay, but
the trio from the umpqua to tns Day
must be left for another article.
Police Shoot Fleeing; Man.
SEATTLE, Wash, Oct. 30. Leslie
Pepper, 21 years old, a farm hand re
cently arrived from Misouri, was shot
and seriously wounded at a lodging-
house In Seventh avenue last night by
Patrolman M. J. McNamee when Pepper
and a younger brother ran from their
room after the policeman had threat
ened to break the door down. Chief of
Police Bannick had instructed Mc-
Namee and other policemen to Investi
gate the Peppers. At police headquar.
ters the Peppers said they had been
frightened by the demands of the offi
cers, who tney Deiievea were noiaup
men about to attack them. The police
said they found nothing to substanti
ate charges made In a letter which
prompted the investigation.
Lewis County Teachers Aid.
CHEHALIS, Wash.. Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) At the Lewis County Teachers'
A Plain Statement of Facts
rrom aa editorial in the Portland Evening Journal, under the head, "A Time to Think," w quote:
"It is a good time for Oregon people to reflect. They have a system that is peculiarly their own. It is
" known as the Oregon System. The Oregon System is the poor man's friend."
The Direct Primary Law is the foundation of the Oregon System. Any attempt to break it down is
a blow at the rights of the people, and success of any candidate for nomination through violation of the
corrupt practices act would break down the primary law. To uphold a primary nomination secured
by unfair and unlawful means would be a direct blow at the primary law itself. Thousands of voters in
Oregon, who have the preservation of the Oregon System at heart, are satisfied that the spirit and the
letter of the corrupt practices act were violated in the primaries. They have demanded that Bourne, the
father of the Oregon System, become an independent candidate to defend the primary and rebuke the
candidate who had little regard for the obligations of the law. .
Section S496 of the Corrupt Practices Act provided that every candidate for nomination . . .
shall, within 15 days after the election at which he was a candidate, file with the Secretary of State
... an itemized, sworn statement, setting forth in detail all the moneys contributed, expended or
promised by Mm to aid and PEOMOTB his nomination, etc." It is well known that Mr. Selling failed
to file with the Secretary of State statement showing expense incident to circulation of his irregular letter
attacking Bourne, an avowed candidate at time of his letter. Bourne was a candidate in January and
, Selling sent out his irregular letter attacking Bourne in February. Failure to file Itemized statement of
the enormous expense of this preliminary campaign by Mr. Selling is excused by him on the shifty
grounds that he had not then declared his candidacy.
The primary Law guards very carefully the right of any citizen to appeal from the decision of part
of the people at any primary election, to the judgment of all the people at a general election, by means
of an independent nomination. With how much more reason must a group of 16,000 voters appeal to
all the people from a decision of part of the people at a primary election, when a group is morally
certain that their candidate was defeated and that Mr. Selling was nominated through expenditure of
money T In such a case an appeal to the people by an independent nomination is not only right, but it is
the duty of such a group of voters to demand the judgment of all the people in any case where that
group believes the law has been violated by the successful candidate for nomination. Although Jona
than Bourne was defeated in the primaries by Mr. Selling, over 16,000 legal voters spontaneously de
manded a recall of the primary verdict. In five days the petitions demanding that Bourne be an inde
pendent candidate were signed. This was the greatest petition ever signed so quickly. Over 16,000
voters believing in preserving the purity of the direct primary and the Corrupt Practices Act have
nominated Bourne and have initiated his candidacy.
REGARDING CORRUPT PRACTICES.
That Mr. Selling's primary campaign was marked by the expenditure of a large sum of money is
generally known. There were evidences of it on every hand. There waf an array of paid agents in
his service in Portland and throughout the state. The country was covered with Selling posters, his
candidacy being billed like a circus. He flooded the state in February with his irregular letter attacking
Bourne and asking voters if he should be a candidate. Approximately 60,000 such letters were issued,
each with a two-cent stamp for reply, an item of $2400 for stamps alone, of which no account is made
in his expense report. , .
Despite the moral certainty that money was lavishly used, the sworn statements of his primary
campaign place the amount at only $10,725.86, which is significant compared with the evidences of
a free-handed financial campaign. . ,,,,'.','... , ., . ,
And yet the affidavits of Mr. Selling and Max Michel undertake to assure the people that only
$10 725 86 was expended. They even carefully itemize the accounts. Mr. Selling's personal statement
says his expenditures were a mere $784.16. Max Michel, who disbursed the remaining $9941.70, of the
total also itemizes the account. Max Michel even goes farther and not only swears where the money want
that he handled but where the money came from. Hon. Ben W. Olcott, Secretary of State, certifies that
the following is' a true copy of statement of receipts by Max Michel and as filed in the Secretary of
State's office, May 3, 1912, reads: Contributing Friends:
Albert Meyer, San Francisco'.. $ 2,000.00
' C. Jacobson, Portland 1,000.00
Sol. Garde, Seattle 500.00
- Emanuel May, Portland ...... 4,000.00
Theo Mansfield New York 1,000.00
S. W. Herman, Portland 500.00
Gus Simon 500.00
- Louis Blockj San Francisco 500.00
And while all this was going on in Mr. Selling's behalf in the primary last Spring, Senator Bourne was
in Washington attending to matters of utmost importance to this state and the Nation. As Senator
La Follette said in his speech in Portland: "I want to tell you that any man who stays in Washington in
the sticky Summer months is sacrificing himself to' a cause. Mr. Bourne stayed to work out the question of
the parcels post.". BOURNE HAS MADE GOOD. '
Bourne Popu'ar Government Club
(Paid Advert tsement.)
Institute today, after a brief appeal by
Rev. Robert I. Rcid in behalf of Sun
day school work, the teachers present
pledged 76 witnin a iew mumcuis
Mm, th fund to be used to help pay
the expenses of Mrs. Millie Wilson, of
Chehalis. who is a delegate to the In-
ternatlonal Sunday School Asosciatioi,
which will meet next year In Switzer
land. Mrs. Josephine Preston, Repub
lican candidate for State Superinten
dent, and C. E. Bea-h, Eull Moose can
didate for the same office, attended the
session and each delivered addresses.
SCENES AT GARDINER AND NEARBY, ON ROUTE OF NEW WILLAMETTE & PACIFIC.
If ; " -r""T; ,7; - - - . XI
. Bs&sssWMxsn m. V.irStyry.il ' I
11 II I'1 1 I'
life &km! M vt irftlw
The Citizens' Club entertained the mal
teachers at the regular weekly club
luncheon, there being a larro attend
ance. A delegation representing- the
centraua commercial Club waa also In
Douglas County Assessed.
ROSEBURG, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
County Assessor Frank I Calkins to
day completed the summary of valua
tions of Douglas County for the year
1912. According to the summary, the
property In Douglas County sublect to
taxation totals 127.061,675, exclusive of
property owned by the corporations,
as assessed by the State Tax Commis
sion. The Increase in the valuations
over last year Is $185,000.
Attorney Directed to Inquire.
CHEHALIS, Wash., Oct. JO. (Spe
cial.) At the meeting: of the City Com
missioners yesterday the City Attorney
was directed to look Into the matter of
suppressing the restricted district and
see whose duty it is to prosecute the
DATLY JIKTKOROLOG1CAL, BEPOKT.
PORTLAND, Oct. 80. Maximum temper
ature, 56 degrees; minimum, 41 degrees.
River reading, 8 A. M., 3 foet; change In
!at 24 hour. .4 foot fall. Total rainfall Ci
P. M. to S P. M.), none; total rainfall since
September 1, 1912. 4.54 Inches; normal rain
fall since September I. 5.37 inches; defi
ciency of ralnfal plnce September 1, 1012. .86
Inch. Total sunshine. 4 hours 15 minutes;
possible sunshine, 10 hours 11 minutes.
Barometer (reduced to sea level) at 5 P. M-,
Des Moines ...
Jacksonville . .
Kansas City .
L Angeles ..
Xew Orleans ..
New York ....
North Head . .
St. Louis ......
San Francisco .
Walla Walla . .
-5" ; h
. J A.
4$ 0.021 I XW Pt cloudy
72 0.0(:i6:W Clear
3S 0.O0'. .'. . . 'Clear
46'H.OO' S'SE 'Clear
42 0.23 . .!. . . Pt. cloudy
400.02 101; Cloudy
46 0.00 8 N Clear
f 2 0.001 8 SW Cloudy
5SO.O0l 4 NW Cietr
3S O.Oll 4 SW Cloudy
7KD.O! B.NE Clea
S2I0.00 12 NB
65,0.00 5 5
72 0.00 6 8
56 0.01 22 NW
80 0.00! 4!E
70 0. 00 26'N
55 0.00! 4 NE
70 0.OO 8,W
80 0. 00l 4 E
62 0.0O!12 NW
40 O.OO, 8NW:
44 0.112 12 N
6410.001 S W
3S O.0O 4 NW
52'0.O0 4 N
52 0.00'3 E
52 0.00 4lNE
C4'0.02 . . . . .
50 0.00! 5 BE
34 0.001 8W
ABOVE. GAKDMER IAWMII.L CEJTTER, SCEK IX GARDINER BELOW, LEFT, SrvKTAHU.l VJt itiui
A ltufe hlgh-preeure area over lias th
100 rooms 1.00perday
100 rooms i.B0 per day
200 rooms (with ..$2.00 per day
100 rooms (with bath)..2.50 per day
Add $1.00 pr day to above prices
when two occupy one room.
VERY ATTRACTIVE PRICES
TOR PERMANENT GUESTS
II. C. BOWERS, Manaaer.
M. BROWSElLi At. Manager.
"BEST IJf THE WEST."
An hostelry of 1 n d e s cribable
charm, unequalled In point of
service, comfort and appoint
ments. 8 i t u a t e d in the very
heart of things. European plan.
WRIGHT -DICKINSON HOTEL.
COM PAX V, Prop.
TUB SHADOW OF THE .
Located in the center of the
financial and business districts.
Modern in every particular.
WRIGHT & DICKINSON HOTEL
COMPAN Y, Prop.
STARK STREET. AT ELEVENTH. PORTLAND, OR.
Conducted on the American and European plans for those, who desire
the best at a legitimate tariff. Attractive rates for permanents fur
nished upon request. Unexcelled cuisine.
WRIGHT DICKINSON, Managers.
Portlands Fanwus ftotel
noted for the Excellence
of lis Cuyine. European plat)
House of Welcome Portland, Or.
Our 14-passenger electric Tbua meets all trains. A
high-class, modern hotel in the heart of the theater
and shopping district. One block from any carline.
$1 per day and up. European plan.
HOTEL CORNELIUS CO Proprietors.
1. W. main, pres. Fielder Joses, Vlt-Prea.
A. Cronae, Mgr.
Sixth at Hoyt
New, fireproof, 200 rooms.
RATES, 75c UP.
Permanent guests solicited, special
rates. One block from depot.
H. JENNING & SONS, Props.
F. C. Harrington, Mgr.
New Perkins Hotel
v In the Heart of the City
NOTE OUR RATES ,
With Private Bath $1.50 Up
With Detached Bath $1.00 Up
L. Q. S WETLAND, MGR. .'.
(Permanent Rates on Application)
northern Rooky Mountain states and a storm
so far of sUcht nerg-y Is central over
Texas. Llfht snow has fallen in the Great
Salt Lake Basin and In jiortions of Wyo
mlng-. Montana, Colorado and the western
portion of the Dakotas. The temperature Is
below normal in nearly all portions of the
United' States, except in the Atlantic an-:
Gulf states, where It is slishtly warmer thai:
usual. "On the Pacific Slope the tempera
tures ere from four to seventeen degrees be
low normal. .,!.
The conditions are favorable for fair
weather In this district Thursday except
along the Washington coast, where ram win
set In some time during the day, and in
Southeastern Idaho, where the fair weather
will be preceded by snow flurries. It will b
warmer in eastern wihiiis.v m
Portland and vicinity Probably fair: east
erly winds. .
rtr.nn lrotr: easterly winas.
Washington Fair, except rain along the
coast; easterly winds.
Idaho Fair, except fair preoeded by snow
flurries In souineasi poruon.
EDWAUD A. tiKAbf. uisirict rorecasier.
Little White Lumps. Pimples Would
Break and Run Matter. Itching
and Burning. Hair Came Out in
Bunches. Cuticura Soap and Oint
mentCured. Also Made HairGrow.
81S E. Second St.. Muncla, Ind. "My
little girl bad a bad breaking out on the
scalp. It was little white lumps. The
pimples would break out as large as a com
mon plnhead all over her head. They would
break and run yellow matter. 8he suffered
nearly a year with itching and burning. It
a sore and Itched all the time. The matter
that ran from her bead was very thick. I
did not comb her hair very often, her head
was too sore to comb it, and when I lld
comb. It came out In bunches. Some nights
her bead Itched so bad she could Dot sleep.
"I tried several different soaps and oint
ments, also patent medicine, bat nothing
could I get to stop it. I began using Cuti
cura Soap and Cuticura Ointment this
summer after I sent for the free samples.
I used them and they did so much good I
bought a cake of Cuticura Soap and some
Cuticura Ointment. I washed her bead with
Cuticura Soap and rubbed the Cuticura
Ointment in the scalp every two weeks. A
week after I bad washed her head three
times you could not tell she ever tad m
breaking out on her bead. Cuticura Soap
and Ointment also make the hair grow
beautifully. I cannot say enough for them
for they cured my little girl." (Signed;
Mrs. Emma Patterson, Pec. 22, 1011.
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment are
sold throughout the world. Liberal sample of
each mailed free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Ad
dress post-card "Cuticura, Dept.T. Boston."
stTender-faced men should use Cuticuia
Boap Shaving Stick. 25c. Sample free.
ACCTION SAI.ES TODAT.
At Bakefs Auction-House. 160-16S park
St., furniture, etc Sale at 10 o'clock.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE Informal
meeting Thursday evening. October SI. at
8:3U. IS. J. Henning. chairman of the
Moose Institute, and Brother Magee, of the
National ritual committee, will be guests
of this lodge and will address the meeting.
Alt members are requested to attend. The
meeting will be held In the club room.
R. O. MORROW, Dictator.
T. R. RATCLIFFE. Secretary.
MINERVA LODGE. NO. 19. L O. O. F.
Regular meeting this (Thursday) evening at
7:So o'clook. Second degree. Visitors wel
come. E. FREY, Secretary.
BIRCK At her residence. 1085 East Itarrt
aon. October SO. Ella Blrck, aged 57 years.
Remains are at Holman's funeral parluts.
Announcement of funeral later.
DIVEN Andrew Hunter Diven, aged 76
years. 348 Montgomery street, passed
away October 60, at :8i I'. M. Notice
PHEXAN In this city. October 30, Cather.
ire Phelan. ased 7$ years, widow of .ht
late Thomas Pbuian. formerly of bandy.
Or. Funeral will take place from Dun
rlng & McEnt-e's chapel Friday, Novem
ber 1. at II:1S A. M. Services at Kt.
Francis" church, turner East Twelfth ana
Fine rtreets. 9:43 A. M. Friends ru
pectfu..:y Invited. Interment Mt. Calvary
Cemeury. San Francisco papers please
MACKENZIE At the family residence, 8S-t
Tweltth street, on Tuesday. October -'.
Virginia U. Mackenzie, wife of William
Mackenzie. Funeral from the residence
today (Thursday) at 2 P. M. Interment
(Thursday), October 81. Remains are at
Holman's funeral parlora. Take gellwood
car fur the services at crematorium.
LOWE At the family residence. 7S John- .
son street, urtober lv, Mrs. L.aura f.
Lowe, aged 43 years 2 months and 23
days. Friem's Invited tj attend funeral
services, which will be held at the Port
land Crematorium at 2: SO P. M. today
(Thursday), Oclooer 31. Kemalns are at
Holman's funeral parlors. Take 8ellwood
car for the services at crematorium.
MATTISON" The funeral services of the late
VVilllnm Maltlson will be neiu tooay
(Thursday) from the chapel of J. . P. Fln
ley as Son, Montgomery and Fifth streets
at P. M. Friends invited. Interment
MACKENZIE At the family residence. 3f.
Twelltn street, on luesaay. uciooer v,
Virginia H. Mackenzie, wife of William
Mackenzie. Funeral from the residence
on Thursday,- October 31, at 2 o'clock P.
M. Interment Rlvervlow Cemetery.
J. r. PIN LEY ? SON.
Montgomery, at filth St.
MUlrtltlAI." Portland Marble Works.
264 4th, opposite City iiuil. lstub. loeo.
Twnvl'MEXTS Otto Schumann Marble
Works, latT:td and Pine Ms. l-.ait 74:1.
MR. EDWAUD HOLM AN, the leading
funeral director and undertaker, 220 Tlilru
bt.. corner salmon, uur snuiini.
DUNNING ft M'KNTKK, funeral directors.
?tn and pine, phone Ataln 430. Lady at
tendant. Office -of County Coroner.
A. H 7.KLLRR CO.. SB2-4 Williams are.
rnmie East IC88, C 10811. Lady attendant.
EAST bIDK Funeral Directors, successors .
to F. S. Dunning. Inc. East 5s, B 2526.
I.RKf'H. undertaker, cor. East Alder and
FUth. Fast 71, B 188. Lady attendant.
"nkVM COW AM'. Sd and Clay. Main
4132. A 2321. Lady attendant.
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
OFFICE NO, 320 L'NIOX AVEXITE, COR
NER MARKET STREET. .
Phone East 1423, B 2513. ' -
Horse ambulance for sick or disabled
animals at a moment's notice. Prices
reasonable. Report all cases of cruelty
to this office. Open day and night.