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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Prlntlni.nni. Main 710. A J
City Circulation Main 7JT0. A 05
Mirxtnc Editor slain TJ70. A 0S
bunday Editor Main 7070. A JOBS
Composlng-Roora Mam 7070. A JOSS
Superintendent Building. .. -Main 070. AiOSS
HEILIG THEATER (Eleventh and atorrl
,n.) The comedy hit, -ofllcer 686." to
night at 8:15.
OKPHEt.M THEATER (Broadway and Tar:
ior) Vaudeville. Thla afternoon at 1:1a
and tonight at 8:16.
BAKER THEATER (Broadway and Morri
son. BakL-r Players in -Hawthorne, l.
.S. A." to night at 8:15.
PiVTirrra n u i? i T fri (UroulvlT and Al
der) Vaudeville. - Thla afternoon at J:U
and tonight at 7:30 and 9.
EMPRESS THEATES (Broadway and Ijm
hlll Vaudeville. This afternoon at a:l
and tonight at 7:0 and .
LYRIC THEATER (.Fourth and Stark)
Musical comedy. -"The Hustling itr.
Hustle." This afternoon at 2:15 and to
night at S:30 to 10:43 o'clock.
PEOPLE'S. STAR. ARCADE. OH JOT.
TIVOLI AND CRYSTAL First-run plo
turea. 11 A. M. to II P. M.
COLUMBIA THEATER (Sixth and Wash
ington) Continuous first-run pictures
from 11 A. M.
CLOUS THEATER (Eleventh and Washing-ton)
Continuous first-run motion clo
tures. RECREATION PARK (Twenty-fourth and
Vaughn.) Baseball. Beavers vs. Colts.
This afternoon at 3.
Arleta Patrons to Seek LaoHTS.
Now that the Arleta school in the
Mount Scott district has been made the
community center where the people
will gather several times a week, a
movement has been started to get several
arc lights placed near the schoolhouse
and along- the street leading from the
Mount Scottt Railway on the Foster
road. There are no lights on this
street nor la the vicinity ol the Arleta
schoolhouse. The people of the sec
tion will ask that the street be
lighted with two or three arc lights,
one to be placed near the Arleta Bap
tist Church and another near the
schoolhouse and another midway be
tween the Baptist Church and the Fos
ter road. Many are expected to visit
the schoolhouse every week, and Com
missioner Daly will be asked to pro
vide these lights.
H. A. Daknill Retires. H. A. Dar
nall, editor and publisher of the Lents
Beaver State Herald, announces his re
tirement from the ownership of that
paper. He is succeeded by Messrs.
Volk and Parcel, experienced news
paper men. Mr. Darnall retires after
five years' service, which started at
Gresham. The Herald was moved to
Lents about two years ago. Mr. Dar
nall says he enjoyed his five years'
experience, profiting mainly from the
educational feature more than finan
cially. Volk and Parcel also have ac
quired the Lents Optimist, another
local paper, and will combine it with
Asphalt Contract Recommended.
The Center Addition Improvement As
sociation has asked that the contract
be let for the improvement of East
Glisan street from East Forty-seventh
to East Sixtieth streets. The lowest
bids for asphaltic concrete - and
Commissioner Dieck recommended that
the contract be let for that improve
ment to Gieblsch & Joplln. A petition
was signed by a number of the prop
erty owners askine that the contract
be let for another pavement, which
will cost more money. The matter
will probably be settled next Wednes
day at the meeting of the Council.
Rotary Club to Skb Stockyards.
Automobiles will be furnished and
members of the Rotary Club will ride
from the Commercial Club tomorrow at
11:30 to the Union Stockyards, where
they will be the guests of the Union
Meat Company at luncheon in the
Transit HoteL After the luncheon a
tour of inspection over the packing
plant of the company will be made. J.
C English was the winner in the sales
manship talking contest last week,
and the competitors tomorrow will be
William Young, F. E. Thompson, E. E.
O'Neill, F. M. Buffum and J. O. Gillen.
Mount Scott Has Physical Culture
Club. The Mount Scott Physical Cul
ture Club was organized at the home of
F. B. Jobleman last Wednesday eve
ning. The following officers were
elected: President, Charles E. Kltch
ings; vice-president, Mrs. C P.
Blanchard; secretary, C. G. Peterson;
physical director, Mrs. Lora L. Little.
Professor G. Morris was present and
give an address on "Phrenological De
velopment" and examined a number of
heads. Mr. Kitchings explained the
objects of the club.
Fire Destroys Ellis Residence.
Fire destroyed the residence of James
Ellis in the old White House Racetrack
district, five miles south of Portland,
Saturday night. The building was
owned by Mrs. Alexander McLaren.
The loss is estimated at J6000. O. L.
Lehman, a hoseman of Engine No. 22,
narrowly escaped death, when he fell
through a burning floor of the build
ing. He was dragged to safety by B.
R. Siebles and John Peterson, hose
men of the comDany.
Kenton to Have Clubhouse.-A
meeting has been called for next
Wednesday night at the Masonic hall
in Kenton at which steps will be
taken toward the erection of a club
house In this suburb that will cost
from -J3000 to 14000. Plans drawn by
the architect include a swimming pool,
billiard parlor, court, rooms and play--,,h
,-hiMran and all reaulre-
ments of a modern clubhouse. The!
leading residents of Kenton are inter
ested in this movement.
Veteran's Funeral Held. The fu
neral services of Sidney Alfred Baker,
a veteran of the Civil War, were con
ducted yesterday afternoon from Hol
man's chapel. The body was shipped
to Sherwood for burial. He was a
m ka, t snniwr Pnut Nn. 12. Grand
Army of the Republic, and many of
the memDers attenaea toe luneitw.
Baker died at his home. 667 Fremont
..-At c.hinlav asred 66 vears. He
had been a member of Company H,
Fifteenth Iowa Volunteer mrantry.
Auto Thief Suspects Held. Charles
nv. i 1 1 1 nA Tnir Ppnnlneer were ar
rested Saturday night charged with
stealing a license irora an auiurauuuc
from California and placing It on an
unlicensed car that they are charged
with stealing and which they had at
tempted to bring into Portland on
the steamer Bailey Gatzert- The two
men were arrested by Detectives
vinxroll and Hellver.
Drug Users Arrested. Four more
arrests of youthful cocaine and mor-
i tr,,ra wata muiio Katiirdav niarht
by Plainclothesman Taekaberry. who
rame upon tour ooys in a ruuiu i
r unt.l fiFsf unA nc fttreets.
' : . i ..nii n . nflnhrnllA and the
vtflLIl K"'"" , . ,
druir 1n their possession The boys are
v.. . . . t .. i xriiiA
Orvlile .fame, r. -v- vi
nnH t.oa Ridsrwav.
Richard Eatch's Funeral Today.
The funeral of Richard Eatch. who died
Saturday at his home. iit .asi Lin
coln street, will be held today from
. h ml the interment
will be made in Rose City Cemetery.
He was 56 years of age, and the father
of Mrs Alice JOSIOCK ana iiunii fitu,
of "Portland, and brother of William
v-.tch nf Ridsrefleld. Wash.
Vacation Over. Welcome Home. Let
ns make your housecleanlng a little
. . ...nA-trnt v nn r mattresses
and pillows. Portland Curled 'Hair
Mattress f actory, """""
Joy streets. Main 224, A 1S74. Adv.
. CTnnvTa or Dextistry
adn Pharmacy. The annual session of
North Pacific College begins tjciooer x.
First assembly of students ior oirec
niniiuiiv at 5 o'clock. Adv.
Rooms and Board Wanted. Persons
wishing to supply students wnn ooara
1 and lurnisnea rooms, -numj l" '
rifle College, East Sixth and Oregon
Oriental Ruo Auction Sale at Atiyeh
Rrothers. corner Alder and Tenth
streets, starts today. 10:30 A. M. Adv.
Dr. E. C. Brown, Etc, Ear; Mohawk.
Dr. Kinney Will Speak. Members
of all of the leading civic and com
mercial clubs of the city have been
invited to attend the luncheon of the
Portland Realty Board at the Commer
cial Club Friday noon, at which the
subject of the talks will be the move
ment for the opening ana oeveropmeui
of the Columbia and Willamette Rivers.
Dr. Alfred Kinney win oe gui
honor and speaker of the day. Dr.
Kinney has Just returned recently from
the open river conference at Kenne
wick. Wash. He is chairman of the
Port of Columbia committee, a mem
ber of the Port of Astoria Commission
i - i a mnt flcMvo men in the
UJIU UI1Q . " "
present movement to secure the prompt
opening of the (joiumoia.
Unitarian Women Will Meet. The
first of the literary -meetings of the
TTu.-t.n n-nmnn'i Alliance since the
win ha hold at the
vacuiiun o cci .-i v -
church at Yamhill and Broadway.
Wednesday and will continue to meei
every other Wednesday during the re-
-a nt th Wlnlr. The Rev. W. G.
Eliot, Jr., will be speaker at the first
meeting and will tain on iu -
tian Scriptures; An introduction. i
the meeting two weeks hence he will
talk on the Book of Genesis. The pur
r.f tha rnnrsa of lectures planned
is to encourage a more general and
careful reading of the Bible.
Gresham Athletic Club Is Formed.
The Gresham Athletic Club was or-
1 1 - four ava II Pll Tl t O T" P K tl H.IT1
with the following officers: President,
Mary Emery: vice-president, Wilbur
Thompson; secretary, Claude Smith;
. . . 17a.l XJammrtnA A Vlll MpVlftll
department will be formed, with Wil
bur Thompson as captain, h m
posed to fit up a complete gymnasium
In a building on Powell street.
New Schoolhouse Is Wanted. Res
idents of East Irvington and Alameda
will meet tonight in the Irvington club
house at 8 o'clock to rrame a peuuuu
KA Tlnonl nf T-'l 11 CH 1 1 DTI f OT the
erection of a schoolhouse midway be
tween Vernon, irvington ana rem
wood school buildings. Such point will
. 11. r . Ka r ot nfhnnlhaufies.
DS O. HI 1 1 iiwm ' ,
All interested are invited to attend this
Mrs. Anderson's Funeral Held.
The funeral of Mrs. Martha Anderson,
who died at her home on Killings-
. i fiantambpr 25. was held
yesterday from Pearson's chapel. In
. iniiin in Rose City Cem
etery. Mrs. Anderson was 69 years of
age. She Is survived Dy tne
children: Mrs. Carl Johnson, Eric and
Martha Olson, of Portland.
State Commission Form Subject.
. r . mlA- TTnituI StAtM Collector
of Customs for Portland district, will
v. ....if., tAiiav At the luncheon
of the East Side Business Men s Club.
at the Hotel Clifford, ine Buojeti.
be "Commission Form or uo" i.i.ju
for the State."
Don't Fail to Attend the auction
sale of Oriental rugs at Atiyeh Broth
ers, Alder street at Tenth. The sale
tarts today at 10:30 A. M. Adv.
t . rr-v M v Trvinarton home
sacrificed at real bargain. Terms 50
a month. Owner. AC 404, Oregonian.
Have you employment for students?
Notify North Pacific College. Phone
East 974. Adv.
E. Gurnet, the ladles' tailor, Mohawk
bldg.; moderate prices. Adv.
BAD MOTIVE 15 ALLEGED
EXPLAXATIOX OF "XAX MAXX"
UNSATISFACTORY TO POLICE.
Parents of Girl Arrested for Carry
ing KeTolver Ask Mrs. Bald
win to Take Her In Charge.
That more than a casual "bet" or
dare" from a woman friend was the
cause of Nan Mann's carrying a loaded
revolver in her stocking, is believed
by the police, who have been inves
tigating her possession or the weapon.
The young woman, who Is said to have
been a stenographer in the Teon Build
ing, was arrested by Special Patrol
man Marlow, at Broadway and Oak
Miss Mann, who admits that the
name is fictitious. Is still in Jail. Mrs.
Lola G. Baldwin, of the Department
of Public Safety for Young Women.
has been asked by the girl s parents
to take her under guardianship as In
corrigible, and it is likely that in case
the girl consents, the charge of car
rying concealed weapons, now lodged
against her, will be withdrawn.
The police base their belief. In a
real purpose for the loaded weapon In
the fact that Miss Mann, when ar
rested had been drinking and had been
scratched about the face. Through a
slit skirt, the special policeman no
ticed the bulky revolver, and when
he determined Its nature, he placed
her under arrest.
No explanation more adequate than
that furnished by the girl has been
given by her mother, who Interviewed
Chief of Police Clark yesterday. Both
Mrs. Baldwin and Chief Clark refuse
to furnish the correct name of the
SEAT SALE TODAY.
Gcraldine Farrar, the Most Beauti
ful Woman. Xow Before the Foot
lights, Sings Wednesday.
The Geraldine Farrar seat sale opens
this morning at xne neuis, nu on
Wednesday night of this week Port
landers will have an opportunity of
hearing and seeing the most beautiful
and winning singer now before the
footlights. Her beauty has always a
nii.inpARiiiia jkttlnar. for Miss Farrar
shows geniua in her apparel no less
than in her music. er gowns are a-
wava a marvel nf loveliness. PaOUin.
Worth and other great costumers of
Paris delight to receive suggestions
and original designs from her, which
they work up into artistic creations
that attract much attention among uev
otees of style. Adv.
A RARE OPPORTUNITY.
Beautify Your Home With Rich Ori.
ental Rugs at Small Cost.
The leading Oriental rug firm of
Atiyeh Brothers, Alder street at Tenth,
must raise a certain sum of cash at
a short notice, and to accomplish this
are offering their entire stock of choice
Oriental floor coverings to the highest
bidder at an auction sale, beginning
today at 10:30 A. M.. 3 and 8 P. M. The
sale will come to an end immediately
ntion raislna- the required sum.
The wise and the prudent should
avail themselces of this rare oppor
I"rench Lecturer to Speak.
Richard S. Fuller, member of the
American Historical Association, the
Arcbeoiogtcal Institute and the Societe
Des Etudes Grecques, of Paris, will
lecture at the Art Institute, corner
of Taylor and Fifth streets, to
night at 8 o'clock, under the auspices
of the Portland society or tne Archaeo
logical Institute of America. Mr. Ful
ler's subject will be the "Ides of March
and Pompey'a Theater," and events
leading up to and following the assas
sinatlon of Julius Caesar by the Roman
MORNING OREGONIAN. MONDAY, SEPTE3IBER 29, 1913.
Car Driven by Accused Man
Has Long List of Accidents.
THREE FATALITIES RESULT
Damage Suits Amounting to More
Than $100,000 Are Filed Against
Owner and Arrest Here Is
Latest Unpleasant Event.
Still in the custody of the police, al
though everyone arrested in connection
with its trip from Vancouver, B. C, to
Portland has been Teleased. the big
automobile, which figured in a lar
ceny charge filed by John A. Tees, of
Vancouver, against "Red" Sebastian,
the auto racer, is an object of Interest
to the police because of its unique his
tory. It is a "hoodoo" car beyond the wild
est imagination, according to Sebastian,
who yesterday was stretching his
limbs after nine days in the City Jail.
It has been the means of killing at
least three persons, of maiming 10
mnrp. and of debts innumerable to Its
owners, all of whom ended their ac-'
quaintance with the vehicle by going
broke." The fines assessed against it
for speeding have totaled several thou
sand, dollars in the past three years
and the damage suits which followed
In its disastrous path have totaled
more than $100,000.
In Sebastian's two-year acquaintance
with the car it has been in seven big
accidents. It began with the day that
Sebastian bought It to run for hire. It
was standing beside a curb, when a
heavy dray "side-swiped" it and tore
off all the upper works. A few days
later It participated in a collision on
a bridge. Both autos were dragged
apart by motor trucks before they
Could be taken away.
Soon after it ran into ana iimki
a smaller car, breaking off its own
wheels. Its most spectacular trick was
the dumping of all the officials of the
Minrue race meet, near Vancouver, into
the road, along with J70.000. the bet
ting receipts of the day. This accident
led to nearly $100,000 worth of suits
against it, said Sebastian, because oi
the nine officials in tne puny, uuu-
escaped injury. It was going aown a
stretch of road when another machine
ran out of the brush beside the high
way. The big "hooooo" car run
and smashed the smaller car, .":
rolled off the side of the road, turned
over three times in its descent, and
scattered money, men and scraps of
Junk over the landscape.
Its iourtn accioent ul uuw ...
Vancouver. It ran over a smaii
car driven by a physician on a hurry
up call, and smashed it.
Its next accident was when it was
standing still waiting for a streetcar
to go on. A smaller car crashed into
its side. , , .
Before Sebastian maoe tne acqua.nn.-
ance of the hoodoo car, it was used in
llverv in Seattle, and in five accioents
killed two people ana. um i.
AT THE THEATERS
"HAWTHORNE OF THE V. S. A."
A Romantic Play in Four Acts.
Presented at the Baker Theater
CAST. ' i
Augustus III (King- of Borovina).
Prince Vladimir Halberstadt .
. Louis Leon Hall
General Hohenloe (Minister of
-War) Thomas H. Walsh
M. D- Wits Frank W. Richardson
Colonel Radulski. .Clifford Lancaster
An officer Walter Kelly
M. Frederick James A. Bliss
Reporter Kenneth Stuart
Anthony Hamilton Hawthorne
Rodr.ey Blake William Nolte
(Senator Ballard James Hester
Kate Ballard.... Mary Edgett Baker
Princess Irma Augusta Elizabeth
Oberitch (the King's Daughter).
Miss Fitz-Harding Smythe (an
English Governess).. LorettaWells
BY LEONE CASS BAER.
ANOTHER premier for the Baker
Players is "Hawthorne, U. S. A."
Its title is the only military sugges
tion It has so far as the "U. S. A." is
concerned. There Is a martial-like at
mosphere in it, but it is fostered, aided
and abetted by the subjects of King
Augustus the Third, ruler of the prin
cipality of Borovina, a locality that ex
ists solely in the imagination of the
play's author, Bernard Fagan. It's a
fine little nest of revolutionists, too,
that Mr. Fagan's romantic story leads
us Into. Memories of "Graustark," that
other beloved stage story, are brought
with the production.
King Gus is somewhat of a cynic, a
worldly wise old roue, and bored to
death with affairs of state. Not so
much, however, that he does not realize
the necessity of perpetuating his line
with a royal heiress, and in view of
which he contracts a wedding between
his daughter, Princess Irma, and Vladi
mir, the reigning prince of another
principality, and a pretender to Augus
Right on the heels of this betrothal
comes Hawthorne, of the U. S. A. Then
the revolution occurs and the American
knight steps in and with $100,000 won
at Monte Carlo pays up all the back
salaries of the insurrectos and the re
bellion Is declared off. Hawthorne, It
is revealed, has made the land to bloom
solely out of love for the princess.
Customs of royalty and rules of court
etiquette prevent more than a court
ship at seven paces; but it is accom
pllshed and with the final curtain the
old king renounces his title, declares
Borovina is to be a republic and says
"Bless you, my children.
There is a laugh in every other line,
and in between the merriment much
food for serious thought, and at times
really dramatic moments.
Dorothy Shoemaker Is the Princess
Irma and is charming and womanly In
her portrayal. Mary Edgett Baker
flashes In and out of the story as an
American girl visiting the Borovina
mineral baths with her rheumatic
father. Miss Baker is piquant and
plays spiritedly. Loretta Wells peeps
on occasionally as a governess of the
A great big role, and splendidly han
dled. Is that or .King Augustus, witn
Raymond Wells at the helm. His por
trayal holds every vestige of palsied
old age and he excites by turns pity
for hl infirmities, disgust at his weak
nesses, admiration for his nimble wit.
and sympathy for his forlorn state.
Edward Woodruff is, of course. Haw.
thorne. He dashes blithely through the
part, playing its comedy lights strongly
and still keeps his trigger finger on
th emotions of pathos.
William Nolte has a merry-making
role as Hawthorne's pal. Louts Leon
Hall is handsome and devilish as Vlad
Imlr. Kenneth Stuart does a fine bit
as a reporter. James Hester is a rheu
: 1 . Maa?MIf 11 SI HI IH linn
auto is "hoodoo" prB WF-49SBm
W New Vff f
W for this Week LH I
the concert soprano.
In an entirely new
repertoire of her best
with brilliant new
with the best instru
mental selections yet.
Special noon per
formance for the
busy business man,
one at dinner and
another after the
theater. Com e
you'll enjoy every
matic Senator, and James Bliss, as pro
prietor of the baths, helps comedy.
Thomas Walsh is an Imposing minister
"Hawthorne, TJ. S. A," will continue
all we'ek, with matinees on Wednesday
MAYOR TO RECOMMEND $(25,000
SYSTEM FOR POLICE.
Patrolmen May Be Concentrated in
Few Minutes When Plant
Has Been Installed.
A street signal system for use in
calling patrolmen on their beats when
they are needed is to be installed in
Portland next year. Provision will be
made In Mayor Albee's annual budget
for an appropriation of $25,000 for the
installation of the service, which it is
thought will increase the efficiency of
the police bureau to such a point that
no additional policemen will have to be
engaged to cope with the growth of the
city during the year.
Chief of Police Clark In his buJgtt
has provided for the signal system and
for 50 additional policemen. Mayor Al
bee says he believes that if the signa.s
and other efficiency systems he is
planning are worked out the increase
will not be needed. The signals will be
established at convenient places on the
beats of all policemen throughout the
city. In case of a robbery, an accident
or trouble of any klhd which neo.ls the
attention of a policeman quickly, offi
cials at headquarters have only to push
a button which will onerate either a
light or a bell signal on the beat of
the policeman nearest the scene of the
trouble, and he will call the station as
quickly as (Possible. This will elimi
nate the need in many cases of police
men being sent out in the patrol auto
mobile and will effect a great saving
of time in many cases in policemen
reaching the scene of trouble.
Box telephones which operate re
cording tape at the station will be an
other feature of the proposed new sys
tem. Each policeman will be required
to call in each hour over a telephone
established on his beat. This particu
lar telephone will be the only one on
his beat which will operate the -tape
arrangement at the station. This will
enable the officials at headquarters to
know that the men are not telephoning
from home or some other place where
they should not be during working
hours. Failure to report will "oe Indi
cated on the tapes and will have to be
accounted for by the policeman.
Mayor Albee figures that efficiency
systems will save the city at least
$25,000 next year. By Increasing the
efficiency of the men in the service ai
present he says it will not be necessary
to engage more men.
CLUBHOUSE IS PROJECTED
Traveline Slen May Build on Site
Owned on Third Near Clay Street.
Having withdrawn from the market
their property oo Third street between
Market and Clay streets, which was for
sale recently, the Travelers' Protective
A Merchants' I
M .Lunch yi
Call and examine our Rates
and Policies and you will do
as all discriminating buyers
do give preference to
the ONLY company
Which does business "Exclusively in Oregon"
Where health conditions are superior.
Therefore superior results to policyholders.
Best for Oregonians
Home Office, Corbett Building, Fifth and Morrison, Portland.
A. L. MILLS
j-m v y Tht L. C. Smith tr Brox. Ball-bearing,
Service Can You
Get From Your Typewriter?
If s what a machine does, not what it costs, that is
All typewriters do not have the same efficiency and the
same operator does not get the same result on every writing
The L C. SMITH & BROS. Typewriter
will produce ten to twenty per cent more work than any
other typewriter ever made.
. How is this possible?
Here are a few reasons:
It is ball bearing throughout others are not
AH operations are controlled from the keyboard
It is the lightest touch machine made.
It does not "smut" the carbon.
The ribbon reverses automatically.
The type is so protected that it is not battered by
One motion of the hand returns the carriage and
operates the line space.
It has an inbuilt biller and tabulator.
No trouble to write on paper as small as a post.
It Is built for service.
Send tor lllnstratrd catalog.
L. C. Smith & Bros. Typewriter Co
Hud Office for Domestic and Foreign Business,
806 OAK STREET
mm1 km i
Association has begun plans to incor
porate and construct on the site a trav
eling man's clubhouse and home. A
committee has been appointed to have
charge of the matter, and definite ac
tion toward the erection of the building
probably will be taken about Ahe first
of the year.
The plan was discussed at the third
quarterly meeting of the association at
the Portland Hotel Saturday night, and
the Interest of the members was great.
Arrangements were made at the meet
ing last night also to hold a banquet
the last Saturday of December, to which
not only the men of the association but
their families will be invitea.
CITY'S CASHIS $2,539,315
Semi-Monthly Financial Report
Compiled for Commissioners.
Fortland has $2,539,315.54 in its va
rious' funds on deposit in the banks of
the city, according to the semi-monthly
financial report of City Treasurer
Adams, which will go before the Com
mission at its regular meeting Wednes
The statement shows the following
balances in the various funds:
. S S0s.98T.64
?frneerai5epartmni: . . . .
Police Department 1Vb-'o'h
Bonded Indebtedness interest... llu,81.li
Street cleaninW and' sprinkling:.' j";' j
parlfand 'boulevard! "HSHI
Broadway bridge 5'".7s'l0
Garbage crematory is iQs'nX
Municipal Jail 1U8 03
Flreboat and fire main 588
Special bridge .7(..'i2
cir,vi fund .I?-Af
Water bond sinking ou.i.-i
Water fund bona 5 ;;.
Lr'nfm81"1 "re.". f::::""'.'.'. 48.74o:?J
Bonded8 indebtedness,' sinking.. J18.04
Special fund - 1.034.0.84
BATHING COMPLAINT MADE
Boys and Girls Sleet at Swimming
Tank, Prosecutor Hears.
Complaint against the methods un
der which the Portland swimming
baths, at 167 Fourth street, are con
ducted has been received at the Dis
trict Attorney's office and an investi
gation of the place started from that
office. ' ... 1 j
It is stated in the complaint received
that men and women and girls and
boys are allowed to use the tank at
the same time and that the changing
rooms for the two sexes are adjacent
and the place used as a general meet
ing place by -many boys and girls of
the city. , A special officer sent out
from the prosecutor's office reported
that many of the allegations In the
complaint were found to be true.
"If the laws on the statute books
are not sufficient to require the place
to be operated with due regard to de
cency," said Deputy District Attorney
Deich yesterday, "we will lay the mat
ter before the City Commission and
suggest a special ordinance regulating
C. S. SAMUEL
N. Y, U. S. A.
l tl J M SB
For you who want
luxurious comfort In
the home. Kingcraft
Chairs leave nothing
to be desired. Sub
stantia lly made
will last for genera
tions. Your dealer
will show them to
Come With the
Crowd to the
well - known com
mercial men who
are seen here reg
Portland's Best Apartment Honse
S. W. Ccr. Broadway and Jefferson
Elegant unfurnished apartments,
first-class service, heat and
Munsell Optical Co.
210 Northwest Bids;.
W. Cor. 'Wash. St. and Sixth
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES?.
Y. i. yjr SCHOOLS
M MEN TEACHERS
Gymnasiums, Swimming. Libraries,
Architectural . drawing
Business Letter Writing....
English (foreign men)
English Literature (course).
French ... -...
Plan Reading. Cost Engln'rng
Plumbing (snop practice)
Reinforced concrete Construe.
Surveying and Mapping ....
Telegraphy and Dispatching.
Writs or call
Catalogue. T. M.
J. E. MURPHY
Oregon Daily Journal
Monday & Thursday,
7:30' to 9:30 P. M.
Y. M. C. A.
Sixth and Taylor.
Electricity as a Vocation.
Telegraphy and Train Dispatching.
DAY AM) NIGHT
, Corner et an lay sw
Call or Send lorCsUleaue
ment. I. chop Repair
IL Theory In
struction. III. Road Les
sons. A coming Pro
fession Call or
Send for Cata
logue Y. M. C
A., 6th and Tay
Advertising fhow-card riOns;
Architectural Draft shorthand
Y.M. C.A.S ghi Schools
Call or Send
Before It Brands You
. . r . . 4K. Moss
T 262 H93
ASK THE DRIVER
A MODEL DAIRY
The finest model dairy farm in all -Oregon,
and none better in the world, -perfect
in every detail, just finished '.
on 35 acres of ideal soil, irrigated, '
with new house, barn, sheds, chicken- .
houses, hogpens, (i acres in ten-foot--corn,
about 2 in kale. With cows and
pigs. All complete. Handsomely
fenced. Five acres set to commercial
apples. Right near the depot, in the: :
prettiest part of Willamette Valley..-;
If you know the cow business, this is
the place for you. The model barn at
wholesale net cost, the other improve
ments thrown in. Can you beat thatt....
You have to have at least $2500 cash, -balance
to suit, and at 6 per cent.
You will love this place when you
see it. It will be your pride and joy. '
Call 26(3 Stark, or 63i2 N. Sixth St., -or
4 Railway Exchange ' ;
ICCHWAB PRINTING CO,
KJBEN F.GREENE. PRESIDENT
2 -4. Sir STARK -STREET