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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 5, 1915)
'THE MORNING OREGONIAN. WEDNESDAY, MAY 5, 1915.
Before Each Game Probable
Opposing Pitcher and
. Signs Are Considered.
GIANTS CLINGING TO HOPE
McGraw "On" Harder This Season
Than Ever Despite Losing Streak
and Insists That Every Man
Practice at Every Chance.
BY CHR1STT 5IAIHEWSOX.
NEW YORK, May 4. (Special.)
The members of the Philadelphia club
are convinced they are going to win the
pennant and are pulling a whole lot of
George Stallings stuff. They have a
secret meeting every morning and dis
cuss signs and plays that are liable to
come up in the afternoon game. The
probable opposing pitcher is considered,
and thev try to figure out how to beat
him. They have been fairly success
ful at it so far, I'll admit.
I would not be a bit surprised if
these morning sessions become popular
around the circuit this season. I know
now several clubs are holding them,
and they can't all win pennants. But
"Connie" Mack has followed this
svstem for several years, and he got
returns. Stallings came through to a
world's championship, and he is a
staunch believer in morning revivals.
McGraw is "on" the Giants harder
this season than I ever saw him at
the start of a race. The losing streak
has his "goat." He insists that every
man on the club take morning practice
whenever the team is home. He has
not yet started any private meetings
to discuss signs and.plays, but he has
held some sessions in the clubhouse
which would not look or sound good in
public since the losing streak set in.
Both HrGraiT and Team Hope.
Still neither MoGraw nor the team
1st discouraged. To bo sure, a game
won in April counts just as much as
one in September, but on the other
glove, a game lost in fcieptember is
just as much of a set back as one lost
in April. Take it from me, some of
the clubs that are flashing so strong
now will be losing not a few in Sep
tember. The Giants will get going. The
team was not in the pink of condition,
nor anywhere near it, when we started
the race, and I predicted' before the
first game that--wo would not get any
big Jump. But losing one right after
another is making good on the predic
tion too strong to suit me.
It is a remarkable thing how many
followers of baseball begin to croak
on the showing in the first week or
two of the race. Ever some of the
Braves' admirers became pessimistic
over the chances of Stallings' club be
cause the team did not leap away out
"Eddie Collins won't make good in
Chicago," has been an oft repeated re
mark to me since the race started, "He
hasn't been able to hit a balloon with
a crab net this season. I guess 'Con
nie' Mack knew what he was doing
when ho let Collins go. That old boy
doesn't make any mistakes."
"""Khocktra' Life" tredleted ' Short.
These same "knockers" will be cheer
ing for Collins before the season is
over. That boy can sting the ball. He
is getting away a little slow, but I
have noticed that frequently a team or
a player will get away slow, but come
strong through the distance and down
the stretch, while the quick starters
often blow up before the race is really
under way. Fans must remember that
Collins is in new surroundings and
with a different club. All these things
.count and work on a man's tempera
ment. McGraw still believes that
"Kddie" is the greatest ballplayer in
By tho way. it was McGraw's strong
boost for Collins that led Comiskey to
pay such a high price for this star,
Comiskey und "line" are very close
"friends, and the Old Roman knew the
Athletics' second baseman was one of
the big men of the game. But when
McGraw confirmed his opinion with
tho statement that "Eddie" is the
greatest player in the world. Mr.
i omiskey decided to go out and gel
"Mac" has been quite an influence
the American League, one wav and
another recently, and Ban Johnson has
considerable to thank the -boss of the
Giants for. These two used to have
their differences, but they are friendly
. now. jr it hart not been for John Mc
Graw, I don't believe Captain Huston
nd Colonel Ruppert would ever have
bought the New York American League
club. Captain Huston has great faith
in McGraw's baseball Judgment. Once
' before, a deal was under way by which
Captain Huston thought of becoming
interested in another big league club,
the Cubs, and McGraw prepared a state
ment for him slowing in great detail
exactly what ft would cost to run
big league team and the probable
Credit Is Given to McGraw.
vvnen tne aeai ror tne Yankees came
. up. Captain Huston still possessed this
statement, tor the ilrst proposition had
""o" inrougn. nan Johnson was
amazed by the thoiv Thness of Cantain
Huston's knowledge of baseball condi
tions and the costs of a ball club.
"It is the most complete statement
I ever saw," declared Johnson. "An
old and wise baseball rnan must have
gotten that up for you. I should say
it euner jonn jviciiraw or "Connie
It was John - McGraw," "admitted
"I thought so." answered Joh nnrvn
Finally, McGraw told the rantln r
thought the New York American League
club would be a valuable property, and
it was purchased on the advice of tho
Giants' leader. Without this advice, I
don't believe the deal would ever have
gone through. The American League,
therefore, has John M-cGraw to thank
jur geuins iwo nne club owners Into it.
joe iiuKer has gone into the oil
business. He is the president of the
Federal League Oil Company, which
was incorporated in Jshreve
i. iur .do.uuv. This company
vii! aires in tne Ked River
parish and has options on some more
property. I don't see why it is called
the Federal League Oil Cnmnnnv Y
should think they would rather go In
me B&ive Dusiness.
AUTO VICTIM'S SISTER DUE
Driver of Jitney That Killed Car
penter Is in Jail.
Miss Stella Bullard. sister of W. E.
Bullard, a carpenter, who died
the Good Samaritan Hospital Monday
night as a result of the injuries re
cetved when he was struck by a Jitney
automobile at Third and Burnsid
streets Thursday, is expected to arriv
In Portland from Truckee, Cal., tomor
row to arrange for the funeral of her
Mr. Bullard Is known to nave a veal-
thy brother in Nevada, but the Coro
ner's office has been unable to reach
him as yet. Troy Michael, driver of
the jitney that killed Mr. Bullard. is
serving- 30 days in Jail for reckless
driving, but may have to answer to the
grand jury for the death of Mr. Bullard.
PARENTAGE HIDDEN LONG
Pittsburg Fight for Vast Estate Ke
veals "Woman's Illegitimacy.
PITTSBURG, April 25. Recollec
tions and happenings during the Civil
War days and the '70s were related by
witnesses, many of them people of
prominence, who were called In behalf
of Mrs. Alice Carey Jackson Cannon,
who is suing to recover a half interest
in an estate worth over $1, 500,000, which
is on trial in Common Pleas Court be
fore Judge James R. Macfarlane.
They were called to relate the whis
pered conversations they heard from
the relatives of the plaintiff concern
ing her parentage, now being laid bare
by Mrs. Cannon in her fight to recover
an interest in the valuable estate.
She asserts the reason she did not
make her claim sooner -as because of
her unwillingness to have her husband
and children know of her illegitimacy,
always having concealed it from them
until she instituted the present pro
Mrs. Cannoh said she was also carry
ing out the wish of her mother, Mollle
Jackson, who, when she made the de
noument on the day she joined the
Swissvale Phesbyterian Church, telling
her that she was her mother, and then
fondly displayed the infant clothes
she wore when a babe, requested that
she never reveal the secret unless her
aunt, Mary L. Black, made an attempt
to deprive her of her property rights.
She further testified, while on the
stand, that Airs. Black always told her
that she would provide well for her at
her death, and, relying on these prom
ises, which were made repeatedly to
her, according to her story, she never
claimed her interest in her estate.
It was after Mrs. Black's death, in
December, 1912, that Mrs. Cannon dis
covered that her kin had left the -bulk
of the valuable estate to Robert George
Jackson, a distant relative, who lived
with Mrs. Black after the death of her
son in 1SS8.
PRISONER GRANTED LEAVE
Judge Permits Man to Deliver Load
Before Going to Jail.
NEW YORK, April 24. County Judge
Roy, in Brooklyn, delayed pronouncing
sentence on Charles Hobbins. of 209
Adams street, to give the defendant
ime to attend to business before going
o jail for attempted unlawful entry.
When Judge Roy imposed a sentence
of 30 days in the workhouse Hobbins,
who had been out on bail, said:
I have a horse and truck outside.
udge. If your honor will let me, I
would like to deliver the load on the
ruck before beginning my time. Will
you please give me an hour to make
the delivery and I'll come right back?"
Judge Hoy weigned the request for
'I'll take a chance with you," he
decided. "Deliver the load and then
come back and go to jail."
Hobbins returned in less than an
hour and left the courtroom to begin
serving his sentence.
STUDENT IS LOCKED IN
Chemist So Engrossed In Study That
Be Forgets to Leave.
NEW YORK. April 26. When Pa
trolinan Maxziota was walking along
West Sixty-eighth street he heard
shouts from the second-story window
of the College of Pharmacy, at No. 115.
Looking up, he saw a young man ges
ticulating willly and clamoring tor as
sistance. Muzzlota finally made out
that the man had been imprisoned for
eight hours in the deserted building.
Mazziota borrowed a ladder and
helped the man down. His name was
Augustus Matera, Jr., and he lived at
141 Forty-second street. Corona. L. I.
Matera, chemist for a mineral water
company, went to the laboratory at the
college in the morning to perform some
experiments. He became so engrossed
in his work that he failed to. notice
that the janitor had locked him in at
sundown. He tried to attract the at
tention of passersby, he said, but they
apparently did not Hear him.
FIRE RUN COSTS BOY FINE
Two Selwod Youths-Pay for Beating
Three Scllwood youths were fined in
Municipal Court yesterday for turning
in false alarms of fire in the Brooklyn
district and beating up a companion
whom they believed had turned in
For turning in two false alarms Tho
raid Gerde was fined $45. and Jf-'5 re
spectively. For assault and battery he
was fined 110. Corliss Fairbanks and
Thomas Hahna were fined J10 each for
assault. Sylvester Willett was bound
over to the Juvenile Court and Claude
Housen discharged. Thomas- Hanna
was fined $25 Monday for turning In a
false alarm and appeared on the assault
Success has followed forest planting on
the sand hills of Nebraska. Jack pines
planted there by Government forest service
1U years ago now nave a height or io xeei
and a diameter of four inches.
ONE OF IMPRESSIVE OUTDOOR SCENES WHICH WILL BE STAGED TODAY AT FRANKLIN HIGH
SCHOOL IN BELATED MAY-DAY EXERCISES.
Fleets Will Bring Many High
State and Government Of
MILITARY PARADE IS AT 3
After Marine Pageant, Guests and
Young Women Sponsors for Gere
monies at Big Eddy Will
Be Dined at Chamber.
Probably the largest representation
of Government officials. United States
Senators and Congressmen and promi
nent officials from various states that
ever has visited Portland at any one
time will be the guests of this city to
morrow, when the fleets arrive at '1
o'clock to participate in the celebration
planned for this city for the opening ol
The Dalles-Celilo Canal.
The marine pageant will follow the
joining of the Willamette and Colum
bia River fleets in the lower harbor,
and at 3 o'clock the visiting parties
will be landed at the Stark-street dock.
Among the guests will be the 30 young
women who will act as sponsors lor the
tributaries of the Columbia at the
dedicatory ceremonies at Big Eddy.
The most spectacular feature of the
Portland celebration will be the great
parade through the streets of the city
immediately following the landing of
the visitors at the docks. After the
parade there will be open-air addresses
at Park and Columbia streets. Ihe
visitors then will be guests of the re
ception committee for a banquet at the
Chamber of Commerce at 6 o clock.
Instructions for Parade Given.
George L. Baker is chairman of the
parade committee and Adjutant-General
George A. White is grand marshal ol
General White has Issued the follow
ing outline and instructions for those
who will participate in the parade:
Route of March.
West on Stark street to Sixth, south
on Sixth street to Yamhill, west on
Yamhill to Broadway, north on Broad
way to Washington, west on Washing
ton to Tenth street, south on Tenth
street to Morrison, cast on Morrison to
West Park, south on West Park to
reviewing stand, located in the block
between Jefferson and Columbia, thence
south to Market street, east on Market
to Park, north on Park to Main street,
east on Main to Fifth street, and then
The several divisions will form as
Ietachment of mounted police. .Form on
Slitrk street. between Front and First
First division Band and one battalion.
Twenty-first United States Infantry, acting
as escort to United States officials, visit
ing queens and sponsors. Form on First
street facing north, head resting on Stark
Second division Band and one battalion.
Third Infantry. Oregon National uuard
Eighth Company, Coast Artillery Corps, Bat
tery A. Oregon National. Guard and Troop
A, Cavalry, acting as escort to state of
ficials. Form on First street facing south,
head resting on Stark street.
Third- division Veterans of the- -Grand
Army of the Republic, police band and de
tachment of police, acting as escort to
local and visiting city and county officia
Form on Second street facing north, head
resting on Stark street.
Fourth division Portland L.etter Car
riers' band and letter carriers, acting as
escort to Portland Federal officials. Form
on Second street facing south, head rest
ing on Stark street.
Arrangements for the big banquet at
the Chamber of Commerce and public
meeting at the Orpheum was perfect
Dr. A. C. Smith will be toastmaster
at the banquet, and the following
speakers will be heard: " Governor
Moses Alexander, of Idaho: Governor
Ernest Lister, of Washington: James
S. Ramage, president of the Spokane
Chamber of Commerce, and H. J.
Pierce, representing Seattle Chamber
Space Reserved for Receiving.
Fifth division Fire department band and
fire department. Form on "Third street
facing north, head resting on Stark street.
Sixth division Campbell's band and
school children. Form on Fourth street
facing south, head reBtlng on Stark street.
The spare on Stark street between the
Municipal Dock and Front street is reserved
for receiving party and guextg. Carriages
tor party wiil take position on Front street
between Stark and Oak streets facing
Stark street. Carriages for Grand Army of
the Republic win take position on second
street between MarK ana wasmngton,
famine Stark street.
The divisions will form and move in the
order listed above.
All elements will be in position and
reaay to move promptly at three o clock.
The parade will move immediately after the
otlicla party lands and is seated in au
tomobiles. Any element failing to complete
lis formation on schedule time will take
position at the extreme rear of the column
The following named heads of divisions
will exercise supervision over the formation
or their units: colonel c McLaughlin
Oregon National buard. military; Captain
J. l fcnsw. tirand Army veterans; Koberi
Krohn. school children: B. F. Dowell. fire
department: C. F. Berg, civic and miscel
ianeous organisations; William McGlnnis,
Farmers Fear Kain Shortage.
GRAND FORKS. N. D.. April 25.
With another terrific dust storm sweep-
CITY TO BE
GROUP OF STIDEMS IV 91AIPOLE DANCE,
s A S ..
ing this section and no rain, farmers
are becoming anxious concerning pros
pects for moisture. Sixty to 70 per
cent of wheat is sown and with prac
tically no rain since seeding operations
began, there is dire need for moisture.
This condition Is particularly true of
farming sections farther west.
CHURCH ELDER IS THIEF
Man of Apparent Model Life Con
fesses to Peculations.
NEW YORK, April 26. For 20 years
Millard Cadmus . has lived modestly
with his family in a double house in
Rhode Island avenue. East Orange. He
a quiet, 'serious man of 56, an elder
in the Presbyterian Church tihere. On
Sundays he has taken his place with
the other worshipers; a man respected
among his neighbors.
The Cadmus home is in keeping with
the position held, up to Thursday night,
by Cadmus, behind the counter in the
Park & Tilford store at 225 Fifth ave
nue, this city. During the last two
decades he has earned a weekly stipend
of $18 and seemed content with his lot.
Yesterday brought a crisis in the life
of the man. He stood before Magis
trate Murphy, in Yorkvllle court, to
answer to the charge of having stolen
goods from his employers and sold
them to Joseph Levy. Joseph and
Henry Levy, his brother, conduct a res- i
taurant at 8 West Seventeenth street.
The peculations are said by the po
lice to have extended over a period of
at least -six years. While the specific
charge is petit larceny, it is thought
that the amount of merchandise thus
obtained will, run up to $100,000 or
Dominick G. Riley, once of the New
York police force, but now proprietor
of a detective agency at 27 Cedar
street, made the investigation that re
sulted in the arrest of Cadmus and the
Lfnder the direction of Filey's super
intendent, Daniel J. Farrell, operatives
have been shadowing the trio for more
than a month.
According to a confession alleged to
have been made by Cadmus to Riley
and the police the system employed
was this: A waiter would be sent from
the Levy restaurant to Park & Tilford's
store with instructions to get an order
filled by Cadmus. Goods as per the slip
sent would be wrapped up and deliv
ered . to the waiter, but no record of
the sale would be made.
At noon, it was said, Cadmus always
ate at the restaurant and it was then.
according to Riley, that Levy would
pay the man a .sum which was only a
fraction of the value of the goods de
livered. Sometimes, according to Cad
mus alleged confession, several pack
ages of groceries would be obtained in
a single day. He is said to have stated
that during the first three years of the
illicit operations one of the Levys
called in person for the goods and that
after that time waiters were sent.
What puzzles the det-!tives is what
Cadmus has done with the money. He
lives modestly and -tho only weakness
which he has acknowledged is a fond
ness for chicken raising, if that be a
fault.: . . y
When searched at police headquar
ters Cadmus fairly shed money. In
wallet was $18 in small bills. In
each 'pocket was found at least one
envelope containing one or two notes
of from $1 to $10 in denomination. The
total reached $300, tho detectives say.
The only explanation offered was "it
must have been given him by cus
Cadmus was held in $1000 bail for
trial. He says that he is rather re
lieved, because he has worried for six
years. "What has hurt him most, he is
sai-d to have told the detectives, is that
once when he was ill for 15 weeks the
hrm paid his salary for the entire
period. . He declares that, in spite of
the kindness shown him, he was un
able to withstand the temptation to
continue his operations after he recov
ered. The levy brothers were each
held in bail of $1000 for trial.
WHO HAS SEEN THIS HAREM
Letter as to Wliere Beauties Are
Welcome to All Ben in Smyrna.
NEW YORK, April 30. Somewhere
in the general direction east of Suez
and proceeding in a more general di
rection as fast as 12 beauties who once
adorned a harem will permit him, is
Hassen Mehmet. In Smyrna is All
Ben Barbum, who once had a harem
and now devotes all his time to sharp
ening an ax.
List then to this tale of a raid on a
harem- brought to port by Basil Mey
maris, former teacher of English in
the International College at Symrna,
and weep for AH Ben.
Hassen Mehmet, Turk, had a rich
father, who indulged him in his wan
derlust. When Hassen came to Smyr
na his eye fell upon Zuleika. Jewel of
All Ben's harem. Followed days and
nights of signaling. So it was arranged
there should be a flight from the ha
rem, but when the day of the flight
came Hassen found 12 Zuleikas await
ing him at the trysting place. Rather
than lose the Zuleika of his dreams
Hassen gathered them all to his bosom
and made a graceful exit from Smyrna.
Anyone knowing their whereabouts
please write Ali Ben.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
WILSON To Mr. and Mrs. Wllford P.
Wilson, 44S Clay street, March 27, a daugh
ter. COUSINS To Mr. and Mrs. Phillip R.
Cousins, 1234. East Morrison street, April 2,
a son. .
MASSMAN To. Mr. and Mrs. Henry T.
Maesman, 245 W!nchel street, April 20, a
DILLMAN To Mr. anf Mrs. Henry L,
ABSTRACT OF TITLE.
PROMPT SERVICE at reasonable prices
Pacific Title & Trust Co.. 7 Ch. of Com.
ACCORDION, knife and box. pleating, picot
ing. hemstitching, braiding, embroidering.
Kan tern Novelty Mis;. Co, 85 bin at.
Mall orders promptly attended, to.
K.. STEtHAN Hemstitching and scalloping,
. accord, siae pleat, buttons covered goods
sponged, mall orders. 3;i Alder. M
ASSAYEKH AND ANALYSTS.'
MONTANA ASSAY OFFICE, l.is 2X. Gold,
silver and platinum bought.
J. tlLFOKU NELSON, lawyer, removed to
618 Pillock block. Mala 7owL Consultation
HALl. & FLIED.NEK, lawyers; consultations
tree. 2US-0 Flledner bldg. Mar. ai07.
NORTHWEST RUG CO. Rugs from old car.
pets, rag rugs. 18b lu. bth. Bulb phones.
.CARPENTERS AND CONTRACTORS.
P. W. BENNETT, carpenter, S34 Our
ham ave. Phone Woodlawn 765. Reason
CtlLllUll) RCTTONS. BAUUES.
THE 1RWIN-HODSON COMPANY.
S87 Washington at. Main 31 and A 1254.
William, Esteile and William, Jr.. Deveny.
the only scientific chiropodists In the city.
rariors hum uerlinger bldg., S. W. corner
u ana Aiaer. i noae aiain lttoi.
CHIROPODY and pedicuring. Mrs. M. D
Hill. Office Flledner bldg. Main 878.
DR. ETHEL A. 6ACBV, painless chiropodist.
wj j nujiini uiujt. ruuno Alain woa.
EASTERN grad. Chiropodist, manicurist, 204
jivicttf una. naarsnaii ovov.
Dr. Poulson. specialist in nar&lvata n.i-vnw
chronic diseases. 35u Plttock blk. M. 6414.
DR. M'MAHON. 6th year. Chrome cases tak
Ing lime. 31 treatments, flu. 121 4th st.
CLEANING ANI PRESSING.
DRESS SUITS for rent. We press one sutl
cui;u n ior f l . .)U per montn.
UNIQUE TAILORING CO.
809 Stark at., bet. 5th and th. Main 614.
CLAIMS of any description collected on per
centage anywhere. Highest class refer
ences. The Harden Mercantile Agency,
426 Henry bldg. Phone Marshall 4u.
AUTO AND Bl GUY TOPS.
DUBRU1LLE BUGGY TOP CO.. JiOO 2d St.
BAGGAGE CHECKED AT HOME.
Baggaije & Omnibus Transfer. Park & Davis,
Royal Bakery & Conf., Inc.. Ilth and Everett.
BREWERS AND BOTTLERS.
HENRY WEINHARO. loth and Burnslde.
CEMENT. LIME AND FLA8TER.
F. T. CltoWli & CO.. 45 Fourth st.
DKYGOODtj, NOTIONS, lTBMSHLVOS.
FLKlaCHNER. MAYER & CO.. Ui Ash st
fitubhs Electrical Co.. 6th and Pine sts.
Albers Bros. Milling Co.. Front c Marshall
H. M. HOUjEK. Poard of Trae bldg.
Dillman. 711't East Seventh street North,
April io, a son.
MILNE To Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mllno,
4T.ii Fifty-eighth street Southeast, April 15,
LONDON To Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
London (illl Fifth street, Aprlf 2. a son.
MOXSON-To Mr. and Mrs. William Mon
son, 140 East Twenty-seventh street, April
11, a son.
HLLFR1CH To Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hcl
fricli, 819 Maryland avenue. April 116, a
FELONG To Mr. and Mrs. Peter Fclong,
51 Morris street. April 2n. a daughter.
SWIFT To Mr. and Mrs. John R. Swift,
SSo College street, April 20, a son.
PRAZER To Mr. and Mrs. Bertrand E.
Frazer, iloOrt East Forty-ninth street South,
April 8. a son.
HOLMES To Mr, and Mrs. Lawrence
Holmes, 443 Emerson street, April 10, a son.
OARD To Mr. and Mrs. John It. Card,
47" Main street, April It), a daughter.
HY LAND To Mr. and Mrs. James B.
Hylnnd. 424 Second street, April 23, a son.
ANDERSON - - To Mr. and Mrs. William
Anderson, Third and Montgomery streets,
April HI. a rt'mghter.
15 road war, at Taylor
Main 1. A 1183
Trwjfcw l? nwr
JOHN CORT Presents
THl'R, FRI. NIGHTS, A Comet's-.
"THE MARRIAGE OF KITTY"
SPECIAL SAT MAT. AND NIO.?.
"THE NEARLY MARRIED"
Eve's: Floor, 11 rows $2. 7 at 1.50; bal.,
SI, "Sc. flOc; gal.. Due. Sat, Mat.: r loor,
11 rows $1.50, 7 at SI; bal.. $1, 75c, Sue;
SEATS NOW SELLING.
NEXT MON., TVES., WED.
SPECIAL PRICE MAT. WED.
CHARLES FROHMAN PRESENTS
Evc0pfl 2 to IWf wd. Mat. $1.50 to 50c
SEAT SALE TOMORROW.
'" Geo. L. Baker. Mgr.
ALL THIS WEEK
The Italian Grand
Longest and most successful grand opera
season aver known here.
Tonight-THE MASKED BALL
Thursday LA (JIAC0NDA
Friday TRAVIATA (By Request)
Sat. Nigbt-THE MASKED BALL
Evening; prices: Lower floor $1: balconies, 25c
to 70c; box S1.5. Sun. and Sat. Mats., ioc,
50c; box TSc. Wed. Bargain Mat., all seats
(except box), 25c.
I s ay i . -mjr nn a
ED. F. REVNARD ,
The Great Ventriloquist and His Own Com
pany In "A MOR.MMI IN H 1CK8VILL1S."
6 OTHKH Blti-TIME ACTS 8
Boxes and firnt row balcony reserved by
phone. Main 4B3H. A 226.
TOO MTE XO CIA SHIFT.
SCREEN DOORS AND WINDOWS.
Phone Marshall 774.
CLASSIFIED AD RATES
lsdiy and bondi&.
One time' ....lZo
hi,me ad two consecutive time ...223
iame ad three consecutive times 30
bame ad six or seven consecutive time 6c
The above rate apply to advertiscmrnts
nnder 'Nw Today" and all otiier claatifica
tions except the following;.
Situations Wanted Male.
Situations Wanted Female.
For Rent, Room Private Families.
Board and Kocms, Private Families.
llAiiKrkrtDini ItoomH. Private Families.
liate on the above clasaifications i 1 cents
a lint each insertion.
On "chortje" udvrrtisenienta charge will be
hajd on the number of linps appearing In
the paper, retard. of the number of words
in each line. Minimum charge, two lines.
The Oreiconian will accept classified ad
vertisements over tne tetepnone, proviueu
tH a imdvertiHer is a subscriber to either phone.
o prices will be quoted over the phone, but
btU will be rendere1 follow inar day.
V uetlier sabser .en s4tr V -mets will be
Accounts, notes. Judgments collected. "Adopt
Short Methods." Short Adjustment Co..
2i N. W. Rank bldg. Phone Main VI.
NETH & CO., Worcester bldg. Main 17l
No collection, no charge. Established luoo.
HEATH'S SCHOOL Lessons dally; classes
Tues., Friday evenings, 8 to lu, 109 Zd st.,
bet. Wauhmfc-ton and Stark. Lessons 2jc
PLNKERTON & CO. U.S.DETECTIVE AGCY.
Established over 40 years.
ECIENI'IFIC: DETECTIVE WORK.
Investigations and reports made on Indi
viduals anywhere. Consultation free. Of
fices 412-14 Lumbertiieu's Rank bldg.
Phoue Main 7741.
E Y E. EAR, NOSE AN D TH ROAT.
Treatment by specialist; glasses fitted. Dr.
F. F. Casseday, &17 Dekum bldg., oil Ac Wn.
MOTORS, generators bought, sold, rented
and repaired. We do all kinds of repair
ing and rewinding; ali work guaranteed.
H. M. H. Electric Co. Si 1st St. N. .-nous
Mm t10. '
HATS. CLEANING AND BLEACH IN gT
PANAMAS blocked and bleached 75c; straws
A felts 50c Kaufman's. 88 3d St. nr. Stark.
LAWN MOWERS SHARPENED.
LAWN MOWER expert, worked called for
and guaranteed, satisfaction or no pay.
Perry L.. Muuson. labur lu'J.
HASTY MESSENGER CO. Motorcycles and
bicycles. Phone Main 03, Ulotf.
MODEL AND DYE WORKS.
tiPEClALTV machine work, designing, model
maaing, repairing; correspondence solicit
il. Armstrung Mig. Co., 4Jd su Main 7U,
Emil Tlueihorn, viulln teacher; pupil Sevcik
207 Fiiedner bldg. A 41oo. Marshall ltto!
DR. PHILLIPS, specialist iu paralysis, nerv.
oua, chronic diseases. 6Q4 Oregonian bldg.
OPTOM ETRISTS A7 OPTICIANS.
A FIGHT on high prices.
Why pay J to tlo fol
glasses when 1 can fit
your eyvs with first-uualltv
lenses, goia-iuiea xrames as low as l..iO?
C. W. Goodman, 2ut Morrison. Mad orders
promptly filled. Write for particulars.
Main 21 Z4.
WHOLESALE AND MANUFACTURERS
ai CO.. titi-Ji Fourth St.
UA'IS AND CAPS.
THANHArSli K HAT CO.. o-i-ui Front.
HUIES. WOOL, CAM AKA BARK,
KAHN BROS., 1U1 Front st.
McNEFF B11US., Oil W'yRCiiSTER BLDG
Main 6681. Phones A Ilia
pacific iron works,
fcTRL'CTUKAL STEEL, PLANT.
I.EVIlltrt AND MIOE TKAUK (.IPPLIKS
UUAfi. L. MASl'lCK at CO., 74 Front; leather
of every description; taps; inlg. findings.
MfcN'S AND WOMKN'ri NKCRWKAR.
COLUMBIA Nfckwiar Mfg. Co.. t,3 Firth St.
M I LLIN EKVi '
BR.'nHAW BHU.. Morrison snd Tth sts.
rcptA over th phone dppf-nd upon the
prompt neB of payment of telephone tMler
tiemnt. Mtuatiou wanted inU IVrMHiul
ttlvert iementt will not b iM'C'eptd over the
telephone. Order, for one fiittertion only will
bo accepted, for "Furniture tor ile,' "BumI
nea Opportunities." "iioomiug; AiouAec" and
"Waotfd to Kent.1'
The Orenonian will not guarantee aceu-rai-y
or auiie retponiibilh y for error oc
curring In telephone advertisement.
Advertisements to receive prompt clarifi
cation inut be in The Orritoniun office be
fore ft o'clock at night, except Htiirduy.
Clotting hour tor The Muiday Oregonian will
be 7:o0 o'clock (Saturday night. The office
will be open until 10 o'clock i. M., uiuu,
and all ud received too late for pmer
cljsif ication will be run under the heading
"Too .Late to t:iaif y."
Telephone Mum A 6005.
AUCTION BATES TO DAT.
Ford Auction Houite, 211 1st, Furoltur.
carpets, etc. Sale It 2 P. H
- At Wilson's Auction House, at 10 A. at..
furniture. ltfd-g First at.
At Bitker'a Auction House, 100-168 Park
at. Piano. Turkiah Kuga and Furuiture. tittle
at 10 A. AI.
KIRK PAT RICK COUNCIU NO. 2227.
KNIGHTS AND LADIE8 OK SECURITY.
Grand opening picnic. Crystal Like Park,
Mllwaukle, Sunday, May V. fctlg programme,
contents, races, bane ball, Kirkpa trick Stars
vb. Maccabees. Koyal Purple (ladies) vs.
Portland. Uunclng afternoon and evening.
Best union music ( H pieces) . Admission
grounds 10 cents, children under 10 years
tree. Come for a goud time.
PORTU.ND CTIAPTPTR, NO. VL,
R. A. M. A spec lit 1 ronvtK'gtlon
of Ptirtland Chapter. No. x. will
h held In t hHr hall, Mu sonic
Temple, Portland, thin (Wednes
day) evf-ning. May r,. at 7:.1
O'clock. Work It A i1etrrM. VIkI t -
Infr companions wHl be welcome.
W. T. ANDULS, K. 1C. V.
J. A. AbLEN, bee.
FIllENDtJHIP UJDGK NO.
A. F. AND A. M. E. 43d
and Bandy blvd. Stated com
muntratton this eveninr 7:30. K.
A. decree. Visiting- brethren wel
come. . Ordr W. f.
H. F. CHAPIN, Sec.
WASHINGTON LODGE NO. 4,
A. K. AND A. M. Stated com
muni cation this (Wednesday)
evening, 7::i. Kaft 8th and
TturnHide. Social. Visitors wel
come. J. H. RICH MONO,
-T ir. TIBGULAH MEETING THIS
asatT-r fWednesdav) evenlnr. East nth
4&5SxJS and Alder streets. Visitors cor-
wio.ly- dially Invited.
W. W. TLBRT, Secretary.
MULTNOMAH CIRCLE 744. V. O. V?.,
will hold their meetina Friday afternoon.
May 7. instead of In the evening. Goins; to
Vancouver in evening una t o ciock cur.
EXTRA Emblem jewelry of all kinds: spe
cial designs nr.ade. Jaeger firos.. Jewelers.
HEFFKLPINOKR Mv 2, at L'13!i Grand
ave.. Guv H. Hef felf inter, aged 26 years.
son of Shan Hoffel finder. Funeral notice
later. Kemaini at A. K. teller o. s par
lors, .9 J Williams ave.
PRIOR At 5724 S4th at. 8. E.. Dora Prior.
aged 34 years. Beloved wife of John A.
Prior. Remains ure at the parlors of A.
D. Ken worthy &. Co., 5S02-5SU4 92d st.
b. i... in Lients. riinerai notice later.
ROGERS In this city. May 4. at the fam
ily residence, r.310 62 d st. 8. E.. Clara
Rogers, aged 7t years. Notice of funeral
VKNEN May 4, Mrs. Melvlna Venen, aged
TiS years, mother of Mrs. .1. B. Taoor.
Funeral notice later. Remains at A. It.
Zetler Co. 'a parlors.
HAMLTN At I .a Center. "Wash., May 3.
Charles li. Hamlin, axed SO years and 1
months, father of Mrs, R. Neibauer, of
tiresham; Mrs. Minnie Mclntyre, of this
city; Mrs, Gun Heltschmidt, city ; Mm. !.
M. Ramsey, of Scapnooae, Or.; Mrs. Will
iam Harris, of Gresham ; fc. J. Hamlin, of
la Center, Wash. ; Mrs. Flora Kichen-berg-er,
of A scoria. Or., and Mrs. M-Men-per.
The funeral services will be held at
the conservatory chapel of F. S. Dunning.
Inc., East Fide funeral directors, 414 Kast
Alder st., at 'J P. M. today ( Wednesday i.
Friends invited. Interment Lone Fir Cem
etery. VAN HOOMISSEN May 4, Frank; Van
Hoomissen. aged 2 years, beloved son of
Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Van Hoomissen,
and brother of Rev. Sister Mary Christina,
. Mrs. John Gearin, Philip, Frederick, Mar
tha and Gertrude Van Hoomissen. Funeral
will take place from the residence, 335
. Union ave.. Thursday, May 6, at 8:30 A.
M Services at St. Philip Neri's Church,
E. 1 tith and Hickory streets, 9 o'clock.
Friends Invited. Interment Mount Calvary
PAQUE The funeral of Mrs. WHhamena
Paque, aged " years, mother of John J.
Paque. will be held at St. Mary's Church
at Williams ave. and Stanton St., today
(Wednesday), May 6. 8:30 A. M. Frlenda
a-e invited. Interment Mount OaJvary
Cemetery. Remains at A. K. Zeller Co.
parlors, Williams ave.
RODGERS The funeral services of the late
Mollie Rodger, who passed away In this
rtty May a, 1115. will be held today at 3
P. M. from the chapel of the Skewes Un
dertaking Co., cor. 3d and Clay. Friends
are invited to attend, interment River
ALBIN The funeral service of Frank H.
Albin. aged 4Z years, will be held at Pt.
Mary's Church. Wl! Hams ave., Thursday,
May 6. at 8:0 A. M. Interment Mt. Cal
vary Cemetery. Remains s t A. R. Zeller
Co.' a funeral parlors, t32 Williams ave.
DR. R. 11. Null'iHKUl', 208 Morgan bidg.,
cor. Broadway and Washington st. Office
phone, Alain o4ii; residence. East 104.
PAINTING. I'HONE SELL. b.
Paper hanging und tinting.
R. C. WRIGHT years' practice. U. a.
and foreign patents, tool Dckum bldg.
' bTKIN'S LOAN OFFICS.
iitt ISOH'IU tiiii bX.
JoKTL,ANL Vuui I ll'B CO. i?utory and
office near :'uh unil i 01 k mim. Main 34iv,
KlItBKK KIAMTN, bfcALh, UUAM bXO!i
PACIFIC CUAhT hTAUP WGKKfci.
2:11 -WmIi at. 1'iione Mam 710 and A 2T10.
KIOKAOfc AM HiA.NM tK.
C. O. jjVICK. I'rarifefer &, bionge Co. Oftic
and cummoaluua 4-siury brick wurihouie,
palate iron room anil f;rproi vauita
for valuables, N. W. cor. -U aucl 1'ln st.
Piano and luruUut movad and packad
tor il)i pin nt. &ociai iMiei muue on
goods In our tlirou ti care 10 all domes no
and foreign ports. Main Zt'Jtj, A ltftftf.
OItON THA-NoJr k-H CO.
Nevr In proof u uuouo wuli separata
rooms. t inova unU pack household,
goods ana pianos and snip at reduced,
rates. Auto vans and t cuius lor moving,
foiwardtns and uunriouLins agents. Fine
trackage. Oliice and art nousc, i.Jth aud
Hoyt ia. Mm in 047, A 24i.
PACKING, t-Hii'l'lNU, STORAGE,
IT PAVri TO UJs.T THL likLo k'.
Tleuuced freighi riles to al parts.
MANNING WAKEHuL'SE At XUANaFER
Main 703 0th and Hoyt. -A 2214.
OHtGU.N TKANbFKU CO., 474 Olisan U
cor. 13 til. Telephone Main u or A llti.
W e own u nd operate t wo large class "A"
. warenuuieH on terminal U aiK. Loweit
iiisui an co raits lu ctty.
MAUliSON hT7LoCJv AND WAKKHOL'fK
Office, lil Madison. Ocni al ii.m'c tiumi m
and lor warding agents. I'll one Main iOUI.
K T K It !' A K Y SC HOOI
b. VKTiOUINAliV C'uULKtiK begins KepU
J.i. No prof t'KHmn offers equal opportuni
ty. Catalogue true. C. Kcane, pres. lb Id
Market bt.. fran Fiauclsco.
OUSE.N and tlry siabwouil. I
a ma. Fuel Co Maina7U.
t k wood,
ORNAMENTAL IRON AND W IKE.
Porilanl Wire Sc iron Wks. A Columbia.
PAINTS AND LI DrTc A T ING" O ILS.
W. f. FULLER Si CO.. il and Tuylor sts.
FAINTS, OILS AND GLAnS.
HASMrssLN jt CO.. d and laylor ata
PIPE. I H E 1 I1TIM.S ANlT VALVES.
M I.. ul.lM;. SI -S Front St.
PLLMU1NG AND bl LAM MITLIElt.
M. L. KLINlv ai CO.. H-ga Front SC
F. W. HAi.TES & CO..
1st Hnfl Ou
I'KODKK (OMtllKMUN MERCHANTS.
EVriHOlMi a.- FAKKISLL. 14u Front st.
KOPK AND BINDING TWINK.
Portland t'orilaao Co., 14th and Northrup.
W. P. LUI.Lh.lt .v CO., Ilh and Davis.
vnrn v v A I .
FX N tiC A I. NOT1CF.".
BAUMANN May 4. fit ItV-'.T Conk ave., Wll
helm i u ;i D. HHiimmin, u cd yearn, le
lvri wild of Ailrt J. Kallmann, mother
of Mr. KrHiik lirinn. Kort Kork, i r. ; Mips
Hh limit mi, if Por r lit nd ; A Inert
fiHuiiiann, or Smii m-t;o. and .Hugo .i.
HniiuiH ii n. The I uneru I ht'i vinn will T
liHd t the ;rmH n-l.ui hf thii Church, cor
ner WilliiiniH ;.ve. juid Orahutu. Thurn
ohv. My i. nt V. M. Interment Kne
ity Co mete ry. Fi hikIh ft ro Invited. K
mntn a re at A . K. Zellr Co.'n parlora.
1Hkevlew, .r., papers pt"ae copy.
IT N V. H 1. 1) I H V4 TO It .
vi? ; feSi l
The only resilience unde.t'iKing erdahllrh
nent lu Portland with private driveway
.lam U. A l.'.n.
J. 1. FI.NL.SI it hif.-M,
Montgomery st Fittli.
MU. EDWARD HOI-MAN, the leading
funeral director. -- Tint d stt cut, tormi
Salnioi. Lady asaiaUint. A loll. Main DoT,
K. S. DUNNING, INC.
ErtPt Fido Funeral Ili-ct .r. 414 East Al
der Htrect. E'lHt 5-, H
A. K. ZKKLER -'0 MHi WW.I.IAMtj AVfc.
East Ttts, C 1M(JC. Lady utlendanL Day
and niKht Hervie.
DUNNING Ac M'KNTliK, funeral directory
Broadway and Puio. 1'huuu Main 4 JO, A 405
HUKUZK A. HNOOK. iSunnysida Parloia;
outo hoarse, lo-ti iielinont si. iabur
R. T. BYRNES, Williams ae. and Kuott,
Eant 111... C Eudy attendant.
P. L. LKRCH. EiiHt 11th and Clay streets
Iady assistant. E;tt 71.
"fKEWKS UNDERTAKING COMPANY, .id
and Clay. Mnin 4WJ, A -i-l. Lady attendant.
MOM MEN TS.
PORTLAND MarbU Works, 2M 4th t-
opposite City Hall, builders of msmortais.
USE a cement waterproof vault; keeps tn(
body dry forever. Ask your undertaker.
MARTIN V FORRES CO.. flurlMs. U47 WauM
Ington. Main -til, A lilo'.. r lowers for s4
occasions artibtlcslly arranged
CLARKE BROS., designers end d''rators.
fresh flowers, great variety. Morrliua,
between 4ih and &ih. MJn or A 15.
PEOPLES FLOHAL HHO P, d and Aldur.
Designs and sprays. Marshail 1'.'2.
MAXM7bMl'riiL Main 7215. A 121. be.Ung
A- C. F. UL'RKHARDT, 120 N. 2Zd. Funeral
designs and cut flowers. Main laOtf. A 7W1.
6LNNYB1DE Greenhouse. Fresh flowers.
Phons B 162ii. E- Z2d and Taylor.
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
7 GKA.ND AVa, Si.
Between Unvla and Uvereit.
I'faonc-a tsst H, B Upcs Uaf
Report all cases of cruelty to thta of
fice. Lethal chamber for small animals.
Horse ambulance lor sick or disabled
animals at a moment's notice. Anvon
desiring a pet may communicate with ua.
Oft IMPROVED BISI.NFSS PKOFERTIES
Residence Loans 6 and 7 Per Cent, Ac
cording to Location. X'lenly of Money.
ROBERTSON & EWING
SQ7-H Korlstrmrni Hank II Id a.
WB WILL BUILD AND F I N . C 13
Flats and Apanmsnts)
In any part i ti.
city c o t I n s (root
'u "trl. menta like rent
: CT.'.-l Call and see ua.
K. U. BOWMAN CO.
W sa 1. Cosasaeretal Clfc MulUlna.
Western Bond Sc
Our Own Money at Current Hatoa.
MUMCIPAI. AM (OKPOUATION BONUS.
FARM ANI (Ilk l-OANs.
roarth Kt Hoard of Tntdo Hld.
On City and Farm froiert1fs n
Any Amount at Current ltat
Cornar Eourth snd biark Utr
1SKW GARACK, 121. will sell cheap. 79
Lasc Cid St. .N. Mala 118, after 2 P. SA:
rRn 1 10.2