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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 10, 1917)
THE MORNING OliEGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1917.
LISTER VETOES ARE
UP TO LEGISLATURE
Interest on Measures Passed
Two Years Ago Wanes and
v. No Fight Is Expected.
NOMINEES BEFORE SENATE
Ttecess Appointments Probably 'Will
Be Confirmed Veteran Senator
Challenged TJntll He Takes
Oath Before Notary.
Or.TMPIA, "Wash., Jan. 9. (Special.)
Ten bills vetoed by Governor Lister
after adjournment of the Legislature
two years ago were reported back to
the House today by the Secretary of
estate, and five more vetoes will be of
ficially returned to the Senate tomor
row. House bill vetoes were made a spe
cial order for Monday, without any vis
ible prospect of the veto being over
ridden in a single instance. None of
them attracted particular Interest in
the last eession with the exception of
one known as the McArdle bill, which
was designed to abolish the State Tax
Commission. McArdle is not a member
of the' present Legislature, and no
further interest in the abolition is ap
parent. Of the vetoed Senate bills, only one
has aroused any coneiderable interest.
A drugless healing lobby is understood
to be making an effort to pass last
session's attempted legalization of
their practice over the Governor's
head, but have met with little or no
Double County Seat Dropped.
The bill to make both Aberdeen and
Monteeano county seats of Grays Har
bor County is among the Senate list of
vetoes, but Senator E. E. Boner, who
was sponsor for the bill, says there
will be no effort to revive that Issue
this year. Unless some unseen cir
cumstance forces a hostile combina
tion shortly the 15 vetoes will be sus
tained. The vetoed Kleeb first-aid bill of two
years ago is replaced this year by a
new bill, over which little disagree
ment is expected.
Similar feeling prevails in regard to
the Governor's recess appointments,
which wore cubmitted to the Senate to
day for confirmation and made a spe
cial order for Tuesday. The list num
bers 13 and includes the following of
ficials: Eldridge wheeler, Montesano; O. A.
Ichter. North Yakima; John A. Rea,
Tacoma, regents of the State Uni
versity. Nominees Before Senate.
W. H. Cochran, Spokane; G. Dowe
McQuesten, Tacoma, members of State
Hoard or Control.
A. A. Lewis, Spokane: E. F. Blaine,
Seattle, members of the Public Service
Thomas Smith, Mount Vernon, true,
tee of Bellingham Normal.
H. C. Lucas. North Yakima: ITrerl T
Wolff, Ellensburg, trustees of Ellens
Wilson Johnston, Spokane; State
Board of Health.
H. R. King, Seattle, board, of man
agers State lieformatory, with W. H.
Cochran and G. Dowe McQuesten, mem
Mrs of the State BoardT
House proceedings were complicated
today by a fight raised by William
Coyle. of Seattle, for the position of
reading clerk, which he has held for
two sessions. Roy Horr, of Seattle,
was slated for the place this year, but
Coyle and his friends threatened to
carry the fight out of the patronage
committee onto the House floor. A
compromise was affected tonight by
giving Coyle another position.
Ex-Moose Causes Fleht.
A hot fight between Senate and House
members over Thomas Murnhino. v
Progressive leader and later manager
ul xaenry juccsriaes .republican cam
paign for Governor, was tentatively
settled late tonigt t in Murphine's
Murphine, who is not a member of
eitner nouse this session, is a cand
date for the position of legal assistant
to tne legislators under the Attorney-
general. Ordinarily, the selection of
mis assistant is left to the Attorney
General, but the Republican primary
tight over various candidates last Fall
cropped up in the House when it was
understood that Attorney-General Tan
ner would appoint Murphine this ses
sion. When this objection was raised
Tanner declined to consider making
any appointment unless free from dic
tation by the Legislature.
House Finally Yields.
This left the choice of an assistant
up to the two houses. The Senate
readily accepted the Attorney-General's
choice, but members of the House pro
tested, led by Speaker Guy E. Kelly
and J. H. Davis, former supporters of
James McNeely for Governor and po
litical enemies of Murphine In Pro
Kelly and Davis finally agreed to let
tanner make the appointment, but
iving county members, who opposed
McBride, held out till a late hour, when
it is understood they yielded. The po
sition pays J500 for the 60 days' ses
"Veteran Senator Challenged.
K. xi. Hutchinson, veteran Senitor
irom tapokane, was challenged bv Lieu
tenant-GoveTnor Hart today when he
arose to speak. Hutchinson arrived too
late to take the oath administered to
ine donate. He was refused recogni
tion until he had been sworn individ
umiy. nuicninson qualified before a
notary. Search of the constitution later
failed to show any requirement that a
member be sworn before" taking his
governor Lister will be inaugurated
for the second time tomorrow at 2 P.
M. In the main corridor of the Capitol"
Chief Justice O. G. Ellis administering
the oath of office. His seennn m-
sage is 20 pages shorter than that of
two years ago. The Governor will be
inaugurated witnout the expenditure
a cent ior ceremony. The inaugural
""a reception iouows. beginning
WHITE MOTION DENIED
EAST SIDE MILL COMPANV -WINS
ANOTHER TEMPORARY VICTORY.
Supreme Court Says Time for Appeal
In "And and Or" Case Has
SALEM, Or., Jan. 9. (Special.) The
Ji-ast bide Mill, of Portland, won an
other temporary victory In the case of
Lulu R. White, administratrix of the
estate of the late James R. White, be
fore the Supreme Court today when
Justice Burnett overruled a motion to
affirm the Judgment of the Circuit
Court of Multnomah County, Henry
McGinn, Judge. The case is sometimes
called the famous 'and and or" case,
which has been hanging fire between
the two courts for some time.
The lower court In this case entered
an order on December 18, 1916, Jn which
it recites in part that "defendant be
alowed an extension of time from day
to day in this cause within which to
file a transcript on appeal." It was
contended before the Supreme Court
by counsel for Mrs. White that the time
for filing sch transcript had elapsed
and a motion to confirm the Judgment
of the Circuit Court was filed on that
ground. It was argued that the state
ment of the lower court as shown in
the order was of no effect becouse it
was made before the commencement of
the 30-daV period allowed under the
statute for filing such transcript.
" 'From day to day' means from one
day to the succeeding day," declares
Justice Burnett in his opinion. 'It
must be-held, therefore, that the court's
order operated to extend Its time from
day number one to day number two and
from that to number three and then
onward, and was limited only by the
provision that the time shall not extend
beyond the next term of the appellate
court. The order was self-executing so
as to carry the time on day by day
with the restriction noted. . . . "We
cannot presume that the Judge arbi
trarily held out allurements to the de
fendant as to a. Tantalus, that its right
of appeal should be protected, yet at
the same time intending to let the priv
ilege lapse by limitation."
In overruling the motion to affirm
ludsrment the Supreme Court also
allows the application to cure the dim
inution of the record.
Other opinions today were:
N. K. Bott vs. Harriett Campbell, et si..
appeal from Umatilla County; Gilbert W.
Phnlns. 1udee: suit to reform & written con
tract: affirmed in an opinion by Justice
Alexander Christie as the Roman catnone
Archbishop of the Diocese of Oregon vs. City
of Bandon. et a!., anneal from Coos County;
suit to enjoin the city of Bandon and llaf
contractor from entering; upon aid excavat
ing a portion of Oregon avenue in tnat city
affirmed in an onlnlon by Justice Burnett.
A. B. Mitchell vs. W. O. Howell, appeal
from Multnomah County; George N. Davis,
Judge; action to recover on contract of serv
ices; affirmed in a per curiam opinion.
J. II NOUN DIES AT 74
PROMINENT CORVALLIS MERCHANT
SUCCUMBS TO PNEUMONIA,
Word Received by Son That Father
Died at Rochester, Mlnn Hos
pital After Operation.
CORVALLIS. Or.. Jan. 9. (Special.)
Wora was received here by telegraph
from Rochester, Minn., that J. M. Nolan,
of this city, died there this afternoon.
The telegram was from Mrs. Nolan to
her son, Tom Nolan. Mr. Nolan died
Mr. Nolan was head of the J. M.
Nolan & Son department store of this
city, and until recently has been one
f the most active men, of the city.
He first engaged in the mercantile
business, about 35 years ago In Albany,
but after a short time came to cor
vallis. He was a native of Ireland and
was 74 years old.
Because of ill-health, which was at
tributed to stomach trouble, Mr. Nolan
was confined to his home much of the
past Summer and Fall. A few weeks
ago Mr. and Mrs. Nolan left for the
East to consult specialists. On Decem
ber ?0 an operation was performed on
Mr. Nolan at the Mayo Bros, hospital
at Rochester. Until today the reports
were most favorable, and It was be'
lieved the merchant would recover.
Arrangements for the funeral have
not been made. The body . will De
brought to Corvallis and burial will
be in the Catholic cemetery nere.
SUFFRAGISTS PLAN AID
WESTERN WOMEN WOULD
SISTERS IN EAST.
Oregon Equal Suffrage Association F"a
vors Action to Secure Federal
Plans to aid suffragists in Eastern
states, the National amendment being
held the desired solution of the prob
lem. were discussed last night at th
story-hour room of the Central Library
by the Oregon Equal Suffrage Asso
ciation. Mrs. William Ogburn, presi
dent, was in the chair.
Miss Eleanor Rowland made th
chief address, speaking on plans to in
erest the indifferent Eastern woman
in the cause of suffrage, and she made
a number of suggestions as to Just how
to secure her active support in th
uffrage movement and to make her
worker for the cause.
As Oregon citizens, where women
have the vote, she said members of th
association might help their Eastern
sisters by keeping in close touch with
Senators and Representatives In Con
gress from this and other states. In
fluences should be brought to bear, she
said, to gain the indorsement of men's
organizations for the Katlonal amend
ment. Miss Rowland said it would, she be
lieved, be an excellent bit of strategy
if representatives should be sent from
the Western suffrage states to the East
so that the Western women, who know
how suffrage works, might tell th
Eastern women about it and make them
more active in the cause.
Mrs. George W. McMath, Mrs. Sarah
A. Evans, Dr. Esther Pohl Lovejoy and
others discussed these and other plans
for aiding the 'cause in the East.
FARM LOAN CLUB FORMS
Prlnevllle Land Owners Meet and
PRINEVILLE, Or., Jan. 9. (Special.)
Prlnevllle now has a ederal Farm
Loan Association. About 15 of the local
farmers met a few days ago and or
ganized an association, electing tha
following officers: E. T. Slayton. pr
ident; M. R. Biggs, vice-president, and
J. P. Doherty, secretary-treasurer.
W. I. Dishman, George J. Dickson
and G. W. Slayton were selected as
the loan committee. They will ar
range a schedule of valuations that
will be referred to the Federal com
missionerNas a basis for the considera
tion of loans that may De desired.
The territory embraces Crook
R. W. Childs Married at Boise.
BOISE. Idaho, Jan. 9. Richard W.
Childs. manager of the Portland Hotel,
at Portland, was married at 3 o'clock
thie afternoon to Miss Miriam White,
daughter of Judge Willard White, of
Boise. The ceremony was performed
by the Rev. Sheldon Bissell, in the
First Congregational Church. Mr. and
Mrs. Childs left tonight for Portland
Governor Too HI to Read Message.
SANTA FE, N. M., Jan. 9. The illness
of Governor Debaca, who is suffering
with pernicious anaema at a local san
itarium, will prevent him from reading
his messagre to the New Mexico Leir-
hslature tomorrow. It was announced
today. The document will be read by
W. E. Lindsey, Lieutenant-Governor.
SEEKS MORE POWER
Ovation Given Democratic
Governor by Democratic
Legislature and Visitors.
RECALL AMONG- PROPOSALS
Military Pay Bill and legislative
Expense Appropriation First
Measures Memorial for Fed
eral Prohibition Indorsed.
BOISE, Idaho, Jan. 9. (Special.)
Governor Moses Alexander today deliv
ered his biennial message to the Legls-
liature in Joint session in the House of
Representatives, urging a short session.
safeguarded with economy and "greater
power vested In the chief executive.
The Governor personally read the mes
sage, and was frequently interrupted
Dy applause. It was the first time i
Democratic Governor in this state ad
dressed a Democratic Legislature.
The military pay bill. anoroDrlating
$7333.50 for the Second Idaho Regiment
for services rendered the state, passed
by the House yesterday, was passed
by the Senate today and sent to the
Governor for his approval. The House
also passed a $50,000 appropriation bill
to meet legislative expenses during the
Bcjefly summarized. Governor Alex-
andfl- advocated: Strict economy and
a short session; a flexible tax levy for
the state expenses of $750,000: addi
tional power vested in the Governor
instead of commissions, giving him the I
right to suspend County Sheriffs and
Prosecuting Attorneys for neglect in
enforcing the, liquor laws and author-
ny to dismiss any appointive executive
orticers, excepting those of the Judi-
clary; consolidation of Livestock and!
Horticultural Boards, Health and Pure I
Food Departments, Bank Commissioner
and Insurance Commissioner; passage
of strict corrupt practices act and
abolition of means for purely party
voting; initiative, referendum and re-
call legislation; workman's compensa-
tion act; liberal appropriations for
good roads; state educational institu-
tions to have appropriations no larger
than two years ago; stringent laws
reguiating Carey act irrigation proj-
ects to protect settlers; state loans
under amortization plans, interest at 6
per cent. I per cent commission; re
duce legal rate to 8 per cent; strength
en Public Utilities Commission and blue
sky law; creation of a commission of
two to assist Supreme Court to clear
up its work; additional Judge for Fifth
District, and create a new Judicial dis
trict In Northern Idaho.
RUNAWAY CHILD IS SOUGHT
Mother Asks Police Aid in Hunt for
Josephine Stansell, Aged 12.
Mrs. Sue Stansell, 201 Eleventh street.
reported, to the police la6t night that
her 12-year-old daughter, Josephine,
had run away from home after quarrel
ing with the mother. The child was de
scribed as of light complexion with
gray eyes. She wore a blue dress and
tan shoes. -
The police were notified that Ed
win Hellenberg and Tommy Richard
son, both aged 13 years, had run away
from St. Helens,
DR. BUSHNELL AT CLUB
Prohibition Declared to Be Result
of Higher Education.
The first of a series of lectures at
the University Club to be conducted
by professors from Reed College and
from Pacific University, was given last
nie-ht bv President C. J. Bushnell. of
Panif ic. Universitv. who Books on
"Higher Education and World Prog-
Prohibition and social welfare legis-
lation were declared to be the off-
Rnrlntr of a. more advanced civilization
and the natural outgrowth of higher
TWO FOR DEFENSE PLAN
Anti-Militarists Grant Them Hear
ing With Reluctance.
Two lone voices were raised in be
half of the military programme of the
United States as proposed in the pend
ing legislation before Congress when
the resolution of the anti-militarists
was brought to a vote in their meet
ing at the Turn Hall, at Fourth and-
Yamhill streets, last night.
Three set speeches were made against
VETERA IV RBIDGETENDER,
WHOSE FUNERAL WILL. BE
E. T. Caffee.
The funeral of E. T. Caffee, 69
years of age, who died Monday at
554 Williams avenue,- will be
held at 2:30 o'clock tomorrow
from the Finley undertaking par
lors. Burial will be at Lone Fir
Cemetery. Mr. Caffee was a
bridgetender on' the Steel bridge
for 14 years and had been a res
ident of Oregon trince 1852. He
was born in Grant County, Wis
consin, in 1848 and in 1852 came
to Yamhill County, Oregon, with
his parents. They moved to Port
land in 1857 and. Mr. Caffee had
been here since that time. He is
eurvived by a brother, Charles C.
Caffee, and a stepdaughter, Mrs.
- i jt
r 1 9 f
I I ' 13
. - v
r J U e
- - '-jr - f :;
: - V " ::
"lTiifrnnr 'Mifiili'rn infi aLtnwi-rVttww.1 1 1
the military programme, and In each
of the speeches Senator Chamberlain
was arraigned in epithets which varied
in bitterness from "coward" to "in
famous traitor." Miss Grace DeGraff.
principal of the Kenton scflool; Mrs.
Millie R. Trumbull, secretary of the
Child Labor Commission, and Dr. C 11.
Chapman were the speakers. B. A.
Greene presided over tne meeting.
The resolution passed condemned
any action on the part of our repre
sentatives in Congress which tends to
thrust militarism upon the people of
the United States," provided for the
forwarding of copies of the resolutions
to the representatives in Congress, and
particularly to Senator Chamberlain.
John McNulty and H. M. Landls were
the speakers who braved the hostile
atmosphere to say a few words In fa
vor of adequate military preparedness.
They got a hearing with difficulty.
CITY OFFICIALS CLASH
HILLSBORO COUNCIL OPPOSED TO
Slayer Stands Firm on Appointment of
George Pate and Tells Police to
Oust Man Now- In Office.
HILLSBORO, Or., Jan. 9. (Special.)
John M. WaJL Mayor, and the Hills
boro City Council apparently are hope
lessly deadlocked over the Appointment
of a street commissioner, the Mayory
insisting on the appointment of George
Pate, made when he assumed office
last week, and the six Councllmen be
ing equally firm in declining to con
firm the appointment.
When the new Council assumed of
fice among other appointments Mayor
Wall presented the name of Mr. Pate
chief of police for the past two yearSj
to succeed John tiensiey as street com
missioner. The Council declined to con
firm by a vote of four to two. Thurs
day the Council met again and the
Mayor again named Mr. Pate as street
commissioner, but' the Council stood
firm In its opposition.
Today Mayor Wall directed Grant
Zumwalt, the new chief of police, to
oust Mr. Hensley from his quarters in
the City Hail and take charge of city
property, but the Council, learning of
the move, went to the scene In a body
and directed the street commissioner
to remain in charge. --
Duties of the street commissioner
make him the driver of the fire de-
partment wagon and he has sleeping
quarters at ths City Hall. Objections
of the Council to the Mayor's appoint
ment are that he is unfitted for this
All other appointments made by the
Mayor were confirmed. They are: R.
W. Jones, engineer; R. M. Erwin
health officer; Benton Bowman, city
attorney; Grant Zumwalt, chief of po-
lice: George Emrlck. night watchman.
CHURCH BOARD ELECTED
UNITARIANS RET-1W WORK
60 YEARS Il CITY.
Tribute la Paid Rev. W. G. Eliot. Pas
tor, and Banquet la Attended by
ZOO Member, of Congregation.
Fifty years of work and activity
were recalled last night when the
meeting of the First Unitarian Society
was held In the Church of Our Father.
It was December 13, 1865, that the
Unitarian Alliance was formed and
from that organization there evolved
the Unitarian Society, founded June 26
1866. Then came the Sunday school,
January. 1868. and in June of the same
year, the Unitarian Church. tev. w. u.
Eilott Jr.. pastor of the church: William
F. Woodv.-ard. who presided, and w. y.
Olds, treasurer, referred to these events
In their addresses, and each gave in
teresting sidelights on the growth and
achievements of the church.
Of his work as pastor and of that of
his father. Dr. T. L. Eliot, ministe
emeritus. Rev. W. G. Eliot said: "Both
nastors have felt that anything they
did In religious or civic service wa
this church functioning in the com
Mr. Woodward gave special tribute
to the pastor. He said: "If preaching
about foolish and sensational topic
makes a man popular, he Is not pop
ular, but behind all his sermons there
Is the soul of God. He is a good
and a great power of strength in th
I The bequests made by many promt
I nent Portlanders as memorials were
mentioned and the financial report
showed the church In good condition.
Heads of all auxiliary organization
The re-election of w. P. Olds, will
lam H. Burrage and Mrs. R. S. Green
leaf as trustees concluded the business
The meeting was preceded by a ban
quet. attended by about 200 members
JURISDICTION AT STAKE
CITY COURT DECLARED TO HAVE
NO POWERS IX STATE CASES.
Habeas Corpus Action Alleses County
Has No Justices of the Peace and
V City Judge Is Not One.
Municipal Judge Langguth has no
Jurisdiction over state crimes and can
only pronounce sentence against those
guilty of violating some city ordi
nance, contends Attorney Jarl JMacK,
who began habeas corpus proceedings
in the, Circuit Court yesterday for the
release from the County Jail of George
Shaw, sentenced to' six months' Im
prisonment on a state vismntf cnrg
by Judge Langguin on rvoveniDer i.
The writ will come before Circuit
Judge Gantenbeln for hearing this
morning at 9:30.
Shaw was arrested) on a charge of
Immorality Incorporated. In a vagrancy
complaint on October 3ft and tried No
vember 1 before Judge Langguth.
In the petition for a writ it Is set
forth that the Municipal Court was
an incompetent tribunal to pronounce
such sentence and .tnat tne uircuit ana
justice courts only had Jurisdiction. It
maintains that Judge Langguth acted,
without right, as ex-ofXicio Justice of
Attorney Maclc asserts tnat Depart
ment No. 3 of the local District Court
was created! especially to hear and try
all cases coming under state charges
and that there are no legal justice
courts in the city of Portland or county
Car Explodes TorpeJo; No Damage.
An explosion which shook windows
land rattled doors around Sixth and Jef
ferson streets at 6:10 o'clock last night
was caused, the police believe, by a
torpedo which soma youngster had
placed on the car track near tne uni
versity Club. Residents of nearby ho
tels heard the roar of the giant crack
er and ran Into the street to see what
hsd happened. Patrolman Ptaton in-
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
LADY'S pocket book on Montavilla car.
containing papers witn owners name, re
turn to 1170 . Davis. Reward.
wssasaas . ,12.1
Here is a man who works in
the dark. He is the only man in
the world who will not bet glad to
learn about EDISON MAZDA
Lamps the lamps that give
three times as much light as the
old-style carbon lamps with the
same amount of electricity.
Electric light is the best burglar in.
surance you can have. Mow that EDI
SON MAZDA Lamps have reduced
the cost no home, office, store or factory
should be without the safety and con
venience ol electric light.
Let us demonstrate them for you.
75-Watt (nitrogen) . .65
Made In the U. S. and Backed by
Sixth at Pine. Both Phones
vestlrated and found that' a car had
set off the torpedo. No damage was
AVTieeler Funeral Tomorrow.
The funeral of Isaac B. Wheeler, who
died Monday at his residence at 500
Cast Eighteenth street North, will be
k.M fmn Trll', tnennT-rnnr 1
morning: at 10 o'clocK. The hoay is to
. . . .1
be sent Kast for burial. Mr. Wheeler
.. 81 . oXA .. h- died H
was si years oia wnen ne aiea. n
was corn in Kingston, one. and. came
to Portland about eight years ago. xne 1
members of his family live in Ontario,
with the exception of four children.
whose homes are In Portland, Mrs. C.
P. Rorvik. Mrs. E. L.. Rector. Miss Mary
Wheeler and C. II. Wheeler.
G. A. Ilartman Returns.
O. A. Hartman. cashier of tha First
National Bank, of Pendleton, who has
been visitine with his mother. Mrs.
Eva II. Hartman, Kast Seventeenth
and Tillamook streets, has returned
to nisi home.
Quickest Time Across the Pacific
Only 10 Days to Japan
Only 15 Days to China
Only 17 Days to Manila
t-anadian-racinc ucesn r tiers
Empress cf Russia
Empress of Asia
Luxurious accommodations, including
suites witn private Datnroom.
Kew overland tour between Yoko-
homa and Shanghai through Korea to
$ rold extra above the round trip
icinwhlp fare of 393.T5 to Shin-
lifll. 4: !n to MongKoas ana jasruta.
One way via Honolulu If desired.
Our offices at each oort assist trave
lers in planning for itineraries and r
tun information cneertuuy given.
'Phone, call or write,
J. V. Murphy, General Agent
B Third Street. I'oruand. Or
CLASSIFIED AD. RATES
Pailr and Sunday.
Kmtn ail t wn rotmerutlTe tf' dft .22e
Same td three eonecutlve time &0o
bame ad nix. or vevea conecuUve time . . .eo
Tbe above rates apply to advert iwrnrnti
under "New Today and all otUer claMkfica-
tions except the following:
hitUHtlons Wanted Mitle.
Situation Wanted Female,
t or Kent Kooms Private i amUlea.
Hoard and Booms Private JramLlites.
llouMikeeDinir Kooms Private l amiH sa
lt ate on toe above classifications la ? cent
m. litis. riwi IriHfrtion.
The OrrKonian vlil accept classified ad
verticments over the telephone provided tbe
advertiser ' subscriber of either phone.
No price will be quoted over the phone, but
hill will be rendered tbe folio wina dsv.
Whether subsequent adverxlseuients will be
accepted over the phone depends upon the
promptness of payment of telephone adver
tiemenjM. "situations Wanted" and "Per
sonal advertisements fviii nut be accepted
vi-r the tclenhone. Orders for one Insertion
only will be accepted for "Furniture for
Hale.9 "ButiineH Opprn tunittes," "Aioomlnff
llmittes" and "Wanted to Kent.9
Serious error in advertisements will be
rectified by republication wituout auuitionai
rharue. but such republication will not be
made where tbt error does not materially
iiKw't !i value of t'.ia advertisement.
Cancellation of orders over the telephone
not recognized unless confirmed tha sama
day In writing.
"Cit News in Brier advertisements mn-t
be presented for publication for The bun day
Oregon ian. before 5 o'clock Saturday after
Boon -for other days publication before
- as cr-sp
"Always Show of Quality
Bargain Mat. Today All Seats 29c
THE ALCAZAR PLAYERS
All This Week Mats. Wed., tit.
Thrilling Melodramatic Comedy
First Tim Her.. An Instantaneous Hit.
Evening"!' 25c, SOc. 73a. Sat. Mat. 25c, 50o
" Week "Outcast."
- 1 1
Bnrdrll Pttrron, John and
Minnie, II en nine-. Irwin nntl
ZiZTt Henry, Flln ll.nr,. Iriitl
rryyyj . Weekly. Orchrtr.
MILT DONAHIE M
af ' 1 , J ... a-a a. T 1 L A 1 f
MATINEE DAILY- 2:30
The Mnslr.1 Triumph of 117.
THE MILITARY OCTETTE,
Offering- the World's Musical Ucmi.
OT UK 11 BIO ACTS
Boxes and logra reserved by phone.
Curtain :SO, 7 and 8.
TOO 1ATB TO CXASSIrT.
WM. FARNUM IK
"THE PRICE OF SILENCE."
WASH. AT PARK. MAT., 10c; EVE., 15e.
ACCTIOX SAXES TODAY.
Ford Auction House, 191 34 st. Furnlturs
carpets, etc Sals at 2 P. M.
At Wilson's Auction Home, at 10 A. M.
Furniture. 169-171 Second at.
EUREKA CO-CSCTU NO.
204, K. AND L OF S. Mem
bers are requested to attend
the funeral of our late
brother Albert Kroll. at 473
North 23d st, today (Wednes
day). 2 P. M.
MINERVA LODGE. NO. 10. I. O. O. TV
win uieei lumvrnjw iinunotii, January 1 1-
in i. o. O. F. Tsmpls at 7:30 o'clock. Broth-
rs requested to attend and bring gentleman
friend to enjoy a good programme. Open
mMUn. Bt s o'clock. Samaritan. Hassaio.
Ellleon Encampment and Canton Portland
win ua mere
PETER WIEDEMANN. See.
IL O. HEUSLLMAN. N. Q.
SAMARITAN' LODGE. NO. 2.
I. O. O. F. After a very short
session In our hall, s Alder st.
on Wednesday evening the doors
will be thrown open to tbe families of the
members. There will be a programme and
other interesting; eventa Visitors always wel
come. R. OSVOLD. Bee.
A. J. WALTHER. X. Q.
NO. 1 R. A. M. Regular con
vocatimi this (Wednesday) even
ing. Kast eth and Burnslde sts..
at 7:30 o'clock. Social. Visitors
welcome. By order E. H. p.
HOI QLACK.K.NBLSH, See.
PORTLAND CHAPTER. NO. B.
R. A. M. Special convocation
this (Wednesday) evening. 7:30
o'clock.' January lO. Work in
Mark Master degree. Visitors
welcome. W. P. AN'DRUS,
PORTLAND. CHAPTER. NO.
8 R. A. M. Special convocation
this (Wednesday) evening. Jan
uary 10 7:1)) o'clock. Work In
Mark Master degree. Visitors
welcome. W. P. ANDRL'S,
MOUNT TABOR LODGE. NO.
At a. v and A. M. Stated
communication this (Wednes
day) evenms. "VVest wide leinpie,
7:30 o'clock. F. O. dree. Visit
ing brethren welcome.
J. S. ROAR K, W. M.
Awmov COMMANDER Y
party mis v ovio.i-
tn at Masonic Temple. West
Far aud lamnlil atreeta.
wp-.ittt.AT MEET! NO
Ul. .VV.lnMl)llVl eVtMltUjr
L as m i sixi h and Alrtr
treets. Visitors cordially
ROBERT CHRISM N. ...
W. V. TBKKl.
irxinr rv Jewelry, button", charms, pins.
Naw desstaa, Jaeger Bros.. Wl- bixi
ivnrn'R lAVAttra. for Emblems.
WAT.KVP (Ward tobbs.
at th. residence,
The Claynool Apartments. Jan. 8, as4 -vears
i 3 months. 4 days, beloved son ot
Mr Tnd Mra. Herbert 1- WalWup. Remains
are at Holman'a luneral parlors.
srv--January , Uen eun. mc .-
Remains at j-mnmna "
lors. Notle. ot tuneral later.
Fl'NKRAL PI RECTORS.
EDWARD HOOIAN CO.
Third and Salmon Street
Main 507. A 1511
XTTNERAI. SEKV1CES IXR IJSSS
MILLER & TRACEY
Independent Foastsl Directors.
v.-h. at Ella bt liU 0th and list.
ilmin S6BI. A tin. W bid
Day and nlfftit service.
J. f. F1NU2X ss SON.
Proaresslvo Funeral Directors.
MONTGOMERY AT FIFTH.
' iit-NNINlJ A M iNTEB, funeral dlreotora.
Broadway and Fin. street. Fhon. Broad
way 4 3t. SB8. Lady attendant.
F. S. DL'NNINQ, INC.,
East Side Funeral Director.,
ill Ttast A:der streH. East 52. B 2S23.-
21 n. ZBLLER & CO.. 802 W1U.UM8 AVE.
East lUSy. C 10e8. Lady attendant.
" ek-kWKS CNDERTAK1XG COMPANY. 3d
and Clay. M'n 415i. A 2321. Lady attendant.
"idR. AND MRS. W. H. HAMILTON Fu
neral tervice. E. SOth and Oilsan. Tab. 4313.
' ER1CSON Residence Undertaken Parlors.
12th and Morrison sta Main 81Sa. A 225.
P. L. LERCH, East 11th and Clay street
Ldy attendant. East TS1. B lSba.
BREEZE & SNOOK
MOUNT SCOTT PARK
Cemetery and Crematorium
PORTLAND MARBLE WORKS, ?4-26S 4th
St.. opposite City Hall. Mam 8094. Philip
Neu Pons for memorial.
cfbBLAEISING GWANITE1 CO. I
U THIO AT MKDISOls 3TREET.
Jd V- 7
KROI.L At tho residnc. 473 Twentv-thlrd
street North. Jauuary 7, Albert Kroll. uced
V vearj. beloved husband of l.eriha Kro:i,
father of Hichard, fclmil nd cicorse Kro, .
all of this city; Mm. Hurley Uustin. or
Hood River. Or.; Huso Kroll. of Hoqulim.
Wash., and, Albert Kroll. of New Yorkcio.
brother of Ausust Kroll, of this city. Mr.
Kroll was a member of Sons of Herman
Schiller Lodge No. S. and Knlshts and
Ladies of Security, Eureka (."ouncil No. -'"i
Funeral servl.es will be held at the above
residence today (Wednesday). January lo.
t 2 P. M. Kema;ns will be entombed lit
the Rlvervlew Abbey, Portland Mausoleum.
Arrangements are in vare of Miller fc
WEINMAN" In this city. January 8. Silas
i-. Weinman. aKed 2 veur. beloved son
of Mr. und Mr. M Weinman, of Tigard.
Or., snd brother of Mrs. N. Kurth. Mrs.
O. Uvity, Mn. D. Detiru. Frank Wein
man, of Tlirard. Or., and Mrs J. M. Me
Fadden and Kd Weinman, of this city.
The runeral s-rvlces will be held today
Ve(1nelay) st 2 o'clock P. M. tit Tigard
Grange Hall, TUard. Or. Friends Invited.
Interment at Crescent Cemetery. The re
mains are (it the residence establishment
of J. P. Finley & Son, Montgomery at
MOT In this city, Jan. 7. Hove Wing Moy.
need S4 years, beloved husband of Juay
Moy, son of Mov Kack litn. brother of
Churk Win. Mathew K., James K., Ed
ward K-, Poarl and Helen Moy. Friends
Invited to attend funeral services, which
will be held at the United Brethren Chln
- ese Mlselon, -(; Second et., at 1 P.
M. tomorrow Thursday, Jan. 01. Inter
ment Rlvervlew Cemetery. Uemains ars
at Holman'a funeral parlors.
BROWN At Vancouver, P. C. January 7.
Harry G. Drown, aeed li't years, husband
of Mrs. Pauline Brown. The funeral serv
ices will be held today (Wednesday) at I
o'clock P. M., at the residence establish
ment of J, 1. Finley A- Son, Montgomery
at Fifth. Friends invited. Interment at
CAFFEE In this city, January , Edward
T. Caffee, aged tiS years, late of LMi,
Williams avenue. The funeral services
will be held Thursday, January 41, at S:St
o'clock P. M-, at the residence establish
ment of J. P. Finley & Son. Montgomery
at Fifth. Friends Invited. Interment at
Lone Fir Cemetery.
GARVIN The funeral services of the late
William J. Garvin, who passed away In
tnia city, January b, win be neld toaa:.
YVednetJay) at 2 P. M., from the chapel
of the Slcewes Undertaking Company, cor.
3d and Clay. Friend Invited. Interment
family lot Kose City cemetery.
PASCO H January ti, Arthur E- Pascoe, aged
41 years, brother ct Mrs. Mary A. An
thony, of Ienver Colo. Funeral services
will be held atr Itunnlng & McEntee'a
chapel today (Wednesday). January 10.
at 2 P. M. Friends invited. Interment
ltoso city Cemetery.
LARSON The funeral services of the late
Amanda Larson will be held today
(Wednesday at II o'clock A. M. at the
residence establishment of J. P. Flnlev &
Son. Montgomery at Fifth. Friends invited.
Interment at Rose City Cemetery.
PCSD1CK The funeral services of the late
Mrs. l.ou Fosdick will be held at the Con
servatory Chapel of the Eat Side Funeral
Directors. 414 East Alder street. Thursday,
January 11, at U P. M. Ft lends Invited.
MARTIN A FORBES CO.. Florists. 3.14
Washington. Main in, A 12!. Flowers
for all occasions artistically arranged.
CLARKE BROS., Florists. 27 Morrison St.
Main or A 1S05. Fine flowers and floral
deslirns. No branch storus.
MAX M. SMITH. Main 721.1, A 212L Sell
Ing big., tlth and Alder sts.
TOXsKTH FLORAL CO.. 25 Washington
St.. between 4th and Mh. Main M02. A 1101
THE BETTER WAY
Softens the blow and removes the sting
when death strikes.
RIVER VIEW ABBEY
Terminus Rlvervlew Carllne, Taylor".
For Particulars Inquire
Broadway 301. 6:.l l'ittock Block.
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
Office Koum 153 Courthouse. 5th -street
Fhou from 8 to 5 Main 378. Home phone A
ZoA. Night rnll after olfice Iiuuh, Main X70.
liepnrt all cases of cruelty to the above
ad re s. Fief trie lethal chaml-er for smsli
atitmals. Horse ambulance for irk and dis
abled animals at a moment's notice. Any
one desiring a do; or other pets, communi
cate with us. Call for all lost or strayed
stock, as we look alter all impounding.
There Is no mora city pound. Just Oreoa
N,-UV 'iff i-YS:
OPPORTUNITY 'WITH Bid KTJTTTIE.
Tour automcbilo and our Unlreraal
tractor attachment will tnaka you big
money. Ajrenta selling- on. a day. Big
demand. Big profits for you. driving
through the country taking' o.'dera fcl
th. new Modern Workhorse. This trac
tor attachment can be applied to moat
any automobile tn a few hours' time.
ExclusiT. territory. Writ, or oall at
enitiniGER motor car co.
Bntai Flf. aad Hood Strcetas
We have Insurance Money at 5 Si
Private Funds at 6 and 7ri
ROBERTSON & EWING
Northirnttra Hank Bid.
Western Bond &
Oar Ows lonry sit Current Rate.
Ml' .NIC I HAL, AND CORPUKATIOM
BONUS. FARM AM) CITY LOANS.
tM Fourth St, Board of Trad. Bide.
t. m m r. I
6 7 LOANS
ON MORTGAGE oECURITt
KORTHWC3TERN BANK BUILDlf.
JNO. B. COFFEY
Insurance, Surety Bonds
30-4 wilcox uiDa. main 703
MONK V TO LOAN
$50,000 In one sum, or will divide for
good West Slile loan; also a smaller
amount for city or farm property, to
please the borrowers; prompt service.
GKORCB II. THOMAS.
Room S, AlnHTrorth lllds. -H7 Onlc St.
$300 Upwards at 6-7-8
, Oregon Investment A Mortttaffe Co.
Of -Ices 170 1 fclrU St.