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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGOXIAN, THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1917.
ALASKA GOAL TO BE
AVAILABLE If 1918
Ample Supply Laid Down at
Seward at $3 to $4 a
v Ton Is Expected.
FUEL NEED IS RECOGNIZED
Secretary Lane Says Products or
Matanuska Field Cannot lie
ITsed Until Railroa&Is Ready.
Oil Fields to Be Developed.
OREGON-TAX NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. July 11. Xo Alaska coal can
bo shipped to Portland or other Pa
cific Coast ports during the coming:
Fall or Winter, but it is the expecta
tion of Secretary Lane that an ample
eupply of coal from the Matanuska
field will be laid down at Seward on
tidewater next season at $3 to 94 a
This was the information Senator
McNary received today, during; an
hour's conference with the Secretary
of the Interior.
The Senator, In his endeavor to re
lieve the fuel stringency in. Oregon,
urged Secretary- Lane to make every
possible effort to get Alaska coal into
Pacific Coast markets as soon as pos
sible. Need to Develop Field Seen.
The secretary said he was aware of
the situation on the Coast and anxious
to relieve It.
He also is anxious for the early
development of the Alaska coal fields,
but because of time required to com
plete the Government railroad to the
Matanuska field and the scarcity of
tonnage available to transport coal
from Alaska to the Pacific Coast ports
he was satisfied no Alaska coal could
be put on the Coast market before next
Senator McXary inquired how many
coal leases had been made in Alaska
and found there were practically
none. He suggested that the leasing
regulations now in force were too
stringent and operated to discourage
capital which might otherwise invest.
Criticism ! llecosnized.
Secretary Lane frankly admitted
that this criticism was well founded
and asked the Senator to point out
in writing the defects in existing regu
lations and to submit his ideas as to
how the regulations should be altered.
This the Senator will do promptly.
Secretary Lane promised to give the
Senator's suggestions immediate atten
tion and indicated a purpose to revise
the regulations so as to encourage early
leasing of Alaska coal lands.
Secretary Lane further said that the
Government is desirous of getting out
Alaska coal for Navy use, as it is now
paying $12 and $13 a ton on all coal
shipped to the Pacific Coast from the
Oil Field Development Wanted.
Th Government, he explained, will
only develop coal for 4ts own use.
What Alaska coal is made available
for commercial trade will have to be
developed under leases by private par
Senator McNary also impressed on
Secretary Lane the desirability of get
ting Alaska's oil field developed to sup
ply further the fuel needs of the Pacific
Coast and the secretary hopes pending
legislation will take care of that situ
ation and permit the early leasing of
oil lands under terms that will be at
tractive to capital.
SCHOOLS HERE SURVEYED
F. J. Cooper, X. E. A. Standardiza
tion Committeeman, Ends Task
Frank Irving Cooper, of Boston,
chairman of the National Education
Association committee on standardiza
tion of school buildings, completed
survey of some of Portland's principal
echool buildings yesterday.
Some of his typical comments on
number of the buildings were:
"The Couch School building is the
equal of any building in the East.
Particular mention should be made of
t he economical arrangement of locker
find dressing rooms.
"The Benjamin Franklin High School
building is a fine example of well
studied Colonial design. The arrange
ments in this building for safeguard
Jng the school children against fire
j.r panic is to be especially commended.
The arrangement of schoolrooms
rnd shops in the new technical school".
particularly the design of the shops,
follows the latest plans of this type of
-The work of City Architect Frank
A Xoramore is of high character; the
school buildings he has designed place
i'ortland in front rank among Ameri
CHILDREN WILL PARADE
Sell wood and Llewellyn Pupils Will
Entertain X. E. A. Visitors.
The children's pageant, ?:iven by the
pupils of the Sell wood and Llewellyn
Bchools under the auspices of the Parent-Teacher
Circle and the park super
visors for the pleasure of the N. K. A.
visitors, is scheduled for this afternoon
The parade will form on Umatilla
nvenue. The line of march follows: Up
Umatilla to Maiden, down Maiden to
the park and around park to the west
entrance. Here a short programme will
be priven, consist Ing of folk dances,
music and addresses by Professor Mor
gan and Park Inspector Convill.
The parade will be made up as fol
lows: Section 1, band, babies ; section
2, dolls and doll carriages; section 3,
nursery rhymes allegory; section 4,
boys' pets and vehicles; section 5 (or
ganizations), Tennis Girls, Campflre
Girls, Queen Esthers; section 6, clowns;
section 7, merchants' floats ; section S,
patriotic division; section 9, Llewellyn
BEND PROHIBITS BITTERS
Orders Local Drug
BEXD, Or., July 11. (Special.)
rollowingr the receipt or an opinion
from Attorney-General Brown to the
ffect that the sale of proprietary med
icines containing a large percentage of
alcohol did not conflict with the bone-
dry" law unless the druggist making
the sale had reason to believe that the
compound would be used as a bever
age, the City Council today voted that
all local drugstores be ordered to dis
continue the sale of a certain brand
of bitters which has been freely used
as an Intoxicant here recently.
It Is not yet known whether the
drugstores will comply witb. tlis order,
A Word of Precaution.
JUST wherein lies the reason for the use of vegetable preparations for infants
Why are any but vegetable preparations unsafe for infants and children ?
Why are Syrups, Cordials and Drops condemned by all Physicians and
most laymen ?
Why has the Government placed a ban on all preparations containing, among
other poisonous drugs, Opium in its variously prepared forms and pleasing tastes,
and under its innumerable names?
These are questions that every Mother will do well to inquire about.
Any Physician will recommend the keeping of Fletcher's Castoria in the
house for the common ailments of infants and children.
KKrt Contents 15 Fluid Drachir.
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FIELD UNIT GALLED
Portland Hospital Corps
First In Service.
AD CLUB TO BE PATRON
Lieutenant Sargentlcli, of Corps,
Keturns From Service in Serbia,
Where Ire Once Had 12 00
Typhus Cases at One Time.
Orders Xo. 148. "Western Department.
Issued early last night called out
Portland's crack Kield Hospital Unit.
Medical Department, Knlisted Reserve
Corps, United States Army, under com
mand of its organizer, Lieutenant John
Guy Strohm. The unit has been or
dered to mobilize at the Union Depot
Sunday night at 7 o'clock and be pre
pared to move for active duty.
With this unit are First Lieutenant
J. R. Vetherbee, First Lieutenant Spiro
Sargentich and First Lieutenant Mount,
who already is on active duty at one
of the training' camps waiting for the
remainder of tlie company.
The Portland Field Hospital Unit
completed its recruiting June 4, the
day before registration day, and there
are So men, including first-class ser
geants and enlisted men, and five of
ficers. Twelve motor trucks and two
motorcycles are used by the organiza
tion and the object of the field hospital
Is to take care of the wounded soldiers
who are removed from the battle-
iieia ana prepare tnem ror the base
hospital. Emergency operations will
have a large part of the attention, of
- Ad Club Adopt Vnlt.
The company is a mobile institution
and must move readily. The entire
equipment, including hospital tents and
sleeping quarters, must be loaded on
the trucks at a moment's notice. Facil-
ties for carrying the men with the
equipment are arranged for. The Port
land Ad dub at its regular luncheon
yesterday noon adopted the field hos
pital as its charge.
Lieutenant John Guy Strohm. who
is responsible for the organization and
who is In command of the company at
present, is secretary of the City and
County Medical Society and has offices
in the . Medical building. Lieutenant
Joseph R. Wetherbee formerly was
president of the Portland Commercial
Club, member of the Park Board and
of the Auditorium Commission.
Lieutenant Sarsnttch Is Veteran.
Lieutenant Sargentich until a few
months ago was in charge of a base
hospital in Servia during the present
war. "While in charge there he had
1200 cases of typhus at one time, and
he was the only available doctor within
30 miles. Seven other doctors were in
the hospital stricken with typhus at
the time. Before going across the
Atlantic Lieutenant Sargentich had a
private hospital in Tacoma, "Wash.
The Portland Field Hospital Is the
first one in Oregon, Washington or
Idaho that has been ordered to active
duty. On its roster are several of the
prominent young men of the city, in
cluding Walter A. Hummel, who as
captain of the Multnomah Amateur
Athletic Club track and field team last
Spring and this year again gained a
National reputation by breaking the
National 440-yard hurdle record for
juniors and seniors at the annual Ama
teur Athletic Union games in Newark.
X. J., last September; Bill Holden, Rob
ert McMurray. Dr. Alfred Schilt. Ted
Preble, Dr. Lawrence Rosenthal,
Thomas aoid Cuthbert Stipe. Kay Flem-
- r t
Wrj. ? !: ft I t ,M i i I I Mi -l
Letters from Prominent Druggists
addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher.
S. J. Brigg3 & Co., of Providence, R. I., Bay : "We have sold Fletcher's
Castoria in our three stores for the past twenty years and consider it
one of the best preparations on the market."
Mansur Drug Co., of St. Paul, Minn., says : "We are not in the habit
of recommending proprietary medicines, but we never hesitate to say a
good word for Castoria. It is a medical success."
Hegeman & Co., of New York City, N. Y., say : "We can say for your
Castoria that it is one of the best selling preparations in our stores.
That i3 conclusive evidence that it is satisfactory to the users."
W. H. Chapman, of Montreal, Que., says : "I have sold Fletcher's Cas
toria for many years and have yet to hear of one word other than praise of
its virtues. I look upon your preparation as one of the few bo called
patent medicines having merit and unhesitatingly recommend it as a safe
TM K CINTAUR COM PANY,
in!?, John Wllhelm, Leonard Kaufman,
Milt Penfield. 13. K. Holt. Perc Brown,
Joseph H. Lambert. Karl It. Goodwin,
of The OreKOnian reportorial staff; Dom
J. and J. M. Vranizan. and Sergeants
Hanna, Withcomb, McClair and Bristow.
TOURIST AGENTS CONSULT
Efficient Co-operation of California
and Nortlitvest Sought.
A meeting to bring about efficient
co-operation among all tourist agencies
of the Pacific Coast and Northwest
will be held today at the Benson Ho
tel. Representatives of the Northwest
Tourist Association, leading hotels of
Portland and a delegation of Califor
nia men will confer.
California men here for the confer
ence are Ross Abdill. representative of
the California Tourist Association in
New York; B. A. Young, of the Grand
Hotel, San Francisco; K. H. Hess, of
the Baltimore Hotel, Los Angeles, and
William li. McStay, traffic manager of
the Yosemite National Park Desmond
The purpose of the conference today
is to discuss plans for making possible
a tourist route of the Coast which
would hold the interest and. attention
of the average tourist for from one
to six months, by providing the maxi
mum attraction at the places where
the climate and season offer most in
ducements. INJURED WORKMAN DIES
Mrs. Estella Morgan Is Exonerated
for Automobile Accident.
Frank Canturas, Southern Pacific sec
tion foreman, who was run down and
fatally injured by an automobile driven
by Mrs. Estella Morgan, of 1189 Haw
thorne avenue, last Saturday about 2
o'clock, died from his injuries at the
Good Samaritan Hospital yesterday.
Mr. Canturas, together with William
Bunch, were preparing to install a frog
in the tracks at Kast First street and
Hawthorne avenue, and were measuring
the distance from the crossing when
the machine struck Mr. Canturas. Dep
uty District Attorney Ryan made an
investigation of the accident the follow
ing day and later exonerated Mrs. Mor
gan. MEALS TO RAISE- FUPJD
Company II Auxiliary to Assist In
To assist In raising- funds to pur
chase an ambulance for the Third Ore
gon Infantry, the members of the
auxiliary of Company H today will
serve meals In two tents constructed
at West Park and Stark streets, be
tween 11:30 and 1:30 o'clock and to
night between 5:30 and .:30 o'clock.
The menu for this noon includes
roast beef, boiled potatoes, rice, bread,
butter and coffee. This evening- cold
beef, notato salad, bread, butter and
iced tea will be served.
M. H. HOUSER FINDS "FIRE"
Alarm Turned In, but Smoke Is Only
From Rubbish in Furnace.
SL H. Houser, grain dealer, turned
In a fire alarm from his home at 445
Montgomery drive at 7 o'clock last
night, when he arrived at his dwelling
and found the building full of smoke.
Kngine Xo. 15 responded to the call,
and it was discovered that the smoke
was caused by rubbish which the
housemaid was burning in the base
ment furnace. The fire did no damage.
NCW YORK CITY
MEMBERS OF ASSOCIATION WILL
HE IX ATTENDANCE HERE.
Karly September Set for Extensive
Programme, Including Trip Over
SALEM, Or., July 11. (Special.)
Miss Cornelia Marvin, State Librarian,
announced today that the Pacific
Northwest Library Association will
meet in Portland September 3-6. 1917.
This association includes in its mem
bership librarians and libra ry trustees
of Washington, Oregon, British Co
lumbia, Alaska, Idaho, Montana and
Miss Marvin, who Is president of the
association, also gave out the following
tentative programme for the meeting:
First session, Monday, September 3, - :30
o'clock President's report, Cornelia Marvin
librarian of Oregon State Library, Salem;
secretary's report. Corinne A. lletz, librarian
of Wasco County Library, The Dalles, Or.;
library progress in the 1 Pacific Northwest,
reports from librarians and trustees please
be prepared); "Some Canadian Library
Problems," John Kldington, acting librarian.
University of British Columbia, Vancouver,
B. C; "Books in the Country," Mrs. C. M.
Stttes, Mulloy, Or. ; library exhibits, com
mittee report; appointment of committees
on resolutions and nominations.
Second session, Monday evening, 8 o'clock
"Public Libraries and the War," J. B.
Kaiser, librarian Public Library, Tacoma,
Wash.; "Libraries and Inspiration," Mrs. Ida
Kidder, librarian Oregon Agricultural Col
lege, Corvauts. Or.; 'Inspiration in War Lit
erature," Kthel Sawyer, Public Library,
Portland, Or.; A Book for You." symposium
on books read and worth passing on (each
member may have from two to five min
utes and may read a bit ; led by V. K.
Henry, librarian University of Washington.
Seattle, and concluded with a talk about
poetry by Miss Zulexna K.ostomlatsky, teat- !
tie Public Library.
Third session. Tuesday morning. Septem
ber 4, 9:30 o'clock (held at Reed College)
Round tables, 9:30 to 11 o'clock: college and
reference libraries, programme to be planned
by librarians of the universities of Wash
ington, Oregon and British Columbia;; "Pub
lic Libraries, Loan System Problems" (reg
istration, statistics, readers' cards, fines),
discussion In charge of Miss Flora Case,
Public Library. Salem, Or.; problems In ad
ministration, vacations and hours, time
slips, speed averages, school libraries, in
struction in the use of books in grades and
high school, discussion led by Miss Ruth
Pax ton. school librarian, Salem, Or.
General session, 11 o'clock Teaching the
use of books; school libraries, committee re
port; subscription books, committee report.
Session for library trustees.
Fourth session, Tuesday afternoon. 2:30
o'clock, at Public Library "Financing the
Public Library," J. T. Jennings, librarian
Public Library, Seattle, Wash.; "A Model
Library Law, City and County," discussion
led by W. L. Brewster, trustee Portland Pub
lic Library; county libraries, committee re
port; library publicity, committee report.
There will be ample time for discussion
of these topics and for formulation of policy
of the association in regard to library budg
ets and laws. ,
Fifth session, Tuesday evening State con
ferences, :30 to 8:3U o'clock; general meet
ing at 8:30 o'clock, election of officers; a
talk about books, speaker to be announced
Wednesday morning A trip over the Co
lumbia River Highway.
"THE BETTER WAY"
Hnmane, Scientific Security for the Dead.
Sanitary Protection for the liTin.
RIVER VIEW ABBEY
Terminus Riverrlew Carline,
For Particulars Inquire
Portland Mausoleum Co.
Phone Broadway 85 L. 636 Pittock Block.
9 , -
and JL 1123
ALL. THIS tVKEK.
11:30 A. M. TO lO P.
WOXDERFUL MOTIOX PICTURES
SIR. DOUGLAS MAWSOVS
VIEWEn AND INDORSED BY
SIR ERNEST SHAIKLETOX
THRILLS, HEROISM. LAl'GHTER
2:30 to 4 K:30 to 10 1 M.
LOWER FLOUH 25S rSO
CHILDREN. I niler 15 loC
TICKETS OW SELLING.
JJ. MATINEE DAILY 2:3 J
New York' Greatest Favorite.
Artninted by M. Konmpkopf and WilUelminn.
ltuKDcuild, presenting vaulville' latest
6 OTHKK Bl ACTS 6
Three Derforiuances dally.
Klfilit curtain at 7 and 9.
CHAT NO. 43
It seems that the thousands who
come to this Summer playground
day after day all Summer are en
joying this week's big free offering
in the Auditorium and "In Old
Seville" IS good but listen I've
just seen a rehearsal of the new
play for next week nine musical
hits that are on the top wave of
popularity and the way the Gin
ger Girls dance and sing their parts
simply makes the heart beat faster
and the feet go twitching toward
the dancing pavilion after the
songs are sung and the curtain
Better plan your picnic here
see the play this week and com
pare it with the new one next week,
"The Seaside Inn," and let me
know if you, too, don't think it
better than the one on this week.
McKlroy, his band and Miss Hall
are giving splendid concerts every
evening in the opening these, too,
are free to Oaks patrons. Thirty
acres of shaded lawns and picnic
grounds are for you and yours for
rest and play and clean, wholesome
fun and amusement.
John F. Cordray.
Something worth reading in to
morrow's Chats, too.
FN uTTMir crrmn nun iirnv
BRING YOUR COFFEE POT
AND PICNIC IN THE OLD
Corner Vauprh n and. Twenty-fourth Stu
JULY 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15
Games Iteprin AVeekdnyii at 3 P. M.J
Sunday , 2::t0 P. !.
Reserved Box Seats for Rale at Edwards'
Cigar fat and. Sixth and ashington fats.
I A DIES' DAYS!
Tuesday. AVdneday, Thnrndaya and
Fridays (fcixcept Holidays).
Boys Under 15 Free to Central Bleach
AUCTION SALES TODAY.
At Baker's A net ion House. Yamhill and
W. Park sts. .10 rooms of good furniture,
etc. Bale at 1U A. M.
WILLAMETTE LOI5GR. NO.
2, A. F. AND A. M. Special
communication this (Thursday)
P. M., at 3:.lo. to conduct the
funeral services over our late
brother. Josenh " White,
Brethren whr CHti. nlea.se brlncr enra. Ev
order of the W. M. W. S. WEEKS,
COLUMBIA LODGE NO. 114.
A. K. AND A. M. Special com
munication this (Thursday)
evening at 7:30 o'clock. Masonic
Temple. Labjr in the M. M. de
gree. Vlsttinc brethren always
By order W. M".
FRKD L. OLSON. Secretary.
OREGON COMMANDER Y,
K. T. Regular conclave this
evening at 7:30. Tour at
tendance will be appreciated.
C. F. WIEGAND, Recorder.
WASHINGTON LODGE. NO.
46, A. F. AND A.. M. Special
communication this t Thursday)
evening. 7 o'clock, E. bth and
Burnside. K. A. degree. Visit
ors welcome. Order W. M.
J. H. RICHMOND. Sec
ONEONTA TRIBE NO. 2. I.
O. R. It. Regular meeting to
night (Thursday). All members
O. X. DICKEL, C of R.
UTOPIA REBEKAH LODGE NO. 62, I.
OOF Regular business meeting this
(Thursday) evening. In Orient Hall, K. tttn.
and Alder sts. Installation of ofneera. Visi
JESSIE L. HENDERSON, Secretary.
EMBLEM Jewelry, buttons, charms, pins.
New designs. Jaeger Bros.. 131-3 Sixth su
FRIEDLANDER'S for lodge emblems,
class pins and medals. 310 Washington st.
BUDGE At the residence of her mother,
Mrs. Amy Sherwood, at Bryant Station,
or.- llaud Mildred Kudge. aged 23 years.
late of San Francisco. Cal, Notice f
f nueral bereaXter.
This directory Is for the information of the public, to grive ns far as pos
sible the different lines of business which the average person may find occa
sion to use. Any information which cannot be found here will be sladly fur
nished by phoning Alain 7070 or A 60s;. House 40.
K. STEPHAiN, hemstitching, scalloping, ac
cordion, side pleat, buttons covered; mail
orders. iiA Pittock block. Broadway luxi
KL1TE hemstitching and button shop, plt.it-
, ings. Mail orders promptly fiilea. Work
guaranteed. o&4 Morrison St. M. 7-3it.
ASSAVEKS AND ANALYSTS.
MONT AX A ASSAY UKFICE, 142 Second
Gold, silver and platinum bought.
AGATE CUTTER AND MFG. JEWELER.
AGATKS cut and
polished; Jewelry and
Mlliers, Wash. st.
VV. J. ilAkELlil Probate, real estate, min
ing and corporation law; abstracts and
titles examined; written opinions furnished
1434 Northwestern Bank lilug. Main b748.
U M. JO.NiS, M. JJ.--CANCliK TREATED.
Brewer Hldg., lath and Alberta. Wuln. 410o.
t'l-UKF KUUS I'KOll jl-i CAKrETS
Carpet cleaning, refitting, etc Northwest
Kug Co.. 1&3 E. Bth St. Uoth phones.
THB IKWiN-IlODsUN COMPANY.
887 Washington st. Alain 312 and 1-04.
William, Ksteile and William. Jr., Deveney,
tile only scientific chiropodists in the city.
Farlora iiJ2 (Jerlluger .Bluff., southwest
corner I'd and Alder. Phone Main lul.
6ICK PEOPLE, lr. JJcilahon, Macleay bldg.
Specializes 100 per cent chiropractic. 31
adjuatments. $15; seven, $5. Making good.
C1KCIJLAK LETT E KS.
CUANE LETTE H CO., 610 X. W. bldg. Mar.
-- iw letters multtgraphed, $1.50.
NETIi & CO.. Worcester bide. Main 17i0.
No collections, no charge; established litoO.
MANCHESTER Dancing Academy. Gth.,
uti. earn ana ait; 4 private lessons, ;
A.M.. P.M., eve.; latest dances guaranteed
clafg Thurs.. Sat, eve.. 7-8:30. Bd'wy. liltiC.
MH. and Mrs. Heath's School, lessons dally.
class Mon Thurs. eve., 8 to 10, low 2d st.
bet. Wash. Stark. Main 3205. Lessons 2.,c
DANCING quickly taught; private lessons.
Aroor i.antpn. 21 and Morrison. Mar. 313.
KODAKS, FILMS, SUPPLIES.
HOLE FILMS DEVELOPED FREE. Prints
ac up. leaver Photo Sup. Co., 275 Morson
OPTOMKTUISTS AM) OPTICIANS,
WHY PAY MORE?
A SAVING OF 25 TO 30 PCT
Properly fitted glasses as low
as SI. 50: 4000 sariKfiPri fn.tnm-
ers: sr.tlf faction guaranteed. Chas. W. Good
man, optometrist. 209 Morrison. Main 2124
AtiTO A.VD BUGGY TIS.
DUBRU1LLK BUGGY TOP CO., Wth OAK.
BAGGAGE CHECKED AT HOME.
Baggage & omnibus Transfer. Fan & Davis.
H. HOUSKK, Board of Trade bldg.
WADHAMS & CO.. 01-75 fourth street.
HATS A1 CAl'S.
THANHOUSBK HAT CO., 03-00 Front st.
HIDES. WOOL. CASCAKA BAKK.
KAHN BROS., 1H1 From at.
I'AIXTS AND LUBRICATING OILS.
W. P. FULLER & CO.. 1:1th and Davis sts.
OILS AND GLASS,
Co., 2d and Taylor.
l'IPE, 1"IHK UTTING AND VALVES.
. L. KLIN 12, 84-hU Front st.
'. W. DALIES 4
d Oak sts. Miin 1
WHITE The funeral cortege of the lato
Joseph C. White, who oiea Juiy a, iate oi
175a Kxeter street, aged 33 years, will
leave Holman'g funeral parlors at 4 P. M.t
today (Thursday), July 12, thence to
Greenwood cemetery, where the funeral
cervices will be held at the grave undr
the auspices of Willamette Lodge, No.
A. F. and A. M.
SPRINGER In this city, July 8. Patsy
Springer, aged & years, belovea aaugncer
of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Quill; niece of Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Springer. Funeral services
will be held at 10:0 A. M. today (Thurs
day), July l'A at the chapel ot Miller &
Tracey, Washington at LI la. Btrett. In
terment Itose City Cemetery.
QTJILL In this city, July 8. Patsy springer
(juili, agea o years, ueiovcu u.tupn '
Mr and Mrs. Karl Quill; niece of Mr. and
Mrs. C. H. Spring. -r. Funeral services
will be held at 10:0 A. M. today (Thurs
day), Julv 12. at the chapel of Miller &
Tracey. Washington at Klla st. Interment
Rose City Cemetery.
LASHER In this city, July 11, George F.
Lasher, aged 05 years, lute of 772 Michigan
ave. Beloved husband of Annie E. Lasher.
Friends invited to attend funeral services,
which will be held at Holman's funeral
parlors, Hti and Salmon sts., at 2:30 P. M.
tody (Thursday), July 1-. Interment Co
CANICH July 10. Joseph Canlch. aged 4$
years. Funeral will take piace from Dun
ning & McEntee's chapel today (Thurs
day;, at 8:30 A. M., thence to St. Joseph's
Church, where mass will be offered at 0
o'clock. Friends invited. Interment ML
Edward Holman. Pres. W. J. Holmaa, Sec
J. E. W'erleln. Treas.
THE EDWARD HOLMAN
THIRD ST., CORNER OF SALMON.
A MODERN SPACIOUS FAMILY
ROOM WITH PRIVATE ENTRANCE
Phones: Main 507, A 1511.
FUNERAL bEUVlCE FOR LESS
MILLER & TRACEY
Independent Funeral Directors
Wash, at Ellu t., Bet. Soth and 21st.
Main Xbttl. A. bo. et buie.
East 54 Lady Assistant c 3163
WILSON & ROSS
Funeral Directors. Inc.
Beautiful Residential Funeral Home
Multoomab at beventu bt.
J. P. FINLET St BON.
Progressive Funeral Directors.
Private Drive Wumeu Attendants.
MuNIUUMtKY A'f FIFTH,
Main . A 1509.
DUNNING & M' EN TEE. iuneral directors.
Broadway and fine street. Phone .Broad
way 430. A 4068 Lady attendant.
F. S. DUNNING, INC
East Side tuneral Direciors.
414 East Aider street. East 52. B 2525.
BREEZE & SNOOK .FlTorVJi
Kast JOSS. C
6KEWES UNIJEKTAKI.NO COMfAXI, 3d
and Clay. M'n 4152. A 321. Lady Attendant.
MR. AND MKS. W. M- HAMILTON Fu
neral service, t. feOtfa and Glisan. Tabor 4313.
Mil. A.VD ilRS. W. il. HAMILTON iu
neral service. Itf73 E. Glisan. Tabor 4313.
ERICSON Residence Undertaking Parlors.
12th and Morrison sts. Main 1133, A 2235.
P. L. LEKCH, Kast 11th and Clay atreeta.
Lady Attendant. Kast 7tL B lbaa.
MAKTIN tc FORBES CO.. Florists. 304
Washington. Main 269, A 1201. Flowers
for all occasions artistically arranged.
CLAKKE BROS. Florists. 287 Morrison SU
Main or A 1805. Fine flowers and ilorai
design s. No branch stores.
TONSKTH FLORAL CO.. 285 Washington
St.. bet. 4th and 5th. Main E102. A 118L
MAX M. SMITH, Main ?21i. A 2 121. MolilAi
ildg.. Sth and AJaer sts.
E.JUL 1 UIKUIOKM. violin teacher, Rupll
Sevcik. :ii7 K.iedr.er bids. Hdwy. I62a.
W. J. VoUNO CO., 3-1S Morrison, Japanese,
Chinese . uriental &oous.
It- C. WKlGiiT years' experience, U. S
and foreign patts. 601 Dekum bide
LK. .K, A. PlilL.i.ifd,
diseases a specialty.
Aitsky bldg. Chronic
Ki)YS10Nii PKESS J. J. UantenbeJn, Mgr.
Printing and linotyping. looi .Front St.,
corner Stark. Main or A 141S.
THE IVY PRESS.
8S2 Stark st. Broadway 403.
KAO l; AND ILliF KIGS.
iNORTUWEST KUG CO. Established l4l3.
Fluff rugs and rag rugs woven, all sizes.
East Sth and Taylor. East 3oS0, EC 12HO.
KfclAI. ESTATE DhAl.EKS
CAR1, Ji. JUNES, 404 Wilcox bldg.
EAST SIDE SANITA KIUM,
S59 Hawthorne Ave. and 28th St.
Newly furnished, pleasant home sur
roundings, near business center, facing1
Burr ell Heights. Modern equipment for
care of general surgical and medical cases,
rates $15 to $'." per week; special rates
and atcommouations to maternity cases;
professional nurses No accommodations at
present for contagious diseases. H 232.
SHOWCASES AND i lTlKKS.
NEW und second-hand. Western Fixture
& S how t. use Co., loth and Davis, opposite
Armory. Phone Broadway 774.
STOKAOE AM) TKANSFKK.
ALWAYS PICK THE BEST Household
goods specialists, storage, packing, ship
ping and moving; horse and auto vans;
special freight rutes to all points.
C. O. PICK TRANSFER & STOKAGT3 CO..
2d and Pine sts. Broadway fi0. A 196.
OREGON TRANSFER CO., 474 Glisan St.,
corner 13th Telephone Broadway 1281 or
A 11G9. We own and operate two large
class "A" warehouses on terminal tracks;
lowest insurance rates in the city.
FREE STORAGE, FREE MOVING.
Limited time. Object, to fill warehouse.
SECURITY STORAGE & TRANSFER CO..
105 l'ark St. Main 5195. A 1051.
MADISON-ST. DOCK AND WAREHOUSE.
OFFICE 180 Madison. General merchandise
and forwarding agents. Phone Main 7891.
S. F. VETERINARIAN COLLEGE begins
Sept. 3. Catalogue free. C. Keane, Pres.,
1S18 Market St., San Francisco.
GREEN AND DRY SLABWOOD, blockwood.
Panama Fuel Co., Kast 72. B 2SR9.
NATIONAL Fuel Co., E. 2041, C 1224. AT
dry cord wood; Summer prices.
PLUMBING AND STEAM i IT TING.
L. KLIN K. 84-80 Front St.
PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
EVEKUIXU & FAKKELL, H0 Front street.
K VG RUGS AND FLUFF HUGS.
FLUFF RUGS FROM OLD CARPETS
Ingrains, Drussels, Smyrna, Axmlnstsr, rag
ruga; all ttize; mail orcierB prompt; booklet.
CARPET CLEANING, REFITTING, ETC.
yxli ruj?s cleuned and m earned 1.00
Kx.10 rttirr rletmed and M earned .76
WKfTKKN ILIH- Kill CO.,
54-r,C, Union Ave. N. East 0M3. B 1475.
KOPK AM) KINliiXi TMIXK.
Portland Cordage Co., 14 1 h & Northrc.
' SASII. IJOOitS AND CiLAS!. '
W. P. FULLER & CO., 12th and Davla atl
MOnflAX WAl.I, PAPER CO., 2S0 gfl ft
MOUNT SCOTT PARK
Cemetery and Crematorium
Tabor 1468. T 01.
PORTLAND MARBLE WORKS, 264-266 4tlt
at., opposite City Hall. Mala S.-.B4. Phillip
Neu & Sons lor memorials.
cfbBLAESING GRANITE. CO.
U THIRD y.T MADISON JTREET. f
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
Office, Room 153 Conrthonfte, oth-sL
Phone from 8 to 5 Main 318. Home Phone A
itcht call .fter oil ice hour. Mala 200.
Report all cases of cruelty to the above
address. Elect rig lethal chamber for smalt
animals. Horse ambulance for sick and
disabled animals at a moment's notice. Any
one desiring a doe or other pets communi
cate with us. Call for all lost or strayed
stock, as we look after ail Impounding.
There Is no more city pound. Just Oregon
on improved city property at 6 end 7
per cent. Varm and suburban loans at
current rates. Liberal repayment priv
ileges allowed. No delays.
LARGK LOANS Sl'KCIAL RATES.
A. H. BIRRELL CO.
Z17-21& Northnrntwo Bank Building.
Blar.huli 4114. A 41 IS.
First-growth Fir Cordwood at
reasonable prices. East 4681.
OX BCSINESS PROPERTY,
om residence: property.
BOBERTSOJT St EWING.
7-H Korthvreatm Hank Hide.
S25.000 KOR OVR LOAN
OK. WILL I) I VI UK.
1XTEREST LESS THAN O PER CENT.
CEO. II. THOMAS.
2C7 Oak St.. Room 2. Ainwworth Bide.
JSET S? 7? LOANS
t,Cbb OM MORTGAGE SECURITY
NaiaaEi' hCSTHVkeSIERN BANK BUILOlNS
JNO. B. COFFEY
Insurance, Surety Bonds -
SOI WILCOX BLDG. Main 702. A 370
THAT VACANT LOT Turn a burden into
income. We design and build anything,
furnish the money if desired; eight years
in Portland. L. H. Bailey Co.. contracting
architects. Northwestern Bank. bldg-.
SACRIFICED I need $600 this week; 4 lots
sold in lyiii for $0500, now $ltio0. Let me
enow thorn to you. Owner. Phone Wood
BEAUTIFUL view lot LOillO, only J5
cash, " per. mo. Ji. E. Lee, SOi Cor-
CLEAR lot. 40x100. Mt. Pcott district; gain
away; will sell for $10. Main Ki'ft.
I'or Sale House.
$11: 50 EQUITY in 4 -room modern bungalow
tor tuUtt cheap. lhS ianurof t ave.