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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, MAY 11, 1920
LAUGHTER OF CHILD
SILBTCED BY WRECK
Injured, on Hospital Cots, Re
BOY'S PRANKS AMUSING
Other Passengers Laughing1 at An
tics of Little 1 "leu rot Dosch
Josselyn as Death Strikes.
Childish laughter -was transferred
In an Instant to cries of anguish and
pain when the two west side South
ern Pacific electric trains came to
gether near Bertha station Sunday
Little stories of scenes enacted dur
ing those brief moment3 of terror are
being told from hospital cots as the
injured victims slowly recover their
Little seven-year-old FleSrot Dosch
Josselyn, nephew of Miss Camille
Dosch, was regaling the crowded in
coming car with his childish Antics,
and men and women all were laugh
ing with the little lad when the crash
oC steel and timber brought instant
leath to the laughing boy and those
Crash Interrupted Laaghlcr.
"He was pretending to shoot his
aunt with a little sling-shot which he
had and they were laughing and en
joying it greatly," said Mrs. "VV. E.
Sawdey, who sat directly' across the
aisle. "In fact, we were all laughing
at the little boy's fun. The last thing
I remember was his childish laugh.
At that instant the crash came."
Mrs. S. K. Willett, wife of the en
gineer of the incoming train who was
almost instantly killed, was waiting
at the Southern Pacific depot for her
husband to return from his trip Sun
day morning. She had driven over to
the depot in their automobile and had
been planning to take her husband
out for ar afternoon" ride.
Girl Start to Church.
Mrs. "Willett began to wonder why
ta train was late, when a close
friend of the family came by and in
duced her to return home. It was not
until she had reached her house that
Mrs. Willett was told for the first
time of her husband's tragic death.
One of the sad features of the trag
edy was the manner in which Mrs.
E. "W. Hatch of Hillsdale learned that
lier daughter, Ina. was killed and an
other daughter, Florence, seriously
The two girls had left home to
gether to come to Portland for church
services. Mr. and Mrs. Hatch came
later in their automobile. The moth
er had planned to leave early in the
evening and return home with her.
Agent Tells of Wreck:.
"When I went to the Fourth street
depot to get my ticket the agent told
mo t'ey were not selling any tickets
on that line," said Mrs. Hatch. "They
then told me there had been a wreck.
and even before they told me the hour
of the wreck I felt that my two girls
had been in it.
"It was not until I reached Good
Samaritan hospital that I learned Ina
had been killed.
The daughter, Florence, continues
to cry out to her nurses and ask for
her sister, Ina, but she has not yet
been told of the sister's death. , It
will be several days before she learns
TRIP EXPENSE PROTESTED
W. II. Jewett, Gardiner, Sues to
Restrain VTse of Funds.
ROSEBTJRG, Or., May 10. (Special.)
Failure to submit an itemized ac
count as demanded by the statutes, is
alleged by W. H. Jewett of Gardner,
who today brought suit for injunc
tion against Warren P. Reed, John R.
Brown and C. M. Johnson of Reedport
to restrain them from paying out of
port of Umpqua funds to Reed and
Brown on their claim for expenses for
their recent trip to Washington, D. C,
in behalf of the port.
The plaintiff alleges that Johnson
is not president and is not legally
even a commissioner. It is claimed
rtiat at the time of the death of C
33. Ricker, who held the position of
president of the commission, that
"Warren P. Reed and John R. Brown,
commissioners, appointed C. M. John
son as commissioner and president to
succeed Mr. Ricker over the protest
of Fred- Weatherly and F. F. Wells,
TWO VICTIMS OF SOUTHERN PACIFIC WRECK TRAGEDY NEAR
- BERTHA STATION SUNDAY MORNING.
'. s- rA-' : V
- ; -.Mn -
t'J, j , - - v V j , - a V7
1 -V- A1 V - Ah
L. x v.
Miss Camille Dosch, Society
WRECK BLAME IS PLACED
Conductor .in Statement Declares
Engineer Acknowledged Signal
to Take Sidetrack.
(Continued From First Pass.)
Photo by Berger.
Mtfta Camille Doacli, v ho ftied lant nlsbt at Good Samaritan hoitpltal.
and aer little nepheiv, Kir u rot Ii osch Joaselyn, v h o wnm Instantly
BIOLOGIST IN ABEYANCE
DECISION REACHED NOT TO
FILL OFFICE THIS YEAR.
Fisli Commission Sets Aside $5 00
to Be Paid Out to Persons
Catching Marked Salmoji..
Oregon is to have no state biologist
this year, the state game commission
decided yesterday . at its regular
monthly session. Neither is super
vision of trout and salmon hatcheries
to be divided for the present. Master
Fish Warden R. E. Clanton will re
main in charge of both until Jan
uary 1. '
A fund of $500 to be paid out in re
wards for catching marked salmon
was authorized by the fish commis
sion, which met at the eame time.
Payments of 50 cents each will be
made for the marked portion of each
salmon caught in the Columbia.
These were turned loose from Her
man creek. Bonneyville, White Sal
mon and Clatskanie in 1915 and 191S
and already this season a number of
them returning have been captured.
The joint commissions appointed
John Gill, Marion Jack, and I. N.
Fleischman a committee to consider
proposed increases in the salaries of
deputy wardens and report 'next
month. All increases granted will
be effective June 1. v
Construction of a new hatchery on
Clear creek in Washington county
was authorized, as was also expansion
of the Tumalo hatchery. Meacham
lake and upper tributaries of the
Siletz river were closejj to fishing.
, Iteservolr nights Wanted.
SALEM, Or., May 10. (Special.)
Guy M. Peters of Chicago, today filed
application with the 'state, engineers
to construct a reservoir in Willow
Creek in Malheur county for the stor
age of 51,800 feet of water to be used
for the irrigation of approximately
S000 acres of laid.
dfelp your sensitive
stun to become healViu
Bring to your face a smile of relief by
applying RESINOL OINTMENT to
that itching patch of eczema, or the irri
tated spot on your skin which some part
of your clothing has chafed. Only those
who have used this gentle antiseptic
' ointment with its healing properties can
knowthecomfortit gives. AtalldrMccists.
POLICE NOT ASKED TO LOCATE
Woman Arrested in Seattle May Be
Held for Investigation as to -.
. Mental Condition.
Un to a late hour yesterday the
police of Portland had not received
any notification from Seattle with
reference to a woman supposed to
be Stella Morriss of Portland, who,
according to dispatches from that
city, was held by the authorities
there following an attack upon juiss
Marian Elizabeth Haynes.
Dispatches from Seattle stated that
the woman gave the name of Vera
Stewart of Los Angeles, but that at
the time of her arrest a letter found
torn to bits in the room where she
was hiding following the attack had
borne the name of Stella Morriss of
Captain Circle, head of the detec
tive bureau, said that his office had
not been advised of the arrest or
asked to make an - inquiry in the
Information from Seattle indicated
that the woman might be held for
investigation as to her sanity. She
is said to have suddenly grabbed Miss
Haynes and cut her across the face
with a penknife without any appar
At the Theaters.
fiirol fnMf Omln tkrtarlM,Itet.X.I(Maa,
kill. E.u nhiii 23e
AN excellent array of vaudeville
acts go -to make up the new bill
at Pantages, with ' one of Langdon
McCormack's spectacular acts to pro
vide a thrilling headliner. This act is
by the same man who produced "The
Forest Fire," and this one, too. Is of
a conflagration, only that it is a
ship which burns at sea.
"On the High Seas" is the title and,
while the attraction depends mainly
on its spectacular scenic and lighting
efffects, there is a capable cast of
actors and one particularly. These
are James Phillips, who plays the role
of a wireless operator who is a
patriot and gets aboard a boat where
treachery to the American govern
ment is being carried on. The story
is dramatic, even melodramatic in
places, and sustains interest.
The pictured event.; are, however,
the thrillers. The first one is in
the interior of a ship in mid-ocean,
the second Is aboard a Cnited States
cruiser and he third is a realistic
arrivaj of a battle fleet. A huge
burning ship rides the waves and
two others come plowing through
tho waters to rescue her. Electrical
devices and amazingly ingenious
contrivances furnish mrsterious ef
fects and create a real sensation.
r.ritt Wood is a capital entertainer.
He is fundamentally an actor aud
would have all the town for followers
if he were in stock. He is a panto
mime and would be a riot in pictures.
His comedy depends on his slow, nat
ural methods, a chuckle, a sly all
embracing wink and an attitude of
deep thought. He is very amusing,
whether he sings about Irene while
he twangs a guitar, or plays the
mouth harp or dances. '
The College Quintet presents a fra
ternity rehearsal, the entire musical
setting of which was composed by one
of the talented five, an interesting
chap 'of delightful personality whose
name is Charles Harrison.
The melody five, one of whom Is a
pretty girl with a flutey, sweet voice,
carry on in songs and wind up with
a riotous travesty on an orchestra
playing one of the classics. It is so
fjinny that the audience fairly yells.
Foley and O'Neal, who . wrote
"Jerry," are a likable pair, full of
comedy and gifted vocally. They 'can
dance, too. and fairly make the air
crackle with their gayety. One of
theiruew songs, "My Regular Girl Is
a Regular Fellow," is a delightfully
pleating melody, the lines are good
and the two boys crowd a lot of har
mony into it, c- -
Opening the bill is a corking dance
act put across by the Four Laurels,
two slender dance-mad maids and
two men, one of whom is a Fatty
Arbuckle with Johnjiy Ford's feet.
He adds comedy of a good -rt and,
with the others, goes through a mil
lion fast, intricate steps, exciting ap
plause. Henry. Frey, billed as "the new re
former," does a monologue.
The tenth episode of "Dare Devil
Jack," featuring pugilist Jack Demp
sey, is running.
SONG PROGRAMME OUT
Galli-Curci Xumbers for Wednes
Portland music lovers who in large
numbers are looking forward to the
concert of Madame Amelita Galli
Curcl at the Heilig theater Wednes
day night will be interested in her
programme, which was announced
last night. It follows:
"My Lovely Celia.' old English,
(Monro); "Daffodils A-Blowlng" (Edward
German): "L. Hear the Otntle Lark."
with flute, (Bishop); "Cro nome," from
"Risroletto" (Verdi); "L'Heure Exquise"
(Hahn); "Clavelitos," In Spanish (Val
verde); "Breathe Gently, My Song"
(Liszt): "Sempra Ltbera.'Trom "Traviata."
(Verdi); "Concerto" (Duvernoy), Mr. Ber-
"6U . iiic ijiiiie jjamozei (.Novello):
- me fhuseuuu force); "The
Little Bells ot Sevilla" (Samuels); mad
scene from "Lucia," with flute (Donizetti).
At Salt Lake a few nights ago
j.u,uuu persons, the largest audience
ever gathered in that city, heard the
famous soprano at the Mormon tab
ernacle. The critics there pronSunced
her concert a complete triumph.
ROAD BONDS NOT WANTED
Slate Gets Ko Bids for $1,000,000
Issue but Some May Be Late.
SALEM, Or., May 10. (Special.)
ino Dias tor the $1, 000,000 worth of
federal aid road bonds which it had
been proposed to sell here tomorrow
had been received by the state board
of control at a late hour today. R.
B. Goodin, secretary of the board, be
lieves, however. tha.t at least two pro
posals win be received before' 10
o clock tomorrow morning.,
Because of the uncertainty of the
road Dona market and the recent
statements of Governor Olcott and
State Treasurer Hoff that they would
not dispose of the securities for less
than 95, no attempt will be made to
morrow to sell the entire issue of
i,ouu,ouu available under the 2 per
cent limitation law. Should the board
receive a satisfactory proposal for the
$1,000,000 of bonds now being adver,
tisea. However, the remaining II. LOO.
000 in securities probably will be sold
at an early date.
CITY BECOMES .SEAPORT
Warrenton to Celebrate Arrival of
First Ocean-Going Vessel.
WARRENTON, Or.. May 10. (Spe
cial.) This city will celebrate offi
cially next Thursday the arrival of
the first ocean-going vessel at its
docks, made possible by the new
Sk-ipanon channel, the steamer Solano
coming to load a cargo of lumber
Representatives of the city and
port of Astoria, breakwater associa
tion and other commercial bodies,
and the commanding officer at Fort
Stevens and his staff will tfe present.
Industrial plants and improvements
will be shown visitors by river boat
excursions, and in the evening a
meeting will be held in tho high
school auditorium, when the new
gymnasium just completed at a cost
of $20,000 will Lie opened to the public
by his own eyes that the other train
is at the meeting point before he
permits his own train to pass.
The meeting point being' on a
curve. Conductor Pharis was unable
to see whether or not No.' 107 was
at the meeting point until the in
coming train had reached the siding.
Southern Pacific officials, said yes
terday that Pharis in his statement
admitted he did not apply the air.
Conductor Seriously Hurt. '
Conductor Pharis is lying cn a cot
at Good Samaritan hospital with se
rious injuries, although he is ex
pected to recover. The signed state
ment was procured from him yes
terday for use at an 'official inquidy
to be conducted by the Southern Pa
cific officials today and for Coroner
Smith's inquest tonight.
Although statements taken yester
day will not be made public until
the board of inquiry meets this
morning, it was learned that stale
ments procured from other . pas
sengers corroborate that given' by
Other passengers, of whom Mrs. "W.
E. Sawdey of Hillsdale is one. like
wise assert that the train stopped
at Bertha station. The signal to
stop at the sidinr and the answer
ing signal of Motorman "Willett also
were heard and remembered by sev
eral of the passengers.
Motorman'a Collapse Scouted.
. Southern Pacific officials yesterday
expressed belief that no further blame
for the tragedy could be found. Al
though Willett told Conductor Pharis
that he was not feeling well that
morning, officials yesterday scouted
the theory that the motorman might
nave collapsed at his post of duty.
The emergency control or what is
known as the "dead man's control"
was found to be in perfect order,
and had Willett taken his hand from
the controller, the emergency brake
would have been applied automatic
The Southern Pacific board of in
qulry will convene at 9:30 o'clock this
morning in the offices of the assist
ant general manager on the seventh
floor of the yeon building. Super
intendent Mercier will be chairman
of the board.
One other member will be chosen
from the maintenance department,
one from the mechanical department.
while the remaining two will be se
lected ' f rom the city. These latter
two will be disinterested persons who
are not in any way connected with
the company. Their names will not
be made public until the inquiry
starts this morning.
Stateaieata to Be' Read
Many of the statements taken from
the injured trainmen and passengers
at Good Samaritan hospital yester
day will be read into the record at
The official coroners inquest will
be held at the courthouse by Dr. Earl
Smith, coroner, at 8:30 o clock to
The condition of the ihjured passen
gers at local -hospitals, with the ex
ception of Miss Dosch, who died, re
mained practically unchanged yester
day. There was still grave doubt
that Clarence R. Smith, 393 Eugene
street,-clty, would urvive. His con
dition yesterday was said by attend
ing physicians to be critical.
Miss Dosch, who had been society
editor of The Oregonian for the last
six months, was born in Portland on
January 29, 1877, the - daughter of
Colonel and Mrs. Henry E. Dosch
well-known Oregon pioneers. She, ob
tained her early schooling in private
institutions in Portland and completed
her education in Massachusetts. After
completing her college course. Miss
Dosch went abroad with her brothers
and sister, remaining on the conti
nent for more than two years.
Work Done at University.
Upon her return to Portland, Miss
Dosch became a valued member of
the. social set. At the insistence of
numerous friends among the younger
college students. Miss Dosch served
for two years as house mother for
the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority at
the university of Oregon.
Miss - Dosch is survived by
father and mother, who live at their
country home at Hillsdale, and by two
brothers, E. P. Dosch of Portland and
Arno Dosch-Fleurot, a well-known
war correspondent and magazine
writer who is now abroad Arrange
ments for the funeral have not yet
Arrangements for the funerals of
the eight wreck victims were fast be
ing completed and all bodies had been
removed from the morgue to private
undertaking establishments yesterday.
. The funeral of Silas K. Willetts,
motorman of the incoming train, who
was instantly killed in the crash, will
ba held at 10:30 o'clock Uiis morning
at the Portland crematorium. The
body is at the Finley establishment.
Doable Paneral to Be Today.
The double funeral for Mrs. C. R.
Arundell and her 4-year-old son Rob
ert, both of whom were almost in
stantly killed, will be held at 2:30
o'clock this afternoon from Finley's
chapel. Burial will be in Riverview
Funeral services for Mrs. Charles
Crooks, another of the wreck victims,
will be held from the Finley chapel
at 1 o clock. The Christian Science
church will conduct the services. The
body will be takeq to the Portland
Funeral -services for Fleurot Dosch
Josselyn will be held at S o'clock this
afternoon at the Portland crematori
um chapel. Rev. John H. Boyd will
conduct the services. Music will be
given by S. W. Goodrich, organist.
Ralph .Hush, a sailor, was the only
wreck victim discharged yesterday
from Good Samaritan hospital. His
condition was so favorable he was
able to leave the institution.
All of the patients taken to St.
Vincent's hospital yesterday were still
confined there.the physicians refus
ing to permit any to leave. None of
those at St. Vincent's was considered
in a dangerous condition. . -
Sproule Sends Condolences.
William Sproule, president of the
Southern Pacific, in a message re
ceived last night by John M. Scott,
general passenger agent, and Superin
tendent Mercier, expressed deep grief
at the tragedy and extended condol
ences to those who suffered through
it. The message is as follows:
"On behalf of the company and of
myself-and those associated with me
in the operating of this property
please extend to the relatives and
friends of those who lost their lives
in the sad accident of yesterday our
sentiments of sorrow and sympathy,
The general manager has instructed
that everything possible be done for
the comfort and relief of those injured
and to each of them our sympathy is
"It has been the policy of the com
pany to be vigilant in all matters
pertaining to the safety of the trav
eling public and of the employes and
this policy of vigilance has not been
relaxed. Hence this accident gives
us most serious concern and a board
of inquiry has been called to make
full anii public investigation of the
causes of the accident that the re
sponsibility may be determined.
"Southern Pacific officials and men
have been combined in an effort for
several years to make the record of
the Southern Pacific as nearly per
fect in safety for travel as human or
ganization permits. That failure
bringing bereavement and suffering
has overtaken us in this instance is
keenly felt by men and officers."
AUTO BREAKS BOY'S RIBS
FRANCISCO JAMERSOX BADLY
HURT. BY MACHINE.
Woman Accuses Driver of Hurry
In; by After He Had Knocked
Her Down With His Car.
Francisco Jamerson, 12, 3t Lam
bert street, suffered fractured ribs
and possibje internal injuries yester
day when be was knocked from his
bicycle by an automobile driven by
A. C. Tupper, 8 East Stark street, at
East Tenth and Stark streets. He
was taken to the Emanuel hospital
by the Ambulance Service company
Aecording to the report to the po
lice made by Mr. Tupper, the boy was
on the wrong side of the street at
the time and apparently became con
A warrant for the arrest of F. W.
Lajnbert on a charge of failing to
stop and render assistance was is
sued out of the municipal court. The
complaint was signed by Miss Alma
Weiss. 2SS East Ninth street.
Lambert is charged with having
knocked Miss Weiss down with his
automobile last Saturday on Broad
way between Alder and Washington
streets and to have driven on after
the accident without having offered
L. G. Richardson, auto salesman,
whriRA marhinp mn rinwn anH Rrious.
ly injured Miss EirAlda Thibault of
Lucretia Court apartments, Saturday,
will have a hearine in the municipal
court today. ' Richardson was ar
rested following the accident and
later released on $1000 bail. He is
charged with reckless driving.
Miss Thibault, who suffered con
cussion of the brain, was reported to
be still in a semi-conscious condition
her at the St. Vincent's hospital.
I NOT REVISED
Women of AU Ages and Times
Ask your mother, aunt, grandmother, they will tell you of folks
they have known who were cured of the many distressing, painful
diseases which occur in most women's lives, by taking Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription, which is sold by druggists, in both fluid and
tablet form. What women say: v -
Mrs. Cora Pick, 5004 Martin St., Spokane, Wash., says:
"When I was sixteen years old the local doctors all said there was
no hope for me that I would die inside of six months of consump
tion. I read an advertisement in a paper about Dr Pierce's
Favorite Prescription and what it had done for other girls. I got
a -bottle of it and commenced to feel better right away and before
I had finished the second bottle was all right. Have been regular
ever since and am as healthy as any woman."
. Mrs. W. D. Moore, 1246 No. Jackson St., Roseburg, Oregon,
says: "I suffered something terrible, could scarcely stand on my
feet. My head and back ached hard and I was weak and nervous.
My legs and feet ached would bloat, and I was troubled with
constipation. I had a severe pain in my side. I took Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription and Pleasant Pellets and they cured me and
I was well and strong. Then, d'vring middle life I again took
them and got through so well."
Mrs. R. B. Ralph. 60 Terllurium St., Redding Calif., says:
"Dr. Pierce's Fevorite Prescription is perfectly wonderful. I owe
everything to this medicine.- When I was passing through middle
life I had hemorrhages, also suffered severe pain and had terrible
headaches. I suffered everything. Finally, I decided to take the
Favorite Prescription'; it stopped the headaches, the f ains and
the hemorrhages. I never-had any more trouble.'
There is no such thing as a
"new" Pierce-Arrow." Each year
sees refinements in body styles
and mechanical features, but the
fundamentals remain the same.
The Dual Valve Six of today
has greater power and more flexi
bility than the model of yester
day. But this increased power
has been secured by a refinement
of six cylinder construction not
by an increase of cylinders.
As with the Dual Valve, so with every other
Pierce-Arrow improvement. Each is a better
ment of proved, basic design, not the substitution
of a new and untried feature.
GHAS. G. FAGAN CO., Inc.
Exclusive Distributors .
v PIERCE-ARROW Motor Cars and Motor Trucks
. Ninth and Burnside Phone Broadway 4693
DUAL. VALVE SIS
. Maple Sap Flows Freely.
ST. MARTS, P. Q. Weather has
been Ideal for the tapping- of the
maples with a slight frost at night
and bright sunny days. It is ex
pected that -ie spring's production
will at least be on par with that of
Is best visible
from Oak street,
Hotel, 8 o'clock
Nature's Warning Signals
Dandruff Falling Hair
Itching Scalp Oily Hair
Bald Spot Dry, Brittle Hale
They forewarn you of more complicated
hair and scalp troubles of approaching
p MUW, 111UIC 111 ttll CVCI, 13 11U1C IU
k oa looK to your hair health. Arrest your
4 tfaJ hair troubles before they become
VL deeply seated. Dont wait for bald
ness to overtake you.
Free Microscopic Examination of the Hair and Scalp
Let a powerful microscope point out the erfact cause of
your hair and scalp troubles. It is the only sure way. says
Prof John H. Austin of Chicago. 40 years a bacteriologist, hair
and scalp specialist.
(Women need not take down their hair)
Private Offices at the Owl Drug Co.
(Hours 10 to 12 and 2 to 4)
Broadway and Washington
Sample Ballot for Special Municipal Election to Be Held May 21, 1920
TO BK TOR.V OFF BY THK CHAIRMAN
TO BE TORN OFF BV THE FIRST CI.I2RK
Special Municipal Election
City of Portland, Friday, May 21, 1920
PRECINCT No. 1
Mark Cross (XJ Between the .Number and Answer Voted For
' Charter Amendmeat Submitted to the Voters by the Council
CHARTER Amendment providing for relief to owners of street railway franchises from the payment of any
charge for the use of streets, from furnishing free transportation to policemen and fireman, and from pay
ment of bridge tolls in excess of one cent for each car crossing such bridges, and providing for a tex levy
of five-tenths of one mill for the year nineteen hundred twenty and a levy of thcee-tenths of one mill each
year thereafter for the purpose of making up the deficit created by such relief.
Shall the Charter be mo amended
500 V ES.
501 NO. -
Charter Amendment Submitted to the Voters by the Council
AMENDMENT of the Charter providing that the owner of any street railway franchise shall, when any street on
which street railway tracks are located is hereafter improved by an original or a new improvement, pay only
the excess cost of such improvement occasioned by existence of such tracks In such streets, and providing a
tax levy of six-tenths of one mill during the year 1920 and a levy of three-tenths of one mill during each
year thereafter for the purpose of making up the deficit created by such relief.
Shall the Charter be ao amended? .
Charter Amendment Submitted to the Votem by the Council
AMENDMENT of the Charter providing that the owner of any street railway franchise shall hereafter be relieved
from the payment of a certain portion of the cost of reconstructing, maintaining and tor) repairing the track
area of any street in -which street railway tracks, are located and providing a tax levy of one and one-half
mills during the year 1920 and a levy of one mill during each year thereafter for the purpose of making up
the deficit created by such relief.
Shall the Charter be bo amended;
504 TKS. "'.''".
. . : " ' -
Published by authority of Section 131 of the City Charter.
Geo. R. Funk,
AUDITOR OF TIIE CITY OF PORTLAND