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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THIS S.IMJA1' OKliOIA', PORTLAAD, STOVEMBKR lO. 1907.
NEW FRUIT MARKET
0. R. & N. Sends Agents Into
EXPLOIT NEW TERRITORY
Will Try to Develop Demand for the
Oregon Products In Territory
but Recently Opened TTp to
A new and promising: market for
Oregon fruit and vegetable product is
about to be developed, under the foster
in? care of the Oregon Railroad & Nav
igation Company. With the completion
of - the Spokane & International line
from Spokane to a connection with the
Canadian Tacific main line at the in
ternational boundary, a direct route into
the British Columbia territory is
opened from Portland. With the O.
H. & N". already in' direct operation to
Spokane and a econd route to that
point upon the completion of the Port
land & Seattle, Portland will be in a
position to do a splendid business in
Particularly in fruit and vegetables,
it is believed, will Oregon farmers drive
a good trade with their Canadian
neighbors. While the territory about
to be opened up grows almost unlimited
quantities of wheat, the climate is
such that vegetables and fruit do not
thrive beet and owing to the newness
of the country now being opened to
settlement, no systematic attempts at
fruit-growing have as yet been made.
General Freight Agent Miller, of the
O. It. & N., believes the Canadian
Northwest offers a splendid market for
Oregon products. While it is realized
that manufactured products of all kinds
cannot he sold successfully in that ter
ritory because of the customs tariffs,
it is believed that the products upon
which there is little or no tariff can
be successfully introduced with great
benefit to the producers.
Mr. Miller has already detailed A.
A. Morse, special representative of the'
freight department, to make a study
of the country about to bo opened to
Oregon products and Mr. Morse is now
in the Canadian country investigating
trade conditions there. He will be
ready to make a report within a few
days, when definite steps will be taken
in the matter of making favorable
rates for the shipment of Oregon pro
ducts. Those familiar with the Canadian
Northwest sa.y it is an immense coun
try that is being rapidly settled by a
big immigration, largely from the
United States. Demand for all kinds of
vegetable and fruit products is bound
to grow by leaps and bounds. It is said,
and no nearby section of the country
is said to be o favorably situated to
supply this demand as Oregon. There is
believed to be a big and growing market
for canned goods of all kinds there that
Oregon can supply to the very best
The first step taken by the O. R. &
N. to market Oregon products in this
Canadian territory Is to put In a rate
of $1.10 per 100 pounds on dried prunes
from all points on the Southern Pacific
lines in Oregon to Winnipeg. This rate
is for carload lots, with the fruit
packed In boxes. If the prunes are
put up in sacks, the rate is $1.30 per
100 pounds. This rate is to develop the
market for the Oregon prune in that
territory and will doubtless be followed
within a short time by equally favor
able rate on other products.
GROWERS SHIP PRUNES EARLY
More Than Half of Oregon Crop Is
Never before in the history of the prune
Industry in Oregon has there been such an
early movement to markets of the
finished and packed product. Further
more, never before have the markets been
so wide and never has a better crop and
better prices been realized on this fruit.
The Harriman lines report that much of
the Willamette Valley prune crop, which
Is valued at Jl.B00.0O0 already has been
marketed. 14.000.000 pounds having been
shipped by valley packers. The move
ment started about September 15 and
bout 10.000.000 pounds remain to be
moved. This will be cared for during
the present month.
All conditions favored the prunegrower
this season. Prices, quality, quantity and
sizes were never 'better and the crop has
been moved to market more rapidly than
tver before. As fast as the fruit was
processed and packed, it was moved away
by the railroads.
Much of this year's crop went to the
Atlantic seaboard. The rest went to the
Middle West, Canada and Europe. A
number of cars were shipped to London.
The percentage of loss, due to insuffi
cient dpylng facilities, this season Is un
usually small, showing that the growers
are learning the value of better methods,
it is now recognised as one of the most
Important crops of the state.
Practically the whole crop has been
packed In boxes, the old time sack pack
ing being a thing Of the past. In this at
tractive shape, the fruit makes a more
favorable impression on the buyer.
RAILROADS CHANGE RULES
Take Steps to Limit' the Reconslgn-
ment of Freight.
important changes in the railroad
rules for the reconslgnment of freight
In transit are to be made. The O. R.
N. announces that It will make addi
tional charges for this service after
November 15. The other railroads of
the country. It Is understood, either will
adopt or have already adopted a sim
It has been customary for shippers
to divert cars frequently in transit
by changing the destination, and some
times the names of consignees. In fact,
some shippers have made a practice of
shipping a car of freight to some par
ticular destination and either before
or after arrival at such destination
order the car reshipped to some other
plate. The railroads have accepted
such orders and protected the through
rate from Oregon to the final desti
nation. In recent years the practice
has grown to such an extent, say traf
fic officials, that It has not only become
burdensome to the carriers, necessitat
ing the employment of additional men
and the sending of telegrams and the
exchange of much correspondence, but
it frequently causes serious delay to
cars and the 'congestion of cars on
tracks at terminal and other points.
In view of the great demand for
equipment, the railroads have felt it
was necessary to establish some rule
that would correct these abuses. To
this end the O. R. N. has compiled a
circular fully covering this subject,
which provides that reconslgnment
charges will be made to cover extras
in the way of switching, telegraphing,
messenger service, clerical work, addi
tional risk, etc. Certain requirements
are made for the reconslgnment of
freight in transit, among them being
that the car must be consigned before
arrival at first destination or within
24 hours afterward and before delivery
is made, when $5 a car will be assessed,
if made 48 hours and within 72 hours
after arrival, a charge of $7 per car
will be made, andaftcr the expiration
of 72 hours, or if any part of the ship
ment has been removed from thecar or
possession of carrier, or any additional
loading done, no reconslgnment will be
allowed except at the sum of rates to
and from the first destination. These
charges will be in addition to car serv
ice, or demurrage crargeg, if any.
When a shipment is stopped in tran
sit short of its destination, such stop
over shall be considered as the first
destination, and the car shall be sub--Ject
to the same rules as would have
been applied had It gone to the first
destination as billed. Changes in des
tination involving a back haul shall
not be made except at the sum of the
rates to and from first destination.
The company will permit diversion of
grain, livestock, fresh fruits and vege
tables In carloads and other freight,
less carloads, either in transit or after
arrival at original or subsequent des
tination at the through published rate
plus car service, storage and other
charges, if any. at original or subse-
WOULD WEAR TOGA
Believed That President Will
TAKE PLACE OF PLATT
Views Differ as to Purpose of
Roosevelt After Retirement, hut
Argument Favors His En
trance to Upper House.
ORHGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Nov. 9. Authorities differ as to
the plans and purposes of President
Roosevelt In case Taft is nominated and
elected President. It is positively as-
and worthy men to the United States
Senate to replace Piatt and Depew. New
York state, because of its size and im
portance, ought to be one of the most
powerful states in the Senate: as now
represented it is without exception the
In view of this 'situation, and in view
of the many attractions offered by the
Senate, it is quite reasonable to suppose
that the President would like to succeed
Senator Piatt, and if elected to the Sen
ate he might be willing and probably
would forego the opportunity of crit
icising the acts of previous Presidents.
If Taft or Hughes is nominated next
year by the Republican National Conven
tion, it is quite prbbable that the Presi
dent will let it be known that he wants
tb'ertter the Senate. Such an announce
ment would be equivalent to au election,
for notwithstanding the opposition of the
money Interests in New York City, Presi
dent Roosevelt is today far and away
the most powerful politician in the Em
PACIFIC COAST IGNORED
Government Limits Freight Rate
Treatise to the Atlantic.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Nov. 9. The Department of Ag
riculture has been to considerable ex-
K r.H UZi I i ' l-.n 1
- XL V S VIS
sgstss&tp V hh "I --3$ '-h-M: Iv
vfs Ilk h 0
lO.NA S. BICKERTOJT APARTMENTS, EIGHTEENTH AND COUCH STREETS.
quent destination, provided final des
tination Is In the same general direc
tion as the point to which freight was
WILL GO AHEAD ON TUNNEL
Harriman Bore Through Peninsula
Will Be Built at Once.
Bide for the construction of the long
tunnel through the peninsula for the
Oregon & Washington, the Harriman
extension to Puget Sound, were to be
opened tomorrow, but owing to the ab
sence of Chief Engineer Boschke in
California the matter will not be taken
up until his return. He will come back
to Portland in about one week.
General Manager O'Brien says the
work will not be stopped, but will go
ahead. This will mean a big construc
tion lob for the next few months and
the consequent employment of a large
number of men. It is quite possible,
however, that the bids submitted may
be sent back to contractors for revision
on account of the changed conditions
in the labor market and other changes
incident -to the financial situation. For
this reason it Is Impossible to tell just
when work on the tunnel will be
Northern Pacific Officials Coming.
J. M. Hanaford, second vice-president,
and C. M. Levey, third vice-president,
of the Northern Pacific, are on their
way to the Pacific Coast on a trip of
Inspection over the west" end of the
system. They will reach Portland this
Forest Grove Confident.
FOREST GROVE, Or., Nov. 9. The
patrons of the First National Rank at
this place are depositing in It much more
money than is being withdrawn. Those
who have time certificates draw)ut only
their interest. Yesterday a prominent
farmer who had on deposit over $3000
was offered his coin, but drew only $207.
At the Forest Grove National here condi
tions are about the same.
serted in some circles that the President
would like to succeed Tom Piatt in the
United States Senate; in other quarters
it is declared with the same positiveness
that the President has given up all
thought of entering the Senate. The
probability is that neither side has the
authority of the President to announce
his intentions, and it is equally probable
that the President has not outlined any
definite plan for his future.
Those who assert that the President
has decided not to enter the Senateex
plain that it would be impossible, or at
least improper for him, as an ex-Presl-dent,
to criticize the acts of any of his
predecessors in the White House. There
is apparently no other reason why the
President should not enter the Senate.
On this flimsy basis It is not worth while
to consider the statement of these al
leged mouthpieces of the White House,
for if Theodore Roosevelt ever goes to
the Senate he will not waste time crit
icising the acts of Presidents now dead,
but will devote himself to those in power.
More than that, however, he will devote
himself to the leading questions of the
day, and will do his utmost in a legisla
tive way to assist In carrying on the re
forms that have been inaugurated since
he entered the White House.
There is more reason to believe the re
port that the President does want to en
ter the Senate. In that position he could
do more to .carry out the fight he Is
making In behalf of the public and
against special interests than jo could
in any other office open to him. A cab
inet office, while It might be a pleasant
place, both officially and socially, is
purely an advisory position, and the pol
icies carried out by the cabinet officer
are the policies outlined by the President.
It would be difficult to picture Theodore
Roosevelt playing second fiddle to any
man; It would be equally embarrassing
to any President to have a cabinet officer
bigger than himself.
Men who are close to the President have
said that the President would like to
go to the Senate for more reasons than
one. Primarily he would - like the toga
because of the opportunity he n-ould have
to keep alive the issues that have been
raised during the past four years. But
aside from this the President keenly
feels the need of sending two reputable
pense to collect data on which to build
a recently published booklet entitled
"Ocean Freight Rates and Conditions
Affecting them," but the work is far
from complete, in tnat It absolutely
overlooks the freight rates on the Pa
cific. After reading the work one
would naturally suppose that the en
tire ocean-carrying trade of the United
States Is-confined to the Atlantic
Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico.
From cover to cover, not a word Is
said of the ocean trade on the Pacific;
no statistics of shipments from Pacific
Coast ports are given, and the west
half of the country is entirely Ignore
And yet in many Instances, as on ship
ments of wheat, flour and lumber, the
Pacific Coast is an active competitor of
the Atlantic Coast, and through the
medium of sailing vessels Is able to
compete with the ports of the Atlantic
In several markets of Europe.
Usually the Department of Agricul
ture is more thorough and reliable in
Its work. This particular publication
should be withdrawn from circulation,
for It conveys an erroneous Idea as to
the ocean trade of the United States.
HOW TO PRESERVE TIMBER
Lessons for United States In Policy
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Nov. 9. France years ago learned
the lesson that is now being taught in
this country, under direction of President
Roosevelt and the Forest Service, name
ly, that the perpetuation of the forests Is
essential to. prosperity and growth.
France has developed a forest policy
more comprehensive than that of the
United States today, though In the main
along similar lines, and toward the same
end. The subject Is discussed in a re
port from Consul-General R. P. Skinner,
The extensive denudation of the primeval
forests began on a large scalo In this coun
try during th early centuries of the Chris
tian era and continued so unremittingly that
Colhett, the great minister of Louis IV,
; ; ifpp W il n'fris ill
:.aooL . " yyyyyXyx
v. : . - .-:-. .
RESIDENCE OF FRED S. STANLEY, PARK AVENUE, NEAR FORD STREET.
All investments made by the RE A L T Y ASSOCIATES OF PORT
LAND, OREGON, are in a class of security which insures absolute saf ety '
The Associates invest only in downtown, income-bearing b u si n e s s
blocks. All concede this to be the most substantial security known. Busi
ness real estate in an established commercial city continually increases in
value with the growth of the city, and in about the same ratio. The Asso
ciates now own two splendid business blocks and will within the next few
years invest several million dollars in this class of property.
The profits from both rents and sales are divided among the investors
on the first day of June and the first day of December of each year. The last
dividend distributed was at the rate of 12.75 per cent per annum. The income
from our propertj' will continually insure very satisfactory dividends.
If you are seeking a safe and profitable investment it will be to your
advantage to investigate the plans and business methods' of the Realty
Associates of Portland, Oregon. All investments, sales and other impor
tant business transactions of the Associates are under the personal direction
and supervision of its board of directors, who have their own money in
vested in the same property, and receive their compensation from a small
share of the profits.
For further information, write or call at the offices of the
OF PORTLAND, OREGON
804-306-S12 Dekum Building
R. D. INMAN, President,
President Inman-Poulsen Lumber Co.
GEO. E. CHAMBERLAIN, First Vice-Pres.,
Governor State of Oregon.
T. D. HONEYMAN, Second Vice-Pres.,
President Honeyrnan Hardware Co.
A. R. DIAMOND, Director,
Rountree & Diamond, Real Estate.
H. R. REYNOLDS, Superintendent.
N. W. ROUNTREE, Secretary,
Rountree '& Diamond, Real Estate. '
DR. ANDREW C. SMITH, Treasurer,
President Hibernia Savings Bank.
exclaimed In the seventeenth century:
"France will perish for lack of wood." The
damage wrought In this country by forest
destruction had far exceeded that which ts
now deplored in the United States when it
was realized, and systematic attempts were
begun to correct it. As early as 18a4, the
National School of Waters and Forests was
fnunded at Nancy, for no other purpose
than to provide recruits for the higher
branches of the public forestry service.
The French forestry policy is adminis
tered by the Minister of Agriculture, who
operates through a Director of Forestry and
three administrators. Their duties include
the conservation, exploitation and amelior
ation of public forest lands; the replanting
of trees In mountains' and the correction of
mountain torrents, the regulation of the
pasture lands of the communes, and the
utilization of water on pastoral and for
est regions and the surveillance of river
fishing and nsh culture. "
At the present time a total of T.420.8T3
acres ts under the direct control of the for
estry service, of which 6.7T1.B50 acres con
sist of forests properly called. The far
greater portion of the forest area 4.685,434
acres belongs In fee to the communfs,
but it Is under rigid control of the state,
experience having demonstrated that the
communal governments could not be relied
upon to maintain the public property.
Where absolutely bald mountains have
been replanted, very surprising local re
sults, are now visible to all observers. This
especially true in the Hautes-Alpee, which
had the unenviable reputation of "the poor
est department of France," and is. In fact,
one of the few from which the United
States has obtained several thousand French
immigrants. There are now many artifi
cially planted forests In this department of
25 years' standing and In the bottom lands
below conditions have so Improved that
state of general prosperity prevails.
Uxorclde Gets Life Sentence.
SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 9. (Special.)
Dow Smith. convicted of killing his
divorced wife, Anna Smith, and his
mother-in-law, Mrs. Sarah Gill, was this
morning sentenced to life Imprisonment
In the penitentiary by Judge J. A. Kel
logg, of Whatcom County, who heard the
DAILY METEOKOI-OGICAI, REPORT.
PORTLAND. Nov. 0. Maximum tempera
ture. 60 degrees; minimum, 44 degrees. River
reading at 8 A. M.. 1.8 feet. Change In
last 25 hours, fall of 1.3 feet. Total rainfall
(5 P. M. to 6 P. M.). none; total since Sep
tember 1. 8.14 inches; normal rainfall, 7.33
Inches; deficiency, 4 19 inches. Total sun
shine, 8 hours, 46 minutes; possible sun
shine, 9 hours, 46 minutes. Barometer (re
duced to sea-level) at 5 P. M.. 80.15 inches.
PACIFIC COAST WEATHER.
Observations taken at 5 P. M., Pacific
S 13 m
v 53 Wind. 4 m
I- C L ft m
STATIONS. ! O f-
H ? I I '
a o S C .
Pocatello . ,
San Francisco. .
Walla Walla. . .
82 T. I
8S T. I
4 N Cloudy
10.00 12. SW Clear
BdUl.OOl 4iN IClear
SSIO.onl I N IClear
I 52IO.OOI 4jSW IClear.
The high area overlying the Pacific North
west is slowly moving eastward. It retains
its pronounced character and this-evening
clear skies prevail over the Pacific Slope
and Inter-Mountain region, with decidedly
lower temperatures over Montana and the
Dakotas. Temperatures are rising over
Western Wajthtnxton and Northwest Ore
gon. Fair weather is expected to continue over
this forecast district Sunday.
Portland and vicinity Fair; easterly
Western Oregon and Western Washington
Fair; easterly winds.
Eastern Oregon. Eastern Washington and
Grand Centra! Station Tims Card
Cottage Grove Passenger.
California Ex pre an ,
Ban Francisco Express....
Forest Grove Passer ger. ...
Forest Grove Passenger.
Cottage -Grove Passenger.....
Eherldan Passenger .........
Forest Grove Passenger
Forest Grove Passe n ger
8:15 a. m.
4:15 p. m.
7:43 p. m.
11:80 p. m.
7:00 a. m.
4:10 p. m.
11:00 a. m.
6:20 p. ra.
7:25 a. m.
11:30 a. m.
7:80 p. m.
11:80 p. n.
5:50 p. m.
10:20 a. m.
8:00 a. m.
2:60 p. m.
Tacoma and Seattle Express. . . .
North Coaat & Chicago Limited.
Puget 601m J Limited
North Coaat Limited... .....
Puget Sound Limited
:80 a. 3
:O0 p. 1
:00 a. 1
:15 p. 1
:55 p, 1
OREGON RAILROAD NAVIGATION CO.
Chicago-Portland Special .......
Spokane Fiver j
Kansas City & Chicago Express..;
Chi.. Kan. City A Portland Ex..
Chicago-Portland Special ,
ASTORIA COLUMBIA RIVER.
Astoria A Seaside Express. ..... ,
Astcrla A BeaMde Express.......
Astoria A Portland Passenger. ,
8:00 . m,
6:00 p. m.
12:15 p. m.
:00 p. m.
Leaving Portland -
Dallas Passenger 7:40 a. m.
Dallas Passenger 4:15 p. na
Dallas Passenger 10:15 a. m.
Dallas Passenger 6:25p.m.
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.
Leaving Portland J
C. P. R. Short Line, via Spokane.! 7:00 p.m.
Via Seattle, Victoria A Vancouver 4:80 p. m.
Via Sumas 11:45 p. m.
C. P. R. Short Line, via Spokane. I 8:00 a.m.
Via Vancouver, Victoria & Seattle 4:15 p. m
Via Sumas and Seattle 10:55 p. m.
CLASSIFIED AD. RATES
(FOR CASH ADVERTISING.)
Following rates will be given onlr wh
advertising is ordered to run consecutive
days. Daily and Sunday Issues. The Ore
gon! an charges first-time rate each Insertion
for classified advertising; that is not run on
eontecutivo days. The first-time rate Is
charged for each Insertion In The Weekly
"Rooms," "Rooms and Board." "House
keeping Rooms." "Situations Wanted." 15
words or less. 15 cents; 16 to 20 words, 0
cents; 21 to 25 words. 25 cents, etc No
discount or additional Insertions.
Matrimonial and clairvoyant ads, one-time
rate each insertion.
UNDER ALL OTHER HEADS, except
"New Today' SO cents for 15 words or less;
16 to 20 words, 40 cents; 21 to 25 words. 50
cents, etc. first Insertion. Each additional
Insertion, one-half; no farther discount un
der one month.
"NEW TODAY. (gange measure agate),
14 cents per Jine, first insertion; 7 cents
per line for each additional Insertion.
ANSWERS TO ADVERTISEMENTS, ad
dressed care The Oregonian. and left at this
office, should always be Inclosed In sealed
envelopes. No stamp is required on such
PORT INDUS DEGREE OF HONOR will
give a "five hundred" party Wednesday
evening. November 13, mot. "Refreshments
and dancing; Rood music. Art mission. 15
cents. Come and hrlnn your friends. Mr.
Anna Wells, J. strasel. Mrs. Anna Wynn,
CENTENNIAL COUNCIL, NO. 1311. K. L.
OF will give a whist -social in Allsky
Wall, third floor, Saturday, November 16;
prizes. . COMMITTEE.
PORTLAND CIRCLE NO. 55. WOMEN OF
WOODCRAFT, will give whist and dance
Tuesday, November 12. W. O. W. Tempi.
Eleventh and Aider. Refreshment. Fox
MEMBERS OF PORTLAND ASSEMBLY.
NO. 2. are requested to attend the funeral of
our late brother, Mr. Frguen. Meet at our
hall at 1:30. G. M. ijl'NDELEAF,
LADIES G. A. R. WINSLOW MEADE
CIRCLE, NO. 7. meet Tuesday evening. No
vember 12, In their hall. Drew buildlns. 12
Second street, corner Morrison. Comrades
and sisters cordially Invited.
WEBFOOT COMPANY. NO. 5. gives its
regular whist Friday evening, November 15.
Everybody welcome. Refreshments and
dancing. Admission 15 cents.
SEVERANCE At the residence of Tier
nephew, F. D. Lawrence. Ml East An
keny street. November 0. ltH)7, Christiana
Severance, aged 78 years. Notice of fun
eral will be given later.
DATTGHERTY November 9, Mrs. Elizabeth
Daupherty, aged SO years. Announcement
of funeral later.
WELSH In this city. November 0. Michael
Welsh, aged 34 yeara. brother of John
Welsh of this city, Thomas Welsh of East
St. Louis, and Margaret Welah of Los
Angeles, Cal. Deceased was a member of
Pendleton Lodge, No. 1J8, Fraternal Order of
Eagles. Funeral from Dunning, McPntee &
Gllbaugh's chapel, corner Seventh and Pine
streets, Monday, November 1 1, at 8:45
A. M. : thence to Cathedral, corner Fifteenth
and Davis streets, at 9 A. M., where .serv
ice will be held. Interment Mount Cal
vary Cemetery. Friends respectfully in
vited to attend.
CAIN In this city. November 9. at the fam
ily residence. 1040 East Taylor st., Ernest
W. Cain, aged 5 years. 10 months, beloved
son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cain. Friends
are respectfully Invited to attend the fu
neral services, which will be held at the
above residence at 1 P. M. today (Sunday).
Interment. Multnomah Cemetery.
KASPER At residence. 229 13th St., Adolph
V. Hanker, aged 12 years, 9 months, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Gustave A. Kasper. Fu
neral will take place from residence to
dav at 1:30 P. M., thence to St. Francis
Church, East 11th and Oak sts., at 2
P. M, Interment Mount Calvary Cem
etery. Friends respectfully invited.
HO LOOM B In this city, November 9. at the
residence of hr son. Dr. Curtis Holcomb
216 Sell wood street, Lorena Holcomb, aged
5 years. The funeral services will be held
at the above residence today (Sunday) at 2
P. M. Friends Invited. Ssrvlcea at the
SHORT At Nerlin. Or.. November 8, Werle
. Edwin Short, aged 13 yesrs, only son of
Charles E. Short, recently of Portland.
Friends invited to attend services Sunday.
2 P. M.. at Flnley'g chapel. Interment at
FERGT'RON The funeral of the late Wil
bur Ferguson will take place today. No
vember lO. at 2 P. M. from F. S. Dtin
nlng's chapel, corner of East Alder and
East Sixth streets. Friends invited.
!. P. FINLET 9 SON. Funeral Directors.
No. 261 Sd st., cor. Madison. Phono Main 9.
Dunning, McEntee ft Gllbaugfi, Funeral Dl
rectors, 7 th ft Pine. Phone Mu 4S0. La ay asst.
ERICSON UNDERTAKING CO., 409 Aides
st. Lady assistant. Phone Main 6132.
EDWARD HOLM AN CO., Funeral Direct
ors, 220 3d st. Lady assistant. Phone M. 5ft?-
KELLER-BYRNES CO.. Funeral Direct
ors, 27S Russell. East 1088. Lady assistant.
F. S. DUNNING. Undertaker. 414
Alder. Lady assistant. Phone East St,
AUCTION SALE AT THE
Western Salvage Auction Rooms
635 Washington, Corner 20th.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, AT 2 P. M.
Consisting of all kinds of household (rood,
ueh as bed-room suit, dressers of alj
kinds, maple, ash, oak and Iron beds,
springs, mattresses, bedding, pillows,
rocktn chairs, dining chairs, etc., tables,
chiffoniers, writing desk, couches coun
ters, shelving, scales, stoves of all descrip
tions, wood. coal, gas and coal oil heat
ers, gas plates, gas ranges, wood and
coal ranges, kitchen treasure, cooking
utensils of all kinds: and also on Frldav,
November 15, -we will have a house full
of household goods suitable to furnish
every room In your house complete.
We. pay the highest price for household
goods. Pao. 793.