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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE - MORNING OREGONIAN. TUESDAY, JULY SO, 190T.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Counting-Room ". Main 7070
City Circulation ....Main 7070
Managing- Editor . Main 7070
Eum.ay Editor Main 7070
Composlng-Room Main 7070
City Editor Main 7070
Superintendent Building Main 7070
Eat side Office Eaat 81
MAKQUAM GRAND THETATFTR rMnrrlson
between 6th and 7th) Nance O'Nell in
The Story of the Golden Fleece." Tonight
GRAND THEATER (Washington, between
Park and Seventh) Vaudeville. 3:30, 7:30
and 9 P. M.
PA.MTAOK8 THEATER 4th and Stark)
Continuous vaudevtlle, 2:30. 7:80, 9 P. M.
LYRIC THEATER fTth and Alder) The
Allen Stock Company in "Road to Frisco."
Tonight at S:15. Matinees Tuesday, Thurs
day, Saturday and Sunday at :15 P. M.
ETAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
All-Btar Stock Company In "The Royal
Slave." Tonight at 8:15. Matinees Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday and Sunday at
2 15 P. M.
THE OAKS (O. W. P. carllne) Gates open
13:30 P. M. to 11 F. M, Sundays and
holidays. 10 A. M. to 11 P. M. Band con
certs and free specialties.
BASEBALL (Recreation Park, Twenty-fourth
and Vaughn streets.) Today at 3:30 P. M.,
Portland v. Los Angela..
OREGONIAN AT RESORTS.
Ocean Park c. H. Hill
The Breaker ........ .J. M. Arthur
Long Beach Etrauhal & Co.
Eeavlew Etrauhal 4 Co.
Gearhart ...Dresser A Co.
Eeasld .. Dresser A Co.
Newport r. H. Lane
Mocllps, Wash-.... -..Breakers Pavilion
Carson Springs-. . Mineral Hotel
Collins Springs Belcher & Co.
Moffltt Springs ...,...T. Moffltt
Wilholt Springs F. W. McLeran
For quickest and most satisfactory
service, subscribe for The Oregonian at
Bummer resorts through the above
agents. City rates. Subscriptions by
mall are payable in advance.
East Side Buildings. The brick work
on the Buckman building; on the corner of
Union avenue and East Burnslde street
will be completed this week. This struc
ture will cost $35,000. It covers a quar
ter block and is three stories high. It
will be occupied this cominar Fall. Ac
cording to announcement work has been
started on the baserrfent of the four'-story
brick for Georgre Simon on the southeast
corner on Bast Third and East Burnslde
streets adjoining the Buckman building;.
Mr. Simon said that It is to be a first
class structure. Work Is going forward
on the fourth and last story of the rein
forced concrete building for R. A. Proud
foot on East Third and East Burnslde
streets. The wood forms on the lower
stories are being removed. This is the
first building of the sort to be built on
the East Side. It will be run as a hotel
with a roof garden. Work Is going for
ward on the basement of the Masonic
Temple on East Eighth and Burnslde
streets. The structure will be completed
and occupied about January 1, 1908, at
which time the lease on the hall In the
Burkhard building expires.
Press Association to Attend Regatta.
A meeting of committee members and of
ficers of the Oregon State Press Associa
tion was held yesterday at the Esmond
Hotel to plan for the annual meeting. It
was decided to assemble In Portland
Thursday, August 29., and leave that
night for Astoria either by boat or train.
The morning of August 80 will be spent
witnessing the regatta festivities, and
that evening the Association will depart
for Gearhart Park or Seaside where the
annual meeting will be held. Saturday
and Sunday will be spent at the beach
and the return will be made Monday
morning. Among those present were C.
L. Ireland, of Moro, president: E. H.
Woodward, of Newberg; vice-president;
Miss Francis Gottschall, treasurer; Albert
Toiler, secretary: J. C. Hayter, Of Dallas;
T. Brownhlll, of Gresham; D. "W. Bath,
of Hlllsboro; J. S. Dellinger, of Astoria,
and Mrs. Edythe Tozier. Weatherred.
MObb Hard Pavembst. Grand avenue
is to be paved with bituminous macadam
north from Sullivan's Gulch to Broadway.
The cost of this Improvement is estimated
by the City Engineer at J32.9S8. This will
make the pavement of Grand avenue ex
tend from Belmont to Broadway, a dis
tance of over one mile, including the new
steel bridge across Sullivan's Gulch,
which will soon be completed. A strong
effort was made to have Grand avenue
paved from Belmont street south to East
Clay, but It seems that this part of the
street has been held up for some reason.
However, the street Is sure to be paved
south to Bast Clay probably next year, as
the property owners cannot afford to let
the rough and worn-out plank remian
down while the remainder of the street
north Is improved with hard surface
President Gallagher Returns. Rev.
Joseph Gallagher, president of the Colum
bia University, has returned from Notre
Dame. Ind., where he had been for sev
eral weeks consulting with the heads
the congregation of the Holy Cross
regarding the university. Rev. Father
Tobias, of Edward's College, Austin,
Texas, came with the president, and
will remain here. The other Instruc
tors secured for the university are Rev.
William Maloney, C. S. C and Rev".
Thomas McKeon, C. S. C, and Mr. Weis
becker. These three men will arrive dur
ing August to prepare for their new work.
Dr. Poling Returns to Oregon. Rev.
C. C. Poling, president of the Union Col
lege of the United Evangelical Church at
La Mars, la., and formerly president of
the Dallas College, has returned to Ore
gon to spend his vacation. At present
he Is at The Dalles, but he will come to
Portland the last of the week and will
occupy the pulpit of the First United
Evangelical Church, East Tenth and
Sherman streets, next Sunday. He was
tne founder of this church. Dr. Poling
has many friends In Portland and
throughout the state.
Rockpilb for a Thief. J. W. La
Crone, a clerk, formerly In the employ of
the Blumauer-Frank Drug Company, will
have a little time at Kelly's Butte to con
sider his waywardness. La Crone plead
ed guilty in Judge Cameron's Court yes
terday morning to- stealing .goods, from
the company's property and asked foi- a
fine. The Judge thought he needed time
for meditation so gave him 60 days on the
Pioneer Woman III. Mrs. Shepherd, a
well known pioneer woman, is critically
111 at her home on the Columbia Slough
-Road, and Is not expected to recover.
Mrs. Shepherd has been unconscious for
several days and at last accounts ap
peared to be falling in strength. She is
one of the earliest pioneers of that pio
Logger Dies in Hospital. W. F. Fra
xer, a logger from Goble, Or., died at
Good Samaritan Hospital late yesterday
afternoon from injuries received when a
log rolled over him early In the morning.
A broken limb pierced his intestines, fa
tally wounding'him. He was 88 years old
and is survived by his wife.
Owner needs cash; will discount actual
value 10 per cent If taken quickly. That
handsome new residence at 650 East Tay
lor St., near 17th, strictly modern,
rooms with 2 alcoves; nicely terraced;
roses in front: fruit trees In rear, etc. See
owner. 660 East Taylor St.
Is Your office system satisfactory?
Wo design and Install the right kind:
Get our price. No charge ' for plaTis.
Loose-leaf devices, filing systems. Phone
Main 921. Pacific Stationery and Printing
Co., 203, 205, 207 Second St.
Dr. Gustavb Baar has returned. Offices
Oregonian Bldg., 806-807; hours by appoint
Business Men"s Lunch 11:30 to 2. All
tome-cooking. Women's Ex.. 133 10th sL
Rooms for rent, Selling-Hlrsch bldg.
Take the A. C. R. R-' for Seaside and
Clatsop Beach Summer resorts, two
through trains dally 8 A. M. and P. M.
Special train Saturdays, 8:10 P. M. Ticket
office Third and Morrison St.
Citt's Health Good. The Rose City is
this year continuing its record as one of
the most healthy cities in the country.
It is reported at the City Health Office
that with the exception of & few scatter
ing cases of diphtheria, measles and
whooping cough there is not a single case
of contagious disease in the city. The
mortality rate is also low. As a further
evidence of the absence of disease it may
be commented that the health office, with
a force of six assistants, is succeeding in
very efficiently administering that depart
ment. Los Angeles, with a population but
little larger than that of Portland, em
ploys 60 persons in its health department.
Bishop Talks to Ministers. Bishop
Erl Cranston, of the Methodist Episco
pal Church, one of the most prominent
eocleslastlcs in that powerful religious or
ganization was in Portland yesterday on
his return from a trip of several months
In Japan in the interests of his church.
H- left yesterday afternoon for Seattle,
but will return again before going to his
home in Washington City. While here he
was the guest of his daughter, Mrs. F.
M. Warren, Jr., and yesterday forenoon
addressed a meettng of the Methodist
Ministerial Association at the Taylor
Street Church. v
Held on Statutory Charges. Proba
tion Officer White, of the Juvenile Court,
has gone to Roseburg, Or., to bring W. M.
Shipman and Miss Bertha Holton to this
city for trial on statutory charges. The
couple were arrested Sunday. Shipman
gave the name of Johnson and Miss Hol
ton gave her name as Mrs. Percy Hoff
man. Shipman formerly belonged to the
Portland Fire Department, but resigned
July 20. He has a wife in Vancouver,
Wash., and Is said to have another wife
in the East.
Surrender to Police. William Nelson,
a youth who Is said to have been impli
cated In the trouble at East Sixth and
East Morrison streets, two weeks vgo,
when Patrolman Roberts shot a bystand
er, is under arrest. He went to Woodland,
Wash., tor escape punishment, but hla
mother advised him to return, which he
did. He surrendered yesterday afternoon
at police headquarters.
Injured on Tennis Court. Raymond
Hinkle, employed by the O. R. & N. Co..
is at St. Vincent's Hospital, suffering
from a fracture of the right leg, sustained
while playing tennis at Fourteenth and
Thompson streets Sunday. He made an
exceptionally high Jump and twisted the
limb, causing a bad injury- "
Dr. H. C. Jefferds has returned. Office
hours 19 to 11 and J-to 4.
MAZAMAS HOME AGAIN
Portland Members Return From
Trip to Mount Jefferson.
Most of the 1907 Mazama party returned
to Portland last night from their trip to
Mount Jefferson. Those who returned
were Miss Anna L. Rankin, Miss Agnes
Plummer, E. P. Sheldon, Nelson Gam
mans, Walter Vollmann, H. R. Henne
man, R. L. Glisan, C. H. Sholes, John A.
Lee, R. A. Bernstein, L. E. Anderson, N.
W. Gorman, F. H. Kiser and B. A. Chin
lund went on to Crater Lake. Dr. D. T.
Kerr and Francis Benefleld remained on
a fishing and hunting trip with L. J.
The trip was very successful. All the
arrangements were carried out without
a hitch. The climb to the highest of the
three pinnacles was made by Mr. Hicks,
Mr. Stammers, of New York: Mr. Voll
mann and Mr. Lee. They were accom
panied to the top of the first pinnacle
by Rev. A. D. Urgner, Mr. Rice and Mr.
Gammans. From the northwest pinnacle
they continued their dangerous way to
the central pinnacle which is second in
Here they had to climb around the pin
nacle on a steep cliff and It was then
necessary to use the ice ax to cut steps
to the summit of the mountain. The
pinnacle Itself was almost impossible
on account of the great amount of snow
and Ice on it. Had the climb been post
poned until the middle of August it would
have been much easier. It was very slip
pery as it was and Mr. Stammers might
have lost his life if It had not been for
Mr. Lee. the last man on the rope.
On the summit they raised the flag and
deposited the Mazama box safely. Tfte
way down was even more difficult than
the ascent but all four arrived safely.at
DECKS ARE UNDER WATER
Schooner Win slow Towed Up Straits
In Sinking Condition. .
SEATTLE, July 29. The tug Ta
coma is proceeding tonight up the
Straits of Juan do Fuca -with the
American schooner Winslow in tow.
The Winslow Is In a sinking condi
tion with her decks under water. How
the vessel was injured has not been
learned. The schooner was first re
ported from Cape Flattery early this
morning in a water-logged condition.
Shortly after she was first sighted the
tug Tacoma got a line to the schooner
and proceeded slowly into the straits.
Port Crescent reported the Winslow
passing at 6 o-'clock and later reports
from near Port Townsend state that
the schooner's deck was under water.
The vessel carries a crew of 10 men.
She was bound from San Francisco.
The schooner is employed In the lumber-carrying
trade. She is owned by
George E. Billings, of San Francisco.
The Winslow was built at Port Blake
ley In 1899, is 170.4 feet in length, S7.
feet in beam; 12.6 feet in depth; of
666 gross tons and 496 net tons.
THE OTHER SIDE.
The best finds in men's furnishings
are on the other side of Wash. Rob
inson Co.'s side, number 289. Great
eale still on.
WHERE TO DINE.,
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant; fine private apart
ments for parties. 305 Wash., near Sth.
Expert Treasurer's Books.
O. R. Downs, who Is e'xperting the
books and accounts of the City Treas
urer of St. Johns, is bringing his work
to a close and will soon be able to
submit a report- He has been work
ing night and day, and part of the time
had an assistant. Mr. Downs took the
Job at a stipulated sum and will lose
money. He had exported county books
before and encountered nothing quite
so difficult as this Job. A better sys
tem of keeping the accounts will result
from Mr. Downs' work.
- ? - I
Gas Franchises Tonight.
The several gas franchises pending
before the St. Johns Council will be
considered tonight S. B. Davidsorf
has a proposition to erect a plant and
furnish gas for St, Johns, but he wants
an exclusive franchise for 10 years,
which the City Attorney says cannot
be granted. James Steel- and L. F.
Purse have submitted applications for
CARD OF THAXKS.
Mrs. J. P. Cllne and her son. Dr. Jean
Cllne. wish to express their heart-felt
thanks to their many friends, who so gen
erously comforted them during the last
Illness and death of J. P. Cllne of this
AT THE THEATERS I
By Arthur A. Greene.
"The Story of the Golden Fleece"
at the Marqaam.
King Aletes of Colchis
King Creon of Corinth
......Fred G. Hearne
Prince Stratus Edward Emery
Prince Jason. .. .Fraklyn Underwood
Princess -Medea Miss O'Nell
Princess Drusa Francis Slosson
Princess Glauke.Georgle vVoodthorpe
Tula Vera Jane Beach
Captain to Aletes Robert Clarke
Orpheus -..Royal Tracy
Theseus Edward Lawrence
Aletes Master Harry Cooper
Drusa Little Adel Banks
NANCE O'Nell mounted to the supreme
heights of emotional acting last
night at the climax xf the third act
of "The Story of the Golden Fleece."
The audience sat in dazed, benumbed
silence as the curtain descended on
Medea's wonderful curse scene and a
moment later broke Into appreciative
applause which resulted In six curtain
calls for the young tragedienne, whose
consumate genius had made the pagan
deml-goddess live and love and hate
The first time on earth for Henry
Kirk's mythological drama attracted
much attention to the Marquam last
night; for when Nance O'Nell tries out
a new piece, not only Portland, but the
theatrically inclined population of the en
tire country is consideraoiy interested.
As a result of this first performance,
many of those who saw it last night are
turning Mr. Kirk's play over in their
minds today and making .peculation. In
many respects the play is crude.
The first two acts are entirely too
talky and lacking in incident. There is
too much iteration ana reiteration, and
one wants to get up on. the stage and
push things along. The beloved Ameri
can public wants action for Its money
and doesn't get it in the introductory
acts. But It is generally agreed that
if a play haa one big act there is hope
for It and between the third rising and
going down of the curtain "The Story
of the Golden Fleece" Is saved from
Through a process of elimination, with
the plane and polishlng-stone used un
sparingly the play may yet be made
such an one as Miss Q'Nell might use
effectively, even on Broadway.
It was unfortunate that Mr. Kirk, the
author, could not be present last night.
The young dramatist, a recent graduate
from California University, had Intended
coming here for the premier, but at the
last moment before his departure from
Oakland he was informed by wire of the
death of his mother and in consequence
did not make the trip. He should have
seen It in its original state that he might
the better know that much remained to
be done before his effort can be a suc
cess. It Is one of the few dramatic works
treating of mythology, and consequently
has many points of uniqueness. The tale
of Jason and his quest for the precious
fleece of the golden ram, for which so
many fabled heroes of the ancient world
searched in vain. The theme is an herede
one and possesses unmistakable dramatic
possibilities and, as heretofore suggested,
with proper revision may make an ef
fective drama. The name is not happily
selected, which in Itself Is a decided dis
advantage. Nance O'Nell gives a magnificent per
formance In the role of he Princess
Medea, and her work alone should in
sure a financial success for this trial
The part of Jason as played by Frank
lyn Underwood Is a splendid creation,
and Frances Slosson and Norval Mac
Gregor as Drusa and King Aretes respectively.-
are very efficient. The pro
duction Is an expensive one, there be
ing many supernumeraries, elaborate
scenlo effects and beautiful costumes.
The setting for the second act, a wood
land. Is a masterwork of the scenic pain
"The Story of the Golden Fleece" will
be offered every night this week with
matinees Wednesday and Saturday. This
Is the final week of Miss O'Nell's en
gagement. You can't afford to let pass
the opportunity to see a really great ac
PHOTO POST CARDS 8CENTCRT.
Kiser Co. Lobby Imperial Hotel.
The IRVINGTON property
owners pay the bills. Why not
allow them to pave their streets
The Bitulithic graft objects.
What has that to do with it?
Ask the Executive Board or the
chairman of the Council street
Undar th New Pura Food Law .
AU Pood Products must be pur and
was fifty years ahead of the Law. It was
always pura Vanilla. Every bottle now
bears this label i Gaarantetd under thi Food
and Draft Act J ant 30th, 1906," Strial
Numbtr 9 1, which has been assigned to ua
by the U. 8. Dept. of Agriculture. - Jf
JOSEPH BURNETT CO., bostom.ua.
A Skin of Beauty is a Joy Forever
pvL T. FELIX GOCKAUD'S ORIENTAL
CREAM OR MAGICAL BEiCHFIEH
RemoTM Tsn, Pimp let,
Frecklet, Mott P-UcheZ
$Uh, and Slim Diseased
ua erary oienu
on beauty, and de
fies detection. It
bu stood thm tea
of 7 years, and
la to harmlesa w
la properly madA,
Accept no counter
feit of ainiilar
name. Dr. h. A
Sayi tald to a
lady of the hart
ton (a patient) t
MAs you ladles
will nw them.
flaarand'a Crmntn as the least hartnful of ail the
akin preparations.'' For sale by all dracinu and Fancy
Good 2ele Id the United States, OanaOa and lurope.
FEB 0. T. S. Frcp, 37 Brnl Jona StrettwTl
flee him concerning your eye.
3S) CcrcKtk St. asm Aisle.
. Don't watt until next month or
next year, but do It today. Tou
will be very much pleased to see
how rapidly small accounts will
"Oldest Trust Company in Oregon"
With resources of over ,
Is anxious to add your name to
its already large and rapidly
growing list of depositors. It
does not matter how small your
first deposit may be. It will be
none the less appreciated. Bo It
We pay J per cent interest on
check accounts (even hundreds)
on daily balances of $5!)fl or over;
3 per cent on savings accounts;
2 to i per cent on time certifi
cates of deposit, and from !H to
4 per cent on special certificates
of deposit payable on short no
tice. Call for statement and book of
. Portland Trust Company of Oregon
8. E. Corner Third and Oak Sta.
'- Phone Exchange 72. s
BBNJ. I. COHEN ...President
H. L. PlTTOCK Vice-President
B. LEE PAGET ...Secretary
J. O. OOLTRA. . .Assistant Secretary
W. A- WISE! HAS RETlRJiED
We can extract one or all your
teeth without hurting a bit, and .
put In new teeth the same day
If you desire.
Our system of crown and
bridge work is simple, quick and
When desired you can have T.
P. Wise or my personal service.
Painless Extracting Free .when
Plates are Ordered.
20 YEARS HERE
and doing dental work all the
time. That is the record of Dr.
W. A. Wise. That's one reason
our business has grown our pa
trons come back, and they send
W. A. WISE, Dentist
Falllna; bid., 3d and Washing-ton mtm
, 8 A. 91. to 9 P. 91. Sundays 8 to 12.
Painless Extraction BOc Plates f 3
T. P. Wise, H. A. Sturdevant
and H. A. Huffman
A SSOCI 4TES.
BOTH PHONES, a'and MAIX t0t.
First and Oak
Sill I I I1 I1 By
"TMtV DOM'T CMAOK a QUICK"
Hsve l INOCORU" tjelcl buttonholes.
Ksar to buiuiD Strong to bold.
CIO. IOC CO.. MMSfW TSJOV. ). V.
TO KEEP IN GOOD TRIM
MUST LOOK "WELL TO THE
. CONDITION OF THE 6KIN.
TO THIS END THE BATH
SHOULD BE TAKEN WITH
All Grocers and Druggist.
Ichwab Printing Co.
tttr trrK. jttjsonAtit rxiess
A remarkable and
thrilling installment of
The Fruit of the Tree,
appears in the AUGUST
Number of Scribner's.
In it the great
problem of the story
is developed in
a startling way. ,
Readers will follow
this story to the end
with increasing fascination.
For sale on all news-stands.
25 cents a number. $3.00 per year.
A Boarding and Day
School for Girls
Certificate admits to Smith-Wellesly
and other colleges. The music depart
ment under the charge of artists is a
special feature. Fine art studio. Write
for illustrated catalogue. For further
JULIA P. BAILEY
2209 Pacific Avenue. Spokane. Wash.
Confers degrees and grants diplomas;
seminary coarse accredited to the
University and leading Eastern col
leges. Rare opportunities offered in
music, art and domestic science. Forty-second
year. Fall term opens Au
gust 14, 1907. Write for catalogue
to MRS. "C. T. MILLS, President,
Mills College P. O., Cal.
De Koven Hall
A select boarding-school
for boys. Located on the
prairie, eight miles
south of Tacoma, on
Lake Etellacoom. Pure
water, wholesome food
and o u t d o or exercise.
Modern buildings. In
struction thorough and
personal. Prepares for
college or business life.
Fall term begins Sep
tember 12, 1957. For
particulars and full in
D. 8. PtFLFORD. Prlsu,
South Tacoma, Wasbu,
R. F. D.
HILL MILITARY ACADEMY
A BOARDING ATD DAT SCHOOL FOB
Dellghtfullr situated; magnificent view;
homelike comforts. Manual Training, Mili
tary Discipline, College Preparation. Boys
of any age admitted at any time. Write
for Illustrated Catalouge.
DR. J. W. HU.L, PORTLAND, OR.
Proprietor and Principal.
OPEN ALL THE YEAR
Clatsop Beach Seaside, Oregon
"The CUff House of Orearoa.
Directly on the beach overlooking
the ocean. Hot salt baths and surf
bathing. Recreation pier for fishing.
Bun parlors. Electric lights, fireplace
and furnace heat. Fine walks and
drives. Sea foods a specialty. Rates,
$2. S3 and i3 per day. Special rates by
the week. DAN. J. MOORE. Prop.
CLOUD CAP INN
Spend your vacation at this
delightful resort (at snow line).
Bnjoy a snowball In Bummer
time. Automobiles meet fore
noon trains at Hood River and
make trips to Inn. Rate $9.50
for round trip from Portland.
Ask at O. R. A N., city ticket
office, for particulars 4)r write.
P. O. Mount Hood, Or.
THE COLONIAL HOTEL,
Beas.de, Or. Llndsley A Son, proprietors.
New building, new furniture, courteous at
tention. Rates $2 par day and up. Special
rates to large parties. Special rates by
week or month. 100 rooms, outside rooms
open on ye ran da, overlooking1 the sea. Elec
trlo light In every room. Telephone connec
tion with surrounding resorts and lone dis
tance. Hot and cold water. Hot salt baths
adjacent. Table supplied with the beat of
everything-, fish, clams and crabs at all
The New Hackney Cottage
Open for the Season.
Greatly Increased accommodations; blT new
winy of 16 rooms, all newly furnished; home
comforts; excellent table board; delightfully
and centraUy located; beautiful surround tuffs;
unsurpassed surf bath ins.
P. O. address. ILWACO. WASHINGTON.
Barber's Supply Co.
Headquarters for reliable Toilet Goods.
Cutlery, etc We grind everything.
Morrison and Tenth Sta.
A KEW tNDUSTRY.
Crystan Springs Finishing Works, lo
cated at Sellwood, is tilling a long-felt
want. In the past, people wishing
their blankets cleaned were obllssd to
send them to the woolen mill. The
new plant Is equipped with latest
machinery to wash napp and reblnd
your blankets and return thera to you
like new. Phone Bellwood 07.
Crowns and Brl ago
11X 00 Foil Set of '
Boom 405, Delram
BLUMAUER & HOCH ;
108 and 110 Fourth Street. '
Sole Distributors for Oregon and Washington.
One of the Most
Resorts on the Pa
cific Coast Just
Wear the month of the Colombia River, on the Washlngrtoa
lde. reached from the City of Portland 'on the
Steamer T. J. POTTER
TS ABOUT B HOURS.
It Is upward of 20 miles Ions;, very broad and level and almost as
compact as a composition pavement. It Is dotted its entire length with
towns, cottage settlements, tent cities, villas, line hotels, and all the
amusement accessories of a popular Summer beach resort. IT'S THE
PLACE TO GO for rest, health and a. good time. Thousands go thera
- for their Summer outing. Try It.
The Potter Sails Every Day
EXCEPT SUJTOAYS AND FRIDAYS.
See published schedules.
Fare from Portland, round trip, $4.00
Saturday to Monday Tickets, $2.50
Purchase tickets and make reservations at City Ticket Office, Third
and Washington streets. Portland; or Inquire of any O. R. & N. agent
elsewhere for information.
WM. McMTJRRAY, General Passenger Agent. PORTLAND. OR.
Has One of the Finest Beaches
on the Pacific Coast
AND IS AN
IDEAL SUMMER RETREAT
It is easily reached, is not an expensive place to visit, has excel
lent hotel accommodations, affords perfectly safe and delightful surf
bathing and all sorts of beach pastimes, such as clam-bakes, oyster
hunts, fishing, pebble and shell gathering, etc., enjoys a mild and in
viting climate, picturesque Bcenery, and all the other attractions that
can be desired for recreation and pleasure.
NEWPORT is reached by way of the Southern Pacific to Albany
or Corvallis, thence Corvallis & -Eastern R. R. Train service daily and
the trip a pleasure throughout. Leave Portland 8 A. M.
Rate from Portland $6.00 for the round trip. Tickets on sale
daily, and good for return until October 31. There is also a Saturday-Monday
rate from Portland of $3.00, tickets on sale Saturdays,
good for return Mondays. Correspondingly low rates from all other
points. Call at the city ticket office of the Southern Pacific, Third
and Washington streets, in Portland, or at any S. P. agency else
where, for complete information.
General Passenger Agent, Southern Pacific Company, Portland, Or.
The Oregonian, 1 Year . $9.00
A Good Talking Machine, value . . . 25.00
Six Standard Records, value . . . ; 3.60
w1 F0R 0NLY
kh J?W,4mmK SPECIAL TO
By subscribing- Tli Ai-vnntan f fM- fin TAflf VAU CStt Obtain
regular J2 high-grade Talkins: Machine, six records of your selection
Included, or choice of a J25 Violin and complete outfit all for $25. 5.
Amount saved to subscriber Is $11.95. This Is the best combination
offer, and the most popular ever made to Western newspaper readers.
, Open only to those subscribing; for The Oregronian. The conditions and
terms are very liberal.
Delivery is promptly made upon payment of $1.65 for the machine
and -75 cents for a month's subscription. Thereafter 60 cents a week on
the machine and 75 cents a month for the newspaper until the co-jtract
haa been completed. Send In your order at once. Call, phone or write.
EILERS PIANO HOUSE
863 Washington. Corner Park.
(PhoM Ex. 23.)
Without a Rival
Wears Well, Brilliant
to a Degree 4
The Oriental Wood Finish
A combination of most dur
able Varnish and Stains, for
Interior Wood Work. Floors.
THE BIG PAINT STORE,
Fisher, Thorsen X Co.
Front and Morrison Sts.
TOTAL WORTH, $37.60
or THE OREGONIAN
Room S00, Oregonian Building,
(Phone Main 7070.)