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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGOXIAX, MONDAY, JULY 27, 1908
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
. .Main 7070
. .Main 7070
Countlnf -Room ...
Managing Editor. .
OREGOXJAX AT BESORT9.
For quleVart and moat satisfactory aervlce
subscribe for Tba Oregonlan at Bummer
resorts through the following agenta City
rates. All tubacrlptlons by mail ar x,yabls
Ocean Park.... C. H. Hill
The Breakers J. M. Arthur
Lone Beacb M. W. Rubin
Seaview 8tauha! A Co.
Ilwaco Railway Company Newa Agent
Gearhart .Dresser A Co.
Seaside Dreaser A Co.
Newport .Geo. Bylvester
Caraon Springs... Mineral Hotel
Colllna Springs Belcher A Co.
HEtLlO THEATER (Fourteenth and Wash
ington streets.) Tonight at 8:15 o'clock,
Margaret Illlngton in the Interesting
drama. "The Thief."
GRAND THEATER (Washington, between
Park and Seventh) Vaudeville de Luxe.
2:30. T:30 and P. M.
THE OAKS Blmm. Bomm, Burr Trio in
musical act at 3 P. M.; Allen Curtis
Musical Comedy Company In "A Run
away Honeymoon," ' In Alrdome at 8:15.
Conventions This AVeek. With - the
Evangelical Association and United Evan
gelical Church, of the two Oregon con
ferences In session, convention week will
begin at Jennings Lodge, on the Oregon
City Electric Railway, tomorrow night
with a rally at 8 P. M., in charge of Rev.
M. J. Ballentyne and Rev. Theodore
Schauer.- Wednesday morning the Sunday
School League will open Its convention,
closing Thursday morning. Benjamin F.
Heinrich, the president, will have charge.
Thursday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock the
convention of the Keystone League of
Christian Endeavor and Young People's
Alliance will open and continue until Fri
day night. H. Albright, conference branch
president, will preside. The union camp
meeting will begin Saturday morning,
with a lecture by Dr. C. L. Mock, presi
dent Dallas College. The campmeetlng
will continue to Thursday night, Au
Wants Wider Street. Joseph BuchteL
who owns 800 feet fronting on Hancock
Btreet, is a strong advocate for making
the street 80 feet wide from the Wlllam
ette River to the grounds of the Country
Club. He says that the bridge for the
Albina district is practically sure to be
built from the foot of Hancock street, and
it will be a wide bridge. Mr. Buchtel
points out the great advantage of making
Hancock an 80-foot street, thus provid
ing a tine thoroughfare direct over the
proposed high bridge. He suggests that
a committee take the matter in hand at
once before the movement to improve it
with hard-surface pavement should take
definite form. He says that he will donate
a ten-foot strip off of his property with
Work on East Sidb Fills. The Pa
cific Bridge Company Is preparing to start
on the Ailing of East Morrison street, be
tween East Seventh and East Ninth. TJn
less there should be another slide in the
embankment on East Stark, that fill will
be completed this week, which will re
lease the dump cars for other rills. The
company has completed a trestle on East
Taylor street from East Water to Union
avenue and on East Third to Kast v ash
ington for temporary track, and is now
laying the rails. Gravel trains will run
on East Taylor to East Third and on
East Third to East Washington, and
thence to East Seventh and on to East
Morrison. The buildings on East Morri
son street, where the Mil is to be made,
have been thoroughly braced.
Bennett Chapel Dedicated. The Ben
nett Chapel, of the Methodist Episcopal
' Church, at Gates StAtlon on the Gresham
Electric Railway, was dedicated yester
day forenoon, followed by general services
in the afternoon. Dr. Fletcher Homan,
president of Willamette University, de
livered the dedicatory sermon In the
morning. A basket dinner was served on
the grounds between 12 and 1:30 o'clock,
when an afternoon service was held. Rev.
D. L. Rader, editor of the Pacific Chris
tian Advocate, spoke in the afternoon.
The church is located in a new and grow
ing section, a short distance from the
electric railway .about one and one-half
miles east of Lenta.
East Sidb Clubs to Meet. Tho regular
meeting of the United East Side Clubs
will be held tomorrow night In the rooms
of the Sargent Hotel, Grand and Haw
thorne avenues. At this meeting the pro
posed new Madison-street bridge will be
considered. The special bridge committee
was Instructed to ascertain if a higher
and wider bridge could be built than is
provided for by the $450,000 bond issue. If
the provisions of this bond issue are fol
lowed, the new bridge will be a reproduc
tion of the present structure, only of steel
and a little higher and wider. The matter
of parks will also be discussed at this
meeting, besides some of the proposed
amendments to the city charter.
Iowa Pastor to Preach. Rev. Charles
S. Medhury, pastor of the University
Place Church of Christ, of Des Moines,
la., will preach In the First Christian
Church. Columbia and West Park streets,
tomorrow night at S o'clock. Mr. Med
bury Is regarded as a speaker of power
and eloquence. He Is at the head of the
largest congregation In the Christian
Church tn America.
A Splendid Opportunity
to secure first selection of
Palms, Roses. Bulbs.
Being ready to place orders for our an
nual importation. Parties interested
should phone at once for particulars.
Main 4040, A 6015.
Portland Seed Company.
Meeting at Mount Scott. The Mount
Scott Improvement Association, Charles
Stout president, will meet tonight for the
transaction of general business. Annexa
tion and the water questions will be con
sidered. Lumber Exchanob Building, Second
' and Stark streets. A few desirable rooms
for rent at reasonable prices. Inquire of
D. G. Woodward, 104 Second street.
' Mont a villa Club to Meet. The Mon
tavilla Board of Trade will hold a meeting
tonight in the hall at Hibbard street ana
Villa avenue for general business.
Law Offices of E. F. and F. B. Riley
and offices of Clackamas Title Company
removed to suite 509. BIO, 611 Chamber
of Commerce building.
Mr. Frank F. Freeman has moved his
law offices to rooms 809-11 Board of Trade
building. Main 934, A 2934.
For Rent. A few nice offices In The
Oregonlan building. See Superintendent.
John C. Shillock law offices removed
to Oerllnger bids.. Second and Alder sts.
Dr. William Jones, office Gerllnger
bldg.. Becond and Alder sts. Room 408.
Furs Jersey Milk, at the Hazel wood
Jambs N. Davis, suite 403 Corbett bldg.
Dr. E. C. Brown. Eye, Ear; Marquam.
Dr. C. R. Ray, of Medford, was regis
tered at the Hotel Portland yesterday.
J. M. Kenney, a Umatilla County sheep
raiser, was registered at the Imperial
Sir James Ersklne, Lady Ersklne and
Miss Ersklne. of Scotland, were regis
tered at the Portland yesterday.
T. H. Johnston, banker and ex-State
Senator, was registered at . the Perkins
Hotel yesterday from Dufur.
A. L. Brown, superintendent of the
Salem water works, was registered at the
Oregon Hotel yesterday.
Mrs. T. F. Lang and Miss A. M. X-ang.
registered at the
State Senator F. H. Caldwell, of Lew-
berg, was at the Belvedere Hotel yester
A. S. Dam and C. w. Hassett, of Se
attle, are at the Imperial, 'lney are
the owners of extensive mining property
near Castle Rock.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Early, of
Hood- River, are at the Oregon, -nr.
Early Is manager of the Mount rlooa
Railway and a prominent lumberman.
State Senator W. G. Cole and family.
of Pendleton, were registered at tne im
perial yesterday, being on their way to
Seaside, where tney win speno. we oum-
.Tiirira John Arthur, of Seattle: Joseph
P. Hodgins and Spencer Conrow, of Ta
coma, were registered at the Oregon yes
terday. They go to Vancouver this
morning on business.
John H. Stevenson, lately Deputy Dis
trict Attorney, nas associated nimseii
with Attorney John F. Logan in practice
of the law. Mr. Stevenson for several
years was a newspaperman of this city.
H. C. Grady, of La Granae, registered
at the Perkins Hotel yesterday. Mr.
Grady served as United States Marshal
for Oregon under president, tieveianu.
He is now employed as conductor on the
O. R. & N. v
Mr. and Mrs. Dan J. Fry. of Salem,
were at the Oregon Hotel yesterday. Mr.
Fry is a prominent druggist of the tjapi-
tal Cltv and was one of Oregon s dele
gates to the recent Democratic convention
A. J. McCabe, a local dealer in rail
way equipment, has returned irum a.
trip through Colorado and Montana on
business. Wherever he went ne xouna
general improvement in business con
ditions and says the industrial outlook is
CHICAGO. July 26. (Special.) Oregon
people registered at Chicago hotels to
day as follows:
From Portland Mrs. a. wogen Diana,
at the Auditorium Annex; jvirs. r. a.
Amstey. at the Stratford; Mrs. a. is.
Seitel. at the Majestic; H. F. Tehain, at
the Kaiserhoff; James A. Clark, at the
WOMAN KILLED BY CAR CAME
TO OREGON IN 1853. "
TVa9 a Teacher In Portland Schools
and Took Part In Suf
Miss Mary O. Douthit, who died Sat
urday afternoon as the result of in
juries received by being struck by a
streetcar, was the daughter of James
Harrison and Lueza Osborn Douthit,
who came to Oregon in 1853, settling in
Linn County, near Lebanon, where Mr.
Douthit engaged in farming. They
were originally from South Carolina,
but removed to Indiana, where the late
Miss Douthit was born but a short time
before her parents crossed the plains
The family afterwards removed to
Eastern Oregon, where Mr. Douthit
died In 1876. His daughter. Miss Mary
O. Douthit, came to Portland about 15
vears a no and was for a time a teach
er In the Dubllc schools. Later she
went to The Dalles, where she held
similar position. For a time she main
tained a kindergarten In Irvlngton,
During her residence in Portland she
had contributed to the newspapers and
had an active part in the woman's
suffrage movement. Two years ago
she made a tour of Eastern Oregon
lecturing1 on woman suffrage. Last
Spring she made a second tour, lectur
ing on woman suffrage ana oiner po
litical questions. She was the author
of a book of reminiscences and mo
graphical sketches of pioneers, en
titled: "A 8ouvenir of Western
Women." which was published about
the time of the Lewis and Clark Fair.
Miss Douthit was a member of the
Unitarian Church. For the past. year
she had made her home with her
friend, Mrs. M. O. Moore, of 1308 East
Tenth street tn Sellwood. She is sur
vived by a brother, John Alexander
Douthit, of The Dalles, formerly editor
of The Dalles Times-Mountaineer. A
niece. Miss Minnie Swank, of 1085 Bel
mont street, was the only relative in
Portland at the time of Miss Douthit's
While the funeral arrangements
have not yet been completed, the serv
ices will be held tomorrow from Hoi-
man's chapel, and will be conducted by
Rev. William G. Eliot, of the First
An inquest will be held this morn
ing by Coroner Norden to fix the re
sponsibility for the accident.
SMALL BOY DROPS DEAD
Excitement of Play Too Much for
ALBANY. Or.. July 26. (Special.) The
11-year-old son of John W. Young, a
farmer living near Crabtree. Linn County,
dropped dead last evening while playing;
In the orchard on his father's farm. Ac
companied by some other children, the
young boy threw a rock Into a hornet's-
nest in one of the trees, and as all started
to run he fell to the ground.
When the others went back to where he
lay they found him dead. The boy had
been subject to heart trouble.
of The Dalles, were
! DAUGHTER OF PIONEER
- I - I JV-i .:
I ' - W-?' - ,
Miss Mary o. Douthit.
A -top Nortonla Hotel, music
ICE DELIVERY CO.
Hint Main 234. A XM&, A 329L
Preparations Begun to Wel
VICTORIES HELP OREGON
Governor Chamberlain, Mayor Lane
and Others Join in Movement
to Honor Smlthson, Gil
bert and Kelly.
OREGON WINNERS AT LOXDON.
Forrest C. Smlthson Son of A. J.
Smlthson, of 1 533 Madrona street.
Portland. Ran under the colors of
the Multnomah Amateur Athletic
Club and broke world's record for
llO-meter hurdles, establishing new
mark of 15 secends flat. Former
record was 15 2-5 secands.
Alfred C Gilbert Son of F. N.
Gilbert, of 321 West Park street,
Portland. Tied with a teammate for
first place in the pole vault. Height,
12 feet 2 inches. Gilbert competed
under the colors of Tale University.
Daniel J. Kelly A native of Baker
City, Or., where his parents now re-
side. Entered under the colors of
the Irish-American Athletic Club, of
New York City. He took second place
in the .running- broad Jump.
The suggestion in The Oregonlan yes
terday for the entertainment of Oregon's
three participants In the Olympic games
has met with instantaneous favor and
approval of Portland's commercial organ
izations and the Multnomah Amateur
Athletic Club. Within the next few days
definite plan will be adopted and the
work of preparing for the home-coming
of the winning athletes under way. It is
expected that all of the business, social,
educational and athletic institutions in
the state will participate in the welcome,
but more particularly those of the City
Governor Chamberlain and Mayor Lane
have signified their willingness to join
in honoring the youths who signally up
held the standard of Oregon athletics in
competition with the gladiators of the en
tire world, and each has pledged himself
to assist the movement.
In addition to the foremost public of
ficials of the state and city, a number
of business men have come forward,
seconding the proposed reception to
Smlthson, Gilbert and Kelly, and have
vouched for the support of the movement
by each of Portland's leading commer
The athletic feats of the Oregon trio
have done much to win favorable atr
ten Hon to this state and the metropolis.
Portland's business men were not slow
to recognise this, and as a result, their
hearty personal and financial support has
Great Record for Oregon.
The success of Smlthson, Gilbert and
Kelly, tn gaining honor in the three
events in which they were entered, Is
something that has never before been
equalled on an athletic field where there
were so many opponents'. Only tnree ath
letes from this state were In the Olympic
games, and each of the trio brought hon
ors to Oregon. No other state in the
Union made such a showing, and only
one Pacific Coast state besides Oregox.
was represented oy a victory. California
was represented by Ralph Rose, the
greatest shotputter of the world, but the
other California entries failed to show.
A committee of Portland business men
and representatives of the Multnomah
Amateur Athletic Club will soon meet and
define some plan of action in preparing
ior tne welcome. As soon as the prelim
inary arrangements are perfected. Secre
tary James E. Sullivan will be notified by
cablegram to arrange for -Kelly, Gilbert
and Smlthson to come to Portland to
gether, for it is desired to honor all three
Oregon boys at the same time.
The Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club
has announced that it would be pleased
to have the general public share tn honor
ing the athletes. Multnomah would have
taken entire charge of the reception but
believed that the public should join in the
According to present plans It is pro
posed to have the University of Oregon,
Oregon Agricultural College, Pacific Unl
versity, Columbia. University and the
Baker City High School, each of which
institutions was attended by one of these
athletes to be represented on the com
mittee In charge of the reception plans.
In addition the Commercial Club, Cham
ber of Commerce, Board of Trade. Uni
versity Club, Multnomah Amateur Athle
tic Club and the Portland and Baker City
lodges of Elks will be represented in
honoring the champions. . Plans for the
general reception will be definitely de
cided upon as soon as the commercial or
ganizations can perfect an organization.
A few of the comments -made yesterday
on the proposed plan were as follows:
Many Indorse the Plan.
Governor Chamberlain By all means
have a grand reception and testimonial
In honor of our boys. If anyone is de
serving of fitting commendation Kelly,
Smlthson and Gilbert certainly are, and
I shall take the greatest of pleasure In
doing all In my power to assist the move
Mayor Harry Lane The victories scored
by our Oregon boys were a source of
considerable satisfaction to me, and if
my humble efforts can In any way assure
them of a pleasing and memorable recep
tion on their Teturn home, you may cer
tainly count on me.
Chester A. Whitemore. president of the
Rose Festival Association I am Indeed
in favor of a splendid testimonial to the
athletes who so proudly upheld the honor
of our state In a foreign land, and that
they be shown signal honor Is the duty of
our citizens. Nothing Is too good for
these boys, and I shall be pleased to ren
der all the assistance In my power to
ward helping; the good work along.
George W. McMillan, president of the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club I do
not know of anything that has pleased me
more than the proposal to have a public
demonstration of this kind. All three of
the athletes are members of the Multno
mah Amateur Athletio Club, but we do
not desire to monopolise all the entertain
ment in their honor, and will gladly wel
come and assist the commercial bodies of
Portland and other Institutions In the
state in showing our athletes our appre
ciation of their performances. The boy
are deserving of the greatest of praise,
and a reception in their honor will do
more toward stimulating other young men
to emulate their example than any other
method that could be advanced.
Others Who Will Help.
C. F. Swigert. president of the Chamber
of Commerce I shall be delighted . to
assise such, a movement, for I believe the
boys have earned a welcome home that
will long be remembered. Oregon Is a
great state, and we have demonstrated
that we can produce athletes on a par,
and even better, than those of other sec
tions of the globe.
Tom Richardson, manager of Commer
cial Club The suggestion to entertain
Oregon's victorious athletes is a good one.
for the performances of these young men
is of itself one of the greatest booms this
state could have received. A climate that
will produce such 'able athletes is assured
of widespread advertising. The honoring
of these young men should be a general
one, and not controlled by any individual
organization. I am sincerely in favor of
taking steps toward the immediate or-,
ganlzatlon of a committee to be selected
from the various commercial, educational.
social and athletic institutions of the
tate, and arrange for the reception of the
lctorious , athletes. If my services can
be of any assistance I pledge myself to
do all Z can m aiding this movement.
CONCERT PLEASES CROWDS
MUSIC OF E CAPRIO'S BAND
FILLS CITY PARK.
Superintendent Misehe Outlines
Plans for Improvements of Park
Grounds and Buildings.
The City Park, was crowded again yes
terday. The magnet that drew the crowd
beinff the concert by Signor Ie Caprio's
band. People began to gather' shortly
after noon, and at 2:30 every available
foot of space within hearing distance of
the bandstand had been occupied. Sig
nor Ie Caprto had an exceptional pro
gramme from first to last.
The first number rendered was the
grand march from Tannhauser," which
was applauded to the echo. Signor Bian-
cone's clarinet solo, 'A Masque Ball," by
Verdi, was very beautifully rendered, and
received its mead of praise.
One of De Caprio's own compositions, a
waltz, styled "Dante In Paradise," im
pressed all with its sweetness and rhyth
mic charm, reflecting much credit on the
The crowd seemed loath to have the
concert end even after the last number
had been played. The people continued
their applause long after the artists had
encased their Instruments.
The Zoo drew the attention of the crowd
after the concert was over. Many new
features have been added in the 'way of
birds and animals. Emll 3. Misehe, the
new superintendent, has some extensive
additions arid alterations in view as eoon
as the city's bond issue, which was re
cently declared by the courts to be valid,
makes more funds available for the work.
One of the contemplated additions is the
acquisition of an 86-acre tract adjoining
the park proper. This ground, according
to Mr. Misehe, Is necessary for pasture
for the larger animals, such as the elk,
buffalo, etc. The acquirement of this
tract would Increase the present acreage
of the park threefold and would give Mr.
Misehe plenty of room to carry out his
proposed plans for improvement.
Mr. Misehe has outlined a plan for cen
tralizing the five heating plants at the
park so there will be but one. The
buildings which now house all of the less
hardy animals the ones requiring artifi
cial heat in the Winter are so scattered
that they cannot now be supplied from a
central heating plant. . The new system,
would bring all these animals under one
roof, on the ground now occupied by the
It is also part of his plan to ornament
a large portion of the higher land around
the water works with flowers of various
kinds, so far above it however as to pre
vent any possibility of contaminating the
Mr. Misehe is also very desirous of in
creasing the number of elk now in the
park. There are but nine of them all
told, and although he has tried to obtain
some from Seattle, Spokane, Tacoma, and
other cities close by, he has not met with
success. All of the elk now at the park
are inbred, and either buck or cow elk
will be exchanged, wherever possible.
Parks now owned by the city aggregate
about 330 acres and It is proposed by Mr.
Misehe to Increase thm to between 1800
and 2000 acres. There will, In addition to
this, be parkways leading to the various
parks which are not included in this esti
What tba Pre Asnta 8a.
-The Thief at HelUg Tonight.'
Beginning tonight at the HelUg Theater
tne attraction ior lour nignta will be tne
charming American actress, Margaret 111-
ington, supported by an excellent company
of players In the interesting and absorbing
drama. "Tne i mer. a special matinee
will be given Wednesday afternoon.
pantomlne at the Grand.
Pan torn In, the only act of Its kind seen
here in years, will be the headline attrac
tion at the Grand this week, beginning
this afternoon. zazaii ana Vernon will
offer the pantomlne, "The Elopement."
At The Oaks Today.
Commencing this afternotn at 3 o'clock
the Bimm Bomm Brr-rr Trio will rerform
everv day ud to ana lnciuaintr next Bun da v.
alao at night in conjunction with the Allen
Curtis Musical Comedy Company In "A
Oreaaa, pista and profess tonal supplies at
Woodard. Clarke Co.
W. H. TAFT VISITS CITY
Although He Bears the Name, He Is
Not Republican Nominee.
William H. Taft was In Portland yes
terday, registering at the Perkins Hotel.
The visitor, however, was not William
Howard Taft, ex-Secretary of, War and
Republican Presidential nominee. On the
contrary it was William Henry Taft, a
retired merchant of Tonah, Wis. The
erx-merchant is a distant relative of the
Ohioan and a strong Republican.
"I have not been in Wisconsin since
April," said Mr. Taft last night, "but
from the information I have, that state
may be depended upon to report the
usual ReputSHoan majority m the Novem
ber election. Of course my state sent an
instructed La Follette delegation to the
Republican National convention but there
is no good reason to suspect that either
La Follette or his friends will do other
than give the ticket their support. They
recognize that the aspirations of La Fol
lette never can be promoted by knifing
the ticket and they will not do It to any
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant: fine private apart
ments for ladies, 305 Wash., near Fifth.
Hall's Restaurant. 330 Washington t.
Try their home-made pies and cakes.
The Policyholders' Company
Is Best for
STREET ORATORS ARRESTED
SOCIALISTS REFUSE TO MOVE
ON WHEN ORDERED.
James Jackson and James Lloyd Are
Later Released by Chief of
Because they refused to move on
when so ordered' by a police sergeant,
James Jackson and James Lloyd, So
cialist orators, who were Industriously
exploiting their ideas of government
near the Plaza blocks yesterday after
noon, were taken into custody and
booked at police headquarters. Their
comrade, John Arnand, was also taken
into, custody, though he was not con
fined in the jail.
Chief Gritzmacher, on learning of the
arrest of the men and their alleged
offenses, ordered their release on their
own recognizance. Their arrest involves
a question, he eays, which is of great
The men were talking In the streets.
They had attracted a large crowd a
crowd that was so large that traffic on
the etreet and sidewalk was temporar
ily impeded. The officer ordered- them
to move on and vacate the public high
way. They refused, or ignored his
order, and the arrest followed.
"we were merely explaining our
ideas of government," said one of the
men after the arrest, "and, so far as we
knew, we were violating no law. We
knew that the street was obstructed,
but the Salvation Army obstructs the
Btreets in the same way; every day.
They arrested u& because there Is such
an antagonism and hostility against
Socialism. You never heard of any ar
rests in the ranks of the Salvation
Army for the offense with which we
Police officers insist that the Salva
tion Army does not impede traffic in Its
street meetings. The Socialists, they
Insist, apparently take delight in seeing
crowds block the highways.
IDEAL CAMPING TRIP.
Pre use of camping grounds, water and
wood; excellent fishing and good shoot
ing. Transportation nominal. Our ob
ject Is to have you visit the place where
the Wild Pigeon Springs Mineral Water
comes from the rock, and for you to give
practical test oz Its curative powers.
For further information inquire 248 Ash
street; phone Main 2632. A 2632.
Sixth and Wash
IN THE CITY
See Ellis, York & Co.,
agents in building, or
Merchants 'Savings &
Trust Company, 247
IN THE BANK
to labor ceases,
means peace of
mind. You will
be surprised how quick
ly your bank account
will grow if added to
Our motto: Prompt
s e r v ice, liberal treat
ment and absolute
Sixth and Washington Streets.
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES $4 UP PER YEAR
tlz.00 Fall Set of
Crowns and Bridge
Room 405, Defcum.
Open Evenings Till 7.
Sjcbwab Printing Co.
BIST trORK. MBjISOKjIBLE pure EC
TM STARK STRE
Corner Fifth and Morrison Streets,
A. L. MILLS President
L. SAMUEL General Manager
CLARENCE 8. SAMUEL. Asst. Mzr.
H. B. LITT
351 Washington St.
Oregon's Matchless Beach
The Place to Go for Perfect Rest and All
Sorts of Healthful and Delightful Recreation.
ITS FACILITIES ARE COMPLETE Best of food
and an abundance of it. Fresh water from springs.
All modern necessities, such as telegraph, telephone,
markets freshly provided every day. Fuel in abund
ance. Cottages partly furnished or unfurnished to
be had cheaply. Strict municipal sanitary regula
tions. SUMMER EXCURSION RATES
From All Points in the Northwest
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 :15 A. M., main line
via Albany, or 7 A. M. via West Side line.
RATES FROM PORTLAND
Season Tickets, on sals daily... $6.00
Saturday-to-Monday Tickets .$3.00
Call at the city ticket office of the Southern Pacific, Third and
Washington streets, in Portland, or at any S. P. agency elsewhere, for.
WM. McMURRAY, , '
General Passenger Agent, Southern Pacific Co. Lines in Oregon,
This bank has been transacting a conservative banking
business for a quarter of a century. It invites you to
join the large number of prudent, careful people who
during that time have found their banking relations both
agreeable and profitable.
THE CANADIAN BANK.
Head Office: Toronto. Canada. , ' " " :
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
TRAVELERS' LETTERS OF CREDIT ISSUED, .
available in every country. These Letters form the most convenient
method of providing money when traveling, as the holder can draw
whatever sum is required, without difficulty or delay.
Interest paid on undisturbed monthly balance, credited semi-annually.
Thomas Colling'e Stage Line
From Boring on O. W. P. Line
TO WELCHES VIA SAJfDY. CHERRY
VILLE AND SALMON. (-
JIO LAY-OVER ON LBB I
Stare connects with car leaving
Portland :1S A- M.; also at Welches
with sta;e to Mt. Hood.
THOS. COIAINGE, Propr.
" 'Tis the progress makes tie
HISLOP'S HYGIENIC BAKING
25 cents the 1 -pound tin. No pow
der better. No powder worth more.
Pianos for Rent
and sold on easy payments.
B. UfSHEIHER. 73 THIRD ST.
F. C. MALPAS, Manager.
We have a new plant,
modern in every detail,
and do all kinds of high
grade Commercial and
Book Printing. If you
appreciate good printing
at a reasonable price,
give us your next order
A. E. Kern & Co.
Second and Salmon Streets
Telephones : Main 5637 ; A 2686