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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. WEDNESDAY, MAY 12. 190T.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Po. States. Home.
Counting-Room .. Main 707 A 09S
OIv Circulation Main 7070 A 0SS
Managing Kd.'lor. . . . .Main 7070 A 8095
Sunday Editor.... Main 7070 A 095
CompnBhz.Room Main 7070 A 6095
City Editor Main 7070 A 609S
Supt. Buildings Main 7070 A 609S
Bl'XGAtCW THEATER 12th and Mor-
rini Baker Stork iompany in "Merely
Mary Ann." Tonight at 8:15.
ORPHEUM THEATER (Morrison, between
filxth and Seventh) Advanced vaudeville.
Matinee at 2:10; tonight at 8:15.
.CRAND THEATER (Washington, between
Seventh and Park) Vaudeville de luxe,
2:30. 7:30 and 9 P. M.
PANTAOES THEATER (Fourth and Stark)
Continue-as vaudeville. 7:30 and
:30 P. M.
1.TRIC THEATER (Seventh and Alder)
Lyric Ktork Compnny in '"Ten Nights in a
Barroom." Tonight at 8:15.
STAR THEATER Moving-picture show
every -afternoon and evening. 8 to 10:30
Orkqon Pioneer Dies. Timothy Good
rich, a respected pioneer of Oregon, died
at his homo in this city Monday at 0:30
P. M., after an itinera of several months.
Mr. Goodrich whs horn in Athens County.
Ohio, March 10, 1837. He was married in
his native state in 1856, to Kosa Ann
'Knight, and in lf62, with his family
crossed the plains to Oregon, settling in
.Marion County, eight miles north of
fHlem. In 1879 Mr. Goodrich moved to
Yamhill County, where he acquired and
owned at the time of his death one the
choicest farms. Last Kail he came to
Portland to live for the purpose of secur
ing medical treatment. Jn the earlier
years of his life Mr. Goodrich took an
active interest In politics being identified
with the Democratic party. Besides a
widow lie Is survived by seven children,
I. C. and R. B. Goodrich, residing at
Yamhill; Mrs. Mary Peery, Mrs. Minnie
Ireland and Morris M., residing in Port
land, and Lute L and Kay Goodrich,
residing In Eugene. The remains will be
taken to the old home in Yamhill this
Switchman Dragged Uncier Engine.
Collision of a Southern Pacific switch en
gine with a baker's wagon, at Fourth
nd College streets, resulted in the pain
ful Injury of A. B. Bell, a -switchman,
and John Mariontoinlo, driver of the
wagon. Both escaped death by a narrow
margin. The engine was going south at
about 12 miles an hour when the delivery
man, not seeing the dang?r, essayed to
cross directly in front. Engineer Laforst
applied the emergency brakes but it was
too late to avoid a collision. Bell, who
was riding on the guard of the tender was
thrown under the tender and dragged but
fortunately escaped the wheels. Marion
toinlo was thrown from his wagon and
bndly otunned and bruised. Hall was
cut and bruised. Both men were taken
to the St. Vincent's Hospital and later
removed to their homes. Unless internal
Injuries develop neither will suffer serious
consequence of the accident.
"Wili. Oil, Foster Road. The Mount
Bcott Push Club has started a movement
to oil the Foster road from Anabel Sta
tion to Flrland. on the Mount Scott Rail
way; the Milwaukle road between Anabel
and Powell Valley road and thence to
Creston. The county will pay half the
expense and the other half 'must be met
by the people interested. Subscription
papers are now being circulated along the
road to ruipe the amount required. This
portion of the county road passes through
a settled district, business houses lining
both sides of the road.
Prepare New Product. The second
day of the demonstration of barley as a
food, taking place at the Portland Gen
eral Electric Company's store on seventh
street, was still more successful than
Monday's demonstration. The novelty of
barley presented in an easily prepared
nnd attractive, form is creating much in
terest. This new food product is being
prepared .n Portland by two local wo
men, and Is essentially a home Industry.
The demonstration will be continued to
day also from 2 to 5 P. M.
Mission Circle to Meet. The regular
meeting of the Florence Meade Mission
Circle, of the Unlversalist Church of Good
Tidings, will be held at the residence of
Mm. Jumes Humphrey, Kast Eighth and
East Ankeny streets, tomorrow afternoon
at 2:15 o'clock. The topic of the after
noon will be "Missionary Work In the
Philippines," Mm M. W. Stoops will be
the leader and will be assisted by other
Temperance Lecture Tonight. Miss
Marie C. Brehm. scientific temperance
lecturer of the Presbyterian Church of
Noj'th America, will speak tonight at 7:45
o'clock. In the Vernon Presbyterian
Church East Nineteenth and AVygant
street. Miss -Brehm is widely known as
a temperance worker and has delivered
addresses covering that subject in all
parts of the country.
Unitarian Church Sale. Tomorrow,
in the First Unitarian chapel, from 2
until 5 o'clock, the women of the church
are to hold a seasonable sale. Rugs for
the Summer cottage, tent or outside
sleeping porch, generous aprons for the
fruit canning sf ason and a somewhat lim
ited supply of genuine Vermont maple
ugar for delicious syrups, candles and
frEciAt. Excursion to Metkoer. A
fine opportunity to combine pleasure with
business, by going to Mctzger acre tracts
todey. A beautiful natural park affords a
pretty spot for an outing, and you will
be interested in the fine opportunity in
Metiger acre tracts. Fare 25c the round
trip. Cars leave Jefferson-street station
at f:30 A. M. and 1:30 P. M. today (Wed
nesday). Housb Tartt at Kern Park. The
Ladies' Aid Society of the Universalist
Church of Good Tidings hns arranged for
a house party to be held at the home
of Mrs. Nellie 9. Clapp. 53 Mllburn street.
Kern Park, this afternoon from 2 to 5
o'clock. An interesting programme will
Women's Tress Club to Meet. The
annual meeting of tho Women's Press
Club will be held this afternoon at the
residence of Mrs. Marshall, 65S Multnomah
street, when reports will be rendered for
the past year. This meeting is for mem
Rabbi Is Re-elected. On Sunday Rev.
Abraham J. Ovsovetg. the Orthodox Rabbi,
was re-elected by a big majority at the
Hebrew Sick Benefit Association, First-
Street Synagogue, between Lincoln and
Hall streets. Services are held every
day in the week at 6 A. 51. and 7 P. M.
British Sochett to Meet. The British
Benevolent Society of Oregon will hold
its annual meeting, tonight at S o'clock.
at the parish house of ?t. Stephen's
Church, Thirteenth and Clay streets. A
mufical programme will be rendered and
Council of Jewish Women. The Bible
S-tudy Class of the Council of Jewish
Women will meet today at 2:30 o'clock.
, In the vestry of Temple Beth Israel.
Rabbi Jonah B. "Wise will speak on
Thllosophy of the Old Testament."
The Women's Guild of the Pro-Ca
thedral of St. Stephen the Martyr will
hold their annua! tea at the residence of
Mrs. Herbert Holman, 787 Overton street.
Thursday, May 13, from 3 to 5 o'clock. '
For IvKnt. Store in brick building op
posite Commercial Club building. A. H
Birrell Co., 3 McKay building. Third
and Stark streets.
Stork for Ksnt. 130 Washington st
12x50. Fine display windows. E. J. Daly,
E2 Falling building.
Cheapest Meat and Best Meat in the
. whole United States. Read Smith's adv.
John M. Mann, printer, SS Fourth st.
between Oak and Pine. Both phonea 4088.
Parsons' Orchestra, Eilers Piano
Safb Deposit Boxes. Gcr.-Amer. Bank
Fireboat Bonds Wasted Sold. Mayor
Lane and the members of the Executive
Board have passed a resolution asking
the City Council to pass an ordinance
calling for the sale of the 275.00O bond k
issue voted by the people, to construct a
steel fireboat and reinforcing mains for
tho waterfront district, but the Council
has taken no action. Fire Chief Camp
bell recently brought the matter to the
attention of the Are committee of the
Executive Board, and emphasized the
fact that It Is Important to have addi
tional protection along the riverfront. His
recommendation was accepted by the
committee and a report was sent to the
Executive Board and adopted, asking the
Council to dispose of the bonds.
Mrs. Collier's Funeral Todat. The
funeral of the iate Mrs. J. Collier, who
died at he- home Friday. May 7, will be
held this mornfrg at 8 o'clock, from St.
Mary's Cathedral. Interment will be In
Calvary Cemetery. Mrs. Collier was the
daughter of the late James D. Fralney
and the widow of the late J. Collier who
died about two months ago. She was a
graduate of St. Mary's Academy and
taught in the public schools here until
her marriage in lf8. Mrs. Collier is
survived by her daughter, her mother and
five sisters, as follows: Mrs. M. Drlscoll,
Mrs. J. Fournier, Mrs. J. Fitzpatrlck and
Misses Alice and W. Frainey.
VISITORS TO BE IN PARADE
Chicago Party Will Also Be Enter
tained at Banquet.
C. W. Mott. general Immigration agent
for the Northern Pacific Railway, has
writtan- to Tom Richardson, publicity
manager for the Commercial Club, In re
gard to the entertainment of a special
excursion party of Chicago busineiss men,
due in Portland on June 10. Mr. Mott
accompanied members of this party fd
Portland some months ago and he is
naturally Interested in knowing that the
larger party will be welcomed upon its
The party consists of 50 jobbers, manu
facturers and merchants of Chicago, be
ing members of the trade extension com
mittee of the Chicago Association of
Commerce. The visitors will arrive here
on June JO, when one of the leading
parades, of the Rose Festival will be
held. They will probably occupy auto
mobiles in the .parade in the morning.
In the afternoon they will visit Portland
business men and at night, after witness
ing another parade of the Rose Festival,
the visitors will be guests at a banquet
in their honor at the Commercial Club.
At the regular meeting of the Board of
Governors of the Commercial Club yes
terday the entertainment of this party
was discussed and outlined.
MAPS ARE NOT YET APPROVED
Harriman Officials Await Action on
Inquiries are being made by Harriman
officials in Portland of agents of the
allied interests in Washington, D. C, to
learn of the progress being made in se
curing the approval of the Harriman
maps up the Deschutes River. Just what
Is- being done to facilitate this work Is
not clear In the local offices, and infor
mation Is wanted. Telegrams were sent
yesterday to learn what,, if any, progress
is being made.
The Department of the Interior has
not yet acted, so far as is known here,
on the maps filed by the Harriman engi
neers showing the course of the upper
60 miles of the Deschutes railroad. The
approval of these maps is necessary be
fore rights of way will be secured by
the railroad interests. If the Department
acts favorably, the remaining prelim
inary work will go ahead at once.
At various points in this 60 miles of
surveys of the Deschutes road, the Ore
gon Trunk Line conflicts with the maps
of the Harriman road. These points of
conflict are numerous and they consti
tute another obstacle that will have to
be overcome by the Portland officials of
the Harriman system if the Deschutes
road is to be built.
Private power rights along the river,
too, constitute other obstacles that are
likely to delay the construction of the
Deschutes road far beyond what has been
anticipated. However, officials announce
they will proceed Just as soon as may
be with the purchase of rights of way
upon the approval of right-of-way maps
filed with the Government across public
Cost of Reproducing Harriman Llnej
" Being Ascertained.
Crews of engineers have been sent
out by Chief Engineer BoschUe, of the
Harriman lines in this territory, to
make estimates of the cost of repro
duction of tlie Southern Pacific and
O. R. & N. These engineers are now
working on the main line throughout
the Willamette Valley and will later
go -down into the Rogue River district-
After the Southern Pacific estimates
are complete, the O. R. & N. will be
examined by the engineers with a view
to estimating the cost of rebuilding
the road. These figures are wanted
by the Railroad Commission, and the
railroad officials are co-operating in
furnishing the data required. The
Commission will check up the figures-
Fire Impairs Railroad Service.
Fire in the offices of the Oregon Elec
tric Railway on the seventh floor of the
Corbett building early yesterday, morn
lng put the despatchers of the road out
of commission and this work was removed
to the depot of the electric company at
First and Jefferson streets. Despatching
will be done from that point for the
next few days until repairs to the trac
tion company's offices are completed.
General Manager Talbot of the Oregon
Electric estimates damages to the com
pany's property will aggregate H10. There
was no insurance. How the fire started
is a mystery, although it is credited to
Comes West for Timber.
W. B. Hall, general storekeeper of the
Denver & Rio Grande, is in Portland for
a few days. Mr. Hall is In charge of
the supply department of the road and
Is in the West to secure timber here for
the use of the company. Mr. Hall says
Oregon mills supply a large amount of
the lumber used by the Denver & Rio
Grande at Denver.
Will Install Electric Headlights.
In compliance with the -Washington
law that passenger train locomotives
must be equipped wirh electric headlights,
the operating department of the O. R. &
N. is making arrangements to add this
equipment. All trains operated on the
Washington division will be provided with
electric lamps In accordance with the
new law, which becomes, effective next
We have for sale a quarter block on
Union avenue close in. Almost seven
per cent gross Income. The adjoining
vacant quarter block can not be pur
chased for M5.000. This is a snap at the
price $12,500. For particulars apply to
CHARLES K. HENRY & SOX,
250 Stark st. Portland, Oregon.
WHERE TO DINE.
All the delicacies of the Mason At ths
Portland Restaurant; fine private apart
y menu lor ladies. SOS Wash, near Fifth. J
! NEWELL INSPECTS WORK
DIRECTOR IS PLEASED WITH
Official or Reclamation Service
.Fears He Cannot Visit Klamath
on Present Trip.
F. H. Newell, director of the United
States Reclamation Service, reached
Portland late last night from the East.
He will spend the coming two days in
Portland, and if time permits, he will
go south from here and inspect the
Klamath irrigation project.
Director Newell, in company with
Supervising Engineers Henny and "Hop
son, with headquarters at Portland,
went over the Umatilla project yester
day, taking the train at Umatilla yes
terday afternoon for Portland. Mr.
Newell expressed himself as well sat
isfied with the progress of the work
and expressed gratification that so
much has been done to bring, water to
the semi-arid lands in that district.
Today and tomorrow will be spent by
Director Newell in looking over plans
ror further irrigation work in this
state. He will make the offices of En
gineers Hopson and Henny, in the Beck
building, his headquarters during the
coming two days and will go over their
maps and plans of the various Oregon
projects now being considered.
It is likely that the upper 60 miles
of the Deschutes Railroad may be con
sidered by Director Newell while here
and some action may follow on approv
ing the maps along the Deschutes River
tiled-by the Harriman engineers to se
cure rights of way for the road to enter
Central Oregon. As to what would be
done in. this matter, no definite infor-.
mation could be had last night and ac
tion will be delayed until after fur
ther conferences between Director
Newell and the engineers in charge of
the reclamation work in this state.
Mr. Newell feared last night that he
would not have time at his disposal
to inspect the work on the Klamath pro
ject on his present visit to the state,
but that he might return here later to
inspect it. He said his present trip is
one of inspection, of the various pro
jects in this territory and that his visits
are .limited only by . the time at his
It is probable that Mr. Newell will
go north from Portland on Friday to
look over the North Yakima irrigation
work. Whether he will return t- Ore
gon to complete his inspection of re
clamation projects in this state or go
back East from Washington was not
known last might.
MAKE FORTUNE BY TRADE
Secured for Two
Two watches, one worth $90 and the
other $50, traded a little unwillingly for
two tracts of land near Seattle, one 10
and the other five acres, about 38 years
ago, has piled up a fortune for John B.
Miller, who formerly had a jewelry store
in Portland. Mr. Miller has been In the
city the past few days and has sold his
lot on Union avenue.
Mr. Miller had a watch store on the
West Side when Seattle had a popula
tion of about 2000 people. A friend came
in and wanted to trade 10 acres near
Seattle for a watch. Miller was not
anxious to trade, but finally consented
and secured a deed to the land, for
which he gave a $90 watch. Shortly
afterward the man came in the store
again and said his wife wanted a watch
and offered to trade a five-acre tract
adjoining the first 10. Miller finally con
sented and got a. deed to the property.
The land was then some distance out
from Seattle and was really of little
value, but Miller clung to it. About 12
years ago he was offered $4000, but he
refused to sell, although his friends urged
him to do so. He went over to Seattle
several years ago and has sold from
the five-acre tract $27,000 worth of lots
and out of the 10 acres $50,000 worth. He
still holds 17 lots.
Gasoline Starts Blaze.
Cleaning tinware near a gas range,
with rags soaked with gasoline, in the
house of George T. Ober, 202 Four
teenth street, last night shortly after 5
o'clock, caused a blaze which " gained
such headway that a fire alarm was
sounded. It was not put out until about
$200 damage had been done. The bottle
from which the gasoline -was taken
was placed near the gas stove and it
exploded. Flames followed Immediately.
No one was hurt by the ' explosion.
Willamette Couch Hammocks.
Comfortable, durable and ornamental.
For sale by all dealers. Willamette Tent
& Awning Co., 23 and 25-North Front
CARD OF THANKS.
We desire to thank our many friends
and neighbors for their kindness and
sympathy shown during the recent ill
ness and death of our beloved son.
MR. AND MRS. C. F. LINDH.
CARD OF THANKS.
We hereby desire to express our
gratitude and many thanks to our
many friends and neighbors for their
acts of kindness and sympathy shown
us during the recent illness and death
of our beloved husband and father.
MRS. M. J. SMITH AND FAMILY.
Extra Full Broad French Heads
17-ineh- Rex, 10 ins. -wide. .$6.90
17- inch Rex, 11 ins. wide. .$8.90
18- inch Rex, 11 ins. wide.S10.T5
19- inch Rex, 12 ins. wide.$16.00
18-inch Plume, not Rex.... $5. 65
20- inch Plume, not Rex. ...S7.45
Authentic fashion notes say:
REX OSTRICH PLUMES
Spring than ever." Mail orders solicited. Money back if not satisfactory.
A savings account , will do
Every dollar you save
makes it easier to acquire
The Oldest Trust Company in Oregon
Welcomes small accounts
tt We pay from two to four
Call for our Statement and Boole of
Portland Trust Company
S. E. CORNER THIRD AND OAK STREETS
BEXJ. I. COHEN President
H. L. P1TTOCK ...... Vice-President
I)K. A. S. NICHOLS. . .2d Vlce-rres.
B. LEE PAGET Secretary
W. i. GILL Assistant Secretary
C. XV. DEGBAFF Cashier
La Tosca Corsets.
F. P. YOUNG
Seventh and Washington.
New Tan Cape
Dutch Collars 35c to $3.50
Embroidery or Lace.
New Hosiery 25c to
Silk, Lisle or Cotton.
New Embroideries 7c Yd. Up
Cambric, Convent and Swiss.
Fine Ostrich Boas $15 Up
Black or White.
Are you easily excited high strung?
Are you lacking the vim and force so
essential to life's success? Your
nerves that's the trouble. Your
vital forces are being wasted. At
this dangerous period you will find
because it is free from drugs, u.
wholesome, strengthening tonic
made of choicest hops, blended
pleasantly with rich barley malt. It
induces mental peace and refreshing
rest, replenishing the blood and re
vitalizing the tired nerve tissues.
Insist Uon It Being Pabst m
Dozen from Your
Of every description by
mail. Amber, brier and
coloring. big Sicnel A
Co.. 92 3d St.. Portland.
The von GillmannSchool
t'OK RIUI,G AND DRIVING.
The Finest Boardlnt Stable in Portland.
Phones Main 2S94. A 4135.
agency. Absolutely no
higher quality in the
world. Rex Plumes can
be clipped in water, shaken
out and still retain their
curl and luster.
Brilliant Glossy Blacks!
Fluffy Billowy Whites!
Some in leading colors
Exquisite Sweeping Willows
17- inch Rex, 12 ins. wide.. $7.95
18- inch Rex, 12 ins. wide. 10.75
20-inch Rex, 13 ins. wide.$16.00
24-inch Rex, 15 ins. wide.$18.50
27-ineh Rex, 20 ins. wide.$24.50
30-inch Rex, 20 ins. wide.S37.50
36-inch Rex, 22 ins. wide.S48.00
"Elegant plumes more in vogue this
I ' Mfw
(m I - it
I . - M f m
JS. j Wk
UloiiII need them
uuiuiiiiuD atiHtmimi nirnmnms annam
gigr This .
eyelet ratentieatn.. gfff.
'Mf er Oxford is grace- JiM
jf ful, and in good taste, e
s The dull calf top enhan- ft
i ces the beauty of the pat- 1
ent leather vamp and heel
foxing. The Cuban heel i
gives just the right poise. 1
Ask your dealer for No. I
9208. This is but one of
the many 1909 Gotzian
jHi. or ji
j" n.t l hi "-
m. f'-- , m
If so, feed them on
R. R's. PERFECT
A Complete Ration that will keep
your poultry healthy and make them
PAMPHLET TELLS ALL
M 5956 Home A 3811.
169 2d,. near Morrison. J
Write for catalogue and prices on
Bewer pipe, chimney pipe, drain tile,
water, well and culvert pipe, pipe tor
septic tanks, etc.
OREGON & WASHINGTON SEWER
41 N. Kront St.
Gold Seal Fire Protection Hose
Goodyear Rubber Co.
61, 03, 65. 67 Fourth St- at Pine.
and lasting; c orr f ort
guaranteed by ualntf
keeps the oboes I n shape.
OTarSSO ooo nfrrera ben
efitted. Fill TKUL " e
will send tbls sure
dars trial, sarlf
i or shoes anairrorritrnT or leitxoot.
THE tlHCHKK HPS. ft., 956 X4 St., BILWAFKCT. W1B.
f 12.00 Full Set of
Crowns and Bridge
Room 405. Dekom.
Opca Efntnri X1U X.
BC. GOTZIAN 8c CO. Xr Jf
T. PAUL. U. 3. A. rf jf'
liitalla. Send ilui
' For young men in college and
high school, who have extreme
ideas of the "style they want and
must have; who want a lot of.
swagger to their clothes, and who
won't be satisfied unless they get it;
will find the very things they want
here in plenty. Dip fronts, broad
shoulders, long roll lapels, peg
trousers; very smart stuff.
$15.00, $18.00, $20.00
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
x HEAD OFFICE: TORONTO. CANADA
Accounts may be opened in the name of. two
people payable to either of them or the sur
vivor. Interest allowed on the undisturbed
FOREIGN EXCHANGE bought and sold.
DRAFTS ISSUED payable in all principal
cities of the world.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
F. C. MALPAS, Manager Portland Branch
Two Nights to TD A IM TIME
San Francisco IlUilil 1 llliLiHU If 1AJ WILLIE
Daylight Ride Down Columbia and Through Golden Gate
rfc . f Upper Deck SAN f $15.00 f$27i0
KateS iMain Deck TOAwricrAi00 LOSANGELES$22.50
ivaico SecondCIass FRANCISCO 5.00 $13.35
MeaIs and Bertu Included.)
S.8. "State of California" I.. N. Nopander. Master). Sails Sat., Mar 15, at 9 A. M.
S Aft" FRASCISCO .fc PORTI.ASJO S. S. t:0.
M. J. ROCHE. C. T. A.. 142 Third S. Fhonen A 1402, Main 402.
J. V. HANSOH, Dock Agrent, Alnawortn Xtock. Phooci A 1234. Main 268
a mm nMllrIP mfft
Women of Woodcraft Building
888 Taylor Stroet, corner Tenth
si T0 7C 51
All expenses included leaving San
Francisco June 17. Limited mem
bership. Make your roervation NOW.
SEVENTY TOURS TO
$150 TO $1195
Programmes free for the asking.
THOS. COOK & SON
32 Powell Street. San Francisco
CLASH'S tRITISE OF THE "ARABIC"
16,000 tons. Bne. large,
unusually steady v
K0UND the WORLD
From New York October 16, 1!W9, nearly
four months, costing only $650 AND UP. in
cluding all expenses afloat and ashore.
SrECIAIi FEATTRES Madeira, Ke-ypt,
India, Ceylon, Banna, Java, Borneo, Phillip
pines. Japan. - An unusnal cornice to i isit
unusually attractive places.
12th Annual Orient Cruise. Feb. 6, MO, 10
up. Sprint; and bummer Tours to urope
SRAKK C. CLARK. TIMES BUM., N. Y.
mU E AIT A T I CH 3
An examination of your eyes NOW
may be the means of detecting eye
strain, thus saving you many future
years of misery. We make no extra
charge for our new .WIESBADEN
METHOD, and give you glasses that
will relieve your trouble, at a low,
reasonable price. Established 1896.
218 - 219 Fai.ins: Bids;.,
Corner Tblrd and Wuhtngton,
Second Kloor. Take Elevator.
THE PERRY HOTEL
C& Borcn Ave.
ann a mmr n
The Hlgnest Gra Jo Every Moosra Coavealsacs
Centrally located and commandina a view of tht
Olympics. Cascade Mountains, Mt. Rainier and
Ihucat Sound. Auto-'Bus meets trains and boats
on direct carllne to the A.-Y.-p Exposition
J. S. McTEENAN. Manager.
chwab Printing Co.
wT tfOWK. XEjfsortjiaiB rtregs
14 7' S X ARK STREET!
Rented and sold on easy
installments; also tuned
a nH von 1
H. SINSHEXMEB, 72 Third Street.