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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE . MORNING OREGONIAN, v3IONDAY, .FEBRUARY 7, 1910.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Pacific states. HomJf
Cermtlnir-roora ........... .Main 7070 A 0095
City Circulation Main TOTO A 8095
Managing Editor Main 1070 A 60S
Sunday Editor..... Main 7070 A 6095
Compoifn;-Room Main 7070 A 6095
City Editor .Main 7070 A 6093
Bupt. Buildings Main 7070 A 6093
Bl'"GAU)W THEATER (Twelfth and Mor
rison louis Jama, in "The Merchant of
Venice." Tonight at 8:13.
OBPHBUM THEATER ( Morrison, between
fclxth and Seventh; Vaudeville. This
afternoon at 2:15. and tonight at 8:15.
BAKER THEATER (Third, between Tamhill
and Taylor) "The Right of Way." To
night at 8:45.
PORTLAND THEATER ((Fourteenth and
Washington) '"Letadwood . Dick's Last
Shot." Tonight at 8:15.
GRAND THEATER (Park and Washington)
vauaevllle. This atternoon at 2:10; to- 1
night at 7:30 and a.
BTAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
Motion pictures. Continuous, from 1:30 to
10:30 P. M.
Prince to Lecture Tomorrow. Fred
erick William Prince, a well-known lec
turer, will give one of his "Travel Talks"
tomorrow niffht at 8 o'clock In the audi
torium, of the Portland Young Men's
Christian Association. Mr. Prince will
peak on the general subject, "Califor
nia," and hi address will be- illustrated
with stereoptlcon views. There will be
no admission charge and the public, both
men and women, are invited to attend.
Mr. Prince recently save a lecture on
'California-' at the Y. M. . A., which
was very well received. The address
tomorrow nlsht will be supplemental to
the other discourse.
Rosb association ENLARGED. The Pe
ninsula Rone Association has been en
larged by adding members from Kenton.
University Park. Piedmont and other
parts of the Peninsula. Some of the
former members of the association have .
moved away and others have dropped
out, which reduced the working member
ship. Every section of importance is now
represented on the executive committee
and the association Is getting into shape
to do effective work for the Hose F"e(
tival this year. "W. J. Peddcord is re
tained as president and M. C. Van Tyne
is secretary. Both have served in these
places for two years.
'Mass MeetTno Wedsbsdat Night. Ar
rangements have been completed for a
mass meeting to be held next Wednesday
night in Carpenters' Union Hall, Grand
avenue and Kapt Pine street, under the
auspices of the United Bast Side Push
Club. Several proposals will be consid
ered. Including the Broadway bridge, the
renaming of streets, the charter amend
ment to permit laying of water m:iins,
the home for the Oregon Historical So
ciety and the Sellwood bridge. All "push
clubs." are Invited to send as many dele
gates ns possible, to this meeting. It will
Kl.fieman Is Challenged. Otto Klee
mann. president of the Consolidation of
German-Speaking Societies of Oregon,
lias received a challange from J. P.
Is'ewell, chairman of the state-wide prohi
bition committee, to debate the question
of prohibition. President - Kleemann ha
not yet answered. The challenge was
called out by resolutions that were
passed at the recent annual meeting of
the German societies In Portland declar
ing for personal liberty.
Major Sears Quoted. In an'interview
with Major Alfred F. Sears, recently pub
lished In The Oregonian, he was quoted
as saying that a statement, "The com
mercial port of a region will be as close
to the producer as it is possible to ap
proach with deep-sea hips'." was a por
tion of an Oregonian editorial published
In 18R1. It should have been said that
the statement quoted was a portion of a
contribution to The Oregonian in that
year by Major Sears-
A Dividend of 20 per cent on claims
filed and approved having been ordered
by the United States Circuit Court for
the District of Oregon, creditors are noti
fied to present their books, certificates of
deposit, or other evidence of indebtendess,
for payment of the above dividend at the
office of the receiver, corner of Second
and Washington streets, Portland, Or.
H. S. Howard, Jr., receiver of the Title
Guarantee & Trust Co., Portland, Or.,
February 4, 1910.
Mrs. Jane Wall iBitrhbd. The funeral
of Mm Jane Wall. ho died Saturday at
her home in Sellwood, was held yester
day afternoon from the Sellwood Baptist
Church, Rev. D. W. Thurston officiating.
Interment was in Ixne Fir Cemetery.
Mrs. Wall wa. 66 years old. She is sur
vived by A. t, G. If.. O. C, W. J., J.
M. and Kmlly Wall and Mrs. Francis St.
Rayner, Mrs. Rose Sutherland and Mr.
Iooley. her sons and daughters.
Glen Harbor, on the United R. R. has
a new admirer In B. A. Glfford, the cele
brated scenic photo artist of l'he Dalles,
who has purchased through the agency
of R. It. Blanding. of Whitwood Court,
100x340 feet on the Germantown road.
Portland AVomen's Union. Monthly
meeting today at 2:30 at 510 Flanders
street. Members urged to be present.
Gas Stove Starts Fir-" An over
heated gas stove in the b? ber shop op
erated by Mrs. Florence A. Jones, 112
Fourth street, was the cause of a small
Are last night. Through prompt response
ly the Fire Department, the flames were
confined to a email space in the partition
separating the shop from an adjoining
cigar store. The damns? Is slight.
M. V. Morris Is Buried. The funeral
of M. V. Morris, who died at his home,
40R Mechanic street. February 4. was con
ducted yesterday afternoon from Hol
man's chapel, and interment was in Rose
City Cemetery. Mr. Morris was 40 years
old. He was a member of Multnomah
Camp. No. 77. of Woodmen of the World.
Heaver Hill Coal. Beet household
coal on the market; clean, lasting, econo
mical. Slabwood, either four-foot or
eliort; good, heavy country mill wood,
never been in water. Portland and Sub
urban Express Company, 96 North First
St. Phone Main 358. Home A 3358.
200-horsepower motor generator set, belted
units, complete with circuit breakers and
panels. Alternating and direct current
machines. Ideal drive for Industrial plant.
Complete information furnished at room
201 Oregonian building.
Joseph BtrrcHKL Recovering. Joseph
Buchtel, the well-known Portland pio
neer, who has been confined to his home
for the pat two weeks with Inflamma
tory rheumatism. Is recovering. He
expects to bo able to leave his home
Piedmont Ci.ru to Elect Officers.
The Piedmont Improvement Association
will hold a meeting next Wednesday night
nt the home of M. J. Nease.-on Union
avenue, to elect officers and transact any
other business that may come up.
Graduatk Women Nurses meet today
at S o'clock in Medical Society rooms.
Medical building, to inaugurate graduate
nurses' registry under auspices of State
Adjourned Anni'al Meeting of the lot
owners at Riverview Cemetery Associa
tion wilt be held at 224 Worcester block,
on Monday. February 7, at 3:30 P. M. W"!
It. Mackenzie, clerk.
Mount Tabor Club Meets. The Mount
Tabor Improvement Club will meet to
" night In the Mount Tabor Sanitarium to
consider street improvements and sewer
age. "Lkfferts- diamond engagement rlnga.
finest quality, all sixes; every stone guar
anteed, prices J25 to J500. 272 Wash. at.
Rosenthal Sisters, hairdressers and
manicurists, permanently located at 110
Seventh Imperial Hotel bldg.
For a long term of years. 100x100, north
east corner Third and Mil!.
I,R- Oust ave E. Bruerb announces the
removal of his office to the Electric
building, suite 811.
Concert to Begin Course. The South
Portland lecture and entertainment course I
will commence with a concert to be given '
under the auspices of the Christian En- i
deavor - of the Fourth Presbyterian I
Church. First and Gibbs streets, tomor
row night at 8 P. M. The lectures and
entertainments will be under the man
agement of A. Rv Spreadborough. There
will be no charges for admission, but a
collection . will be taken for the benalit
of the organ fund. Several prominent
musicians have consented to give their
services In aid of the cause. ' The whole
course will be outlined and dates and
speakers with their subjects will be an
nounced In a few days.
Drink-Crazed Friends Slash Each
Other. Crazed by drink, two men, well
known to each other, each thinking the
other a robber, engaged in a brawl on
the east end of Burnside-Ptreet bridge
early Sunday morning. Both shouted for
the police. Their cry was responded to
by Patrolman Webster, who separated
them. At police headquarters they gave
the names of Joe Meyer and H. A. Ed
wards. The excited loud talk of the two
men caused a large crowd to gather. Two
women were hurrying down the street
and both men Informed the patrolman
that they were the thugs, who bad at
tacked them on the bridge.
Kellt Memorial Church to Be Built.
Collection of subscriptions toward the
erection of the Clinton Kelly Memorial
Methodist Church. Powell road and East
Fortieth street, will start this week. J.
B. Kelly has donated a lot 100x75 for the
church, and subscriptions to the amount
of 4000 have been received. The cost of
the church will be about $6000. The Ladies'
Aid Society has raised 400 toward the
building fund. This church Is named in
honor of "Father" Clinton Kelly, a pio
neer of 1840. and one time owner of the
Waverly - Richmond - Kenilworth tracts,
for which he paid $50 in 1850.
Italian Paper Appears. LItalico a
weekly periodical, devoted to the interests
of the Italian colony in the Pacific North
west, made its initial appearance yester
day. It will cover the news field and
besides will' discuss- subjects of general
interest, political, social and economic,
paying especial attention to matters of
interest to Italian readers. The paper
is well printed and well illustrated. In
its salutatory it says "L'ltalico enters a
virgin field; fully 30.000 Italians reside in
the Northwest, of whom between 7000
and 8000 are in Portland and its suburb?."
Hast Winds Promised. Although there
is still danger from the. storm that was
noted at sea Saturday, the local fore
caster has promised Portland easterly
winds and occasional rain today. It was
believed Saturday night by the Weather
Bureau that the disturbance at sea would
resultin a storm along the Coast, and
storm signals were displayed at various
places. The storm signals were removed
yesterday morning, but last night the
bureau issued a notice that the disturb
ance at sea still existed.
Councilman's Mother Dying. Mrs.
Mary E. Baker, mother of George I
Baker, the Councilman and theatrical
manager, in critically ill at her home.
707 Wayne street, and it was1 said last
evening that he was not exp?eted to
survive the night. Mrs. Baker is about
68 years old. She suffered a stroke of
paralysis about two months ago, and
since then has been gradually failing.
Services Each Night. There will be
evangelical services each night this week
at the Third Presbyterian Church, East
Thirteenth and East Pine streets. Rev.
Dr. William Parsons will conduct the
services. A special programme has been
arranged. Tonight solos will be sung by
Dr. J. W. McMlchael and Miss Foster.
The Allen Preparatory School will
open for the Spring term Tuesday at 9 A.
M. The principal will be at the school
building Monday for consultation with
parents and pupils.
Tonight two basketball games and
dance. Alumni Hall. Auspices C. B. C.
Athletic Association. Weinberger's Or
chestra. Swiss watch repairing. C. Christensen.
second floor Corbett bids., take elevator."
Columbia River Smelt. 5c per pound.
Read Smith's ad, back page.
Electric Carpet Cleaners rented.
Dr. E. C. Brown, Eye, Ear; Marquam.
Wooster sells everything.
Li VIOLATION DENIED
ROSE CITY CLIB BOXING PRO
Max Michel Says Bouts Are Xot
kins Not Interested.
"We ask no favors from any one, nor
are any of the city Couneilmen other
city officials Interested in' any way in
our club." announced Max Michel, one of
the directors of the Rose City Athletic
Club yesterday in reply to the statement
that Councilman Watkins was interested
in this club.
Ve have conducted, -and intend to
conduct, first-class boxing exhibitions so
long as the patrons support our club, and
have no idea of breaking any - of the
statutes. Our shows have been boxing
exhibitions, pure and simple- "Wte have
brought the best exponent of the boxing
art here, but- these bouts are not prize
fights, and neither do we advertise them
as such. If the members of the Munici
pal Association desire it. I will submit
to them a list of more than 25 reputable
business men of Portland who are pa
trons of our club, and who stand ready
to testify to the good character of the
bouts we have staged. These men were
especially pleased with last Thursday's
The Rose City Club is preparing to ar
range for another boxing smoker, and is
willing to have the entire Municipal As
sociation present to pass judgmenaay
the club officials.
Councilman Watkins yesterday sent the
following letter to The Oregonian:
PORTLAND. Feb. 8. CTo the Editor.)
In reference to the article appearing on
p&Ke 1 2 of this morning's isnue, under the
headline. "Mayor Simon Firm." in which
your article states that I. A. Pattullo.
president of the Portland . Municipal Asso
ciation, wrote n letter recently to Mayor
Simon that 1 vraa. or am. Interested finan
cially In the Rose City Olub. a. club giving
professional boxing exhibitions in Pert land,
I wish to say that T am not now. n-r have
I ever been, financially interested in any
professional boxing club and any statements
made by. l. A. Pattullo. or any other per
son, to the contrary are made either through
misinformation or are deliberate lies on the
part of the person so making them.
PRANK K. WATKINS.
COMMITTEE SEEKS PASTOR
Pulpit Body to Keport on tr.
Broughcr's Successor Tonight.
The prudential committee of 25 will
meet in the White Temple tonight to
discuss the qualifications of several
prominent Baptist ministers who may
be called to fill the White Temple pul
pit, recently made vacant by the resig
nation of Dr. Brougher. The pulpit
committee of five, which is a part of
the larger body, will submit a report
"We have heard of several promi
nent Baptist ministers who are
movable." said Rev. John Bentzein. as
sistant pastor of the White Temple,
yesterday," "but we have not yet re
ceived sufficient encouragement from
any of them to Bay which one we shall
call. One of these Is In the South,
one In the Middle West, one In the East,
and one In a Canadian province'
NEW BILLS AT THEATERS
"THE RIGHT OF, WAI."
A Drama in I- ive Scenes Dramat
ized by Eafrene Fresbey From
the Novel by Sir Gilbert
Parker Presented at
-the Baker Theater.
Dr. Weldon L. Richardson , Keane
Price Roland Rushton
(Justice Wantage : . J. J. Kennedy
Charley Steele Hallett Thompson
Jack Brown Carlyle Blackwell
Billy Wantage J. Francis Dillon
Jos Fortugrais P. Aug. Anderson
Kathleen "Steele Helen L.. Warde
Capt. Thomas Fairing.'. . . ,
.....Dumont C. Lewis
Jougon Robert Fulton
Rovln DeWeat Peters
Rouge Gosselln Ed-win Doremus
Jake Hough Melton Harper
Suzon Genevieve Dean
M. Marcel '....William F. Kirk
The Cure J. j. Kennedy
M. Rossignol. ..... .Roland Rushton
Rosalie TV. Arleen Hackett
Phulette DuBola Gene LaMotte
Louis Trudel Edwin S. Oolding
The Abbe I Edgar Norrfs
i HE RIGHT OF WAT," as pre-
made a decided hit at the opening per
formance yesterday, when a large audi
ence was held captivated by the strong
dramatization of Sir Gilbert Parker's
novel from curtain to curtain. Hallett
Thompson as Charley Steele, P. Aug.
Anderson as Joe Portugais, and Miss
Arleen Mackett as Rosalie, form the
nucleus of an able company present
ing a strong play, and the story in Its
dramatized form suffered nothing in
The story brings out a strong con
flict of human emotions. Charley
Steele, a cynic and drunkard, an avowed
atheist, but brilliant lawyer, despised
by his wife whom he has taken in a
loveless marriage, becomes an outcast
through a freak of fate and disap
pears into the Canadian woods, where
a strange trick of memory leaves him
with no Yecollection - of his former
life, and with no ties to his past save
the devotion of Joe Portugais, a Cana
dian voyager, whom he had saved from
the gallows-. -- -
7 i a 1 ) e 1 1 Thompson, as Steele, proved
equal to the difficult task of appear
ing as a cold-blooded cynic in the open
ing acts, and as a warm-blooded, care
free woodcarver In later acts when his
memory of the former life has tied.
Most difficult is' the task of carrying
the situation presented when his mem
ory returns and with a new love In his
life he is called upon to make the
choice between right and wrong, ac
cording to the accepted standards.
A. Aug. Anderson, as Joe Portugais.
the Canadian voyager, gives a char
acter impersonation which brands him
as a strong actor, and in the third act
his defense of the man who has saved
him brings round after round of ap
plause. His is -a difficult part, well
rendered and he creates an impression
that his- work is not acting, but has
rather the appearance' of being that of
a real voyager taken from the streams
and woods of Canada and placed upon
the Amerlcn stage.
Miss Arlene Hackett, as Rosalie, is a
winsome little miss whoappears as the
new love of Steele in his later life. Her
rendition of the difficult situation is
not overdone, she appears natural and
sweet at all times and helps in round
ing out the pretty closing scenes of
Helen L. Warde, as Kathleen Steele,
the wife of the hero, created a good
impression at her first and only ap
pearance, in the first act. She is a
remarkably beautiful woman, renders
her lines In 'forceful manner and has
a stage presence which carried her
well through a difficult situation. ,J.
Francis Dillon, as Billy Wantage, the
scapegoat brother of Steele's wife who
was the cause for much of Steele's
trouble, also appeared to advantage, as
did Carlyle Blackwell as Jack Brown,
the preacher whose beliefs had been
undermined by Steele's convincing syn
iclsms. J. F. Kennedy who appeared first
as Justice Wantage and later as the
cure, wa-s another strong link in the
chain of good performers. Gene La
Motte, as Paulette DuBoise, the "Red
Woman," wife of Joe Portugais. ap
peared but for a few minutes in the
fourth act In an especially strong
scene wherein she was enabled to dis
play much power in a stirring de
nunciation of Steele and In an out
burst at her husband whose life she
The location of the play affords an
opportunity for admirable stage setting,
the second scene with the river in the
dark background being impressive,
while the closing scene, depicting the
Canadian woods, is no less ably ren
dered. The play w.ill be continued every
night this week, with matinees on
Wednesday and Saturday.
STORE TO BE EMPORIUM
I. E. Soloman Tells Plans for Olds,
Wortman & King Annex.
In the operation of the lease of the
Olds. Wortman & King annex it was
announced yesterday by I. E. Soloman
that the store will be known as the
Portland Emporium. Mr. Soloman said
that the Emporium will occupy the en
tire five stories nf tho Rfvth.Dt...t
building and will be opened soon after !
the present occupants move to their
new store at Park and Morrison streets,
on July 1.
The lease is for ten years at an an- '
nual rental of J18.000, a basis of 6 per I
cent on the valuation of the building I
ana 101 as nxea Dy. oirers recently made
for the purchase of the property. Mr.
Soloman wishes to correct the impres
sion that the lease was made in behalf
of the Wonder Millinery Company. He
severed his connection with that con
cern over a year ago.
All the delicacies of the mason1 at the
Portland Restaurant. Fine private apart
ments for ladies. 303 Wash., near feth il
"The completion of rafting operations on
the Penobscot River for the season shows
that nearly 12(,00.000 feet of logs have
com e down the boo m fro m the east and
west branches of the river and its tribu
taries. Rock Bprlnc Coal.
The best house coal. Liberty Coal Jk
Xce Co., excl usi ve agents, Nortij
Fourteenth street. Main 162 A. 2136.
The NeetSlecraft Shop, now located at
SS8 Yamhill, near West Parle
Plant Sibson'i Roses. Phone Sellwood 95a
The Policyholders' Company
Is Best for
"DEADWOOD DICK'S I. AST SHOT."
A Melodrama In Foot Acta, by Owen
Davis. Presented - at the Pert
Deadwood Dick. . .William C. powlan
Buck Farren. ...... .True Boardman
Judge Martin. Geo. B. Berrell
Loco Levy Charles Conners
Fritz Stahl Edward Kellie
C'neyenne Charley. .. .Frank Seaward
Doc DeVoe Verne Layton
Faro Jim R. C. Davis
Slim Pete T. Weston
Lonesome Smith . ......... L. Verner
Bill Stole Tom Dugan
Madge Fulton Neva West
Black Bess Claire Sinclair
Molly McNeill Eva Earle French
PLAYS are greatly like a menu; one
may choose Of the heavy. Indigest
ible dishes that cause sleepless nights,
or the frivolous and pasty-like concoc
1 tions of musical comedy. But surely
the melodrama Is the good old substan
tial meat and-bread and potatoes the
sustaining food substance that the
average mind the average person
picks out of the theatrical menu to
make his meal from. The Portland
Theater Stock Company has started out
to flu a seeming demand for melodra
matic plays. and "Deadwood Dick's
Last Shot," the first of a series of pro
ductions of this nature, opened at the
Portland Theater yesterday.
To continue In a culinary vein, the
Iproof of a pudding is the eating there
rof. The theater was packed to the
doors at both matinee and night per
formances, and the audiences properly
hissed the villyuns and cheered the
hero and heroine In carload quantities
at wholesale prices.
Deadwood Dick is need It be said
the hero and a real up-to-date, leaving-llttle-to-the-imagination
hero he Is, too.
He Interrupts a neatly-laid scheme to
swindle the heroine out of a valuable
silver mine. The Sheriff is a villain,
a deep-dyed, all-wool-and-a-yard-wide
villain, who lives up to his reputation
every minute. He it is who is in league
with other conspirators to swindle the
heroine, when Dick steps in. takes a
hand in the game and adjusts the
tangled skeins. His reward is two
fold, for not only does he win the girl,
but he disposes of the Sheriff in the
approved manner and with his "last
shot." too. The scenes are laid in Cali
fornia, In a mining camp of early days.
The leading woman, Neva West, is a
surprise. Petite and dainty, she is
ideally slender, an important requisite
of a leading woman. But Miss West
adds youth and charm and unaffecta
tion a trio of desirable assets. As. a
heroine she fills the bill. Claire Sin
clair as Black Bess Is really such a
villalneBs that she's good. Every hiss
was a tribute to her prowess. Miss
Sinclair lent a decided note of color,
too, in the picturesque dressing she
gave her role.
As leading man. hero and Deadwood
Dick. William C. Dowlan received much
applause. He seemed to have won in
stantly will his audience, who religious
ly demonstrated Its approval of all the
good old virtuous mouthlngs and vigor
ously hissed anything that didn't toe
the line. As a direct invitation for said
hisses. True Boardman, as the Sheriff,
made good. A six-footer is he, and he
kept each person's trigger finger busy.
There is a minor chord of comedy
that holds interest throughout and is
the co-work of a trio of fun-makers.
Eva Earle French is perhaps best
known to local theater-goers. In this
Instance her character work as Molly
McNeill, the landlady of the Palace
hostelry. Is particularly infectious in
its humorous qualities. Other aids to
laughter are Molly's suitors, Loco Levy
and Frlta Stahi, impersonated respect
ively by Charles Conners and Edward
Kellie. Verne Layton is a capable actor,
with a splendid speaking voice, whose
role of Doc De Voe was not big enough
to show his ability.
George B. Berrell, who will "be re
membered by the older generation of
theater-goers as the first stage manager
of the Columbia Theater, gave a por
trayal of Judge Martin, was faithful
and excellent In finish.
Same bill all this week.
Sailors". Concert Postponed.
The regular Monday evening concert
4 -minute records
that are right!
They fit any make of phono
graph or graphophone (with
200 thread attachment).
They play the complete
selection averaging fully
4 minutes clearest, most
brilliant tone you ever heard
and they NEVER
BREAK and NEVER
WEAR OUT! "The only
4-minute records that are
Sold by yonr Dealer or
COLUMBIA PHONOGRAPH CO.
371 Washington Street.
301 Merchants Trust Bid".
Corner Fifth and Morrison Streets,
A. I MII-L3 - President
L. SAMUEL, General Manager
CU.KEXCE S. SAMUEL. AM. Kir.
BANK WITH A STRONG BANK
Many Good Investments 1
are available if you know g
where to find them.
Call and let us explain the
merits of check accounts J
f bearing interest.
I Certificates of Deposit that
i T.ir from ?V-V f AV I
Gilt-edged Portland i
ix.y morxgages. f
Portland Trust Company
S.E. CORNER THIRD AND OAK STREETS
at the Seamen's Friend Society has
been postponed until next Monday
evening- pn account of the death of The
young- sailor who was killed on the
ship Manx King- Saturday morning.
The funeral of the sailor will take
place from the undertaking rooms of
Dunning & McEntee, Seventh and Pine
streets, at 3 o'clock today. All friends
of sailors are invited.
f (rjst ana (0afc Streets
Telephones: Main 165, A 1165
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
For Girls, oondacted by the
SISTERS OF THE HOLY NAMES OFJESUS AND MARY
tirade. Academic bod Collegiate Courses
Musio, Art, Elocution nnd Commercial rjept.
Resident and Day Students
Beflned. Moral and Intellectual Training
Writ for Annonnoement. Address
oxstkb StTPEnxom, St.Mkry's Academy. Pobtuni
Second term will open Tuesday, Feb
The Academy fits boys and girls for
Kastern and Western Colleges.
Certificate of the school accepted at
Amherst, Williams, Cornell, Smith,
Woman's College of Baltimore, and the
colleges and universities of the Pacific
Beginning classes in February In
Roman Uistory, Civics, Penmanship and
Bookkeeping, Algebra, ' Solid Geome
try, Trigonometry with field practice in
The Academy includes a thorough
primary and grammar school.
For catalogue address
Portland. Or ear on. .
. j MAGAZINES
wr LL KINDS
Your Moneys Worth
every time you buy a pair of
shoes at Knight's.
WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP,
244 'Washington Street, Near Second.
Fred Prehn, D. D. S
407 GerlinEer Bids
u una Aiaer sts.
Phones: Main 2202
Our Pullman sleeping cars for Puget
Sound points are at the disposal of passen
gers any time after 9:30 at night.
One sleeper js cut out at Tacoma, the
other going through to Seattle.
Travelers may occupy car undisturbed
until 8 o'clock the next morning.
These cars are on the "0. & W. Owl,"
leaving Portland at 11:45 P. M. Train also
carries tourist sleeping car and coaches.
WASHINGTON R. R.
has two daylight trains for Puget Sound.
" "O. & W. Local" at 9:00 A. M.
"Shasta Limited! at. . .3:00 P. M.
Tickets and berths:
CITY TICKET OFFICE,
3d and Washington Sts.
C. W. STINGER, City Ticket Agent. '
UNION DEPOT, Foot of Sixth St. ,i
W. D. SKINNER,
General Passenger Agent.
All business entrusted to this bank by its depositors
is not only caTed for with the utmost courtesy, but the
service is rendered-with the greatest dispatch consis
tent with absolute accuracy. We cordially invite your'
WE WILL SUCCEED-
We take personal interest in handling your
Special care given to Bilks and Wools.
All modern methods are employed. Your
wash-day troubles are ours.
CITY LAUNDRY CO.
(INCLUDING MEALS AND BERTH.)
SAILS 4 P. M. FRIDAY, FEB. 11
Reduced Rates and Quick Trip to Los Angeles
M. J. ROCHE, C. T. A., J. W. KA.VSOM, DOCK AGENT,
142 3d St. Mnln 402. A 1402. Alnsworth Dock. Main 268. A 1234.
SAN FRANCISCO A PORTLAND STEAMSHIP CO. -
1' "1 tVkf lr i
ui vil YlTMsaRiir
v- . ....... - . ....
All Monta.Ula cars ran through
Laurelhurst. Only 15 minutes'
. ride. Take car on Washington
street,, between Tifth and First.
Salesmen on the ground. Office,
522 Corbett Building.
" --frx. jOnt ot town people
S., tru-n hmva lh.r ....
and bridsework flu,
. iBhed in one das
, ' 4 Wowill gnrayMl a ems
22k gold ar porcelain
SSierwolor S3. 50
' fMoUr Cram 5.0(1
A ' r 22kBrid?T.th 3.50
.1- Gold Filling 1.00
igEraml Fillings 1.00
' sSilror Fillings .50
t. S " ly Filling. 2.50
- i li R nn
, X. i. jBtt Bfd Rub-
tt km unnmn m wnuo
PalnlMS Extr'tion .0U
WODK GUARANTEED FOR IS YEARS
Psinleaa Extraction ree when plates or bridge work
U ordered. Consultation Free, Ion cannot (ret bette
painless work done anywhere. All work fully roar.
anteed. Modern electric equipment. Best motnoUa,
Wise Dental Co.
raruxs Brrrr-DTKO ' " c "TZ . .
Xhtad sWish. Bra. PORTLAND, OREGON
0U1CS SOCka: I a. IL U I ML Aaaaars. IML
(E. W. MASON. Master)
S TRUST COMPANY
SAMUEL, COJfJfEl,!,, President.
G. L. BIACGIBBOX, Cashier.
Transacts a general banking
Receives deposits subject to
cheek in any amount.
Opens saving-: accounts for
any sum from $1 up.
Pays interest on time depos
its and savings accounts.
CORNER SIXTH AND OAK
A New Departure
The cost of interments have been
ereatly reduced by the Holman
Heretofore It has been the custom of
funeral director to make charges for
all Incidentals connected with a fu
neral. The Kdward tiolinan Undertak
ing Company, the leading- funeral di
rectors of Portland, have departed from
that custom. When casket is furnished
by us we make no extra charges for
embalming, hearse to cemetery, outside
box or any services that may be re
quired of us, except clothing, cemetery
and carriages, thus effecting a saving
of $25 to $75 on each funeral
THE EDWARD HOLMAN
S0 THIRD ST, COR. SALMON.
lOSOLICITS YOUR PATRON ACE
a-3--7& STARK STREET