Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 01, 1910, Page 11, Image 11

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    TITE MOEXIXG OREGOXIAX, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 1910.
11
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
OREGOIA?t TEIXPHOjrES.
Pacific States.
Main 7070
Main 7070
Main 7070
Main 7070
Main 7070
.......Main 7O70
Main 7070
Horn.
a eons
A 0095
A 60S5
A 6085
A 6093
A 6095
A BOSS
Counting-room ....
City Circulation...,
Managing- Editor ..
Eundy Editor.....
Composing-room. ...
City Editor ...
Supt. Buildings. . . . ,
AMUSEMENTS.
MASONIC TEMPLE (West Park and Tam
nlll) Francis Richter, the pianist, in con
cert. Tonlgnt at 8:10.
ORPHECM THEATER (Morrison, between
Elxth and Seventh) Vaudeville. This
alternoou at 2:15. and tonight at 8:13.
BAKER THEATER (Third, between Tamnlll
and Taylor) Eiker stock Company In
"The Prisoner o Zenda." Tonight at 8:16.
GRAND THEATER (Park and "Washington)
Vaudeville. This afternoon at 2:15; to
night at 7:30 and 8.
ETAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
Motion pictures. Continuous, from. 1:30 to
10:30 P. 24.
I.YRIC THEATER (Seventh and Alder)
Armstrong Musical Comedy Company In
"Matched at L.aa L. " This afternoon at
2:15 and tonight at 8:15.
HOSE FESTIVAL. WEEK
Blall to your friends In the East
The Oregonlan during; Rose Fes
tival Week, Beginning: Monday,
June 0, and ending; with the
Treat Sunday edition of June 13.
Complete and exhaustive reports
with numerous high-class half
tone Illustrations will be fea-.
tured daily. The Portland An
nual Rose Festival has been .
widely advertised throughout the
X'nltrd States, and no more at
tractive testimonial to your
friends could be given than a
subscription to Oregon's Great
Daily during the event. Price SO
cents. Orders given now at the
business office or sent by mall
will receive prompt attention.
Cycle Riders Must Be Caseful. As
piring bicycle riders must carry on
their preliminary training far from the
busy marts of trade, says Judge Ben
nett, who fined Sam Campagna. an
Italian youth, S10 yesterday morning
for riding his wheel at -a rate of speed
estimated by Patrolman Adams to be
25 miles an hour. At East Morrison
and East Water streets he collided with
Mrs. M. Tannler, of 1024 Mallory, a wo
man about 45 years of age, knocking
her down, inflicting severe bruises and
ruining her dress. The prisoner plead
ed he was Just learning to ride and
had lost control of his machine. ' He
was warned to conduct his further ex
ercises in the suburbs until he learned
the art.
Scow-Dwellers Must Go. Five scow-
dwellers, living near AInsworth dock,
were yesterday allowed three days by
Judge Bennett in which to remove from
their forbidden grounds. The men were
Mike Breen, B. A. Nelson, Paul Hand
less, Charles Anderson and Herman
Brandt. They all expressed willing
ness to move except Brandt, who holds
a three-year lease from the Southern
Pacific Company, and contends that the
order in his case is In breach of the
constitutional right of private contract.
It is probable that his case will be
carried to the higher courts.
Porter Gets Freedom. Exonerated by
1 the grand jury of a charge of man
slaughter, James Porter was dismissed
in Police Court yesterday on an as
sault and battery charge growing out
of the same matter. Porter struck
John Countryman In a street row some
weeks ago, causing him to fall and
strike his head on the pavement, death
resulting a few days later. A not true
bill was returned by the grand Jury
and Deputy District Attorney Henries
sey therefore moved to dismiss the mi
nor charge also.
Police Court Not Collection Agency.
Too much law is as bad as none.
at least so found Jacob Fishe, who ap
peared in Police Court yesterday to
prosecute L. T. Shear on a charge of
larceny by bailee. The defense showed
that at the same time Fishe was press
ing the larceny charge In Police Court
he was prosecuting a civil suit for
debt, covering the same transaction,
In Justice Court. Judge Bennett dis
missed the cause, saying that the Po
lice Court could not be made a col
lection agency.
Warrant Out for "Hubby." Warrant
was issued yesterday for the arrest
or Dan Conners, on a charge of threat
ening to kill his wife, Annie Conners.
Family troubles are said to be at the
bottom of the trouble. Mrs. Conners
says that her husband has threatened
to use dynamite and other means, of
extermination and she is sure that
since she has commenced proceedings
against him he will do some violence
unless restrained. The family has four
children. Conners is a cement worker.
Robin-Slaters to Be Arrested. A
campaign against the killing of robins
Toy small boys and others will be start
ed by the police, in pursuance of an
order issued by Chief of Police Cox
yesterday. It has been reported that
many of these valuable birds are be
ing killed at Woodstock, Woodlawn
and In other suburban sections and all
officers are instructed to make arrests
wherever an infraction of the law i
seen. The penalty for killing a robin
is a fine of trom ib to SI 00.
STEVENSON IjECTTTRB ON TODAY. B. A.
Thaxter, of Portland Academy, will de
liver a lecture on Robert Louis Stev
enson this afternoon at 3 o'clock in the
Vnltarian Chapel, Seventh and Yamhill
streets. Mrs. May Dearborn Schwab
will sing a group of Stevenson's songs.
This is the last guest day of
the Unitarian Women s Alliance before
the Summer vacation. Women of all
denominations are invited.
Fire Damages Pei.dler's Wagon. The
wagon of a peanut-peddler, which was
standing for the night in an alley
XTlFt-Vi on1 1 ... -t i- .
fire yesterday morning at 12:40 o'clock.
presumably from the roaster which It
carried. A woman of the neighbor
hood telephoned the fire department
and the blaze was extinguished after
damaging the wagon, but doing no
other harm.
Morehouse Building Float. W. H.
Morehouse, chairman of the float com
mittee from the Sellwood Board of Trade
Is building the float for the suburb, to
appear in the Rose Festival parade, and
la working overtime. Mr. Morehouse
built the Sellwood float last year, with
the assistance of others, and it carried
off a valuable prize.
MOTHERS AND TEACHERS MEET. The
Sunnyside Mothers' and Teachers' Club
will meet in Assembly Hall this after
noon at S o'clock. Professor Curtiss
and teachers will conduct the pro
gramme.
Rate War. Steamer Klamath sails
direct Thursday for San Francisco and
Ix Angeles. Cabin $10 and SIS, steerage
J5 and 4L2. berth and meals included.
Frank Bollam, agent. I3S Third street.
EtoeiETT CfRCUS Seat Sale opens at
Sherman-Clay Music Store Saturday
morning at 9 o clock. Sixth and Morri
son streets. Box seats, $1.50: reserved
seats, $1; general admission 50c
Are Tou Going to own one of the beau
tiful Terrace Park lots? See the prop
erty. Read the adv. Buy one at your
own price. They are going to the high
eet bidder without reserve June 2.
For Sale.
125-voIt. 1E0-K. W. General Electric Gen
erator, belt type; complete, with panel
and rail base. Address room 201 Orego-
riian bldg.
DR. Hold en, Corbett Bldg.. returned.
Thlm about Eaglecrest orchards.
Policeman Recognizes Watch. Find- I
ing his son's watch among the effect of
a prisoner who was searched at tne
police station was the odd experience
that fell to Sergeant H. Riley of the day
relief yesterday. Some tune ago ne naa
bought for his small son a cheap watch
to use in place of a more vaiuaoie one
when ho was out at play. About a week
ago It was lost, and as It was of little
value little was thought of the loss. Two
prisoners were receiving their effects at
the desk upon being discharged. One of
them took his possessions and departed.
leaving mingled with, the belongings; of
the other the watch. The second man
refused to take it and it was turned over
to Sergeant Riley, who recognized the
timepiece as that of his son's.
Oregon. Despite Bourne, Backs Bat
City. San Francisco, as opposed to New
Orleans for the Panama Exposition in
1P15, will have the support of Oregon's
representatives- In Congress so lar as
the Federal Government is concerned.
according to letters received yesterday
by the Chamber of Commerce. The com
munications were from Representatives
Ellis and Hawley and express hearty ac
cord with the Chamber of Commerce in
its stand with the California city. A
letter likewise was received from Senator
Bourne, but in. It he did not indictae his
position in the matter. "Tour communi
cation will be taken into consideration,"
he said, "along with the claims of other
cities."
Vote Prices Cut. Beginning today an
important change will be made in the
queen of the Festival contest in pro
gress on the Peninsula. The votes here
tofore have been 5 cents apiece, but from
now, till the close, Saturday night, the
votes will be 1 cent each. The votes will
be counted tomorrow night at the Ten
insula Carnival Association headquarter
at North Alblna. Saturday night, the
polls will be closed at all the districts
promptly at 8:30 o'clock, and they will be
canvassed at the headauarters at 9
o'clock and the result announced. The
contest is getting Interesting.
George C Brownell Will Speak.
George C. Brownell, ex-State Senator of
Clackamas County, will address the peo
ple of Milwaukie next Friday night in
the City Hall. He will give his views
on the assembly, the initiative and refer
endum and other questions that will come
up at the general election in novemoer.
There is a much curiosity as to -what he
will say on these subjects, as he nas been
a politician in Clackamas County for
many years. In Milwaukie, the impres
sion prevails that Mr. Brownell will start
a campaign for his own candidacy for
the State Senate.
Auto Speeder Arrested. The cam
paign of Chief of Police McKinney, of
St. Johns, against violations of the speed
laws in the littleWillamette River town
culminated yesterday in the arrest of a
driver of a 6elf-propelled delivery wagon.
It was owned by the Olds, Wortman &
King store. The driver gave the name.
C. Grant. He was released on ball and
will be given a hearing before the
Police Judge this morning. Yesterday
two speeding autoists were fined $10
each. They were M. Miller, of Dayton,
Or., and D. C. Pelton, of Portland.
Mrs. Rushlight Ib Buried. Mrs.
Emma B. Rushlight, wife of Councilman
Rushlight, was laid at rest in River-
view Cemetery yesterday afternoon. Fu
neral services were conducted at the
Flnley chapel at 2 o'clock. Mayor Simon,
members of the City Council and many
others being present. Rev. O. W . Taylor,
rector of Sellwood Episcopal Churcn,
read the service. There were many
floral offerings. Mrs. Rushlight passed
away last Saturday night, after an ill
ness of but two weeks.
Improvements Begin. Heavy steel
rails are being delivered on Grand avenue
south, from East Clay street, preparatory
to relaying the double tracks. Grand
avenue Is to be improved with a Hassam
pavement, between East Clay and Ells.
worth street, as soon as the streetcar
tracks have been laid. There Is a single
track between Jackson and Ellsworth
streets, but the property owners want
the company to lay double tracks here
as well as on the remainder of the
street.
Two Sewer Contracts Let. The
Powell-street sewer system contract of
the Brooklyn district was let to Bechill
Bros., for $19,576, and the East Eighth,
East Ninth and - East Tenth-street sys
tem was let to William L,ind for $18,683.
This latter district is betwen Milwaukie
street and the Willamette River, and
is the final contract in that portion of
the city. The south branch and the Kenil
worth branch have not yet been let, but
will probably be let this month.
W. C. T. U. Institute to Meet. The
W. C. T. U. will be held at the Metho
dist Church, University Park, June 3, be-
gining at 10 A. M. Special features of
the day will be "mothers hour" and su
perintendents' conference. Mrs. Jackson
Silbaugh, National lecturer and one of
Washington's state organizers will attend
Take St. Johns car and get off at Uni
versity Station.
Creamed Salmon, with green peas:
roast veal, with currant jelly; beef etew
and dumplings, crab a la Newberg, ham
omelets, new potatoes and cream, wax
beans, waffles, with maple syrup; cold
slaw, fruit salad, strawberry short-cake,
chocolate ice cream and cake, at Wo
man's Exchange today, 186 Fifth street,
near Yamhill street.
Woman Rancher Grows Berries.
Fine specimens of large, luscious and red
strawberries, grown by a woman rancher,
Miss Eleanor Knowles, were presented
to The Oregonian yesterday. They were
of the Oregon variety grown on the
Ryan place.
Big Real Estarb Sale. Ten acres of
lots in the choicest location of Terrace
Park to be sold at auction Thursday,
June 2. Fifty-eight beautiful home
building lots. Read adv. today. See the
property.
$1500 Cash will handle seven-room ideal
home, all modern conveniences. Living-
room 15x28, with fireplace. Large lot
East side, walking distance. Akin, 623
Chamber of Commerce. '
Terrace Park Lots at Auction.
Fifty-eight of the choicest building lots
In the tract to be sold at auction Thurs
day, June 2. Read adv. today.
It the day after goes hard with you,
take a drink of Wild Pigeon Springs
mineral water. skiamore Drug Co..
agents, a
Semiannual Clearance Sale commen
ces today. June 1. H. B. Lltt, 351 Wash
ington- street.
Dr. Ray W. Matson has returned. 10th
floor Corbett bldg. Main 767, A 4534.
Wooster's great fruit store. 406 Wash.
VETERAN DIES SUDDENLY
Heart Disease Carries Off C. B
Briggs, Sailor in Civil Wax.
One day after that which was set
aside to honor the Nation s dead, C. B.
Briggs, aged 70 years, veteran of the
Civil War. died yesterday in a cheap
room at 92V4 Sixth street. North. He
was alone. Not until his door had
been forced was It known that he had
passed away.
The old man had been in Portland
for several months and was troubled
with heart disease. He was hale and
hearty otherwise. It Is said. Police of
ficers learned that the veteran had
spoken of having a eon named A. D.
Briggs. at Toppenish. Wash., who wa
yesterday Informed of the death of hi
father.
Among Briggs' papers was an hon
orable discharge from the United States
Navy, in which he had served as
sailor on the IT. S. S. Carondelet. The
discharge is dated In November, 1S64.
WHERE T0 DINE.
All the delicacies of the season at the.
Portland restaurant. Fine private apart
ments for ladles. 305 Wash,, near 6ia at,
FRAUD IS ALLEGED
Wisconsin Timberman Attacks
School Land Board.
SAYS HE LOST $32,500
Klamath Falls Men Declared to
Have Secured Sum Without Val
uable Consideration Deal in
J 801 Defense Technical.
Operations of the Oregon School Land
Board of 1901 and 1902 and the sale of
certificates of purchase on lands to which
the state had no title formed the basis
of a suit being heard in the United
States Court before Judge Bean yester
day morning. Alfred D. Daniels, of
Rhinelander, Wis., is plaintiff and he al
leges that J. G. Pearee and Charles Wor
den, of Klamath Falls, secured $32,500
of his money without a valuable consid
eration. The Wisconsin timber man Is asserting
that the State Land Board either In
competently or corruptly issued certifi
cates showing that 16 timber claims had
been sold to various citizens, and that
later Mr. Daniels Invested his money in
signments of the claims.
lands Xever Selected at Sale Time.
Attorney Robert Piatt announced to
the court that he would introduce wit
nesses to prove that the lands had never
been selected by the state at the time
they were alleged to have been sold, and
that the attempt to secure them from
the Government, made after the state
cerificates were in the hands of an in
nocent purchaser, was a dismal failure.
It is contended that Rufus Moore and
Charles W. Moore, then State Treasurer,
and ex-officlo member of the Land .Board.
caused the certificates to be issued,
and that after they were sold to Mr.
Daniels an effort to secure the lands on
a mineral base was not approved by the
General Land Office.
In 1901 James McHale informed Mr.
Daniels that there was a large body of
timber land in Klamath County which
could be secured at a reasonable figure,
and Daniels sent McHale to look it over.
McHale entered Into negotiations with
Pearee and Worden and finally purchased
assignments of certificates representing
the lands, the money being transferred
through banking houses at Klamath Falls
and Wisconsin.
In 1902. Daniels paid a second install
ment of the purchase price, which the
Land Board charged for the land, al
though at that time the property did not
belong to the state.
Daniels Gets Money Back.
Some months later Daniels ascertained
the true condition of the title, and upon
registering & protest with the Land
Board was returned the amount which
had been paid into the State Treasury,
less the interest on the certificates.
Daniels finally secured possession of
the property through a ruling made by
the Department of the Interior which
recognized the claims of men who found
themselves similarly situated, and who
were allowed to place scrip on the tim
ber. The scrip was purchased In the
open market and represents an addi
tional expenditure of $o per acre.
Attorney Thomas Drake, of Klamath
Falls, is representing the defendants and
announced a technical defense. The com
plaint alleges that Daniels purchased
lands, while the defendants say they sold
him nothing but certificates.
SIMON VEXED BY DELAYS
Tedious Bridge Legislation Inter
feres With Sale of Bonds.
"The only feature in connection witK
the Broadway bridge that discourages
me," said Mayor Simon yesterday, "is
the tedious court procedure. While I
feel confident that Judge Burnett will
Insist upon rapid handling of the lit!
gation now before him in the Circuit
Court, there is the appeal to- the State
Supreme Court and then to the United
States Supreme Court, all of which I
suppose will be taken advantage of.
This will require much time at best
and meanwhile no one wants to buy
the bonds. If we had the money, we
could proceed with construction work
without delay."
The administration- is using every en
deavor to hasten work on the Broad
way bridge and the Council has passed
an ordinance appropriating $1500 for
making soundings. Resident Engineer
Weideman, representing Consulting En
gineer .Modjeskl, will go to work at
once on this.
Members of the City Council are now
studying the proposals made by the
O. R. & N. and the Northern Pacific
Terminal companies for concessions in
exchange for street vacations desired.
These proposals were made to Mayor
Simon and a special committee of the
Council, composed of Menefee Rush
light and Wallace, and those made by
the terminal company were accepted,
Insofar as the committee were con
cerned. The O. R. & N. offer was un
satisfactory and was not accepted.
Having made its report, the Council
committee was discharged at the last
Council session, and when the subject
Is taken up again It will be by the
entire Council, as the committee was
unable to makie its report favorable
to all of the propositions of the O. R.
&" N. This company was unwilling to
concede some things asked by the com
mittee, so this will have to be taken
up again.
A VERY UNUSUAL AUCTION
The sale of residence lots in a high
grade, restricted residence Bection Is to
take place on Thursday afternoon at 1:30
o'clock. F- A. Jones, who owns 68 of the
choicest lots in Terrace Park, where
there is a building restriction of J1SO0 and
where nearly 100 fine homes have already
been built, has deckled to offer these lots
at public auction without reserve. Lots
In Terrace Park are selling from $400 to
$750. Mr. Jones says that be believes
the public will pay something near the
regular value, especially as he 1s sell
ing on the most liberal terms 10 per cent
down and $10 per month. This property
is three blocks from the Morrtavilla car
line and etreets all graded. Parties who
have looked ever the entire city say
there Is nothing In Portland as attrac
tive for home building.
Terrace Park and Montavilla is already
a suburb of over 1000 homes. See this
property. If you can, before the sale.
Take Montavilla car to East Eightieth
and Glisan, walk three blocks east and
look for the big auction signs.
PERSONAL MENTION.
A. J. Davis, of Kelso, is at the Oregon.
J. M. Shelley, of Hoquiam, is at the
Oregon.
John Wortman, president of the First
The Dollar Saved
Not the dollar spent
leads to prosperity
and independence.
"When you earn a dollar
make it earn something for
you by depositing it with us.
We will pay you interest on
- your money.
Portland Trust Company
BANK
3. E. CORNER THIRD AND OAK STREETS
BEN.T. I. COHKir President
N. U. CARPENTER. .Vice-President
B. LEE PAGET ..Secretary
National Bank, of McMinnville, is at the
Lenox.
D. S. Walker, of Roseburg. is at the
Perkins.
Leonard Woodford, of Medford, is at
the Ramapo.
J. H. Cave, of Sand Point, Idaho, Is at
the Portland.
R. M. Burgunder, of Colfax, Wash., is
at the Lenox.
Mrs. F. S. Barber, of Medford, is stop
ping at the Lenox.
D. H. Hildebrand, of Condon, is regis
tered at the Perkins.
William F. Ewen, of Junction City, Is
staying at the Ramapo.
G. B. Tucker, a grain dealer of Pendle
ton, is at the Nortonia.
Mr: and Mrs. J. B. Cartwrlght, of Sea
side, are registered at the Imperial.
J. W. Shumate, a real estate and insur
ance man of Eugene, is at the Imperial.
A. M. Lara, a merchant of Bend, and
Mrs. Lara, are guests at the Cornelius.
A. C. Mitchell, assistant manager of the
Savoy Hotel, in Seattle, is at the Seward.
J. A. Waldron, a mining man of Baker
City, and his family, are at the Corne
lius. D. W. Cole, of the United States Rec
lamation Service, of Cody, Wyo., is at
the Oregon.
J. C. Cooper, a business man and one
of the boosters of McMinnville, is at
the Imperial.
Capt. M. J. Deitz, of Fort Stevens, is
at the Nortonia, on his way to the Pre
sidio, at San Francisco.
K. A. Wyckoff, formerly of Portland
but now engaged in ranching near Med
ford, is at the Ramapo.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Todd, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Taylor and J. El Griffith, of
Victoria, B. C. are guests at the Portland.
J. M. Matson, racing driver, of Detroit,
is in the city with his "Bluebird," with
which he won numerous trophies in the
East. He and Mrs. Matson are at the
Seward.
Kenneth S. Latourette, of Oregon
City, was In Portland yesterday mak
ing final Arrangements for his depar
ture tor- the Far East, where he goes
in connection with the work of the
"New Tale," In the province of Hunan.
He will start tomorrow for New York,
sailing for Plymouth, England, early
in June. Later he will go to China
via the Trans-Siberian Railway. He
is due to reach his ultimate destina
tion August 20, and does not expect
to return to his native land for two or
three years.
CHICAGO. May 31. (Special.) Oregon
people registered at Chicago hotels to
day as followe:
From Portland Harry J. Strowbrldge,
at the Congress; Mr. and Mrs. George B.
Hampton, at the Great Northern; Mr.
and Mrs. A. F. Foley, at the Grand
Pacific: H. W. Matthews. Mrs. I. Hudson,
Mrs. H. M. Covey, at the La Salle.
From Baker City A. B. Jacobs, at the
Great Northern.
From Wallowa Mrs. John McDonald,
at the Grand Pacific
ATHLETIC SEASON CLOSES
Y. M. C A. Gymnasts to Hold Exer
cises Next Friday.
Closing exercises of the physical de
partment of the Portland Young Men's
Christian Association are to be held
in the association gymnasium next
Friday night at 8 o'clock. The exer
cises will be open to all members of
the association and their friends and
relatives, and Director Grilley and As
sistant Directors . Lee and Smith are
anxious for a large attendance.
The various gymnasium classes have
been busy for some time preparing a
rather elaborate programme. About
150 athletes .will participate. There
will be tumbling, parallel and hori
zontal bar work, calisthenics and pyramid-building.
The apparatus and oth
er advanced work will be by the sen
iors, .while the Juniors will furnish the
remainder of the programme.
This- annual exhibition will close the
work of the physical department, with
the exception of the business men's
classes, and special swimming classes
that are to open June 15, until Sep
tember 12, when the regular activities
of the department will be resumed. The
present year has been a successful one
for the T. M. C. A. physical work.
The fine gymnasium, swimming pool,
handball court and running court have
been used for. the first time and have
given opportunity for indoor athletics
of all kinds. Besides this, much in
terest has been aroused in outdoor
athletics. Director Grilley paying par
ticular attention to this branch.
As a preliminary to the closing ex
ercises, parallel and horizontal bar
contests are to be neld tonight, with
about 20 competitors. Gold, silver and
Yonr physician will
you that a clean mouth
1 'i-Jp Yonr physician will tell ' V".' ' 1
essential to good health.
If you brush your, teeth regularly
every morning and every night, with
Sanitol Tooth Powder or Sanitol
Tooth Paste, decay will be prevented
and your teeth will be kept white
Yes, your general health will be better.
25c wherever toilet article are aold-
, ,
We are closing out our 2 piece summer suits at Vz price
fine cassimers, veloirs, home spuns and. cheviots; these
suits are displayed in our Fourth Street windows.
bronze medals have been offered in
these contests.
ROSE FESTIVAL PARADE
Postcards.
Photographic postcards of all the pa
rades, day and night, will be ready for
delivery early on the morning follow
ing each parade. Dealers place your
orders now to insure early delivery.
PORTLAND POSTCARD CO.
Plant Sibson's Roses. Phone Sellwood 930.
: : T,;AN'D 'L'',
FILING FACTS
10 Grandfather made his
Money in his Own Way, but
the Men who are Making
Money To-day ARENJ.T
USING Grandfather's Way.
1 You can side-step j.--r;
no end of petty an- 6- -'Arti
noyance by getting
thoroughly familiar
with down-to-date
Office Filing and
Record - keeping
Methods.
CJ Complete
"Y and E" Sys
tem Catalog
w11 inlr. -r-n..
TV j 1 1 in r j jruu j
quite a ways along that road.
J 'A word tojy and EMs sufficient.'
GLASS & PRUDHOMME CO.
PRINTERS, BINDER5, STATIONERS,
DESKS, CHAIRS, OFFICE FURNITURE
6S-67 SEVENTH STREET
A Rare Chance
Tor an open-minded man a
fridge of choice Havana tobacco to
get aa good as royalty smoke with
out paying a royal price.
Yoo aave 100 lirvott dgar duty
get double value and double en
joyment when yoo buy the Cuban
vialtety mellowed,
Tampa-made
Van Dyck
"Quality" Cigars
3 - for - 25c cod Upward
WL A. CBUST CO. TW fly af StoBha"
aMstrfbHEoftt
tell j
is
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"Stack of T aixi j' 1
E Sectional Filing . 1
Cabinets oa Lee Base Jf
mm Wife
MEN'S :
. SUITS
at $15, $20 and $25. New lines have
been added to our regular assortment
at these prices. High grade stylishly
constructed garments that reveal
tailoring and finish found in custom
made clothing. In the showing are
new tans, browns and grays in hand
some patterns suitable for young and
elderly men. .
Finer grades in summer suits at $30,
$35, $40 and $50.
SPECIAL
B. E. Walker, LL.D President.
Established 1807.
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
BEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.
London Office,
2 Lombard Street. E. C
Branches Throughout the Dominion of Canada; Also at San Francisco.
Seattle and Skagway.
Canadian Collections.
This bank, having over 180 branches, distributed throughout the Do
minion, Is enabled to offer unsurpassed facilities for making collections
in any part of Canada.
Portland Branch, Cor. Second and
649
Every pair,
guaranteed.
ORTLAND
HOUSE COMrVUfY
UBLISHERS
OW MONTHLY
MAGAZINES
RiNTERS
Woman
of Woodcraft
Building
Tenth and
Taylor
JOB PR1NTIMO
OF ALL KIND!
HONCSl
A 2281
M 6201
ftlC0H0l-t'V-LS
Cored. Only anthorird Keeley In
stitute In Oregon. Write for 111ns
trated circular. Kolpj Imrtttntn,
1 . y 1th M Portland. Orecn
3189
CCHVVAB PRINTING CO
OSOLICITS YOUrt PATRONAGE
247 STARK STREET
A. Laird, General Manager.
New York Office,
16 Exchange Place.
Stark Streets, K. C. Malpas. Manager.
ELECT
'ANS
ALL SIZES AND PRICES
O.B. STUBBS ELECTRICAL
SUPPLY CO. .
No. 61 Sixth Street
rT1" PORTLAND, OR.
Phones Main !!. A 1606.
Painless Dentistry
Ont of town peopla
can. have their pjata
and bridgeworlc fin
lulled in one day
if necessary.
We will give you a good
22k gold or porcelain .
crown for $3.50
Molar Crowns 5.00 .
22k BndffoTwrth 3.50 .
6old Fillings . 1.0D
Enamel Fillings 1.03
Silvor Fillings .50
Inlay Fillings 2.50
Good Rubber ...
Plates 5.C0
Beat Red Rub-
0H.W.A. WT.iE, PKsjmrr an Mtum ber na,ftl c n
ti tubs BTwnm m wmin Painless Extrt1on .0 V
WORK GUARANTEED FOR 15 YEARS
Palnlem Extraction ree whti plates or bridge work
Is ordered. Consultation Free. Ton cannot aetbett a
painless work done anywhere. All work fully ruar
intend. Modern elctrio equipment. Beat methods,
Wise Cental
TbixdaWabh.Bts. PORTLAND, OREGON
Of HOB BOOM: ILK. to r . K. onlay, t ta L,
THE PERRY HOTEL
Madison St.
Boren Ave.
SEATTLE ,
Absolutely I
Fire-Proof ;
Earopeaa -J'
PL.
United Wlrelesi
Statloa
The HidBeit Grade Erery Modera GoaTealeeca
Centrally located and eoinmandina a view of tha
Olympics. Cascade Mountains, Mt. Rainier and
auast Sound. Auto-'Bus meats trains and boas
HOTEL
STEWART
SAN FRANCISCO
Geary Street, above Union Square
Just opposite Hotel St. Francis
European Plan $1.50 a day up
American Plan $3.00 a day up
Hew steel and brick structure. Furnished at
cost of $200,000. Every comfort and con
venience. On caiiines transferring all over
city. Omnibus meets trains and steamers.
Send for Booklet with map of San Francisco
RIG
RiifeHi oVT -'5 Mitt
i