Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 20, 1910, Page 15, Image 15

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    THE MORNING OREGOXIAN, MONDAY, JUNE .20, 1910.
15
LUMBER EXPORTS
10
BREAK
RECORD
Seven Large Vessels to Arrive
Soon-for Cargoes for
Foreign Ports.
COASTWISE TRADE LARGE
6eason Gives Promise of Reaching
Highest Mark in Movement
of Lumber Cargoes
From This Port.
Lumber shipments from Portland to
foreign porta for the next month prom
ise to exceed those of past years for a
corresponding period. Considering the
amount of lumber already shipped to for
eign ports and that shipped to American
ports, in addition to yie vessels that have
already been chartered for lumber, there
is evidence that 1910 will be a record
year for the shipment of lumber from
Portland.
Among the more Important vessels to
arrive here for loading lumber for for
eign ports within the next week or two
are the Norwegian steamer Jethou, the
British steamer Towergate, the Norwe
gian steamer Eir, the British steamer
DunBtan, the British steamer Coulsdon,
the American barkentine Lahaina and
the Norwegian steamer Aagot.
The steamer Jethou arrived at San
Francisco June 6 from Newport News.
She will take a full load of lumber to the
Orient, her tonnage being 2781. The
steamer Towergate is on her way here
from the Atlantic coast. She has a ca
pacity of 2368 tons.
For Hind, Rolph & Co. the Norwegian
steamer Eir will load at an early date.
She is registered to carry 2448 tons. This
Is her second trip to Portland this year
for lumber.
The British steamer St. Dunstan is due
here to load at St. Helens for J. J. Moore.
Her capacity is 2756 tons. The British
steamer Coulsdon is due to arrive today
from Vancouver, by way of Comox. She
is registered for 2789 tons, and will load
lumber for Chjina.
Since early in the season there has
been a steady shipment of lumber to for
eign ports, as well as a good movement
of lumber to coastwise ports. The rec
ords show that for May there was a to
tal of 21 vessels departing from Portland
with lumber, their total cargoes amount
ing to 14.207.800 feet. Of this amount
there were 7,157,495 feet for foreign ports.
Several important foreign shipments of
lumber have already been made from
Portland this month. The more impor
tant of these was the record load taken
by the Knight of the Garter for the Ori
ent, amounting to 5,023,000 feet, which
was more than 1.000,000 feet in excess of
what was ever before taken out of this
port on one vessel.
The Norwegian tramp steamer Elsa,
which cleared for Manila Saturday with
2,895,000 feet of lumber, sailed yesterday
morning from Astoria. The . German
steamer Wotan, which has taken on
about 1,200,000 feet of Oregon fir to be
taken to Panama for use of the Govern
ment, is expected to sail today for Pu
get Sound, where she will complete her
cargo. '
Carrying 2,000,000 feet of lumber for
South Africa, the British ship Ieyland
Brothers is expected to sail Tuesday. She
left the Inman-Poulsen mills Saturday
for the lower harbor, where she anchored
In the stream. She will be forced to wait
for sailors, but it is believed that her
crew will be completed by Monday night.
This will be her first voyage out of this
port in wo years.
BARGES PROVE SUCCESSFUL
New Method of Shipping Cement to
Be Continued.
Shipping ecment from San Francisco
to Portland on barges is proving satis
factory, in spite of the - way that the
barge Amy Turner, which arrived Satur
day with a large load, suffered from
heavy seas. It was asserted yesterday
by Joseph Supple, who has the direction
of the disposal of the cement when, it
reaches Portland, that the damage to the
cement on the Amy Turner was not so
serious as to discourage the Ocean Barge
& Tugboat Company from continuing to
ship cement by that method.
Work of discharging the Turner was
commenced yesturday, and as far as
could be seen there was not much cement
ruined by the water that washed into the
vessel on her way up the coast. The
Amy Turner brought 1570 tons of cement,
but the 'inconvenient method necessary
in discharging her will require until
about Saturday before her cargo is re
moved. .
While the Turner is being discharged
in Portland another barge 'is' being loaded
in San Francisco with cement for this
place, and this will arrive here about the
time the Turner is ready to depart.
Docks to Be Cleaned.
There is a general tendency to clean
up the docks along the waterfront and to
keep them clean in the future. Some of
the docks, where flour and lime have
been unloaded and moved for a long
time without a cleaning, are getting in
a bad way, and these will be cleaned up
at an early date, it is understood. In
rebuilding the Washington-street dock
it la planned to whitewash it. Inside and
out, and to renew the whitewash occa
sionally for sanitary purposes.
ELDER - PUTS lif AT EUREKA
Steamer Arrives Late With 140 Pas
sengers and Full Cargo.
Although it has often been stated
that the steamers Roanoke and Geo. W.
Elder would cease to go by way of
Eureka while plying between this port
and San Pedro, the Elder arrived late
yesterday'afternoon directly from that
place, where she put into to get a num
ber of passengers . and put off -others
she had taken from San Francisco.
The Elder brought 140 passengers
and all the freight she could carry,
much of which is billed for interior
points. Her late arrival will make it
necessary to hurry the discharge of her
cargo, and as men were set at work
unloading her as soon as she was tied
to the dock yesterday, with the inten
tion of keeping up the work all night.
It is believed the Elder will be-ready
to depart on her scheduled time Tues
day night.
From officers on the Elder came the
rumor last night that the steamer
Santa, Clara, which has been undergo
ing repairs In San Francisco since she
Was redeemed from where she was
wrecked at the entrance to Humboldt
Bay, would be In commission again in
two or three, weeks.
,
Teal Changes Schedule.
At the . early hour of 1 o'clock this
morning the river steamer J. N. Teal was
.scheduled to depart for The Dalles. The
Tnal will continue to leave at the same
, hour for the remainder of the season, the
purpose being to land her freight at way
points as early as possible.
Marine Notes.
Carrying 25 tons of mohair and general
freight, the gasoline steamer WUhelmtna
arrived yesterday from Siuslaw by way
of Yaquina Bay. She will sail Monday
night for the same places at K q'clock.
From San Francisco the steam schooner
J. B. Stetson is due to arrive Wednesday
at the Oak-street dock, bringing asphalt
and a general cargo. In addition to some
passengers.
The big log raft built by the Hammond
Lumber Company arrived at Astoria
yesterday from Stella and will be towed
to San Francisco
With cement and a general cargo of
250 tons, the-jsteam schooner Casco will
be due to -arrive from San Francisco
Wednesday.
When the steamer Bear arrives today
from San Francisco she will bring 260
passengers and 1500 tons of freight.
The schooner Irene is due to call at
noon today for San Francisco.
Astoria Marine Notes.
ASTORIA. Or., June 19. (Special.)
The steamer Falcon sailed for San Fran
cisco today with a cargo from Portland,
which goes East over the Mexican route.
The steam schooner Claremont sailed
for Grays Harbor today to load lumber
for San Francisco.
The steam schooner Nome City sailed
STEAMER INTELLIGENCE.
Due to Arrive.
Name. From Date. -
Rosa City San Francisco Indeft
Golden Gate. . ..Tillamook. ... Tn port
Sue H.' Elmore. Tillamook. ... In port
Geo. W. Elder.. San Pedro.... In port
Bear...' an Francisco June 0
Hercules. .... ..Hongkons. . . . June 2
Breakwater. . . .Cool Bay June 22
Roanoke. ..... .San Pedro. ... . June 25
Beaver. ....... San Francisco June 'it
Falcon. ....... .San Francisco June 27
Rygja Hongktng. . . . July 10
Selja Honskons-...Aug. 12
Scheduled to Depart.
Name. For Date.
Rose City San Francisco Indeft
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook. ... June 21
Golden Gate. . ..Tillamook. .. . June 21
Geo. W. Elder. .San Pedro .June 21
Bear San Francisco. June 25
Henrik Ibsen. . .Hongkong. . . June 20
Breakwater. . . .Coos Bay June 28
Roanoke. ..... .San Francisco June 23
Falcon.. ....... Ban Francisco July 1
Beaver. . ... .... San Francisco July 2
Hercules Hongkong. .. .Juiy 10
Rygja Hongkong July 80
Selja Hongkong. ...Sept. 8
for San Pedro today with lumber loaded
at up-river points.
The ocean tug Dauntless 'sailed today
with the barge Tobey loaded with ties
for San Francisco. .
The United States' gunboat Torktown
arrived at noon to take part in the G. A.
R. convention celebration which opens
here Tuesday.
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. June 19. Arrived Steamer
Geo. W. Elder, from San Pedro and way
ports; gasoline steamer Wilhelmina, from
Siuslaw and way ports.
Astoria, Or., June 19. -Condition at the
mouth of the river at 5 P. M., smooth; wind,
south; weather, cloudy. Arrived at S A.
M. and left up at 6:30 A. M. Steamer Geo.
W. Elder, from San Francisco. Left up at
A. M. Steamers Washtenaw and Rose
crans. Arrived down at midnight Steamer
Bowdoln, for Knappton. Sailed at 8 A. M.
Steamer Claremont. for Aberdeen. Sailed at
8:25 A. M. Steamer Falcon, for San Fran
cisco. Sailed at 10:16 A. M. Norwegian
steamer Elsa. for Manila. Sailed at 10 A.
M. Steamer Nome City, for San Francisco.
Arrived down at 9:30 A. M. Bark G. C
Tobey. Arrived at 11:30 A. M. U. S. gun
boat Torktown. Sailed at 1:80 P. M.
Steamer Rainier, for San Francisco. Sailed
at 1:115 Steamer Atlas, for San Francisco.
Arrived down at 12:48, log raft, from Stella.
Coos Bay. June 10. Arrived at 7 A. M.
Steamer Breakwater, from Portland.
Point Lobos, June 11. Passed at 7 A.
M. Steamer Stanley Dollar, from San Pedro,
for Portland.
San Francisco, June 19. Sailed at 1 A.
M. Steamer Wellesly and steamer Saginaw,
for Portland. Sailed at 11 A. M. Schooner
Virginia, for Portland. Sailed at 7 last
night Steamer Shoshone, for Portland.
San Francisco. June 19. Arrived Steam
ers State of California, from Eureka; New
burgh, from Grays Harbor; President, from
Seattle; G. C. Llndauer, from Coos Bay.
Sailed Steamer Wellesley, from Astoria;
schooner Virginia, for Astoria. . . .
Tides at Astoria Monday.
High. Low.
12:28 A. M 6.4 feetl:0T A. M 0.2 foot
11:30 P. M. . . .8.5 feet!5:52 P. M 3.8 feet
CLYDE EVANS IS HONORED
Lodge Man Elected to Office Both in
Eastern Star and Royal Arch.
During the conventions of the Masonic
Grand Lodge held in Portland last week
a popular lodge man, Clyde Evans, was
honored in two bodies. He was elected
associate grand patron of the Eastern
m
Clyde F.vans, Elected to Office In
Tmo Branches of Masonic Order
During: Week of Grand Lodge.
Star, and grand royal arch captain of the
Grand Chapter of the Royal Arch. Fol
lowing its usual custom, it is fair to pre
sume that the Eastern Star Grand Lodge
will next year elevate Mr. Evans to the
position of grand patron.
Mr. Evans is a member of Rose City
Chapter of. the Eastern Star, which gave
him a. reception following the adjourn
ment of the grand body. .He is alsb a
member of Washington Lodge, A. F. and
A. Mv secretary of Washipgton Chapter,
R. A. M., a member of the Scottish Rite,
the Knights Templars and the Shrine.
Mr. Evans was recently elected emi
nent commander of a new commandery of
the Knights Templars which is to be in
stituted on the East Side, and which will
begin its career with 80 members. .
r
Another Quarter-Centennial."
FOREST GROVE. Or.. June 19. (To the
Editor.) Don't let the applegrowers of Ore
gon forget that the Oregon State Horticul
tural Society will celebrate Its greater cen
tennial at Its annual meeting in Portland,
rext December. We shall have a list of
premiums that should bring out the finest
display of apples ever seen lii the state.
The apples are In sight and if the growers
exercise proper care of their orchards and
fruit, we shall have an exhibit that will be
a record-breaker. H- C. AnVELL.
New Southern Pacific First Mortgage, San
Francisco, Terminal 4 Bonds
.
Twenty-five Million Dollars, Southern Pacific Company, San Francisco, Terminal First
Mortgage Four Per Cent Bonds, due April 1, 1950, interest payable April 1st and October 1st.
The entire issue outstanding (but not any part) subject to redemption by the company at one
hundred and five per cent and aecrued interest on April 1, 1915, or on any interest day there
after. Coupon bonds in denominations of $1000, $500 and $100 each, with privilege of registra
tion as to principal. Fully registered bonds interchangeable with coupon bonds. Principal and
interest payable without deduction for any tax or taxes which the company may be required
to pay thereon or to retain therefrom, under any present or future law of the United States,, or
of any Btate, territory, county, municipality or other taxing authorityxtherein.
The undersigned will receive subscriptions for the above bonds at ninety-three (93) per cent
and accrued interest to delivery.
The subscription will be closed at 3 o'clock P. M. on Friday, June 24, 1910, or earlier, the
right being reserved to reject any applications and to. award a smaller amount than. applied
for. The undersigned reserve the right to close the subscription at any time without notice.
i ' ' '
A first payment of fifty dollars per thousand-dollar bond snbscribed for must accompany
all subscriptions. The Balance of the amount due on bonds allotted upon subscriptions will be
payable on July 7, 1910, at the office of the undersigned, against temporary certificates ex
changeable for engraved bonds as soon as ready. If no allotment be made, the first payment
will be repaid in full, and if only a portion of the amount applied for be allotted the balance of
the first payment will be applied toward the amount due July 7, 1910. No interest will be
allowed on such first payment. If any further balance remains such balance will be repaid.
. Failure to pay the second installment, when due, will render the previous payment liable to for
feiture. For full information as to this issue of bonds, reference is made to the mortgage and to a
letter from R. S. Lovett, Esq., President of the Southern Pacific Company, copies of which can
be obtained from the undersigned. From said letter it appears that
FIRST: These bonds are secured by first mortgage on an important terminal railroad and
indispensable terminal property in the City of San Francisco, California, believed to have a
present value of fully Thirty Million Dollars, i. e., considerably more than the entire ampunt of
the present issue of bonds.
SECOND: The property covered -by this mortgage is used by every train of the Southern
Pacific Company 's system entering the City of San Francisco, that is, all local and transconti
nental business except that ferried across San Francisco Bay.
THIRD: These bonds are the direct obligation of the Southern Pacific Company," whose
system, owned and controlled, earned a surplus income over all charges for the fiscal year
ended June 30, 1909, amounting to Twenty-six Million Eight Hundred Seventy-nine Thousand
Four Hundred Two ($26,879,402.00) Dollars.
FOURTH: An issue of these Bonds will also be made in Germany, England, Switzerland
and Holland, and both principal and interest 'will be payable in German Marks, English Pounds,
Swiss Francs and Dutch Guilders, thus insuring'a wide international market.
FIFTH: These Bonds are a legal investment for savings banks and trustees in the State of
California and are free from taxation in California under the laws of that state, or of any
county, municipality or other taxing authority therein. .
-A simultaneous issue of these bonds is being made in Berlin by Direction der Disconto
t Gesellschaft, Berliner Handels Gesellschaft, and National Bank fur Deutschland, in Hamburg;
by Messrs. M. M. Warburg & Co. and Norddeutsche Bank in Hamburg; in Frankfort
O. M., by Direction der Disconto Gesellschaft; in .London by Messrs. J. Henry
Schroeder and Company, in Basle by Schweizerischer Bankverein: in Zurich by Eidgenoessische
Bank, and Schweizerische Kreditanstalt, and in Amsterdam by Messrs. Hope and Co. An issue
is also being made in New York by Messrs. Kuhn, Loeb and Company, and in Boston by
Messrs. Kidder, Peabody and Co. Application will be made to list the bonds on the New York,
Berlin, Hamburg, Frankfort, London, Basle, Zurich, Geneva and Amsterdam Stock Exchanges.
WELLS FARGO NEVADA NATIONAL BANK, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
ANGLO & LONDON-PARIS NATIONAL BANK, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
v FARMERS & MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK. LOS ANGELES, CAL.
UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK, PORTLAND, OREGON.
FARMING IS SHOWN
Second 0. R. & N. Demonstra
tion Train to Start Today.
BETTER METHODS URGED
Canadian Field Teas Recommended
as Rotation Crop, to Take Place
or Summer Fallow Practice.
Itinerary Is Given.
The O. R. & N. Co.' econd elaborate
farming demonstration train to be oper
ated this year will leave Pullman, Wash.,
this morning and give the first demon
stration at Colfax later in the day.
The train operates only on the Wash
ington division of the railway system.
The company has the co-operation of the
faculty of the State College at Pullman,
and there for the last week or 10 day
the college men have been at work in
stalling the exhibits in the cars and ar
ranging their paraphernalia.
The train Is made up of eight cars,
which include cars carrying livestock,
farm Implements and departments for
instruction in advanced methods, dry
farming, horticulture, dairying, general
agricultural methods and farm mechanics.
This train will be electric lighted
throughout the demonstration cars, which
will ! be six in number, the other two
cars comprising the living quarters of
the college men and the railroad offi
cials who will accompany the train.
Milking Machine Shown.
Included in the livestock will be a dairy
cow, which will be milked by machine on
a platform constructed on an adjacent
Batcar. The milk obtained, It Is planned,
will be used later In the dairy car for
demonstrating milk tests and cream
separation.
Particular attention has been given to
the exhibits for the department' of dry
farming. In Eastern "Washington, as in
Eastern Oregon, the policy of Summer
fallowing every other year is followed' by
farmers In general and the railroad com
pany and college experts are endeavor
ing to Induce the farmers to abandon this
custom and use the lands In what are
now Idle years for some crop other than
grain.
To show what can be done In conser
vation of moisture and replenishing of
the elements of the soil, interesting ex
hibits that will be plain to all have been
prepared.
Canadian field peas, are a crop recom
mended for rotation in Eastern Washing
ton with wheat. It restores exhausted
elements to the soil and Is an excellent
forage crop. Realizing that a general
cultivation of field pees instead of Summer-fallowing
will result in larger "grain
crops in the alternate years and in more
livestock, the O. R. & N. has obtained
several tons of field pea seed, which will
be distributed free to specially selected
farmers In the territory covered. .Peas
will be given out at each stop to men
who It is known will give them a fair
and earnest test.
Special Invitations Issued.
Many thousand Itineraries and special
Invitations have been sent out to farmers
Hying near the towns that will be vllted
and It isy expected that from 10,000 to, 12,
000 farmers will visit the train in the
week that it will .be on the road. In
some places the people have arranged for
special attractions. At one place, for
example, the Fourth of July celebration
will be held on the day the train visits
that point. A feature of the celebration
will -be a farmers' picnic and the demon
stration train- Is advertised as a special
attraction. The men accompanying the
train will Join In the picnic lunch.
In all 22 points- will be visited where
demonstrations will be given as follows:
Monday, June 20 Arrive. Leave. .
Colfax 6:30 A.M. 11:45 A.M.
Elberton 1 :0O P. M. 3:00 P.M.
Garfield 3SO P. M. 5:30 P. M.
Farmlngton 6:35 P.M. -8:80 P.M.
Tuesday, June 21
Rockford 9-00 A.M. 11:30 AM.
Fairfield 12:45 AM. 2:45 P. M.
Latah i 3:18AM.. . 5:15P.M.
Tekoa 6:30 A. M. 8:30 P.M.
Wednesday. June 22
Thornton 9:0OA.M. 11:00A.M.
St. John 12:45 P.M. 2:45 P.M.
Winona . 8:35 P.M. 6:30P.M.
La Crosse 0:35 P. M. 8:85 P. M.
Thursday. June 23
Wallula I0;OOA. M. 11:55 A.M.
Touchet 12:45 P.M. 2:30 P. M.
Walla Walla 8:SOP. M. 6:30 P.M.
Prescott' 7:00 P. M. 8:45 P. M.
Friday, June 24
Turner 0:05 A.M. 11:00 A.M.
Dayton 1:00 P.M. 3:00 P. M.
Huntsville 3:25 P.M. 5:20 P.M.
Waltsburg 6:S0 P. M 8:30 P. M.
Saturday, June 25
Starbuek - . . . 0:00 A.M. 11:00 A.M.
Fomeroy 1:15 P.M. 3:15 P.M.
The following Is the list of experts
from the college who will accompany
the train: ' R. W. Thatcher, director;
W. T. McDonald. animal husbandry;
Leonard Hegnauer, agronomist; W. S.
Thornber, horticulturist: A. L. Melan
der. entomologist; C. C. Thomas, soil
physicist; R. C. Ashby, assistant superin
tendent farmers' institutes: H. W. Sparks,
supervisor of demonstration farms; H. C.
Wilcox, dairy inspector.
PLAYERS TO BE CHOSEN
George Jj. Raker Goes to San Fran
cisco to Meet Other Managers.
George X. Baker, manager of the Baker
Theater and the stock company bearing
his name, left last night for San Fran
cisco, where he will confer with Harry
Bishop, Oliver Morosco and Frederick Be
lasco regarding the players to be signed
for next season's stock companies.
This meeting has been called to select
from a long list of applicants from alt
parts of the United States eligible play
ers for positions in the several stock com
panies controlled by these four managers.
Mr. Baker said last night that the list -of
applicants had even now reached into the
hundreds several times over.
Among: the 10,500 Inmates of workhouses
in Wales and Monmouthshire barely 100 are
capable o doing; a good day's work.
DARING FEAT INJURES
MADAME ZAZA, HURT IX SEAT
TLE, HERE FOR TREATMENT.
Woman, Over Whose Body Auto
Passed In Show, Attempts En
gagement Once Too Often.
Suffering intense agony, Madame
Zaza, the woman who terrified and
amazed circus visitors recently in Port
land, as she permitted a seven-seated
touring car to be driven over her pros
trate body, has returned to Portland
and today is occupying a bed at the
New Grand Central Hotel. Every
twitch and movement of her limbs
brings a half-stlfled groan. .
It was in Seattle that Madame Zaza
met -Injury. In Portland her chauffeur,
Martin Morris, was discharged by the
circus -management, and a new man
engaged. Zaza. who in real life is.
Mrs. J. H. Squires, of Seattle and San
Francisco,- says the new man did not
know how to handle a car.
On June 2. while the show was ex
hibiting in Seattle, the new chauffeut
drove the loaded car as usual round
the track. As he approached for the
second time at full speed, Zaza threw
herself In front of the wheels. .
Instead of passing completely over
her body the wheels seemed to claw
her, and the young woman was dragged
with the car fori several yards. Zaza
says It was because the man applied
the brakes as the car shot over her.
With characteristic pluck she Jumped
A CONSERVATIVE CUSTODIAN
HIBERNIA
SAVINGS
BANK
DOES A
General Banking
Business
Pays Interest on Savings
and Time Deposits.
Cor. Second and Washington Sta.
Portland, Oresgoa
lumbermens
National Bank
CORNER FIFTH AND STARK STREETS
PORTLAND, OREGON
Capital $500,000
OFFICERS.
Ct. K. Went wort h. . . Presides
John A. KrallDc Vice-President
Geo. L. McPherson. . . Vice-President
II- D. Story Cashier
F. A. Freeman Assistant Cashier
Graham Duke hart-. Assistant Cashier
D1RFCTORS.
O. K. H tntwortb
Chas. 8. Russell
P. 8. Brumby
Dr. K. A. J. Mackenzie
Geoixe G. Bingham
Lloyd J. tVentworth
J. E. Wheeler
Geo. 1.. McPhersoa
John A. Keatinir
Robert Tres,t t'latt
11. I. Story
OLDEST BANK ON THE PACIFIC COAST
CAPITAL $1,000,000
SURPLUS and PROFITS $600,030
OFFICERS. .
W. M. UDD, President.
EDW. COOKINOHAM. Vlp-fl ssljs
W. H. DUNCKLET. Cashier.
' R. 8. HOWARD. JR.. Asat Csshlsr.
L. W. LADO, Assistant Cashier.
WALTER M. COOK. Asa t C ashlar.
DIRECTORS.
EDWARD COOK INGHAM.
HENRY L. CORBETT.
WILLIAM M. LADD.
CHARLES E LADD.
J. WESLEY LADD.
6. B. LINTHICUM.
FREDERIC B. PRATT.
THEODORE B. WILCOX.
- Interest Paid on SaYlng Accounts and Certificates of Deposit
We Issue Letters of Credit, Foreign Drafts, and Travelers Cheorcs
f .
irst
National E
an
Capital $1,500,000
'Surplus 750,000
Oldest National Bank West of the
Rocky Mountains
Bank Notice
Security Savings and Trust Company
. Cbrbett Building, Fifth and Morrison Streets
Capital and Surplus $900,000
Invites Accounts of
Merchants, Individuals and Savings
up and bowed out. ' She then promptly
fainted.
Zaza says the circus management in
sisted she appear, although unfit. Her
physician said it would be fatal, so she
declined. They carried her for two
weeks as far as Missoula, Mont., charg
ing; her $2 a day for board. Madame
Zaza then broke her contract and came
to Portland.
Madame Zaza will likely go to a hos
pital tomorrow for treatment, but she
has her baby girl with her and is afraid
that together they will not be per
mitted Inside the doors and that wor
ries her.
Mrs. Squires? is a daughter of W.
McCardell. of Tacoma, and is a niece
of Patrick Henry McCardell, of New
York. Her husband was at one time
Police Court Judge In Seattle, but is
now In San Francisco. She is 28 years
of age.
Many pwpertjr owner
KNOW NOW
0
many will -learn, that
BITULITHIC
Pavement has more sta
bility, more real value
than any other hard-surface,
pavement laid,
TRAVELERS' GUIDE.
San Francisco & Los Angeles
DIRECT
North Pacific S. S. Co."s S. S. Koanoke
and S. S. Elder sail every Tueiday
alternately at 8 P. M. Ticket office
132 Third St., near Alder.
H. YOU1SG. Ast.
Phones M 1314, A 1314.
COOS BAY LINE
O-DAY SERVICE.
Steamer Breakwater leaves Portland 9 A
M.. Jans 8. 13. 18. 23. 28 and everv flvs
days from Alnsworth Dock, for North 'Bend.
Marshneld and Coos Bay points. Freight
received until 5 P. M. daily. Passenger fare,
first-class. (10: second-class. ST. including
t-srth and meals. Inquire City Ticket Office.
3d and Washington sta., or Alnsworth Dock.
.Mala 283. .
TRAVELERS' GlIDK.
All Modern Safety Devices (Wireless. Kit)
LONDON PARIS HAMBURG
10 A. M.
Bleucher June 2lPres. Grant.
.July 13
ITALY
Deutchland ...July 2 'Cincinnati July 14, r.
Pres. Lincoln. .July 6iUPennsylvanla July 20.
tAmerilca July i 'Cleveland ...July 23
tUnexceiled Rlts-Carlton a la Carte Res- ' '
taurans. 'New. Hamburg- direct. -
VIA GIBRALTAR '
JNAPLKS and
iiKN OA.
8.8. MOLTKE ' July 12, P. 5L.
88. BATAVU August 3
S.S. 11A1 BI RO August Si
Hamburg-American Line.
160 Powell bt.. San .Francisco, CaL
end Local R. R. Agents in Portland.
COLUMBIA RIVER SCENERY
Fast excursion Steamer
CHAS. R. SPENCER
Leaves daily except Wednesday, 8 A. M..
lor Hood River and way landings and re .
turn leave Hood River, 3:30 P. M.; arrive
Portland 8 P. M. ,.
SUNDAY EXCURSIONS.
Leaves 9 A. M.; returns. 5:30 P. M.
First-class Meals Served..
Fare. One Dollar Round Xrlp.
Up-town Office, 6ii 6th St. ;.
Phones Marshall 1979. A 1293.
Landing and Office, Foot TVashington 8t.
Phones Main S619, Ji. 2465.
Lowest Rates to Picnic Parties. ,
E. W. 6TEXCER, OWNER. .
Columbia River, Port
land and Astoria Route
Steamer Hassalo leaves Portland dally
from Aah-stret dock, except Sunday, at S
P. M. (Saturday at 10 P. M.) ; returning,
leaves Astoria daily, except Sunday, at 7
A. M. Tickets Interchangeable with steam
er "Lurllne," which leaves Astoria dally,
except Sunday at 7 P. M.
SAN FRANCISCO s PORTLAND STEAM
SHIP COMPANY.
Only direct steamers and daylight salllngv
From AlnswortU dock. Portlaud. A. Jat.X
S.8. Bear. June 25. July 9.
b.S. Beaver. July 2. 16. etc.
From Pier 40. San Francisco, It A. M.
ft.H Denver, June 25, Juiy 9.
S.M. Bear. July 2, 16.
UAJUH u. SMITH. CT. A.. 1(1 Third 8U
Main 402. A 1402.
J. W. RANSOM. Agent.
Alnsworth Dock. Main 2ri8. A 1214
SEASICKNESS
Will be prevented and relieved by ustlnff
TOMQIE MAL DE MKR, a safe and relia
ble remedy. Take a bottle with you and In
sure yourself all pleasures of an ocean voy
age. Sold by leading druggist. Prlea 6tt
cents, or mailed, postpaid, by
SEPTCXB REMEDY CO.,
Sole Manufacturers.
Phone Main 2307: A 6612. Portland Ox
J