Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 28, 1910, Page 11, Image 11

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TITE MOItXING OREGOXIAX, TUESDAY, JTJXE 28, liO.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
ORECOMAX TELEPHONES.
Pacific State. Horn.
Coantlns-room Main 7O70 A 6005
City Circulation Main 7070 A. C095
Managing Editor Main 707O A 6095
Sunday Editor Main 7070 A 0005
Composing-room Main 7070 A 609
City Editor Main 7070 X 6095
6upt. Building Main 7070 A 6095
AMUSEMENTS.
ORPHEUM THEATER Morrlon between
Clxth and Seventh) Vaudeville. Thl
afternoon at 2:15 and tonight at 8:15.
BAKER THEATER (Third, between Yam
hill and Taylor) Baker Stock Company In
The Three of fa." Tonight at 8:15.
GRAND THEATER (Park and Washington)
Vaudeville. This afternoon at 2:16; to
nlcht at 7:80 and .
LYRIC THEATER Seventh and Alder)
Armstrong- Musical Comedy Company In
The Twlr.s." This afternoon at 2:0 and
tonight at 7:30 and 9.
STAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
Motion pictures. Continuous, from 1:30 to
10:30 P. M.
OAKS PARK (O. W. P. carllne) literati's
concert band, this afternoon and tonight.
I
Damascus Farms Sold. Among the re
cent Bales In the Damascus district, 16
miles from Portland, was that of the 133
acro farm of A. Hendrickson to A. S.
Ellis, of Portland, for $36,000. The tract
is considered one of the finest in the
Damascus district. It is announced that
the new owner will divide the tract into
email tracts. Mr. Hendrickson, who eold
the farm, is secretary of the Demascus
Telephone Company. He will move to
Portland. The price paid for this laid
Is the highest ever paid for land in the
Damascus district. C. Chandler sold a 60
acre farm to Portland parties for $13,000.
John De YounR eold his 52-acre farm to
J. W. Shattuck. Jr., for $$000. The Joe
Boring farm brought $150 an acre. Farm
ers In the Damuscus district cleared the
land, and are now receiving their reward
in high prices.
Street Work UNnorrE-Complaint is
made that contractors in Brooklyn, where
Fewers are being laid on almost every
street, are not careful about repairing
the newly Improved streets they tear up.
The result is that many of the streets
which were Improved the first of the
year are now in bad condition. There
are many streets in this district in which
sewers have been laid where the im
provements will be badly damaged. Dirt
is thrown loosely in the sewer trench
and not packed with a roller. The prop
erty owners are taxed heavily for the
sewers, besides having just paid for 'im-
proving the streets. They want the con-
(traciors xo restore trie 2?irt:5i. loiu v
for sewer construction.
Rev. Mr. Shaffer Made Superinten
dent. Rev. H. C- Shaffer, former pastor
of the First United Brethern Church of
the city, has been made superintendent
of the district between Northern California
Bnd Canada, through the action of the
Oregon conference which recently com
pleted its work at Philomath. The ter-
ritory is almost as large as that looked
tifter bv a bishon. Mr. Shaffer already
thas begun his extension work by organiz
ing a- new church at Brush Prairie,
(W ash., where provisions were made
Bunday for a new building. Mr. Shaffer
will make his headquarters in Portland.
LA number of new churches will be built.
Royal Family Holds Reunion. At the
tMontavllla Methodist Church Sunday
ka reunion of the Royal family was held
is part of the service. Rev. T. F. Royal,
pioneer Methodist minister, who lives
t the home of Rev. Harold Oberg. the
( pastor, preached in the morning. Rev.
Stanley O. Royal, son of Rev. Mr. Royal,
from Dayton, O., who is spending a short
"vacation, in Portland, was prepent at the
. services and at the dinner. The repast
was one of the most pleasant events in
the history of the family. Last night the
services of the day closed with a sermon
by Rev. Mr. Royal.
Club to Hold Special Meeting. The
'Waverly-Rlchmond Improvement Asso
elation will hold a special meeting
tonight in Waverly Hall, at Clin
ton and East Twenty-sixth streets, to
consider the widening of East Twenty
sixth street, between Division and
Powell streets. Proceedings have been
"under way for several years to make
this street uniformly 60 feet wide, but
the end is not yet. As this street is the
key to the entire district, residents are
anxious that the widening should be ac
complished as soon as possible.
Oades Would Preach; Arrested.
! Henry C. Oades was doing only what he
thought he was called to do, he said.
,when he went Into the parlor of the
"Calumet Hotel and began to hold forth
ion religious subjects." He said that he
3iad been given some cards to distribute
(by someone at the Y. M. C. A., and
femong other places visited the Calumet
Hotel. When asked to leave, he per
slsted in remaining until an officer was
called and arrested him for trespass. He
vas sent to the County Court for exam
ination as to his sanity.
Bennett Hurries Cases. One hundred
cases were disposed, of by Judge Ben
nett yesterday in two and one-half hours.
This was the biggest docket in many
inonins anu it. is oenevea mat trie recora
cor speedy disposition was broken. Most
bf the cases were of a simple nature,
fquickly disposed of, the majority being
Ipharges of drunkenness and being on the
tetreets after hours.
lAn explosion of calcium gas caused by a
ppark from crossed electric wires de
stroyed the operating loft of a moving
("picture show at Portsmouth Sunday night
it 8 o'clock. Damage to the extent of
about $200 was done and the operator
suffered slight burns. No other person
vas injured.
P. c. IWacPahukh Cobino. P. C. Mao-
hrarlane, secretary of the National Broth
erhood of the Christian Church, will be
ln Portland next Saturday, and will take
Uuncheon with members of the First
Christian Church at Mount Tabor. He
trill be in the city but a short time.
f Saloonkeeper Is Fined. Tony Mazelat,
ft saloonkeeper of North First street.
was fined $35 yesterday for selling liquor
tn Sunday. The arrest was made by
Special Officers Clark and Marlow, who
eald that they had no difficulty in get
ting two half-pint flasks from Mazelat.
, Double Tracks Going Down. The
Portland Railway, Light & Power Com
pany is laying double tracks between
the Oaks and the car barns at the Golf
Links. The single track has been found
insufficient for the traffic since the car
barns were completed.
T. M. C. A' Vacation School ros Bots,
t-AM subjects elementary and high school
prades; gymnasium, swimming, 8:30 to 12,
July 5 to August 16; $6 elementary grades.
K12 high school grades, includes member.
. ship privileges. See educational director
for enrollment.
Auto Speeders Fined. Five speeders
.of automobiles were on the docket in
Police Court yesterday. C. B. Sharks,
Samuel Fletcher and Walter RIngserd
were fined $25. while the cases of W. F.
McKlnney and Irving Stearns went over
until today.
W. C. T. U. to Meet. Albina C. T.
W. 'will meet at the homo of Mrs. Donald
iBon, 310 Fremont street, at 2:30 o'clock
Tuesday. Mrs. Hoxter will have charge
fjf the meeting. The topic is the second
lesson of the series on childhood study.
J. K. Stern, ladies' tailor, 429 Wash
Ington street. Last two weeks re
moval sale; reduced prices on tailor
made suits, separate skirts and petti
coats. Don t miss it.
I Announcement. The May Hardware
pompany have purchased the complete
ctock or nexier, amy cc ino siock
la now on sale at reduced prices.
Diamonds. Gems or the first water
only. C. Christensen, second floor Cor
bett building. Take elevator.
Swiss Watch Repairing. C. Christen
sen, Sd floor Corbett bldg. Take elevator.
Improvement Club to Meet. There
will be a meeting tonight of the East
Twenty-eighth-Street - Improvement As
sociation in the Gymnasium or the Boys
and Girls' Aid Society, corner of East
Twenty-ninth and East Irving streets, at
which time among other matters of In
terest to the property owners, will, be
the question of extending and widening
East Glisan street, making it an 80-foot
street and running It through to East
Twenty-fourth street. At the present
time the street.is blocked by dwellings at
East Twenty-eighth street. If the street
is widened from East Thirty-second and
extended on to East Twenty-fourth, this
will make a boulevard from Grand ave
nue to Troutdale and it will be one of
the best thoroughfares for driving and
motoring on the East Side.
Club to Hold Annual Meeting.
Preparations are being made to hold the
first annual meeting of the Sellwood
Commercial Club at the clubrooms Wed
nesday night, July 6, according to the
constitution of the organization. The
club was formed July 5, 1909, by elec
tion of officers and the clubhouse was
opened and dedicated January 1. 1910.
Five governors will be elected for the
ensuing year who will elect officers. R.
W. Edwards, secretary, will submit a
detailed report of the work of the club
for the year, together with its financial
standing. The evening will be enlivened
with a programme of addresses, music
and a banquet. Secretary Edwards says
that the first year for the club has been
one of prosperity. Membership is 1S6.
Troutdale Extension Rushed. Work
on the Troutdale extension of the O. R
& N. Co. along the Peninsula route is
moving forward. Three construction
camps have been established near Fair-
view one on the Sun Dial Farm, at
Luschers and one on the Crane place.
The several crews are at work grading
the roadbed for the new branch which
will do away with the heavy grade out
of Portland through Sullivan"s Gulch.
Most of the rights of way have been
purchased outright by the company. Re
cently N. Kronenberg sold right of way
through his farm for $3000. Good prices
have been paid for the lands. The road
bed can probably be graded to the north
end of the O. R. & N. tunnel this year.
P. O. Salaries Not Boosted. Gloom
in massive chunks settled in and around
the interior of the Portland Postoffice
yesterday with the receipt of the an
nouncement from the First Assistant
Postmaster-General that the general ap
propriation bill, passed during the last
days of the recent Congress, failed to
provide for the increase of salaries above
$1200 per annum. Assistant Postmaster
W. E. Williamson had been led to believe
that substantial increases in salaries
would be provided for and had recom
mended that 17 men, holding responsible
positions in the service, he placed in the
class of higher salaried officials. It was
incumbent on him to notify the clerks
that their hopes would not be realized.
Defendant Not Milton W. Smith.
Milton G. Smith and Mrs. Lena B. Smith.
his wife, are being sued for $2760 and
$500 attorneys fees -by C. H. Noble. This
is not Milton W. Smith the lawyer, whose
conduct it was recently reported that the
grievance committee of the State Bar
Association intended to investigate. Noble
alleges in his suit against Milton G.
Smith that the defendant has deeded his
property to his wife to defraud his credi
tors. Noble signed a joint note with
Smith and others, was compelled to pay
it himself, he says, and when he levied
an attachment on Smith's property,
found, he alleges, that he had trans
ferred it.
Burglar Scared Awat. While Rev.
E. Nelson Allen, pastor of the Haw
thorne Presbyterian Church, and his
family were absent from their home, at
204 East Twelfth street yesterday after
noon, the house was entered by a bur
glar, who made a thorough search of the
place for valuables, but before finding
anything that suited his taste, was scared
away by callers, who rang the front door
bell. The man had gained entrance
through a window to the basement.
where he found an ax, which he used in
breaking down the door at the head of
the stairway leading to the main part
of the house.
Prospects for Bank Good. W. S.
Walker, secretary of the Sunnyside Push
Club, says that the prospects for a
modern building and establishment of a
bank in that part of the city are en
couraging. The general committee which
has the matter in hand has received
offers and many inquiries. Mr. Walker
said yesterday that he considered the
establishment of a bank assured. In
quiries had come, he said, from Port
land men as well as from outside the city.
The Sunnyside Push Club will make the
establishment of a bank a feature of
its work this Fall.
Another's Suit Is Worn. James
Holmes was arrested by Detectives
Tichenor and Howell yesterday afternoon,
at First and Taylor streets with a suit
of clothes In his possession which be
longed to Fred Ackerson. Holmes said
that Ackerson was his "third cousin"
and that he , had taken the suit to
satisfy a debt. Ackerson denied this.
but was unwilling to prosecute. Holmes
was held on a charge of vagrancy.
Damaged Rioters Appear. Eight
Italiau prisoners and a large number of
witnesses appeared in Municipal Court
yesterday to tell of a battle which oc
curred Sunday afternoon in a boarding
house on East Ninth street- Many of
those present wore bandages and strips
of court-plaster as testimonials of their
share in the fight. The cases were post
poned until today.
Club to Hold Special Meeting. The
Waverly-Rlchmond Improvement Club
will hold a special meeting tonight in the
Waverly hall at the corner of East Twenty-sixth
and Clinton streets to consider
the matter of widening East Twenty
sixth street, between Division and Powell
streets. The street Is 60, 60 and 40 feet
wide at places. ?
Fire Sale of Corsets.
The sale of the entire stock of corsets
of Mrs. Marie U. Zeitfuchs will com
mence today at 12 o'clock noon, at room
315, Fliedner bldg., 10th and Washington.
Miss-Tract's free cooking lesson today,
2:30 P. M., Christensen hall. Subject
Desserts.
Banquet Planned at T. W. C. A. The
State Woman's Press Club of Oregon will
entertain its friends with a banquet to be
given at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday evening
at the Y. W. C. A.
DR. Yoakum's meeting will be continued
for two days, at East Ninth and East
Clay streets. Many are being healed.
Dr. Edgar H. Brown, rectal diseases.
822-823 Corbett building. .
Electric . Cleaners rented. Main 1233.
DATE SET FOR LEASE SUIT
Court Fixes July 14 fop Trial of
Action Against W. D. Wood.
At the request of Cake & Cake, at
torneys representing H. L. Pittock, the
United States Court yesterday fixed
July 14 as the date for beginning the
trial of the action against W. D. Wood
for cancellation of the lease on the
property bounded by Washington and
Stark streets and West Park and Tenth
streets.
The litigation is the result of the
failure e-f Mr. Wood to carry out a
contract for the construction of a $500,
000 building on the property, upon which
he had secured a. 99-year lease, and
his default in meeting the .payments
required under. the lease.
WHERE T0 DINE.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland restaurant. Fine private apart
ments for ladies. 305 Wash., near Sth SE.
Beer, $1 doz. quarts, delivered to your
home. Spring Valley Wine Co. .
New Bills Open at the
Vaudeville Houses
Orpheum.
POR downwrlght novelty and actual
merit the Orpheum bill this week is
a hummer. The printer's Ink has de
creed that the top-line place goes to the
"All-Star Billiard Trio," who introduce
an exceptionally Interesting act in which
the cues end balls figure prominently,
but if the audience is the criterion, then
all the acts are of the top-line variety.
However, the skill and training evi-i
denced in the novelty number presented
by the three billiardlsts cannot be over
estimated. It Is appreciated by even
that part of the audience whose knowl
edge of the green baize-covered tables
and the enticing - ivory balls has been
gained from real devilish seances with
parlor caroms, or maybe a walk past the
windows of a clubhouse. But it certainly
is some act. The locale of the act is a
billiard parlor in Chicago after a "chem
peen" contest in which Harry P. Cline
(one of the trio, by the way) won the
world's- championship. The others in
the trio, Calvin W. Demarest and Al
bert G. Cutler, also hold or have held
world's records. Their act is so ar
ranged, with mirrors reflecting the table
top, that all the wonderful shots and
moves made by these three wizards are
visible from any part of the house.
Probably the act that is next in nov
elty is that of Fanny Rice, of whom the
poster in the lobby of the theater is an
emaciated likeness. Fanny is a genuine
delight, once she gets behind the minia
ture stage she uses in her offering, and
shows her wares. Against a black cur
tain Fannie's face gleams and flickers
and radiates smiles and sociability, while
just 'neath her chin is the tiny, wee
manikin whose limbs she moves in a
most lifelike way, the while she sings
or chatters. Perhaps the best liked was
the character of a child, in which Miss
Rice faithfully mimicked the faltering
small voice. Fanny ought to copyright
her facial expressions, they are too
good to be left lying around where they
might be imitated.
All by himself is Signor Travato. an
eccentric violinist who is content to' let
his muffle speak, for -itself. And it does.
Most generous, too, is . the smiling signor
with his delicious melodies, and he
obligingly responded until the place rang
with applause. His repertoire includes
everything anyone ever heard ' of and
Travato plays it with a dash, a brilliance
and understanding that made him a fa
vorite at once.
Then there's George Whiting, whose
face is his fortune, and Aubrey Prlngle,
whose beautiful Bass voice Is a Joy to
hear. These two nice, clean-looking
chaps have a melange of new songs, new
chatter and praises-be new jokes that
they bunch together under one satisfac
tory headline. "Breaking Into Vaude
ville." They are a riot, all by themselves.
and would cut large slices of gloom out
of a hypochondriac's life.
"The Prima Donna's Honeymoon" is
the password to a very funny farce pre
sented by Marion Murray and a trio of
assistants. It is a thumbnail imprint of
a genuine roaring comedy, all about the
would-be opera star who has secretly
wedded a mere man whose soul for music
never rises above 'My Country 'Tis of
Thee." An Italian manager, who would
feather his own nest by means of Mad
ame's voice lends a whole chapter to the
story, and talks such impressionistic
lingo that we can't understand him, only
as he gestures. Miss Murray is a beau
tiful woman and admirable in her role
William Rlccardi is the spaghetti gent
and E. H. Calvert Is the mundane hus
band person.
A dancing and singing act of pleasing
color ana variety is presented by Harold
Forbes and Carrie Bowman, who intro
duce an almost apache note' and a bit
from George M. Cohan's idea of stage
dancing.
Eqillo is an aerialist and equilibrist of
decided merit and above the average In
nis attainments in his line. His offer
ing includes a number of daring feats
particularly the one In which he- jumps
on his palms from the top of a ladder
onto the floor. Especially lively was
the "Summertime" march selection from
Kerry Mills that the orchestra played
as an exit number. ,
Grand.
ALMOST everyone on the bill at the
Grand theater this week sings;
but one of the singers gets more ap
plause than all the others. He is Neil
McKlnley, who makes the biggest indi
vidual hit on the bill with his synco
pated melodies. Neil has an odd way
of singing that surely is "inimitable
and Ingenious, as he is billed. An
other musical act that is a winner is
that of the Moneta Five. They pre
sent "An. Evening at Home," and all
five have harmonious voices. Two of
the women play the piano and both
men various instruments. The one of
the women who is gowned in cerise is
clever at Imitating children.
By all odds one of the best sketches
seen here for many weeks is that pre
sented by Mr. and Mrs. Perkins Fisher.
Ii is "The Halfway House," and is full
of funny lines, as might be expected
when the authorship is accredited to
the late Ezra Kendall. Mr. Fisher, as
Silas Older, is a delightful "country
man" and Mrs. Fisher a stately Belle
lounger, actress.
Willard and Bond presented a mili
tary. satire called "The Battle of Bunco
Hill, which is a decided novelty. Joe
Willard is Phil Schlltz, war correspond
ent, and Harry Bond a cavalrv cantaln.
The former's comedy with the so-called
Kuaoipn, an old war horse, provokes
many a guffaw.
The show is opened by Metz and
Metz, presumably Mr. and Mrs., who
ootn sing wen. otto, Metz, as might
pa expected irom nis name, sings with
A Full Line of Cribs
IRON CRIBS
BRASS CRIBS
Prices From $7.50 Up
5th and T K Jf
Stark J.U. lViaCK CT Q. Stark
In bank clearings, in building J
permits, in building opera-
tions. in street improvements, fx
in streetcar traffic in every- sy
thing showing a growing, J
prosperous, thriving city Jv
Portland leads. Our Rose Fes- (il
tival has had the finest dis- S
play ever before seen, our
street pageants have been the 9
marvel of every stranger III
even our ball team is right at S
the top. No city in the west f
has such a bright outlook as S
Portland. This state of af- III
fairs comes from the great S
territory that pays tribute to jt
us all of Oregon, portions of
Wyoming and Montana, all of (i)
Idaho and two-thirds of
Washington, and all on prac-
tlcally a water grade. No S
city in the country of double III
our size has such a field of
operations and we will soon i
double in size. Why not par- r
ticlpate in our growth and III
prosperity by an investment? g
Let us snow you our Irving-
ton Park lots, the best buy Tn fs
the market. You will say they ll)
are worth $600 to $750 each, if '
you compare them with other
properties, but we are selling rs
at $475 per lot, 10 per cent Ijl
down, $10 a month. See how 'e'
easy It is to get a foodhold in x
the best city in the west? fs
Take an "A" car and see our I J I
Mr. Sch wan at our Irvington
Park office: It is a fine ride, x.
anyhow, through the finest 3
part of the East Side, only (JJ
costs 5c, takes less than 30
minutes from Fifth street.
Or let us show you, maps, 3
plats and prices at' our office. 11
I- B. HOLBROOK CO, . X
Room F, Worcester Bldg., f
Ground l-'loor. )
Third. Oak to Pine.
A. Phones Main 5396. A 7507.
Vg4 HX XBHca (jj) JiHa 3jHcx
n feimni-i nr-(in t XX,- Vi f mnA t Vi rs t ,-
Irish song unusual. They are followed
Dy iieien Stuart, wno says she is Polly
Wiggles "In society, and dainty non-
' . - '- ' '
The Grandiscope shows a trip to Bra
zil and another film not so good.
LIBERATI PROGRAMME.
The following programme will be ren
dered at the Oaks this afternoon and
evening:
AFTERNOON.
March, "Jockey Club" Llberati
Piccolo solo, "Humming Polka" Danmare
Mr. Prelfer.
Waltz. "La Mandollnata" Metra
"Toreador of Andaluse" Rubenstein
"Maskarade" " Lacame
Intermission.
Overture, "Semiramide" Rossini
Baritone solo, "Tnfelice" Verdi
Sig. De Luchi.
"Voice of Bells" Luigini
Contralto solo, "Strike la Vampa". .Verdi
Miss Dinsmore.
Fantasie on Greig Works Retford
EVENING.
March, "Our Iowa" Llberati
Trombone solo, "Serenade" Shubert
Mr. Wagner.
"Doctrine." Waltz Strauss
Baritone solo, "Baracola" Mattel
Sig. G. De Luchl.
Soprano solo, "Carp Name." Rigoletto
Verdi
Miss Klarer.
"Forge in the Forest" Mlehaelis
Vocal selection, "Rigoletto" Verdi
Misses Klarer, De Aubrey, Sig. Freddi
and De Luchl.
"Campane d' Corneville" Planquette
IFU
REMODELING
Done In an Efficient Manner at '
SPECIAL SUMMER. RAXES.
Safety and Perfect
Fur Storage
Our steel and concrete fire
proof vaults are positive protec
tion against moth, fire and bur
glary. H. Liebes & Co.
Corbett Bldg., 288 Morrison St.
J. 1. PiagemaDO, Jllsr.
Painless Dentistry
fy-- 4 Cmt of town people
wu uno Liieir pi&to
and bridge work ilo
ished tn one day
if necessary.
Wo will ffiv yon t good
22k gold or porcelain
crowafor $3.50
U.f.. . C ftfh
H 22k BridfeTsstn 3.50
4 Gold Filling 1C0
l Fn.m.l Filllfin 1.GE1
Silver Fillings .50
Inlay Fillings 2.50
Plates O.00
3et Rod Rub-
barPtatat 7.50
Painless ExtrMion .50
WORK . GUARANTEED FOR IS YEARS
Painless Extraction i roe when plates or bridgo work
Is ordered. Consultation Freo. Yon oannot set bettes
painless work done anywhere. All work fully tuan
anteed. Modern electric equipment. Beat methods.
Wise Bental C.
Fatuks Bmsrna incorporated
Thibd Wash. Bis. PORTLAND. OREGON
MUM B0UB.S: li.lL o t S. M. osdays- 3 to 1.
1 o tU r,
JrC 3
ItSv '
Ask for the
Berger Line of
. 0.. slat
If your dealer does not
handle them
call
Berger Bros.
128 FIRST STRUCT
SUMMER RESORTS.
HOTEL!
Offers special
1 n d ucements
to the Sum-
At Columbia Beach seeker. It Is
located on an elevation overlook
ing: the ocean. Boating, bathing:,
canoeinfr, clam digging, hunting
and fishing. Rates, $2.50 daily,
$15 -weekly. Cuisine the finest.
Open for business June 15.
TENTS
Fully equlp'd
with bedding
and complete
cooklnjr out
fits may be had at $5.00 per week.
Located on the -banks of Neacoxie
Creek, in the Nob Hill section,
close to Idlewlld Park.
Columbia Trust Company
BOARD OP TRADE BtTILDIXG.
North Beach Inn
NEWTON'S STATION.
Mr. N. M. Dewey, Manasrer.
AH Trains Stop at Ground of Hotel.
Directly KaclnR tbe Ocean.
Large, Shady Ground!.
Superior Accommodation..
Poatoffice and Tf prpb Address,
LONG BEACH, WASH.
Sea. Croft
EA VIEW, WASHINGTON.
Mrs. W. E. Hutcblnson, Manager.
Ideal Location. Facing Ocean. Home
cooking. Clam soup and ijeach
Vegetables a Specialty.
HOME OPEN JULY 1.
The Hackney Cottage
Is now open. Have enlarged their
dining-room capacity and electrified
their house. Beautiful surroundings
and most pleasant spot on -.ie beach.
Unsurpassed surf bathing, home com
forts, excellent table . board. Speci&e-l
rates by the week. Reservations by
mail or wire. Address, Sea View, Wash.
SEASON OPENS JILY 1. FOR RES
ERVATIONS KEB DORSEV B. SMITH,
68 FIFTH STREET.
"Spend your vacation at
ELK GREER HOTEL
ON CANNON BEACH
the scenic beach of Oregon. Take train
to Seaside, thence by conveyance. Good
fishing- and hunting. Sea foods served
at all times.
THE COLONIAL
SEASIDE, OREGON.
Now Open For the Seatyon.
Commodious building', well furnished, beau
tifully situated. Finest bathing on the
beach. Fine grounds. All rooms lighted
by electricity and ooen on laree oorch Tel
ephone connections with surrounding resorts
and long distance. Table supplied with the
oest or every t n in g; sea roods a specialty.
Reasonable rates by the day or week. Write
Tor further particulars. Lindsev pnn. propi
Encouragement
Saving a little each day and
making regular deposits in the
1-ank encourages thrift, pro
motes economy and creates a
fund for emergencies.
You are cordially invited to
open an account with us, with
$1.00 or more.
4 Per Cent Interest Paid
on Savings Accounts.
Portlnnd, Oregon.
Open 8 A. M. to 5:30 P. M.
Saturday to 8 P.M.
Compiles wim ait &
For Food
Lawi
f 45 STARK STrETX!
SiimmerCom
TOAST
Chafing Dish Delicacies
Made the
ELECTRIC WAY
Toaster
Coffee Percolator $14.00
Chafing Dish - $11.00
Alder Street
In manufactiiring and mercantile establishments, where a number
of people are employed, some system of recording their arrival and
departure is essential to insure full return for the payroll ex
penditure and to enforce punctuality, regularity and discipline.
KFr -
t il 9'-. w
You Can Tell by Her Satisfied Smile
That She Wears
Knight's Short -Vamp Pumps
Washington, Near Second
NEW THROUGH SERVICE
Commencing with New S. S. "BEAR," O A. M., July 2. Sailings every 5
direct to
SAN FRANCISCO and LOS ANGELES
To San Francisco First class: SIO.OO. S12.00. S15.00
Second class: K5.00
To Los Angeles First class: S21.50. 23. SO. S26.50
Second class: $13.35
Round trip tickets at reduced rates. All rates include meals and
berth.
H. G. Smith. C. T. A., 142 3rd Street. Main 402, A 1402.
J. W. Ransom, Agent, Ainsworth Dock. Main 268.
SAN FRANCISCO & PORTLAND STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
SCHOOLS AND COLILEUES.
Eotfdent ud Day School for Gtrrsvnder
r care of BUten of St- John Baptist ( Episcopal )i
CoUefftato, Academic and r-lmentary
Iepta. Mario; Art, Elocution, Gymnimlura.
(Resident pupils mast be over 14 years of ae and
well recommended. Ths nnmber Is limited to
fifty. Application should be made early.) Address
The Sitter Superior, OH ice 2, St.Helent H)l, Portlind.Or.
ART SCHOOL
CF THE PORTLAND ART ASSOCIATION
Reopens October 3, 1910. Drawing1, por
trait, life, sketch, color, design and chil
dren's classes. For circular apply to
MUSEUM OF ART,
Fifth aiul Taylor Sts., Portland, Or.
mmtt
COFFEE
$ 3.85
at Seventh
'y THE "DEY" SYSTEM
gives you a secret record
of all time delivered; it is
the cheapest to install; it is
the most durable and abso
lutely accurate.
It's a Time and
Money Saver You
Can't "Beat" It
KILHAM
Stationery and Printing Co.
Fifth' and Oak Sts.
Protzman
Campbell 146 Fifth
SOLE
AGENTS
STOP AT TME Ta.irmoTtT.-
SPOKANE newest mo mot
up to da.te hotel, right m
the heart of the busineSscentess,
It's the place for commerctsl wesv
the