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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
WILL SCRAWLED AS
LIFE BLOOD EBBS
Victim of Tragedy at Pantages
Writes While Sprawled
HOPE FOR RECOVERY GIVEN
Idiotic Letters Reveal Diseased Mind
of Tacoma Bfan Who Confused
Girls on Vaudeville BUI.
Hell Not Feared.
The grtmness of the tragedy enacted
In the stage alley of the Pantages
Theater Tuesday night, when Herman
P. Emery, the stage manager was shot
with a gun in the hands of a maniac,
was revealed in all its force yester
day when it became known that as
Emery lay wounded on the stage floor,
he scrawled a few hasty words on the
Back of a photograph of himself and
his family, in which he gave all his
possessions to his wife, and charged his
' stepson, Perris, 17 years old, to care
or his mother.
The will that Emery wrote on the
back of the photograph, while he truly
believed his life's blood was fast
ebbing. Is as follows:
"Portland, July 9. I leave all my
property to my wife. Viola A. Emery,
and charge my son Perris to take good
care' of his mother from my insurance
left by me. In fear, Herman P. Emery."
The will was witnessed by A. W.
Rice, of the stage force.
Earlier Note la Llsjkf Vela.
Contrasting grimly with the pathetic
legal document. Is a note written by
Emery earlier the same day, in a
pleasant vein, presenting the photo
graph, which is a new one, to George
Meyer, the property man. Meyer is the
man who caught the maniac The
"With best wishes to my old Pal
and companion in crime. "Curley"
George Meyer. Herman P. Emery and
Dr. Mackenzie said last night that
Emery has an even chance for re
covery. The bullet pierced the diaphram
and the right lung, lodging In the
membrane of the lung, near the spine.
An attempt will be made to induce his
recovery without the removal of the
bullet. Emery lives at 647 Fourth
George Bellinger, manager of the
"Aviator Girls" act, of wheh Miss Carle
Lowe, to whom O. W. Pence had been
writing, and whom he called for Tues
day night, was very bitter yesterday in
his denunciation of the 'Tacoma police
department. The action of some of its
members In violating their solemn
pledge to restrain Pence Is responsible
for the shooting, he said.
Tacoma Police Blamed.
"I first went to the Federal authori
ties," he said, "but I was told by them
that they could not do anything since
the letters contained nothing Im
proper. I then laid the matter before
the police, and two detectives were as
signed to the case. The name of one of
them was Moore, but I do not remem
ber the other's name.
"They gave me their solemn pledge
that the man was under restraint, and
when we left Tacoma they assured me
that two guards had taken him to the
asylum at Stellacoom. Notwithstanding
the dispatch from Tacoma in the Port
land papers. I am satisfied that the
man was never restrained for a single
day, as we have been receiving a dosen
letters or more every day without in
termission. He would not have been
permitted to send these letters had he
been In an asylum.
"From the tone of the letters we
were afraid something like this would
happen, and the members of the com
pany had refused to proceed on their
tour unless they were given assurance
that the man was under restraint. They
were on lug icrgq u& ucriuui yiuoLis'
Manlae Coa rases Actresses.
Fourteen letters addressed to Miss
love were received at the theater
from- Pence yesterday. It developed
later that Miss Lowe was not the girl
with whom Pence was infatuated. When
confronted by Miss Lowe in the County
Jail yesterday, he declared he did not
know her. The object of his infatua
tion, bis descriptions proved, was Miss
Carmen Ercell of the. "Harmonious
Girls," who is a violinist. Miss Ercell's
name does not appear on the pro
gramme, while Miss Lowe's does, and
In his maniacal delusion he bad con
fused the names. Witnesses say that
Tuesday night he distinctly called for
"Miss Lowe of the Harmonious Act,"
an evident confusion.
All of the members of the Pantages
bill were much wrought up yesterday
over the affair, and in the afternoon
Miss Ercell fainted Just before her
The tone of the letters Indicated the
ravings of a distorted mind. Although
In envelopes addressed to Miss Lowe,
the lnclosures, in some cases, were ad
dressed to the chiefs of police In Port
land, Seattle and Taooma, to A. J. Lit
tlejohn, of Tacoma. his stepfather, and
to others. Pence's maniacal delusion
seemed to vacillate between a hatred
for the Catholic church and a belief
that someone was trying to hypnotize
the object of his amours. There is
scarcely a letter in which some men
tion of the Catholic church is not
made by the demented preacher. The
key to Pence's state of mind Is prob
ably contained In two letters and his
statement to Detective Sergeant Smith
Ravtas; Mind Indicated.
In one letter, written In Its con
text to Chief Slover, he asks that a
watch be kept on a certain slelght-of-band
performer on the same bill, say
ing that he is "wrecking ber. body and
soul." by trying to hypnotize her so
that she will become a great singer.
There is no sleight-of-hand performer
on the bill. In the second letter, ad
dressed to his stepfather, he says:
"I do not fear anybody or anything
en earth or in hell and I will not
hesitate to deliberately shoot or kill
any man or woman on earth who In
terferes with me or Miss Carle Lowe,
or Jesse James or J. Bobbins or N. N.
Biddell or Harry Carter or William
Walker Atkinson, or Gypsy Smith or
Detective Burns, and I do not fear the
The letter also says the writer Is
under the hypnotic Influence of Jesse
1 was sitting in a box. and when
I saw Miss Lowe come on the stage
I saw that someone was trying to
hypnotise her," Pence told Detective
Smith. "At first he tried to hypnotize
roe. but he eouldn t do it. l saw tne
srirl was suffering under his Influ
ence and I made up my mind to save
ber - and to shoot the first man that
. Interfered with roe."
Red-Haired Woman Feared.
He also described in detail how he
had been carrying the revolver and
how he did the shooting. The boxes
were full last night and neither Man
ager Johnson nor the box office are
able to say whether or not Pence was
one of. the occupants. None of the
members of the bill had ever seen
Pence before Tuesday night.
In one letter Pence declared tnat a
red-haired woman was shadowing
him. and ended by saying: "Who Is
afraid of the Catholic church T" In
another letter he spoke of a Roman
A letter written to a "Kev. jaai-
thews," of Seattle, la as follows:
"I, O. W. Pence, authorize you. Rev.
Mr xfathw nn mv behalf, to employ
an' attorney to file suit against the
Roman Catholic Church ot Los Angeies
i h .Tint of Jl.600.000 for con
spiracy against my religion, belief and
Pence will be examined as to his
sanity and will likely be sent to the
asylum. The authorities in charge of
the case have mue oouoi inn e m
LIBRARY BIDS ARE OPENED
Lewis A. Hicks Co. Lowest Bidders
" for New Building.
ti.. T.wi a. Hicks ComDany. which
Is now engaged In building the west
wing of the new courthouse, was found
to be the lowest bidder when bids for
the construction ot the new Public
Library were opened yesterday morn-
. .. . y, ipkl. Am
ing by tne ijoumy wuri. mo
the building for
$339,000 and to put in the Siena marble.
with which the interior win dc xm
ihd. for 112.000 additional, making a
total of 1351,000.
Other bids received were; ouuhu
Construction Company, IS7S.536: Bray-
. n Pimnanv 1376.854:
Dinwiddle Construction Company. $402.-
600; Kleburiz, amnn oc r-
j4AAA. T.0-A Kmind Building? &
Dredging Company, $416,293; Pearson
. ft r C - nl.nn
Construction uompny,vf .
& Johnson. $380,990.
The bids were referred to Doyle,
Patterson ft Beach, the architects, who
will check up the figures and make a
MM.nAtiAn a the Countv Court
In a few days. The specifications call
tor a three-story brick and Bedford
limestone building with part basement.
It will be in the block bounded by
Tenth, Eleventh, Yamhill and Taylor
streets, occupying the entire square.
r, i d.h J h.mm a iihmtttnn a bid
Uliuia ot iiMuMviui". -
approximating $19,000 for steel coun
ters ana otner mnai
i-.,th.n.. huildlna-. The bid Of
the Ktlham Stationery Company on the
same items will figure out about $26,-
BAPTISTS MEET THIS WEEK
First Annual Pacific Coast Conven
tion Opens Thursday.
The first annual session of the Pa-
.m. rnnvJIRtion Of baDUSI
young people's societies will be held in
. i ti'v. i . TamniA rdrnnr of Twelfth
and Taylor streets, beginning this
morning, ana closing ouuuy ,oii.e,.
Vice-president Arthur u. waasworui,
of South Pasadena Cal., is at the Y.
M. C. A., perfecting plans for the con
vention. President W. H. Groat, or
ii i i-iAi i. An hi wav to Port
land with a California delegation.
This morning will be given over
to registration and assignment This
afternoon a meeting of the execu
tive committee ana aavisory coun
cil will be held. Welcoming and other
addresses will fill the evening pro
Friday and Saturday will be devoted
nnarnra Uld diSCUBSionS Of
young people's problems and work. A
dinner will ne given Miurunj tiuuS.
Sunday there will be services all
a a annrti. nravir meetlnsr will
be held on Council Crest. Dr. W. B.
Hinson, of Portland, will preacn tne
convention sermon Sunday morning,
rninr nrMrhKin of the Pacific
Coast will be in attendance. All ses
sions will be open to tne pudiic a Dig
convention Is assured.
DEICH AIDS PROGRESSIVES
Roosevelt Supporter Kept Away
From Meeting, but Does Doty.
Richard Delch, ball! ft of the County
Grand Jury and an enthusiastic sup
porter of Roosevelt, did not attend tne
meeting on the East Side Monday night
when the National Progressive Club
temporarily organized. But, at that, he
did attend the birth of a new party on
the same night and It happened on the
East Side, too.
Upon returning to his home, 122 East
Twenty-sixth street, early in the eve
ning, he was presented by Mrs. Delch
with a prospective voter of the Roose
velt persuasion, the father declares,
weighing about nine pounds.
"I am in , a quandary as to what to
name the boy." said Mr. Delch last
night. "I am unable to reach a decis
ion from the following names that sug
gest themselves to me: Bill Bryan,
Helloa Bill or Teddy Roosevelt." Those
who know Mr. Delch are willing to
place a 10-to-one wager that the Chris
tian name of the new arrival will In
TANNER WAIVES HEARING
Prisoner Taken to Jail to Await
- Action of Grand Jury.
William Richard Tanner waived pre
liminary examination In the Municipal
Court yesterday morning, on the charge
of murdering Ray Wallace June 19, and
was ordered to the County Jail to await
the action of the Grand Jury. Tanner
stood with a soldierly bearing as he
faced the court.
"What is your full nameT" asked
Deputy Prosecutor Hennessy.
"WUlard Richard Tanner, sir," was
"Is that your true narneT"
"How does It happen that you have
been using the name W. O. Thong?"
"That's the name I went under In the
"Do you want a hearing on the
charge against you or do you want to
waive the action of the Grand Jury?"
"I am willing to waive the examina
HOOKWORMS IN CALIFORNIA
Seven Patients Found in South San
Francisco by Officials.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 10 Seven
hookworm patients have been discov
ered by Dr. Herbert Gunn, the City
Physician, in South San Francisco on
the edge of the truck-farm district.
"If the germs should get Into the
gardens." said Dr. Gunn today, "they
would be hard to eradicate and they
might be widely spread by .garden
truck. All the ground in the vicinity
will be disinfected and a policeman will
be stationed at the house, to see that
disease is not communicated to the
"The sickness csused by the hook
worm is not contagions, but the minute
worm Itself, freed from the body of one
whom It Infests, will work Into the
flesh of another. Barefooted field
workers are especially liable to attack."
There are In the Island of Cuba at the
present time ITS active -mills, of which 34
are wholly American owned and two partly
controlled by American capital.
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, '.
And aay, isn't Portland doing it? And old 142, well,
they're the "bountiful providers of everything," what?
Cut out the coupon and bring it to the big piano store at 7th and Alder
rliK ualis, or one 01 me won-
This advertising test coupon 'will be accepted derflll Bubblers, Or 0116 of
by Eilers Music House, Alder street at Sev- l v,aot,'J!l At "Pirtrirpe;
enth, as thirty dollars, cash, as first payment the beautiful Art, .Pictures,
on a new piano
selected on or before July 20th. 0r Thirty Dollars in Gold
"Hello Bill" Adv. Test. . ' ' f at Eilers Music House.
Oreg. 7-11-12 Eilera Music House,
It's our glad hand for all and it's good
for the following:. '
FREE To whoever calls for it one of
the musical elk calls.
FREE To every youngster one of
'the. wonderful bubblers, which makes
magnificent' bubbles without soapsuds.
FREE To every lady over 18 one of
the elegant gilt and glass framed art pic
tures entitled "Young Motherhood.' r
FREE To every buyer of a new piano
or a modern player piano $30 in gold as
Incidentally, we are enabled hereby to
determine as to which paper is most wide
ly read and to base advertising appropria- -tions
for ourselves and for several of the
big piano manufacturers accordingly.
Don't fail to visit our piano salons, our
grand piano salesrooms, our sheet music
salesrooms, our violin ana small musical . .
instrument departments, our talking machine parlors, our automatic musical in
strument department. Free concerts throughout every day. The latch string's
HOME OF THE
Places in Shot Taken.
Briton Wins 1500, Faints,
McClure Being Eighth. ,
YANKESS BLANKED IN 5000
Hawaiian Wins Swim, Loafing Sara
Bellah Qualifies in Vault Re
sults in Long Ran Surprise
to American Trainers.
. ' ;
(Continued From Firat Pace.)
lap. E. Zen gel, Germany, made a hard
try. but outran his powers and was
left behind on the home stretch. At
the beginning of the last lap the or
der was: John .Paul Jones, Klvlat,
Sheppard, Taber and Jackson. The
hopes of the Americans ran high
when they saw that Jackson, whom all
feared, was eight feet behind the first
man, but In the first stretch of the lap
the Briton began to gain and con
tinued his sprint to the finish.
. Bnallahmaa Completely Exhausted.
Jackson was more exhausted when he
fainted after the race than any other
competitor has been at this meeting.
Doctors worked over htm an hour be
fore he gained strength enough to
Klviat ran up to the Englishman af
ter the race and stretched out his hand
to shake, but Jackson waved him off.
Many spectators thought the refusal
was caused by bad feeling, but the
victor sent a message to the American
team afterwards saying he did not re
alize what he was doing because he
was tired out and that he would call
on the Americans to explain the mat
ter to them later. Matthew J.. Halpln,
the American team manager, when
he was told this, said: "It's up to our
boys to call on him."
Jackson is an exceedingly pale youth
of five feet 11 inches, and looks far
more a scholar than athlete. His vic
tory will be historic In the annals of
athletic sports, as one of the greatest
features ever seen on the running
track. As soon as he came to, he asked
a friend to telegraph his success to his
Jackson Is the nephew of the fam
ous old-time Oxford runner, C. N. Jack
son. Walter McClure Eighth.
The judges, gave Abel R. Klvlat and
Norman S. Taber"s time as 3 minutes 66
9-10 seconds. John Paul Jones, Cornell,
finished fourth: E. Wide, Sweden, fifth,
while P. J. Baker, England and Melvin
W. Sheppard, I. A. A. C, were close
behind. . Walter McClure, Multnomah
A. A. C, Portland; J. Sanders. Sweden;
E. Von Slgel. Germany; L. C. Madeira,
University of Pennsylvania: Oscar A.
Hedlund, Boston A. A.; H. Arnaud,
France and E. BJorn, Sweden, com
pleted the field.
The pole vaulting and the semi-final
heats of the 200-metera race proceeded
simultaneously, and the results of both
gave the American team every reason
for satisfaction. There were 21 com
petitors in the pole vault. In which all
clearing three meters 65 centimeters
(12 feet) qualified for the final. Eight
of the United States team participated,
these being Frank T. Nelson, Tale Uni
versity; Harry S. Babcock. Columbia
University; O. B. Dukes, N. Y. A. C;
Mark & Wright, Dartmouth; Frank B.
Murphy. University of Illinois; 8. H.
Bellah, Multnomah A. A. C, Portland;
Frank J. Coyle, University of Chicago,
and ,W. H. Frits, Cornell University.
All qualified for the final. The other
three of other nationalities left in are
R. Happeny, Canada: R. Passemann,
Germany, and B. Uggla, Sweden. -
Only the winners of the semi-finals
is what we call
Twi rnrr1 fnr nna of the Musical
Nation's Largest. Eilers Building, Alder at Seventh.
Established in Every Important Western City. .-
In the 200-meters race are entered to
run In the final heat. Four of these
are Americans Ralph C. Craig, Detroit
i. jvi. u. a.; uonaia r. j-rippincom uni
versity of Pennsylvania; Charles A.
Reldpath, Syracuse University, and
Applegarth, England, and R. Rau. Ger
many, will meet tnem in mat event.
The final heat of the 100-meters swim
ming was won by the Hawaiian "Duke"
Kahanamoku. Healy, of Australia, was
second, and Kenneth Huszgah, Chicago
A. A, third. Time, 1 minute S 2-5 sec
onds. This is one second slower than
the world's record established by the
winner In his previous heats. Bretting.
Germany; Longworth,. Australia, and
Raume, Germany, competed.
of the most popular characters at the
Olympic, had a distinguished assembly
to witness nis iriumpu. xuo i uj . uu.
. n ,-t.r Inxliiilliir the
King, Queen, the Crown Prince and
the Crown Princess.
Hawaiian Turns to Look. v
. T UU LUC w
Ka1 hU tk. veift. with AflA finlash.
The Hawaiian was . easily ahead, and
half way down the tank turned to sur
vey the field. His nearest rival was 10
feet behind. Kahanamoku let up aner
that and seemed to swim leisurely. The
.th... ..ino- h.nlvM tn the
limit. ' gained on him, although he
grasped tne piatiorm two yaraa in ad
vance of Healy. The Hawaiian was
given an ovation when he passed to the
George R. Hodgson, tne star uanaaiau
swimmer, captured the final of the 1500
meters swimming, free style. J. Q. Hat
field, of England, was - second, - and
Hardwlck, or Australia, tniro. n win
ning this event, Hodgson broke three
TJA i.nir.rart 1011(1 TYIAtATM in 14
minutes 37 seconds, and the 1600 meters
in 22 minutes nat. xnis ueais layiora
Olympic record made at London In 1908
by 2 minutes 33 seconds. Hodgson con
tinued, completing the mile in 23 min
utes 34 H seconds.
The Germans, Bathe, Luetsow and
Malisch, were first, second and third In
the final ot the 200-metera swim, breast
stroke. Bathe covered the course In
S minutes 1 4-6 seconds.
American Defeats Frenchman.
The onlv American officer in the
modern pentathlon is Lieutenant George
t nation, Jr. ne aeie&iea iuo
plon of the French army. Lieutenant
Mas de la Tree, at fencing today.
Forty-two officers started In the com
petition and 27 remain tonight. Lieu
tenant Patton met 29 men and defeated
23. He scored sixth In the swimming
event against 29 competitors, and 20ti
In the.shooting against 42 competitors.
The American delegation considered
It had proprietary rights In the weight
putting. The result, although the
points went to the representatives of
the United States, furnished somewhat
of a surprise.
Ralph Rose Improved on his Olym
pic record In his first throw, but was
outdone by P. J. McDonald in his third
throw. There were four Americans in
the field of 21 competitors and not one
of the 17 came within sight of them
except the brawny Finn, Enick Landor,
who put 13 meters, 3 centimeters.
L. A. Whitney. Boston A. A., beat this
by putting IS meters, 93 centimeters.
George W. Phllbrook, Notre Dame Uni
versity, was placed fifth. The only
British competitor was far behind. .
. F. J. Walsh, of Everett, is at the
R. A. Wiley, an Aberdeen lumberman.
Is registered at the Annex.
A. W. Noble, a Butte mining man, is
at the Annex. -
Judge W. E. Russell, of Tacoma, is
at the Oregon.
N. Whealdon, a lawyer or Tne naiies,
is at the Perkins.
Otto Weisgerber, a Lewiston brewer.
Is at the Perkins.
W. G. Robb, a Welser mining man.
Is at the Oregon.
J. E. Rice, of Belllngham, la regis
tered at the Bowers.
A. D. Harris, of Salt Lake, is regis
tered at the Bowers.
Hans B. Knudsen, of Duluth. Is reg
istered at the Perkins.
R. Sartorl, a Seattle wholesaler, is
registered at the Multnomah.
George W. R. Feaslee, of Clarkston,
is registered at the Bowers.
Hovey C. Clark, a Minneapolis lum
JULY 11, 1913.
berman, is registered at the Multno
mah. H. S. Rice and Mrs. Rice, of The
Dalles, are at the Portland.
XT T. TPantnn Anri MrsL Fenton. Of
Dallas, are at the Multnomah.
a a rvtntn a. RATmond lumberman.
is registered at the Multnomah.
G. B. Marshbaum, a Spokane merch
ant. Is registered at the Cornelius.
George G. Hinlsh, a, contractor of The
Dalles, Is registered at the Cornelius.
A. Mereen. a lumbeVman of Marsh
field. Is registered at the Multnomah.
Edward Murphy, a Marysvllle orch
ardlst, is registered at the Cornelius. -
F. G. Newman, a Belllngham can
neryman, is registered at the Oregon.
Harry A. Sully, secretary of the
Elks' lodge. No. 1002. of Berkeley, Cal:,
Dr. H. A. Llttlefleld and Dr. L. B.
Ferguson, of Newberg, are at the Cor
R. D. Walker, an insurance adjuster
of San Francisco, Is registered at the
Thomas F. Hlbblng, construction en
gineer of Hlbblng, Minn., is registered
at the Perkins.
C R. Lonergan, general agent of the
Northern Paclfio at Spokane, is regis
tered at the Portland. 1
J. C. Ford, president of the Paclfio
Coast Company, Is registered at the
Multnomah from Seattle.
J. W. Knowles. of La Grande, Cir
cuit Judge for the Tenth Judicial Dis
trict, is a Portland visitor.
Julius Ebel, editor of the Santa Maria
Times, Is with his home lodge attend
ing the Elks' convention.
J. C. Lawrence, of Olympia, and can
didate for Governor of Washington, Is
mrl.tiireil at the Perkins.
is fraternizing with the newspaper
men. . He is eaitor or iduj, nppj
paper published monthly by the lodge.
CHICAGO, July 9. (Special.) Paul
T7" pi.iomi anil Mr. and Mrs. C. M.
Burns, of Portland, Or., are registered
at the La Sane riotei. .
CHICAGO. July 10. (Special.) The
following from Oregon are registered
at Chicago hotels:
Portland Great Northern, H. R.
Baker Brevoort, E. L. Kennon.
Medford Brevoort, W. V. Moore.
DR. MINTON IN PORTLAND
President of National Reform Asso
ciation Will Tonr Northwest.
Dr. Henry C. Minton. president of the
National Reform Association, was in
Pnrtiun vASterdav to confer with J. S.
McGaw, National field secretary of the
association, and with the commercial
Club. He left at 8:30 last : night for,
San Francisco. He will spend July
speaking in various parts of California.
Next month he intends to return to
Portland. He will tour Oregon and
Washington, speaking at the principal
cities and will remain on the Coast for
When he returns East he probably
will speak at the principal cities on the
way. Including Denver, Kansas City,
Omaha and Chicago.
A campaign has been inaugurated by
the committee of the Commercial Club
in charge of local arrangements for
the world's Christian citizenship con
ference, to raise 316,000 to pay for the
advertising. . .-, t ' '
Dr Minton said last night he expects
Governor Woodrow Wilson will be one
of the speakers at the conference, even
though he should be elected President.
PRECOX HOTELS AND KE8QB.TS
' Necanicum Inn
Large, newly-furnished rooms over
looking ocean. Beautiful grounds and
flowers. Homo comforts, home cook
ing; boating, fishing, sandy beach. Its
former guests its best advertisement.
For terms address Mrs. . E. Damann,
Seaside, Oregon. ;
Close to the beach in Holladay Park,
under new management. Clean rooms
and good meals; 12.50 per day. Special
rates to families. Bus meets all trains.
HOTELS AND SUStMEB RESORTS.
OVERLOOKIJIO THE OCEAN.
OPENED JUNE 1, WITH COMPLETE SUMMER CREW.
Manv new and modern improvements. Electrlo lighted. Rooms with or
wUt ba7h. HoraltbathsPand surf bathing; pier For fishing. Steam heat
and running water. Sea foods a specialty. The dining-room and kitchen will
be in charge of John Lehner. who Is well known through bis connection with
the Arlington Club for past six years.
CLATSOP BEACH, SEASIDE, OR DAN J. SlOORE, Pro.
HOTEL MULTNOMAH VZl?
Wright-DicJdnaon Hotel Co.. Props.
Wnht-Dickinson Hotel Co., Props.
G. J, KAITFMANN, Manager
A homelike hotel, pleasantly
located In the heart of the
city. All outside rooms. Con
cert by Symphony Orchestra
In courtyard; every evening.
Mntal motors meet all trains
and steamers. European, y
(1.50 upwards. fl -
FURNISHED TENTS AT
ON THE PACIFIC
Each tent is equipped with beds, bedding, stove, table, cooking utensils,
etc. You will have the free use of shower baths, water, swings, tennis
courts and boats. Good board may be secured at 35 cents per meal or
$1 per day. Make your reservations at "Western Oregon Trust Co., 272
Stark Street, or write Frank E. Roberts, Manager, care Columbia Beach
Hotel, Columbia Beach, via Warrenton, Oregon. n
House of Welcome Portland, Or.
Our 14-psjnenger electric "bus meets all trains. A
biglv-olass, modern hotel in the heart of the theater
tnd shopping district One block from any carlins
tl rer day and nn. European plan.
UOTAU, CORNK1.ICJS CO Prcprlstorsw
J. W. Blaln, Pres. Fielder Jones, Ylce-Pr.
The SHELBURNE, North Beach
Completely remodeled. Modern Improve
ments. Including batn. Enlarged capacity,
beautiful dining room. Now one ot the larg
est hotels on North Beach. Shady porches
and playgrounds for children. Croquet lawn.
Rooms large, airy and sunny. We raise our
own poultry. Reasonable rates and special
rates by the week tor families. Make reser
vations by mall or wire.
Address Seavlew. Wash., T. J. Hoare. Prop.
Ideal spot, modern family hotel, country
and seaside combined; ocean In full
view: large yard for children, croquet
f round, best cuisine and table service,
ishing, surf bathing.
POSTOFFTCE, LONG BEACH, WASH.
Mrs. Drdman, Prop.
NORTH BEACH INN
Most delightful and convenient loca-
. I Wachlnfrtnn Rnflfh. TAfSTA h S H V
grounds extending directly to the ocean.
Accommoaauons ior iun pnuuns, -uu-
t . .M hnt salt hatha nnH nnftt
venieuL - - ,
offioev Excellent table and service.
Address Long Beach, Y aso.
Cannon Beach Hotel
Clean heds. Excellent meals. Best of
TTfn. .trht.mllA o 1 1 1 i rMa
from Seaside, ending at the most beau
tiful beacn in ine woria. ouoa xisning,
hunting and bathing. Address
W. H. ROSS, Ecola, Oregon.
ARB TOO GOING CAMPIXGt TUT
Beat Camp Grounds on the Coast.
Auto Bus for Tour Baggage. Auto
Stage Every Day.
Hotel, European Plan. Rate) Reasonable
Phone East S13S or B 3633.
Mt. Hood Auto-Stage
Leaves Daily S A. M., Saturday 3 P. M.,
For Welche'", Manlding and Rhododen
dron. : Fare $3.50. Round Trip 96.50.
Phones Main 6056, A 8811, or Call
ROUTLBDGE SEED FLORAL CO,
16 Second Street, Near Morrison and
In slse, appointments, service
and fireproof quality of the
building the leading hotel In
Portland, the Multnomah, offers
to the discriminating traveler
every comfort and convenience
found only in the bast hotels ot
the East, Nine stories of steal
and concrete, with 715 rooms
and suites, palatlally furnished,
with rates from 11.60 to 15 per
day, European plan. Motor
'busses meet all trains and
H. C BOWERS. Maaaaer.
J. la. BROWN ELL, An'l sign,
modern in every
respect, and 1
conducted on th
A. Crane, Mar
An exclusive quiet fa mil j
Ample playgrounds foi
children; accessible beach,
no grade to climb; shel
tered from all winds.
Shore dinners a specialty.
Bus meets boats.- Make
$IPER DAY UP
W THE HEART Of TH tOnr
And Stop at
European Plan. Reasonable Rates. Up-to-Date
Cafeteria and Delicatessen.
Home Cooking Our Specialty.
EUGENE HAKXEMAI. Proprietor.
THE HACKNEY COTTAGE
Enlarged Dlnina- - Room Capacity and
Beautiful Surroundings and
MOST PLEASANT SPOT ON NORTH
Home comforts. Special rates by th
week. Make reservations by mall or wire.
Address, SEAVIEW. WASH.
Sea Croft and Annex
Splendid location, f acting the ocean:
electric lights among the trees; large
sitting rooms with fireplaces. Best of
meals served In Seacroft's dining-room.
Housekeeping apartments In the Annex.
Mrs. W. E. Hntchlnaon. Manager.
Ho! for Cascadia
Best mountain resort on Coast; best
medicinal water, scenery, hunting and
fishing; nature's own conservatory of
health. Auto or stage from Lebanon or
Write or phone
G. M. GEISEXDORFER,
i it i n?gga taw xnffy-j j