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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1914)
THE MOKXTXG OREGOXIAN, MOZVDAY. MAY 25, 1914.
THE engaged girls ar the center
of interest in smart society Just
now. On Saturday evening Miss
Claire Houghton and her fiance, W. H.
Uns, were the inspiration for an
elaborate dinner dance, at which Miss
Nan Robertson entertained sat the Wa
verly Country Club. Thirty -four
guests shared In the pleasures ef the
affair. The Ions table was beauti
fully decorated with a graceful ar
rangement of pink sweet peas, inter
mingled with maiden-hair fern.
Miss Houghton was attractive in. a
modish gown of burnt orange taffeta
and chiffon combineTwith. rare lace.
Miss Robertson was charming in a
Dolly Varden embroidered' white taf
feta. Receiving with the hostess and
honored guests was Miss Mary Rob
ertson, who was attired in a becoming
Miss Alice Carey will be hostess to
day at an informal tea at which Miss
Clara Weidler will be complimented
Hiid a number of her intimate friends
will be present.
Mrs. Donald Munro will honor Miss
Claire Houghton on Thursday, when
she will give a. luncheon at the univer
sity for the brides-elect and a coterie
of her friends. -
Mrs. C. K. Wolverton is to be a hos
tess of tomorrow at a smartly appoint
ed tea and on Wednesday Mrs. JLeRoy
Parker wilV 'entertain.
An event of today will be the lunch
eon at which Mrs. Elliott R. Corbett
will entertain for Mrs. Stuart Strong.
These events and several others equal
ly important will make the week one
of unusual interest from the social
Mrs. Warren F Houghton has been
ill for the past fortnight and still is
far from well. It is probable that she
will go to Hood River for a rest when
she is strong enough to travel.
Mrs. Stephen Van Rensalaer Lines
has been at Alexandra Court for the
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Hawley Hoffman
are, being congratulated on the arrival
. of a little son, who ome to their home
yesterday morning. .
The June, '14, class of the Jefferson
High School will give a complimentary
dance at the Irvington Club Thursday
night. The dance is strictly invita
tional, each member of the class being
allowed to ask one friend. The com
mittee In charge wt. the affair is com
posed of Genevieve Strickland, chair
man; Mary Page, Marion Kyle, James
Sheehy and Turner NeiL
James Gilbert and Bernie Bernstine
left -Portland for Long Beach, Wash.,
last Wednesday to open their bachelor
quarters for the coming Summer.
Mrs. I. D. Peters has issued cards for
Tuesday and Wednesday, at her apart
ments at Alexander Court. -
INDEPENDENCE, Or., May 24. (Spe
cial.) One of the most elaborate wed
dings ever held in this city was that
of Miss Dorothy Cooper to Lieutenant
George M. Parker, Saturday, " at 12
o'clock. The ceremony was performed
by Dr. J. R. N. Bell, of Corvallis, be
neath a bower of bride roses in the
living-room of the residence of the
bride's father, J. S. Cooper.
The bride wore white crepe de chine
with pearl trimmings and carried"a
shower bouquet of bride rosebuds. Miss
Frances Cooper, sister of the bride, act
ed as bridesmaid and wore a dress of
blue crepe, de chine with a chiffon
tunic. Lieutenant Gonser was best
A buffet breakfast was served after
the ceremony and Mr. and Mrs. Parker
departed by Tomobile for a few days
at the beach. N
Miss Cooper was a graduate of the
University of Oregon and had traveled
Lieutenant' Parker is stationed at
Vancouver Barracks, attached to the
Mrs. Albert Lafayette Hembree and
her daughter. Miss Maxine Hembree,
were hostesses on Saturday at a charm
ing informal affair. Card tables were
arranged arid a number of beautiful
violin and vocal numbers were enjoyed.
The dining-rooms were decorated with
roses and ferns, making a fittirur back
ground for the beautiful gowns worn
by the guests. Those sharing the hos
pitality of Mrs. Hembree and her
daughter were: Mrs. John -Burgraff,
Miss Emma Sempert, Miss Tina Conrad,
.Miss Stella Conrad. Miss Mayme Mc
Cullough. Miss Vida McCollough, Miss
La Verne Hilborn, Miss Maude Bur
graff. Miss Sadie Powers, of Mont
pelier, Miss Evelyn Kern Burch,
t Salem: Albert Hembree, Anthony
Conrad, Reed Chamberlain, EarPHem
bree and Clifford Ryk6r.
Mrs. E. M. Lawrence and little son
Billy, of El Paso,- Tex.; are passing a
lew weeks vith Mrs.. -Lawrence's par
ent!". Mr. and Mrs. D. Blakley.
Miss Olga Louise Sptted entertained
n Saturday with seven tables of 50J).
After the game a luncheon and musio
were enjoyed. Miss Emma Sorenson
and Miss Minnie Klumpp sang. Miss
Gladys Mace accompanied the soloists.
The marriage of Miss Gurli K. Sod
erman and K. - P. Billner was solem
nized on Saturday at 12 o'clock by
Rev. John Boyd. Mr. Billner is bridge
engineer for the Columbia Highway
Association. The wedding dinner was
served at Hotel Mallory in the pri
vate dining-room. The table decora
tion and dining-room was attractive,
the color scheme being carried out In
yellow and lavender, sweet peajKand
orchids, being used. . The guests were
Mr. and Mrs. A- G. Kohlander. Mr. and
Mrs. David E. Lofgren, Mrs. Osten
Holsti, Miss Alma Liedbaum Miss A.
Snyder, Peter Soderman. Dr. Werner
Tagus and O. A. Johnson.
An enjoyable birthday party was an
event of Friday night, when Miss Hulda
Blaufus entertained at her home, 827
Kelly street. The guests were Freda
Nichols. Helen Nichols. Myrtie Stoll
Hilda Stoll, Ida Rosine, Pearl Aus
tin. "Clara Schmidt. Helen Willard
Freda Boehl. Charles Luckey, Dick
Luckey, Clyde Brown. Leroy Smith,
Andrew Teurcher, Edward Neubauer.
Carl Nunnenkamp, Louie Nunnenkamp,
Mr. and Mrs. John Meirs. Mr. and Mrs.
William Nunnenkamp. Jr. .
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wehruns enter
tained at a dinner party on Friday
at their apartments in Trinity Place.
Bridee followed the repast. Pink roses
and ferns centered the table, at which
covers were laid for 12. The guests
included Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Douty, Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Hare. Mr. and Mrs. C
M. Kiggins. Mr. and Mrs. T-yton Wis
dom. Mr. and Mrs. R- B. ileon.
Miss Dorothea Wagner, one of Port
land's attractive society girls, who is
a student at Vassar. is not coming
home for the Summer vacation, much
to the regret of her many friends
here. After commencement at Vassar.
Miks Wagner will go to Wet Point tor
t-he June week-end and - will stay J
short time during the Summer en
lampment there. After that event she
will go to Boston, iwhere she will be
extensively entertained and will attend
the Harvard, commencement She will
; SLEEVELESS EVENING GOWN POPULAR IN LONDON
I ss. - ' I I J
MODEL OF VENETIAN PJXK CREPE.
The sleeveless evening gown so popular with the woman who has
pretty arms is very prevalent in London this season and many
charming models are to be noted at the court affairs and the larger of
the balls. Today's illustration shows an exquisite gown of Venetian
pinlr-crepe with a corsage and tunic of gold gauze with an Oriental
ceinture of green taffeta under gold and pink embroidered gauze.
visit in Maine and Massachusetts and
will go South to be the guest of sev
eral college friends at their Summer
homes out from New York- and in Con
necticut. She will probably attend the
horse shows in Virginia late in the
Summer and return for the opening of
college in the Fall. Miss Wagner is
tne daughter of Mrs. Martin Wagner, of
this city. She attended school in Wash
ington, D. C. for three years and fre
quently visits friends in the National
Capital. In her Winter holidays she
was entertained in Annapolis, Balti
more and New York, where she visited
Miss Constance Piper and attended re
citals at which Miss Piper appeared.
Mrs. Joseph McCool, a charming
matron who recently came from Phila
delphia to make her home in Portland,
is being welcomed in society here. On
Thursday last she was the inspiration
for a bridge tea at which Mrs. R. J.
Marsh entertained. The rooms of the
Marsh abode were artistically decor
ated with cut flowers and palmsf In
the dining-room were arranged pink
sweet peas and lavender and white
iris. Pink peonies banked the mantle
and sideboard. Yellow blossoms adorned
the living-room. The prizes were
French baskets -of flowers. Mrs. Wil
liam MacRea and Airs. .J. S. Bradley
presided at the tea. table and Mrs. A. N.
Creadick and Mrs. Forrest Fisher served
at the punch bowl. Mrs. A. N. Ells
worth assisted the hostess in the reception-room.
Six tables were arranged
Mrs. Frank Branch Riley and her two
f S aN large number of Portland
t club women are leaving soon t(N
attend the biennial of the General
Federation to be held in Chicago early
in June, and as the federation spirit
is rapidly taking possession of the
Western clubwomen, interest in the
biennial programme is widespread. One
of the most important of the many
noteworthy subjects to come up for
discussion will be public health. Of
this department Mrs. S. S. Crockett,"
of Nashville, Tenn.. is chairman.
Mrs. S. S. Crockett is completing
the fourth year of service as chair
man of the public health department
of the General Federation of Women's
Clubs. Previously she was chairman of
health of the Tennessee Federation of
At the convention of Women's Clubs
In the Auditorium Theater, June 15,
Mrs. Crockett will give the report for
the health department and will in-
' CALENDAR FOR TODAY
Miss Alice Carey, informal tea for Miss
Mil Elliott Cohett, luncheon.
Mrs, Gay Lombard, luncheon, Clmre
mont Country Club.
Mn. Helen Ladd Corbett, dinner.
Mrs. Di A. Shindler, informal tea for
Mrs. Morris Berney.
Portland Psychology Club, luncheon.
Hotel Benson, -promptly at 1- noon.
, Portland Shakespeare Study Club.
home of Mrs. J. C. UBam, Jl!a
part street. 2 o'clock.
Portland Study Club, withMrs. J. B.
Chapter A, P. E. O. SlsterhooSj. with
Mrs. J. r. Jaeger, 610 East Twenty
fourth street North.
Annual election of officers, Monday
Musical Club, Filers Hall, 2 o'clock.
Monday Musical, executive board, 10
o'cTook this morning.
Mrs. Dora Dean McCutcheon enter
tains Women's Press Club and Qulllers
Kathsrine J. Everts, Lincoln High
School, tonight, for Portland Education
Interesting children, Billy and" Peggy,
have returned from a six weeks' visit
in San Francisco, where they were en
tertained at the home of Mrs. Riley's
mother. Mrs. Ernest Brand.
Mrs. Everett Ames has, issued cards
for a tea at which she will preside
Friday. . ,
Mrs. Oscar tluber entertained delight
fully on Saturday at a luncheon at the
Ben Holman country place, "Cedar
Brook." Among her guests were Mrs.
Ralph Matson, Mrs. M: H. Whitehouge,
Mrs. Arthur Mackenzie and Mrs. ClySe
Reade. The party motored out to the
estate, and after the repast enjoyed the
afternoon informally ln the out-of-doors.
Mrs. Julia Marquam has returned
from the East and California, where
she has been passing the Winter. She
is now domiciled at the Hotel Mallory.
The graduating class of Oak Grove
public school was entertained at the'
home of Miss Marianne Dunham,- on
Courtney road, Friday night. The rooms
were prettily decorated with blue and
yellow, the class colors. Guessing
games were played, prizes being won
by Bernard Ford and Willa Coplen.
The members of the class which .will
be graduated June 6 are Mabel Goss,
Mary Prrce, Allan Long, Bernard Ford,
Edward Broetje, Reba Coplen, Willa
Coplen. Hester Armstrong, Edith Grif
fiths, Johanna Mayer, Ruby Stromer,
Edith Hansen and Marianne Dunham.
troduce Dr. Charles P. Emerson, dean
of the University of Indiana medical
department, whoserubject will be "The
New Public Health." "
The programme for the afternoon
conference, which will be held in the
Auditorium Theater, will include;
Department greeting, Mrs. Francis D.
Everett, board member, public health de
partment: "The Value o' the ViHitine; Nurse,".
Mrs. Philiw N. Moore. 3t. Louis, paac presi
dent G. F. W. C. : "The Fundamental Right
of Childhood." Mlssvulia C. Lathrop. ohtef
of Federal Children's Bureau: "Children's
Conferences," Dr. Frances Baee Bradley, At
lanta. Ga. : "Opportunity of Women's Clubs
In Prevention of Tuberculosis. Dr. Charles S.
Rockhill, Cincinnati, O. ; "A Tuberculosis
feurvey. Dr. 'Mary J. Mcswen. member aa
visory hoard. Public Health Department
"The Value of the Marriage Certificate,"
Dean Walter T. Sumner, Chlcaro, 111.; "So
cial Puritv Teachine In Public Schools." Mrs.
Klla Flagrjf Young. Supt. Public Schools. Chi
cago: Woman's Part In Public Health
Work, as Demonstrated in New York," Mrs.
Elmer Blair, member Public Health Coun
cil, New York State; discussion: "What Have
We Done With the San Francisco Resolu
Headquarters for public health de
partment will be the srrand opera
chorus room of the Auditorium. A
small health exhibit will be in this
room -.and-'' informal conferences of
health workers will be held in an ad
adjoining room on June 12. 13. 16, 17.
The Chicago Medical Women's Club
has arranged a dinner bn tn night
of June 15 in the room of the Chicago
Women s Club for the health depart
ment, at which distinguished speakers
on health subjects will be their guests.
A delightful day was passed re
cently by the women of the Grand
Army of-the Republic at the beautiful
suburban home of thair department
president. Mrs. Martha E. Kerns, at
Ardenwald. The guests arrived .on the
Estacada car and were greeted at the
station by Mrs. Kerns.
At noon a delicious dinner was
served by Mrs. Kerns assisted by her
daughters. Besides the hostess there
were present Mesdames Shaw. Lance,
Price. Ralston. Adams, Kornbrodt,
Powers. Parker. Stacy, Edwards
Shellyi 'Kelland. Har.ce, Himes. Maf-
fet, v esterberjr. Lyms, Abraham and
Aliss Dorotny snaw.
Mrs. Dora Dean McCutcheon will en
tertalu the members of the State
Woman's Press Club and the tjuillers
tonight at heromeK. Miss Beryl Cum
mins and Miss Ruth Nichols will pre
sent musical numbers.
Promptly at -noon today ttie'mem
bers of -the Portland Psychology Club
and their guests will partake of lunch
eon at the Hotel Benson. Members of
the receiving party will meet a half
hour earlier. A number of prominent
women will respond to toasts and a
musical programme will be given by
Mrs. Charles Swenson, Miss Johns and
Mrs. Seitz. Mrs. Robert Berger will
be toastmistress. Mrs. Alice Weister
is president of the club.
"The Censorship of Picture Shows"
will be the subject to be discussed this
afternoon by Mrs. M. r. Lewis at the
meeting of the Portland Study Club at
the home of Mrs. J. J. Curtis.
The current literature department ol
tne Portland Woman's Club-will meet
Thursday at 2 o'clock at the home of
Mrs. E. M. Baker, 40 East Thirtieth
street. North. Take AlberteT'car.
Kern's Parent - Teacher Association
held an interesting meetlng'recently, at
which Mrs. Alva Lee Stephens presided.
Good repprts were given by the dele
gates to Reed College conference. The
association was especially indebted to
Mrs. T. S. Townsend, Mrs. A. E. Watson
and Mrs. Lee M. Clark for their com
prehensive reports and suggestions,
gathered from a study of the work done
at the conference.
fhe same officers' having been .nomi
nated to succeed themselves, a motion
was carried directjns the secretary to
cast the unanimousnte of the associa
tion for Mrs. Alva Lee Stephens, presi
dent; Mrs. George Reynolds, vice-president;
Mrs. Phil S. Easterday, secretary,
and Mrs. Charles Ringler, treasurer.
William Davis' motion concerning a
change in the school laws, tabled at
the last meeting, was taken up for dis
cussion, and as a result of the many
arguments in its favor a resolution
was unanimously adopted by the asso
ciation suggesting that the present
school laws be amended so that all reg
istered voters be entitled to vote at
all school elections, and that the next
Legislature be urged to pass such a
A motion was .carried to the effect
that the secretary ibe Instructed to send
a copy of this resolution to each" of the
Parent - Teacher Associations in the
county and to ask their co-operation in
After the business meeting the asso
ciation enjoyed the following pro
gramme: Contralto solos: (a) "Auntie"
F. E. Weatherly). (b)-"Little Dutch
Garden, Miss Nina Joy, accompanied
by Miss Nina Walker.
Miss Joy responded ' to an encore
with the "Bowl of Roses." by W. E.
Henley. "Patsy," a drstnatlc reading,
was given by Mrs. Herbert Gar Reed,
who responded to an insistent encore.
Mrs. Reed rendered "Commencement
Day In a Country School." Soprano
solos: (a) "Slave Song" E- Nesbit).
(b)' "The Picnic" (Harry Lauder). Mrs.
Alexander G. Riddell. accompanied by
Miss Stiles. As an encore Mrs. Riddell
sang "Laddie" (Amelie Rives).
(Copyright The' Adams Newspaper Service.)
" Marian en Broadway.
MARIAN watched the performance
with absorbed interest. The tech
nique, now that she. knew there was
such a thing, had made the witnessing
of a play a new thing for her. With
a critical eye she tried to determine
just what made this actor good and
that one better. S.he marveled to dis
cover that even parts of little Import
ance werefceing played with unques
tionable merit. She blushed secretly
as she looked back and realized how
ridiculous some of her own efforts
among the Thespians must have ,ap-
pctticu lu critical eyes. . '
Suddenly a strong voice on the stage
exclaimed, forcefully: "He is unable to
do it!" A we of thought carried her
back to the lonely, rainy afternoon
when she had heard in an Adjoining
room at Mrs. Kern's the repeated decla
mation or this particular linr with
endless variations' of accent. She rec
ognized the voice at once. This time
the actor read the sine as though in no
doubt whatever as to the proper ac
cent. "And now for Laniartln's," said
Barker, when the final curtain fell.
Again he conducted Marian and his sis
ter to a taxi.
"Oh, I didn't anticipate anything like
this" Marian tried to protest, as the
chauffeur started recklessly for his
Nonsense: Lamartin s for our's,
Marian had heard much about the
gorgeous Lamartin's and its merry
after-theater crowds, but little had she
anticipated this early opportunity to
invade ita color and gaiety. Not so long
ago she had moved in circles where it
had been regarded bad form to dine
publicly after the theater. A touch of
uneasiness flitted through her as the
taxi dodged on. but she flung it off
with the abandon wbfth New York, that
city"e. unrest, imparts to the newcomer.
Onafinds himself performing all man
ner of astonishing and unwonted acts
when once caught up in Manhattan's
whirlpool of excitement. "Oh, well, it's
New York and nobody will know," rea-
I sons the newcomer as he plunges Into
tne jsig uown s glittering nignt me,
and presently finds himself trotting
ROUND TRIP .
PORTLAND TO EUGENE
Federated German Societies N
- THE EXPOSITION LINEIS
The Commonwealth Conference, which win be held it the TJni
versitv of Oregon, will discuss matter of the gravest importance to
the citizens of the entire state Water Power Taxes and Expendi
tures Markets Schools and Education Good Roads Citizenship and
a number of other live topics of the day.
LOW ROUND TRIP FARES
will be in effect from all points on the S. P., and tickets will
be sold to Eugene May 27, .,28, "!), with final return limit
Further particulars at City Ticket Office, 80 Sixth Street, corner
Oak, Fourth and Yamhill, East Morrison Street, or Union Depot,
or from any S. P. Agent. '
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent.
'Red Letter9 Day
ItT Free Stamps to Visitors to Premium Parlors
Olds, Wortman & King
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
Sale of Women s High
Class Tailored Suits
WhichyPere Delay edin
Shipment. Latest Styles
" "" ' 7
and JSIaterials Grouped
in Two Lots as Follows
Women's Suits in popular
materials and latest styles,
worth up to $35. Your choice
The Bank of Personal Service
You will not always be able to save money, because you
will not always be able to earn it.
Save now, while everything is favorable, and build up a
reserve fund to fall back upon when your earning capacity
ceases, as it surely will.
We pay 4 INTEREST on SAVINGS ACCOUNTS.
Merchants National Bank
Founded 1886. Washington and Fourth Streets.
off into a tango with some stranger
who dajices divinely.
As Marian entered Lamartin's with
her companions, with wide and wonder
ing eyes, she saw at a glance that here
was. a corner" of Bohemia which had
little in common with the humbler
nook of tnat curious land into which
Stokes had led her for a plate of spag
hetti. Tonight she felt more like a be
wildered being who had iust stepped
across, the threshold of fairyland. The
subdued, golden glamour of the lights
gave a strange and ethereal look to
the women she beheld seated at tables
or loping down the tango trail, which
lost itself in undefined mazes between
the flanking tables. The place seemed
to be filled with beautiful women and
Miss Barker whisked Marian off to
one of th women's retiring rooms,
daintily appointed as a boudoir, and al
most filled with elaborately gowned
women engaged in artful beautif ication.
Mariaru forgot herself completely in
watching the picture of life around
her. How could some of them smear
It on so thick and be comfortable, she
wondered, "it looks like the back
stage of a theater," she whispered to
"Yes, we're a trifle out of it here,"
was the reply. "New York women of
this class evidently feel undressed un
less they are heavily painted up.
There's a" good deal of the Indian In
them yet. They put their war paints on
thick when they go out to conquer. Oh,
there's the music! Let's go back and see
them dance," finished Miss Barker, and
the two hurried back to the- table
where Barker sat waiting.
The Foundation of All Beauty.
A GOOD complexion Is the founda
tion of all beauty and the first
requisite for a good" complexion is
cleanliness.' If you would 'carefully
scrub your skin at least ,three times a
week you would never neea a bleach or
AND THE MEETING OF THE x '
Women's Suits in this special
assortment worth up to $40.
On sale while they last, choice
whitener, except for an occasional coat
First be sure the water you. use is
soft. If It isn't, add a teaspoonful of
magnesia to a basin full of water. For
the greatest foe to good skin is hard
waUr. It causes fine wrinkles and en
larges the pores; besides it doesn't
cleanse. Yoir laundress would not ex
pect your clothes to wash clean In hard
water. Why, then, should you expect
your skin to be cleansed with it?
After softening the water, which
must be hot, dip a fine complexion
brush into it, then rub castile soap on
your hand until It forms a lather; rub
this on the brush, but do not rub soap
directly on the brush. You want a
lather.s but not particles of soap on
ytur face. Scrub your skin vigorously.
especially about the edges of the hair,
rinse In water also softened by the ad
dition of almond meal and a little mag
nesia. Then rinse again in cold water
softened only with the magnesia.
Be sure you never use hard water on
your face andiiands If you would keep
your skin smooth.
In drying your face, first pat off all
the water with a Turkish towel. Then
rub vigorously to bring the blood to
Never retire' after washing your face
without first rubbing cold cream Into
your skin. You have washed out all
the natural oils and you must replace
tnem or the skin will become harsh
How You Can Have
a Clear, Hairless Skin
Here Is an inexpensive and time'
saving hair remover .very woman
should keep handy. fo-vith it the skin
can be kept entirely free from hair or
fuzz: Get a small original nackage of
powdered delatone and when hairy
growths appear make a paste with a
little of the powder and Borne water.
App,v- ana after two or three minutes
run orr and the nalrs will have van
lshed. The skin should then be washed
to free it from the remarhing delatone.
This is quite harmless, but be certain
you get delatone. Adv.
S. S. BEAVER, For
. A. M., May 27.
The San Francisco Portland 8.8. Co.
Sd and Washington Htn. (with O.-W. R.
. to.) imu jtarsnau 4uv. a.
AUSTRALIA WEATHER FINE
SAMOA AND SHORTEST LINE
SOUTH SEAS QUICKEST TIME
8Weadid steamers. Lloyds 100A1. (10.O30 toot diapUoi
Sydney Short Uns sailing every twe weeks.
$110 HONOLULU GSSff DcZ3S5) SYDNEY$330
SUtmd trip, second dsss. SYDNEY $204.
Various tours ' Ending Java- China. Jasan sod Round
iSsVVorU. Beau lor folder.
OCEANIC S. S. UO. 73 Market SU MM FRANCIS
American-Hawaiian S. S. Co,
Via STRAITS OP" MAGELLAN.
Sails from New York for
Pacific Coast Porta May 12 to 15.
Sailings Every 12 Dan Thereafter.
C. D. KENKEDT, Ajre'at.
S70 Static Street.
442 Sruv -1.417.710
World's Largest Steamships
zlbrat W Id see .4th,
Kais'n Aug. Vic 9th,
zl Pretoria... 11th,
Pres. Granf . ... 18th,
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...July 2, 11 A. M.
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Vic.Jubr 11. 1 V. M.
:.July 16. 1) A, M.
..July 1ft, r noou
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1 becoiid. cabin" onlv. x l4:imL.m-!
direct. z Call at Boulogne.
GIBRALTAR, KAPLES, GENOA.
S. 8. Moltke June's, 3 P. M
S. . Hamburg:.... June 80, 3 P. M.
S. S. Moltke July 15, 3 P. M.
S. S. Hainburz; Aus. 6, 3 P. M.
CRUISES to the
Land of the Midnight Sun
Scotland. Orkney and Faroe Is
lands, Iceland, tipltzbersen, Nona
Daring JUNE. JULY and AUGUST
S. S.'Ylctoria Lulse' and S. S.
"Meteor." 14 to 26 1AVS S62.5U
VP. Write for Information.
Harvey & Palmer. North Pa
cific General Agts., v bOS Sec
ond &ve. Phone Elliott
lb76 and 5629. Seattle. Wh..
or ban Francisco office, 200
Stockton St., San Francisco.
Southern Paclfio Co., 80
, Sixth St.. O.-W. K. A
IS. Co., No- Pacific, D. & 4
Route, Milwaukee ;V
Pueet Sound It. K,
Gu North. Ky..
Smith, 3d &
vv aan, sib.,
London Paris Bremen
Kaiser AVilhelm 11 June t
t Berlin June 4
t.rer Kurf uerst J vine 6
Kronprinz Wilhelm June 9
iieorip Wmwhlnjrton . . . - June- 13
Kronprlnxewstn CecUie. .June 16
IC.Il. a 1 s Vf tVIa fW-
mouth and Boulogne-Sur-Mer.
One-cabin . (11) Vednsday.
Prinzes, Irene June 1?
Koenig Albert... ..July 4
Tlie 'orth German Lloyd
landed more passenger.
First Cabin, Second Cabin
and Steerage In the port of
New York darlnr than
any other line, repeating tta
msireloui record of 1B12.
Through rates from Egypt, India,
New York to 1AB JbAsr and
South America via Europe.
June 18. July 4, 18, 34, Aus. 11.
Independent Trips AfOUnd
i-irst-ciass . the World
throughout $620,65 4 Up
Travelers' Checks Good
All Over the World.
OELR1CRS CO., Gen. Aft.
i mj , cw mora.
Robert Capelle, Q. P. C, ,
STKA.MKK HASSALO Laani
Portland. Asb-street Dock.
dally, except Saturday, at 8:00
P. M. Arrives Astoria 6:00 A.M.
Leaves Astoria daily, except
Sunday, at 8:00 A. M. Arrives
LPortlaiMi. 6:00 P. M.
Matte reservations Ash-street
Dock or City Ticket Office,
Third and Washing-ton.
Phones Maxshaal 4SO0, A 8121.
TO EAN FRAJJCTSCe, I. OS ANGELES
AN II SAX DIEGO.
' W WEKUAt, MAY 27.
COOS BAY AND El'REKA
S. S. ALLIANCE
THURSDAY, MAY S8.
NORTH PACll'IC oTfcAMSHlP CO.
Ticket Office, t freight IK rice,
122 A 8d St. ii Columbia Dock.
Main 1314, A is 14. Main 4203. A
Coos Bay Line
falls from Ainsworth dock. Portland, 8 A, AT.,
May IS, 23, US, June 2, 7. 12. 17. 22. -7.
Freight and ticket office. Lower AinwortH
dock. Portland Coos Bay ti. &. Lin.
H. sU KtATINO, Arent.
Phone Main 3t00. A 232.
Useful xntfb of Graat Britain FREE. Alse
Illustrated book of tours on tha
GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY OF ENGLAND
X. KAteley. Gen, Aft., SCI &th Are. X. X.