Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, March 08, 1915, Page 14, Image 14

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Orpheum Audience Keeps Four
Laughs Behind Musical
Comedy Favorite.
impersonator of Musical Masters,
. "Equine Detective,"' Posing,
Duncing and Other J-Vatures
Make Ip Pleasing Kill.
Blanche Ring in vaudeville on the
Pacific Coast for the first time reached
out acrass the footlights at the Orphe
um when the new bill opened yester
day and gathered In the hearts of her
' audience, as she had done times before
when Fortland went to hear her in
musical comedy.
"Oh Papa," the sketch in which she
appears. Is something' that sparkles in
itself, but when Blanche Ring begins
to put the lines over with the speed
and effectiveness of a rapid-fire gun.
the little playlet develops sparkles that
one wouldn t ordinarily notice there.
The audience was always about four
laughs behind Blanche King, but com
ing strong, and quite willing to stop
the rest of the show and turn the aft
ernoon over entirely to their favorite.
Charles J. Winninger, who, next to Miss
King, had the principal part in the
'sketch, became good friends with the
audience also, and lugged off a fair
proportion of the applause that was
tossed up over the footlights with such
prodigality. Miss Ring's entire com
pany puts over the sketch with a fin
ish that acts It in a class of its own.
Impernonator Makes lilt.
Lambert!, the famous musical imper
sonator. Is a great hit. as he was when
he appeared here a season ago. He
presents excellent character sketches
of LlSzt, Strauss, Paderewski and other
famous musicians and closes with a
dramatic representation of the death
of Svengali in the last concert of
The audience cannot help falling in
love with Gladys Goulding. nor ran it
help being tremendously delighted with
the pleasant idiocies of Alf Goulding,
who sings and dances and imperson
ates and. when he vanishes from the
rtage, leaves one with the impression
that he hasn't done half the clever
things that he might do if he had more
FonitH. the "equine detective." a
pretty white pony with pink eyes, per
forms all the time-honored stunts of
spelling words, picking out colors,
fetching and carrying for her master
and playing "The Last Rose of Sum
mer" most dolorously on a set of bells.
She closes her act, however, with a
wild burglar scene and a dive out of
the window to get away after shootin
the burKlar dead.
Burdella Patterson, of beautiful face
and figure, closes the bill before the
motion pictures with a series of ar
tistic poses, in which various pictures
are projected upon her by a streopti
con. making her the central figure In
a long list of beautiful and varying
Oaaeera Take One's Breath.
The graceful dances presented by
Ponia Baraban and Charles C. Grohs.
et the opening of the bill are much
above the average in stage presenta
tions of modern dances and the
Whirlwind Trot" with which they
ilose takes the breath away.
Moore and Jenkins, colored dancers
and singers, are up to the average in
their line.
Frank Harwood. musical director,
offers the usual pleasing programme
.f music at the beginning of the enter
tainment. The motion pictures with
which the bill closes, feature events
t the opening of the Tanama-Pacific
Exposition in San Francisco.
5f -lf f . rliJ
t-t&3 S. ,r"
Dorothy Shoemaker Seen
Baker as Helena Richie.
Left to Right Miss Kitty Beherlz, Miss June Shea, With Revolver
any lawrlcome Intruder, and 311ss Kaye Shea.
to Greet
Three Will Leave Portland To
day Bound for San Francisco.
Misses Fay and June Shea a ad Kit
tic Bcbertit Will Go Leisurely,
Visiting Places of Interest
and Showing at Theaters.
a charge of larceny by bailee. Koste
Christ swore to the complaint. He says
Sullivan solicited pictures for enlarge
ment and took a photograph and 11.25
from him. Christ has not seen the
photograph nor his money since. ' The
studio he said he represented, declared
Sullivan, had no authority to take the
Play Serves as Excellent Medium
for Leading Man's Introduction
4 and Supplies Perfect Role
for Miss Shoemaker.
Dr. Lavendar ...Edmund Elton
Dr. William King Will E. Lloyd
Benjamin Wright. F. Keenan Wallace
Sam Wright Clark Silvernail
Lloyd Pryor William H. Powell.
Mayo Methot
.Mary Edgett Baker
Florence Roberts
. .Dorothy Shoemaker
Mud Deadly Missile When
"Armies" Meet on Lot.
"Allies" and "Germans' Evacuate
Trenches, Desert Hockey Stick
'Weapons and Declare Armistice
When Popcorn Wagon Appears.
Ernest Mills, Exiled for Arson, Still
Xot Wanted by Shippers.
If a berth on a European-bound ship
Is not found for Ernest Mills soon, he
can obtain his release from the County
Jail on a writ of habeas corpus, in the
opinion of County Jailer Hurlburt. Mills
was sentenced to a term of five to seven
and one-half years in the Penitentiary
for arson, and was paroled on the con
dition that he take the first possible
chip for England, his native country,
lie has been waiting for a berth since
January 20.
"The commitment doesn't give me au
thority to hold him. nor authority to
release him. in my opinion." said County
Jailer Hurlburt. He has asked the as
sistance of the British Consul In finding
a berth on an outgoing ship for Mills,
but none of the skippers want the man
as a sailor because of his reputation as
a "tlrcbug.
"I'm willing to go bark to England
ril right, said Mills yesterday, -but
I'm not particularly keen about going.
It's up to them to find a berth, and if
they can't I'm going to try to get out
or nere.
Mills has been made a kitchen trusty
an tne jau.
With $3 in tlieir wallets, but with an
inexhaustible fund of pluck, the three
girl hikers. Misses Fay and June Shea,
of 861 East Main street, and Miss Kit
tle Bebertz, recently from Saginaw,
Mich., will start this morning at 8:35
o'clock from the corner of Fifth and
Morrison streets for their walking trip
to Ban Francisco. They will travel
light, taking only bare necessities, and
plan to be about two months or two
months and a half on the way. visit
ing all the scenic points on their 800
mile tramp, including Crater Lake,
which they plan to make on a side
The girls expect to defray the ex
penses of their trip by showing at
various playhouses on the way and
will begin with an engagement Tues
day night at one of the theaters in
Oregon City. They will give a sketch
and also sing. They have an engage
ment with the Pantages Theater in
San Francisco on their arrival there.
They also plan to sell pictures on the
way south. A moving picture operator
will record their start this morning.
When the weather is good the girls
plan to spend their nights rolled in
Navajo blankets under the stars, but
during rainy or cold weather they will
put up at cities along the way.
Miss Bebertz is a hiker of some ex
perience, having made a trip at one
time from Saginaw to San Francisco.
The three have been practicing recent
ly, taking hikes in various directions
In the vicinity of Portland. They made
one extensive trip down the Columbia
They have a letter of introduction
from Mayor Albee and plan to visit
Governor Withycombe and other state
officials when they arrive in Salem.
They probably also will visit the Gov
ernor of California on reaching Sacramento.
FFICIAIi dispatches from the south-
the Ilellig Theater, announce one of the
most exciting and sanguinary con
flicts of the great international war.
when the combined forces of the "allies'
were engaged with the "German army"
the greater part of Saturday afternoon
The extreme youthfulness of the sol
dieis in the ranks of both armies
most of them being under 12 years of
ag,e seems, in the opinion of experts
to indicate that the war departments
of each side have called out their last
line of reserves.
The battle began early- in the after
noon, only a limited number of divis
ions being engaged at the first. But
reserves hurried in on roller skates
and coasting devices from all parts of
the neighborhood and in a short time
both sides were at it full force.
So absorbing was the conflict that
there was no attempt made on the part
of either of the commanders to prevent
the appearance of spectators or war
correspondents at the front, and soon
the sidewalk about the battlefield was
packed with excited onlookers.
Inside the vacant lot the boys dug
trenches, advanced, retreated and exe
cuted turning movements that filled the
"eyewitnesses" on the sidewalk with
The 42-centimeter mud-ball, one of
the new and dreadful implements of
modern warfare, was used by both
sides with telling effect. Shinny sticks
were employed with a zeal that soon
dotted the field with millions of im
aginary corpses, but although the bet
ting was lively among the military ob
servers, the conflict closed with things
about on an even balance.
It is rumored that some kind of a
secret armistice must have been ar
rived at. for after the end of the bat-j
tie "allies" and "Germans" were seen
mingling freely after the- left the
trenches, and on some occasions the
view. Wash., are staying at the Sew
ard. B; F. Dunn, of Seattle, is registered
at the Carlton.
J. S. Gibson, of Lebanon, is a guest
at the . Perkins.
W. C. Washburn, of Junction City, is
at the Imperial.
Edith Gray, of New Orleans, is a
guest at the Eaton.
W. H. Adams, of Oakland, Cal., is a
guest at the Oregon.
H. W. Russell, of Corvallis, is a
guest at the Nortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Danielson, of As
toria, are at the Oregon.
F. W. Walsh, of Florence, registered
at the Seward yesterday.
Fred F. McRae, of Monroe, registered
at the Cornelius yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Mann, of Baker,
are guests at the Imperial.
W. D. Plue, a manufacturer of
Rainier, is at the Imperial.
A. W. Stone, a Hood River apple
grower, is at the Nortonia.
ilr. and Mrs. C. B. Mann, of St.
Helens, are at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Weil, of Fasco.
Wash., are at the Multnomah.
C. E. Tomlinson, of Eugene, regis
tered at the Carlton yesterday.
A. C. Moore, of Independence, reg
istered at the Oregon yesterday.
J. E. Robertson, of Hood River, reg
istered at the Imperial yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. Holly, of Omaha, 1
Neb., are guests at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Houch, of McMinn
ville, are registered at the Eaton.
E. H. Babcock, of Maryhill, Wash., i
arrived at the Cornelius yesterday
W. F. Drager, of Salem, "was among
yesterday's arrivals at the Seward.
P. L. McKay, a Eugene merchant,
registered at the Perkins yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Russell, of Marsh
field, are registered" at the Nortonia.
W. A. Gellatley, Corvallis, Sheriff of
Benton County, is staying at the
W. J. Stuart-Woodley, of McMinn
ville". is among yesterday's arrivals at
the Eaton.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Clement, of Seat
tle, -are passing a quiet honeymoon at
the Portland.
Charles A. Beck , and Elmer New
quist. of Astoria, registered at the
Seward yesterday.
Benza Mitcui. a Japanese merchant
of Tokio with large shipping Interests,
is registered at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Evrutt. of Moose
Jaw, Canada, are at the Portland en
route to the Fanama-Paciric exposition.
Mrs. M. Gearin and daughter have
returned to their apartments at the
Multnomah after an extended trip
W. R. Ianigan. R. E. Larmour, G. B.
Perse and J. H. Cnrad, officials of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, with head
She interprets the woman quarters at Winnipeg, are guests at tne
Helena Richie with delicacy Multnomah.
CHICAGO. March 7. (Special.)
Oregon persons at Chicago hotels to-
dav were: From Portland K. J. cook
at the Auditorium. From Medford .
Kent, at the Great Northern.
- UL-U Jui
,O07 4-9 ISIS
Tm& Quality' Store or Portland
David Allison...
Martha King. . . .
Helena Richie.
Every Yard of
Dress Goods
Wool and silk and wool our entire stocks
This is just one of the many offers our
Rebuilding Sale presents to you today.
I.c nroken Wlirn Team Bolts N'car
Porlng and Trip Home Is Tedious.
Walter S. Brande. a credit man liv
in at 1 1 OS East Alder street sustained
a broken right leg yesterday morning
when the team of horyes attached to a
livery vehicle in which be was riding
ran away and upet it.
The accident happened cast of Bor-J
lug wnile Mr. Brande was on his way
to Bull Run on business. Tho horses
had becomo frightened at an object in
the road and th" driver stepped out to
oothe them. This served to frighten
tiiem ttll more and they bolted, upset
ting the carriage and throwing Mr.
Brande. He was brought to Portland
by laborious stsges in wagons and on
tiie train and taken to the Good Samar
itan Ho.-pital.
Carriage Builder. Here 23 Years, Is
Survived by Three Children.
Warren R. Vincent, for 23 years in
the carriage-building business on See
vnd and Salmon streets, died February
i'2 at the home of his daughter. Mrs.
W. E. Wright. 461 East Forty-first
street, at 76 years, of age.
Mr. Vincent was born In Waterloo.
X. V. He came to California In 1860
ind to Oregon In 1SS0. For 31 years
he had been a reader of The Oregonlan.
Ho la survived by his widow and three
dnnghters. Mrs. W. E. Wright. Mrs
Oeorge Haley and Mra. Frank Brown.
Services were held at the Portland
Crematorium on February SI.
Speaking at C-range Mr. Calloway Ue
rlorea Deslers Should Br Sup
ported sanl 'Encouraged.
"Portland lias the purest and best
milk in the country, produced through
the efficiency of tha dairymen, who
have co-operated and are co-operating
with the authorities in bringing about
this result: and Portland has the repu
tation of having the best, the cleanest
and most sanitary dairies on th
Coast." declared E. C Calloway, city
chemist, in his talk before Evening
Star Grange Saturday on "Portland e
Milk Supply."
Mr. Calloway gave an account of the
new method of taking care of milk,
remarking that milk had become one
of the most Impdrtant foods used. Port
land alone using 16.000 gallons of milk
a day, and the whole country using
6.360,000 gallons a day. which Mr. Cal
loway declared was but part of the uses
milk is put to.
"A new era has come in the handling
of milk." said Mr. Calloway, "and we
have now clean methods in place of
the unclean methods that were cm
ployed formerly. I can remember and
you can remember when we milked
cowh with unHean band, and when
ail sorts of filth went into the milk.
and when the milk dealer made up
any shortage tliero might be in hlj
supply by taking water from a slough
or from any source: but there is noth-
ng of that sort now. Milk comes to
the homes of Portland clean, pure and
wholesome. This has not been due to
prosecutions as much as to the hearty
co-operation of dairymen, who in this
county welcome the inspector and are
glad to do everything that will im
prove the quality of the output, and I
want to give tho dairymen credit for
this efficiency, of which we should be
Mr. Calloway closed by saying that
pure milk costs the dairyman much
money and effort, and that he must be
paid or he cannot provide the pure
product demanded. He referred to the
demand for cheaper milk in Portland
as wrong, and declared that the efforts
of the dairymen to supply a pure prod
uct should be supported and encour
aged in every way possible.
PIoto;rrpl Swindle Is Charged.
Charged with operating a new photo
graph swindle, Fred Sullivan was ar
rested Saturday by deputy sheriffs on
I,, 7!.,. 1 1 1 jim,
I 'I
i y ' 1
,1 rl
Dorothy Shoemaker came back to the
Baker playhouse yesterday, and Ed
mund Elton made his bow, too, ii
"The Awakening of Helena Richie."
There is human nature In the story
of Helena Richie, and its underlyng
motives are sincere. As a stage story,
it possesses cohesion, too, although, of
course, it cannot hold all the lines in
Margaret Deland's book. Its best has
been culled, however, and its most tell
ing situations, have been kept in the
stage version given it by Charlotte
Thompson. It serves beautifully as an
introductory medium for the delight
ful and straight-from-the-shoulder ar
tlstry of Mr. Elton, who is new to us
on the Coast. Better still, it affords
a perfect role for Dorothy Shoemaker.
Actress Seems to Think Lines.
This young leading woman plays
with unquestioned power and vigor. She
displays a mental force in her art. It
would appear that she actually thinks
her lines. She has youth, flattering,
joyous youth, and she has beauty.
Better than either, she has dramatic
understanding and fine interpretative
soul of
and great singleness of purpose. She
awakens realization of the real beauty
and the regeneration that takes place
in Helenas soul.
Helena is the interesting central
figure in this strong and vigorously
told story of the people in Old Ches
ter. Pa.
From library shelves snd from
other visits of the play to Portland its
story in detail has become known, but
nothing can ever make one moment
of it dull or uninteresting. The Baker
Players make it not only command
an exceptional charm, but it is color
ful and realistic. Its story, that of a
woman regenerated through her love
for a little adopted waif, is made all
the more attractive for Baker patrons
because Mayo Methot, a natural and
unspoiled little girl, plays the child,
The work of Edmund Elton as the
Iova"ble, quaint old Dr. Lavender
stands out with clearly developed
force. Mr. Elton's work is quiet and
Mr. Sllver.iatl Gets Ovation-
Clarke Silvernail, as the poetic Sam
Wright, who seeks death when he
finds his golden idol is but dross, re
ceived an unusual demonstration at
yesterday's matinee, when the audience
absolutely refused to settle into quiet
until he had been brought from his
dressing-room half out of his make
up. His playing of the role is marked
with tenderness and sympathy
William Powell, as the unlikable
Lloyd Pry or, plays smoothly and with
grace: Will E. Lloyd is the kindly, if
interfering. Dr. King, and Keenan
Wallace scored immensely as the sneer
ing, snooping old Benjamin Wright.
Mary Edgett Baker, as the vinegary
Martha King, and Florence Roberts,
as Sarah, a voluble maid-servant, look
and portray in- detail their amusing
The staging, as a picture. Is faith
ful in its detail and the second scene,
a garden, received applause all by
itself when the curtain first dis
closed it
"The Awakening of Helena Richie"
will run all week, with matinees
Wednesday and Saturday.
Commercial Men Hear Prophecy of Un
precedented Activity as Result of
Opening of Canal.
Woman With TulierculoHis nnd Family
Needs Aid If Home, Partially Paid
Is to Be Saved.
It was a message of optimism which
S. C. Pier brought in his address at the
gathering of the Oregon and Washing
ton members of the Travelers' Protec
tive Association of America held Satur
day night at the Portland Hotel.
"We have every reason to rejoice and
look hopeful," he said, "for I believe
we are looking Into the doorway of a
great improvement in business condi
tions. I believe that in a few months
Oregon will enjoy business activity
such as has not been experienced here
for months."
The sneaker gave as his reasons for
his belief the opening of the Panama
Canal, which he predicted would open
new markets for the lumber industry.
He said that the newly established
Federal reserve banks will assist in the
revival of trade.
Postmaster Myers also said that the
outlook in some respects for a revival
in business was good. He offered as a
remedy for the present conditions the
bringing about of greater activity on
the part of the farmers, particularly in
the clearing up of land and the planting
of a greater acreage to wheat and
other farm products.
Music was interspersed between the
other numbers on the programme of
the evening. Miss Howland and Miss
Iva Lyons gave solos and several ducts.
The cabaret girls from one of the grills
also gave a number of selections.
A. U. Clark read an amusing paper
pretending to be a history of the life
of Paul C. Morton, president of the or
ganization. Readings were given by
R. P. Thompson and Charles Ringle
Mr. Casey sang two solos, "The End of
Perfect Day" and When Irish Eyes
Are Smiling, being accompanied on
the piano by Mr. Fishburn.
About 150 members were present
from all parts of Oregon and Wash
ngton. Paul C. Morton, president, pre
B fllf
oj ; lnwHj
Third Floor. Slith-l. IIMu.
Just 261 Sacks
Snow White
Flour at
$1 .59
Because of limited storage
room, and near arrival of
flour now in transit, we arc
making an offer for Monday
only of this established brand
of highest grade Patent Flour,
made from the choicest Eastern Oregon
wheat. Makes bread of fine texture, rich
in gluten, wiiich is the nutritious part of
the wheat.
No telephone orders taken at this price.
Pure Food Grocery, Haaemrnl, Mxth-M. Hid.
at 129 Fourth street Saturday night un- rial.) The Walville Lumber Company
der the auspices of the Oregon Chiro
practic Association nine physicians were
selected as prospective candidates tor
members of the State Board of Chiro
practic Examiners. The list of names
will be submitted to Governor Withy
combe. Out of this number the Gov
ernor will appoint three members to
constitute the board. The names of
the following will be submitted: Drs.
J. E. Laval ley, W. E. Slater. D. T.
Browne. H. S. Stone. A. .1. Poulsen and
A. B. Calder, of Portland; George
Hocye, of Oregon City, and J. A. Goode,
of St. Johns.
Incline Planned lor Walville Mill.
CENTRALTA. Wash.. March 7. (Spe-
1s building an incline to reach
located at an rlevation of 10' let
back of the mill. The grading Uu
been (started and steel will he laid
ready for operation by April I. 'l i e
total- length of the lncllni. which m
the first to be constructed In Soull -west
Washington, in 2000 feet, Willi
practically a uniform grade of ;7 per
cent. It will be a single-track halt
way up and double-track the reM ef
tho way. An engine has been ordered
provided with liberal . brakes mid
speeded up so as to operate 60 ruth h
Snnv of the newer nutom
powerful enoush to kill a i
tie piioj.-
iuii loot! wr-l"
-Dorothy Shoemaker.
Edmund Elton.
commanders of the opposing armies
were seen amicably sharing the Tiup-
plies "seized from a popcorn wagon
that drove up during the progress of
the battle.
An appeal published by the, Asso-
elated Charities in The Oregonian a
few days ago, asking for shoes and
clothing and supplies for tho grocery
department, met with a response that
went far toward the replenishing of
these departments, which had run low
in supplies since the season of Christ
mas donations.
Mrs. John MeGee, of the Wheeldon
Annex, sent in a wagonload of shoes
that had accumulated from the dis
cards of tenants and the cobbler who
works for the Associated Charities
finds himself in a job again sufficient
to keep him busy for some time. Anna
Sf. Sorenson. Mrs. Stewart. Mrs. Aldrich,
j Mrs. Walter Yeriam and Mrs. F. M.
Vance are also on the list of those wno
donated shoes to the department.
A live chicken was sent in from the
city pound as a donation to the gro
cery department and other supplies of
staple groceries were received.
The Charities has. obtained lodging
places for several homeless families in
tents or temporary houses on vacant
lots in different parts of the city and
Saturday Charles Lilly. J. .1. Butzer
and the Routledge Heed Company do
nated more than 525 ill seeds, so that
these families may have gardens.
Ono of the families that is in sore
need of aid at this time, according to
announcement of Secretary Manning,
of the Associated Charities, is a woman
who has been deserted by her husband
and who, although suffering from
tuberculosis, is obliged to support her
family of three children. Several pay
ments have been made on a home, but
these must lapse and the home will be
lost unless the woman Is helped. Food
and clothing are also needed.
William V. Sliriver Argues at V.
C. A. fop Aid. for Immigrant.
Eijjlit Hurt in Auto Collision.
Eight persons were shaken severely
in a collision between a Gresham jitney
bus and another automobile at Broad
way and Oak street Saturday night- Axel
Anderson, 708 Missouri avenue, and
P. W. Wyvel. of Milwaukie, the two
drivers, were taken to the police sta
tion for investigation by H. P. Coffin,
of the Public Safety Commission. Both
machines were damaged.
Immigration Forces and the New
Democracy" was tho subject of the ad
dress by William P. Shriver, of New
York City, at the Y. M. C. A. yesterday
afternoon. Ha discussed the Immigra
tion problem of the United States and
made an appeal for greater sympathy
and understanding for the immigrant-
Democracy is a great co-operative
plan of government," he said. "We
cannot have the necessary co-operation
to make it a success when people are
estranged, when we have capital on
one side and labor on the other. We
must build up a great brotherhood of
He said there are 4000 Italians in
Portland who have no opportunity to
learn English.
Chiropractors Select List.
At a meeting of chiropractors
J. H. Sherlock, of Newberg, is at the
G. P. Winans, of Walla Walla,, is at
the Carlton.
Mrs. H. B. Woods, of Springfield, is
at the Oregon.
' J. E. Gratke, of Astoria, is a guest
at the Carlton.
Sam Weil, a Hillsboro merchant, is
at the Multnomah.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Hulden, of Sea-
Canadian Bank
of Commence
Toronto, Canada.
Established 1867.
A general banking business
Interest paid on time deposits.
Commercial letters of Credit
Exchange on London, England.
Bought and Sold.
Corner Second and Stark Sts.
F. 0. HALF AS, Manager.
The First National Bank
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS - - - $3,500,000
Interest Paid on Savings and Time Deposits
Security Savings and Trust Company
Fifth and Morrison Streets
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS - - - - 100,000
It is the constant endeavor of our officers to extend to every
customer a banking service suited to the individual's require
ments. They are always plad to confer with those requcstinir counsel
and will be pleased to meet you at any time at their desks, or
call upon you at your place of business.
Founded 1886.
San Francisco
SaUs Wednesday. Mar. 10, at 6 P. M.
Ticket Office a IlTiBiit umce
I22A 3d tt. A loot Nnrlhniii rt;
Main loU. A 131 I "- "--
Fourth and Washington Sts.
TIM F I. MIS' (, ll)K.
SAILS M:M.V. M Ml. II, A. M.
Ticket Ofric u Kraicht orfu
122 A Hd at. n foot KortluuD St
!HA1 tat. A 111. U Aiaill w.Ud,
Steamer Breakwater
SttllM Iront Alniiworlli Ilook, Portland,
8 A. M. Wednesday, freight and Ticket
Office AluxMortli Dork. I'honea Main
3OU, A-JStnS. tty Ticket Office, KO nth
St. Phonea Marshall 4.-.0O, A 41131.
Steamer J. N. Teal
leaves Taylor-st. dock Mon., Wed.. Fri
day at 11 H M. for The Dallea and all
way landings, carrying freiuht and
passengers. Returning, leaves The
Dallea Pundav, Wed., l-'ri., 7 A. M. TeL
Maiu til J. l''aro $1, UtrtUa bite.
American-Hawaiian Steamship Co.
"The Panama Canal Line"
Detween Portland. w York. HoMon,
Norfolk. ., and f harlotou.
For Information, a to l:i-.. Saiiinxa Etc..
Call on or
C. I. KKKOY. Aaenl
0 Mark street.
Portland, -.
s. ti. rtosK citv h.wi.s a p. m.. mri h ij
The Kan Kranclaro A Portland V 94. r
Third and nhlnat Ma. 4 n Ith 4I..W .
U. A. A. tO.J Tel. Maraball 4oW. A 4U2U