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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, APRIL 7, 1912.
THIRD WIFE GETS
Theodore Kruse, Hotel and
Grill Proprietor, Again Wid
ower by Act of Court.
THREE WIVES COST $50,000
last Decree Granted Shortly After
Return of Husband, Following
Hla Mysterious Absence of
For the third time In hia career
Theodore Kruse. proprietor of the
Belvedere Hotel and the Louvre Grill,
who recently returned to Portland after
a mysterious absence of several months.
la a widower ny divorce. Mrs. Marie c.
Kruse. formerly VI rs. Marie K. Pi(t
att. was yesterday allowel a decree
of divorce from th hotel man by
rrMlna Judse Kavanauah.
The decree was obtained by mutual
consent between the parties, at least
u-h would seem to be the. case as the
defendant waived the rlrht to answer
ar.d consented In wrltln that the case
nla'.it be heard at any time. The com
plaint was presented tn Judge Kava
nairti and wan filed fir rerord yes
terday morning, after the Judge had
s'srned flndtncs of fact and conclusions
of law In the case.
Treatment Held Iskssiss.
The conclusions of lam- arrived at by
Judae Karanaugh erivo In summarised
form the cuw of action pleaded by
Mrs Kruse. The Judae finds:
That the defendant has been arullty
of cruel and Inhuman treatment and
personal Indlcnltie towards the plain
tiff, rendering her life burdensome.
That said defendant was animated
bv a maligns nt deire to annoy and
t.aras the plaintiff, and his said cruel
ami inhuman treatment was willful and
Mrs. Kruse was s Homed tn resume
the name which she bore before mar
riage. Marie K. Uaggett. When she
married Kruse at (iearhart. Or.. Sep
tember 7. she was the widow
of F. E- Pargett. a former proprietor
of the Lenox Hotel. The property
right were settled out of court. The
ataa'-t settlement was not divulged, but
It Is understood that Mrs. Kruse se
cured title to a farm near Oregon City
worth about ti7.n and mortgaged to
the extent of t!cn, and that she waa
also jriven an automobile and a launch.
It Is presumed that she also secured
Haabaad .t ceased ef r'Urtlnar.
"Frequently during the months of
January to June, Inclusive, In 1911, In
and about the Belvedere Hotel and
Louvre Ortll. defendant In the pres
ence of mutual friends and acquaint
ances, patrons and employes did treat
plaintiff In a contemptuous and scorn
ful manner by openly flirting with and
paying marked and familiar atten
tions to various female customers of
the restaurant. and by neglecting
plaintiff publicly In a manner to excite
and provoke the comment of patrons,
customers and employes.' Mrs. Kruse
declared In her complaint.
'Purine; all of this time," she com
plained, "he conducted himself to
wards plaintiff In a rude, disdainful
and contemptuous manner, and will
fully and Intentionally heaped con
tumely and humiliation upon her with
a malignant desire and purpose of an
noying and hararslnir plaintiff and In
juring her feelings."
Mrs. Kruse told Judge Kavanaugh
fiat hr husband suddenly disappeared
on August 21. 111, after he had signed
a lease to operate the Carlton Hotel
and while the work of furnishing and
equipping was at Its height, without
notice or warning to her or anyone. At
that time, she said, his affairs were tn
a precarious condition, but she man
aged to effect arrangements with hi
creditors which prevented suits and at
tachments and the wrecking of bis
business, and obtaining cancellation of
large number of contracts and ob
ligations which he had assumed on ac
count of the Carlton.
Affaire Capably Managed.
She declared that she preserved his
business Inta.t. preventing the dis
solution of his property and assets,
and continued the management of the
hotl and restaurant. She pointed to
the fart that he had admitted publicly
since his return that hla affairs bad
bn capably managed.
The plaintiff, continuing: her story,
said that she heard from him first In
Quebec. Canada, about two weeks after
Ins disappearance He had Informed
hr In this communication that be had
lft her forever and that she would
never see him again. Learning subse
quently that he was In Germany, she
Mill his son by another marriage. ajced
1. to Kurope to Induce his return.
Mie declares that he stated tn the
presence of t.Ms son to others that
"since hla wife had died he had re
tired from business.'' and on belns; tip
braided by the aon for making; the
statement, said In effect: "Well. If she
Isn t dead she will be In a short time;
that business will kill her."
c-'he haa been forced to send money
to the son to return to America, hia
fathur refulng htm financial as't
ance. After tMs. she says. Kruse
traveled over Kurope. visiting among
other placea Monte Carlo, Rome. Naples
Kraae Fail, ts Relura.
The wife explained that Kruse had
written to several friends In Portland
while on his travels, but never sent
her a single l'ne. nor did he Inquire
concerning her. she had once written
begging htm to return and protect his
commercial honor, but had received no
reply. In February last, she aald In
continuing her rarratlve. he wrote t
various friends In Portland that he
would return In March and resume
control of his affairs, but she received
directly no notification of any kind
as to Ms Intentions.
"He returned on March H." Mrs.
Kruse said, "and gave friendly greet
ings and handshakes to all. includ
ing waiters, rouki and Chinamen, but
nd not even make Inquiry concerning
plaintiff. absolutely ignoring her.
Three days later plaintiff met him In
tlie office of the hotel, but he did
not speak or notice her In any way.
On two occasions since she has been
In the same room with him and ha
has absolutely Ignored her"
Ts VYIvea Obtala Illverrva.
Kruse secured a divorce from hla
first wife several years ago, daring
her absence In Kurope. On her return
the started suit tn set aside the de
rr and the case was settled, the
l.otr'.man giving her several thousand
dollars in money and property. She
now Is dead. Marlon F. Kruse, his
second wife, beca-ne his bride In Spo
kane in IS'. Sn was an actress.
In June. 1S. she was allowed a di
vorce on the ground of cruel and In
luman treatment and secured court
rr.lt' directing her husband pay her
fin .!(. He Is ssIA to be still f aylrg it.
Tie atiOnJ Mr. Kruse la now liv
ing In Chicago. The hotelman had been
paying her at the rate of $125 a month
and after hla disappearance she started
suit at Oregon City through Ralph
Citron, a Portland attorney, to collect
$500 back alimony. The suit waa di
rected against Robert W. Pchmeer.
cashier of the I'nlted States National
Bank, who acted aa trustee for Kruse's
creditors after Kruse disappeared.
The Chicago woman waa successful
In securing the money. Kruse. since
his return. It la said, haa paid up the
alimony which accumulated since that
The Mrs. Kruse who yesterday se
cured a divorce and who now is Marl
E- Daggett again, waa In 10 a deputy
in- the Juvenile Court under Judge
Fraxer. She remained at this employ
ment for about a year.
It Is estimated that Theodore Kruse's
three ventures Into the matrimonial
sea cost. him at least 150.000 In money
and property distributed among three
women, one of whom he divorced and
two who secured- dlvorcea from him.
ROAD WILL ARGUE
SILETZ PATENTS DELAYED
Question 'Whether Options Have
Been Given Is Vndctermlned.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUKEAl", Wash
ington. April t. Land Commissioner
Dennett said todav that no patents
Southern Pacific Officials to
Appear Before Council.
FOURTH-STREET LINE TOPIC
Attorney for Company Feels That
City Father Have Not Given Suf
ficient Consideration to Hero
ration of Franchise.
Permission will be granted represen
tative of the Southern Pacific Com
pany next Wednesday to present argu
ment before the City Council explain
ing why the franchise for a track on
Fourth street should not be revoked
PRINCIPALS IN KRUSE DIVORCE ACTION.
' .--"Ok ,
i: V .....
Theodore Krnae, Proprietor of tbe I .oar re ;rtll and Belvedere Hotel,
aad Wife No. 3, VM III vo reed Hint Wltbla a Few Ua of Hla Re
tains After Myetrrloaa Abaeaca ( Mine Moatha.
would be Issued to Sllets settlers under
the Hawloy bill, pending determina
tion of the question whether settlers
have given an option on their land to
Ulade. as reported.
If It provea true that aettlers have
given option prior to receiving
patent. Commissioner Dennett said,
thla action will prevent their receiv
Settler themselves should take
step to prosecute If no options have
been given, he said. Falsification of
court records In Polk County. If there
has been falsification. Is a question
Ith which the Land Office cannot
That's the Question.
Wife Billy, dear, I stitched up the
ole In your trousers pocket last
,lffhl f t i- vr.il bad aona to bed. N'aw.
am I not a thoughtful little wife?
Husband M m: How aid you know
there was a hole In my pocket?
In compliance with the action of the
Council last Wednesday.
All that can prevent the ordinance
revoking the franchise from becoming
a law now la the veto of the Mayor,
but officials of the railroad are eager
to have the Council hear their argu
ments In the hope the Councllmen may
experience a revlnlon of sentiment and
possibly reconsider their action.
"We are not prepared to say Just
what our attitude on the subject will
be," said W. D. Fenton. attorney for
the Southern Pacific, yesterday. "I
believe that If the Council understands
our position they will be ready to grant
us some consideration."
Right I Questioned.
' Mr. Fenton pointed out that the right
of the Council to revoke the franchise
Is, In a meaaure. Involved In the case
now pending before the United States
Supreme Court, those being the out
growth of legislation onacted within
the Lane administration In which the
Southern raclftc was denied the right
VARIOUS CITIZENS SEE
BEST CHANCE IS TAFT'S
Tillamook County Not Greatly Aroused Over Political Questions and People
Seem to Favor Re-election of President, Says J. R. Harter.
(jryHERE baa been very little talk
X of politic tn my county In com
parison with former Presidential
year." said J. R. Harter. Mayor of
Tillamook, at the Oregon. "A a mat
ter of face everybody appears to be
too busy to devote time to talking pol
itics. It 1 a fact, though, that Tilla
mook County la largely Republican, and
these voters are particularly unani
mous for the re-election of President
Taft, In fact, they look forward to
hi nomination and election a a fore
gone conclusion. The opening of the
railroad to Tillamook, haa done much
for the county, the good effect being
already felt, and with the Improvement
of the harbor and channel to the ocean
great prosperity Is In store for that
ft I UST prevlou to and Immediately
J after the announcement of
Roosevelt- candidacy for the Prel
dency, there was considerable politic
talked around New York." aald Thomas
McLelland. a dry goods wholesaler of
that city, at the Multnomah. "This
announcement wa received with such
a chill that he 1 not generally con
sidered to have even a fighting chance
for the nomination. It Is believed that
Taft will be nominated by acclamation.
Aa far aa the Democrats are concerned,
the most Is heard of Wilson. At the
same time Champ Clark seems to be
rapidly forgtng to the front and he I
the candidate whom both Wilson and
Harmon manager fear the most." '
X THE Sumpter mining district
I of Oregon where I live." said W.
White, "we hardly know that an elec
tion I In progress and care little about
1L I am' a personal friend of Mr.
Roosevelt and would naturally desire
his election, but he baa no possible
chance and I cannot understand hi
bocomlng a candidate. The little I
hear In my neighborhood would Indi
cate that Taft la the choice of the vot
ers. My home Is In the town of j
Bourne, where I own much of the aur- I
rounding country, which Is almost ex
clusively mining properties. The town
waa named after Jonathan Bourne, Jr.,
although he never saw It or wa near
It. He own a mine In the vicinity,
valued at over 1500,000,- but not de
veloped, and no work la being done on
It. I am trying to purchaae It from
Senator Bourne and If auccessful will
Immediately place It In operation."
tlon and from what I can learn of my
business asaoclatca tn Oregon, thla
state will do the same."
EWIS COUNTY and all South
western Washington, starting
from Tacoma, are a unit In the
support of President Taft for renoml
natlon, and with the support that he
will get from other portions the state
delegation to the Chicago convention
will be composed of hla supporters."
aald M. T. OTonnell, a lumber manu
facturer of Wlnlock. at the Oregon.
"Personally. I cannot ee why the Re
publican party could have any other
suggestion, and I believe there are
thousand who feel the same way. We
can elect Taft sure, but Roosevelt
never. In my business we want con
dition to remain a they are, and It
can only be done with the continuation
of the Taft policies.
"Wlnlock doe not fear any of the
I. W. W. troubles, because we have a
good Mayor, and It la a fact that Port
land' treatment of these people I the
direct cause of the troubles In the
Gray Harbor country. Portland
ahouid be ashamed of her Mayor and
ITH two lumber mill already
In operation, cutting lumber In
Oregon, and with another building It
I natural that I have been thinking of
the future prospect of the country."
said W. II. Ecele. of Ogden. who ha
Immense sugar Interest in addition to
those of manufacturing lumber. "I am
but one of the few of many In the lum
ber business who are making prepara
tion for the future and It 1 a fact w
did not begin active work unttl we hon
estly believed I mean financially be
lieved that condition would remain
the same and that President Taft
would be renominated and re-elected.
My home state. Utah, will send a solid
delegation to the Republican conven-
T HE candidacy of Cummin for
X the Republican nomination for
the Presidency Is practically In the
nature of hla being a dark, horse,
with hi only hope that Taft will not
be nominated on the first ballot, as now
appears very probable." This remark
waa made at the Portland by Jame A.
Smith, of 0age, Iowa, who conducts
a chain of lumber yards In four states.
"Cummin is our favorite son. and the
Ideal of our 'Progressives,' but It must
not be thought that his strength will
at any time be turned over to Roose
velt, as It Is much more friendly to
Mr. Taft. The latter haa secured eight
delegates, and may get some more, but
the majority of tbe balance will be for
"The Iowa Democrats are dally grow
ing more In favor of Champ Clark, and
from what I hear the same is true all
over the country, but under the two
third rule In the Democratic conven
tion It I almost Impossible to be nomi
nated on the flret ballot, and then there
will be a scramble."
lt ROOK COUNTY can be placed In
V, the Taft column of the state
with perfect safety, aa we realise he Is
the man that Oregon needs." said T. M.
Baldwin, of Prlnevllle. at the Imperial
Hotel. 'There l no sentiment of any
consequence for Roosevelt, La Fol
lette or dark horse for the Repub
lican nomination. HI policies have
appealed to u aa safe and we do not
desire that something new be sprung
on our district. Crook County In In the
center of the state and eventually will
become one of tta moat productive and
powerful districts, commercially, if we
are let alone. That ts the reason that
we are so heartily for the renomtna
tlon of Taft. Crook County lr? not look
ing for Government aid all we want
la protection from freak legislation and
with President Taf fa assistance tn this
regard we are assured to go ahead and
carry out our own destiny."
to operate freight or -steam service
over the tracks In Fourth street. While
attorneys for the company have ad
mitted that the city can exerclne police
power in limiting traffic on any street,
they deny that the terms of the orig
inal franchise can be modified so as
to restrict the privileges under that
If the courts finally determine that
the Council can oust the company from
Fourth street, it ia naturally sup
posed that a new franchise to run for
a limited number of years and provid
ing for common user privileges will be
offered. It Is a question whether the
railroad will accept a meaaure of this
More t'onalderatloa "Sought.
"The railroad people feel." said Mr.
Fenton. "that the Council did not give
the question reasonable consideration.
We expect that a hearing will bring
out some additional Information."
Directors of the Southern Pacific
have appropriated approximately 1.
600.000 for the electrification of the
Fourth-rstrect and Yamhill divisions of
the lines radiating from Portland and
for various other Improvements at
tending such electrification, included
among which is double-tracking of
Fourth street so that electric cars be
tween McMlnnvlUe and Portland can
operate Into the Union station.
Pending the solution of the franchise
problem much of this money will re
main Idle, officials of tho company
declare, and the progress and develop
ment of the territory adjacent to these
lints will be retarded.
CHOKER MBS ATHLETES
VSE OF GROUNDS DONATED FOTl
Irls-li Sporting. Interests Desert
Fliice Noted for 1'ncongenla!
Surroundings for New Site.
DUBLIN", April S. (Special.) Rich
ard Croker has come to the aid of a
number of Irish athletes who have de
cided to abandon Phoenix Park as a
practicing ground. For quite a number
of yenrs a. place known as the "Nine
Acres" has been used by members of
the Gaelic Athletic Association for
sporting Interests, but now they think
'they must find more congenial sur
Sentiment, more than anything else.'
is the guiding spirit In their determi
nation. Their "ground" Is In the Im
mediate vicinity of the spot where Lord
Frederlrk Cavendish and Mr. Burke
were assassinated In 1882 a fact. In
Itself, sufficient to attract to the
neighborhood quite a number of those
who have no sympathy with the Gaelic
movement or with anyone professing
allegiance to It.
Efforts have been made from time to
time to obliterate the actual scene of
the tragedy, but without success and.
finding that each succeeding year only
helps to attract more "undesirables,"
the Gaelic athletes determined to de
sert the "Nine Acres" and go else
where. Xn a new ground at "Glen-
cairn." Croker' sporting estate, they
will be free from the crowd to whom
morbidity Is more attractive than
healthy sport. There will not be the
same facilities for Inviting all Ireland
to see the athletic displays as there
were In the park, but there will be
sufficient room for the "boy" to wield
tho Camans to the delight of their
friends, and to kick the ball under con
ditions which will be new to the ma
jority of those who follow Gaelic sports
In Ireland, especially to young athletes
In the neighborhood of Dublin.
"TIM" HEALY LOSES POWER
Old-Time Irish Political Leader No
LONDON. April 6. (Special.)
Whether home rule becomes a reality
or not, "Tim" Healy, It is reported, will
not be a conspicuous figure much long
er In Irish politics. He finds himself
out of touch with almost every shade
of political opinion In his own country,
and U H were not for the Influence
which William O'Brien wield over the
southeastern corner of Ireland Healy
would not have a seat in tho British
It Is significant that "Tim" at this
crisis In the history of his country has
removed his residence from Dublin to
London, where he la now trying to build
up a practice at the English bar. What
ever may be the views of his opponents
in Ireland, there Is no doubt as to hla
having made great sacrifices for the
attitude he has taken up toward John
Redmond and those who now follow
the Irish leader. He had a most re
munerative practice at the Irish bar.
but now it has practically disappeared,
with no hope of recovery even If he re
nounced O'Brien and again swore al
legiance to Redmond.
It Is a peculiar circumstance that
the Irish Unionists, although they will
always support him against a Nation
alist, would openly repudiate him if
he began to lead them in any capacity
whatever. In all this there Is not the
fulfilment of the hope based on what
promised to be a brilliant career both
legally and politically.
Their Support a Part of the Cost of
The vast resources of Harvard. Yale
and Columbia are the slow accumula
tion of time, and represent the gift
of several generations. The Middle
West, too, would have had uch foun
dations had It been willing to wait for
wealthy donors. In Its early period. In
deed, colleges were thickly planted, and
they were aa generously supported as
were the Eastern colleges In tbelr
adolescence. Forty years ago such In
stitutions as Obrrlln, Wabash. Knox,
Northwestern. Belott and Iowa were
playing a leading role.
Then dawned the era of specialized
and costly education, the era of labora
tories, collections, workshops and gym
nasiums, and the church colleges were
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KINDLY MAIL this to SOMEONE With CANCER
Lafferty Gets Warm Applause in House
Oregon Insurgent Says People
Want Progressive Laws .
The Congressional Record of March 28, 1912, con
tains a speech of Representative A. W. Lafferty,
which was vigorously applauded in the House. The
bill prohibiting the use of white sulphur in the
manufacture of matches, which has been shown to
be dangerous to the health and life of employes, was
under discussion. Lafferty made known his views
upon public questions in no uncertain tones, and
declared in favor of Robert Marion La Follette for
President. Mr. Lafferty said :
"Mr. Chairman: I favor this bill because I place
humanity, even though clothed in overalls or calico,
so far above the dollar that there is absolutely no
"When I first came to Congress I could not con
ceive how a patriotic body like this could continue
to delay in the passage of a law giving the Interstate
Commerce Commission the power to fix rates based
upon physical valuations. But I have learned a few
things that ought to be humiliating to every Ameri
can citizen. Big business, so-called, is swaggering
around this Capitol and throughout the country, at
tempting to control politics and legislation. It at
tempts, first, to cajole members of this body, and,
failing in that, it seeks to intimidate them and
make them fear the results of its power in the nest
"I might be alarmed myself if I was so distrustful
of the intelligence andcourage of my constituents
as to believe that they could be stampeded with a
weapon made up of a corncob with a lightning bug
on the end of it. The artillery of the interest-serving
newspapers fighting me is just about of that
"In this House I have stood for exactly what, I
promised in my campaign for election. If I am ad
vocating wrong Governmental policies, the people of
my district are responsible, and I think they are
willing to accept that responsibility. I have intro
duced La Toilette's appraisement bill here, and have
made speeches for it. I exposed the Oregon & Cali
fornia Railroad land-grant steal, asking this body to
wake up the slumbering litigation pending at Port
land in reference to it. and to sec to it that no fur
ther delays are tolerated.
"I have not flinched, and I do not propose to
flinch. If I give up the fighl, the bugle will have
to sound the retreat from the rear.
"The people of this country are paj-ing dividends
upon billions of dollars of overcapitalization. No
one denies it. Yet no remedy is forthcoming. Whyf
Big business in politics.
"Oregon has taken the initiative in leading the
country out of this big-business, bondage. Oregoa
gave us the direct primary, Statement No. 1, the in
itiative and referendum and recall, and last, but not
least, the Presidential preference law.
"Last year in Oregon the old guard made its last
stand when it held an assembly. I opposed the as
sembly and in that fight I was elected to this body.
It is my hope and ambition to make good and prove
,the wisdom of the Oregon system. The same crowd
(This advertisement paid
OREGON'S PROGRESSIVE CONGRESSMAN
y'. ; .: ::: r' : : - : :-S r-: :1 ::yo: - li; ' .'X .
A. V. I.AKFKRTV.
Photo by Bachrach. waslilngtou. 1912.
that held that assembly are now backing my princi
pal opponent. They belittle my fight for the peo
ple, and promise for their candidate 'action, not
words.' If they can explain to me how they can get
action in this body without words, I will subscribe
to their slogan.
"A public-service commission in each state and a
National Public Service Commission are npedpd to
control monopolies. These commissions shonld be
given power by law to fix rates and prices of monop
olies based upon physical valuations. When this is
done, every man who works for a living, either at
his trade or profession, will be able to buy with tne
money he takes in, a good living for himself and
family. He will be able to take a vacation of at
least 30 days each year. He will be able to educate
his children. He will be able to lay by a little for his
old age. This legislation should be followed by an
eight-hour law for men and women iu every state
in the Union.
"In conclusion permit me to say that Robert
Marion La Follette represents my ideals of fair and
honest government. (Applause.) A few weeks ago
it was reported that La Follette was no longer avail
able as a candidate this year because he was broken
in health -after his 20 years' fight for the people. I
then said to myself that Robert La Follette would
get one vote if I get to the polls in Portland on
primary election day, April 19." (Applause.)
for by F. A. Lucas.)
unable, to meet the demand. Unwill
ing to let two or three generations of
her young people miss their chance
while the colleges were slowly gather
ing endowments, the state enlarged her
heart and began to give generously to
the university that, under the ordinance
of 177, had been planted In each com
monwealth of the Northwest and en
dowed with public lands.
Thanks to the agitation for state
aid, the people of the West have come
to a different conception of the role
of higher education from the people of
the Northeast. They regard it less aa
the basis of individual success than as
a sure means of social progress, and
they agreed that the state should bear
a part of the cost of social progress.
In the last 15 years, moreover, the omi
nous drift toward economic Inequality
has made them solicitous to bring about
a greater equality of opportunity.
To' make education free from sill to
capstone appeals to them as one safe
way to counteract the sinister forces
of social stratification. It Is this un
spoken concern for the future of dem
ocracy that prompt the two or three
millions of people In a Western state
to build up a university that would be
the glory of a European kingdom.
Sonic Danger Signals.
Any exceptional behavior. If it as
sumes the form of a habit, should be
regarded in the light of a symptom. A
child who has habits of twitching,
shrugging, sighing, chirping: one who
Is notably absent-minded, who tiever
answers without first repeating one's
question, should be examined for nerv
ous disorder which will certainly grow
worse unless checked. The child whose
egotism Is excessive, whose stubborn
ness or willfulness is of an exagger
ated type, should be carefully watched
for other symptoms of hysteria. Defec
tive teeth in very young children are
invariably signals of deviation from
the normal. They may point to serious
hereditary disease or they may indi
cate malnutrition. In any case, unless
relieved and corrected they are liable
to cause speech defects.
For the Brooklyn RaDtd Transit Company,
a new type of subway car has been de
eigned. End doors are abolished and pas
sengers will enter and leave through three
pairs of side doors evenly placed along each
side of the car. The seating capacity will
be greatly IncreasPd.
A Delicious Beverage
A treat to those who like good beer. Richer, finer
and more delicious this season than ever. Brewed
from selected malt and imported hops, according to
the old German method.
Order a Case Sent Home
Mt. Hood Brewery
Telephones Sellwood 904 East 139 B 1319
Car. Geary and Taylor Streets.
EVERY ROOM WITH UATIL
American plan from M dan 3 per
tout from 97 a day.
European plan, from S- a dayi 3 prr
on from 3.SO a day.
SPECIAL MONTHLY RATES.
A refined house of unuaual excel
lence, centrally located, ltlustrauj
booklet upon request.
V. E. ZAXDCK, Manner;.
Sutter and Kearny Streets
An up-to-date modern, fire proof
hotel of 250 rooms, taking the
place of the old Occidental Hotel
and Lick House
Enropsan Plai $1 50 par day and uj
Take Any '.axlcab from tbe Ferry at
tbe Expense of tbe Hotel
Geary Street, above Union Square
European Plan $1.60 a day up
American Plan $3.00 a day up
New steal and brick structure. Every
Diodern convenience. Moderate rates.
Canter of theatre and retail district Oa
ear lines transferrin all over eitT. Elec
tric moibus meets train and stMrnara
ACCEPT OUR OFFER TODAY
It ton art dMt
of hettrtn, d
our Electrophone on
30 Day, SJ
It la a tiny but .low
ertul elecirlcal bar-
t jjyr ln device, a trulr
W .sff&jf-;J -wonderful little In-
W .,'J strumjnt. Drfiti
w mcu jeere that
many deaf pwpie
can now hear tin
faintest sound and
enjoy all pleasures
at church. publis
speaking or ordinary
coner 1 1 o n. ic
tbe natural beating
carried In tha clota.
Ina and l.ves bota
Stolz Electrophone Co. Dept. A
Ml Lumboriacns bide Oapt A, tertian 4, Ota
Tha Electrophone la
usc almost Invisible
r- - 5