The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, July 07, 1912, SECTION THREE, Page 11, Image 45

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Widening of Second Avenue. New York, Will Disturb Ancient Vaults-PtibUc Market Proves Big Success In
Gotham Wholesalers Oppose rounding String of Retail Groceries Throughout Country. -- ;
NEW TORK. July' . (Special.) A
City Planning Association has
been organized by J2 civic associ
ations, with the hope and intention of
making Manhattan more presentable
and beautiful. -
While the, co-operation of the city
authorities is sought, members of the
association point out that, being ' in
dependent of political affiliations, they
are free to demand and even .Insist
upon such reforms and Imjjrovements
as a concensus of the associated or
ranizatioos may deem necessary. '..
After two meetings, resolutions were
adopted and presented , to the confer
ence of the entire City Planning Com
mission. .Four recommendations were
made to the respective organisations
and to the city authorities. - Aclty
planning commission for. -the- entire
city -is suggested, -to be- Immediately
appointed by the Mayor and Board of
Estimate, to Include nine- municipal ot
Bclals, representative of specially -Interested
professions, . besldeB repre
sentatives of the real estate, financial,
commercial, civic and tax-paying in
terests of the city,- the commission riot
to exceed 25 in number. The fourth
recommendation reads: ' - '
"That legislation be promptly sought
by the-city authorities and the allied
civic associations making for - the
performance of such commislson and its
work and giving it definite- powers,, to
the end that public improvements shall
proceed with and not in Violation of a
broad and harmonious - general plan.
for' the development of the city.
When asked -to define the scope of
the -new commission,, as proposed,
President Robert drier said:
"It Is to carry out on a still broader
scale the same Idea as the Fifth-Avenue
Commislson has been appointed to
realize. We feel and always have felt
that ira of the Fifth-Avenue Associa
tion are guardians of a section of the
City which Is a matter of peculiar pride
to the whole city.
"Tile new commission will cover al
most everything in the way of abolish
ing topographical or building evils. It
will busy Itself with the laying Out of
city parks, keeping In mind the good
of the whole city In Improving any
single .section, so as to make the Whole
For the purpose of widening Second
avenue, the tombs of a number of
noted New Yorkers In the beautiful
churchyard of history, St. Mark's
Episcopal Church, are to be razed.
In the churchyard lie some of New
York's most famous men, founders of
families which are great today and
among the best known In both busi
ness and society. -
There is the Gideon Lee vault, 1823:
the Benjamin Stephen, the - Geradus
Post, 1823; the Wlnthrop, the George
Wotherspoons, the . Jacob Lorillard,
1823; the David S. Jones, 1823 (said to
be a relative of John Paul Jones); the
Thomas Barclay," 1820; the D. Ward
Lydig, 182SP the Nicholas Fish, 1820;
the P. P. Goelet, -1824; the Van Buren.
1817; the Frederick Gebhard, the Abra
ham and George Iselln and others. ,
. One of the most Interesting perhaps
Is that of Alexander T. Stewart, "the
merchant king," whose body was stolen
from' this vault and held fo a ransom
of - 100,000." It was declared to have
been recovered, but this statement has
always been doubted. , ' -
Tne ground on which St. Marks now
stands has been' used for purposes fit
worship' since 1660. The cornerstone
of the church was laid April 25, 1795,
and It wis consecrated May ,6, 1799.
A plan to save $1,000000 a year In
the cost of handling food In this city
Is under eonsideration by. half a dozen
of the ' largest wholesale 'grocery
houses here. It Involves the obstruc
tion of immense warehouses on the
South Brooklyn water front. - Such a
tremendous saving in the expense of,
yearly carting food will have a marked
influence In the cost- of living in New
York-City, it Is expected. -
--More than 100 feet 6f watef front
in South Brooklyn has . been obtained
on -option by ' agents of the Wholesale
grocery ' concerns to "move Hudson
street to Brooklyn." ' Plans for the
warehouses have been drawn. They
provide for railroad trackage in front
of and Into the buildings, so that goods
may be received from and sent away
by ships and tr without truckage,
which adds 10 per cent of cost, the
burden falling upon the consumer. -
Austin Nichols & Co., it is said, are
at the head of the movement, and other
Arms considering, the plan are F. H.
Leggett tc Co., Seeman Bros, and R. C.
Williams & Co. -
The suggestion for a string of retail
groceries throughout the - country - Is
opposed by some wholesalers. Harry
Balfe, of Austin Nichols & Co., said to
the Interviewer that under no clrcum-"
stances would that firm have anything
to do with operating any chain of re-
, and
. with
i and
ton xtnrea. "Our business," said he,
:is that of an Importing, manufactur
tag and wholesale groqery tuutei u
will remain bu. - .
t The Federal Transportation Co.,
several minions or aouars
stock, has been organized to
the grocers exodus. '
....... .-'-.
One- thousand pounds of -weakflsh
flounders and fluke are each day
for eleht cents a pound by the
fish market under the approach of
Queensboro orwge at pim acuuo
ipirtvinittth ktrt . Manhattan.
i. ..m muur the direction
the Consumers' Committee of Citizens.
Men, women . and cnuaren rom
parts of Manhattan come-along-
lmA anil wait na
until they are served.. It 1s. estimate
by one of the nsnmongers mi
are 500 buyers every morning, as
takes only two nours io , nu
pounds. - -
Mrs. Heath, president of the House
wives' League, said the sale demon
strated that the market would, be a.
permanent one. "She said she had 're
ceived letters- from scores of farmers
who- had heard of -the new market. .
r '"They want' to deal directly with the
market," she said, I'and stop their fe
latlon - with the commission, -houses.
The former receives 5 cents or more of
every II the consumer, pays,-and they
are not going to stand for-it much
longer. We are going to establish
markets in different parts of .the city
and sell fish and vegetables - at the
lowest prices in years. With other mar
kets right next to us charging their
patrons- exorbitant -prices-." r
Tbe, appellate" division' of the Suf
preme Court has decided that when a
woman gets alimony in a divorce pro
eeenlng she Is entitled to full payment,
whether she needs It or not, and
whether or not her ex-husband Is able
to pay. The court accordingly re
versed an order by Supreme Court Jus
tice Erlanger denying a motion to pun
ish Harry W. Merrifield, a teller in the
National Park Bank for oontempt of
court because he was behind 115 In
paying his ex-Wife her alimony of $50
a month under a decree she obtained in
Mr. Alice M- Merrlfleld. who asked
to. have the defendant punished, said
that he disobeyed the divorce decree
by going to New Jersey and marrying
again, and that on March 15 and April
1 last he sent her only 817.50 each
time when he should nave sent so.
followed by a box party at the Or
heum. The guests were Mrs. C. Con
rad, Mrs. J. H Penney. Mrs. F. E. Heed.
Mrs. M. U Kline. Mrs. H. Westermlre,
Hiss Westermlre a,nd Mrs. Carl Liebes.
Mrs. Arthur Lewis entertained . at
tea on Tuesday afternoon for Mrs. E. E.
Thompson and Mrs. Nettie Cruise, of
Calumet, Mich., who are visiting tela
Jves in the city. .Cards were enjoyed
luring the afternoon, -Mrs. Thompson
tnd Mr. Heylman winning the prises.
The Portland Shakespeare Study Club,
assisted by members of the White Tem
ple Shakespeare Club, has established
headquarters at 1 Gladstone Park dur
'pg, the sessions of the Chautauqua As-
iembly ' .
Mrs. Walter Huebner entertained Frl-'
Jay afternoon for Mrs. E. Thompson
nd Mrs. Nettle E. Cruise with 500. Mrs.
Thompson and Mrs. W. Fortiner win
ting the prizes.
Mrs. William L. Morgan was Hostess
last week at a small 500 party. The
rooms were artistically decorated with
masses of pink .roses and sweet peas.
Prizes were awarded at each table.
The Magnolia "500" Club entertained
bn Wednesday at the home of Miss
Nelle Sheehan- Card honors fell to
Mrs. Charles C. Llghtfoot
Sumner It Vinton, Who Is well known
In. Portland, will present moving pic
tures of the Orient at the White
Temple on Monday and Tuesday eve
nings. These pictures have all been
taken by Mr. Vinton, who Is an Ameri
can, although bortt at and a resident for
years of Burma.
' Chatnbers-MardSi
'David Albert Chambers and Miss
Carrie Martis were married June 26 at
the home of the bride's mothe-n- Mrs. M.
Martis Gavin. -1201 Williams avenue.
Rev. J. E. Snyder, of the Piedmont
Presbyterian Church, officiated. The
Impressive ring service was used. . Mrs.
Lena W. Chambers played the wedding
march, and Miss Daisy Gibson sang
"Because." The house was elaborately
decorated with manzanltaa, passion
vine and white canterbury bells, and
the ceremony was performed under a
canopy of the tame flowers against a
background of vines dotted with green
and- white electric lights. The bride
Was given in the keeping of the brides
groom by her cousin, James Gavin
Dickson, of Tacoma. She wore an
elaborate robe of white crepe meteor,
en train, embellished with pearls and
real lace. Her tulle veil was held in
place by a rope- of pearls, and she car
ried a shower of bride roses. The maid
of honor. Miss Patience McMahon. wore
a gown of pink crepe de chine and car
ried an arm boquet of pink sweet peas.
William Gavin -acted as best man. A
reception followed the ceremony. In
the dining-room, which was decorated
With Margaerltes and nasturtiums, Mrs.
J. O. Gibson.- Mrs. William Harder. Mrs.
H. Hvnd and Mrs. Robert Mcintosh
presided, and ere assisted by Mrs.
Chester Vosper, Miss Louise Killings
worth and Miss Katherlne Stoppen-bach-
Miss Edith Woodcock was sta
tioned at the punch bowl. The out-of-town
guests Were Mrs. George Rog'rs
and son. Clifford, of Forest Grove;
Mrs. William Gavin, aunt of" the bride,
of Hayward, Cal and Mr. and Mrs.
iKUIV VXtL 111 flLASUU, fc
Chambers Is the son of Mr." and Mrs.
David Chambers, of 1200 Williams ave-
- .4 i . - m K Ih. firm nf
D. Chambers & Son., optometrists, of
. , . . . - , win
ill in tJ l J. jir. kii u aitn.- "
be at home after August 1 at 643 East
ony-seventn street , ,
Baldwin-Buchanan. z
ence Buchanan were married at ' ta
home of the.. bride's parents, Mr. and
River, on June 25. Rev. J. R. Har
greaves, pastor of the First Baptist
Church, officiated. Miss Avis Buchan-
U, Biaici liv " ' - f - -- - - ,
and A. C. Lofts acted as best man. The
house was attractively cecoraieo wun
. . .1 A-l. . ,.lata. anH
intimate friends- were present at the
. ? v. n . trfn
to the beach, Mr. and Mrs. Baldwin will
be at nome at Aurora, ur.
X lie " r - -.- -.-- -
Blanche E. Retherford was solemnized
June 28 at the home of the bride's
j An fiAiilh f a 1 n iitrAt in I.en ts.
Mount Scott, Rev; P. -Conkllrt. of thB
Lents Jvangeucai Lnutai, vaiuiiu.).
A number of friends were present. A
reception followed the wedding. The
couple 'left for a trip through the
United States and Canada. Mr. Hedin
is Well known In the state and Is
chairman of the Multnomah ' County
Prohibition party and a candidate on
the ticket for the Legislature. Mrs.
Hedin has been a teacher and IS well
known In the city. While absent Mr.
and Mrs. Hedin will attend the Na
tional Prohibition convention at At
lantic City. On their return they will
be at home In their new bungalow
which Mr. Hedin. has finished on Third
, . Day-Smith.
. A " irerv - Dfetttrr'notna . weflBing -took,
place Tuesday; when Mis Louise Smith,
only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. Smith
of Oak Grove, and Percy Day, were
married. Rev. Mr. ' Lewis officiating.
The bride wore a gown of white and
carried a bouquet of bride foses. The
bridesmaid. Miss Conway, Of Portiana,
was gowned In pink and carried pink
roses. The bridegroom was attended by
his brother, Arthur Day. The wedding
march was played by Mrs. 6. R. Eisert,
of Portland, and Mrs. Pasque Sang, ''O
Promise Me" during the ceremony, af
ter which a wedding supper was servea.
Only the Immediate relatives and a few
friends were present. Mr. and Mrs.
Day will reside in Newberg.
Frederick 3.' Casy and Miss Louise
Wllhelt were married Wednesday, July
S, at the interdenominational Church
of Jesus. Rev. W. J. Beaven, of the
Third Baptist Church officiated.- The
church was decorated With pink roses
and palms and the wedding march was
played by Mrs. B. Smith. The bride
and bridegroom were unattended. Mr.
Casy is well known In musical circles,
and is a professional singer.-
'. Aidereoa-Walker;
L. F. -Alderson and Miss Lola F.
Walker were married on June 22 at the
residence of the briie'S. parents, Mr.
and Mrs. L. E. Walker. 610 Filmore
street. Rev. T. I Jones, oi issnn
Yamhill, officiated. The bridegroom is
the son of W. . C. Alderson, who has
been connected with the public schools
for a number of years, and is In the
employ of Fairbanks, Morse & Co. they
will be at home td their friehflS at 1180
East Thirty-third street -Strack-Mlller.
W. ft Struck, of Grundy Center, Ia
and Miss Grace M. Miller, of this-city,
were united In marriage at the Sunny
side Methodist Episcopal Church, June
26 at 8 P. M. The ceremony was per
formed by the pastor; Dr. William H.
Fry. Mr. and Mrs. Strack will - pass
the Summer in Oregon and will make
their new home In Iowa.
PM-hrn stiinlfiv Ttantner. of Seattlei
was married to Mabel E. Wilson;
Saturday. June 29, at S P. ,M. Rev.
W. E. Kantner, pastor of University
Park Congregational Church, father of
the bridegroom, officiated. Mr- ana
Mrs. Kantner will make thelf home in
the Puget Sound city.
John Clark and Miss . Mablo Chase
were married at 7 o'clock Saturday
evening at the home of the bride, 1391
East Caruthers street. Dr. William II.
Fry, of the Suhnyslde Methodist. EpIscO-
pal Church, officiated. Mr; and Mrs.
Clark will make their heme in Port
land. -
. Green-Fatrchllei.
Darilel ' Fred Green and - MIsS May
belle Falrchlles were married at the
parsonage Of.thf Sunnyside Congrega
tional Chureh, July 4, by Rev., Ji T.
Staub, D. D, .
Mr. and Mrs.-Holmquist announce the
engagement of their daughter, Ella
Elizabeth, to John Thomas Van Hon
ten.- The wedding will take place In
the Fall. -.
Mr. and Mrs. David CoYwin." of Hills
boro, announce the : engagement , of
their! daughter, Faye, to George Alex
Dr. an-d Mrs. A. E, Mackay returned
on Tuesday from an extended Eastern
trip: '
Mrs. G. Holmes Lawrence, of Seattle,
is visiting her mother, Mrs. M. B. Hen
derson. - -. '
Miss Ashes McBrlde" left Portland
Tuesday for an extended visit In San
Francisco. - .
Mrs. and Mrs. F. N. Gilbert, of this
city, are motoring through .the. New
England States.
Douglas Cory, of Centralia, Is the
guest of his sister and brother-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Green. ,
Mrs. Louise Scott, of Collins Springs,
Is a guest at the Multnomah Hotel.
Miss Essie Tobriner, of San Francis
co, is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. S.
It Stone, 698 Everett st
Mrs. Charles Collins, oi St: Paul,
Minn., Is visiting Miss Haggerty, of
1026 East Seventeenth street.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Liebe and Mr. and
Mrs. E. M. Lance motored to Wllhoit
Springs Thursday to. pass the Fourth.
Mrs. M. J.' Badellet, of-Astoria, afid
Miss Sue Badollef, of Council Blurts, la;,
are visiting Mrs. W. G. Howell, of Mti
Tabor. ' .
Mr. a.hd Mrs; Charles M. Kahh ahd
daughter,, from Boise, Will arrive In'
Portland on Monday to pass tne bum
mer with Mrs. Charles Lauer.
Miss CarHS Applewhite has arrived
in Portland from Mississippi and is the
guest of her brother,' Dr. Joseph A.
Applewhite, for the Bu'rilmer.' ;
Mrs. William L. Morgan has opened
her.cottage at Gearhart for the season;
She- has as her guests over the Fourth
Mr. and Mrs.-Owen Summers.
Mrs. Joseph Maequeen and her little
daughter Jean have left on a three
months' trip tb MrS. MacqtieBn'S foi-rfier
home, near Toronto, Canada, where her
mother Is seriously 111. .'
Mr. and Mrs: Fran C; Miller, Of
Kansas City, former residents of Port
land, are In the city for few days,
on their way to McKenzie Bridge for
their annual fishing trip. "
Mrs. J. B. McNeff and Miss Katherlne
McNeff, of Portland,, are visiting Mr.
and Mrs. H. L. Cahalah In San Fran
cisco for the Summer; Later they will
take a . motor trip .through . Southern
California. . -v . "
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Munta and daugh
ter, of Elgin; 111., are the House guests
.''p o A
of Mrs. W. E. Snyder, sister of Mr.
Muntz. . Mrs. Snyder has seen " her
brother only twice in 31 years.
Captain and Mrs. Charles H. Town
send and Mrs. Charles A. Both well and
little daughter, Eleanor, arrived today
from Omaha, to be the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. George H. Pray and Mr. and
Mr. Wilbur R. Emerson.
Mr. and . Mrs. John S. Morgan and
sons, of Irvlngton. are-occupying their
cottage at Seaside . for the Summer.
They have as their guests during July
Mrs. Paul J. Semler, of Portland, and
Mrs. W. P. McAlpln, of Oakland. Cal. .
Miss Gertrude Buehler and Miss Wll
mina Mueller, of Chicago, are visiting
Mrs. W. F. Otto, a sister of Miss Beuh
ler, at 1198 East Ninth street North.
They expect to remain a couple of
months, returning by way of Califor
nia. . - -
Mr. and Mrs. 8, Swlrsky and their
daughter, Stella, returned home Monday
from a five months' business and pleas
ure trip. They visited New York, Bos
ton, Chicago, Philadelphia. St.' Louis
and Washington. D. C; also passed a
month In California
Mr. B. K. Bering, lately with Ballou
and Wright, leaves Tuesday night for
Houston, Texas, accompanied by his
wife and two boys. He has secured the
South Texas agency for the Excelsior
and Indian motorcycles, with head
quarters In Houston.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hegele returned
last Tuesday from a most delightful
trip to Alaska, going as far as Lake
Bennett The trip to and from Skag
way waB" made on the new C. P. R.
steamer Princess Sophia, which has
recently been placed on the run.
Miss Lucille Johnson, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward. T. Johnson, has
arrived In New York frpm Paris, where
she has been studying vocal music
Miss Johnson will visit her uncle in
New .York for a few days before re
turning to her home in Portland.
-Mrs. G. W. Stackpole and Miss Stack
pole returned last week from New York
City, where they passed the Winter.
Mrs. John proctor and baby daughters.
Celeste and Margaret, of New York, ar
rived on Thursday to pass the Sum
mer with Mrs. G. . Stackpole.
Mf. and Mrs. John Patterson, accom
panied bv their daughters, Misses
Blanche and Edna, left for a week-end
visit with Mr. and' Mrs. William ciovts
Tremblay at their home near the Co
lumbia River. Little Miss Ira Ger
trude Tremblay returned home after a
visit with her grandparents during the
Rose Festival.
Miss Grace DeGraff, of Ladd school,
this city, and president of the Portland
Grade Teachers' Association, left early
in the we9k for. Chicago to attend the
meeting of the National Educational
Association about td donvene in that
city. MlsS De Graff has been asked to
speak before a number of teachers'
assocl&tions.'in the interest of forming
a National Federation of Grade Teach
TjnT4htinlr t-ldlna- lessons at reduced
dn,n,.. i-atei Well-trained saddle
horses for rent by the hour or season.
Riding habits furnished free. Kramer's
Riding School, iflth and Jackson.
a - .
fiend "The Guardians" to Eastern
friends. At all bookstores.
Formal Dedication of Terwilllger to
fife Held Tuesday Afternoon
The formal dedication of the com
pleted portion of the Terwilliger Boule
vard in South Portland will be carried
Out Tuesday afternoon with an inter
esting programme of speeches and mu
sic under the auspices of the Fulton
Park- Improvement Association, the
South Portland Boosters and the Elks
lodge. Plans for" the affair have Been
fully completed and a large crowd is
expected to attefad, - 1
- A long string of automobiles has been
secured to take the official party to the
scene early In the afternoon. These Will
start from the City Hall at 1:30 o'clock
and after a parade around the city will
proceed td tHe Slavln road on Corbett
street in South Portland; The party
will go -along this to the entrance to
the new boulevard, where the exercises
will take place;
Th9 committee on arrangements has
planned to have Short addresses by
Governor West, Mayor Rushlight, D.
Soils Cohefl, C. B. Merrick, City Engi
neer Hurlburt aha Others. A band will
give a riluslcal programme.-
The party will ride over the boule
vard to the present end and return
to the city over the Siavlh road.
Young Visit Central Oregon; -Accompanied
by W. E. Coman, gen
eral freight 'and passenger agent,
Joseph H. Young, president of the Hill
lines In Oregon, Is making his initial
trip of Inspection of the Oregon Trunk
Railway. The purpose of the trip,
which Will require two or. three days,
IS to permit Mr.'Young to become Inti
mately acquainted with this branch of
the railroad system to which he has
succeeded as the' official head.
For the first time . Mounts Hood.
Adams atid St Helens are worthily
shown and described in "The Guar
dians ef the Columbia.
Made in Portland "The Guardians
of the Columbia;" At all bookstores;
Thobatna of people suffer from balflnesi
abd falling hair who, harlhs tried nearly
... -.;;t. rf tonle and hair & rower
without results, have resigned themselves to
baldneli and Its mttenaant outomion. i
tlrtlr- ease is rot hopeless; the - following
simple home prescription h made hair
grew -after years of baldness, and Is also
nheqnaled for restoring gray hair to its
original color, stopping hair from falling
out; and destroying, the dandruff germ. . It
will not make the hair greasy, and can be
put up by any druggist: Bft fumt 6 ounceii
iayoha di cdmposee. S ounces: menthb) crys
tals, drachm. If you wish It perfumed,
add half to oh -teaspbonful " of To-Kaion
perfume. Which unites perfectly with- the
other ingredients. This preparation is nljth
ly recommended by physicians and special
ists, and is absolutely harmless, as It con
tain none of the poisonous wood alcohol M
frequently found ih hair tonics-. Bo not
apply to the face er wbera hair Is not de
sired..., , . .-
rteutlnble iower tir.mtgrint IM it that n of ssir which
ksi tints' rf- .Scld tu rstnlf yeere. mi s, Mllsl et
llioetasdt. Cltenlf - Salck t Certain - Conlilnt it tamrful
lnirtflest II uCjt" ! "restorsri" dan Jitaoo!ntid ires,
try Dili. It um falls, k fret lamglt ea request. Bit.
Iiunj Harrison 8, tai FriselHS. MtraiffsH $1.00 -
131 TbUsl Bt Portland.
Thousands of people will visit Portland
during this week. Some of you have
heard of our mammoth Furniture Store
yet never have had the opportunity to
visit us. In orderto induce you to call
at our store and to make your visit
profitable a'well as interesting
During This Week We Have Reduced the
Price of Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, Etc.
From 10 to 35 Per Gent
This is a bona fide reduction, made for
the purpose of advertising our store
and reducing - our present immense
stock so that .we. will have sufficient
room for our new Fall goods, which
will soon commence to arrive
All visitors welcome to make our store
their headquarters. Special arrange
ments have been made to insure your comfort.
The Home' of Good Furniture ' One Year Ahead of Competitors
Don't Fail to See Our Windows
Labbe fitelrs Get Readjustment ill
. Seventh-Street Case. .
In. the fcase.df the dlty of Portland
against Blalsel A." M.i E. J-. A. G. and
C. H. Labbe. heirs of John Labbe. a
Jurv ih Judgfe MeGinn'g department of
the Circuit Court yesterday found thai
the' Befehda-hts' property, lots 2 and 3,
block 4, Coueh'S Additiofii Will be datri
aged J17.000 and cetiented t8B0O By the
(v-ldetiing of -Seventh ntreet between
Burnsiae'and ttUyi stfSetS. The ease
was an appeal from the report of the
city viewers, who assessed the damages
at $15,000 and the benefits at $8709.
fne evidence showea the necessity Of
the taking; oj .10 feet oft the Sgventh-
street side of the lots, each of which
is improved with a building:, one of the
structures being- a garage. The city
appeared by Deputy. City Attorney Ca
halln and the Labbe heirs, by Thomas
N. Strong-. Bert E. Haney, in the em
ploy Of Seventh-Street property owners,
assisted Mr. Cahalin In bn advisory
capacity. . .
All Oregonlans will be delighted with
"The Guardians of the Columbia."
'Heraldlnr' Its service over an independent party-iinea one-way servicfe according to a time schedule; from
arlS morhlni till late at night.. All the important happenings of the day transmitted to vour home, office, or place
'VtlsVhThoa Kei"bt the newspapers, together wTth MUSIC, SOOra. VAl nBiflXE and OPERA,
" BASEBALL REPORTS right from the park; lectures, speeches, language lessons, talks and stdries tor- tHS
chlS'renT hlppenlngs of every sort, by telephone; In clear and melbfllnua Jon-M; the human Voice and musical in--strumtnti
reaching you oVeK a saf ate and distinct wire systenn' NOT FROk RECpftD3,
irs-TT-a - -.. I I
. & to S and t to 6 P. M Come and Listen .
(Formerly Tnll A GlbbS Blrtg.),
Seventh and MorrlsOili Entrance on Morrison.
HOTEL MULN03IAH, All Afound Balctffiy, Meiaanltie
OfiCfllll Signor LeOnardi, the Grat ttalinn Tenor, Will
OrCblAL Sing Oaily-at 9:30 and 4 P. M. Evealnes. 8 and 8:80
Commercial Service
The Lending Hotel Have Al- . Thousands ot HOtnea
ready S a b I bed and Will and Offices Already
Have 'Heralds" In Every Room Blcned Up.
Phdhe Tour Name to Main 6045, Home A 8213. W4 Will
Bend Teu Descriptive Booklet.
Oregon Telephone Herald Co.
Fifth Floor Royal Building.
(Associate Company of the United States
Telephone Herald Company of New Vork