Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1915)
THE - SUNDAY - OREGOXTATC, PORTXAXD, OCTOBER 24, 1915.
NEW ELECTRIC LINE
Towns, on Willamette Valley
Southern Greet Visitors
oh Excursion Special.
BRIEF STOPS ARE MADE
Schools at Mount Angel Inspect
ed, Speeches Given and Dinner
Served Rich Lands Ttevealed
to Portland Business Men.
A rich agricultural territory of ex
tensive acreage, right In the back yard
of Portland, was opened for development-
yesterday when the new line of
the Willamette Valley Southern Rail
way was formally dedicated.
A bis party of Portland business
men Joined with residents of Oregon
City,: Beaver Creek, Mukino, Molalla,
Yoder, Monitor and " other important
points along the line and Journeyed to
Mount Angel, the terminus,-where the
principal celebration took place.
The excursion was conducted under
the auspices of the Portland Chamber
of Commerce, and the chief entertain
ment was provided by the people of
Mount Angel and the officers of Mount
Angel College. W. P. Strandborg was
general chairman. Mark Woodruff and
C .C Chapman were the other commit
All the travelers had plenty of op
portunity to see the country. The
train moved at moderate speed after
leaving: Oregon City. Brief stops were
made at the Important stations.
President Dlmick Joins Party.
When the train reached Oregon City
yesterday morning Judge Grant B.
Iimlck, president of the road. Joined
the party. Edwin Foster, traffic man
ager, who has been active in arrang
ing the excursion, also boarded' the
train there. Mrs. Edna Swift, widow of
V .M: Swift, who first projected the
road, and her son, Richard, were among
the Oregon City passengers. .
Small crowds lined the roadside at
the rural settlements and the passen
gers waved greetings. Reception com
mittees met the train at Beaver Creek.
At Mulino- almost the entire population
was at the station.
A slop of half an hour was made at
Molalla, and the entire party walked
through the principal streets of the
town. Many new houses of the bunga
low type were under construction.
. . .er Auditorium Vlnited. .
A' number of substantial business
buildings have Just been completed.
The excursionists visited the new
schoolhouse and the new auditorium.
The reception at Molalla was directed
by Ueorge J. Taylor, editor of the Pio
neer. When the train arrived at Yoder we
received a vivid Impression of the pro
ductive capabilities, of . the soil. Lee
Yoder, after whom the town was
named, exhibited a big two horse
wagon, with sideboards built up many
decks, loaded with a superior variety
of white dent corn.
The artesian wells of Monitor at
tracted much attention as the train
halted for five minutes at that station.
A large crowd was at the depot when
the. train pulled into Mount Angel soon
arter noon. The SSt. Mary's boys' band
played stirring airs for a while -and
then led the visitors in quick - proces
sion 16 the public square, wh- e an in
formal reception was to have been held.
- . Visitors Inspect Schools.
But the tourists were hungry and
lost little time in finding the hotels
the Marlon and the Mount Angel
where steaming hot chicken dinners
Waiting automobiles conducted . the
party to the buildings and grounds of
Mount Angel College. lc:.:ed on a com
manding bluff overlooking the city.
Many also visited Mount Angel Academy
for Girls, near the city.
Prinr Adelhain, the venerable head of
the cullege and founder of the town,
personally welcomed the guests to the
fi. He was assisted by Father
Othmaur Miller, of the order of Saint
Jnedict, one of the veteran priests of
the school: Frater I.eo. Frater Henry,
Father Hildebrand and other officials
of .the institution. The museum, the
library and the mammoth printing
plant wore objects .of much interest.
Father Schoener. the rose wizard of
Brooks, joined the party at the college.
Slnyor Become Chauffeur.
l.Hter in the afternoon the band fur
nished a concert in the public square,
alter which a few oratorical compli
ments were exchanged by speakers
from the various towns represented
there. Judge nimick, in the absence
of Paul Fuchs. Mayor of Mount Ans'!.
presided. I-ater in the day it was
leHrned that the Mayor had been
pressed into service as a driver for one
of the machines that was conducting
th.i visitors over the surrounding
country. When he Anally returned,
however, he gave a word of welcome to
the city's guests.
C i'. Chapman, in speaking for the
Portland visitors, praised the enter
prise and the agricultural genius of the
German farmers who settled in the
Mount Angel district.
Flrmra Invited to Show.
J. E Werlein Invited the people to
the Manufacturers' and Land Products
Show. Other speakers were Senator
Hedges, of Oregon City: A. H. Dever, cf
Portland: A. King Wilson, of Oswego:
G. J. Taylor, of Molalla: J. C. Hubl.s.
of Silverton. and Rev. A. 1 Hutchinson,
Father Adelhem was the last speaker
and gave an interesting account of the
early history of Mount Angel. It had
begun to rain by the time he was in
troduced and he took occasion to re
"1 hopo you'll come back next year
when Mount Angel is dry."
Judge rimick left the train at Ore
gon City on the return trip last night
and .expressed entire satisfaction with
the apparent results of the excursion.
"I believe that the people of Port
land did not know what kind of a coun
try w have between Oregon City and
Mount Angel." he commented. "If this
trip has impressed them with a knowl
edge of its worth 1 am satisned.
Following were the members of the
C C. Chapman
A. M. Prnttm
A. H. Kirhmond
J. W. Koot
i.;oorice J- Klly
M. K. Sniead
J. S. SlfRHM
J. U. Abbott
W. J. Venderrast ,
B. H. Mnrrtu
K. W. XerniHn
K. V. WHnhnum
P. K. Sulitvitn
! K. Hrown
A. K. Clauss
K. H. Co'li
Jo-epli K. Oronan
furl J. Rohr
I.. J. Hornadny
John O. Boyfr
Jottotph I.. Uould
I. t. lirfhnm
Siais Lab be .
A. Kin;? Wilson
A. li. Cunningham
R. N. Parks
W. T. Hufftngton
W. J. 'Sotihardt
D. .1. Sldwetl
P. I. ii;r
O. Tt. Co Id we 11
Frederick S. Cook
J. C. IMokson
C. A. Wolfranj
A. G. Killicren
. J. Thornf n
r. C Rurtmicer
H. V. Purpfl
T- J. Shell
Georre Tairrpnce, Jr.
i;foi'M "Lawrence III
Frank K. Kerr
A. H. Devers
F. P. Went
A. P.. r.Mhnm
Ihn M. Mann
11. M. Irvine
P. H. Cole
SCENES ON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE TRIP DEDICATING WILLAMETTE
: t it m i f f ''aUUh
: " : I li f J I f.. . ;t
"r "w Tij .. & jut , . 4 v -l
r Pi . K ni
C. Henri T.nbbe
3. A. Currey
K. R. Peltun
J. J. Price
E. A. Clem
J. W. mil
K. H. Knlht
J. R. Ha.mupsen
J. Allen Harrison
M. J. Hulllviin
Wi'liam A. Keller
A. C. Mtfirken
r. n. mcfiui
H. O. Baker
Gorse T. Wlllett '
Shad ". Krantz
Mis. Shnd O. Krantz
E. C. Urlffin
V. H. Crawford
I. . M. Hutchinson
Dr. A. W. Moore
P. VS. Arlett
Mrs. P. E. Arlett
A. S. Capps
li. S. Crt'go
H. A. Irfftia
Mrs. H. A. Lewis
L. D. Cook
J. L. I.ee
W. U. Prudhomme
N. K. Clarke
Mrs. John Gill
Marshall N. Dana
Mrs. farsliall N. Dana
A. C. Re-se
Mrs. A. C. Reese . .
John P. Miller
C. R. Weber
E. T. Moriarity and
R. C. Taylor ,
Judge G. B. Dlmick
E. C. Latourette
Joseph B. Hedges
V. A. Miles
Mrs. O. I. Kby and
Mrs. M. P. Swift and
Mrs. Don Meldrum
Mrs. -Grant B. Oimiclc
John R. Humphrys
George A. Harding
Mrs. W. S. Bowen
I.. W. ltobbln
".V. A. Beck
... J. Taylor
P. C. Fernmann
George H. Gregory
W. S. Bowen
Mrs. L. W. Robbins
J. W. Thomas
Mrs. J. V. Thomas
"BICH" MAN STEALS $5
DEKR.UDKR OF HOI SKhKEPIVG
APPLICANT LOSKS PAROLE.
Charles Carmans ! Sent Bark to
Salem .to Complete . Term
Charles Carmany, self styled wealthy
widower and. automobile owner, who
under cover of that role stole a five
dollar bill from Bessie Schlusser, 1521
Knowl street, was remanded- to the
parole officer by Municipal Judge Ste
venson yesterday and will be taken
back to Salem to complete a term in
tho State Penitentiary for horse steal
Bessie Schlusser advertised in Thurs
day's paper fo.r a position, as house
keeper. Carmany ; on that same day
went out - In 'answer to" the advertise
ment. He represented himself to be a
wealthy widower with a fine mansion
and a beautiful little girl. He said he
wanted . someone - especially to look
after tho little girl.
NVhlle he was telling about his au
tomobile and various other belongings
to tho delighted Bessie Schlusser, he
took occasion to make the rounds of
the prospective employe's house and,
discovering a five-dollar bill, un
ceremoniously stuck it in his pocket.
The beautiful Imaginary mansions
and other rich belongings which Car-
any had pictured as belonging to
him toppled about his ears when he
was brought before Judge Stevenson.
According to Oeputy District Attor
ney TJelch. Carmany was sent to the
penitentiary from McMinnville to serve
from one to ten years for horse steal
ing. He was on parole from that in
stitution. H. G. DURAIMD GETS PACKAGE
Assistant' Postmaster Says "It"
au 8-Pound Hoy.
A package was left yesterday at the
home of H. G. Durand. assistant post
master of Portland, which Mr. Durand
TRAVELERS' PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION OFFICIAL? WILL BE
- f" V- V'f: . A
T. S. Mignn. National secretary-treasurer of the Traveler' Protective As
sociation of America, and George V. Steffens. chairman of the National board
of directors of the same organization, will be the honor guests at the ban
quet at the Chamber of Commerce next Saturday night. The banquet' '"'111
mark' the close of the membership campaign being conducied by the Oregon-Washington
branch of tho organ izatibtu
The Oregon-Washington branch has now a membership of more tlian 800,
and almost every manufacturing .house and jobbing house in the Northwest
ts represented. ...
E li '
(1) Station of IVcit Road at Molalla,
.Showing Type of Drpota Being: Built.
(2) Judge Grant B. Dlmli-k, President
of Road; Ueorgr A. Harding:, of Ore
gon City, and Oliver Robbins, plo
neer of MolzUla. Gt) Father Schocner,
the "Rose Wizard," Who Was an En
thusiastic Member of the Party.
believes to be more precious than any
article ever handled by the mail men
or parcel post carriers. -
"It" weighs eight pounds and is a
boy. Employes around the Federal
building yesterday insisted upon ask
ing Mr. Durand if. the child came by
regular post mail, but his smile would
not fade as he explained time after
time that it came by special delivery.
"As a matter of fact, no living thing,
except queen bees, can be transported
through the Government mails," said
MRS. DUN I WAY MISSED AFAR
Colorado Suffrage Worker and Edi
tor Expresses Grief in Letter.
Grief occasioned by the recent death
of Mrs. Abigail ticoft Dunlway is by no
means confined to this state, as is
shown by a letter received by The Ore
grouian yesterday- from Mrs. C. . N.
Churchill, a prominent woman suffrage
worker of Colorado. She is an active
exponent of the cause of suffrage at
the advanced age of 82 years, and is
publisher of the "Queen Bee," a paper
devoted to winning votes for women.
Mrs. Churchill says- she had known
Mrs.- Duniway for half a century and
had kept close watch of her notable
career. She proposes to publish . a
sketch of Mrs. Duniway's life in her
forthcoming issue of the "Queen Bee."
Released Prisoner' Sues for $5000.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Oct. '23. (Spe
cial.) Joseph Pettyjohn has filed suit
for $5000 damages against T. S. Wool
sons.. Justice of the Peace of Camas,
alleging false imprisonment. He was
arrested and held two days on a charge
and .later released. He asks the dam
ages because his former employer
would not re-employ him when he was
Raincoat Thief Gets 30 Days.
The theft of a mackinaw raincoat re
sulted in Joseph Grimes being sen
tenced to 30 days in jail by Municipal
Judge Stevenson yesterday. The coat
was taken from Max Bailer, 50 Third
street. Grimes pleaded, guilty to the
Shells Sent to Honolulu.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Oct. 23. Six car
loads of fjix-inch shells, and shrapnel
were placed on the steamship Hyades
today before she sailed for Honolulu.
The ammunition is for the United States
defenses in Hawaii.
VALLEY SOUTHERN RAILWAY
GRAY VETERANS INVITED
CO.VFEDtRATi; REUMON' IN WASH
IGTON IN 1017 IS SUfHIISSTED.
Soldiers Who Once Attempted to Cap
ture Capital by Storm Will Be
Bid Welcome as Friends.
Much interest is being evinced in
Portland among veterans of both the
Gray nd the Blue in the announcement
that the United Confederate Veterans
have been invited to hold their annual
reunion in Washington. D. C. In 1917.
The Idea Is being commended on all
Interest in the invitation is largely
reminiscent, going back to the days
when the Confederates under General
Robert IS. Lee made strenuous efforts
to capture by force the' city which they
are now urred to capture as friends.
The paramount idea back of the in
vitation is to demonstrate conclusively
that the days of strife between the
Blue and the Gray arc distinctly a thing
of the past in spirit as well as in fact.
It is desired to crown as everlasting
the unity between the North and the
South by turning the National capital
over to the men who strove to destroy
the ITnion more than 50 years ago in
hot bio 3d engendered by slavery agi
tation. - (
It is believed that a reunion of the
Gray veterans in Washington in 1917
would be a fitting cilmax to the har
monious reunion of Confederate and
Grand Army veterans at Gettysburg
two years ago. The Grand Army en
campments of Washington have extend
ed the invitation and are hopeful that
it will be accepted. Colonel Andrew
Cowan, of Louisville, fathered the plan
at a meeting neia recently of the so
ciety of the Second Corps, composed of
SUGAR DUTY PUZZLES
ATTITUDE OF ADMINISTRATION AS
TO ISSIB IS. DOl'BTKVL, .,
President Announces Himself In Accord
With Vlevrs of Secretary of Treas
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Oct. 23. Up to the present it
has been- impossible to learn from Ad
ministration sources just what duty the
President desires retained on sugar.
The Secretary of the Treasury, before
going West, said he would recommend
that the sugar duty be continued, and
would urge the repeal of the free su
gar clause. The President then an
nounced that he was in accord with the
Secretary, of the Treasury.
What everyone has been trying to
find out is whether the Administration
proposes to continue in effect the cur-
dent .duty on sugar, or whether it pro
poses to go back and impose the full
Payne rate, which was in effect until
the Underwood law became operative.
The Government is Imposing on
sugar a duty that is 7a per cent of the
Payne rate. Whether that rate will be
continued, or whether the full Payne
duty is desired "for revenue purposes,"
no one has yet been able to learn.
Inasmuch as the Administration ad
mits it needs the sugar duty, it is
presumed the President might not be
averse to the restoration of the old
Payne rate, although he has never eald
as much, and although he was the
foremost advocate of free sugar when
the Underwood bill was pending. Cer
tainly if the $52,000,000, more or less.
collectible under the prevailing rate,
is desired by the Administration, some
$20,000,000 additional would not be un
TEACHERS' TRUSTEES KEPT
Retirement Fund Association Makes
Only One Change in Officers.
. All except one of the former trustees
of the Portland Teachers' Retirement
Fund Association were re-elected at
yesterday's annual meeting at the Lin
coln High school.
During the three and a. half years
that the association has been in ex
istence a toL.l of $63,000 has been ac
cumulated, of which $54,800 has been
lent with lirat mortgage security on
Portland real estate. The annual in-
come of, the association is $23,000. Of
thia sum $9000 is received from the
county school fund, $10,000 Is paid In
dues by the teachers and the balance
accrues as interest on loans.
The following six teachers were
elected yesterday: H. H. Herdman. A.
P. McKinlay. Miss Gertrude Orth, E. H.
Whitney, Miss Metta Brown and Miss
Estelle Mclntyre. Mr. McKinlay Is the
only new trustee. J. E. Werlein and
W. P. Olds were the two non-teachera
elected. M. G. Munly, chairman of the
school Board, is ex-omcio member.
is R. II. Thomas, clerk of the school
Mr. Herdman is president of the as
sociation; Mr. McKiiilay, vica-presldent
Miss Gertrude Orth, secretary, and Mr.
CITY BUDGET TRi
With $3,167,368 Left to1 Be
Raised, Levy of 9.5
LOWEST POSSIBLE IS 8.8
No Provision Made So Far for De
ficiency Caused by Low Tax of
Current Year Which Will Leave
Treasury Empty Dec. 31.
SUMMARY OF CUTS MADE IX
CITY'S BUDGETS FOR ISIS
Public Safety (Mayor
Albee) $133,337. S3
Public Works (Com
missioner Eiieck) 107.4S7.00
Public Utilities (Com
missioner Daly) 41,792.30
Public Finance (Com-'
missioner Bigelow).. 1,314.50
Public Affairs (Com
missioner Baker) 115,503.63
Civil Service Bureau
Total amount of cuts to
Total amount ques-.
Total amount asked for 1916
by all departments. $3,566,988.89.
A total of $399,620.26 in cuts and
$206,395 additional questioned Is the
net result of the two weeks work of
the City Council on the city budget
estimates for 1916. The Council has
gone over all the Uudgets once and cut
out and questioned almost everything
that looked like an Increase or a spe
cial appropriation. .
Deducting all the cuts made, there
remains In the budget $3,167,368.63,
which means that Portland faces a 9.5
mill tax levy for municipal purposes
next year as compared with 7. mills
for the present year. Eliminating
what has been cut by the Council and
deducting further all Iterr.s questioned
in the budget there would remain $2.-
960,973.63, which would require a tax
levy of 8.8 mills.
Aside from taxation next year the
city will receive revenue amounting to
$342,177, according to the estimate of
City Auditor Barb-Jr. This means that
the remainder of the money -needed to
run the city will h:ive to be raised by
taxation. The receipts from . other
sources - than, taxation will be about
$350,000 less than this year, due to pro
hibition. . .
Equaling; 'This Year Improbable.
To get the tax levy for next year
down to where it was for this year the
Council would have to cut out $390,000
more than the total cut so far and
amounts now questioned. This is said
to be impossible, because of the fact
that estimates have been trimmed
down almost to the bone in most of
the departments and the items ques
tioned so far include almost all of the
special appropriations, including the
elimination of O.-W. R. & 1. grade
crossings on the East Side.' the pro
posed detention home for women and
other Important proposed projects.
In addition to the present total of the
budget, which would require a. 9.5 mill
levy as It stands, no provision has been
made to make up the deficit In funds
which will exist at the end of this year
because of the Council having fixed the
levy' too low for 1915. As a result of
this condition there will be a period
after January -1 when, it is declared.
the city will be unable to meet its pay
roll or pay its bills.
Former Shortnice Stands.
It was planned originally to make up
this shortage in the 1916 levy but so
far no provision has been made for it.
The shortage amounts to about $500,000.
To provide what stands in the budget
at present and to raise this $500,000 in
; 10. 870. on
Lump sum approp'd. all bureaus...! 432.008.00 J10l.4S7.00 $ 324,521.00
Klimination of grade crossings.
Totals S 562,008.00 X107.487.00 324.521.00 S130.000.00
Public I'tllitles. CommlsKloner Daly.
Commissioner's office S 11,155.00 t 11,155.00
Street lighting 201.000.00 , 203.010.00
Street cleaning. 287,677.80 41,654.80 245.773.00 250.00
Incinerator 23,560.50 137.50 23,423.00
Totals for department.
Finance. Commissioner Bigelow.
Commissioner's office. .
Treasurer's office. . .....
Purchasing bureau. . ....
City Hall bureau
Weights and measures sealer....
Municipal reference library
Supplementary park budget.
City Andltor. A. I..
" Special Office Appropriations!
All divisions S 32.650.00
Civil Service Boreas.
Salaries and supplies
Mnnlcipal Dock Commission.
Salaries and Supplies S 1S4.17S.28
Interest on municipal bonds $ 340.030.00
Bonded indebtedness sink'g fund 120,00a 00 :
Redemption of crematory bonds. . 10.800 00
Firemen's relief and pension fund . 30.000.00
Interest on crematory bonds 3.280.00
Small Sirloin Steak 10f, Choice
Coffee lOtf. A variety
Cozy Dairy Lunch
Real homemade Pastry which they tell about; Coffee with that fine
. . flavor.
Special 35 Chicken Dinner Today.
addition would require a. tax levy of f
nearly 11 mills.
The Council finished going through
the budget estimates on Friday, after
having trimmed wherever seemed pos
sible, and sent the revised budget up
for tabulation by the Auditor's office
so that the total net results of the
work could be seen. This work was
completed yesterday and will be sub
mitted to the Council at a budget meet
ing arranged for 3 o'clock tomorrow.
After tomorrow s conference arrange
ments will be made for meeting with
the citizens' advisory committee ap
pointed to assist in making the budget.
The Council, in going over the bud
get has questioned certain items which
the citisens committee will be asked
to pass upon. These questioned Items
are largely good-sized appropriations.
They total $206,395.
A tax levy of 9.5 mills wbuld mean
taxation for city purposes of $9.50 on
each $1000 of assessed valuation. For
this year it was $i.50. For a levy of
8.8 mills the taxation would be $S.S0
on each $1000 assessed valuation.
TJie accompanying table shows the
work of the budgst committee by de
partments and bureaus up to this time.
32 PRINCIPALS ON VISIT
OREGON CITY ENTERTAINS PEDA
GOGUES FROM PORTLAND.
Process of Paper-Making; Is Watched
by Party and Oregon Relics at
McLoughlln Home Viewed.
OREGON CITY. Oct. 23. (Special.)
Thirty-two principals of Portland
schools were In Oregon City today and.
guided by a committee from the Com
mercial Club, visited the principal
points of interest.
The party arrived in automobiles at
10:30 o'clock this morning and was es
corted directly to the mills of the
Crown Willamette Paper Company. B.
x. AlcrJain. mill manager, escorted the
principals through the plant, showing
them the process of making newspaper
stock, from the log to the finished roll
ready ror the press. They then were
taken to McLoughlin Memorial Home,
where Mrs. Eva Emery Dye, author
of several books of Oregon history,
showed them through the building and
explained the history of pioneer relics,
which are preserved there. They had
lunch here as the guests of the publi
city department of the Commercial Club
and later returned to Portland.
FORD'S SECRETARY COMING
E. G. Iiicbold to Arrive Tomorrow,
and Asks to See Highway.
The Ioca"l officials of the Ford Com
pany received word yesterday that E.
G. Lelbold. secretary to Henry Ford, will
arrive in Portland early tomorrow
morning and remain until the follow
ing afternoon, when he will leave for
ban trancisco to join Mr. Ford..
In his letter Mr. Liebold requests
specifically that arrangements be made
so that he may travel over the Co
lumbia River Highway tomorrow.
F. B. Norman, manager of the Port
land branch of the Ford Motor Com
pany, last- week telegraphed to Mr.
Ford at San Francisco requesting him I
to visit . Portland before returning
home, but aa yet no response has been
GOVERNOR'S STAFF SMALL
Mr. Withycombe Goes to Fair Minus
Big Glittering Cortege.
Instead of the gold braid staff that
mo3t of the State Governors have car
ried with them to the exposition ac
San Francisco for the celebration of
their respective .etate days, only the
active officers, those recognized by tho
War Department of the. United States
Government, will escort Governor
TVithycombe to San Francisco when he
leaves, October 27, for the celebration
of Oregon day.
This was the statement made yes
terday at the headquarters of the Ore
gon National Guard, and the follow
ing have been named as the personal
staff of the Governor: Colonel C. Mc
Laughlin, Captains A. J. Vance, of Med
ford: Clyde M alone, of Ashland, and
6 15.179.00 7,500.00
- 11,302,135.83 $133,337.83 11.118. 783. 00 S 50,015.00
Pnblic A or II If. Commissioner Dleck.
. . 523,393.30 t 41,792.30 483,351.00 S
100.00 i 6.120.00
48,522.85 1,314.50 $ 48.141.00 ..
224,905.00 S 22,300.00
4.37n.0 $ IS
S3.566.S88.89 S399.620.26 S2.967. 651.28 S206.395.00
Walrr Department, Commissioner Daly.
(Money raised from water rates.)
. . S 1.07 1.407.00 S 4.332.00 SI. 067.05.00
Tenderloin 25, Hot Cakes and
of choice Salads, etc
323 Washington St- (Near 6th).
f OU'LL FIND EVERY
PROMISE of satisfaction
M nor than fulfJIW '
wken you coma to
It's the persuasive Hospital-,
ity .tkat enchants - -
The atmosphere that radi
ates good cheer
The meals that beget good
Every disk is prpiei with
dsintiest care . they look food -
taste good-thry are good thru and
thru Enjoy thm regularly and
often . Begin today.
The thing that appeals-moderate
11m off '
Don't overlook that special
5 TO 8:30 P?M.
Also three special dinners daily, ex
40c, 50c and 75c
Dining-room now under manage
ment of Seward Hotel Co.
W. M. SEWARD, Pres.
New Spacious Lobby
modern appointment. Cafe
one of finest on the Coast. .
-1 btt day up with use of battk
2 per Uy aud up will) private bath.
U J. A. Pironi, of Portland; Major Will
iam White, of Eugene.
The Governor and his .staff will leave
for San Francisco on train No. 15. Octo
ber 27. They will arrive at TMedford
at 1:30 the next morning, will stay in
that city to be present at the dedica
tion of the Guard rooms that are to be
opened, and will leave the afternoon
of the 28th for San Francisco.
All the officers attending: Governor
Withycombe will wear dress uniform
with side arms.
The celebration of Oregon day at
the Panama-Pacific Exposition is set
for Saturday, October 30.
Adjutant-General Georpe A. White,
of the Oregon National Guard, will at
tend the meeting of the National Guard
convention in San Francisco. Novem
ber 9. 10 and 11. He will be accom
panied by Colonel C. C. Hammond, of
Eugene, and Captain Clarence Hotch
kis?. of Portland. The fourth member
of the dee! nation that Oregon is al
lowed to attend the convention w ill
probably be named later.
Experiments by scientists have nhown
that fruits breat he and tliat cold storage
delays their ripening by causing them to
b rent he more nlowlv than normally.
(EART AT TAYLOR.
Ten minutes to Exposition without
transfer. Built of concrete and steel.
Private bath to every room. First
cls.ss in every detail.
Hatea From 92 Up.
H. W. WILLS. Manager.
(SI ember of Official Exposition Hotel
Zenobia Hotel Apartments
Contrite Fireproof ttuilcUus. 16 CimmM
One. two three-room suites with bath anl
kitchen. Maid service. Near retail enter.
. estaurants, theaters. Direct carlines to ex
posltDO- Send xor Illustrated lolaer.
F. J. M VAY. M7 Bush t-iU-mber
Ottlc.sl hUuosition Hotel Burial t
GEARY AND JONES STREETS.
Fireproof. Ovrnerahlp M ana rem en t-
O fieri n accommodation, equipment and
location not surpassed In Kan Francisco,
Direct car service to all entrances to Fair.
$1.00 to $3.M per day. Take Universal Bui
at our expense or Municipal streetcar with
out chtnfe. (Member Official Kxpo. liotci
Bureau). Send for booklet.
San Gabriel Apartments
8-47 Francisco. Bet. W. Oth and 10th.
LOS ANCKLES, CAL.
Two and three-room apartments, hotel
service, not expensive. In heart of city,
yet away from all notse. Portland rep
resentatives Phone Main 3271.
(.Keep This Advertisement.)
tj Seattle's Famous (
i I Hotel I
i-- ,-,!-, i Fine central location. Every
TtTm3 modern appointment. Cafe I