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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 27, 1918.
lCITY AND OUT-OF-TOWN MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED BY EXPERT SHOPPERS
Butterick patrons will find
the new Quarterly of enfrross
ing interest Second Floor.
The November advance
Butterick Patterns and Free.
Fashion Sheets are also here.
National League Motor School
tomorrow and balance of
month will go on the
November bills rendered
The New York Health Board recommends chiffon
veils as a precaution against the influenza germ. "
We have chiffon cloth veils with hemstitched and
fancy striped borders. Navy, taupe, brown, rose,
green and other wanted shades. 1 to 3 yards long.
Moderately priced from $1.25 to $4.
Meier & Frank's: Veiling Shop. Main Floor.
opens tomorrow. Classes will be held at the Adcoz
Auto School. Union and Wasco, and will meet four
times a week one course from 10 to 12 and 1 to 3;
another from 3:30 to 5:30. Enroll tomorrow.
U. S. Student Nurse Reserve
wants women between the ages of 19 and 35 hav
ing a hi?h school education or its equivalent.
Apply to Council of Defense for Multnomah County,
Chairman Women's Li vision, Sixth Floor, .
Can Senator Be Re-Elected? Is jj
Puzzle to Many. " OjJ
The- Quality" Store or- Portland
ADMINISTRATION IS AIDED
Real Di-pleasnre of President's
Backers Comes When Oregon
Man Criticises War Office.
rPart of Tomorrow's Shopping News Ki
Can George Chamberlain be re
elected" to the United States Senate
two hears hence?
Thin question has been going the
rounds of late, and wherever pro-
nAiinH!! if nrilnlfr tnalantlv. a
' " r iJ
dissertation in which Oregon politics '0
and the Wilson Administration rtA
mingled. One thing is certain, there ! A
are a great many Democrats and a!5
large number of Republicans who en- 1 K
tertain strong views on the subject. !j
un one point tnere is a convergence i p
of opinion, it is pretty generally ad
mitted that Senator Chamberlain is not
in the good graces of the Administra
tion at Washington. This point being
admitted, the next to consider Is what
bearing this situation will have on
the Senator's political prttsperts con
ceding, of course, that the Senator de
sires to continue as Oregon's senior ,
benaior. And it is the attitude of the
Ailmliiklraf inn whiih is nf imnnrtinrn
now. althotign two years hence it may
not have the same degree of influence. A
Wlaoa DetVaded Baker. I 5
How Senator Chamberlain incurred j
the displeasure of the Administration is iK
a long story. Tn fact. Mr. Wilson and f?
t r . nwu iirrin ill uitl itui limn n urn
Mr. Wilson took office, for the Presi
dent did not recognize the patronage
which the Senator, by the rules of the
game, should have had. But the real
displeasure of the Administration was
shown, when Chamberlain criticised
the War Department, and Mr. Wilson
flew to the defense of Secretary of War
Baker. That criticism of the War De
partment off set any gratitude the Ad
ministration may have had for Senator
Chamberlain's pulling through the se
lective draft bill, or the uregon Sena
tor's work for the food conservation
programme, when Democratic Senators
who ranked him on the committee were
lukewarm in supporting the Adminis
so one concrete fact looms like Mount
Hood: Senator Chamberlain has sup
ported the Administration, but the Ad
ministration is not supporting Senator
Chamberlain. Of course, the nxt two
years may iron out this difference, and
then again they may not. Elections to
be held tiet month throughout the Na
tion have disclosed that Sir. Wilson does
pot hesitate to make recommendations
of cerlain candidates, nor to ask for
the defeat of others.
rmrty Daty I'rgea.
Taking their cue from Wnshlngton.
Bi.iny of the Democrats in Oregon are
net shouting enthusiastically about
"our t.eorge'" these days, as was for
merly their wont. The Democrats, par
ticularly those who "have hopes" or
are now "in." think that Senator Cham
berlain has been very inconsiderate.
The Democrats like George, but well
you know a Democrat must stick by
llr. Wilson as between the two, you
To be brutally frank, some of the
Democratic warhorse are already
speaking as though Senator Chamber
lain is in the discard, and they are
acanmng the hor.zon for a Democrat
with Senatorial aspirations. Of the
latter sort there are a few secretly
nursing ambitions. However. Senator
Chamberlain has always had his most
bitter enemies within the ranks of bia 1
resented among the Democrats who are
prcnicung aoieiui uun&s mo ears im
Our Apparel Shop Has Ready for Those Who Come Tomorrow
Lovely New Models in
Women's Suits and Coats
With the addition of many new arrivals as a result
of our buyer's recent purchasing trip East, our ap
parel stocks are now at their fullest and best. We
direct attention to the showing; of new suits and
coats presenting clothes of quality, simplicity and
economy in keeping with the times.
We especially feature a splendid new line of high-grade
suits, exhibiting a superior standard of quality materials, de
signing and workmanship. Suits with large shawl or deep
close-fitting fur collars of beaver, squirrel or fox. Many
show belts and sashes, with fringed ends. Castor, tan, brown,
plum, green and the new blues. All sizes. $55 to $98.50.
New tailored suits, many braid edged, $25 to $85.
Other new Fall and Winter suits, $35 to $165.
The new cape coats have arrived in a great variety of materi
als and colors. Silk duvetyne, cashmere duvetyne, bolivia, evora
and suede cloths. Elaborate, fur trimming distinguishes these.
New belted coats' with large fur collars and fancy figured
Other new coats in belted or half-loose effects with fur col
lars and cuffs. Prices range from $19.50 to $100.
Meier & Frank's: Apparel Shop, Fourth Floor.
Exchange & Return-Goods
Oregonian, Sat., Oct. 26
MERCHANDISE NOT TO BE EX
CHANGED A request directed to
Portland merchants by the depart
ment of commercial economy, Winnie
Braden, director of the State Council
of Defense, that, beginning October
2S, no merchandise be accepted in ex
change until the public meetings ban
is removed, was issued yesterday in
accordance with an order of the State
Board of Health and the request of
MEIER & FRANK'S will observe
the above until further notice.
TT-rv Out TQ-f-.Tsa account of the epidemic prevalent in our community i
I X J JT till Ollbe it is strongly urged that the buying public confine their f
purchases to actual necessities.
I This store is open for the accommodation of its customers, to furnish them with such things as they need.
To further safeguard the well-being of our patrons and co-workers we omit the publication of any specitl
offerings, cut down our advertising to half or less than half of the space used on the corresponding day a I
I year ago, and otherwise give active support to National, state and
citv hftalt.h jmtnnrit.ioe
I lJMrUKl AlS l l 3
In compliance with the request of the Mayor that only such mer-
chandise as comes under the following headings be advertised at
this time, we will confine our advertising to the undermentioned
departments until the ban is lifted:
I Baby Carriages Baby Essentials Bakerv Blankets Books
I Boots, Shoes Boys' Clothing Carpets Children's Coats Coats and
Suits for Women Colored Wash Goods frockorv and Glasswre
Drugs Flannels Furniture (Staples) Groceries Handkerchiefs
Hosiery House Goirns Knit Underwear unens Linings Men's
Clothing Men's Furnishings Men's Hats Mtrslln Underwear No-
tions Patterns Sewing Machines Sheetings, Spreads, Muslins
I Stoves Trunks Umbrellas Veils (Health) Waists (Service)
I White Wash Goods. -
Please Bear in Mind That Ample Precautions
I Have Been Taken to Make Shopping Safe for
Those Who May Supply Their Needs at This Store
Here in another place where Demo
crats and Kepublirans agree: If the
Administration comes out openly and
suggests thai he be not elected. Sen
ator . hamberlain will have need of his
rabbit's foot, horseshoe and four-leaf
clover. Hat. in that same election the
Administration will be striving to per
AVet iBsnet. I Itlmatom.
In this connection an interesting
story comes from Washington concern
Ing the efforts of ex-Soveruor West
to restore a fueling of amity 'toward
I'hamberlatn among Senators who have
taken the cue of unfriendliness from
the Administ rat ion.
West, it in related, called a meeting
of several of these Senators and an
nounced flatly that the strength he
had in Oregon was Oswald West's
strength and that he did not care a
continental for Administration Indorse
ment It is said that he further an
nounced thut he was likely to be elect
ed, and that if he was he would be
Chamberlain "me, too." In short.
West delivered the ultimatum that if
Chamberlain were not restored to the
Administration' good graces the Ad
ministration would have two Demo
cratic Senators to reckon with instead
of one from Oregon.
The ultimatum, it is said, had no
Rather Chilly in the Kitchen These Mornings, Isn't It?
There would be no discomfort and no need of waiting for the furnace if you had a
' ;Uni vers aF 9 C o mbination Range
Just put some fuel in the firebox and light the gas self-starter
there is no delay, no paper nor kindling required strike a
match and youH soon have a cheery warmth and an abundance
of hot water. For quick action you may put the tea kettle on
the gas and "press the button" no matches needed.
If you want biscuits for breakfast, your oven will be ready
promptly time may be saved in getting the oven warm by
lighting the gas both fuels may be used at the same time, if
desired. If you want broiled chops, your broiler is at a con
venient height with a vent that carries the fumes into the fuel.
Fine for toa,st, too six slices may be toasted at one time.
A. complete wood and coal range that possesses all
the durability and baking qualities of the old-time cast
iron stove. A complete gas range that will outlast
several times the life of any ordinary high-grade gas
range. Such a range is the Universal Combination.
The Universal porcelain enamel combination range (illustrated) requires no blacking it may be quickly and
easily cleaned with a damp cloth.
Comnlete In 40 Inches space, compact. Saves fuel, saves food, eaves labor. Now is a arond time tn hnvn a
Universal Combination range Installed in your home. Tour old range taken as part payment and on the balance
you can. if desired, -
Make Your Own Terms in Reason
Meier & Frank's: Sixth Floor, Fifth Street.
Attractive Bedroom Furniture
The ntfrflrtivA ivorv enameled suite as illustrated above is priced singly as follows: Dresser
with mirror 24x30 inches, $37.50; chiffonier, $34.75; bed, either single or double, ?29.85;
rlressinp table. $29.65. Suite complete for $131.75.
Ivory Decorated Bedroom Suite, made by Berkey & Gay, 7 pieces, $395.
Black Enameled Suite, with Chinese raised decoration, 8 pieces, $425.
Ivory Enameled Cottage Bedroom Suite, 9 pieces, priced at $195.
Mahogany Chiffonier QOA ff
without mirror ... tDa-'ieVU
Mahogany Chiffonier &OA
without mirror . tDOta I O
without mirror ..
Mahogany Chiffonier flJOC Cft
without mirror ... twwtfew
Mahogany Chiffonier S07 KA
without mirror ...
Ivory Chiffonier P" Q 1 r
with mirror twj-t.j.t
Ivory Ch if f onier QAO Cft
Make Your Own
Terms in Reason
Ivory Enameled ejl f
Decorated Dresser OtX.UU
Ivory Enameled ?Qr7 Kft
Ivory Enameled Kfl
Ivory Enameled (?Q Kfi
. Dresser 3V.OJ
Mahogany Dresser g28 80
Mahogany Dresser fl?QQ Kfl
priced at &OV.OV
Mahogany Finished QQ r7r
Mahogany Finished PQQ OP
Ivory Enameled Dressing Table
with 3 mirrors, (PIC ?C
priced at OlO.UJ
Walnut Dressing Table, with 3
mirrors, priced at (J?QQ r7P
only '.. tSaiO.IU
Mahogany Dressing Table with
3 mirrors, priced J lfj
Mahogany Dressing Table with
3 mirrors, priced PJQ
Mahogany Dressing Table with
Make Your Own
Terms in Reason
Meier & Frank's:
Furniture Shop, Eighth Floor.
HISTORICAL SOCIETY MEETS
Frederick V. llolman Is Re-elected
The Oregon Historical Society assem
bled a quorum in the office of the presi
dent. Frederick V. Hoiman. in the
Chamber of Commerce building yester
day, to ' transact the business of the
2' th annual meeting of the society.
Officers for the rominir year ,were
elected as follows: President. Mr. Hoi
man: vtce-pres-ldent. Charles B. Moores:
secretary. F. G. Young: treasurer. Ladd
: Tllton Bank: curator and assistant
secretary. George H. Himes. Two direc
tors who were elected for four-year
terms were John Gill and Leslie M.
rVotL. Mr. Hoiman. Charles H. Carey,
Mr !cott. Mr. Moores and Mr. Hlmei
were appointed a committee on legis
lation. The a.inual address prepared by Miles
Cannon, of Weiser. Idaho, was omitted
because illness prevented his appearance.
JUDGE C.VRKV, OF AVAR INDUS
TRIES BOARD, CALLS MEETING.
E. Y. M. Cable Service Suspended.
The Western Union Telegraph Com
pany announces that the necessity for
conserving cable facilities for Govern
ment and other urgent cable traffic
makes it necessary to temporarily sus
pend all K. K. M. cable service. The
E. K. M. service was a special rate
allowed on messages to member of
the naval and military services, in
cluding nurses, tn Europe. The spe
cial rate allowed was 9 cents per word,
while the regular rate la 37 cents per
word to England and France.
Elevator Operator Dies.
Ernest Hocklnson. police elevator
operator at headquarters for several
years, died yesterday of Spanish influ
nu at hi home, 33$ Hancock street.
He is survived by a widow and two
children. Mr Hockinson was 111 for
apteral days before be .quit work.
Outlook Said to Be Favorable for
Better Distribution of Con
tracts on Pacific Coast.
"Representatives of the woolen mill
Industry of this section will confer in
Portland Tuesday with Judge C. H.
Carey of the War' Industries Board, to
discuss plans for united action toward
obtaining contracts from the Govern
ment that will keep their looms busy.
This conference has been called by
Judge Carey pursuant to information
received from Hoy 1. isisnop. manager
of the Oregon Worsted Company, who
wired from New York yesterday to the
Portland Chamber of Commerce. Mr.
Bishop advised that the outlook is fav
orable for better distribution of con
tracts, and advised Pacific Northwest
mill managers to get in shape to sub
mit bids to the quartermaster at Fort
Mason, Cal., also at New Work for the
According to the advice from Mr.
Rishou bids will be awarded on pro
posals, but the Government will take
nto account local conamons. awnroi
of contracts will probably De inaae
UDon the ability to deliver the gooas as
well as upon the price fixed.
Those notified of the meeting: ana
requested to be represented are:
Thomas Kay. Salem Woolen Mills,
Washougal Woolen Mills, Oregon City
Manufacturing Company. Eugene Wool
en Mills. Portland Woolen Mills. The
Portland Worsted Company will also
have an official in attendance.
RARE PAINTING IS SHOWN
Salem Man Picks Up Valuable Work
at Curio Store.
A rare old and beautiful Italian oil
painting of the Madonna, painted by
Giovanni Battista Salvi Sassoferrato.
and now owned by Larry Hofer, of
Salem, was shown at a private view in
this city yesterday. The picture is
valuable, and Its owner refuses to part
with it at any price. Mr. Hofer is
attached to the American Navy, sub
marine chaser division, now on duty off
the north coast of Scotland, chasing
While visiting In Inverness. Scotland,
recently, Mr. Hefer called at a curio
store where he saw this Sassoferrato
picture. An expert summoned from
Edinburgh pronounced the picture gen
uine, and Mr. Hofer bought it.
Although the painter's last name was
Salvi. he ia known as Sassoferrato be
cause he was born in the year 1605
near a castle of that name in the
neighborhood of Urbino. Italy. Sasso
ferrato painted only religious subjects,
mostly .Madonnas and the sleeping
Holy Child. It is said that there are
few of this artist's works In this coun
try. He died in 1685.
3 SONS ENTER SERVICE
Oregon Family Well Represented In
France and American Camps.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Oct. 2. (Spe
cial.) Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Lewis, of the
East Side- orchard district, have three
sons in the service. Corporal Bun
Lewis, who is in France, writes that
he has just finished a month's course
in observation work.
First Lieutenant Francs Lewis, of
the 63d Infantry re-riment, is stationed
at Camp Meade, Md. He writes tha
his regiment, composed chiefly of men
from Oregon and Washington, dis
plays a spirit that arouses comment
of people of the Atlantic seaboard. The
men recently acted as an escort for
the president of Uruguay on a visit
to this country.
Sergeant A. G. Lewis, Jr., is sta
tioned with artillery forces at Fort
Stevens. The mother of the young
men is president or the Hood River
Woman s Club.
CARDS OF THANKS.
Mrs. Jennie Armstrong and famllv
and Mrs. Blanche Block Armstrong
wisn 10 inanK ail Tneir irienas and
neighbors, the B. P. O. E. of this city
ana .Kearney. iseD.; Willamette Lodge,
No. 63: S. P. employes. Thayer-Shaver-
Gulley Co., Roberts Bros.' employes for
their expressions of love and sympathy
and beautiful floral offerings in the
recent loss of our beloved eon, brother
ana nuspana. Aav.
We wish to thank our many kind
friends, neighbors and also his friends
of the police department for their sym
nathv and kind condolences and floral
offerings in our sadness over the loss
of Peter W. Jost, beloved husband of
Mrs. Ella Jost, son of Mrs. Rose Jost
and brother of Mr. William Jost. Dal
las. Or.; Charles Jost, Astoria, Or.;
Harry Jost, Sherwood, Or.; Fred Jost
and Sam Jost, Portland. Adv.
We desire to express our sincere
thanks to those who extended to us
their sympathy during our late be
reavement in the death of our father
and husband, Daniel L. Robinson, and
especially to the unions and others who
contributed the numerous and beautiful
MRS. DANIEL L. ROBINSON
Adv. AND FAMILY.
We wish to thank our friends for
their sympathy and kindness during
the sickness and death of our beloved
wife and mother, Bessie Adams; also
for the beautiful floral offerings.
Adv. T. C. ADAMS AND SON.
T wish to thank my friends for their
kindness shown at the death of Mrs.
Kosie Fisher, and especially to the em
ployes of the Union Meat Company.
Adv. MRS. A M. HALL.
Arizona, which produced more than 38
per cent of the refined copper in the
United States last year, is expected to
excede its record this year. J
APPEAL TO Mfl OUT
FEMININE VOTERS URGED XOT
TO BE SLACKERS.
Attention Called to Records of Sen
ator McNary, Other Congress
men and Governor.
Women voters of the state are urged
not to be "vote slackers" on November
5 in a statement issued yesterday by
the woman's advisory committee of
the Republican State Central Commit
tee. Attention is directed in the ap
peal to the patriotic records of Sena
tor McNary and Oregon's other Con
gressmen and Governor Withycombe,
and the important service women can
render their country in the approach
The appeal Is signed by the mem
bers of the women's committee, who
are: Mrs. Lee Davenport, Portland;
chairman; Mrs. Julius Louisson, Port
land, secretary; Mrs. A. M. Dibble,
Portland; Mrs. George W. Stapleton,
Gresham; Mrs. Frank L. Chambers, Eu
gene: Mrs. H. E. Northrup, The Dalles,
and Mrs. D. Perozzi, Ashland. It is ad
dressed to "the Republican women of
Oregon and is interrogational in form.
The appeal follows:
"Do you know:
"That more than half of the voters
of the state of Oregon are women?
"That this is the time for women to
protect the interests of the men who
are fighting at the front? .
"That the Republican party has sup
ported every war measure?
"That Charles L. McNary is on the
Manufacturers, irrigation and six other
important committees " of the United
States Senate and should be kept there?
Senator McNary saved millions of dol
lars for the wheatgrowers of Oregon
and secured for Oregon a large part
of the aeroplane and shipbuilding in
"That it is important to stand by
"That Oregon s war Governor, James
Withycombe, saved the lumber indus
try and suppressed the activities of the
L W. W. in Oregon?
"That the men elected November 5
are the men who will handle the great
reconstruction problems the most mo
mentous problems that ever faced this
It is vital that Republican prin
ciples of protection be in control so
that we may have a place in industry
good position for our boys when
they come home.
"The Republican party has always
stood as the friend of labor and by
its protective tariff policies it has made
the wages of our laborers 'the highest
in the world."
Hawley being host for a dinner at his
residence adjoining the old home site.
Mrs. J. H. Hawley, of Stayton, Or., and
her sons and daughters attended the
reunion. L. M. Hawley, of Buttalo,
N. Y.: W. H. Hawley, of Colin, Mont.
Dr. (Mrs.) Beaucamp, of Stayton, and
Mrs. B. F. Mulkey, of Portland, were
the members of the family who spent
the day as guests of Senator Hawley.
Hawley Family Reunion Held.
At the old Hawley homestead near
McCoy, Polk County, a family reunion
was held Wednesday, State senator
COUNTY READY FOR DRIVE
United War Work Plans In Charge
of District Chairmen.
The organization or Multnomah
County, exclusive iof the city of Port
land, for the coming united war work
campaign is now complete and on
November 11 will be ready to start off
with a bang. Multnomah County is de
termined to be the first county in the
state to go "over the top." The or
ganization consists of the county
executive committee, with Dr. H. C.
Fixott, 803 Morgan building, as chair
man, and H. C Davis,, secretary.
The territory of the county is divid
ed into 11 districts, with Mrs. J. J.
Lynott chairman of district 1; W. E.
Metzger, chairman of district 2; Mrs.
Lou Harlow, chairman of district 3;
George Honey, chairman of district 4;
G. F. Grubbs, chairman ox district 5;
James G. Kelly, chairman of district 6
William S. Bridges, chairman of dis
trict 7; Mrs. Ida E. Crawford, chair
man of district 8; Miss Josephine Nel
son, chairman of district 9; O. F.
Folkenberg, chairman of district 10, and
Mrs. Hood, chairman of district 11.
The countv has a-auota of 2306.000.
S8000 of whih is assigned to the por
tion of the county outside- of the city
COTTAGE CHEESE 10 CENTS
Municipal Fish Market Branching
Out in Dairy Product.
Is cottage cheese a fish? It may
not be, but Commissioner Kellaher is
going to take a chance and offer some
for sale at his Municipal Fish Market,
1&5 Third street, beginning Monday.
He says he must limit each customer
to two pounds, because of the ridic
ulously low price 10 cents a pound.
Meanwhile the sale of the thousands
of pounds of halibut brought in by the
schooner Joseph Pulitzer goes merrily
on. Record sales are reported. -The
prices are 11 and 13 cents.
Crabs at surprisingly low prices ana
more oysters is the promise for Tuesday.
B'allots Ready for Voters.
Sample ballots for the city election
November 5 now are ready at the City
Hall, where they are being distributed
for the information of Portland voters.
PnmnlAtn statements of the six citv
measures that are on the ballot also I
have been prepared and may be had atl
the City Auditor a oiiice. I
DIBECTOBS OFFER PROTEST
CHANGE IN LOCATION OF LIVE
STOCK SHOW ROILS. .
Resolution Indicates That Persons
Most Interested In Exposition
' Are Not Consulted.
The proposal to hold the Pacific In
ternational Livestock Exposition this
year in the Ice Hippodrome, instead of
at the North Portland stockyards, as
m former years, meets with strong op
position from livestock men. They hold
that the Hippqdrome is not the proper
place for such a show, whereas the
stock yards have all the facilities for
receiving, landing and exhibiting stock.
At a meeting of the Portland Live
stock Exchange yesterday, the fol
lowing resolution protesting against
the change was adopted:
Whereas, The directors of the Pacific
International Livestock Exposition,
have, without consulting the livestock
interests, decided to change the location
of holding the annual livestock show
from the stockyards to the ice Hippo
drome Jn Portland, and
Whereas. The most Important and es
sential consideration in. conducting an
exposition of this magnitude ilies in
providing facilities for the proper care.
Noleek waterproof drefltdng can
be applied to any kind of leather
Bhoea including ladles' shoes
without injury. For either black
or light-colored shoes. Will shine
without polish. Keeps leather soft
and pliable. For sale by whole
salers and retailers.
showing and sale fo livestock of such,
Whereas, We feel a change of this
kind is discriminating against the best
interests and welfare of the City of,
Portland and the State of Oregon;
Therefore be it resolved that. The
Livestock Exchange in special session
unanimously condemn the actions of
said directors in making this radical
change and ardently object to such action.
"The Pen of the Army"
E.W. PEASE GO.
110 SIXTH ST.
SECURES PLAYER-PIASiO FOR
WHOLESALE STOCK PIANO SALE.
SCHWAN PIANO CO.
Ill FOIRTH ST.
Sec DlBplny Ad onPage IS Section 3.
In San Francisco
AT THE HOTEL
Ceary Street Just off Union Squat
From $l.iSO a Day
Breakfast 60c Lunch tjOu dinner $1.00
Sundays i Breakfast 7bc UinnerVI.25
Municpal car line direct to door. Motor
There's an air of
warm comfort and congen
iality about Seattle's famous
hotel. Music and dancing in
cafe every evening a popular hotel
your friends will be here. Rates to
suit the most modest purse. Club
breakfasts at moderate prices.