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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TO TALK POLITICS
Hay, Hawley and Norris Pass
Quiet Day Before Leaving
CAMERA SNAPS VISITORS'
Chief Kxerutivr f Washington,
Idaho and Montana Lined Cn for
Ph-tur All littereatrd In
Panama F.xpoSllon Ilan.
Three Governor. Hay. of Washine
ton: Ha wiry, of Idaho, and Norris. of
Montana. were Informal visitors In
Portland yesterday, on their way to
fan Francisco to select the sites for
their rep-ttve t-te building on the
crnunds ef the Panama-Paclf Ic Expo
itln. Althnnch expected Monday
ma-hl. they did rot reach Cortland until
ye.f.rday mornir.sr. The day i spent
nul'tlv and at &.3o In the tventns the
three ;overnor ill ti:lr parties left
on thai Shanta Limited for the South.
"It t' bad Governor Vet Isn't
here." said Governor Hawley to his
two romper at the Tortland Hotel
yrsterdiv Ju.t before their detarture.
"I: would be almost like a reunion from
t iovrrnor Special."
When a newapaper photographer ar
rived at the hotel and with the assist
ance of r.ilev Ali.lnon. of the Boise
Commercial Club, who alro was rain
aarr vn the Governors' Spectal In It
lour of the Pant, beean to "round up"
the three Governor for a photograph.
Governor Itawley t-ave a huge sl-h of
"Thl make It almoat Ilk" old times.'
I.e drawled. "I waa afraid we- would
all !!: out of town without standing
un In line to be 'hot at." I ot mo used
to that ceremony while th Governors'
partv was on the road that aomehitw
a vllt to another rity does not seem
complete unless we have someone with
a camera around."
far Hesere4 for .overmer-
Car three was reserved for the Wash-InKlon-Idaho-Montana
trie southbound train, and the party
Mill be united until after the sites for
the bJlldlnn rave bun selected. Oov
rrnor Norris Is traveling alone, but
Governors Mjv and Hawley have with
t-cm the members t the two atata
In the Washmrton party are: Gov
ernor Hay. K. J. Nety. of Tncoma; K.
J. Clillberc. former president of the A-Y-f
exposition; L. II. Burnett, of tha
Aberdeen Chamber of Commerce: S. A.
IVrklns. of the Taconi.i Idaer. also
i:rpubll"an National Committeeman:
Lloyd I'ubols. of Vancouver: W. W.
Crispin, of the Seattle I'ost-Intelll-cmrrr.
and G. P. lennls. of Spokane.
with Governor ltwley are Judge C.
U Hrxan. of i 'aid well: State Treasure
t. V. " Allen, of Boise: George At water,
of Mtrldcn: lliley Atkinson, of tha
Hnlse Cominerrial Club. C. L. Ilelt
man. Kepublfcan National Committee
man, and J. U Nufc-ent. Democratic
National Committeeman for Idaho, will
Join the Idaho party In Pan Francisco.
Interested In the approaching taek
of selecting sites for their etate bulld
Inrs at the exposition, none of the
Governor were Inclined to enter Into
deep dlscusolon of the political situa
tion In their respective states.
"There are only Republicans In Wash
ington, anyhow." paid Governor Hay,
" what's the need of arguing about
OiefereBt la Irian ana Moataaa.
"U'rll. that's not the case In Idaho
nd Montan at any rate, la It NornsT
asked Governor Hawley. and received
a corroborative nod from the Governor
of Montana. "We may let a Republican
ltp in here and there." he added with
a emile, "but not very often."
Governor Norris announced himself
in favor of the nomination of Wood
U II. Burnett, of the Aberdeen Cham
ber of Commerce, speaking of tha polit
ical situation In Washington, declared
He believed Washington would nomi
nate Tift on the Republican ticket
without serious opposition. "At pres
ent, however, this building site down
oulh Interests me more than politics.
We are going to make a campalsn for
n appropriation of at least 1300.000 by
the Legislature for the erection of the
building." he said.
Regarding the labor trouble In IIo
qulatn and neighboring cities. Mr. Bur
nett declared that It was not so aerl
oua as It appeared to those living In
other rltles. He says that the lumber
mills have not been seriously handi
capped at any time for any lonaperlod
and believes that the situation will ba
qulrklv Nronclil under control.
ITIor to the departure of the south
bound train. Governor Hay visited the
state Institutions at Vancouver yester
day afternoon. With his delegation ha
will make his headquarters In tha St.
Francis Hotel In San Francisco.
West's A Wee are Ksplalaad.
Governor Norris Is president of tha
Western Governors' Association. Yes
terday ha Joklnsly explained tha ab
sence of Governor West from the gath
ering of state executives at the Port
land Hotel by saying that ha was at
home probably addressing tha lattera
Issuing the call for the first anual
meeting of the association at Boise,
Governor Wast Is secretary of the
association, and 1 sent blm a batch of
letters to O. K. Just before leaving
home, so he probably Is In the- thick
of tha work today." he said.
Tha Western Governors' Association
was organised by the Governors who
took part In the tour of tha special
train through the East last Winter.
Its membership comprises the Gover
nors of the 17 Western states, with the
exception of Texas. Annual meetlnga
are to be held for the purpose of con
sidering concerted plans of action for
tha development of the territory of
SPOKANE. Wah.. March 1. Gover
nor Kdwln L. Norris. of Montana, will
be the guest of Spokane 1'emocrata
next Monday on his return from San
ranclsco. w here he has gone to select
a site for th Montana bulldlnc at tha
Ho will attend a luncheon and ad
"dress a mass meeting of Pfmocnll
Monday night. Governor Norrla, who
passed through here lata last night,
announced himself as favoring tha
nomination cf Woodrow Wilson.
Nonsuit Granted In Wantage Case.
ASTORIA. Or.. March 1. Tha trial
ef the ae ef Clifford J. Hogan agalnat
tiie Hammond Lumber Company ramo
to a suddca end In tha Circuit Court
shortly bufore noon today, when a mo
tion by the plaintiff for a voluntary
n-mrult w-a grunted. The suit was
an action to recover $:i.00 damagr
for peronsl Injurlea sustained by the
l.talntif r. in retting his hand caught
and crushed while coupling two cars on
the defendant company's logging rail
road near Oak I'olnt. Wajh.
. DELEGATES EN ROUTE
V- ; - ' ill
Charter Contmlttco Vrgcd by Acting
Mayor nakrr to Snhntlt Tlcport
at Kjrllcst Possible Pate.
T;-e voters of Tortland are to
clde all questions which the nine mem
bers of the charter commmcf
work cannot agree upon. This
been determined already and is
Iwinrianl SCttOn taken OY
new committee, which was appointed
recently by Mayor Rushlight.
That the people must say which they
want In Instances where the conrmlttce
i. rfi.M.rf wras the sentiment 01
committee at Its meeting Monday night.
Sprate amendments on these will be
Other charter committees 1-ave sp.it
on various points and lave divided
t-.opelesslv on certain questions, with
ih. result that their work Is vlrtiiolly
lost and nothing gained except
compilations they made. These may
act as a guide to the new committee,
but not necessarily. The proposed
charter now belag framed will ba
drafted by a special subcommittee,
which will report to tha matn body at
Its earliest convenience.
Mar I ntra Haste.
Acting Mayor Baker, who Is rep
resenting Mayor Rushlight, urged the
members of the special subcommittee
to make all possible haste, saying that
It Is necessary to have their report.
If the main body Is to ad-here to Its
original Intentions of submitting the
charter not later than May 15.
Whether the City Auditor. Attorney
and Treasurer shall be elected or ap
pointed by the Mayor and four Com
missioners called for under the plan
adopted. Is an example of things that
are to be submitted direct to the peo
ple for decision.
As a matter of fact, the committee
is making rapid progress. Monday
night Acting Mayor Baker presided.
All were present save R. W. Montague,
and- great earnestness wan manifest
throughout the session. Pome heat
ed discussions were had, but much
business was transacted and finally a
committee consisting of Mr. Montague.
P. U WUIls and Plgel Grutxe waa
named to draft a tentative charter
embracing tha points passed upon.
C lvtl Service Pussies,
Civil service Is one thing upon which
there Is some division of opinion, but
it looks at this time as though the
committee will insert It In the pro
posed charter. A report of a subcom
mittee favored extending civil service
to the deputies In the City Attorney's
City Attorney Grant made strenu
ous objection to this. It was left on
Aa the matter now stands, the com
mittee will frame a charter based on
four Commissioners and. a Mayor; tha
Commissioners will be paid i000 and
the Mayor fSOOO annually and shall
devote all of their time to the work.
ROOF COURTS TO BE BUILT
Y. M. C. A. Member Will Play
Handball on Top of Building.
Permission to constract two hand
ball courts on tha roof of the Port
land Your.g Men's Christian Associa
tion waa granted yesterday by the
City Board of Appeals, before which
appeared A. M. Grilley. physical direc
tor of the association, and E. B. Muc
Naugbton. Plans for the courts will be
prepared Immediately, and It Is hoped
that they may be constructed without
The Y. M. C. A. directors regard
the proposed roof courts as an im
portant Improvement, as they will giva
the association members an opportun
ity to exercise In the open air without
leaving the building. The courts will
have a wooden floor,
and will be wired In.
"Our roof handball
oulte a novelty." said
there are no others
a concrete wall
They will cost
courts will be
Mr. Grilley. "aa
In the 1'acinc
Northwest. The association now has
a fine Indoor handball court, but one
court does not accommodate the men
who deslra to play. We are especially
pleased that these courta are to
be constructed on the roof, aa the Y.
M. C. A. believes In open-air exercise
as much as possible. Although the
Y. M. C. A. dlrectora have not yet
taken definite action toward con
structing the courts, I am confident
that they will decide to do so."
We will rent you a new piano In any
wood for $4 per month and apply the
rnt on the purchase, cartnge free.
Kohler & Chaeev 375 Washington sU
l ' v vi l ;.- - ' !T- C-.e - 1
t .. Sv - - J l" : - ; - v v. ,
" p ; n "'.,. -.u' I
VOTERS TO DECIDE i , " ";r T v " !
ALL QUESTIONS ! .
Municipal Matters in Dispute ; v . ' . v,y.; j
Up to Citizens on J . ,1 ? ' : ! ;:V; j
Charter Problem. ; . 1 '.' - . i r- - ,;
: - - ' ' VXi-
CIVIL SERVICE PUZZLES S . 1 i ?x
FOR SAN FEANCISCO TO SELECT
' ': "i'awJ. V" V
lhL: ,'0 f:V; '
4 SPECIALS flEEOEO
Northwest Shriners to
to Los Angeles.
CONCLAVE OF 1915 SOUGHT
Portland Flr?t tn Field for Conven
tion In Fair Ycar Local I-ode
to Send Fine Ilrlll Tcnni to
At least four special trains will move
from points in the Northwest to the
Imperial council of the Mystic Shrine
at I.os Angeles early in May.
One train will be required to handle
the Portland delopatlon alone, one each
will come from Spokane-. Seattle and
Vancouver, B. C. The Portland special
will accommodate Shriners In all parts
of Oregon and Southwestern Washing
ton. The members at Ashlnnd, which
has tho onlv other organization in the
state, probably will Join the Portland
party. The Ashland Shriners will have
two or three cars of tuelr own. The
Tacoma delegation will combine with
the Seattle crowd, and North Yakima
also will have a full carload which will
be carried on the Seattle train.
The Vancouver, B. C, train will ac
commodate tho members from that city,
Victoria and Calgary. From Spokane
will come the fourth train, which will
take care of the Walla Walla. Lewlston
and other Inland Empire cities.
Pally 10O0 to Attend.
Each train will carry about 130 per
sons. Including Slirlncrs and members
of their families. It is probable, too.
that many will travel on the regular
trains, thus giving the Northwest a
representation of fully 1000 persons at
the I.os Angeles meeting.
' A special rate of one and one-third
for the round trip from all points In
the Northwest to Portland has been
announced by the railroads on account
of this convention. From Portland to
Los Angeles the business will be han
dled on a fixed rate of JS..90 for the
round trip. It will cost $15 additional
for a trip through Salt Uako City on
either the going or returning Journey.
Officials of the O.-W. R, & N. Com
pany say that the Shriners' trains from
points north and east of Portland will
be handled over their lines to this city.
From here, of course, they will move
over the Southern Pacific.
Drill Team to Compete.
The festivities at I.os Angeles will
begin on May 6, but the rates will be
applicable on the last day of April. The
exact schedule of the Northwestern
trains hss not been worked out, but It
Is probable that they will arrive in the
convention city a day or two before tha
fun begins. Each Northwestern city
will be represented. In sddltion to Its
official delegate", by a well organized
Arab patrol. The Portland team will
enter the compeiltlve drill contests and
It Is probable that they will come home
with a portion of the prize money. At
: r. v:----. -, . . i t i . ..... . ;
the I '. :-r J I J C 4 t
- nO., - ?p . j
J ' " 1 J
t -prr tiroup or Delegate- .1 I nloa Matloa Just Before l.e-vlag Portland for the Panama-Pacific Kxposl-
tloa City. Loner The Three Governors: treading from left to right) Governor Hay, of Washington , fcov-
! eraor Norrle. of Moataaa; Governor Hawley, at daho. Gaeata of Portland Veaterday.
j m m m ,....ee'TI ''
BUILDING SITES FOR WASHINGTON, IDAHO AND MONTANA.
At the L,os Angeles meeting Portland
will launch Its campaign for the jhu
conclave. Portland has entered the
field earlv-snd It Is jienerally conceded
that the city will win. It -is pointed
out that there will he a natural deslro
on the part of all Shriners to travel to
the Coast In that year anyway, on ac
count of the Panama-Pacific Exposi
tion. To hold the conclave in a city
convenient to San Francisco, it is be
lieved, will be suitable for members of
the organization In all parts of the
A committee has been named to han
dle the Los Angoles excursion and it is
probable that a large and enthusiastic
crowd will be recruited from Portland
and surrounding towns.
MULTNOMAH ROADS LIKED
Kins County, Washington, Commis
sioners Praise System.
That Multnomah County has an ex
cellent class of roads la the declaration
of A. L Rutherford and M. L. Hamil
ton, members of the Board of Commis
srioners of King County. Washington,
w ho were visitors In Portland and other
parts of Multnomah County recently.
After returning to Seattle, the Com
missioners gave an Interview to a Seat
tle newspaper. In whicliwthe roads of
Multnomah County under the Lightner
system are lauded. They said In part:
"Multnomah roads are. in splendid
shape. We went down the Willamette
road 12 miles to the county rock-crushing
plant and 12 miles further to the
second plant, both of which are well
operated, the former by Portland city
prisoners and the latter by Multnomah
County prisoners. At each place we
found well-constructed Jails and clean,
well-lighted. sanitary dining-rooms.
Multnomah County has Inexhaustible
quarries of the best rock for road pur
poses that we have ever seen, which ac
counts In a large measure for the splen
did condition of their roads. The thor
oughfares down there have a much
greater crown than ours In Kins Coun
ty, which does not permit the water to
collect in the center of the road. The
man who designed them is certainly de
serving of credit. Multnomah has per
haps the widest county roads In the
West, the graded highways averaging
36 to 40 feet, with 60 to 80-foot rights
"Wo must say however, that their
methods of transporting road material
In the past has been slow and expen
sive, but the Commissioners have about
decided to do away with teams and use
our type of traction wagon."
Ed L Bryan,
S. Kappel, of
of Caldwell, is at the
Boise, is registered at
J. If. Lyster. a Spokane merchant. Is
at the Carlton.
C. W. Miller, a merchant of Pasco,
Is at the Perkins.
Z. F. Moody, former Governor of Ore.
gon. is at the Imperial.
Judge Stephen A. Lowell, of Pendle
ton, ia at the Cornelius.
R. E. Matson, of Coos Bay, is regis
tered at flic Cornelius. x
W. C. Green, a .Turner merchant, la
registered at the Perkins.
y j. Kldride. a business man of Ger
vals. is at the Bowers.
Ed Lakin and John La kin and D. C.
i I II . .-a?-' v J
N. Y.. last year they were
I K. McKce. a Jeweler of Goldcndale,
Is registered at the Carlton.
W. B. Cellars, a Bend rancher, is
registered at the Carlton.
Judso and Mrs. Frank J. Taylor, of
Astoria, are at the Imperial.
George C. Bcckley, a banker, of The
Dalles, is at the Multnomah.
Dr. and Mrs. I.. K. Kdmonson, of San
Francisco, are at the Carlton.
F. V. Bowan. a sheepman of Joseph,
is registered at the Bowers.
A. C. Goodrich, a business man of
Yamhill, is at tho Multnomah;
Chris Schmidt, salmon packer of As
toria, Is registered at the Oregon.
A. G. Beals, a lumberman of Tilla
mook, is registered at the Imperial.
Grant Mays', a stockman of The
Dalles, Is registered at the Imperial.
Norris Staples, prominent In business
circles of Astoria, is at the Multnomah.
Captain J. Br Ac'Atee, of the Yaqutna
Bay lifesaving station, is at the
J. Charles Green, publicity advertiser
of San Francisco, is registered at the
Lee Tignor, secret service officer of
the Spokane. Portland & Seattle, is
at the Oregon.
C. V. Allen. George E. Atwater and
Riley Atkinson, of Boise, are registered
at the Portland.
lJ. R. Romsby, R. V. Stubbs and A. D.
Cutting, stockmen of Molalla. are regis,
tered at the Perkins.
J. R. Bozarth and C. A. Taylor, of
the Kelso Lumber Company, are regis
tered at the Perkins.
Governors Hawley, of Idaho, Norris,
of Montana, and Hay, of Washington,
are registered at the Portland.
H. B. Preston, one of the flour manu
facturers of the Inland Empire, Is reg
istered at the Oregon, from Wallace.
Mrs. L. de Groff, the richest Individual
gold miner of Alaska, is at the Port-
Stops Dandruff and Scalp Diseases, Ec
. stores Gray or Faded Hair To
Its Natural Color.
Sttlisco YVUI Do This For You.
Swissco produces astounding results
so quickly it has amazed those who
have used it. We will prove it to you
If you will send 10c in silver or stamps
to pay postage and we will send you a
trial bottle and our wonderful testi
monials. There is no excuse for baldness.
Write todav to Swissco Hair Remedy
Co.. 4741 I'. O. Square, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Swl.ssco is on sale at nil druggists
and drug departments at 60c and fl.OO a
Alberta Farmers Get Rich so Easily
It Seems to Make the Mil
THE OREOOX1AX published a breezy column editorial last Sunday,
it was all about a siziUner speech delivered in Montreal. Canada, by
one R. B. Bennett, a millionaire resident of Calgary. Alberta. This rich
man is evident.lv the friend of that other man of wealth who fipures
in the story of "Lazarus with the difference that the Calgary Bennett
Is still on earth. He mav be differently situated later on. lp to this
time he has been busv cording up gold accumulated In the great country
comprising a territorv aa large as the three States of Oregon. California,
and Washington. And in this respect he has been eminently successful.
His vaults are filled with coin, himself with aristocratic arrosrancy, his
KnKs with atmosphere, his brain with vanity and he warms an up
holstered chair In the Canadian Parliament N'6t the Alberta Legislature.
Alarmed at the Farmers' Prosperity
Mr Bennett has swept, with his impulsive eyes, the troreeously rich
prairies of Alberta, beginning at the International boundary line and
running: northward more than a thousand miles, and lo, and behold, ne
has a vision! Beiewelins; the landscape, as diamonds adorn the bosoms
of our queens of society, there shines bet'ore him scores of homes in a
modern Kden. It is inhabited, not by such unskilled agriculturists as
Adam, nor such carelessly appareled ladies as Kve, his wife, DM )
farmers who ride spring-sea ted plows and cushioned harvesters. They
emplov harrows as broad as a. city lot. Steam engines are a Part ot
their "farm equipment. Fine coal mines are scattered here and there.
There Is Just enough timber to make the country, soberly speaking.
A Land of Pure Delight
Water, pure as the dews of the
from 15 to 30 feet. The blithesome
grasses, and the equine grows gay
the imprisonment of the city man's
their modern methods trie tillers or ine son rui.i mw.ui a r- . .......r.
ative than anv previous occupation of their lives. It is less wearisome
than conducting a mercantile establishment. It is practically free fro
tho huainesa man's anxieties and heartaches. It Is a libeiatlon Trom
It Is a Real Free Life, and Is Making Those
Happy Farmers Rich
In r.o other place in the world can so much money be accumulated.
h ... m.,..i. oooo with Ki little effort bv the argrieultunst. and tins
must worry our irienu. ni i nui.-i .- . '.." ,;., v. X ,'v-Wi -nv.-"
editorial quotes him as saying. "THERE CAN PK NO ..V ,Vn 'ii
GREATNESS IX CANADA. AS LONG AS IT IS SO KASY -TO GET 1U il.
With no apologies to the honorable gentleman, we pause to remind
ers buying and settling upon Canadian garden farm lands, " "' to
$"0 per acre land without an equal for fertility. In a climate th.it
charms Its people we say we pause to remind him that we are march
ing alonp with the happy army that is getting rich quick, in the niot
honorable avocation known to the world of toll, and after a. '''t,e- P"' "
haps, we will pause again to enquire of Mr. Bennett what he means oy
his untamed expression.
We Mail Booklets Free
To anv person sending us his or her address. They tell all s!out Alberta
Tliov describe the country so Intelligently and truthfully trial they might
profitably find a place In the reader s library. They open the eyes of the
benighted. They afford a panorama of grandeur and a description or
rmino- nnLlMHMA that at nncn fascinate those who peruse litem.
Thev show $10-per-acre Alberta farms the equal of the $.i0-per-acre soil
in the ordinary farming region. They portray U-per-acre ground that
nets Its owner as mach clear money each year as the f i a-per-acre teai
.... . . i . i.l . . r i .j . f i.. t in t..) nHrM Thuv noint the wa to
eSlilte ill lilt? OI'I fClLlci n7v.v o. ... . .- , -
Canadian Pacific land every atom as rich as any ground on eartn
and sold on terms so easy that, figuratively fpeakins, the salary or a
chambermaid would enable her to own a farm. And all this dcllghtrui
land Is ready for the plow no trees to fell, no stumps to gruD.
Why Our People Go to Alberta
OI R OWN GOVERNMENT OFFICIALS TKI.I. THE REASON IN THT?
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISl'ATC'HKS IN THIS NEWSPAPER TOO AY.
WASHINGTON, D. C. 51 arch in. In tho hope of checking the tre
mendous exodus of American farmers to Canada, ard with the idea or
malting the Land Office more responsive to present conditions obtain
ing In the public land states, the House comrnitteo on public lands pre
pared a number of important amendments to the Borah three-year home
stead bill. In the report accompanying the bill the committee says:
"There are no longer large areas of contiguous land suitable and
subject to homestead entry; they are eitoer arid or semi-arid anil difficult
and expensive to either clear or irrigate. It is a rare exception when a
man can now find a luO-acre tract of contiguous good or level land.
He is usually fortunate if one-half of his claim Is capable of being cul
tivated or irrigated at all, owing to the broken and mountainous condi
tion of the country.
"To reclaim and subdue our remaining public lands requires an
expenditure of labor and money far beyond what is generally supposed;
it requires determination, courage and energy of a high order, and con
tinuity of purpose, which are characteristics and virtues alone of good
"The hope of securing: a home is one of the noblest instincts of the
human race, and your committee believes it should be encouraged rather
"It stiould be remembered that as to our remaining public lands
svbject to homestead settlement, the Government needs 'the man on
the land' quite as much as the man needs the land. lmn a homestead
meant 100 acres that would all produce profitable crops by the mere
turning of the sod. the homestead problem was comparatively a simple
one But now the remnants of the public land in the and TV est. the
reclamation homestead, and the dry-land homestead present entirely
different and much more trying problems, and If we are to continue to
obtain for the conquest ot these lands the men best qualified for the
work, we must establish conditions which will encourage them in the
No word of ours could be written as strongly as the foregoing Asso
ciated Press dispatch, printed last night and today. Simmered down to
Bn atom, the truth of it is this: Alberta soil is so rich and easily cul
tivated and crops so certain and prices so good, our people are migrating
to that charming land in thousands. Soon these lands will all be gone,
and then the poor homesteader will be compelled to remain poor and
still pay rent for he cannot "make it" on the arid sagebrush plains
about the only "free" soil now left In the United States.)
IDE-M'CARTHY LAND CO.
Sole Oregon Selling Agents. Land Department, Canadian Pacific Railroad.
Ground Floor. Lnmbeniiena Biilldluff, Fifth and Stark Sta' Portland, Or.
Telephone .Main 3712.
land, returning from passing the Win
ter at Honolulu.
Klamath Deed Is Filed.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., March 19.
(Special.) Another move in connection
with the consolidation of the Klamath
Power Company, with the other elec
tric power companies of Southern Ore-
. j.iiMi?i:.f. -s'llvV r
Royal Bakery & Confectionery
The Most Sanitary Bakery on Earth
morninfr. is to be had at a depth of
bovine fattens upon the .inii:y native
on his fodder of Nature's hay
gon and Northern California, in a $10.
000,000 corporation was made yesterday,
when a deed conveying the entire hold,
ings of the Klamath Power Company in
Klamath County, to the California-Oregon
Power Company, was filed in the
office of the County Clerk DeLap.
Ten states last year passed laws pr-i-vidlns
compensation for men injured wliila
It's no more than right that
voimg and old should support
Royal Bread, for Royal Bread
supports and strengthens
them. Pure, fresh and deli
cious, Royal Bread has the
tang and snap of extra good
ness. The more you eat, the
better you feel.