Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 06, 1912, Page 14, Image 14

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    TFTT5 MORNING OREGON! AN- SATURDAY, JULY 6, 1912.
14
MEDICS SEE TESTS
OF PHYSICAL ART
Tri-State Doctors Enjoy
Smoker Closing First Day
of Annual Meet.
SESSION IS LIVELY ONE
Crossed Eyes, Baby Diseases and
Protection Against False Charges
of Malpractice Discussed.
Convention Ends Today.
Gray old medicos stood up and yelled
and waved their hats and waxed en
thusiastic last night at the smoker
which closed the first day of the tri-
state medical meeting, when wres
tiers writhed and twisted, amateur
pugilists mixed with good-natured
ferocity" and doctor-vocalists sang
old-fashioned songs for their amuse
ment. Fully 260 persons atended the
smoker.
George McCarty. welterweight cham
pion of the Northwest, and Dr. B. E
Loomls were first on the card with a
wrestling match. Each took a fall.
Neal Malarkey, the boy who broke
his father's ribs in a boxing match
some time ago. and Ed Johns then
boxed four rounds. Johns was light
weight champion of the Northwest in
190S-7 and his experience won from
Dan Halarkey's boy. Dr. C G. Sabin,
of Portland, fought six rounds' with
H. M. Butler, ex-director of the Chi
cago Athletic Club and then Dr. E. A.
Kommer and Dr. Arthur Yielding, both
of Fortland, stepped over the theoret
ical ropes for a four-round battle to
decide the heavyweight championship
of the convention. At the close of the
third round Dr. Sommer refused to
fight any longer.
In this manner, and with refresh
ments, did delegates from Washington,
Oregon and Idaho "top off" the first
day In Portland. Two hundred dele
gates had registered at the Masonic
Temple late yesterday afternoon for a
meeting which was full of discussion
of vital topics. Medical reciprocity,
bringing about the formation of one
board for all three states; protection tf
physicians against mal-practice charges
by the state societies and workmen's
compensation law similar to that of
the State of Washington were meas
ures which met with general approval.
A motion byxI L. Love, president of
the Washington society, to substitute
a Northwest society for the Trl-State
League secured no support.
Visitors Tour City,
"immediately at the close of the af-
ternoon session at 6 o'clock members
of the Portland lodge brought their
cars to the liasonlo Temple and gave
visiting delegates a tide over the city.
At 9 o'clock the convention opened
with a business meeting of the state
aooletlee and at 10 o'clock there was
a general session In the north assem
bly room, with Dr. TV. F. Howard, pres
ident of the Idaho Association, pre
siding and Dr. M. B. Marcellus, sec
retary of the Oregon Association, act
ing as secretary.
Dr. W. T. Williamson, of Portland,
delivered the welcome address and Dr.
C A. Emith. of Seattle, responded. They
were followed by the presidents of the
three state societies.
Propositions for the dissolution of
the trl-state organization and the for
mation of a Northwest Medical Society
were made by Dr. I L. Love, the Wash
ington president, in the opening presi
dential address. The convention de
cided to retain Its present organiza
tion. Changes in the medical laws in
each of the three states in such a way
that one medical board can handle the
affairs of the trio were advocated by
Dr. W. F. Howard, president of the
Idaho State Society, and the presi
dents of each state society were in
structed to take steps toward bring
ing this about. Medical reciprocity In
the Northwest is one step toward reci
procity throughout the United States.
Protection ia Wnnted.
Dr. E. A. Sommers, of the Oregon
State Society, took up the question of
protecting individual physicians from
unjust accusations of malpractice. He
brought out that many cases were
brought against medicos In bad faith
and advocated that the tri-state or
ganizations do something to remedy
the situation.
In the afternoon the convention was
divided into two sections surgical and
medical. Five papers on technical sub
jects were scheduled to be read in each
section, but three of the doctors did
not appear. Dr. I. P. McCalla, o
Boise, Idaho, who was to speak on
"Hirschsprung's Disease;" Dr. Louis B.
Wilson, of Rochester, Minn., and Dr.
Thomas Coe Little, of Portland, were
the three absentees. Dr. Little's pro
posed paper on rheumatism of the
brain or "Cerebral Rheumatism and
Chorea" had aroused considerable
curiosity among the physicians pres
ent. In the medical section a number of
things comprehensible to laymen were
brought out In the different papers. '
"Contrary to the general opinion
among mothers - and others who have
charge of children. Infant diarrhoea is
caused by unclean food and drink,"
said J. B. Manning, of Seattle. "They
do not recognize that' impure water
and milk and unfit food causes this
disease, which is the most prevalent
among young children. It is absolutely
necessary that a victim of diarrhoea be
refused food while affected." Dr.
Manning was supported in bis talk by
Dr. Creadlck, of Portland, and Dr.
Hicks, of Tacoma.
"Convergent squint or plain cases ot
crosseye are common among Infants
under a years old," said Dr. J. I. Me
CooL of Portland. "This affection fol
lows whooping cough, infantile para
lysis and other diseases of early child
hood, at times without apparent rea
son." Croaae Byes Dfaeoaaea.
It was the general opinion of these
physicians who discussed affections of
"crosseye" that it could be cured by
exercises. By use of the stereoscope
and other Instruments which will
cause the child to move its eyes In the
right direction convergent squint can
be corrected. This subject was dis
cussed by Dr. Arthur Burns, of Seat
tle. Dr. A. C Veasey. of Spokane, Dr.
William Houte, of Portland, and Dr.
J. R Brown, of Tacoma.
Dr. C. 8. Wilson, of Tacoma, opened
a discussion on the "diagnostic value
of presenting symptoms." ' which
elicited a number of divergent opin
ions. It was the consensus that more
attention should be paid to diagnosis
In medical colleges and that physicians
should not depend too much on pre
senting symptoms.
Those papers read in the surgical
section were on highly technical sub
jects and this division was much more
largely attended than the other.
Session, Enda Today.
Today, the closing day of tho con
vention, will be given over to a busi
ness meeting in the morning and" ses
sions similar to those held yesterday.
In the medical section papers will be
read by Dr. Everett O. Jones, of Seat
tle; Dr. H. J. Whlteacre. of Tacoma:
COMMITTEEMAN AND SOME
GRAND LODGE SESSION.
, -' J J.
X .1 r ! v.c, -
I r "4
-3
C. Comea-y. Tobereolosla Sanitarium Committee, Gainesville, Tex. 2
Dr. R. J. Decker, Whs Is BoominK Hoeaester, W. T, for 11S Reunion. 3-
D. K. Bros g, of Loekport, N. Tf, Delegate and Gnest of Ellas Broag. 4
James P. Healy, Delegate, St. Paul.
Dr. E. A. Rich, of Portland, and Dr.
A. C. Crookall, of Seattle. In the morn
inar. besrlnninar at 10 o'clock. In the
afternoon five addresses will be made
by Dr. Charles C. Browning, of Los
Angeles; Dr. John Alley, of Lapawal,
Idaho; Dr. J. B. Lloyd, of Seattle, and
Dr. M. M. Patton, of Spokane. Homo
of these will be Illustrated with stere
optlcan slides.
In the morning surgical section pa
pers will be read by Dr. O. M. Jones,
of Victoria, B. C: Dr. Charles F. Eiken
berry. of Spokane; Dr. 8. D. Calonge, of
Nampa. Idaho;. Dr. A. A. Matthews, of
Spokane, and Dr. E. F. Tucker, of Port
land. Drs. C C Fletcher, of North
Yakima; W. O. Spencer, of Portland;
Ray W. Matson, of Portland, and E. A.
Pierce, of this city, will speak aj. the
2 o'clock meeting.
This morning at 9 o'clock will oc
cur tho election of officers and - the
decision as to the next place of meet
ing.
3283 ELKS REGISTERED
LIST CONTAINS NAMES FROM
EVERY STATE IN UNION.
Grand Lodge Officer Commends
System of Handling: Arrivals as
Best He Has Ever Seen.
Registration at the Elks' - headquar
ters yesterday Jumped to a - total of
J283 for the day, nearly three times as
much as the total registration for the
day preceding. The indexed roll, when
the office was closed at c o ciock,
showed that every state In the Union
was already represented by at least
one name.
The grand total of registration up to
date is now 4474. Thursday 90S men
registered and 288 -women. Testerday
1385 women registered and 1898 men.
The office closed at I o'clock yester
day and the day before, but hereafter
It will be open from 8 o'clock A. M. to
10 P. M. The total number or regis
tration clerks will be Increased today
from 28 to SS and Sunday to 42. It will
be again increased Monday if the con
ditions demand such action.
Besides the 28 registration clerks
who worked throughout the entire day
yesterday, two men were engaged all
the time attending to baggage cnecas,
four women Indexed the names upon
the roll as rapidly ss the registrations
came in, and seven Elks were busy dis
tributing lodge emblems.
The sales of grandstand tickets from
the booth in the registration office
amounted to 8300 yesterday. Besides
the other departments established for
the convenience of the visiting Elks a
postofflce is maintained, under the di
rection of S. L. Stone, an eik irom tne
city Postofflce. and a Western Union
desk is maintained to give prompt mes
senger service for the newly arnvea
visitors.
Decorations - of the Interior of the
registration office, which is Installed
In the new annex or tne uregon noiei,
were put In by Wright & Dickinson,
proprietors of the hotel, and donated to
the Elks' lodge. The entertainment of
more than 4000 guests in the Ilrst two
days at this Informal opening ot tne
New Oregon, is regarded by the pro
prietors as "not so bad for a begin
ning." Cary L. Applegate, of Salt Lake City,
one of the trustees of the grand lodge,
expressed his gratification at the sys
tematic handling of tne registration
work yesterday.
"The organization of your registra
tion office," he said, "is one or tne
most expeditious and convenient I have
seen at any of the grand lodge con
ventions I have attended."
ALBANY CHAUTAUQUA OPEN
First Session Held in Auditorium
When Classes Are Organized.
ALBANY. Or.. July (. (Special) Al
bany's third annual Chautauqua assem
bly is in session. The first programme
was presented in the auditorium last
night, and the various classes of the
Chautauqua Sunday School and the Al
bany Bible School were organized to
day. The Chautauqua opened with a
big atendance.
Because of the Oregon Electric cele
bration yesterday no formal opening
exercises were held, and the opening
was delayed until evening. . when the
Chicago Operatic Company presented
the first programme of the assembly
in the auditorium.
Those who spoke today were H. M.
Crooks, president of Albsny College;
Lee Emerson Bassett, of Stanford Uni
versity, and Miss Mary A. Sutherland,
of Grand Forks, N. D.. instructor in
the North Dakota Agricultural College-
DELEGATES ATTENDING ELKS'
DEMOCRATS ARE GAY
Jackson Club Session Teems
With Optimism.
WILSON VICTORY FORESEEN
James. T. Barbee Hakes Veiled At
tack Upon Bryan, but Support Is
Pledged to Candidate Picked
by "Great Commoner."
Only one discordant note marked the
meeting of the Jackson Club last night
and It waa sounded by James T. Bar
bee, who managed Champ Clark's cam.
palgn in this state preceding the pri
mary election. Mr. Barbee did not men
tion Bryan's name, but there was no
misunderstanding his remarks, which
were addressed, to the Nebraskan for
his attitude in the Baltimore conven
tion respecting the candidacy of Clark,
including his proposal to eliminate
from the convention Thomas F. Ryan
and other delegates not satisfactory to
him.
"Any man who sets himself up as an
autocrat to the extent that he defies
the will of the people. Is an enemy to
our common country," said Mr. Bar
bee, discussing the Baltimore conven
tion. "The attempt that was made to
read out of the party some of the del
egates was an example of the coldest
kind of imperialism and autocracy."
Pledge Is to Wilson.
Mr. Barbee explained that he had
come to the meeting, "not to whine or
to put my back up to be shot at by
the enemy." He insisted that the pend
ing campaign was not one of men or
personalities but of principles in which
the services of every Democrat were
needed. He pledged his hearty sup
port of Wilson, and eulogized Clark, his
personal friend, as one of the greatest
of Democrats the country has produced.
There was an excess of pride in evi
dence at the meeting. The heart of
every speaker was either "filled with
pride" or he "viewed with -pride" the
accomplishments of the Democracy
whenever given an opportunity to per
form. It was altogether an optimistic
gathering which probably led one of
the more enthusiastic speakers to as
sert that the campaign "was as good
as over," and to exhort his Democratic
brethren patiently to await the Inaugu
ration of their Presidential nominee
next March,
GROUP OP ATLANTA BOOMERS AND GRAND LODGE COMMITTEEMEN "WAITING FOR THE
GRAND EXALTED RULER'S PARTY TO ARRIVE AT THE MULTNOMAH HOTEL.
V i
iim
v ' ' .r .
First Fla-srre en Left Is William Hagar. Xeat to Him Is General Gordon. First Figure a Migni is niter
P. Andrews. Next Are Joba F. Bnrket, of Flndlnyf Raymond Benjamin, of Napa, Cal., Members of tbe
Judiciary Committee, mm V. L. Ford, of Atlanta.
Woodrow Wilson was likened by
Robert A. Miller to Jefferson, while
W. A. Munly said the name of the New
Jersey Governor was "entwined with
performance." . Other Democrats to "tes
tify" as to the genuineness of .their De
mocracy and pledge allegiance to the
party ticket were R. D. Inman, Ernst
Kroner, Charles P. Church, John Van
Zante, A. D. Cridge and J. Woods Smith.
F. S. Myers was chairman of the meet
ing. "
Marching Club Formed. .
F. S. Whltten, A. H. Harms, A. W.
Cauthorn, C. E. Snyder and Frank Lee
were appointed a committee to organ
ize a proposed ''Democratic marching
club," whose chief function will be to
turn out on all Important occasions and
assist in developing enthusiasm for
Democratic meetings that will be held
in Portland during the campaign. An
other movement Is afoot among the
Democrats to organize a glee club, the
membership of which shall be confined
to graduates from Princeton university.
The date for. the ratification meet
Ins: at the Armory to celebrate the noni-
nation of Wilson for President has not
been fixed definitely. The plan Is to
hold the demonstration some night in
the week following the Elks' conven
tion.
PRISON IS MAN'S HOPE
VICTIM OFv DRINK PLEADS TO
JUDGE FOR LONG TERM.
Ex-Soldier, Slave to Cigarettes and
Liquor, Would Banish Effects
From System and Reform.
"This Is the first time In my Judicial
experience that such a request has
been made of me," said Judge Bean in
the United States District Court yes
terday when Joseph C. Bacon, pleading
guilty to selling liquor to an Indian,
asked that he be sentenced to im
prisonment at the McNeil Island Fed
eral Penitentiary for as long a period
as the offence permitted.
After . being arraigned and pleading
guilty he was asked the usual ques
tion if be had anything to say before
sentence was pronounced. He ap
proached the bar of the court and with
perfect pose and an excellently modu
lated voice, with a - slight Southern
twang, ' saio: - "Tour honor, cigarettes
and booze have been the ruination of
my life and I want to be locked up as
long as possible to see if I cannot re
cover from their evil effects.
"I was born in Texas 34 years ago
and have an honorable discharge from
the Infantry service at the completion
of the Spanish-American War, serving
in Luxon. For the last 11 years I
have wandered up and down the coast,
employed Irregularly as a cook, and I
am a good one, but after every pay
day I would have one day 'of getting
drunk and serve a time in some city
or county Jail. A short sentence would
do me no good and I want a long one
to get the booze and cigarettes out of
my system.
"The charge against me of selling
liquor to an Indian at Klamath Falls
is true. I was there hungry after a
drunk and accepted 25 cents from an
Indian in payment for buying him
some whisky. I -would have bought
him poison Just the same if he promised
me the money. Your honor may think
me crasy, but I am not, as I have
been in Jail since early in June and
the effects of the drugs have nearly
passed away. I want to become en
tirely cured, by my own efforts, and
then when released devote the rest of
my life to telling the world of my life
experience and warning others to
escape such an existence."
Judge Bean pronounced a sentence on
him of Imprisonment of 13 months In the
McNeil Island penitentiary, for which
he was gratefully thanked by Bacon.
SELLING REPORT SCORED
Expense Statement Attacked as Xot
"Conforming to Law."
SALEM, Or., July 6. (Special.) At
tacking the expense statement of Ben
Selling, Republican nominee as candi
date for the United States Senate, de
claring that It does "not conform to
the law or the truth," and charging
that Mr. Selling violated the corrupt
practices act, Arnold Keller, of Port
land, has forwarded an affidavit to
that effect to the Secretary of State.
In his affidavit he calls attention to
expense incurred during January and
February of this year. , Inasmuch as
the petition of candidacy of Mr. Sell
ing' was not filed until February 24,
this affidavit wjll evidently bring out
the .question of law as to Just when
a candidate becomes a candidate.
Whether expenditures made by Mr.
Selling prior to that time can be said
to be a portion of his expense In pro
moting his candidacy, or whether he
did not become a candidate until after
his petition was tiled is involved In
this point, it Is stated here.
Testimony Taken in Oil Case.
' Testimony on the final hearing of
the injunction of the Union Oil Com
pany against the City of Portland Is in
progress before. Judge Bean In the
United States District Court This
suit grew out of an ordinance passed
by the City Council fixing the limits
within which oil storage plants could
be located. It is alleged In the com
plaint that after the plaintiff purchased
property within these limits at large
expense and had started to erect a
storage plant, another ordinance was
passed whloh - changed the limits and
excluded the land that was prepared
for such use by the oil company.
1
V
lii '
JQSSELYN TAKES
F
Carlines Sought by Property
Owners Must Wait, Says
Railway Man.
BIG EXPENDITURE DELAYED
Company Not Anxious to Build to
New Districts and Is Ready to
Carry Controversy to High
Courts, Says President.
fContlnped From First Page.)
had arranged to construct within the
next few months.
The bridge controversy, one of the
principal elements in the case, has as
its basis the suit now pending in the
courts in which the city is endeavor
ing to force the company to pay a rate
of 5 cents for each car operated over
the Hawthorne bridge with a minimum
of 815,000 a year.
Mayor Rushlight at the beginning
of the meeting, attempted to bring
about a settlement of this question, but
his proposition was not favorable to
the company. He expressed the desire
to dismiss the Hawthorne bridge case
and to place a low valuation on the
proposoed franchises of the company In
lieu of the company accepting the terms
which the city is trying to secure in
the Hawthorne bridge case.
President Josselyn declared that he
had no authority to waive any of the
rights ' of the company In the Haw
thorne bridge case and be accordingly
refused the Mayor's proposal.
Voters to Settle Bridge Case.
As a result of the sudden turn of the
franchise proposition the Mayor has
planned to place the bridge question
before the people." At the conclusion of
the meeting he announced that he will
have the City Attorney prepare a reso
lution asking the City Council to pls.ee
on the ballot at the special charter
election an initiative measure fixing the
charge for operating streetcars over
the bridges of the city at 3 cents a car.
This, he declares, will settle the present
bridge rate troubles and will net the
city an annual Income of at least 818
000 more than is now received from
the company for the use of the bridges.
"This plan, I think, will be the best
means of settling the trouble," said the
Mayor. "I am dubious about the bridge
situation as It stands at present, and
It is for that reason that I am taking
the stand that I do. It seems reason
able that the company should pay a
rate of 3 cents for each .car operated
over the bridges.
Litigation Means Delay,
Tf the people fail, to vote In favor
of my proposed measure it will then
be up to us to settle our troubles in
court and many years probably will be
required, during which time the fran
chises asked by the company cannot
be granted, because we cannot fix the
valuation.
"The company wants to get rights of
way to the approaches of the Broad
way bridge. I am opposed to this un
der present conditions, as it seems to
me that the company's plan is to get
low bridge rates. It probably is not
necessary for the company to use both
the new Steel bridge, owned by the
Harriman people, and the new Broad
way bridge, owned by the city. By
getting rights up to the ends of these
bridges the company can play the two
In getting low rates, as it is apparent
that both the city and the Harriman
lines would desire the streetcar com
pany to use their respective bridges.
for the revenue to be derived."
Company Not Anxious.
President Josselyn said that the com
pany has not been anxious to procure
the franchise grants, as their Issuance
would require large expenditures of
money In building lines the company
does not care to build, but which the
property owners have insisted upon
having built. He said he was willing
to wait until the Public Utilities Com
mission, which probably will be cre
ated by the people next Fall, has an
opportunity to pass upon the necessity
of certain lines that the people insist
upon, but which the company does not
want to build.
The franchise proposition was first
brought up last Fall, when the com
lany presented a request for a blanket
grant. The street committee of the
Council, after several months of futile
attempts to decide the terms of the
proposed grant recommended to the
Council the granting of the franchise.
It had been so changed that there was
doubt about the company accepting.
v '
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3KJ
RA GHISES
BACK
HOTELS AND
The PORTLAND
C. J. KAlFMAJfX, Manager
A homelike hotel, pleasantly
located in the heart of the
city. All outslae rooms. Con
cert by Symphony Orchestra
In courtyard every evening.
Hotel motors meet all trains
and steamers. European, S
(1.60 upwards. r -
HOTEL CORNELIUS
House of Welcome Portland. Or.
Our 14-passenger electric 'bus meets all trains. A
high-class, modern hotel in the heart of the theater
and shopping district. One block from any c&rlinas.
tl per day and m. European plan.
UOTUl. COHNELILS CO, Proprietors.
J. W. Blaln, Pre.. Fielder Jones, Tlce-Prn.
HOTEL MOORE
- OVERLOOKING THE OCEAN,
OPENED JIXE 1, WITH COMPLETE SUMMER CREW.
Many new and modern Improvements. Electric lighted. Rooms with or
without bath. Hot salt baths and surf bathing; pier for fishing. Steam heat
and running water. Sea foods a specialty. The dining-room and kitchen will
tie In charge of John Lehner, who Is well known through bis connection with
the Arlington Club for past six years.
CLATSOP BEACH. SEASIDE, OR. DAN J. MOORE, 'Prop.
I HOTEL
MULTNOMAH
HOTEL OREGON,
Portland, Or
Wright-Dickinson Hotel Co., Props.
HOTEL SEATTLE,
Seattle, Wash.
Wright-Dickinson Hotel Co., Props.
Since that time the proposed grant has
been with the Council, the Executive
Board, and the street committee of the
Executive Board. Efforts have been
made to get it in shape for passage by
the Council, but each step In the pro
cedure has made the terms more un
satisfactory to the company.
Schmeer Says City Will Low-.
Councilman Schmeer, of the Eighth
Ward, In which several of the impor
tant extensions were requested, last
night said:
"If these extensions are not built It
will be a severe blow to the whole City
of Portland and a decided setback to
our progress. We are trying to build
up a great city, and in order to do this
we must have the means of transpor
tation. These extensions are stub-ends
of the general franchise and the street
car company can get alonr without
them better than the city, for the peo
ple must ride on the streetcars whether
the extensions are oum or noi. ine
most Important extensions proposed on
the East Side are those on East Har
rison street, the Section Line at South
Mount Tabor, the Mount Tabor exten
sion to East Eighty-eighth streets.
East Fifteenth street north to Alberta,
the Woodlawn and the extension to the
railroad bridge. The East Harrison
street extension Is greatly needed right
now and should be built.
"I cannot see why these stub-end
suburban extensions should be loaded
up with restrictions and regulations
that are not incorporated in the main
franchise, such as the 3-cent fare and
regulation of the fare which cannol
apply to the main franchise which runs
for a long time to come."
Bonuses have been raised for the
South Mount Tabor extension, the
Mount Tabor and the Woodlawn. At
Woodlawn the extension Is only a few
blocks, and the company has a revok
able permit to go ahead with the work
at any time it sees fit.
The street railway company is re
laying Its tracks on Milwaukie between
Holgate and Bybee avenue, and has
started to relay its tracks on the Sandy
boulevard.
NESMITH BILL OVERSIGNED
Community Rule Petition Document
Has 1400 Unnecessary Signatures.
COTTAGE GROVE, Or.. July 5. (Spe
cial.) Fourteen hundred signatures
more, than necessary have been secured
to the St. Johns-Seaside-Cottage Grove
community rule bill and the petitions
were filed with Secretary of State Ol-
cott
This is the bill originated in Cottage
Grove having for Its ultimate object the
creating of Nesmith County. St. Johns
and Seaside assisted in having sec
r,,,f intn thft bill nrovldlne for
consolidation of cities and towns.
The main feature of the bill Is that
county division and consolidation of
cities is made a local Sjuestlon instead
of going on the state ballot as at" pres
ent. Owing to the large number of
initiative bills this year, the securing
of the requisite number of signatures
proved to be a herculean task, and but
for the sacrifice of personal business on
,v.a nor r t nnA nr tu'n memhem nf the
committee, the bill probably would have
never gotten onto ine oanui.
Mombers of the Nesmith County com
mittee feel certain that if this bill
becomes a law Nesmith County will be
a certainty.. A similar bill nearly
passed two years ago.
Moscow to Spend $15,000 on Mains.
IfncrnW THohn Til 1 v S IKnenlnl
This city is to have new water mains
laid In tne recently estaDiisnea paving
. : ... -I ... nAnalctlnir nf nVAf 311 hlnplra
according to a vote of the City Council
at its session last night. The estimated
SUMMER RESORTS.
i r it - tj -"i TifjMr rr-nrr-k-
A. Cniuie, Mar.
PORTLAND
OREGON
In size, appointments, service
and flreprooE quality of ths
building the leading hotel In
Portland, the Multnomah, offers
to the discriminating traveler
?very comfort and convenience
ound only In the best hotels ot
the East. Nine stories of steel
and concrete, with 725 rooms
and suites, palatlally furnished,
with rates from $1.50 to 15 per
day, European plan. Motor
'busses meet all trains and
steamers.
H.
M.
C. ROWERS, Mnnaa-.r.
BROWKELL, AMt Mgr.
I.
Both hotels
centrally located,
modern in every
respect, and
conducted on tho
European plan.
MPofJlsf
Hotel
HEW
HOTEL
UTOPIAN
H BATH
PERKINS
PORTLAND.!
$1PTR DAT UP
WTHtHEMTOfTHECm
wrmouTBATri sies up
Vilhoit Springs
FOB THE WEEK-END TRIP
Auto Stage Electric Ho
tel, Oregon City, every day at 2
P. M.
HOTEL NOW OPEN; European
plan, rates reasonable. Best camp
grounds on the Coat;t. .
Campers' auto bus for your bag
gage. For further information
phone East 3138, or B 2(533.
Ho! for Cascadia
Best mountain resort on Coast; bet
medicinal water, scenery, hunting and
fishing; nature's own conservatory of
health. Auto or stage from Lebanon or
Brownsville.
Write or phone
G. M. GEISENDORFER,
Caaeadia. Oresron.
THE HACKNEY COTTAGE
Enlarged Dlnlnar - Room Capacity and
Electrified House.
Beautiful Surroundings and
MOST PLEASANT SPOT ON NORTH
BEACH.
week. Make reservations by mall or wire.
Address, SEAVIEW. WASH.
Sea Croft and Annex
SEAVIEW, WASHINGTON.
Splendid location, facting the ocean;
electric lights among the trees; large
sitting rooms with fireplaces. Beet of
meals served In Seacrofts dining-room.
Housekeeping apartments in the Annex.
Mm. W. E. Hiitehlnson. Manaaer.
The SHELBURNE, North Beach
Completely remodeled. Modern Improve
ments, Including bath. Enlarged capacity,
beautiful dining room. Now one of the larg
est hotels on North Bearh. Shady porches
and playground! for children. Croquet lawn.
Rooms large, airy and sunny. We raise our
own poultry. Reasonable rates and special
rates by the week for families. Make reser
vations by mail or wire.
Addrvwa Seavlew, Wwb., T. J. Hoare. Prop.
Mt. Hood Auto-Stage
Leaves Daily 8 A. M..- Saturday 2 J'. M.,
For Welche's, Manlrtlng nnd Rhododen
dron. Fare 93.50. Hound Trip a..-0.
Phonea Main ilDSA, A 3811, or Call
ROCTLEDGE SEED & FLORA I, CO..
169 Second Street, Near Morrison nnd
Yamhill.
cost for the pipes and laying of the
same was placed at $15,00.
The deficit for the state operation of the
Western Railway In France for 1912 la
extiinated at about fl6.SuO.OOQ, with ths
prospect that for m3 it will be about a
million dollars greater.
A