Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
n-T-TT. imnvTvfi npirnnvTiV r'Tf TT A V. .TTTT.V IB. 1912.
- 2 i nil t-wjl-- -. ztAjvixi i
1 - - . -1 - . - -, . - - t - atrAiirvfrAiv-vfrAiv r - t v- rr rv n cf I" r 1 s 4
1 inh'm Mo 1
sfssgSb. - rm
STATE AUTO LAWS
TO BE HADE ISSUE
Legislature Is Said to Have
Exceeded Power by Sub-
' verting City Rule.
OLD ORDINANCE MAY HOLD
Officials Blame Conflict Between
Municipal and Commonwealth
Statutes for Increase !n
T1.nn.h th Tji.fftTfltlirt of 1911
sought by enactment to take away from
clues the rignt to reguiaie 100
f .,.inmAhiit within their limits, and
it .. hMn cAnerallv acceDted that
the only law on the case Is found In a
statute passed by that body. It Is now
asserted, and will be made an issue
i .. !-. t-ii thai the state law
makers exceeded their power and that
the city or-inance is in -un r
When the Legislature, at the in
stance of automobile organizations,
- .. . aittnmnhltt recula-
II mnj nic " - D
tions forbidding municipalities to make
i i -m. with state statutes, it
ignored or overlooked the initiative
amendment or isim, wnereoy it wa
fr,r.v.r haired from tampering with
municipal charters. These can be
amended or repealed, either directly
or Indirectly, only by the electorate of
Stat. La Held Invalid.
The charter of the City of Portland
provides that the city shall have the
right to regulate streets and the use
of them by pedestrians, animals.
bicycles, automobiles and all vehicles.
This section conflicts directly with the
.... -.,Am-htia atatnte which there
fore is said to be of no effect within
the llmts or Portland.
Tn tn a.m wav the statute is in
vaiiaiM4 in that section wherein it
forbids city authorities to make any
. 1 ... I itpannln. owners Of ODCra-
tors of automobiles. Section 21 of the
powers of the Council, in the city
charter, grants the right to grant li
censes for "any lawful act." and this.
like tne speea regulation, in-.- p-.-
ence over the legislative enactment.
T. nnlntl will he brOUCht tO iS
sue In the case of William Westln, who
was arreste- ior oper-m multi
cycle at excessive speed at Sixteenth
and Kearney streets, last week. He is
charged under the city ordinance,
which for a year and more has been
La a Blamed for Areldeata.
A recent epidemic of accidents, many
of them fatal, is attributed by the au
thorities directly to the conflict be
tween the city and state laws. Whil
the statute regulates the speed to
v. i - , i-nmmnii imnression
has D-'en that It legalized a speed of
2- miles an nour, wm-n m a-w .
maximum allowed anywhere within the
I ndi-r the old ordinance, establ'-hing
a limit of ten miles within the fire
limits and 15 miles elsewhere in the
city, many arrests were made. Since
the or-inance was abandoned police
regulation has .been spasmodic and
languid. A recent order Issued by Chle
Slover, upon a statement by Judge Taz
well that he would adhere to the old
limits, as tests of "reasonable" speed,
has been productive of little results.
Many minor provisions in the old
ordinance have been likewise neglected,
such as the practice of leaving engines
running when cara are stationary, cut
ting corners on the left-hand side, and
running with mufflers open. Nor Is the
state law rigidly enforced, there being
until recently, scores of cars which
had not complied with the state law,
by obtaining license numbers.
Chief Waata Speed Catcher.
Pursuant to the resurrection of the
pity ordinance. Chief Slover made ap
plication yesterday to the Executive
Board for an apparatus such as Is
used in other cities, whereby excessive
speed of automobiles is shown beyond
He expects to assign a squad of offi
cers to the work of checking speed
rates and will train them to expert
ness In the work.
The device works on the principal
of a railroad block signal, contact with
wires starting and stopping a stop
watch. Its mute evidence Is said to
be convincing In courts in cities where
It Is used.
Municipal Judge Tazwell says if the
police will bring the cases before him
with sufficient testimony he will deal
severely with offenders, and will hand
out a few rockplle sentences in flag
WEST'S GROWTH SURPRISE
Wisconsin Chief Justice Astounded
at Chance Since 1883. j
Chief Justice Barnes,' of Wisconsin,
is at the Oregon for a few days, ac
companied by Mrs. Barnes. This Is his
first trip to Portland since 1883. when
he came West on the first through reg
ular passenger train over the Northern
"I am wonderfully surprised at the
growth of this city since that time,"
he said. "The Pacific Coast has won
derful possibilities for the future and
with the spirit that pervades the peo
ple, there can be no question that its
material prosperity Is permanent
-Wisconsin is largely Republican of
the progressive type and we have
adopted a direct primary of much the
same character that you have in Ore
gon. 1 an not fully satisfied that it
is a success outside of municipal and
county affairs and hardly in these. It
has become a rich man's law and prac
tically prohibits any but a rich man
becoming a candidate for a state or
Congressisonal office. It virtually has
eliminated the Democratic party tn a
majority of the counties of Wisconsin,
which I believe la wrong, as even a
small and active minority Is a good
thing to keep the dominant party In
"If Senator La Follette announces
that he Is for the re-election of Presi
dent Taft. he will receive a majority
of the Republican votes of the state,
but many will vote for Mr. Wilson. Mr.
Roosevelt will receive a small vote in
Wisconsin, as It Is believed there that
the Colonel acted unfair to Senator La
MAX G. COHEN IS ARRESTED
Attorney In White Slavery Cse
Pices Serious Charge.
Max G. Cohen was arrested yesterday
on a warrant charging him with
subornation of perjury, the specific
charge being that he did suborn Es
ther Wood to commit perjury before
I'nlted States Commissioner A. M. Can
non at the hearing of Jake Gronicu.
charged with white slavery and tn
which she waa alleged to be the vic
tim. At thl hearing Esther Wood testified
to facts that the Government knew to
be untrue, but Gronich was lndictea
and, pleading guilty, was sentenced to
five years in the Federal penitentiary
at McNeill's Island. . Esther Wood was
then indicted Oft a charge ftf perjury.
She then approached the Federal offi
cers with suggestions that might lead
them to have the charge against her
dismissed, explaining that Gronich was
her husband and that she had perjured
herself to save him from tne peunen
tiarv. Later she said she had been
coached in her testimony by Max G.
Cohen as to what she should tell the
Commissioner at the preliminary hear
ing of Gronich. This led to Cohen's
arrest. He was placed under $2000
bonds to appear for preliminary hear
ing before -United States Commissioner
Cannon Tuesday atternoon. onen oe
nies the charge with vehemence and
It will be a question of his testimony
azalnst that of Esther Wood and one
other woman of the same class, who
came to Portland with her.
FUND IS STARTED
Committee Headed by C. B.
Merrick Begins Campaign
for $20,000 Today.
POSSESSION OF AGREEMENT TO
Defendant in $100,000 Breach of
Promise Case I'nable to Get
The breach of promise damage suit
of Mary E. Cronen against Walter Ba
ker Moore, a scion of one of the oldest
and wealthiest families of Walla "Walla,
has come to the surface again after
the general belief that it had been set
A suit in equity was filed in the
United States District Court yesterday
by Walter Baker Moore against Mary
E. Cronen and the Security Savings &
Trust Company, that reopens the origi
nal case am discloses to the public
wuat were the terms of the settlement
of the $100,000 suit. In the suit filed
yesterday it Is alleged that an agree
ment of the original suit was reached
and placed in writing, properly attest
ed, last February, by which $3000 cash
was paid Mary E. Cronen at that time
and a promise of an additional $3000
within 90 days. The signed agree
ment, by mutual consent, was placed
in the custody of the Security Savings
& Trust Company until the final pay
ment was made. On April 4 Mary E.
Cronen served written notice on the
banking institution that It was not to
turn over the agreement papers on the
payment of the second $3000, as the
agreement had been procured from her
by fraud and deceit and that she would
sue for $100,000 damages if the papers
were released. Within the 90 days the
payment to the bank was made, but it
refused to release me wnuen b'bb
mint which would have had the effect
of asking for a dismissal of the breach
of promise suit against Aioore.
The nuroose of the present suit Is to
enjoin Miss Cronen from proceeding
with the original suit ana to compel
the bank to release to Moore tne agree
merit for its dismissal.
Since the agreement of, settlement
waa made Moore married a California
girl. The couple are residing tempo
rarily in San Francisco.
WIFE DESERTER PAYS UP
MRS. GAWLEY GETS $-600 AXD
BXSBAXD GETS DIVORCE.
Mother or Three,. Who Was Left 25
Years Ago, Will Sot Contest
Having paid Mary Gawley. his wife
and the mother of his three children,
whom he deserted In Holgate, O.. 25
years ago, $2600 cash In settlement and
having procured her consent to a di
vorce, James E. Gawley, alias James E.
McCauley, has filed a suit at Oregon
City for annulment of the marriage.. It
will e uncontested.
His next step will be an application
to the County Court of Multnomah
County for a change of his name to
James E. McCauley. by which he has
been known in the Grays Harbor cities
and Portland for more than 20 years.
This is the statement of J. B. Ryan, his
For many years after deserting his
wife and children and eloping to the
Coast with another woman, the one
who for nearly a quarter of a century
has passed as his wife, Gawley sent
vearlv contributions of a few hundred
dollars to his deserted family. Hector
Gawley, a half-brother, acted as go
between in conveying the remittances.
Some years ago these contributions
ceased, and Mrs. Gawley started search
for her husband, finally locating him in
Portland. She came here ana Drougm
an action for nonsupport. For a time
Gawley denied he was the missing hus
band, but when Hector Gawley, his
half-brother, now aged and with a pa-
triarchlal white beard sweeping down
his breast, took the stand In the County
Court, and with tears rolling down his
cheeks, told the whole story, uawiey
ceased to deny his identity.
Jarrfes E. Gawley. or James E. Mc
Cauley, as he has chosen to call him
self, has been in 'e timber, business
on the Coast and has acquired consid
erable property. His home Is at 1080
East Grant street. Portland. It is un
derstood that after the divorce has
been allowed at Oregon City, he will
marry the woman who for so many
years has posed as his wife.
FORMER GOVERNOR WINS
David M. Clongh Cometo Rescue
of Rockplle Prisoner.
D. M. Clough, ex-Governor of Min
nesota, appeared In Municipal Court
yesterday as intercessor for a prisoner
at the city rockplle and was success
ful in having the case of his protege
reopened and the "man released.
Henry Marsh, whose true name is
Charles Marshall, had been sentenced
to 60 days for disorderly conduct. He
has been known for years by Governor
Clough. now president of the Clough
Hartley Company, of Everett, Wash,
and has worked for him for years. The
petitioner made affidavit that Marshall
is mentally unbalanced and subject to
fits of misconduct when so possessed,
though harmless at other times. He
has been consigned to Institutions
eight times by Clough and other
friends. The affidavit said that he
could not survive his sentence it car
Upon this showing Marshall was re
leased and sent back to Everett.
Heat Aids Farmers.
HOQUIAM. Wash- July 18. Grays
Harbor cities have been sweltering in
the most intense heat of the season
during the past three days, and the
prevailing east wind gives no indica
tion of a change In the weather. The
weather Just right for the farmers
who are cutting hay, and all say the
sudden change in the weather has done
thousands of dollars worth of good to
crops. There are no forest fires in the
county and an effort is being made by
the wardens to prevent any getting
SHOW ON, NOVEMBER 18-23
"Pacific Northwest Land Products
Show" Is Official Title Four
States Eligible and Yearly
Affair Is Planned.
When a committee of business men
starts out this morning to raise a fund
of $20,000 the -irst preliminary step
will be taken In the promotion in Port
land of one of the largest land prod
ucts shows ever attempted west of .the
The committee to solicit the funds
neeessary to start the affair off was
annolnted vesterdav with C. B. Mer
rick as chairman, and it is believed it
can finish the raising of the required
120.000 within a few days.
The show is to be held In Portland
November 18 to 23 inclusive, and is to
be called the Pacific Northwest Land
Products Show. It will be given under
the ausDlces of the Oregon State nor
ticultural Society, although practically
all of the other commercial- organiza
tions of the city will be represented
on the board of directors, and will
have a hand In the arrangements. G.
E. A. Bond has been made secretary
manacer of the show and has estab
lished offices In the Commercial Club
Exhibit Space Free.
The plan as worked out Is to make
the exhibition an expansion of the Ore-.
gon Apple Show, which has .been held
here each Fall lor several years, ine
e.hlhltlons will be made to Include all
soil products as well as apples, and all
districts and all farmers will be in
vited to participate in a contest for
cash prises. There win "be no charge
for exhibit space and there will be no
permission given real estate or lana
companies to have exhibitions boost
ing any particular tract or orcnara sec
The $10,000 which is to be raised by
subscription is to be as a guarantee
fund for the promotion of the show.
It Is expected the sale of admission
tickets and the concession privileges
will more than repay the subscription
fund, but this will not be available
until the beginning and perhaps the
close of the show, and funds are needed
to promote the show before that time.
The $20,000 will be expended in neces
sary Dreliminary promotion, improve
ment of grounds and the like. At the
close of the show It is believed there
will be a surplus above the $20,000
fund and it will be up to the sub
scribers to determine whether they
want the money back or whether it
will be made into a general fund for
the promotion of a like snow eacn
"We hope to make this show a great
annual feature," said G. E. A. Bond,
secretary-manager, yesterday. "It is
necessary for us to raise a preliminary
fund because we will have to spend
money before the show starts. liie
shows of the East and of Spo
kane and other Western cities have
been started in this way and nave an
b.n successful. Portland's show
should be doubly successful because of
the fact that an exhibition oi tne Kina
hr will have four times the terri
tory to draw from that the shows of
other sections nave had.
Four States at Least Ellnlble.
"I believe that we can present the
country with a show that will make
a good impression and will help agri
cultural conditions in the state. At
the present time the country Is flooded
with literature describing orchard
lands and agricultural sections, but
the people want to see the real prod
ucts of the soil. I believe we will have
the best show of the kind ever at
tmpted west of the Mississippi River."
All agricultural sections of Oregon,
Washington. Idaho and Montana will
be invited to send exhibits, which will
be given good space. The fact that
no charge is to be made for display
space makes the show unusual and
nrohablv will result in it being one
of the best ever arranged.
Ten days ago letters were sent out
by Mr. Bond to the commercial clubs
of every part of Oregon, Washington,
Idaho and Montana explaining the plan
for the show and asking for support.
So far 88 of the clubs have replied
with requests for space. The exhibits
will be limited In size accoruing 10
the demands. There will be no ex
hibits of carload lots of apples be
oanae of the large amount of space
and the expense necessary in handling
the products. The frutt displays win
range In size from a plate to 25 boxes.
ITI.ra Aggregate $20,000.
The -nrlses to be given will aggre
gate about $20,000, arrangements hav
ing been made for cash payments to
th hest disDlays of products of all
classes. One large prize will be given
for the best community display ana
others will be given tor maiviauai
The railroads have arranged to grant
reduced fares from all sections and will
tali, an active oart in advertising the
affair in the East. Arrangements al
ready have been made lor tne circula
tion of literature and other advertis
ing matter as far east as St. Paul.
t h hoarri of directors of the show
comprises John S. Beall. chairman; H.
j Ottenhelmer. vice-chairman; Wilfrid
P. Jones, treasurer, ex-uiiicio, a. r.
Bateham, president; Frank W. Power,
secretary, of the Oregon State Horti
cultural Society. G. E. A. Bond, secretary-manager.
W. J. Hofmann. Frank
Sealy M. A. Mayer, Wm. McMurray,
F. W. Hild. C. A. Mactargai, .
Thompson. Julius L. Meier, j. u. Jor
genson. W. E. Coman, J. Fred Larson.
F. H. Page, v. n. -"api.
Affiliated organizations represented
on the directorate are Portland Com
mercial Club. Portland Retail Mer
chants" Association. Portland Chamber
of Commerce. Oregon State Horticul
tural Society. Portland Realty Board.
Oregon State Hotel Association. Port
land Railway, ugn- rocr m., um-gon-Washington
Railroad & Naviga
tinn fo SDokane. Portland & Seattle
Railway. Portland Ad Club, Executive
Committee Portland Commercial Club.
Oregon Development League. Portland
Clearing House Association, North
western Fruit Exchange. Portland
Press Club. Rotary Cluo, East siae
Business Men's Club, Progressive Busi
ness Men's Club.
Xow the Attraction.
tv.. Pq nuH Inn Rockies furnish ideal
conditions for a Summer outing. Ca
nadian National Park, Banff, Laggan.
Field and Glacier No such resorts
i-.wh.r ' T nw rates from Portland.
No expensive side trips. Apply C. P.
R., office Third ana i-ine ta-unnorcmn
An "Owl" Drug Store is worth looking into every
. day of the year. "Owl" cut-rate prices are not a yearly
event, but are in effect every day of the week every
minute of the day.
"The Owl" is in a position to save you money con
stantly. Especially is this true on articles needed for
your vacation trip. Chances are that you will be un
able to procure the things most desired at the place
whereryou've decided to go to. Make up your list come to Tne
Owl" to have it filled. It will mean both time and money saved,
for you can supply your every need at a saving worth while.
TELEPHONE' TO "THE OWL"
If you have some need to fill and find it
inconvenient to come down town and pur
chase. Your order will receive our prompt
and careful attention.
MARSHALL 2000 HOME A 1333
FOR GENERAL TOILET USE
PER CAKE 10c
- THREE FOR 25c
Mild, pure and absolutely
harmless, therefore a
pleasure to use. Comes in
elderflovrer, oatmeal, Blye-
erlne and a 1 m o n a ana
cocoa. Large alse cakes
lOS box of three
ROSE BEADS AT HALF PRICE
About 20 strings, the last of our stock of these
popular beads, to be disposed of Friday and Sat
urday at half price. Owing to the limited num
ber, we cannot guarantee them to last through
out the days advertised. Regular prices, rang
ing from $1.1 to $7.98. To sell
from 60i to
1 REGULAR 15c CHAMOIS, OCc
t 11x14 1XS, SPECIAL 3 FOR Ad J
for 15c Aluminum Cups
special at low price Q
of only tJ C
for 25c Aluminum Cups special w
at only 1 C
for 35c Aluminum Cups, with large Ha,
each In separate case special at A
. ON EVERY
i 'M S
Week- end trips
to the c o u n t r y
vlRits to seashore1
or lake, all invite
your Kodak. You
nave liio- iuii ui -
taking pictures and the pleasure of possessing a
picture story au your own. n s "-
Let us show you. We have Kodaks, priced
"OWL" PLAYING CARDS 15c
Or Two for 25c
HOYLE'S BOOK OF RULES
"The Owl's" Special Price 10c
You can be an authority on the games you
oarticularly enjoy by having Hoyle's Book of
Rules always at hand. It's authoritative
is the regular price. The Owl's special
hacks and handles. Fri
day and Saturday m f
chamois p o w d er
sack. Purse size
and there fore a
sory -to the purse
or handbag. Fri
day and Saturday
Extra Economy in These .
"Owl" Cut Rate
For Friday and Saturday
Three-in-one Oil the 10c size, f
at only uc
10c size Peefa Mechanic'8 Soap "rf
at only ' v
Glycerine and Rose Water, 1 C.
25c size, full half -pint hottle 1
25c size Japanese Cleaning 1 C.
Compound at X J'k
Todco Cold Cream in tubes, 1
25c size, at Xtw
Pond's Cold Cream, the 25c 1 C
35c size effervescent Phosphate ! T
of Soda at A '
Pluto Water, the 35c large 1 Q
50c size Glover's Mange Rem"30c
edy at only
Danderine, the 50c size, spe-OO-cial
at only s--- - JU
50c hottle of Glycerine, full33c
pint, at only
Duffy Malt, the $1.00 size, at "7Cq
La Tosca Rose,
i Fen Yang.
fast becoming- our
most popular sellers,
at 50 each Trail
ing: Arbutus, Wood
Violet. Rose Buds,
Lilv of the Valley.
chased by our
buyer in Fran ce.
Women will be de
lighted with the artis
tic and novel designs.
Prices from Jl up.
If you would
ly and care
them to us.
TOOTH BRUSH AND HOLDER
THE TWO TC,
25c is the regular price of
the Tooth Brush, and the
ITnldtr sells in many
ainri.i for 3Ro. The brush Is the guaranteed
kind, with celluloid handle. The holder is of
Parisian Ivory, with six numbered places lor
,nnth hniRhi Th two offered Friday and
' Saturday at the price of the brush r
THE OWL'S EXTRACT OF VANILLA 25c
THE OWL'S EXTRACT OF LEMON 25c
Two new, pure and full-strength products that
have just recently been added to "The Owl's" list.
No coloring used, and they meet the government
effects and in
'black, red and brown. Friday and Sat
, Of the best rubber-
zed fabric, in dottea
A "THE OWL'S" PEROXIDE OF
is guaranteed or the highest
strength and purity. Peroxide of
Hydrogen of this standard should be
-C used in every home, for It is a highly
efficient antiseptic and germicide,
and perfectly harmless a good reason why
you should buy your next bottle at "The Owl."
FULL JI'T, POUND BOTTLE, FOR
OISLY. , 3C
Seventh and Washington Streets J
EIGHTEEN OWl STORES
ON THH PACIFIC COAST
With Man on Ground Proper Mar
keting; of Products It Is Be
lieved Is Assnred.
a ...-,Tuit hranch of the North
western Fruit Kxchange, of this city,
was opened in London July l oy w. r.
Gwin. general manager of the ex
change. Mr. Gwin has just returned to
Portland after a two months trip to
Europe. He believes that, by means
of the London branch, the exchange
... l . nnat,tAn tn reeulate and
win oe ui . . ,
control the sale of Its products and
also conduct a aeveiupui-ui. e
-.- t stfrl-o 1 conveniently
situated, close to Covent Garden Mar
ket, and will be in charge of a thorough
fruit man, who' is well versed in North
western fruits and also knows the for
eign trade. The London office will
take care oi tne esu-unou--
. i - v. aTpiimipp. except in
ousiue-s ui w - -
Germany, where a separate direct gen
eral agency has Deen esumuousu.
Discussing the object of the foreign
v. m. .in said: "I reerard this
u l ii i ; i. .i.
as the only safe way to operate the
foreign market. The shipper who at
tempts to handle n ir-m
-"T J k.-- Vo-k is taking long
chances and if he comes out satisfac
torily at the ena oi me i-j. j
through good luck rather than good
It Is uniori-caLe nw .
. j .1 la nn the nart Of
anowieugc nine " -
growers and shippers in the Northwest.
of fruit trade ' conditions in Europe. I
have often heard growers complain
that they had shipped cars to foreign
brokers on consignment, with roseate
prospects, but disastrous results.
Others have complained of the mani
fold and unaccountable handling
charges of the foreign receivers.
"An English operator once made his
appearance in the Yakima Valley, set
tled down for a season's stay and of
fered to buy "for cash." When the sea
son was over he left very quietly, ow
ing the growers a good many thousand
dollars, and one association was re
ported to have lost more than $10,000,
wiping out their entire surplus. These
are only a few of the 'snags' that have
been run up against, mostly due to Ig
norance of foreign trade conditions."
Mr. Gwin believes the capacity of the
foreign markets is overestimated by
most shippers, though quite suscepti
ble to development. Northwestern
fruits are necessarily high priced when
they reach Europe and the market is
therefore a limited one and always easy
SUPPORT GIVEN COLONEL
Progressive Republicans) Hold Meet
ins at Chehalis.
CHEHALIS, Wash., July 17. (Spe
cial.) At a meeting of the Progressive
Republicans here today, T. Crawford, of
Centralia, presided and C A. Stude
baker, of Chehalis, acted as secretary.
Notices were sent throughout the coun
try and S5 persons responded to the
call. They decided to put up no county
ticket, but to support Roosevelt elec
tors tn November.
The action of the Roosevelt con
vention in Seattle was indorsed. They
repudiated the action of the Chicago
convention, both in its platform and
in nominating Taft, asserting the lat
ter was dishonest, and favor the calling
"Ho!" cried the poet with delight,
"They taste like sun and autumn blended."
Then penned a toast straightway to Post, .
"Here's to your Toasties they are splendid."
Written by C. M. SNYDER,
460 Riverside Drive, New York City.
One of the 50 Jingles for which the Postum Co
Battle Creek. Mich., paid $1000.00 in May.
of a state convention to nominate
Roosevelt electors. After repudiating
the Chicago convention and everything
else of the regular Republican party,
the local progressives recommend that
they take part in the regular Republi
can primaries and redeem the part
from what they term the hands of
professional manipulators now con
trolling its organization.
Of EVEKflME JS.,.,.
SOFTENS HARD WATER IN5ANTY
A ESTH Iff
THF C SWCLCM CO.
seec-uau to swo-lltb uwuanm at
; AND v
Short Scenic Excursion
To and Throug-b. Beautiful Tualatin Valley Country.
North Plains via United Railways Wilkesboro.
Picnic Grounds Open to Visitors
North Plains Park, ideal place to spend day.- Pure drinking water.
Restaurants and grocery stores for lunches. Shade trees. Mountain-
view. weeK-end. rates, inquire m i.-o a.u uu u-.iri.-.v
235 Stark Street, Portland, Oregon.