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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE JIOKJVIXlx OKEGOiTAJ?. JTBIPaY JULY 19, 1912.
SOLDIERS " FEATURE
DAI AT GLADSTONE
"Pickett's Charge" by Fred E
Brooks Stirs Gray-Headed
SPURGEON TALKS TODAY
John Mitchell, Labor Leader, Will
Speak Saturday at Shautauqua
Special Excursion .Will Bo
Ron From Portland.
GLADSTONE PARK. Or, July 18.
(Special.) When Fred Emerson Brooks
recited his famous "Plrketfs Charge
at Gettysburg- this afternoon- In the
Chautauqua auditorium, the patriotism
of 300 gray-haired veterans and 2000
others wm Intensely stirred. It was
patriotic day at Chautauqua and the
Civil War heroes, some of whom had
faced Pickett at the historic battle
ground, occupied the first four rows
of the large auditorium.
Mr. Brooks' "Pickett's Charge" came
as the climax to a patriotic afternoon
with the California poet-lecturer, and
immediately after stepping down from
the platform he was beseiged by dos
ens of the old soldiers who extended
their trembling hands, and some of
whom eagerly related to the speaker
of the afternoon their own part in tne
famous charge. Mr. Brooks gave his
farewell recital today, having made his
first appearance at the Chautaqua
Tuesday afternoon. He Is a genius,
his entertainment consisting of a mas
terly reading of original poems inter
spersed with clever bits of tfumor and
At 11 o'clock the old soldiers headed
by "John" Kelly one of the few dcum
mer boys surviving in this vicinity.
marched Into grounds in a body and
filed into the auditorium to hear D. i,.
H. Todd, vice-president of the Wil
lamette University, who addressed a
morning audience of 1000 people. His
talk on "The Patriotic Citizen" was ap
propriate for the" day and was the
drawing card for a reunion or many
students and alumni from his univer
sity. A featureo f the morning was a
reading of Platform Manager Jones,
"Why I Wear This Badge.
Again in the evening the spirit of
patriotism teemed. Of unusual inter
est was the talk of Rev. Father J. M.
Cleary. a Catholic priest of Minneapolis,
who has opened the yee of Protestants
and Catholics alike In nis Droaa iaoors.
His masterly address was on "American
Citizenship," and the faithful old sol
dier were aain In the front ranks of
the big auditorium a'"1 .
Mitchell, vice-president of the
American Federation of Labor, called
at the park this afternoon, making
final arrangements with the manage
ment for his appearance Saturday aft
Until a few years ago John Mitchell
was a simple coal miner, but bis ear
nest labors for the cause of the labor
ing man, coupled with a wonderfully
dynamic personality, a sympathetic un
derstanding of the labor problems in
America and ability for his chosen
work, soon lifted him to the front rank
of America's labor leaders. C. O. Toung,
general organiser of the American Fed
eration of Labor In Oregon, will intro
duce Mr. Mitchell Saturday afternoon.
A special excursion train will be run
out of Portland.
The Women's Christian Temperance
Union medal contest, which was held
at 4 o'clock this afternoon, resulted in
a victory for Miss Viola Peterson, of
Portland, the young lady winning frdm
three other contestants. A gold medal
was presented Miss Peterson. Her sub
Ject was "The Convict's Soliloquy." Thb
contest was held by tne w omen s tnris
tlun TemDerance Union under the di
rectlon of the county superintendent of
contest work, Mrs. C A. Ponnay.
Dr. Spurgeon, the English minister
whose work has been one of the as
sembly's features in the speaker for
tomorrow afternoon, ine weii-anown
Britisher will give his famous lecture
-Advice to Married People and Those
About To Be Married."
Professor Lee Emerson Bassett will
give his reading of Shakespeare's "Hem
let" for the evening entertainment, the
Stanford professor Impersonating all
characters of the famous masterpiece.
This will be the climax of the Shakes
ROAD NOW TO HARRISBURG
Oregon Electric Grade Sow Complet
ed From Albany.
HARRISBURG. Or July 18. (Spe
cial.) The Oregon Electric grade Is
now completed from Albany to this city
and the large force of men and teams
which have been at work In this vicin
ity for the past month has been moved
south to points In Lane County. The
track-laying crew of 150 men will
again take up the work of laying steel
within a few days from the point eight
or nine miles south of Albany where
work was stopped the tirst of the
month to enable the crew to help put
the finishing touches on the line into
Albany so cars could begin operation
on the 4th.
Steel Is laid at the rate of two miles
a day when the work Is well under
way. so that the line can be completed
Into Harrlsburg In ten days after re
suming work. It is reported that the
company will rush the work to this
point In order to enable It to ship the
steel and other bridge material for the
big bridge across the Willamette at
this point over Its own track and thus
save heavy freight charges which
would otherwise go to its rival.
FISHERMEN JWJ SATISFIED
Improvement Reported at Astoria
bnt Fish Are Erratic.
ASTORIA. Or.. July 18. (Special.)
While there has been some Improve
ment in the catch of fish during the
past week or ten days, the run or spurt
has been erratic.
Yesterday and last night the hauls
by the seines and gill netters. In the
lower harbor was comparatively light,
while the fishermen further up the
river did fairly well.
Some of the fishermen assert that the
salmon stick to the deep water in the
channel as they come in and conse
quently are hard to catch until after
they reach the shallower spots along
the sands further up the stream.
TROOPS UNDER HOT. SUN
Roads Are Wearying, but Men En
dare Long March Well.
CENTRA LI A, Wash.. July 17. Re
ports from the 3000 troops marching to
this city and Montesano for the 10 days'
maneuver campaign are that the heat
Is making marching unpleasant and the
hot, dusty Toads are wearying. The
men are enduring It well, however, and
no prostrations have been reported, al
though a thermometer has registered
as high as 96.
The Twenty-first Infantry, with 950
men. commanded by Colonel George S.
Young, Is accompanied by two batteries
of the Second Field Artillery, 260 men
and two troops of the . First Cavalry.
100 men. These men are camped at
Wlnlock tonight, and are expected to
reach here Friday and camp at the
Fairgrounds, supplies for these troops
being shipped to centralis-
The Second Field Artillery, one bat
tery commanded by Captain C. H.
Lanza, and two troops of the First
Cavalry, reached Montesano yesterday,
leaving here at 6 o'clock Tuesday morn
ing. The Twenty-fifth Infantry. 900
men. left Tumwater early today and
reached Oakvllle tonight to camp. They
will reach Montesano Thursday. Cap
tain Elmer W. Clark, Twenty-first In
fantry, has been designated chief quar.
termaster of the maneuver campaign.
He went to Montesano tonight.
The first officer of the National
Guard of Washington to arrive was
Captain George R. Lovejoy, regimental
quartermaster, accompanied by Quartermaster-Sergeant
R. O. Miller, Both
are from Spokane.
DOCKET SECRET CLEARS
UPSET FVK BLOTS OCT RATH
SKELLER RAID RECORD.
Splashed Sheet Produced by Cap
tain Keller Tells Tale, 'TIs Said.
Witnesses Before Probers.
After calling police officers, public
officials and private citizens, the grand
Jury has at last smoked out the real
culprit In the now-celebrated case of
the missing " arrest docket, on which
was recorded the results of raids made
by Captain Riley, July 10. upon the
Yeon Rathskeller, and other grill
It was a bottle of ink. Had not
the elbow of one of Captain Keller's
desk jpen came into collision with the
ink. Just after the arrests were record
ed and just before influential citizens
called up the station In the matter, the
immutable reooms would show that
four prominent resorts had been in
vaded. But with ink spread all over
Its surface, the docket just had to be
replaced, and before the new one was
written up pressure had been brought
to bear to have the grill room raids de
clared null and void. ,
This Is the account said to have
been given the grand jury by Cap
tain Keller and some of bis office force,
called to account for the fact that the
arrests made by Captain Riley did not
appear on the record the following
morning. Keller Is said to have pro
duced the ink-splashed sheet to sub
stantiate his story.
it was Just after the accident that a
message was received, said to have
come from George McCord, secretary
to the Mayor, "requesting" that the
raids be not made of record because
they might appear to be out of har
mony with the prevailing spirit of
hospitality. So, when the damaged
sheet was replaced, the four grill-room
proprietors were not listed and at the
same time the dubious expedient of
destroying a publls record was evaded.
Established under a somewhat an
onymous management, the Yeon build-
ins resort flourished In the early part
of the convention week and was the
scene of alleged orgies, according to
witnesses who have testified before the
Dancing on tables, osculation ana
embrarement were mild little follies
observed among the frequenters. Some,
It is charged, were frightfully young
to be in such a place; and others were
as frightfully old and experienced In
One of the first to protest was Jus
tice Olson, who communicated his
views to Chief Slover, and that night
Captain Riley, with the sanction of the
Chief, raided the place. Citizens, act
ing In reprisal, then forced the raid
ing of other places. Riley duly booked
his captives, but failed to find their
names on the Tecord the following day.
In the meantime Deputy District At
torney Collier became active and
caused the arrest of E. J. Hanbury, the
supposed proprietor, for running a
nuisance. He was held to the grand
Jury, where all the issues were Join;d
and the Inquisitors, between rauraer
cases, are now delving into the matter
from all sides.
GUF1STRAINED ON WORKS
MORE PROGRESSIVES DEMAND
THAT SENATOR RESIGX.
Leagues in Trvo California Counties
Send Telegrams Calling for
LOS ANGELES. July 18. Following
up the action of Lieutenant-Governor
Wallace and other Los Angeles "pro
gressives." ' who requested Senator
Works to resign because he was out
of harmony with their tenets and pur
poses, the Progressive Kepubiican
League of San Bernardino County and
a similar organization in imperial
County, telegraphed like requests to
Senator Works in Washington today.
The San Bernardino "progressives
resolved that the Senator's "aspersions
and reflections" were unjust and un
fair. The resolution adopted by the Im
perial County "progressives reads:
"Your position is repugnant 10 an
progressives.' You are quoted as saying-
'progressives' are not eRpublicans.
If so, you have no right In the Senate
as a Republican, for 'progressives' put
vou there. Jf thev are not Republicans,
there is no Republican party in Cali
fornia. We ask you to resign rattier
than betray the trust Imposed upon you
bv the "progressives you now repuai-
KLAMATH COUNTY MAY AID
Carnegie Library Deal Likely to Go
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. July 18.
(Special.) An effort to secure a Carne
gie library for Klamath Falls has been
under consideration for some time and
it is believed that the county will as
sist. One of the difficulties has been
a suitable site and a proposal has lately
been put forward to use the present
courthouse sauare. It is centrally lo
cated. Is covered with a fine growth of
tree about 30 years old and is Ideally
fitted for the purpose and as a public
park as well.
It is between Main and Kiamatn
streets, the two best business streets.
and is across the street from the prin
cipal bank and from one of the lead
ing hotels. This proposal Is put for
ward In case the location of the court
house is moved to the site offered free
by the Klamath Development Company.
The present site Is estimated as worth
at least $30,000. The people of this
cltv are not niggardly in the matter of
public Improvements and it is believed
that the value -will not be an objection.
If carried through, it will be one of
the most creditable enterprises of the
county and city.
TROOPS ARE READY
Oregon and Idaho Regiments
to Go to Montesano.
10 DAYS' CAMPAIGN STARTS
Third Regiment to Be in '-Red"
Brigade and Will Be Opposed to
"Blue" Force in Realistic
Mimic War Maneuvers.
Confident that they are going to have
an interesting and enjoyable time, 700
members of the Third Regiment, Ore
gon National Guard, will leave tomor
row morning and afternoon on spedf-"
trains for Montesano, Wash., where
they will Join the troops from Southern
Idaho and a part of the "8u,lar8Iifnrom
the Vancouver Barracks in the annual
maneuver camp, which this year is to
be marked by a long cross-country
march from Montesano to Gate. Wash.
Adjutant-General' Flnzer. of the
Guard, reported yesterday that all the
preliminary arrangements for the start
have been made and no delays are ex
pected to be experienced, either before
or after the troops leave the city.
n Idahoana In City.
Eight companies of the Idaho Na
tional Guard from Southern Idaho,
which are to be In camp with the pre
gon boys, arrived In Portland yjster
Hv mornina- at 11:45 o'clock and will
remain here until noon today, when
they will depart in a special train ii
the scene of the encampment. There
are 327 enlisted men and 31 officers in
the Idaho troops, and in addition two
officers of the regular Army Captain
E. G. Davis, United States Army, re
tired and First Lieutenant A. R. Em
ery, of the Twenty-eighth Infantry.
The companies from Idaho are K. D, H,
B. G I and L. They started in a spe
cial train Wednesday from Idaho Falls,
picking up companies at various points
along the line.
The troops from Northern Idaho weTit
by way ol Seattle and will work down
to the scene of the encampment to
morrow, after remaining in Seattle
about 24 hours. Idaho will have 5bu
men and 60 officers in tne neia.
will be under command of Lieutenant-
The Oregon boys will go to mumo
sano In two special trains, the first to
leave ovel the Northern Pacific at 9
A. M. tomorrow and the second to fol
low 3 hours later. Companies of the
Guard outside Portland will leave their
respective headquarters tonight and to
morrow morning, arriving in the city
n,i , a. .i .na,lnr for the
lie aciivuuic ui - -
outside companies has been announced
Company A. to leave Baser on tram
No. 9, Friday at 7:55 P. M.
Company D to leave corvauis on
. ... - 1. nnvvnlllo A. TTnat-
irain iu. o. o v-" -
ern Railroad, .via Albany, Saturday at
7:25 A. M. . ,
Company G to leave Dallas on train
No. 74. Saturday at 7:05 A. M.
. t laai,A Wrwtritllim Olt
V U M 1 J 'tllj J x ' ' '
train No. 28, Saturday at 9:48 A. M.
Company L to leave Oregon iny on
train No. 28, Saturday at 10:30 A. M.
.-. .......... n inVA Knlffm on train
No. 28, Saturday at 9:15 A. M.
All tne troops win db eiiuipiu " "-
,..t, ant outfits. Thev
neiu ouciiti -
will pass tomorrow nlgrht at Monte
sano. sun a ay morn-ns -"s v-' -of
the hike to Gate, Wash., will be
started. The Oregfon troops will be
joined by a larse number of regulars
from Vancouver. Wash., and the Sec
ond Infantry of National Guard of
Idaho., All will be under command of
Colonel L. W. V. Kennon, of the Twen-
...... T M J. . t n-. ..a r, - "Cf-T
O fro n Inns In "Red Brigade."
lie ua ui iRom: " -
nl1n.i.lnn ennna rtn ha rfprTJ
V I L.C HJHWW .lift aaweyej.
of the Second- Field Artillery, two
troops or me rirsi v.n y , a. mwuuicu
detachment. Company F and second
nailery bukihccib ui ie
the Third Tnfantry of Oregon National
uuara; tne amDuiance compaiij, mo
aecona iniamry ui jluu.hu, ujc who op
tion. Company A. Signal Corps of the
VVnaillUBlUIl a. LH'uai viuai . .
The other troops, including detach-
menm 01 icg umi s n-uu. 1.110 ao"""i
National Guard, will be called the 'blue
brigade." They will leave their spe
cial trains a considerable distance
southeast of Gate and will move toward
Gate at about the same rate the "reds'
move, i nis Dngaae win oe unaer cum-
the Twenty-first Infantry.
The troops while marching will at all
limes prutecu -o-o incus 11 iu j efuioi
warfare. Advance guards will be kept
W J J UA 111 tKArnuirhlv
BliraU auu u v o win mjv uwpinj
Chehalis River. Near, the end of the
tons 1 ram p une iwu ui isauca wn mcci,
near uuic ana eiiKu&f ' u wa.ni uomr.
1 K V. let
jrvtr 1CI cca nave u-cil a-fl'"-" u icu A 1 i"io
and there will be a great deal of con-
l en lion vn me pi 1 wi mo imub
llVlips t-U Will
line nrsi section 01 tne train earing'
II1C VICJjwii 11 "UFO i v,waiaiot. uiiv
cars and six coaches, and will carry
headquarters. Companies H, B. F. C,
1 nira aiiio-jili y . Danuai y i uuo at
tached to the Third Infantry, and am
The second section will consist of one
baggage car and nine coaches. It will
carry Companies A, D, E, G, I, K, I, 31
The troops will return to Portland
In ten days.
DEMOCRATS HOLD MEETING
(Continued from Page One.)
the evils from which America is suf
fering. "We have a tariff system whioh
Health is the foundation of all good
looka. The vise woman realize thli
and takes precautions to preserve her
health and strength through the pe
riod of child bearing. She remains a
pretty mother by avoiding as far as
possible the suffering and dangers of
such occasions. This every woman
may do through the use of Mother's
Friend. This is a medicine for
external application and so penetrating
In its nature as to thoroughly lubricate
every muscle, nerve and tendon in
volved during the period before baby
comes. It aids nature by expanding
the skin and tissues, relieves tender
ness and soreness, and perfectly pre
pares the system ' mr
stores. Write for free book for ex
pectant mothers, which contains much
B HAD FIELD REGULATOR CO.. Ailsaia. Cm.
reaches its hand Into the cupboard and
takes the last crust from the children
of the poor; which grinds down labor
and has become useless to the country
a detriment to its prosperity; which
has promised to support labor, but has
crushed labor; which has sold the
products of its factories in Europe for
50 per cent of the prices for which
they were sold In the farming commu
nities In America."
Protective Tariff Hit.
Dr. Lane here assailed the protective
tariff and said that any man who prof
ited from any system of special taxa
tion was an undesirable citizen. Demo
cratic opposition, he declared, was shat
tered Into three distinct fragments alid
was represented by Taft, Roosevelt and
La Follette parties.
"Never within my memory was there
greater need for the principles for
which we stand nor a better opportu
nity for the Democrats to put those
principles to the front and save this
country from the danger which now
threatens it. If the Democratic party
does not succeed at this time there will
be in this country in the next few years
a revolution, or else the Socialists will
get it and if they do they will get it
by the neck and shake it until it is
finished, for they know definitely what
they want and will accomplish it , if
they get Into power.
"We now have Woodrow Wilson
standing upon the best platform that
was ever presented to the American
people, to carry those measures Into
execution. We are in good position
with the American people today and
we are to be congratulated. It will be
our fault If we fail this time and if
we fail to do our duty under the cir
cumstances we will suffer defeat and
rightfully we will go down."
CLIMB MADE NEW 1Y
H. H. PROTJTY AXD G. X. IUD
DELL ASCEXD MOUNT HOOD.
5Ien lieach Top by Way of Ridge
Between Coe and Sandy Glaciers
on North Side. .
CAMP SHELDON (at base of Mount
Hood), July 18. (Special.)-For the
first time Mount Hood was ascended
today by way of the ridge, between
Coe Glacier and Sandy Glacier, which
bounds the northern skyline of Mount
Hood as seen from Portland. The as
cent was made by H. H. Prouty and
G. X. Rlddell.
The climbers left at 5:10 A. M. ana
arrived at the summit at 10:05 A. M.
TV,.,.. . . o ..nu nf the ridlTA VCTV
precipitous, but the way over its top
was mucn less steep man me
ordinarily taken in ascending Mount
Hood. They report the ascent as being
very dangerous, however, and not to
be attempted by other than experi
enced? mountain climbers.
It was necessary for them on several
occasions to chop steps in the ice be
fore they could proceed. About 1000
. . tkn aiibimit r.f MnUnt HOOd
they encountered a chasm 35 feet
across, which -Cor a time appeared im
passable. By means of ropes and their
. i i ua na-nairA af ter SOme
niai.a i - --- j ..... r-,
difficulty, to pass to the other side.
They report mat in anomer cn.
will be Impossible for anyone to ascend
. i. . k-,7 urnv nf the northern
ridge, on account of rock and ice. The
nartv returned to camp at imu oy i"
It was the intention of the Mazamas
to make their presence on the moun
tain known tomorrow by burning 100
pounds of red fire on the side of Mount
Hood, near the summit, but on account
of the haze and smoke this plan has
been abandoned. Next Monday the of
ficial ascent to the top of Mount Hood
will be made. Upon arriving at the
top a box containing the official rec
ords of the Mazamas for the year, ln
i .) i ! , i nunip, nf those making the
ascent, will be deposited In the snow.
DAIRY INDUSTRY BOOSTED
West Stayton Growers Would Pro
vide Income While Trees Mature.
WEST STAYTON, Or., July 18. (Spe
cial.) A large number of newcomers
at the Commercial Club headquarters
last night discussed a scheme to de
velop the Irrigated land around here
into a dairy district.
The plan is to ask the Willamette
Valley Irrigated Land Company of
a r jx 55
Time to Go Back East
While the Fares Are Low
DATES OF SALE.
JULY 20, 22, 23, 26, 29, 30, 31. ' .
AUGUST 1, 2, 3, 6, 7, 12, 15, 16, 22, 23, 29, 30, 31.
. SEPTEMBER 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 11, 12, 30.
City Ticket Office, Third and Washington Streets.
EQUIPMENT AND SERVICE STRICTLY HIGH-CLASS
- LET OUR AGENTS AID YOU IN OUTLTNTNG YOUR TRIP. ,
There's e v e y
why you should
come to Rosen
thal's for your
In our men's hoe - depart
ment we are providing for
Ibe footwear meeds of EVERY
The mont complete and ei
tenalve auMortnient of men's
shoes In the West Is here at
Rosenthal's, and whether you
are the man of conservative
taste or the one who follows
every whim of fashion, we can
shoe you to your entire satis
And we'll sell yoa setter and
more comfortable shoes, ex
clusive and more desirable
styles, far better grades, mare
complete and unqualified SAT.
ISFACTION than any other
store at parallel prices.
The Shop That Fits the Feet"
Portland, to finance the purchasing of
first-class dairy cows, allowing the
buyers to pay for same on the monthly
Installment plan. Those present were
unanimously of the opinion that each
man should select his own herd, in or
der to get good cows and animals that
Among those present the following
agreed to take from four to eight cows
each: B. V. Pompella, E. Officer, D. B.
Conness, J. E. Cryderman, A. H. Tram
mell, S. T. Foster and I. R. Hammer
representing S. D. Turner.
Most of these new settlers have set
out part of their land to orchard and
completed their homes and now desire
to establish an industry that will
bring returns while they are waiting
for their apple trees to come into bear
ing. They decided that with the natu
ral qualities of the soil here for clorer.
dairying would be an Immediate In
come produe'er. With Irrigation they
can have green feed all the year
around. There Is abundant pasture.
On behalf of the company, its man
ager who had come from Portland to
attend the meeting, promised co-operation.
MERCHANT, OC TON BAIL FOR
KILLING, HIMSELF KILLED.
Police Believe Revenge Is Motive In
Murder of Californian yiio
REDDING, CaL, July 18. William C.
Landis, a merchant of Buckeye, was
ambushed and killed by unknown per
sons this eevning when returning from
Redding. Inasmuch as he, was out on
ball under charge of having shot and
killed Mrs. W. C. Bradford near Buck
eye on May 31, the authorities believe
the murder was prompted by revenge.
On this theory they began their
Landis' bail, which was deposited last
week, came to J15.000. He leaves a
widow and two children.
Mrs. Bradford was shot dead one
evening as she stood in front of the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Robert
Hyatt. When arrested Landis said Mrs.
Bradford had threatened him with a
revolver, and that he shot after beg
ging her to desist.
I IUJW e l
DRESSES OF COMFORT
Regular $4.00 Tub Dresses at $2.19
A very timely sale. These dainty, cool dresses, unusually well made
in becoming styles of soft lawns, ginghams and ckambrays in all
the desired colors: all sizes from 14 to 44. It's a good JJO 1 Q
bargain at PA.157
$10.00 Silk Dresses at Only $5.39
Just think of a smart Silk Dress in the lastest style of mes- JJC OQ
saline or foulard, a broken lot of $10 dresses, to clean up at PJ.J7
White Serge Suits Reduced
$19.50 Suits at $ 9.85
$27.50 Suits at $13.95
$32.50 to $40.00 Suits $21.65
Every Tailored Suit Is Radically Reduced
$1.50-$1.75 Lingerie Waists at 95c
Cool lingeries high or low neck dainty styles, soft lawns 95 C
and batiste. An extra good bargain. Priced at.
126 SIXTH STREET, NEAR WASHINGTON'. 1
. ' Cloak andkSuit Dept. Second Floor.
"My mother had no weapon," Mrs.
Hyatt testified. "I begged Landis not
to shoot. I told him he was a coward,
and tried to get my mothen around
the corner of the house.
"Landis stood smiling at us and fired
as soon as he could."
Later Mrs. Hyatt admitted to the
grand jury that her mother was armed.
Sons at Father's Funeral.
, Three sons of the late W. Carey
Johnson, pioneer lawyer and printer,
who died here recently, paid tribute
to their father's memory. Two of them,
Balfe D. and Nelli D.. arrived In time
for the funeral; the third. Lieutenant
Ronald D., traveled here from Texas,
even though he knew that he might
not arrive in time to be present at the
graveside ceremony. The fourth son,
Merle D. Johnson, a cartoonist on a
New York newspaper, was unable to
attend the funeral. Balfe, the eldest
son, resides in San Francisco, while
VT.IIa la In til. fllfttnmH MMPvlr. at
Railway employes at Rangoon, India, era
to have the advantage of lower prloe. of
food and other things resulting- from tne
establishment there of a co-operative .tor
SCHOOM AND COLLEGES.
Primary and Grammar School oi
Orffanlzod to do tha work of th gradfti
In isven years- An experienced te&cner in
each grade. Attention chiefly to funda-1
mental subjects. A well equipped jymna
sium and open court under roof give oppor
tunity for Indoor and outdoor exercise and
play In all weathers. An experienced direc
tor In charge.
Boys and girls are received as young as
i-r v r. Punlla from ML Tabor can
reach the Academy without change ; from
other districts with one change. Provision
made for safe conduct to and from school
of primary pupils from Irvington, North
Portland and other parts of city. Par
ticulars furnished on application to the
office, corner 13th and Montgomery. Cata
logue on application.
An accrefllted hl&n chool. Grammar
radei. Cavalry. Mounted Artillery. Twenty
third year opena August 1. Arthur Croauy,
D. D-, San Rarfel. Cal.
aldant and Day Behool for Gllla trader -rears
of Hutara of Bt. John Baotiat I EpUoopal rV
Colleciac. jwwwi1"1 " " " ......... .. ,
DeptaV Muaio. Art. Elocution, Oynuiaaliim.
(Resident papils must be orer U rears of as and
ill recommomUd. The number U limited Ito
fifty. Application should be made ear!.) Address
The Sirtsr ouperior.OHice tg. St.Hsltns Hill, 'crllsnd.Or.
For GUIs. Condoned by the SISTERS OF THE HOLY
NAMES OF JESUS AND MARY. GU, jitmdUd
ClUti Cmtrtm. Mtulc Art. Elocution and Comma
dm! Depts. lUttdmt amd Dm? SMmtt. RefiBel M oral u.
lntcllecnu Traiainr. Write forAnnrMacaocac. M&nm
SISTER SUrSXIOX, ft. Mrr't Adm,. HrtUmd
Hill Military Academy
Send for Il.ustrated Catalog
Mercerebnra; Academy One of the foremont
preparatory achoola in America, developing
. , . i n 1 1 a . that m.Va m.n nf
in ouys uivh hubh.... ". - -
character and action. Prepare for all col
leges, lecnnicat acnoois auu
for catalogue. Wm. Mann Inrlna, IAj.
Heaamaater. mercerswufa. rm.
MISS HARKER'S SCHOOL t
.T..10 A1M. Wa
Home and day school for girls. Accredited.
20th, 1012. Catalogue on application.
Make a specialty of preparing boys and
young men ir mo uu .
cal schools. Twentieth Tear opens Aug. 27,.
1912. For catalogue and specific Informa
tlon address W. A- Shedd. Headmaster.
SAVES TIME and ENERGY;
Lightens All Housework
Cleans, Scours, Polishes
from cellar to garret
WORKS WITHOUT WASTE