Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 29, 1913, Page 14, Image 14

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    TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1913.
14
HEATH FRANCHISE
IS GRANTED BY CITY
Permit to Build Steam Plant
Awarded Northwestern
Electric Company.
WORKS TO COST $300,000
Open 1 11? of Columbia Ionth Inlet,
Appeal of Reservoir Case and
Sale of Bonds Amonj De
cleions of Council.
COrXOI. PBOCKEDIXGS IX
BRIEF.
Northwestern Electric Com
pany irranted franchise for cen
tral heating plant In new Plttoclc
block.
Salarr revision committee
abolished.
.Appeal of Wakefield case au
thorised. Election official removed on
charges of Incompetence.
Ordinance passed permitting;
.Inside" rooms In office build
ings. Appropriation made lo open
Inlet to Columbia Slough.
Proponed plumbing ordinance
kflld.
:.000 worth of Improvement
bonds sold.
Ordinance requlrlnr license of
real estate brokers repealed.
The Northwestern Electric Company
was granted 15-year franchise by tne
City Council yesterday, permitting; It
to Install and operate a central steam
heatlnic Plan to furnish heat at com
mercial rates. Three per cent of the
ross earnlnita of the company Is to be
paid to the city annually a remunera
tion for the privilege. The franchise
includes the right to lay pipes and do
nther thln; necessary to Install and
operate the system.
Twelve Councllmen Baker. Clyde,
Paly. Dunning. Joy. Lang-ford. Mene
fee. Monks, Montac. Pchmeer. Watklns
and Wllhelm voted for the granting;
of the franchise. "Maulre-a was the
, only dissenting; vote. Jennings and Wal
lace being; absent.
According; to tne plans of the North
western Electric Company, the plant
will be located In the basement of the
lit Ptttock block, and may be ready
for operation oy next January. The
estimated cost of the plant la 1100.000.
Salary Petlttoa Ge Over.
Following; a debate over the proposed
ordinance to Increase tha salary or a
member of the fire department, the
pedal committee on revision of sal
aries of eltr employes was Uissoivea,
and all requests for Increases In pay
will be a matter of business for the
next Council meeting, two weeks hence.
The salary revision committee had been
In existence soma time, but had never
bad a meeting. It was Councilman
Menrfee'a motion that abolished the
committee.
The appeal of the verdict In the
Wakefield eaae to the Supreme Court
was formally authorised by resolution.
Introduced by Councilman Daly. In
lrcult Court the Jury recently award
ed Robert Wakefield Company $148.
?.&, as e. balance due on the con
struction of the Mount Tabor reser
voirs. An ordinance was passed authorising
the appropriation of l-"50 out of the
general fund for the purchase of a
pulmotor to be used by the harbor
patrol In resuscitating persons taken
from the river.
Khretlea Officials Reaaoved.
On petition of the citizens, H. O.
Raker and U. Fowler were removed
from the election board In Precinct
fc.'S. and J. A. Caxr in Precinct 10S.
'hargej of Incompetence were made
KKatnst them.
An ordinance granting to the Board
of Health authority to enter Into a
contract for the disposal of dead ani
mals was laid over for two weeks. At
present the city removes such carcasses
to the Incinerator, where they are con
sumed, charging- the person from whose
premises they are taken $3 a head for
removal. A company has offered to
take the carcasses, making the same
charire. and converting them Into com
mercial products. It wan argued that
the step would be to the city's advan
tage, with the vegetable and fruit sea
son coming on, meaning more work for
the already overtaxed Incinerator.
Councilman Maguire objected to the
pxsa.-ige of the ordinance, declaring
that he believed a contract could be
secured for the removal of the car
casses without cost to the city or the
person from whose premises they are
taken.
laalde Rmu Aathortaed.
Over the objection of Building In-'
spectur Plummer, and on recommenda
tion of the health ana police commit
tee, an ordinance was passed permit
ting the construction of Inside rooms
in office buildings without direct out-.
, door ventilation connections.
Two thousand dollars was appro
priated for the purpose of opening up
the inlet of Columbia Slough, so that
'olumbia River water will flow
through It, and. It Is hoped, create
a current sufficient to carry away
sewage.
The new plumbing ordinance, recom
mended by the sanitary commission,
was indefinitely postponed.
A license was granted to A. Duchamp
to conduct an amusement park of tbe
sixth class at Council Crest, but his
petition for a dance hall license w
denied.
Public Improvement bonds to the
amount of IHS.000 were authorized
sold at premiums of from J.46Vi to J. 78
An ordinance adopting Jhe report of
the' City Engineer, that the Mayor be
authorised to make an investment from
tbe sinking fund of $:0.000 In Portland
water bonds was passed.
The ordinance requiring a license fee
from real estate brokers waa repealed.
Under tbe provisions of the repealing
ordinance. $400 paid for licenses will
Le refunded.
Councilman Baker. In replying to
Mrs. Clark, saiil that he hoped he was
gentlemarfenough to not contradict her
statements, but that In justice to htm
self he wished to give his side of the
story. He expressed regret that the
incident had occurred, and cited the
fact that at the time It had happened
he had apologised to Mrs. Clark, and
that she had accepted his apology in
the presence, of SO women. The account
of the affair printed in The Oregonlan
had been written by the reporter, be
said, with no suggestion from him.
"I think In view of all the facts
he said, "that Mrs. Clark has treated
me unjustly. I never intentionally
offended her, and yet she persists in
hounding me.
Turning to Mrs. Clark. Mr. Baker
said that he would suggest that she
begin the matter of reform by getting
her own husband to give up smoKing,
or by protesting against the practice
In a grill which she patronised.
"I thank you. Mrs. Clark, for giving
me this opportunity of vindicating my
self." he said. In closing.
The vote of confidence followed, and
the Council resumed Its regular busi
ness.
MAZAMASTOGOONTOUR
GRANTS PASS CAVES WILL. BE
VISITED Tins WEEK.
Party of 105 Will Leave Tonight by
Special Train and 17 Will Join
Delegation at Eugene.
The Mazamas will leave over the
Southern Taclflo at 7:15 tonight for
Grants Pass, for their long-planned trip
to see the Oregon Mammoth Caves. The
party wlll'have a special train, consist
ing of four Pullmans and a. baggage
car. At Eugene an- aaamonai sieeper
will be taken on, containing tbe Eu
gene detachment, which consists 01 11
Dersona. The train will arrive In
Urania Paaa at 7 A- XL. Friday.
After' the return from the caves Sun
day the uarty will board Its special
train for home, arriving in rortiana at
S A. M. Monday. About 10o persons
will make the trip. Following la tbe
list, exclusive of the Eugene delega
tion: iA,tt. ir Adams. Portland: Louisa Almy.
HMUdale; flam M. Archer. Portland; Ida M.
Arrnson. Portland: Charles E- Atlas. Port
land; Ir. Frederick Anderson, Hublimttr;
Alice Hufleld. Portland: J. x. itaimannu,
p w H.nmfiffl Portland: O. B.
Ballou. Portland: A. J. Dlnsham, Portland:
Mvrile H nrhim. roruana: K. 1. .nernee.
fcmlem; Kaiuh Ham eta, tiaiem; W. H. Hhar-
rl Jr.. Milladale: J. r-- uroaauso. roniuvi
George Bronaugh. Portland; Anna Bllllvant,
Portland; J. auwn, roniana; r. cuv
Portland; Mrs. Harriet . (.ainoun, rori-
land: W. J. II Clark, Portland: A. M.
(-Htirehlll Portland: Robert E. Dunlway.
Portland: Anna C. Ullllnger, roriiana; uiivt
Ixinnt-U Portland: Helen Dunham. Portland;
Mrs. K. K, Dunlway. Portland: William H.
fcrhman. Portland; Mrs. Harriet bnricae,
Portland: Margaret A. Fleming, Portland;
J. 8. Foaler. Portland: C K. Koraythe, Caatle
Rock. Wean.; Kleanor h. Ulle, rortlana;
Pauline Qeballe. Portland; Rodney L.. Ulisen,
Portland; Xfartna U. Goldai'P. Portland; C
E. Greene, Portland; Calla M. Hand. Port
land W. P. Hardeaty. Portland; A. U. Heyer,
Jr.. Portland: Dr. J. L. Hill. Albanvi Mary
C. Henlhorne. Portland: Pearl Harnola, Pert-
land: Charlotte M. Harris, Portland; is.
Holer, fcalrm: Mrs. E Holer. Salem: Mary
E. Hunt. Vancouver. Wash. ; J. I. Karnopp,
Pnrtiandi Katelle KaTlor. Salem: Dr. Grace
Keith. Portland: Katharine Knapp, Portland;
l P. Lamb, I'ortiana; r reaa utioureue,
Hillsdale: K. H. Loomls. Portland; Charles
H. Marias, Portland; Lena -Nealand, Port
land: H. V. Jiewlln, Portland: A. K. Parker.
Portland: Laura Peterson, Portland: E. P.
Peterson. Portland: H. M. .Fparks. CorvalNs;
Philip Piper, Portland; Mrs. Philip Piper,
Portland: Mary E. Powell. Portland; H. H.
prouty. Portland; Catherine Pooler, Salem;
frank B. Hlley. Portland: Rose Coursen
Reed, Portland: George X. Klddell, Portland;
F. A. Hoaenkrana. Portland; Oamon Koyal,
Portland: Gladwin timlln. Portland: Rets
8ammons. Portland: Georso F. Scott, Port
land; Marlon Schneider, Portland; Cora Sha
ver. Hillsdale: Pansy Shaver, Hillsdale: J.
C. Sharp; Portland; Mrs. S. A. bkelton,
Portland: A. M. Swartley, Corvallla; A. P.
Tlfft. Portland: W. M. rmbdenatock. Port
land: Mrs W. M. Vmbdenatock. Portland:
George M. Welater. Portland: T. Brook
White. Portland: William W. Wldmer, Port
land, and O. H. 'Wetchclt. Portland.
LODGE WILL HONOR DEAD
Knights of Columbus to Attend Me
morial Mass.
Knlirhts of Columbus of Portland
Council. No. 878. will attend a requiem
high mass at St. Patrick's Church,
Nineteenth and Savier streets, at 9
o'clock tomorrow, the service being for
the repose of the aouls of members ol
the order In this city who have died
GIRLS TRY METTLE
Pupils of Washington High
Hold Indoor Track Meet.
60 QUALIFY FOR FINALS
No Record-s Made but Keen Compe
tltion Develops and Names of
Winners Will Go On Trophy
Becoming; School Property.
Six closely-contested athletic events
marked the first Washington High girls'
annual indoor- track meet, held yes
terday in the school gymnasium. The
entire seating capacity of the hall was
taxed, there being more than 500 pres
ent. More than 160 girla took part In
the preliminaries, and when the finals
were reached 60 qualified. Miss Jean
Wold, girls' physical director of the
Lincoln and Washington High Schools,
was supervisor of the classes, and It
Is through her good, work that the co
eds of these two high schools have
taken a great Interest in athletics.
In the high jump competition, Edith
Moyer crossed the bar at t feet 9 Inches,
breaking the record made by Helen
Qauld at the recent Jefferson High
meet, her record being S feet 8 inches.
Although the Portland lnterscholastlc
co-ed high Jump waa broken. Miss Wold
was disappointed, aa a number of her
pupils have gone as high as 4 feet 3
inches in practice. Olga Klekar took
second honors In the high jump with
I feet 8 inches.
Edith Morgan Take Honor.
Edith Morgan proved the best all-
around athlete In tbe school on her
showing yesterday. In the running
broad jump she took first place with a
leap of 11 feet 8 Inches, as well as
taking first In the rope-cllmblng event.
Owing to the fact that the school's
gymnasium would not permit any long
dashes, an 80-foot sprint was arranged
for, and Ruth Doty won after being
given a hard run. Clarice Oaks took
first in the basketball throw, when she
sent the ball ti feet 11 Inches. Her
showing in the high Jump was not up
to the expectations of her physical di
rector. She has cleared over four feet
In recent workouts, but fell down mis
erably yesterday. A beautiful loving
cup was presented to the winners by
the Honeyman Hardware Company. The
girls winning will have , their names
inscribed on the trophy, and It will be
put In the Washington High trophy
room.
Summary la Given.
More than 400 Washington High girls
take various forms of athletics under
the supervision of Miss Wold. Fol
lowing Is a summary of the meet:
Runnlnr broad jump Edith Morgan
first. Anna Hetnse second. Hasel McCUntock
third. Distance 11 feet 8 Inches.
Runnlnr hlrh lump Edith Morsan first.
Olca Klekar second. Height 3 feet 9 Inches.
Hole-climbing Edith Morsan first, Isabel
Gilbert second. Time, t:iu.
F.lghty.foot dash Ruth Doty first. No
time given.
Basketball throw Clarice Oaks first.
Margaret aaxton second. Distance 63 feet
11 Inches.
410-yard relay out doors, six runners each
Edith Rheppard. Leah Wilson, Edith Mor.
gan. Gertrude Kerr, fctnel Talt and Kuth
Doty.
M. C. A. OOXVEXTIOX IX 1913
TO BRIXG MANY HERE.
Prosperity San Shining In East, Says
Secretary Stone Just Returned
From Ohio Conference.
Nearly 2000 delegates, who will at
tend the International convention of
the Young Men's Christian Association
In San Francisco In 1916, will visit
Portland at that time, according to H.
Bis
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So this time buy Diamond Vitalized Rub
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tMgmttmmmmlmmmBjiMtUH00&mmmmmiJl''Ut sil niflMSJaaaaaaaasS)
Speajdng for Ourselves and Hundreds of Others:
We, the undersigned supporters of G. Evert Baker for Commissioner
of the City of Portland, hereby insist on the continuation of his candidaey
to the arbitrament of the last ballot of the voter on June 2, 7 P. M., in the
year of our Lord 1913, and for the following reasons: First, He is well
qualified. He has both common school "and college education; he is a man
of unimpeachable honesty; he has had nearly twelve years' experience largely
in commercial law practice; he has been for years an active member of civic
organizations of our city; he has had numerous law cases that have brought
him repeatedly into close relation with the various departments of our city
government; he is pains-taking with his work and a tireless worker; he is
fair-minded, a man of good habits and good sense; and. above all. he is a man
of unsullied integrity today as when Banker Gilbert, of Rhodes, Iowa, wrote:
"I have known G. Evert Baker for fifteen years. I can cheer
fully recommend him as an honest, upright young man of splendid good
habits and principles"; and as worthy of confidence today as when his col
lege president wrote of him among 3500 fellow-students: "There is no one
of whom I can, with more confidence, reeommend to public favor, llis worU
will more than verify every statement made."
Men are daily elevated to position of honor, responsibility and trust with
no better qualifications than those of E. Evert Baker, nor vouched for
from higher sources, and do not disappoint their constituents. All v ho are
intimately, acquainted with G. Evert Baker know he means what he said
when he said: "I pledge you, if elected, 'whether friend or. foe, the very
best service there is in me. I stand for a clean life, a clean city and n City
Beautiful. My motto is: For the enormous annual expense of our city ner
citizens ought, of right, receive a hundred cents 011 the dollar in service
and civic betterment." .. . . .,
It is, therefore, not too much to declare it our conviction that, ol tne
269 American cities now operating satisfactorily under the commission form
of kovernment, few, if any, have commissioners who brought to their new
and untried duties and responsibilties qualifications superior to those ol t.
Evert Baker. , , . ,. . . ,
Secondly. Mr. G. Evert Baker was, after a careful examination into his
qualifications and past record, reported back by the sub-committee of One
Hundred as one of the 20 candidates favorably recommended by it as entitled
to your support for the office of Commissioner of the City of Portland.
And it was moved and seconded by two of Portland s very prominent men
in the committee of the whole that the sub-committee's recommendation be
adopted, the president himself adding, at the time the motion was made,
that he considered any one of these candidates just as eligible as ano her
1 H. L. GANOE, Attorney, Selling Building.
LEWIS MONTGOMERY, 223 East 20th St.
C. R. MANN, 455 Going Street.
TAMwa tt fiAWOE. 1121 Arnold Street.
DR. P. L. M'KENSIE. Macleay Building.
f. " " ' 1
W. Stone, general secretary of ths
Portland Y. M. C A., who returned yes
terday from the East. Most of Mr.
Stone's time was passed In Cincinnati,
where he attended the convention which
has Just concluded.
'Although these gatherings are new
only once in three years," said Mr.
Stone, "an exception has been made this
time to permit delegates to visit the
Coast In 1915. I talked with a great
many men who will come, and all of
them promised to visit Portland. As
they are leaders in affairs In their re
spective cities and many of them hold
positions of National prominence, their
visit here will not be without benefit to
this city."
Mr. Stone reports that the Cincinnati
convention was in many respects the
most important Y. M. C. A. gathering
ever held. The 1300 delegates in at
tendance took up a great many ques
tions of importance within the associa-
EXCITING MOMENTS DURING YESTERDAY'S WASHINGTON HIGH GIRLS TRACK MEET.
tlon, and while there were widely dif
fering views on some of them, there
was complete harmony In supporting
the policies after a decision was once
reached. Mr. Stone was a member of
a committee on membership that sup
ported a policy of allowing full privi
leges to a member who transfers from
one city to another. This policy was
adopted despite the opposition of some
of the Eastern associations.
"I found business conditions good
everywhere I went." said Mr. Stone.
"This was particularly true in Minne
apolis, where conditions- are the best
they have been in recent years. There
they are raising $500,000, with a sin
gle subscription of $100,000 heading the
list. In a Y. M. C. A. building cam
paign." Mr. Stone A'isited several cities in the
flood district and found normal condi
tions rapidly being restored. In nearly
all of them, he says, the Y. M. C A. was
headquarters for the rescue work;
ANNOUNCEMENT EXTRAORDINARY
ARCADIAN GARDENS
HOTEL MULTNOMAH
The Great Favorite
Miss Diana Bonnar
And Her Company in Costume in
CAVALLERIA RUSTICANA
' THE LOVERS' QUARREL
?antuzza- Miss Diana Bonnar
Sfa Miss D. Verhagen
Turiddu'.'.V.'..".'. Mr. Ansgar Stark
Mr. Herbert Johnston, Accompanist.
" This is the first time this opera has ever been
performed in cabaret.
Also
Miss Marguerite Favor
And Her 1913 Revue Girls
On account of great demand for tables, reservations not held
after 6:45 for dinner and 11:15 for supper.
H. C. BOWERS,
Manager.
GAINER THIGPEN
Assistant Manager.
Wyatts Settle Out of Court,
Property rights have been settled out
of court in the divorce suit of Lydia
Wyatt against John R. Wyatt. brother
of Mrs. Jonathan Bourne, Jr., and ex-
TTitrt states District Attorney.
By a stipulation filed yesterday the
defendant is to make no further ap
pearance in the case and the decree is
to be allowed by default. Both plain
tiff and lefendan had . considerable
real and personal property in their
own names. The terms of the settle
ment were not made public. Mrs. Wyatt
accuses her husband of drunkenness,
cruelty and Infidelity.
Outside Judges Called In.
To assist in clearing up the work of the
Multnomah County Circuit Court Judge
McGinn being the only one of the Ave
judges who is up with his calendar,
Circuit Judges Hamilton, of Roscburg,
and Calkins, of Ashland, will sit at the
Courthouse Monday. They will be here
for a month or more. Circuit Judge
Gatens will arrange calendars for them
Saturday morning and also a calendar
for County Judge Cleeton, who becomes
a Circuit Judge next week. Judge
Cleeton will not be loaded up with
many Circuit Court cases as be still
has probate work to handle.
HIGH COST OF LIVING
Has been solved by hundreds of fami
lies living at Metzger, eight miles from
Portland, on Oregon Electric. Large,
fine lots, $200 and up. Excursion leaves
Jefferson-st. station, 10 A. M-. next
WOMAN ASSAILS BAKER
Council Tender l"nanlnou.- Vote of
Confidence.
Having granted tbe privilege of the
floor to Mrs. A. K. Clark, the mem
bers of the City Council, at the regular
session yesterday morning, listened to
a bitter denunciation of Councilman
Bakr. and then, having beard his
reply to her remarks. Immediately
tendered him a unanimous Tote of con
fidence. Mrs. Clark's remarks concerned the
controversy which started some two
months ago between herself and Coun
cilman Baker over the fact that mem
bers of the Council were found smok
ing In committee meeting.
Mrs. Clark did not ask the Council
to taka any action on the matter.
Rev. Father Murphy, of Portland Coun
cil, will be the celebrant.
Relatives of the dead are Invited to
attend the memorial mass. Special
musio has been prepared and, as the
hour Is early, many have arranged to
defer visiting the cemeteries until af
ter mass. Tbe last member of the or
der to be named In the list of depart
ed brothers waa Richard Wilson, who
died yesterday. Ha had been elected a
member of the board of directors of
Portland Council Monday night and
was one of those prominent in the or
ganization. Members of this council
who have died are as follows: B. S.
Rielly, September 13, 1902: George C.
Stour, June 1, Matthew Murphy. No
vember 12. 190S; J. T. McDonnell, Octo
ber 17. lo"; Bernard Albers, March 4,
l0i; Jerry Collier, March 13. John Jes
op. March 19. 1909; W. H. Carney, July
9. Matt K. Howard. September 28. 1910;
Charles B. Deuber, March 8, ' 1911;
Charles B. Merrick. August 21. John
Conlln, November 9, Charles McGowan,
November 25, 1912; Louis N. Dole. Jan
uary 10. J- M. Smith, January 21, J.
Hlngston Smith, January 22, John Cor
dano March-30. Richard Wilson, May
IS. 1918.
A alight cold In a child or" grown
person holds possibilities of the grav
est nature. C roup may come on sud
denly in the night, bronchitis or pneu
monia may develop, and severe ca
tarrl::il troubles and consumption are
po.isille remilts. Foley's Honey and
Tar Compound nips a cold at the out
set cures croup quickly, checks a deep
sea'ted racking cough, and heals in
flamed -membranes. It does not con
stipate and contains no opiates. Ha
rm., substitutes. For sale by Huntley
Bros- Fourth and Washington street. ,
1
JVA.
. - r.i- ii
ABOVE RITH DOTY IX t'K.ITER, FIXISHIXCi FIRST 1ST 80-FOOT DASH.
BELOW MISS MARGABET EXTO. CHOSSl.VG HIGH JIMP BAR AT
S FEET 8 INCHES. ' .
FAST
CHEDUL
TO
ASTORIA
AND
Gearhart
SEASHORE LIMITED
Seaside
WEEK-END SPECIAL
Now in Service.
SATURDAY.
Leave Portland 2:00 P.M.
Arrive at Astoria 5:00 P.M.
Arrive at Gearhart.
Arrive at Seaside.
Beginning Sunday, June 1.
DAILY.
Leave Portland 9:00 A.M.
Arrive at Astoria -.12 :10 P.M.
Arrive at Gearhart 12:53P.M.
Arrive at Seaside 1:00P.M.
DAILY. RETURNING. MONDAY.
Leave Seaside 6:30 P. M. Leave Seaside I
Leave Gearhart 77 6:36 P.M. Leave Gearhart
Leave Astoria 7:15 P.M. Leave Astoria
Arrive at Portland. . j 10:25 P.M. Arrive at Portland
June 1st Other Daily Trains Leave at 7:50 A. M. and 6:30 P. M.
.5:47 P.M.
..5:55 P.M.
. 8:30 A.M.
. 8:36A.M.
. 9:20A.M.
.12:30 P.M.
THE ONLY OCEAN RESORT
With
LIMITED TRAIN SERVICE
Observation Parlor Cars, Large Coaches
Columbia River Scenery
Go to the Seashore
Plan Vacations Now -
ROUND I7ADI7Q
TRIP 2. Jr.S..2-JlJ
WFFK1 FNDS Saturday and Sunday,
$3 W HE.rV-.r.ll LVO Return Limit Monday
tl n A TI V Sold ThrouRhout Year, -
$t Ue.lL.1 Return Limit Six Months
$15 COMMUTATION SJfSSr Tr,p8'
Limited train schedules permit business men to spend full week-ends at Clatsop Beach with
out loss of office time. The Seashore Limited makes' a splendid one-day trip, with all after
noon at the seashore.
CHANGE IN LOCAL TRAIN SCHEDULES, SUNDAY, JUNE 1
The train now leaving Portland at 8 :10 A. M. will leave at 7 :50 A. M., for Astoria, Clatsop
Beach an.d local. The train from these points now arriving Portland at 10:10 P. M. will arrive
at 9:50 P. M. Rainier local train, now leaving Portland at. 1:00 P.M., will leave at 12:50 P.M.,
arrive at 5:00 P. M., instead of 5:15 P. M.; leave 5:35 P .M., instead of 5:45 P. M.
TICKETS, PARLOR CAR SEATS AND DETAILS MAY BE OBTAINED AT OFFICES
City Ticket Office, Fifth and Stark Streets. North Bank Station, Eleventh and Hoyt Sts.