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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 30, 1913)
"TIITS MOTWTXG OKEGOXIAT.. SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1913.
SMART SET FETES
of Columbus, O, registered at the Port
SIX HOURS TO-SEA,
months to place the departments on a
mere economical basis, 1C employes are
to be dropped from the service Mon
day. The number inclddes nine in
the water department, six in the de
partment of publlo works and one in
the department of publio affairs.
The . water department shakeup- Is
the most -serious. Effective Monday
the East Bide water office and the
branch office in Alblna will be 'discon
tinued tn their- present' tarm. Both
TVlll be retained only as' stations for
in form all fn and the payment of bills.
Nine men will be dropped and an of
the force except two men. Cor each of
the offices will -be moved, to the office
In the City HaiL - The names of the
men to be let out have not been made
public, further than they, are tbe last
appointed -la. the department, most of
them having served Jess than a year.
Ia "the engineering department the
six Men to tt dropped are George. X.
Dr: and Mrs. C. J. Bushnell. of For-
eet Grove, are at the Corneliui Dr.
Bnshnell Is the newly elected presi
Routing of Cars
. WILL R.
dent of Pacific University.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Mayer, of
Chicago, are at the Carlton. Mr. Mayer
Is Western representative for the Mc-
Murtrey varnishes and paints.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Forbes, of Phila
Over the Br id
delphia, and Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Jen
nings, of Cincinnati, are at. toe tjewaro.
Dinner, Tea and Matinee In
eluded in- Events Prior to
Mr. Forbes is secretary of the board ef
Scenic Route for Tourists and
Quickening of Country's De-.
home missions of the Methodist tpis
etnal Church and Mr. Jennings is head
of the publishing interest, of that
Mr. and Mrs. H. I. McKeown. of
Marshfield. and Hr. and Mrs.. C.
Windsor, of JTorttt Bend, are at the
Oregon. Tney maae me trip to rorv
land by .automobile aryl report the
COUNTRY HOME GAY SCENE
MANY TO ATTEND MEETING
Mass Virginia McDonongh Enter
tains Member of Younger Gener-
atlon at House Party and Soon
Will LeaYe for Clw-ry Chase.
A. round of smart social functions
' is being -fl-ren in compliment ' to Mrs.
Will R. King-, who with her husband.
Judge King-, will leave soon for Wash
ington. D. C
On Mondar. Mrs. Frank Settlemler,
of Woodburn. will g-ive a dinner in Mrs.
King's honor, and on "Wednesday Mrs.
t pnniun Hunt will entertain at a
, matinee party and tea.. Mrs. J. W.
. Sadler, or Aurora, anpeorea ootpu-j-
: ity In original ana ycusnuui
I ura trin'a nlftuari reefltlv bV
giving- a slumber party, which Included
an outing, an afternoon at bridge, aa
evening lawn psrty, and several other
charmingly planned diversions. J.ne
guest list included society reaids and
; matrons from Portland, HiliSDoro,, a
lem. Woodburn and nearby points.
Kiss Virginia McDonongh enter
tained 10 of her friends this week at a
house party at the country home of
J, VT,- .-J Mr. W IC-
iicr gisiiuaicuui, ..x.. " "
McCord. The hospitable home on the
ColumDia rtrver was ine bccub ji uwuj
Jolly informal dances and dinners dur
ing the stay of the young people. Miss
' McDonouga will leave soon for Wash
ington, D. C. to attend school at
Chevy Chase. In her honor the Misses
' Dorothy and Constance Sharpe gave an
!. elaborate dinner at Alexandra Court
on Wednesday, and later in the even-
'-. Ing the party motored out to the Auto
mobile Club, where a dance was en
joyed. . -i
1 vMiss Rosa, Blackmore left Portland-
on ncuHwunj " . o ---
wlli reside In the future. Shs will
be Che guest, of Mrs. Joseph' Gillespie,
S761 lake afenua. " " - "
Mis. Hazel Palmer and Miss Flor
ence "Woolery returned recently from
SeavleW. Wsfth, where they were
guests of Mrs. O. Watson.
An Interesting engagement an
nounced "today is that of Miss Lottie
Sorensen. only daughter of Mr anl
Mrs s P.. D- Borensen, to Walter A.
Hitter.' of this city. The news will
come as a surprise to the many friends
of the yourtT .people. The marriage
will take plaa'e In, October. ,,
Mr. and Mrs. George Brougbton and
Miss Mildred Uroughton returned
from Seaview on Thursday.
Mr. and Mr.. tfonn tflosterman and
Miss Kemna Klosterman nave re
opened their hom.s after ja two-month.
visit at ineir ounuuci j,.-
i ..ntrnn Wednes
A a pretty uumo v -
day night Miss Mm. McWilllams be
came the bride off Fred E. Carpenter.
The Rev. J. 3. Stafrb read the service In
the presence of 3Q inenas.
... urn.. .nt.,- .rtndea the
miss Gillian v.ik".. -
bride and Louis "DepennlnR was best
man. The brtae wore a oocunmn -"
of white silk and. her attendant wore
Dink silk. After a brief honeymoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Carpenter will reside In
this city. " ' .
The first Fall meeting of the Port
land Womtn'a Exchange will be held
at 610 Flanders street on September I
at S:30 o'clock. A large attendance is
requested, as business of importance
will be presented.
' Mrs.- J. M. Hughes has Teturned to
Portland after an absence of several
months. She will be the guest of Mrs.
p. J. Flynn for a few weeks.
: PERS0NAL MENTION.
W. T. DuBois, of Spokane. Is at the
C. -Y." Gage, of San Francisco, Is at
Samuel Hill, of Maryhill. Wash, Is at
E. N. Hill Is registered at the Perkins
from Puyallup. "
Perry Poison, a Seattle lumberman,
la at the Oregon.
W. A Ross, of Seattle, registered at
the Carlton yesterday.
Colonel John Adair, of Astoria, was
at the Imperial yesterday.
F. W. Settlemler. a Weodbura . nur
seryman, is at the Oregon.
Charles Ware and F. W. Bcott. of
' Omaha, are at the Portland.
Mr. and Mr a. J. R. Balding, of Sher
wood, Or., are at the Perkins.
A. M. Harmon, a Klamath Fall, real
state dealer. Is at the Perkins.
1 L. Webber registered at the Carl
ton yesterday from Dundee, Or.
John A. Shaw, a retired lumberman
of Albany. Or, Is at the Imperial.
A. C Hough, a leading attorney of
Grants Pass, is at the Multnomah.
J. C. Smith, a Denver mining man.
registered at the Seward yesterday.
J. S. Anderson, of San FTancrseo, reg
istered at the Multnomah yesterday.
George J. Stevens, of Monroe, Or,
registered, at the Cornelius yesterday.
J B. Dwyer. a railroad man of Seat
tle," registered at the Oregon yester
day. Will Wright. State Bank Examiner.
Is registered at the Imperial from Se
lena, ' B. W. Dennis, a Des Moines commer
cial man, arrived yesterday and is at
Randolph Stewart was an arrival
yesterday from Victoria, B. C He is
at the Oregon.
Mesdames Charles Swanson and Wil
liam Anderson, of Cascade Locks, are
at the Cornelius.
F. McCaffery and son, who are In
the mercantile business at Redmond,
are at the Perkins.
C. Baker and Van Bloomestln. 'of
Opeldoorm, Holland, registered at the
K. C. Ferguson, of Seattle, where he
Is In the wholesale crockery business.
Is registered at the Imperial.
Thomas G. Gerdlne. of Washington,
t. C, a member of the United States
Geological Survey, is at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip R. Smith, maid
and child, and Walton K. Smith, ot
North Yakima, are at the Multnomah. .
John Nix, a wholesale commission
merchant of New York, is at the Port
land. He is slsing up the Pacific Coast
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Morris, who have
apartments at the Annex, will go to
Bay City, Or, today tor an outing on
E. I. Yeumeas, ot Stevenson. Wash,
and Mrs, J. L. Trauger and daughter.
DALLE WOW AW WAS SUFFTUGK'
WORKER AJSD AUTHOR.
wgH-Jini.ii i? iWfWiMi II" mi IJ.Jil.lli II J
r, ' v
.-, V V. w : ;
- - '
: - i
- . : V -
- i - .
I mm inn, a mm mm m.m.. i. i.umt , i S
'v Mrs. Elisabeth LereV .
Mra Elizabeth Lord, of The'
Dalles, who died at her Summer
home at Trout Lake, August Jti, '
was vice-president of the Oregon
State Equal Suffrage Association,
and was one 'of Mrs. Abigail Scott
Duhiway's most valuable aides.
Mr a .Lord was a Christian Scien
tist, and it was chiefly through
.her efforts that the chapel was
built at The Dalles. She waa an
author of considerable attain
ments and wrote a historical
. work entitled "Reminiscences of
Oregon," which contains many
- facts unknown .to -modern set
ters. Her husband and a daugh-
- tar, Mrs. M. F. .L. Houghton, of
The Dalles, and a brother, Frank
taughlin, of Portland, survive
er. . .
roads good. Mr. McKeown is ' owner
nf.tht. Chandler Hotel a.t -Marshfield
and-will select 'furnishings while in
Portland for the new. annex Just built
thereto. -- .
CHICAGO. Aug. 2. (Special.) Mrs.
ft. B. Wolcott and Caroline R. Wolcott.
of Portland, Or, .are registered at the
La Salle Hotel. . . ..
HOP PICKERS LEAVING
LARGE ARMY IS BBQCTRED TO
HARVEST OREGOV CROP.
General Exodns to Towns in Valley
Not Expected Until Early
The . movement of hopplckers from
this city to the various yards In the
Willamette Valley has oommenced.
Small parties ?iave been going south
on boats and trains for several days,
and today the first large delegation
will start out. Those, leaving today
will go to yards where it is Intended
to start the harvest Monday morning.
The larger part of the pickers, how
ever, will- not start from Portland un
til the first of next week.
The steamer Pomona, of the Oregon
City Transportation Company, left her
dock at the foot of Taylor street yes
terday morning with '150 pickers for
points as far as Newberg. This morn
ing the Pomona and Oregona will take
out 400 passengers for the hop-growing
sections, the Pomona going to
Newberg and the Oregona to Salem.
Next week the company will send out
a boat every morning.
There will be an additional section
to the Southern Pacific's West Side
train this morning for hopplckers. The.
train will carry 10 passenger coaches
and three baggage cars. These pick
ers will be left at yards between Cor
nelius and Independence. Next week
numerous specials will be dispatched
to Valley points by the Southern Pa
cific and Oregon Electric. The Oregon
Electric will carry by special train
700 pickers for A. Wolf Sons yards
at SUverton and Mission Bottom. The
largest party will leave on Tuesday
for the large igrlch ranch at Inde
pendence. There will be 000 pickers
In this party, which will be carried by
the Southern Paciflo on a special train.
It is estimated that between 40.000
and 60,000 men, - women and ohlldren
will be required to pick the Oregon
crop of hops this year. The growers
will pay out over 11,000,000 to harvest
the crop.. '
BOYS' OUTINGS ARE OVER
Permanent - Camp Bclnfr Built at
Spirit Lake by Y. M. C.' A.
Thirty boys who have been enjoying
a vacation in the Toung Men's Chris
tian Association, eamp at Spirit Lake,
Wash, wUl return to Portland today.
This is the last party of boys to re
turn to the city, the camp now being
closed for the Winter. , However, J.
C Meehan. assistant boys' secretary,
and several of the larger boys will re
main behind to oomplcte the log cabin
that ia bring erected as a permanent
Summer headquarters. -
About 70 boys have visited the camp
this 8ummer and they report a great
vacation. There basn't been an acci
dent to mar the outing. Several par
ties went oat from Portland, a new
group going to the camp every few
weeks. The boys who will return to
day are' in charge of H. T. Smith, as
sistant physical director- of the asso
With the closing of the Spirit Lake
camp Fall activities of the boys' de
partment are opening up in earnest.
J. W. Palmer axil his assistants have
ambitious plans for the work ot the
Fall and Winter.
Hopptckeri Invade Yakima Valley.
NORTH YAKIMA. Wash., Aug. IS.
Special.). One hundred and sixty-four
hopplckers. the vanguard of the 4000
who will be needed here for three
weeks after .September 1. arrived in
North Yakima this afternoon from Se
attle. They were taken . to McNeff
brothers' yards in the Moxee. Simul
taneously the first wagon loads ot fug.
gles. as the new hops are called, ar
rived in North Taklma from McNrff
brothers' yard in the Cowtch,
Jnlins lu Meier, President of Cohu
bla Highway Association, Pre
. diets Work Will Be Started
. Soon After Big Conference'.' ' '
Six hours from Portland to the sea by
automobile highway, through scenery
rivaling the best Europe offers to the
hordes of tourists. A highway expected
to quicken industrial and agrlcultsral
development as mach as any other ever
constructed in the Pactfio Northwest.-. .
These two controlling thoughts are
uppermost ia the mhvls of the several
hundred people who are arranging to
assemble at .Gearhart-by-the-sea Sun
day and Monday for discussion of the
concrete problems of getting a good
road between Portland and the sea
along the line of the Columbia River
under auspices of the Columbia .High
Probably one of the most Interesting
talks ever given in the state on both
aspects of the question will be the lllus
illustrated lecture of Saoiael HIU at
the Gearhart Hotel Sunday. The usual
great fund ef Information possessed by
the well-traveled man and good roads
enthusiast has recently been supple
mented by another exhaustive study of
European roada and scenery. '
Experts Lead Aid.
"We have spent a busy year studying
and analysing onr problem," said Julius
L. Meier, president of the Columbia
Highway Association yesterday. "Now
we want action. We are calling Into
our councils at the annual meeting
Sunday and Monday the leaders in road
thought of the entire . West. In addic
tion we are gathering together the
county officials of- the. four counties
affected, for a careful prase station of
all the possibilities of Jmmed.au action
the beginning of the aggressive work
that must be continued until a splendid
highway is finished between Portland
and the ses.
'I do not believe that a better opt
portunlty .can be found in the North
west to construct a road that will have
all the beneBts of developing agricul
ture and Industry, and at the same time
open another magnificent stretch- of
country that will attract the travel of
Large Atteadaaee Asia red.
Two -full days have been set aside
for developing enthusiasm, and de
vising ways and means for doing the
maximum work. The largest delega
tion- ever going out of Portland on a
good road campaign, has agreed to go
down to the sea for the week-end, and
take part In the proceedings. Reports
from points Along the Lower Columbia
also . indicate that the people through
out that region will be present in force,
headed by their county officials.
'I have Just completed a trip east of
Portland, to o what we could in
seeing the great work between Port
land and Hood River Inaugurated.' said
President Meier. "It seems to me that
it is only natural and necessary to
complete this work by building to the
sea. That would make the combination
of mountain, hill, river and sea scenery
which is without peer elsewhere. It Is
to get the lower river work Inaugu
rated that we are striving, and which
we believe will be brought about
speedily after our meeting at Gearhart.'
M1LWAUKIE TO REACH OUT
Commercial Crab Will Organise to
Secure Factories, ' ".
. MILWACKTE, Or, Aug": t. (Spe
cial.) To promote the growth of Mil-
waukie and encourage the location of
faMnriafl a fVinmPcll)l dllh Will A
organised Thursday night. The pre
liminary organisation was effected last
Tuesday. Captain Fred C Harlow was
elected temporary chairman and A. L,
Bolstad, of the Mllwaukle Stats Bank,
temporary secretary. Committees on
constitution and bylaws and member
ship were appointed. It will be a busi
ness organisation; said Mr. Bolstad, and
all business men and residents of Mll
waukle will be asked to Join. L. H.
Campbell declared that Mllwaukle can
and will secure, factories through the
By the first of the year MUwaukle
will have a postoffice, equipped with
$1800 worth of furniture. Bids are now
being received for the lease of quar
ters for the office and tor equipment.
The lease will run five or 10 years.
Bids are being submitted rto E. ' C
FOSSILS ARE UNIDENTIFIED
Colonel Miller Finds Shells Which
VorH ahull which ha has not vet
been able to classify were found by
Colonel A W. Miller, curator of the
Chamber of Commerce exhibit In Port
land, during his reoent vacation trip
to the Wlllapa Harbor country.
The shells are In excellent condition
and were broken out of a section of
the tertiary formation of the Miocene
drift. Not only has he. himself been
unable to Identify them, but he has
found no geologist In Portland as yet
who is able- to do so, and may send
same of them to Washington to be ex
amined and .classified by Government
-Colonel Miller Drought back from
his trip a number of other striking
specimens of fossil formation from the
same section. '
FARMER LOSES; IN COURT
Consignee Need Xot Fax fr Debris
In Potato Shipment, -
"Culls, sunburns, ' runts, warts,
scrubs, dirt, trash and debris," consti
tuted one-third of a three-carload
shipment of potatoes made by O. W
Olson, of Wllksboro, to J. T. Shannon,
at Portland, according: to ' Shannon's
answer filed In a suit tried 'in Judge
Dayton's court yesterday.
"It Is quite clear," said Judge Day
ton, "that the honest farmer Included
quite a lot of Washington County dust
In the shipment and charged, 8 cents a
sack for It. Judgment Is for tbe de
fendant with costs."
16 CITY JOBS ABOLISHED
Three Departments Will Be) Affected
, 'When Shakeup Comes. Monday.
As a climax to tbe general shifting
of city affairs during the last two
X J. Wlafler, Veteran Perry avd
Rtver Steamer Eaarlaeer, Who
. Died at His Heme la Vaaeeaver.
Rid dell and Clarence E. Guernsey, In
strument men,- and C. E. Butts, Fred
J. Moffett, - Charles Crlder and W. F.
Powers, .chalnmen. The employe la
the department of public affairs who
will be dropped. Is Asa Sleeth, curator
of the museum. His work will be
performed by Chief Clerk Wiegand. of
the publlo utilities department. who
had charge of the museum before the
appointments-of - Mr. Sleeth several
J. J. WiNTLER IS DEAD
VETERA" COLTTMBLA RIVER CAP.
TAIN DIES 1ST VANCOUVER. A
Engineer on First Ferry to Cross
Willamette " at Portland . Long '
Resident in Washington.
VANCOUVER, Wash., -Aug. 29. (Spe
cial.) J. J. Wlntler, veteran Columbia
River captain and engineer, who was
englner ot the first terry to cross the
Willamette in 1868. at Portland, died
last night at his home. Tenth and Es
ther, streets, where he had lived for 35
years. He came to the United States
from Swltseralnd In 1867 and the next
year took up a homestead on Prune
Hill, near Camas. He has been a sub
scriber to The Oregonlan for more than
40 years. -
The funeral will be held from Knapp's
chapel -Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Rev. H. S. Templeton, Presbyterian, of
ficiating. ' Washington Lodge No. 4,
Masons, will take charge at the grave.
Besides the widow, two sisters, the
last of a family of 10, survive. They
are Mr. Afra Struven. of-'Cincinnati.
and Mrs. Katberine Cwlckey, of Switz
erland. . t .
In 1865 Mr. Wlntler married Miss
Lucy Knight, 'and the following children
survive: Michael, of Pendleton; Clyde,
of Tacoma; Ralph, 6f Valdes, Alaska;
and Walter, of Portland. The first wife
died In 1877, and In November. 1S78. he
married Miss Sarah Butler, who sur
vives, their children being Carl, of
Portland; John, of Seattle; Clarence, of
Vanoouver, and Ella Wlntler, of Mount
For the past 20 years and until his
recent Illness-Mr. Wlntler was tyler of
all the Masonic bodies fra Vancouver. He
was a charter member ot the Ancient
Order of United Workmen here.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
FOX "To the wife ef LeRov Fox. SOS
Sacramento street, Anruat IS. a m.
WINK3TEIN To the wife ef Benjamin
Wlnastaln. -J.il Arthur street, AStfust i a
daughter. ' '
BUTLER To trie -wife of Bnjaniln F.
BuUr. -201 Caaoa , street, Ausiust . 24. a
sou. . t
WETTELAND To the wtfi- of Chris.
Wetseland, 233 East Sixth . street, ' August
18. a eon. .
QOODMAN To the wife of Benlamln
Ooodmaa, 7 S3 Kelly street, 4fut 18, s
QCIVX To the wire of J. L. Oalnn. 10r7
Et Broadway, August 18, a son. -
R1DDELL Te the wife of Cirde - W.
Rlddell. 658 Weidler street. Ausuac 7, twis
fis&k to tne wire of RoDert cneeter
Fluke. 408 East Flghth etreet. Julr 31. a
SMITH To' the wife of Leslie M. Smith,
dry, Auirtiat 10, a-daughter.
HARPER To the wife of Frederick Bar
per. S!2S 74th at., Aug. 38, a daughter.
NICHOLSON To the wife of Thad. T.
KlchoUon, East Eighth street North,
Aujrunt rtL a son.
ARTHTR To the wife ef Rarrv Joseph
Arthur, Diamond street. Lents, August 19.
a daughter. ' ...
WKHTLAKT3 To the wife of Arthur Earl
Wratlake, 93. Rural avenue,' August 23, a
HIGLET To the wire of B. F. Higley.
1271 East Taylor street. August 34. a
M'COKN To the wife of John A. WrConn.
1021 B!reont street, August 2. a daughter.
HOGG To the wife of J. a. Hogg, 4760
Pike avenue. August 24, a son. (
- , Marriage Licenses. .
MArMILLAV-PROVART N. H. MacMll-
lan. Ifarshfleld, Or., SO, and Hasel C. Pro-
HrNT'Cubfi oeorf t. Hunt, city, o.
and Nellie B. Cole. 2-..
8IJION-BRE11HBARTH Herman Simon.
City, lerai, and Josephine Brelthbarth. legal.
uouoijisb-iMii EKHA.vs James or.
al Douglues. city. 2tl, and Florence L. Zlm.
MORRIS-WILLI AMP Richard H. Morris.
city.- and Peulah M. Williams, 18.
TX FI-PERRI Fasqoale . TlMi, city, XT,
and Threes 6. Perry, 18. , -
BHERHAN-RAIVBAVLT Ira W. "Sher
man. Raymond, Wash., legal, aad Margaret
HAWKINS-HENRY Clarence c. Hawk
ins, cltv. 21. and Leona Henry, H.
GREEN-SENET Robert P. Green, city,
10, and Hazel Seney.veO.
LEWIS-BOYD Jake Lewis, city, 25, and
Allee Royd. 2.
WILLIAMS-CHAPMAN Richard TT. WTI
Hams. Pajkatoon, Saak., 32, aad Jessamine
; Penitentiary JETlsoner Escapes.
WALLA WALLA, Wash,' Aug. 29.
(Special.) Slipping away while the
guard was not looking, George Miller,
working on the rock crusher at the
prison farm, escaped at 1 o'clock this
afternoon, and tonight Is still at large,
though the orison hounds were taken
out. Miller- -wore ordinary clothing,
which aided him. Though but 21 years
of are, he Is. serving his second prison
terau. a former having been served in
Nevada. He is In prison now for rob
bery committed at Colfax, aad baa
three years remaining.
7 The following routing of streetcars Over the bridges across the Wil-.
lamette River, vill. become effective Tuesday, September 2:
Via Broadway Bridge
Broadway line, running straight through on Broadway to Jefferson
street and return.
' - St. Johns line via Williams avenue and Broadway, looping via Glisan
street,Fifth street, Washington street : and Broadway.
Vancouver, line, via Union avenue' to Broadway, looping via Broadway,
Washington, Fifth and Glisan.
Mississippi ' avenue line, loopiflg via Broadway, Washington Second,
Flanders, Third, Glisan and Broadway.
Via O-W. R. & N. Bridge
Kenton line, looping the same as at present, via Third, Alder, Second,
Flanders and Third.
Williams avenue line, via the same loop. J
Irvington line, via the same loop.
Via Burnside Bridge
. . . ' -i
: ' Rose City Park and Beaumont lines, looping via First, Washington,
Third and . Burnside. .
-.Alberta and Woodlawn lines, 'looping via Burnside, Fifth, Washington
and Second. .
. v' -'
. Twenty-third street line will loop via Third, Alder, Second and Wash
ington, instead of turning back .at First and Washington.
" Jefferson line will be run along Fifth street,- as at present, but will go
to the North Bank Depot instead of to the Union Depot. The cars will turn
back at Twelfth and Glisan.
i. The, Rose City Park and Beaumont cars are to be run in-bound on
First street and out-bound on Third street
; ' Portland Railway, Light & Power Co.
20 SPECIALS TO RUN
O.-W. R. & N. Co. Announces
Roundup Train Service.
RECORD. CROWD FORECAST
Portland, Salem, Tacoma and' Spo
kane Parties Charter Trains,
While - Extra Sleepers Are)
Reserved by Others.
Expecting the attendance at the
Roundup this year to be record break
ins;, - transportation companies are
making elaborate preparations to care
tot the travel to Pendleton from all
places on September 10, 11. IS and IS.
The O.-W. R. N. Co, has arranced
for approximately 10 special trains
from different sections of the North
west to accommodate Roundup visitors,
while every regular train will be run
with additional equipment for carrying;
On the Umatilla-Pendleton line from
September 16 to IS. a steam train will
be substituted for the motor service
so that larger crowds can be trans
ported. - September 11 to 13 ths train
will leave Pendleton for Umatilla at
(:S0 P. M. Instead of t'.SO and a spe
cial will also be put on the run leav
ing Pendleton at 10:45 P. M. for Cma
tlila. On the Pilot Rock branch, the spe
cial will leave Pilot Rock at 1:30 A. M.
and returrring will leave Pendleton at
10:15 P. M. The Baker-Pendleton spe
cial will leave Baker at A. M. and La
Grande at 7:45, reaching Pendleton at
about 10:60 A. L Returning the train
will reave Pendleton at 7 P. M. La
Grande at 1:60 P. M. and reach Baker
at 11:45 P. M.
On Saturday. September 1$ a special
from Elgin will leave at t:i and re
turning vrill reach Elgin at 10:45 P. M.
connecting with the Baker-Pendleton
special both ways at ta Grande.
A special leaving Portland at 10 A.
M., September 10. will arrive in Pendle
ton at 4:55 P. M. going ahead of the
regular eastboOnd train number IS to
relieve It Ot the pressure of the Round
up travel. September 10, 11 and 11 s
10:30 special will-be run out of Port
land to reach Pendleton tt 7 P. 11 Sep
tember 11. IS and IS leaving Pendleton
at 11 P. Mvlt will arrive In Portland
at 7 A. M.
Dayton-Pendleton trains will leave
Dayton at 7 A. 1L and Walla Walla at
A. M., arriving at Pendleton at 1
A. M. Returning they will leave
Pendleton at :S0 P. M. on September 11
and IS and 11 P. M. on September IS.
A special Weston-Pendleton train will
be run en September IS.
Besides these various trains there are
two chartered specials to be run out
of Portland, one out of Tacoma, one
out of Salem, and one out of Spokane,
all of which will be parked In Pendle
ton throughout the Roundup. Special
chartered sleepers are to be run to
Pendleton from all parts also.
ROUTE F0RSPUR CLEARED
Salvation Army Industrial Home
Wrecked to Make 'Way.
The two-story frame building,
formerly occupied by the Salvation
Army Industrial Home on East Third
and East Davis streets, is. being
wrecked to make way for the spur to
be built by the Spokane. Portland 4
guttle Railway up Sullivan's Gulcb for
manufacturing purposes. The railroad
purchased the tract on which the build
ing stands some time ago. Grading for
this track Is In progress northward
from the East Sldj approach to the
Burnside bridge through the vacant
property between East Third and East
Second streets owned by the railroad
The track will pass under the bridge
approach In the space left there when
the approach was rebuilt, and It will
connect with the track of the Spo
kane, Portland & Seattle line on East
This spur is part of the development
plans of the North Bank line on the
East Side, and will be built at present
as far as East Eighteenth street. Tbe
railway company 1a moving the two
story frame building on Union avenue,
near Belmont street, to give it access to
its proposed depot site on Union avenue
abd East Morrison street.
DISMISSAL OF SUIT ASKED
Saloonman Says He Ia Trying to
Keep Immoral Women Array.
Clyde Jenkins, successor to Tony Ar
naud In the proprietorship of a saloon
at 274 Everett street and one of the
defendants In an abatement suit
brought by District Attorney Evans
against Richard Williams, Goldle Lane
and others, says In substance in an
answer filed Thursday that he has
been trying to keep Immoral women
away from bis premises and co-operate
with the authorities in maintaining de
cency because he realizes "the heavy
hand of the law would descend" on him
if he did otherwise.
He declares that Goldle Lane has
moved out of the premises above his
place and that now only one room is
occupied and that by a porter. He
asks the dismissal of tbe complaint, ex
preaaing the belief that his efforts
along the lines of virtue of which the
coart Is Informed In his answer en
title htm to this relief.
St. Johns W. C. T. TJ. to Meet.
"The Town In Order is the subject
KoiY to Heal a
A Home Method Sure to Re
store Flesh to Natural
So not cover any external sors bo aa
to interfere with perspiration and the
formation of protective scats. Keep
It clean and bandaged. If it is a stub
born case, flush your blood with 8. 6. 8.
This famous blood purifier works won
ders. And you can easily give your
blood a good, thorough cleansing by
using & a a There la no need for
anyone to be despondent over the Ill
ness of blood impurities. No matter
how badly they attack the system or
how unsightly becomes the skin. Just
remember there is one ingredient in
8. S. 8. that so stimulates the cellular
tissues throughout the body that each
electa its own essential nutriment
from the blood.
Do not fail to get a bottle of 8. S. S.
to-day. Tou will be astonished at the
results. If your abscess is ot such a
nature that you would like to consult
a specialist, write to tbe Medical Dept,
The Swift Specino Co, U7 Swift Labo
ratory, Atlanta, Ga.
that will be discussed Monday after
noon at the meeting which will be held
In St. Johns City Hall by the W. C. T.
U. The addresses to be given are:
"Essentials of Good Government In
the Town,- Mrs. Lucia Faxon Addlton:.
"How Some Other Towns Have Been
Set In Order," Mrs. James Murphy:
"What We Can Do to Set St. Johns in
Order, Rev. James Murphy. Mrs. J. J.
Patton will preside. All Interested
will be welcome to attend this meeting.
Aa English novelist makes one of his
characters declare that many a vomu puts
more brmrn-work Into choosing a hat than
she ever do. In chooelnff a husband.
Mrs. Wilkes Fondest Hopes
Realized Health, Hap
piness and Baby.
Plattsbnrg;, Miss. "Lydia E. Pink
fcam'i Vegetable Compound has proved
cry beneficial to me, for now I am well
and have a sweet, healthy baby, and
our home is happy.
"I was an invalid from nervous pros
tration, indigestion and female troubles.
"1 think I suffered every pain a wo
man could before I began taking Lydia
K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and
I think it saved this baby's life, as I
lost my first one. ,
"My health has been yery good eer
since, and I praise your medicine to all
my friends." Mrs. Verna Wilkes,
E. F. D. No. 1, Plattsburg, Miss.
The darkest days of husband and wife
axe when they come to look forward to
a childless and lonely old age.
Many a wife has found herself inca
pable of motherhood owing to some
derangement of the feminine "system,
often curable by the proper remedies.
In many homes once childless there
are now children because of the fact
that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound makes women normal.
If yon want special advice write to
Lydia E. Plnkham Sledirine Co. ( confi
dential) Lynn, Mass. lour letter vrill
be opened, read and answered by a
woman and held in strict confidence.
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