Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1914)
I " " " I saBSSSBSBSSSSSSSSSSSSSMSSSSrSfSSBStSStStSSStSSSSSSWWSISSOTBn
FIVE DOLLARS DO IT
SCENES I1T AHJ ABOUT GASDJHXB.
ill HUNT PUSHED
IS BEING RUSHED
Will Actually Transform
Many Houses Into
.-.v.V : 'V-'lT.-- - - - : . , - 4.
ETw-ST-'" -,vV. -..- - .
Sheriff Rand Follows Trail of
Suspected Assailant of
Willamette Pacific Employs
600 Men Between Marsh
field and Umpqua River. .
Every Musicless Oregon
Home Must Read This
and Then Act Quickly. It
The Unknown River
Will Make Many a Home
What It Should Be.
WOUNDED MAN STILL LIVES
ONE .TUNNEL 4200 FEE
WORK Of RAILROAD
Pi-egress Already Made Is Described
I4pe to Pass Along Many Lakes
1 AHv With Trout Boon) In
Gardiner Section Expected.
BY ADDISOM BBHKETT.
GARDINER, Or, June 23. (Special)
I have passed along the right of way
at the Willamette Pacific now for
practically every foot of the way be
tween Coos Bay and the Umpqua
River, a distance of 22 miles. Al
ready I have tried to make it plain that
the road is Duut ana in operation Be
tween Marshfield and North Bend. By
Its connection with the present read
leading from Marshfield to Myrtle
Point, and there connecting with the
road built by the C. A- Smith peepie,
which runs 21 miles south from juyr
tie Point, there is a system of roads In
Coos County upward of 60 miles in
length, over the full length of which
trains will soqn be operated regularly.
The Smith people have made a traok-
Ke and oeeration contract with the
Southern Pacific interests by which the,
mill people haul their logs ana otner
freight over any or all portions of the
entire road In their own trains, ana
the (Southern Faeifie and Williaraette
Pacific people operate passenger and
freight, trains over the entire trackage.
Head Built to Bridge Site.
The Willamette Pacific is built,
thep, from its connection with the
present Southern Pacific line, wher-r
ever that may je, to a point about
1200 feet out towards the channel,
where the bridge across Coos Bay (s
to fee erected. It has not been made
public as yet, whether the Willamette
Paclfig will absorb the present road
or not, that la, the Ppos Bay, Roseburg
& Eastern Railroad b. Navigation Com
pany's Une, now operated by the South
ern Pacific between Marshfleld and
It may be possible that the South
ern Pacific will continue to operate
that road as well as any further ei
tensions the Smith people may make to
It. On the other hand, it looks more
reasonable that when the Willamette
Pacific is put in operation all the mile
age In Coos County will be a portion
of that line.
On the line between Marshfield and
the Umpqua River there are new about
600 men employed, J could Jtave these
men segregated as to their different
locations and their different vocations,
such as clearing, chopping, tunnel
Work, grading, all sorts of duties
towards the construction of a railroad.
But that would be unnecessary unless
the reader had a bet pending or some
thing of the sort
Mark Started Is Pushed Forward.
I tried, In passing ever the various
sections, to get a line oq the percent
age of work completed, under construc
tion and untouched. I should say that
in the 20 miles and more there is no
place where there is a stretch of more
than a eouple of miles that has net had
some work done on It. In very few
Instances has any work enoe started,
that is during the present season, that
Is not being pushed forward.
From my observations and inquiries'
I should say that the work between
here and Coos Bay has been ona, quar
ter completed, that is, as te getting
the tunnels and grades ready for traeif
laying, I can go further and say that
at the present rate of progress this
20-odd miles will be ready for ties and
rails before the first of July, a, year
I do not wish it understood that the
engineers In charge of the work have
told me this or even Intimated a date.
I give It from the best calculations as
to the rate the work is now progress
lng. V, G. Hindmarsh, the engineer in
charge from the north end of the
bridge across the bay up for 10 miles,
Is stationed at North Bend. He came
with me over the line as far as Lake
(tide and there Introduced me to J. H.
Gardner, whose headquarters are at
Lakeside, The north end of hie work.
is about five and a half miles north,
at a point en an arm of Blaok Lake, an
arm of North or Ten Mile Lake.
Long Tuuue! Being Built.
From there to a point abeut two
miles north of Gardiner the work Is In
charge of F. P. Brown, whose head
quarters are near Schofield Tunnel, a
couple of miles south of the Umpqua.
This is the most extensive tunnel be
tween Eugene and Coos Bay. It is
4200 feet long, or will be when com
pleted. There has been a great mass
of rock to remove at the southern ap
proach of this tunnel, It also was dif
ficult to get the machinery In there.
This approach will be completed by
the first of August, perhaps a few days
later'. The workmen In the north end
have entered 2520 feet and are making
about 200 feet a month, So by the
time the work of boring begins on the
south end, the hole in the north end
will be completed to about 277S feet.
From that time on the boring will go
on at the rate of 400 feet a month.
The reader will see that this work
ought to be completed by or before the
first of next year. I give this tunnel
the name of Schofield, which it is
called locally because it goes under
the mountain from one of the branches
or draws leading into Schofield Creek.
The proper name for the tunnel is
No. 7. There are two other tunnels
between that and Coos Bay, but they
are short and will be completed be
fore No. 7.
Character of 'Work Penorlbed.
It might be well tp say a word as to
the character of the work being done,
that is, the sort ef a road that is being
built. In the first place, the steel laid
on the completed portion ia 90 pounds
to the yard and I suppose the entire
road will have the same sort. The
grading if) beng worked right down
to the one one-hundredth ef 1 per cent
and the eurves will be. of very long
sweep. The right of way la all being
cleared, not simply a strip wide eneugh
for the roadbed. Se in all respeQts the
Willamette Pacific will be a fine road.
As to the character pf the country It
passes through between the Umpqua
and Coos Bay, I can only repeat what
I have written, about it before--that it
will prove one of the greatest Summer
resorts In the West. There is a chain
of lakes between the two rivers, er
the river and bay. There are seven or
eight of these fresh water lakes. As a
rule they lie about a. deaen feet higher
than the ocean. So they are pot disr
turbed by tide.
The principal ones are North Lake
or North Tenmile, South. Tenmija, Eell
Lake and, well, there are a few ethers,
some of them quite small, The three
mentioned have a shore line ef about
100 miles. They are not single bodies
of water, but a succession pf arms or
reaches, being somewhat in the shape
of a giant devil fish.
In a few places there is a distance
? j. .
- t J.
' X' t (
i' r tLi
y n p siyLJ
TOP SUPPLIES FOR WILLAMETTE PACIFIC RAILWAY ARRIVING I3T
SOHOflELD CRBUIf. MIDDLE FISHERMEN'S CO-OFEKATUS tAB
NERV OH UMPQUA RIVER. BELOW HOTEL GARDIHER.
of a mile from shore to shore. Usually
the arms are from a quarter to a half
mile in width. They all have a uniform
depth of water sufficient for launches
drawing from 10 to 20 feet pf water-
There apparently are ne shoal places
In any of them. The shores are
nineteen - twentieths wooded., right
down to the water's edge. There are no
flat pieces worth mentqnng along
the shores. There are Just a few little
farms and perhaps two dozen Summer
oottages near the shores, The hills
rise te a height of from luo te lou
Trout KlMhiHjr Considered Beet.
All pf these lakes are alive with
trout. It is not likely, everytning con
sidered, that there is better trout fishr
intr in the West than on these lakes,
The size pf the fish is good, from four
pounds down te about three-quarters
of a pound. And game! Tney rignt,
For very many years Lakeside, near
these lakes, hap peen a tavorita pum,
mer resort and fishing ground tor the
Coos Bay people. There is 4 large
Summer hotel there or rather a year.
around house, for visitors go there at
all seasons of the yeap. This is called
the Tenmile House. O. Beverson is the
proprietor. It ia new building, has
60 rooms, is well kept in every way.
The Willamette Pacific will run
through this town and will circle and
trestle several arms of the janes.
The woods surrounding Lakeside are
pretty well supplied with bear, anq
deer are very numerous. No doubt the
Willamette Paeifie will advertisexthese
lake regions, and those between the
Umpqua and Sluslaw, as the great re
sorts of the line. If there are Rot
undreda of Summer cottages along
the shores about as soon as th "Wll-
amette Pacific Is in operation then j.
miss my guess,
Two Portland Moe" Have Cottage.
Joe Bennet, of Marshfield, and Joe
Teal, of Portland, have had a cottage
in Lakeside for many years, "The iwe
oes" are there now. or were when I
left. They catch as many as the law
allows every evening, between 5 and 9
n'wif whinrt la tha best time ror riv
eastine. Joe Teal has fished all over
tha country and he says that nortn
Tenmile Is In his opinion unequalled
for fly casting. The ether Joe Is about
as much of an expert ana ne reiteraieu
Mr. Teal's statement.
Gardiner looks about as usual. There
is rather a aueer condition here. The
railroad will cross the Umpqua about
mile to the east of town, the trestle
on the norh side of the river starting
lust west of the mouth of Bmitn Kiver,
The south end of the bridge will land
near the cannery and creamery at or
ear what is called Keedsport, a tews.
its owned by Warren Reed. The depot
on the south side will be about a mile
south of the river th$ same dis?
tance south of the cannery and cream
Hairy section uu or sieei.
A Bortion of the land at Keedapert is
very sightly. The same, nowever, can
be said about Gardiner. ' Perhaps some
compromise may result petween air.
Reed and the residents of uafuiuci,
perhaps both towns will go ahead and
both prosper. Or, perhaps, there wijl
a station oq nign lana pear nimiu
Xl,rA .-hn A BftW ifl Tfl 1 n T maV
orlnir u. JjJverythmg is up tn the air
as yet. JBut ene thing is sure, with the
completion of the rauroaa tnis ecura
will take en a new grewtnr it ?"
the' finest dairy sections in the Stats
and will grow very rapidly with rail'
Ope of the new enterprises in Gar
diner is newspaper, the Port Umpqua
Courier, J. H. AustiH. a lawyer 9i this
Dlaca. Is responsible for It. It is a Bice
clean little sheet. The Gardiner, the
ew hotel here, is one of the best kept
ouses I have met up with on my trip,
!. H. Wetherbee, manager, knows how
to run a hotel and the chef knows how
te eoek the stuff a first-class man
like Wetherbee provides.
Clew to Klickitat Night
Riders Yet Obtained.
Motor Club to Lease Track.
LA GRANDE, Or., June 23. (Spe-
ial.)-rr-With money left In the bank
tter paying all expenses of the annual
motorcycle race to Baker and return
esldss those staged at tne lair ground.
the Motor Club has decided to lease
the mile track at the old fair grpunds.
The larger track will make fast riding
possible and large purses will he put
up next year.
MASKED MEN WELL ARMED
Outbreak Sunday Kecalls Feud of
Early '90s Late Disturpaaee
Is -Complicated and Herders
Eager to leave.
SQLDENDALE, . Wash., June 23
(Special.) No futher outbreaks have
occurred In the range war between
sheepmen and cattlemen in the west.
era Jtlickitat country since the attack
made on the camp of Lea Brune, near
Wahklaeus, Sunday night, in which 60
head ef sheep were killed and a herd
er shot by a band of masked night
Ne clew has been obtained as to the
Identity of the men wno toon part in
the attack and slaughter, except that
they left the camp in a body and fo)
lowed the road to Camas Prairie, where
The party was well armed with rifles
ef late model. Not a phot was fired by
the sheepmen. It Is reported.
The present outbreak recalls to old
timers the range war In the early '90s
in the Camas Praire country between
cattlemen and sheepmen, whichlasted
for several years and resulted In the
destruction. of much property on both
sides before a truce was declared apd
lines established for cattle and sheep
The present trouble started ever the
fact that much of the range that has
been passed up in former years by the
sheepmen and conceded to the cattle
men has been leased this year for tha
first time from the tlmbermen who
have acquired title to a large portion
of the territory sinee the agreement
was made at the close ef the former
trouble, Sheepmen at Goldendale who'
have nocks grazing outside the lines
of the forest reserve (n the Camas
Prairie country decline to discuss tne
Bresent trouble to any great extent and
are anxiously waitfng for the signal
that wll allow them to take their flocks
on their permanent, bummer range ana
out of the danger asna.
The situation is made mere acuta
owing to the faot that some of the
sheepmen are having trouble among
themselves over the range and some of
the sheepownere nave cattle ana sheep
BOLD CATTLE RAID FAILS
Rancher's Son, Arrested Trying to
Sell 60 Head, Confesses.
PENDLETON, Or- June 23, James
Worden, son of a well known rancher
of Bear Touchet, Washipgton, drove C8
head of cattle into Pendleton Satur
day and tried to sell them to local
buyers. Sheriff Taylor locked him up
and, before the owner of the cattle,
Albert Burns, pf Teuohet, knew they
were missjng, the boy confessed to their
Irs. Greely's Funeral Today.
RIDGEFIELD, Wash., June 23.-r-(Spe-
pial.) The funeral services ef Mrs.
Charles H. Greely, ef Pioneer, who
died in Portland of heart trouble Sun
day evening, will be held at the Firet
Methodist Episcopal unurcn nere at
10:30 o'clock. Rev. Earnest L. Hughes,
of La Center, will officiate. Interment
will be in the Pioneer Cemetery, The
news of her sudden death was a shock
Absence of Edward I'ifcjier Is Worst
Evidence Against City Marshal's
Brother, Although Other
Clews Are Aliegedv
COPPERFIELD, Or,, June 23. (Spe-
claL)-Inte the wilderness with one of
the Ballard boys, who knows the moun
tain trails leading to Wallowa, Sheriff
Ed Rapd rode at sayereaK tois morn
ing Is search of Edward Fisher, who is
wanted in connection with the shoot
ing of a E Stewart, the deposed
Mayor of Copperfield. While Mr.
Stewart ilea at the hospital in Baker
at the point of death. Sheriff Rand and
Plstrict Attorney Godwin are leaving
no stone unturned in an effort to run
down the assassin.
The couptry Info which Mr, Rand
went this morning, 20 hours after
Fisher had left is a wild, mountainous
country, impossible tg travel at night
on account of 4ep gorges and with
every chance for the pursued to evade
his pursuers If tin foot, Fisher Is said
to have gone on horseback immediately
after the shooting occurred and there
is "believed--to be a Chance pf finding
him in the wilderness.
No word is expected from the Sheriff
before tomorrow morning, when he
should reach a telephone across the di
vide, Conflicting stories as to the time of
Fisher's departure Jed to the- first sus
picion of" his possible guilt Several
other clews were discovered by Dis
trict Attorney Godwin. These clews,
taken in connection with the fact that
Mr, Stewart had accused Fisher of an
attempted crime against a woman,
make up the state's rather slim case
at present. Fisher's absenee In itself
is, however, the most damaging evi
dence against him.
Mr. Godwin learned today that Fisher
was not known ta have had a rifle nor
to have borrowed one. Stewart is be
lieved to have been shot with a 32
caliber, steel-jacketed bullet, or with
a 22-caliber "special." The District
Attorney will return to Baker tomor
Word has beep sent to Wallowa and
the other end of tha trail is being
closely watehpd for Fisher.
PAKER, Or., June 23.(Spectal.)
H. H. Stewart is doing as well as can
be ejected at the hospital, but the
attending physicians hold out bo hope
for recovery. The bullet was found
to have penetrated the liver and kid
neys, The wounded man stood the trip
from Copperfield well.
ONLY-ONE EGGIS THROWN
Alleged Assailants ot W. 6. Smith at
Wolf Creek Have Hearing.
GRANTS PASS. Or.. June 23. (Spe
clal.) E, N. Story, H. C, Fletoher and
T. M. Lampnd, arrested as alleged lead
ers In the assault made upen W. G.
Smith, at Wolf Creek Saturday, had a
hearing in Justice Holman's court to
day, The state's evidence was somewhat
weakened. On examination of numer
ous witnesses it was shown that but
one egg was thrown and from what
source no one knew. According to the
evidence. Smith's trouble largely has
been hrpught about by himself. It de
veloped from the testimony that Smith
was not horsewhipped and the women
present were there for the purpose of
endeavoring to have him leave quietly
and net to return. The hearing will
continue tomorrow, at which time tha
defense will complete Its evidence.
DAMAGE SUIT GOES OVER
Bessie Mathleu's Attorney, at As
toria, tJnahlo to Se Present
ASTORIA, Or., Juno 23. (Special.)
The damage suit ef Bessie Mathieu
against Antone Kuljis, set for trial be
fore a. Jury In the Clreuit Court today,
has peen continued indefinitely, be
cause the attorney for the plaintiff
was unable to be present The jury
was excused until tomorrow.
The ease of Ore BJ. Westfall, admin
istrator, against the Hammond Lumber
Company Is set for trial tomorrow, al
though there Is a rumor that the case
may be settled out of court This suit
is an action to recover damages for
the death of Arden E. Westfall, who
was killed while employed In the de
fendant's logging camp near Falls City
CRATER LAKE TRAVEL ON
Several Parties Reach Rim an4 New
Record Is Expected.
MEDFORD, Or., June 23. (Special.)
Several parties have gone tq Crater
Lake recently, and In a few days it
will be possible to reach the rrn with
A new record for arrivals at Arant's
camo has already been made this sea.
son, 29S having registered. Last year
at this time only nine had registered.
Superintendent Steele predicts 1914 will
establish a new record for tourist travel
te this unique natural wonder.
Class Day Is Celebrated.
ST. JOHNS, Or., June 23. (Special.)
Class day was eeleDratea tnis alter
noon at tha James Johns tllgh bcnooi
by the members ef the graduating
class, the faculty and their friends in
the High rjenooi auaiiorium. une duiio
lngr was filled in the afternoon and
evening. Music was rendered and a
social reunion was neia. ine class
motto, "Follow the gleam," the class
flowers, lavender and cream sweet
peas, and the class colors, lavender and
cream, were conspicuous as decorations
at the class day. ' On Thursday night
final exercises will be held, with an
address by President Kerr, of the Ore
gon Agricultural College.
Lebanon Chautauqua to Open.
LEBANON. Or.. June 23. (Special.)
Plans are well under way far the
opening of Lebanon's first Summer
Chautauqua Thursday morning. The
tent will be stretched on the High
School campus, which comprises ten
Bear Creek Men Organize,
JUNCTION CITY. Or., June 23. (Spe
cial.) rThe farmers of the Bear Creek
vicinity, a station op the Portland,
Eugene Sc. Eastern Railway, five miles
As stated heretofore, our sale of used
and new pianos returned from dealers
js bow in full swing again, and it Is
surprising to many, no douDt, to see
the long list ef buyers here eacn oay.
Our blK automobiles are busy making
deliveries until late every night- But
no wonder. The prices are so low.
With the recent changes which we
made tn our business and organiza
tion we are particularly anxious to sell
out all of thenv Henoe this unex
pected and most unusual price-cutting.
We are not concerned about making a
profit bow, but with the end ot eur
fiscal year want all of these Instru
ments out of the way. Henoe most of
them are marked to sell at cost, some
tor even less, and some for even a
srreat deal less than cost
f If an old-style piano is wanted for
the beach or for a beginner, 114 win
There are a lumber of Instruments
left in group B at t'Ji apiece.
Another arouD contains mahogany
and walnut pianos at I14S each, and
there are also some very eiauoraie
ones, new enes, except that they were
placed on sale by our wholesale oe-
partment with dealers who have since
gone out of puBjnepa. These are
marked uniformly So eacn, ana
plain Mr styles are or.iy . eaen.
It Is our film belief, and will be so
found, that never heretofore have cir
cumstances made It possible to offer
so much genuine quality and sucn a
great assortment for suob. little prices.
Uaeh Instrument Is guaranteed and
each Instrument may be secured upon
a deDOSlt of to. We arrange payments
for the balance te suit the require'
ments of each purchaser,
Every Heme May Participate.
If a payment plan ef $ a month Is
convenient, these terms are acceptable
to us. If less than that we will tr,
range to let a good many of the pianos
go for leps. The finest, highest-grade
Sohmers. Jlaieltona. Story darks,
and Klmballs and Deckers, several
Lestars and Hallet b. Davis will be
gold st these reduced prices and "B
terms of payment 4"Bt J'ka rent
1'liiM Are Specially Deal,
Several of the most expensive spe
cially designed, so-called "art style"
pianos are also Included In this re
duced price sale. We want to dispose
of them now. These are special period
designs, a number of Grands and some
Uprights, and will make supers in.
struments for several or. roruana s eie
See These Player Pianos,
We now offer player pianos at low
prices that can never again De-au-dlcated.
3290 now buys an Apollo
player Piano; S320 buys a nearly brand
new KlngsDury inner risyer
Stuyvesant Pianola Piano; 15 buys
the finest wneeiocni rianuia m
tha city, while for 1335, sato, !
1435 you can now secure brand new
instruments that regularly sell for
more than twice the money In this er
any ether city. Also several riayer
Pianos ce Luxe ana aiso in sungaiow
Player Pianos at nearly half pries
Free Musio Rolls Included with all
Easy to Pay to Oat.
Start with a payment of only S5,
the rest is easy. Any instrument In
this sale may be had on such easy
terms of payment as any nerae can
aonvenlently arrange. Our new and
most liberal easy payment plan plaees
a piano within reaoh of every ehlld
which ought to nave a musical edu
cation. Ne home should be wltheut
musio. Payments can now be arranged
semi-annually, or even on a one, two
and three-year plan-
A FrecrUse Plan.
During this ale we Issue also a
soeeial two years' exchange agree
ment We accept any Instrument at
sale prices toward payment ot one "
our fine new Chickerings or the Auto
piano pr other pfthe many numerous
makes we carry, "actually giving every
purchaser now two years' free use of
any piano offered in this sacrifice sale.
A purchaoer la bound to prove a satis
fied purchaser, tor every Instrument
is guaranteed and ho transaction is
considered closed unless U means sat
Isfactipn to the buyer.
Telephone or Write.
Out-of-town buyers should write er
telephone for descriptive list and num
bers. Any Instrument sent subject te
examination upon deposit -ef amount
stated in this advertisement The de
posit ' will be cheerfully refunded If
the instrument is not found satisfac
tory. This sale will be conducted un
til every Instrument is sold.
We wish te repeat that every In
strument In this sale is definitely
guaranteed: money back if Instrument
after delivery does not prove in every
way satisfactory or as representee.
Bilers Musie House, the Nation's larg.
est and most responsible retailers, Eil
ers building, Alder street t Broadway.
west of here, organised a Commercial
Club and elected G. Mackey president
and Frank Williams secretary. A ware-
il 1 KAn onnBtVlirf i tBT the USO
(HJUnc lino lieu
of the farmers; It cost ,mOO. A cheese
factory may Be erenteu - m"
WASHIXGTOJI LAUPfDinr W9MBVS
MINIMUM IS I7GGB8TKD.
State Industrial Welfare Cennnlssloa
Hears Argiti FTona All Can
cerned and Will Iadarae, Is Belief.
OLTMPIA. Wash.. June 23. A mini
mum weekly wage of 9 for women and
girls employed in laundries ana aye
works in the state of Washington was
recommended to te State industrial
Welfare Commission today By tne oon
ference ef employers, employes and dls
interested citizens called to fix a wage
for that industry. It Is believed that
the Industrial Welfare Commission,
which rejected a recommendation of
t 60 a week adopted by a previous
conference, will accept the 19 minimum
The 19 weekly wage was approved
unanimously by the conferees, although
four members" who favored a higher
rate said they voted for It for the sake
The first rate considered was fill
a week. This was amended te 9, then
to 19.12 and then to 19.01. The l sub
stitute then carried, I to 4. and the
original motion, amended to read a
week, carried unanimously.
This Is the third industry for which
a minimum wags for women, workers
Colonel Roosevelt make3
a preliminary statement in
regard to his exploration
of The River of Doubt It
is illustrated from photo
graphs by G. K. Cherrie,
the first ever taken or pub
lished of scenes along that
river. The fourth article
of Col, Roosevelt's South
American series is also in
this number. It gives his
hunting experiences "Up
the River of Tapirs."
The whole narrative is a vivid and won
derful tory of discovery, adventure,
observation and hardship.
Richard Harding Davis
contribute one of hit brilliant articles from Mexicot
u Wben a War ! Not a War." Experience in Vera
Cruz and hi capture and escape from Mexico Citj.
With iUustratioru from tht author's photographs.
Abroad with Jane
by Edward S. Martin
1 i easl Qluntinatinf ebeorra.
tioe srpsa peopls ami mi a
IBmMrmtmd iy Mmj Wdn JVeerwi,
of a Convalescent
"Raassiar la pWeaa reetc.es el
easily mmi faawy "
by Senator Henry Cabot
Who is Silvia? by Alice Duer Miller
(A paper dealing with tha questions of Feminism)
A Stirring Story ofth ffaoy
A Toast to Dewey
by Mary Synon
A Month at the
by William H Rideing
Suhteriptivtu Im SCRIBNER'S mmy. If -ir4. ei sHr tkm Amrt
mm (Aei Mmdm th mrtin series of ft arrests. fJ.M m
CHARLES SCRIBMER'S SONS, NEW YORK
It Is All Planned for You
Take a coaching- trip and tee
th, wonderful beauty of
Camp out in th wonderful
Yoho Valley at Field.
Ride the trails and iwim in
the sulphur pogl at Banff
Climb the mountains and tee
"fifty Switzerlandi in One"
and at Balfour fish, play tennis, and motorboat In
the Kootenay Lake throueh beautiful orchard country.
Sounds like a Real Vacation Doesn't It?
No extra charge for one-way tickets. All on the
Canadian Pacific Railway
For further particulars call or write lor Booklet Ne. I
F, R. JOHNSTON, Gen. Agt Piss. Dept. MabaonJi Ewtcl
tins been recommended. A minimum
wm, of f 10 a week for employes tn
mercantile establishments eecomee
tectlv. Saturday. ..A s minimum wi
of I 0 a ws fnr ftrr weraere bee
been erprovKi hy the Iniluslrlsl Wet
fare ComraiDiiion, and wlU ( el
feci ! snealfe.