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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIAK. WEDNESDAY, MAT 12. 1915.
PHOTOGRAPH OF FRA ELBERTUS, MADE ON THE DAY HE SAILED
ON THE LUSITANIA.
PUT FAITH IN NAVY
Sheet and Framed Pictures
MEDICI PRINTS, BRAUN, RHINE
Ten extra & 1L" Green Trad
ing Stamps riven today with any
Ira cream or soda service lr our
Tea-Room Soda Fountain In the
Basement, between 3 P. M. and 9
P. M. Present this coupon when
paying the caahler.
Prussian Treaty Declared to
Confidence in Abiltiy to Vindi
cate Honor of America Ex
pressed to Admiral.
Have Been Treated as Mere
"Scrap of Paper."
PIRACY CHARGE REPEATED
KooscvcJt Vrscs That Action Is JJe
nianucd by lnty to Humanity at
Larjrc and by HpJf-Kcspect
or American Kciiublic.
NEW YORK. May 11. (Special.)
Theodore Koosevelt will a'y iU an
article entitled "Murder on the High
ea," to be published In the June
"The German submarines have es
tablished no effective blockade of the
British and French coast lines. They
have endeavored to prevent the 'access
of French, British and neutral ships to
Britain and France by attacks upon
thorn which defy every principle of
international law as laid down in in
numbcrable existing treaties, including:
The Hague conventions. Many of these
attacks have represented pure piracy
and not a few of them have been ac
companied by murder on an extended
scale. In the case of the Lusitania the
scale wrs so vast piat the murder be
Barbary Count Pirates Recalled.
"A number of American ships had al
ready been' torpedoed in similar fashion.
In one case the lives lost included
those not only of the American cap
tain, but of his wife and little daughter.
When the Lusitania sank, some 1200
non-combatants, men, women and' chil
dren, were drowned, and more than a
hundred of these were Americans. Cen
turies have passed since any war vessel
of a civilized power has shown such
ruthless brutality toward non-combatants,
and especially toward women and
"The pirates of the Barbary Coast
behaved at times In similar fashion,
until the civilized nations Joined sup
pressing them, and the pirates who
were outcasts from among these civi
lized nations also at one time perpe
trated similar deeds, until they were
unk or hung. But none of these old
time pirates committed murder on so
vast a scale as in the case of the Lusi
tania. Treaties With Prussia Cited.
"The day after the tragedy the news
papers reported in one column that in
Queerwtown there lay by the score the
bodies of women and children, some of
the dead women still clasping the
bodies of the little children they held
in their arms when death overwhelmed
them. In another column they reported
the glee expressed by the Berlin Jour
nals at this 'great victory of German
tiaval policy.' It was a victory over the
defenseless and the unoffending, and
its signs and trophies were the bodies
of the murdered women and children
"Our treaties with Prussia In 1785.
1799 and 1828. still in force In this re
gard. provide that 'if one of the con
tracting parties should be at war with
any other power, the free Intercourse
and commerce of the subjects of citi
xens of the party remaining neutral
with the belligerent powers shall not
be interrupted.' Germany has treated
this treaty as she has treated other
'scraps of paper."
Officials Held Responsible.
"Hut the offense goes far deeper
than this. The action of the German
submarines in the cases cited can be
Justified only by a plea which would
likowise Justify the wholesale poison
ing of wells in tho path of a hostile
army, or the shipping of infected rags
into the cities of a hostile country, a
plea which would justify the torture of
prisoners and the reduction of captured
women to the slavery of concubinage.
Thjse who advance such a plea will
accept but one counter plea strength;
the strength and courage of tho Just
"When those who guide the German
policy of state hold up to the sol
'Jiers of their army the 'Huns and the
terror once caused by tho Huns. lor
tlicir imitation, they thereby render
themselves responsible for any Hunnish
deed which may follow. The destruc
tion of cities like Louvain and Dinant.
the scientific vivisection of Belgium as
a warning to other nations, the hide
ous wrongdoing to civilians, men, wom
en and children, in Belgium and North
ern France, in order thereby to ter
rorize the civilian population all these
deeds, and those -like them, done on
the land, have now been paralleled by
what has happened on the sea.
Decision and Vigor Urged.
"In the teeth of these things, we
earn as a Nation measureless scorn
and contempt if we follow the lead
of those who exalt peace above right
eousness, if we heed the voices of
those feeble folk who bleat to high
heaven that there is peace when there
is no peace. For many months our
Government has preserved between
right and wrong a 'neutrality' which
would have excited the emulous ad
miration of Pontius Pilate, the arch
typical neutral of all time.
"We have urged as a Justification for
failing to do our duty in Mexico that
to do so would benefit 'American dol
lars.' Are we now to change faces
and advance the supreme interest of
'American dollars' as a justification for
continuance in the refusal to do the
duty imposed on us in connection with
the world "War?
"Unless we act with Immediate de
cision and vigor, we shall have failed
in the duty demanded by humanity at
large, and demanded even more clearly
by the self-respect of the American
Copyright, 1915, by the Metropolitan
COLO.XEL COMFOKTS CHIXA
Wilson's l-"oreirn Policy Commended
to Asiatic Kepublic.
SYRACUSE. N. Y.. May 11. Theo
dore Roosevelt made a plea tonight
for prompt action by the United
.states on account of the Lusitania
disaster, while commenting on Presi
dent Wilson's speech of last night to
a gathering of nuturalized Americans
in Philadelphia. Colonel Roosevelt
was particularly interested in that
part of the President's speech in which
the latter referred to "such a thing
as a man being too proud to fight"
and "a nation being so right that : it
does not need to convince others by
force that it is right.
"I think that China is entitled to
draw all the comfort she can from
this statement." said .Mr. Roosevelt
"and it would be well for the United
states to ponder seriously what the
effect upon China has been of manag
Ins her foreign affairs during tho last
j: years on the theory thus enun
"Such a proposal is not even entitled
to an answer. I he manufacture and
shipment of arms and ammunition to
Any belligerent a morai or Immoral,
f ii -j-f fn iriirtmihn.rUT ir n inrn iliin :-r,T-..' jlmmmm
according to the use to which the arms
or munitions are to be put. If they
are used to prevent the redress of
hideous wrongs inflicted on Belgium,
then it is immoral to ship them. If
they are to be used for the redress of
those wrongs and restoration of Bel
gium to her deeply wronged and unof
fending people, then it is eminently
moral to send them.
"Without 24 hours' delay this coun
try should and could take effective
action by- declaring that in view of
Germany's murderous offenses against
the rights of neutrals all commerce
with Germany shall be forthwith for
bidden and all commerce of every kind
permitted and encouraged with France,
England and the rest of the civilized
"This would not be a declaration of
war. It would merely prevent muni
tions of war being sent to a power
which by its conduct has shown will
ingness to une munitions for the slaugh
ter of unoffending men, women and
"I do not believe that the firm as
sertion of our rights means war, but it
well to remember there are things
worse than war.
"Let us as a Nation understand that
peace is of worth only when it is the
handmaiden of International righteous
ness and of National self-respect."
"If the United States Is satisfied with
occupying some time in the future the
precise international position that
China now occupies, then the United
States can afford to act on this theory.
But it cannot act on this theory U it
desires to retain or regain the position
won for it under Washington ana tne
men who in the days of Abraham Lin
coln wore the blue under Grant and the
gray under Lee.
"I earnestly hone that the President
will act promptly. The proper time for
deliberation was prior to sending tne
message that our Government would
hold Germany to a 'strict accountabil
ity' if it did the things which it has
now actually done.
"The 150 babies drowned on the Lusi
tania," the hundreds of women drowned
with them scores of these women and
children being Americans and the
American ship. Gulflight, which was
torpedoed, offer an eloquent commen
tary on the actual workings of the
theory that It is not necessary to assert
rights and that a policy of blood and
iron can with efficacy be met with a
policy of blood and water.
"I see it stated in the dispatches from
Washington that Germany now offers
to stop the practice of murder on the
high seas committed in violation of the
neutral rights she is pledged to pre
serve, if we will now abandon further
neutral rights, which by her treaty she
is pledged to preserve, if we will now
abandon further neutral rights, which
by her treaty she has solemnly pledged
to see that we exercise without moles
tation. JERSEY SALE ON TODAY
136 Blooded Animals Anctioned by
Club at Independence.
INDEPENDENCE, Or., May II. (Spe
cial.) One 6f the largest sales of thor
oughbred Jersey cattle ever held in the
West is to be staged In this city to
morrow, commencing with a parade in
the morning. The Polk Coun.. jersey
Cattle Club, a branch of the American
Jersey Cattle Club, has offered a large
number of blooded Jerseys.
One hundred and thirty-six animals
will be auctioned off by D. E. Perry,
of Columbus. O.
The cattle club has made arrange
ments to have plenty of clean stock-
cars on the side tracks, bo that mere
will be no delay in the shipments. A
sale of grade Jerseys will be held
CHARLTON HEARING IS SET
Italian Court at Corao llxes Date in
Murder Case at June 9.
COMO, Italy. May, 11. The trial of
Porter Charlton on the charge of hav
ing murdered his wife on June 9, 1910,
at their villa here, will be opened early
The court decided today after re
ceiving notice that Professor Maggl
otto, director of the asylum at Como,
would be able to present his opinion
as to Charlton's mental state at the
time of his wife's death before the
end of June.
Copyright by Underwood & Underwood.
FRA JOLLY TO LAST
Submarines Made Subject of
Jests by Hubbard.
ADVERTISING GOOD, HE SAYS
"Publicity, If I Am Torpedoed, Will
Bo Fine Boost for Koycroftera
Up at .Aurora," Is Sis
On the day the Lusitania left New
York on her fatal voyage Elbert Hub
bard was photographed and inter
viewed us he went aboard. He was
told about the German Embassy's
warning to the passengers about Ger
man submarines, but he waved the
matter aside. He said he knew the
value of advertising, and that if he
was torpedoed by the Kaiser's under
sea dogs while on his way to see the
Kaiser, the publicity would be a fine
boost for the Roycroftere left behind
up at Aurora.
"If I set through safely." he added.
"and the German Kaiser won't see me
in Berlin, I'll be patient a while and
see him later at St. Helena."
Hubbard was once a close friend of
the Kaiser's, but said he doubted
whether he was still on speaking terms
with him on account of some articles
he had written.
5 MORE DEAD IDENTIFIED
NAMES OF OTHKR LCSIT.tMA VIC
TIMS ALSO GIVEN OUT.
Thirteen la Hospitals at (taccaitsna
Are Listed and Injured New
York Man la Dlncaarged.
NEW YORK. May. 11. The Cunard
Steamship Company tonight announced
the receipt by cable from Queenetown
of the names of additional identified
dead and of injured survivors who are
in hospitals and one discharged from a
hospital. They follow:
Aitken, James, Chicago.
Busvine, William R.. New York.
Jones, F. T. (probably I. T. Jones, of
Tyn, Fred (not listed.)
Chapman, Mrs. W Toronto.
Ferrier, Mrs., Peticton, B. C.
Hammond, Mrs. F. S., Toronto,
llanes, Duncan A., Saskatoon, Can.
Leipold. Miss C. N. E.
Morell, Mrs. M. S., Toronto.
Wakefield, Mrs. Mary, New Tork.
Dischars-ed From Hospital.
Muir. Matthew, New York.
Miss Tanzer Indicted Again.
NEW YORK. May 11. Miss Rae Tan
zer, who gained notoriety recently
through her $50,000 breach of promise
suit against James W. Osborne, was in
dicted today by the Federal Grand
Jury on charges of perjury. She
previously had been indicted charged
with using the mails to defraud.
Swiss Concerned Over l"ood.
GENEVA, Switzerland, May 11. The
Swiss are concerned over the question
of food supplies in case Italy enters the
war. No supplies are coming in from
Germany or Austria, but wheat ship
ments are arriving from America. Food
has increased in price 20 to 25 per cent
since the war began.
TRADITIONS BELIEVED SAFE
Reception Is Tendered to Officer of
I'leet at New York in Historic
Room Where Washington Took
Leave of His Military Aides.
NEW YORK, May 11. Pride in the
United States Navy and confidence that
if called upon to vindicate the honor
of the Nation it would uphold tJe
heroic traditions of Us past were
voiced at a luncheon tendered today to
Admiral Fletcher and the officers of
the Atlantic fleet at Frances' Tavern
by the Sons of the Revolution.
The occasion was one of the many
events arranged for the entertainment
of the fleet during its visit to New
York and was followed tonight by a
reception to the officers at the New
York Yacht Club.
The guests for the luncheon as
sembled in the historic room where
George Washington parted from his of
ficers, and Washington, as the first
Commander-in-Chief of the United
States Navy, was In part the theme of
Historic Tradition Thought Safe.
James M. Beck, ex-Attorney-General,
the principal speaker, declared that if
Washington had been present "he
would share with us the pride and
gratification that we all take in the
Navy of the United States, and in the
confident expectation tliat if the time
should ever come when that Navy
would be obliged to vindicate by force
tne Honor or the United States, every
member from the Admiral on the
bridge to the humblest stoker in the
engine-room would unite in passing
along as a flaming torch to the next
generation the noble and heroic tradi
tions of the American Navy."
"He. too." continued Mr. Beck, "faced
the problem of a world which was in
flames. Himself as a man of peace,
who never willingly drew the sword
and who never unwillingly sheathed it
when full justice had been done, he
yet repeatedly and forcefully warned
his countrymen that they must al
ways be prepared to defend their in
terests and vindicate the honor of the
Naval Officer Appreciative.
"If he was the first in peace, he was
always first in war. He was an ar
dent lover of peace, with this vital
reservation: That if the choice lay be
tween peace and dishonor and was to
secure justice, he never hesitated to
select the course of National honor
Admiral Fletcher voiced the appre
ciation of the officers and men for
the welcome tendered them here and
discussed the training accorded the
enlisted men. He ha id that the atmos
phere under which they grew up was
a wholesome one.
Acting Mayor McAnemy declared
that the American Navy presented
"the finest expresaion of the deter
mination of the American people to be
protected," and referred to the fleet
as "the acme of efficiency."
There was no abatement today in
the throngs of sightseers who visited
the waterfront to view the fleet at
anchor In the river. The ships during
the afternoon entertained thousands.
So great has been the interest in the
submarine flotilla that the pier facili
ties have been inadequate to accom
modate the visitors, and today the
little vessels were moved to anchorages
where the accommodations were
STUDENTS ELECT TODAY
CAMPAIGN OF UNIVERSITY OK O HU
GO X IS WARM.
Fraternity Men Arc Opposing Noa-Fra-teralty
Members for Officer.
Hair From Portland In Race.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene.
May 11. (Special. Candidates for the
student body offices are doing their
last bit of campus electioneering be
fore the elections on tomorrow.
Fraternity men. with but one ex
ception, are opposing the non-frater
nity contestants and the fight is hot.
The elected officers will serve for
the coming collegiate year.
Eight Portland students, the most
prominent of whom is Max tiomers,
candidate for the editorship of the
Oregon Emerald, the college tri-wuekly
paper, are in tne race. Opposing isom
ers is Leslie Tooze. who has acted as
city editor of the Emerald.
Three fraternity men are aspirants
for the presidency of the student body.
This office carries with it the largest
honor that can be given to a student.
They are Prentls Brown, Clyde Dawson
and Lamar Tooze. All have been prom
inent in college activities.
The remaining offices and candidates
Vice-president Robert Frosser, Eugene;
Harry Kuck, The Dalles.
Senior representatives, student council
Wllmot Foster, Astorta; Fred Dunbar,
Klamath Kalis; Wallace Eakln, Astoria.
Secretary Kva, Brock, Portland; Marie
Churchill. Salem; LouiM Baliey, Medford.
Athletic council Aoson Cornell, Portland;
Lyle Biebee. Eugene; William Tuerck, Port
land; Sam Cook, Cueur d'Alene, Idaho.
Junior women members of student coun
cil Krho June ZaliU Portland; Mildred
Senior women to student council Lucll
Watson. KuRcne; Arvilla Beckwltu, Port
land; Genevieve Ehaefer, Portland.
Junior men to student council Fred Kid
dle. Island City; Bob McMurray, Portland;
Carl Beck. Salem.
GIRL, AGE THREE, SCALDED
Child Cpsets Vessel of Hot AYater
When Mother Is Absent.
Dcnna Demopulos, 3-year-old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. William Demop-
ulous. 1110 East Twenty-fifth street
North, was severley scalded about the
feet and on the back when she upset
a vessel containing boiling water yes
terday. She was taken to the Good
Samaritan Hospital. Dr. A. E. T.
Buckell said that the child was not
The mother of the girl was treating
her for some minor trouble when she
was called away. In ber absence the
girl kicked over the' vessel containing
Portland Girl Appointed.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, May 11. Miss Gladys Durst,
of Portland, has been appointed type
writer in the Department of Agricul
ture, alter a civil service examination.
Subjects of unusual excellence and at
most attractive prices.
Colonial and French
design, Antique Brass,
Copper and Mahogany.
W00DARD, CLARKE & CO.,
PAIR DIE HEROICALLY
Lifebelts Given Women by Lin
don Bates and Herbert Stone.
BELGIAN RULER C0MD0LES
Message of Sympathy Sent Parents
of ' Man I.oht on Lositanla
AVhilo Going to Give Aid to
NEW YORK, May 11. A more detailed
account of the death of Lindon Bates,
Jr., a member of the executive com
mittee of the commission for relief in
Belgium, who went down with the
Lusitania, is contained in a cable mes
sage, received here today by his par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Lindon Bates, from
their younger son, Lindell Bates, and
was sent from Queenstown. It says:
"I learn from Dr. Houghton that he,
Rox (Lindon Jr.'s family's nickname)
and Herbert Stone dived overboard at
the same time, evidently Just after Mrs.
Pearl saw Rox last. Dr. Houghton
struck wreckage on his head;" they
dived into it Rox had no overcoat on.
Ail three had given their lifebelts to
women, after having had them on.".
The foregoing message confirms pre
vious . accounts cabled from Queens
town, which said that Mr. Stone and
Mr. Bates plunged into the sea after
giving up their own life-preservers.
Dr. Houghton is Dr. J. T. Houghton,
who was saved. Mrs. Pearl is the wifo
of Dr. V. Warren Pearl, of New York,
who has been quoted in cable dis
patches as saying that she saw Mr.
Stone and Mr. Bates go down. Mrs.
Pearl had been left in their care by- Dr.
Pearl while he went to search for
missing members of the family. Dr.
and Mrs. Pearl and two of their chil
dren were saved. Two other children
and two nurses employed by the family
Mr. and Mrs. Bates received today a
message of sympathy from King Al
bert of Belgium, which read:
"I learn with deep affliction of the
death of your son traveling to aid our
distressed people, and express to you
my most sincere sympathy."
Additional messages came from
APPOINTEE LIST GIVEN OUT
Bishop Bowman Aols for PHgct
Sound and Portland Districts.
Appointments by Bishop Thomas
Bowman for Portland and Puget Sound
districts of the Evangelical Associa
tion made after the recent conference
held in the First German Church. Port
Presiding elder, H. Schuknecht; Albany,
E. Radabaugh; Canby, F. W. Lanner; Che
halem, federated with the United Evangel
ical; Everett, M. Heverling; Jefferson, K.
O. Hornschuch; Lents, T. It. Uoruachuch;
Liberal. George Schrefber; Mllwaukle, H. It.
tiell: Monmouth, F. M. Fisher; Oregon City.
F. Wicveslrk; Portland, First iterman, O
Jot down the speedometer readingeveryj
time you fill up with gas and oil at
Standard Service Stations
You'll find you're getting more miles to
the dollar. Real gasoline like RED
CROWN has get-ahead in every drop.
It's not like a mixed gas. And Zero
LENE, the "standard oil for motor cars,"
adds its quota of miles by forming a
perfect compression seal that gives full
"Get your car in trie Habit of calling at
Standard Service Stations for oil and
igas. Look for this sign
PRECISION FOR RE
on the Coast
F. Llcnlng, Sr.; Portland. First F.nglish, E.
D. Ilornsihuch: Portland, Mixslon, J. K.
t.iening. Jr.; Kalem, Lloerty street, tl. K.
Hornschuch; balem, I'hemketa, ii. W.
Plumer; Seattle. First, fczra Maurer; Seattle.
(Jiace. R. L. streyfeller; Sweet Home. J.
Stocker; Tscoma. First, P. Conklln; Tacomi
Avenue, to be supplied: Tlrsrdville, H. Abel;
Vader, A. Matzke; Vernonla. s. Conklln;
Wahl, W. A. Oueffroy; Idaho Mission, H.
Albright, general mtmlunary tor Idaho;
Belilnrham, K. B. Culver.
Ministerial, delegates to general con
ference to be held at Los Angeles, Cal.,
October next; If. Schuknecht and F. B.
Culver; lay delegate, J. C. LuckeL.of
this city; representative to board of
mission to meet at Los Angeles, II.
Bishop and Mrs. Bowman, who were
the guests of Rev. G. F. LieninK. Sr.,
and family, left yesterday for JSan Fran
cisco, where the bishop will hold con
ferences. Bishop Bowman is 79 years
of age and has been a bishop for 40
years. He and his wife frequently
have been entertained by Rev. Mr.
Liening and family. He preached three
sermons on Sunday and presided at an
ordination service. Despite his age he
is active and Is a recognized orator.
GOURTS ARE CRITICISED
AlTUHMiV SAYS SOIH ARE I'KKJ
IUKEU AGAINST LABOR.
Summary Punishment for Contempt Is
Condemned Before Federal In
WASHINGTON. May 11 Difficulties
of Labor in the courts were discussed
before the Federal Industrial commis
sion today by Stephen S. Gregory, a
lawyer of Chicago, who declared the
complaint directed against the courts
must be looked into because "it Is a
serious matter for any largo class of
our citizens to feei that they are not
Mr. Gregory said some of the com
plaints against the courts arose from
prejudiced judges, whose decisions were
affected by their natural antipathy for
the violence characterizing labor dis
putes. He discussed the use of the In
junction in strikes and condemned the
summary punishment for contempt of
court of men charged with offenses
which entitled them to a jury trial.
"That," he said, "has been a common
injustice which has, rankled in the
breasts of those subjected to it, and
justly so. The only real agitator is
injustice, and the removal of injustice
will subdue tho agitator."
The witness said that under the com
mon law, trade unions were illegal and
added that he considered the recent de
cision against labor in the Danbury
Hatters case to be based, "not on
false legal theory, but on an unsound
principle from the viewpoint of sociol
GEORGE W. JONES IS DEAD
Prominent Mason of McMinnvllW) Is
Survived by Family of alight.
M'MINNVILK, Or.. May 11. (Special.)
George W. Jones, one of the most
prominent Masons of this community
and for 10 years County Clerk of Yam
hill County, died here today following
a two days' illness. He was 7G years
Mr. Jones retired from the county
is, we believe, the most complete
Alder at West Park
clerkship last January after serving
continuously for 10 years and ix
months. For IS years he had been
City Councilman of Mc.Minnvllle and
in 182 served a year us Mayor. Me
was the oldest Mason and had bold
every office in the lodge.
Mr. Jones was born in Montgomery
County, New York, and caiut; to the
Pacific Coast in 1859. He settled in
McMiunville in 1S60. pettinK up a sash
and door factory, which lie operated
for many years.
A widow and seven children survive.
Tho children are Lynds Jones, of Port
land: Georgia. Kate V. and Mary K.
Jones, and Frank B.. Wlllard and
Eldon Jonej, all of Mc.Minnvllle.
Canada Has 108,7 60 at i ionl.
OTTAWA, Ont.. May 11. Canada had
108.760 men under arms at the front
and In Canada tin May 1. according to
an official announcemet today. The
government cpects that the number
will be Increased to 100,000 by mid
summer. Buy It Now! And Be Sure
It's Oregon Made!
Orexon Is the second Grand rt;ipi'Jn
of America. Yet the majority of the
furniture in Oregon homes is brought
great distances. This, too. despite ttu
fact that the quality, price and style
of Oregon-made furniture Is equal to
the Eastern product. Don't be nie.tn
to your dollar. If It wants to stay in
Oregon, let it stay. When you buy at
home you buy of the men who hel.. pay
your taxes, who give employment to
labor, who send great sums of money
Into local circulation and who are tho
real builders of Orraon. Therefore re
member Oregon industry when buyinc
and especially remember the following
concerns whose subscriptions make
this campaign possible:
The United Stales National Bank,
75 Third St.. Portland, Or.
CA MIV VOt;A.VS CHOCOLATLS.
Modern Confectionery Co.,
t'EHKAI.S iOLUICM BOO,"
Uolden Rod Milling Co..
CIlA'Kl:it "SLIM! KM B Bit AMI,"
F. F. llaradon it boa.
liLEt'lllltlTV Made In Oregon.
Portland Kallwuy, Light & Power
Co., Portland, Oregon.
F. A. Taylor Co.,
130 Tenth St. Portland. Or.
Brewing Co.. Portland. Or.
UAH APPI.IA.tK AXU l'LR.VACES.
Hess Mfg. Co.,
013 Williams ave., Portland, Or.
I M PI. MM 10 Ti !' ARM.
It. M. Wade Sc. Co.,
J2 llawtburno ave., Portland, Or.
MONUMENTS MARBLE. Git AM IB, .
Rluesing Granite Co..
267 Third, Portland and fc'ulem. Or.
OlSMlt? Insurance Comprjiy
Hesa OmoB. Cosssrr Blm. Pimhumh
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Warren Bros. Co.,
Journal bldg., Portland. Or.
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Portland Rubber Mills.
36a East Ninth Hi.. Portland. Or.
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E Canadian Pacific jj
5 Mountain Hotels Z
Z Now Open -
an Glacier, Field asj
H Lake Louise. Banff
n Very low fares, effective
5 May 15th 2
M 600 Z
MILES OF SCENERY
m Superior to the Alps.
an Choice M
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Z CALL TODAY
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m mer Vacation.
Z Main 90, A 25D0.
J. V. Murphy, J
Multnomah Hotel an