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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 17, 1915)
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN. 310X13 AY, . MAY 17, 1915.
SINGLE TAXERS ARE
SPLIT ON QUESTIONS
FUNDS FOR RIVER
REED WOMEN GIVE PLAY
AT HEILIG JUNE 1 AND 2
DOUBLE STAMPS TODAY
Just Let's Figger a Miriit
BASED ON TRADE
More Than 100 Students Will Be Seen as Burden Bearers in "Every
Woman's Road," Some. Contented and Others Ragged and Wan.
If you're going to paint about the cost.
Lead and Oil covers 250 sq. ft. per gallon 2 coats. Sherwin
Williams Paint and Oil cover 350 sq. ft. per gallon 2 coats.
Lead and Oil for 100 sq. ft costs 6Sc
S.-W. Paint and Oil for 100 sq. ft. costs 49c
Saving on 100 sq. ft. with S.-W. P 19c
S.-W. lasts longer, looks better.
Exponents of Henry George.
Divide on Proposed Or
ganization of Unit.
Congress Not to Appropriate
More Till Commerce
Shows Celilo's Value.
LEADERSHIP IS LACKING
BUSINESS IS DEMANDED
Paint information cheerfully given at our Paint Department in the Basement.
Election of Officers and Adoption of
Bylaws l.on Known as Stum
bling Block and Further Dis-cuf-frion
That, birds in their little nests agree
Is no more true of single taxers in this
state than it is of bulirinches, Arabian
muffin birds or the curious, sharp
shinned hawk, was demonstrated at
Faturday night's meeting of local fol
lowers or tne theories or lienry ueorge. i
the major part of the meeting: was spent
in arguments for and against organiza
tion of a local unit, which proved prof
itless. A motion finally was put and
carried that no more organization talk
be allowed at Saturday night meet
ing). Sharp division on the subject of elect
ing officers, adopting by-laws and Ket
tingr down to a working basis has been
evident for weeks past. Distrust pre
vails among the leaders. Almost any
one is willing to be general, but each
is dead against giving over control to
the other wing.
eT chairman for Each Meeting;.
Lacking a Moses to lead them out of
Usypt, the single taxers are loth to set
out on the journey as un organized
body. Instead, they would rather meet
and hear each other tell of the beau
ties of eingle tax. True, they are not
getting out of Egypt in the process,
but they are not so unhappy as they
might be if they were commanded by
one they could not follow all the way
to the promised land.
A different chairman will be chosen
at each meeting, as has been the rule
recently. C. S. Goldberg was elected
last night. lie had prepared a pro
gramme for organization and proposed
"We must step forth as an organiza
tion," he declared. "I will submit a
few thoughts of mine providing .for
by-laws and fixed membership."
Frank E. Coulter was against it and
came right out and said so.
"Excuse me from a constitution and
by-laws," ho said.
Mr. Coulter Speaks Rljcht Out,
'You don't want a constitution unless
you make It." interjected C. W.
"I do not think It would be possible,
continued Mr. Coulter, "to organize now
without men being in control who are
persona non grata in this state. Among
this bunch is a man named Coulter,
another named Wagnon, and a third
"Were we to organize as is suggested
and propose a measure at the next
election,. I think it will not get as
many votes as it did last time, and
at the next election we would get
beautifully less. It would be because
the measure would not be viewed upon
Its merits but the poeple would Vote
on the men behind it."
Mr. Coulter suggested that a branch
of an Eastern organization, part fra
ternal, part serious, known as The
Low Order of Groundhogs and devoted
to single tax, be extended here and
that Oregon people work under that
"It Is a lovely dream to work to
gether as brothers and sisters," said
H. A. Rice, "without a head and with
out a constitution, but I am afraid It
would not get the bacon."
"We have got a. hell of a lot of bacon
eo far," said Mr. Coulter.
Opinion la Divided.
"There is no reason why we should
not be perfectly democratic in our or
Famzation. said Mr. luce, "it we are
polng to get anywhere, we must organ
ise, uaii it tne uroundhog or the Ore
gon Single Tax League or anything
OU 11KB. '
"I do not believe that an organiza
tion would do any good at all," said
H. D. Wagnon. "The less organization
we have the better."
A. D. Cridge thought likely the
Groundhog movement might make
progress in Oregon. He said that the
organization need not bo held back
by unpopularity of the leaders, be
cause he argued that whoever was put
at the head of the movement would be
inale a target for character assassina
tion and general vilification.
W. S. u Ken, being called out, did
not take sld.'S on the organization
issue, but said progress was being
made on the single tax measure and
4 ...... .1., V- .1 . i , . . . . '
u numu luuiiq iu oe, ne inougnt,
closely like the Henry George idea. He
said he believed in law and in Leels
latures and that there is power enough
in Oregon to make all the laws needed,
the only requisite being intelligence!
Mr. TJ'Ren announced that John J.
Murphy, a noted single taxer of New
York City, will soon be In Portland
and will speak to the local unit at an
Rex Lamp man made the address last
right on the single tax question, his
Ftibject being "War and the Single
j ax. tie went into the subject some
what fully, and assigned trade monop
uiy una iana monopoly as the causes
or wars and the other chief mlsfor
tunes that befall humanity. Others
spoke on the same topic, supporting hia
rosiuon. iext Saturday night I. H.
Amos will address the group of single
taxers at tne library meeting.
MOOSE WHISKY CAPTURED
t-onsignnient for Oregon City Lodge
Confiscated by Sheriff.
OREGON CITY, Or.. May 16. (Spe
cial.) Fifty gallons of whisky, said to
Tnav been ordered by the Moose Lodge
of Oregon City, was confiscated by
Sheriff Wilson and Deputy Sheriff
Frost as the wagon reachcjjl the city
limits arter mianisnt mis morning.
Since Oistrlct Attorney Hedges is In
Falem with the Oregon, City delegation
cf Elks at the lodge celebration, no
action was tal:en tonight against Cal
in Price and Henry Tucker, who were
driving the team. Deputy ' Sheriff
Frost greeted the wagon at Oswego
tnd rode up to the city limits, where
lie was Joined by the Sherif.
M THE line of burden-bearers
which forms part of, the procession
In "Every woman's Road" will be seen
cave dwellers, Indian women, Greek
pinners, Japanese fagot-gatherers.
American pioneer women, Hindu water-
ellers, Dutch laundresses, Mexican
peasants, and scores of other women
representing the women workers in all
ages and many countries'.
The Japanese fagot-gatherer is Dent
over by the weight of the heavy bundle
of sticks on her back, and she carries
hem with no degree of ease. The
Dutch laundress, with her neat white
cap and kerchief and her large basket
of clothes, is blithe and happy ana
wholesome and contented in her work.
The English mine-worker is ragged,
worn and wan. and has barely strength
Man Arrested on Building Hoof.
Carl Swartzman was arrested this
morning on the roof of a three-story
buildiug at Second and Morrison
ttreets. from which he could have
rawlnd Into the Bon Marche store, ac
cording to the police. A screwdriver
pnd other tools were found on his per
.son. He was charged with disorderly
Danish Steamship Torpedoed.
LONDON. May 15. The Danish
steamship Mahtra was torpedoed an
sunt, off Aberdeen today by a-Germa
submailne. Her crew of IS wa saved.
W' . U r 4 , ; k y
enough to finish the Cay's work. One
by one. or in groups of two and three,
the burden-bearers are an impressive
Following them are the Keepers of
the Flame women who In different
stages of the world's history have
commanded our attention Jephthah's
Daughter, or shewho loved her father,
Ruth, or she who loved her mother,
and other characters from poetry and
history of women who have lived and
died for a person or a cause. Follow
ing the flame-keepers are the Wasters
and the joy-givers, in tne run proces
sion will be more than 100 women.
The-play will be given at the Helllg
Theater on June 1 and 2. It will be
part of . the programme of the first
commencement of Reed College.
PART! COUNCIL IDEA
A. E. Clark Expects Moose and
Republicans to Confer.
UNION IN 1916 PROPOSED
Progressives Want Barnes and Hia
Kind Eliminated and Believe
Compromise Can Bo Keached,
Says Oregon Iveader.
A conference between leaders of the
vanishing Progressive party and the
element now in control of the Repub
lican party is a probability as a pre
liminary to the next Republican Na
tional convention, says A. E. Clark,
Bull Moose leader, who has just re
turned from a trip through the East
and Middle West.
"If. such a conference is held," says
Mr. Clark, who was the Progressive
candidate for United States Senator in
1913. "it will be for the purpose of
outlining a platform upon which both
the Progressives and the Republicans
"My Impression, gained from my
contact with all- classes of people, Is
that the sentiment of the voting pub
lic is progressive and that the ' rank
and file of the Republican party, as at
present constituted, is progressive. Yet
it would not be necessary for the re
organized Republican party to accept
and advocate all the policies and prin
ciples represented in the Progressive
platform of 1813. - -
"The principal thing asked tor by the
Progressives ana the progressive Re
publicans is the elimination of the old
stand-pat leaders, like Barnes, Crane,
Penrose, Cannon and men or their ten
dencies and beliefs. The Roosevelt
Barnes trial at Syracuse has done
much to eliminate Barnes and I believa
that if Penrose and the others realize
that they cannot control the party in
the future, they will eliminate them,
"Today the Indications all point
strongly to the union of the Republi
can and Progressive parties in the
Presidential campaign of 1916. The
rank and file of both parties have
political Ideals in common; they want
union" upon & basis of mutual com pro
raise. This desire can be defeated only
by unintelligent conduct on the part
of those who may control the official
acts and declarations of the Republl
can organization, something not likely
"Tile trial now in progress at Syra
cuse, N. Y.. has destroyed tne political
power of William Barnes. This is not
denied even in New York by his most
ardent followers, and it is my opinion
that, with his elimination, there will
pass from the political stage of the
Republican party the last-boss who will
dominate an Important state, or ex
ercise any considerable Influence upon
a. national convention. It Is this grow
ing conviction that has much to do
with the disposition on the part of
Progressives to consider favorably the
movement to unite the two parties.
"I am strongly Impressed with the
belief that there is an entire absence
of programme, of questionable com
binations, to further any candidacy or
measure, and that it is the intention
of the intelligent, liberal leaders of
the Republican party, who will likely
dominate its councils for some time
to come, to insist upon a fair and open
contest, in which the will of the ma
jority will be heeded. The experience
of 1912 indicates that any other course
would be followed by disaster. The
en who precipitated that disaster are
not likely to be invited to organize
another crushing defeat."
Leaders Say Money for Further
Work Xot to Be Granted Unless
Proof Expenditures Would
Be Justified Is Given.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, May 16. Not until a substan
tial commerce has been developed on
the Columbia and Snake rivers, between
Portland and points as far up both
streams as the present head of naviga
tion, will Congress consider seriously
proposals looking to large expenditures
to render navifrable the upper reacnes
of the Columbia, which can not now
be navigated because of various falls
The note of warning sounded oy
Senator Jones, of Washington, at the
time of the formal opening of the
Celilo Canal was based upon informa
tion which he gathered in vashlngton,
both as a member of the rivers and
harbors committee of the House, and
as an active worker for waterway Im
provements in the Senate.
Senator Burton Finally Convinced.
One reason for the long delay lu ob
taining Congressional appropriations
for the Celilo Canal was the fear in
the minds of many men, and Senator
Burton was among the number, that
even after the canal should be com
pleted only a limited water commerce
would be developed. Senator Burton
t that time, was chairman of the
rivers and harbors committee or the
House, and he was not readily brought
around to the belief that the Celilo ap
propriation was justifiable.
Mr. Burton had given a hearing to
a delegation from the Inland Empire,
who desired to urge the adoption of
the Celilo Canal project. This question
of prospective commerce was brought
up by Mr. Burton, and Senator Jones,
then a House member, and his col
leagues from Oregon, Washington,- and
Idaho convinced him that an open river
would mean steamer traffic between
the upper and lower rivers.
Navigation Farther Sought.
As one who gave assurance that such
traffic would follow the completion of
the canal. Senator Jones naturally is
interested in seeing the Columbia dot
ted with steamers plying back and
forth through the Celilo Canal.
But that Is not senator Jones en
tire interest; he wants the head of
navigation in the Columbia River
shoved far north toward the Canadian
line. To do this other canals and locks
must be built, at considerable cost, and
much money must be spent in removing
snags, sandbars and other obstructions
What It will cost to Improve the upper
reaches of the Columbia cannot be de
termined until a thorough survey is
made, and such a survey has not yet
been authorized by Congress. The cost
is certain to be great, as canals may
be found necessary for part of the way
Therefore, as pointed out by Senator
Jones, the future of the Upper Columbia
depends upon the commerce that is de
veloped in . that portion of the river
that was made continuously navigable
by the Celilo Canal.
Active Commerce Necessary.
If a big, healthy commerce is built
up; if new steamers are put on this
run; if large portions of the produce
of the Inland Empire tributary to the
Columbia River are shipped to market
by water, and if a substantial system
of highways leading to the Columbia
Is built, thus giving the farmers the
outlet they have long been asking.
Congress can be persuaded to Improve
further the Upper Columbia.
If this commerce does not develop
and if shipments are made mostly by
rail, even though the open river does
operate to force down freight rates,
Congress likely will assume a niggard
ly policy toward the upper Columbia.
YOUTH'S FUNERAL TODAY
SERVICES FOR CELILO FETE VICTIM
TO BE HELD AT ENDICOTT.
RETIRING JURIST HONORED
Washington County Bar Pays Re
spects to Judge Campbell.
HILLS BO RO, Or.. May 16. (Special.)
The Washington County bar yesterday
afternoon paid its respects to Circuit
Judge Campbell, of Oregon City, who
In a few days will be succeeded by
Ueorge R. Bagley, the new Judge to
the Washington County-Tillamook dis
trict W. N. Barrett, Mayor of Hills
boro, presided at the gathering, which
was in the Circuit Court room. A lam
ily silver service was presented to the
retiring jurist, Mr. Barrett making the
presentation speech, to which Judge
Talks were made by Attorneys H. T.
Bagley, W. H. Hollis, Benton Bowman.
J M. Wall, Miss Manche Langley, M. B.
Bump. T.- H. Tongue, Jr., E. B. Tongue.
District Attorney; L- M. Graham, W. D.
Fmith, W. G. Hare and George R. Bag
ley. Judge Campbell, after next week,
will have only one county in hiB dis
ALABASTINE WALL TINTS
Easily applied, sanitary and lasting.
16 beautiful colors to select from.
5-lb. packages 50
Wide Tinting Brushes SI to S4
REAL FEATHER DUSTERS
House and Auto
Small desk size 25
Small house size
Large janitor size S1.50
Medium auto size SI. 00
NEW O'CEDAR OUTFIT Contains:
1 O'Cedar Polish Mop for Floors
1 O'Cedar Dry Mop for Walls
Price for both SI. 50
Lawn Mowers, plain bearings SJ.8r
Lawn Mowers, ball bearings 8(.00
Only a few pieces left of last year's
Garden Hose at 25 Off
Lawn Sprinklers, Grass Shear?,
Sickles. Menders, Hoes. Rakes,
Spades, in the Basement
Woodard, Clarke & Co., Alder St. at West Park
MOVE TQ RECAPTURE
PRZEMYSL IS BEGUN
Austro-Hungarian Army Corps
Now Before Fortress to
Retrieve Former Loss.
RUSSIAN ADVANCE STOPS
Vienna Says Muscovites Aro Contin
uing; Retreat Along Whole Front
lu Poland and Galicia. Se
vere Fighting Reported.
LONDON, May 16. The most inter
esting struggle in the Eastern war
zone is going on near Przemysl, the
great fortress in Galicia which the
Russians captured on Aiarcn ii, aner
many montns investment. ine ini
Army Corps of the Austro-Hungarian
army is now in front or tins rortress
and all efforts are to be put forward
to retrieve the defeat of Its former
The advance of strong Russian forces
near Shaveli had been brought to a
standstill, according to the Berlin of
ficial statement. The Teutonic allied
troops still are pursuing the Russians
in the region south of the Pilica River
i far as the Vistula.
The following official report from
Vienna was received in London to
"The Russian armies In Poland ana
Galicia continue to retreat along the
whole front. From Nowemiasto on the
Plllca River, to south of the Dniester,
In the district of Dolina, the allied
armies are advancing.
"On the San River our troops have
captured Rudnik and Lezaysk. The
Germans have occupied Haroslau.
"In middle Galicia, the Austro-Hun
garian Tenth Army Corps is standing
before the gates or its native town
Przemysl. Further south Dobromil
Stary Sambor and Boryslau are again
in our hands.
"The allied army under General von
Llnslngen has reached the heights
southwest of Dolina.
"On the Pruth line the Russians F.re
still attacking. In severe fighting to-
the north of Kolomea infantry fron
Carinthia and Styria have repulsed all
J. William B.lcher, director; annual addreu.
William Truf.nt Fcwter, Pb. L. ; "When lou
Com. Home," Squlr). Bturt Mctluire:
coof.rrtng of decree. Doctor ot Deutal
loine. Graduate of rurmicy, vt. jero.-i
C. Miller, president; "Oyp.y t.retioe."
(Ambroie), "Underneath th. Tree," (New
ton), the Wednesday Womon'a CUorut, J.
William Belcher, director: lhaiie to tn.
Graduates, . 1,. Thompson; "Aloha Oe,"
(Farewell to Thee). (Carle!. "Uoodtiiglil."
(Watklns), octet from College Ole. Club.
Following are the members of the
Graduate of Dentistry Chester M. Allen,
Thomas Jerfernon Ailderti. Jr. Kas Arplehy.
Thomas Rex Haldwin. Knbert Eur;. Blake-
more, Charles Hurman B!e-a. Klmer El-aur.
Biix. Maurice Jay Butler. Kay R Hutler,
John Clarence Campbell. Lewis Chrl'.uoptier-
eon. cnarie cietinana c ieeK. tiay i reenian
Cole, Charles Kdwird Corbett, Oeoige Kll
wood Dale, Marlon Ray Deiter. Chester Cam
eron edgar, Brt Roy Elliott. Georg. Frank
Krebureer, Harlow I,e i;ltbon. William
Bruce McDonald Oordon, Artolph C. Grahberl,
uaiias v.. h araen oroK, waiter Wellington
Hart, ICrlward Hertford, Asta Lucy Hauge,
Charles David Hosier, Wallace Hylander,
Harry Elmer Johnson, Verne lwls Johnson,
h'ranris Claudius Jones, Harry J. Kelly,
Ernest Monro. K.nyon, Claude Marshall
Lovelace. W - n n G. Manning. Grant McClel
lan. Earl Jt-fferson McClung, Ftuart McGutre,
Reginald Eric MoKeon, Grover Thomas Mc
laughlin, Thomu Glenn McMartln, James
Albert McMillan. Frank Kverrtt V'.Nett.
Kred Iceland Mellor, Kalph Ira Mills. Chester
hMward Nelson. John tirrol Newman, Olaf
AutUM Olson, Wallace H. Pasley. cnar,s
Theodore rrchn. Jr., Charles Arthur Rae.
Robert Bruce Rohblns, Atfrry Roy Roberts,
Kdward Cheney Roberta, Alfred KranV Hem
pert. "Emma Elisabeth Shaughr.eesy, llarlj
Rom-o. Smith, lorenso Fred Snyder, Mary
Stephenson. Samuel Harold Kussman, Walter
Raleigh Swart, irancis Charles Tlerney. Ga
len Adams Truc-iell, If. H. van Karon.
Henry Alexander Viasner, Charles J.reinlart
Webster. Richmond Wells, Elvera F. weat
hers;. Victor Maurice Westberir. Gordon I.e.
Whltcomb. Clyde Bostaick Wilde, Kred Loula
Graduates of pharmacy. Thomss Harding
Allen. Marshall Leon uarr, James Arnet
Duncan, Kobort Glenn Kstes, Ida Mabel
spears, Chester F"i watkins.
Naval Station Otiard Increased.
NEWPORT. R. I-. May 16. Extra
guardt of enlisted men have been
placed around the naval torpedo station
and around the magazines on Roe's Is
land, it was learned tonight. It was
announced that this was a precaution
ary measure against fires and thefts.
In view of the steady increase in the
valuation of the plants due to recent
Students of Xaples Are for War.
NAPLES, via Paris, May 15. Two
thousand students made a demonstra
tion today in favor of war. The police
tried to disperse them and several on
both sides were wounded.
ELEVATOR KILLS CHILD
MTTLK filHI, KAIXS IX STORE LIFT
AII I CRI SIIKII.
Operator of Car la .Meier A Frank
Annex t 1 eared of nl.me for Death
nf leather M.y rspaorth.
f-tuni Ijilnc or losing her balance. In
a moving tlevator in the Meier Ac
Frank Annex ot 11 o'clock Sutiirdav
moruins. Father May 1'apworth. 4
years and three months old. fell with
her bead protruding from the floor of
the lift, and was cruahed to everel;'
lhat he died an hour later. The sal
was immediately taken to th; offices
of Dr. A. K. Hockey, whero physicians
worked over her until she died.
The child, her mother, Mrs. Robert
Prtpworth. of 171 I'nion avenue North,
and the operator of the elevator were,
the only nnen In It at the time. The
girl stumbled In going to the front nf
the elevator, according to the tentl
mony ml the mother at the Coroner's
inquest last nlifbt.
The operator, H. V, Rennett. stopped
the elevator almost the moment th
child fell, but It was too l?t. the little,
girl's head heing between the second
floor and the elevator. Mr. Bennett Is
an experienced operator and has the
reputation of iolnp cautious and re
liable. The child fr-ll from behind him.
The Coroner's Jury absolved Mr.
Bennett from all reKnonaiiiilUy for th.
child's death. Mr. B.nneit and Mrs.
Papworth were the only v Itnestes at
The verdict was as follows: "We,
the Coroner's Jury Impaneled, upon
hearing the testimony relative to the
cause of the leath of Kstlicr May P.-p-worth.
do find tha.t the uid rieaLh oc
curred in an elevator of the Meier At
Frank Annex building, and that the
said death aaa accidental. We do ab
solve the driver of the said elevator
from all blame or negligence, but rec
ommend that an Inspection be made,
by the proper authorities, of the ele
vator shafts and cars in the aforesaid
building: and that they be empowered
to make such chances as will malu a
repetition of the ncrldent impossible."
Th. world's record sugsr plsntsilon con
tains 1:;,mio acres. o0 miles tt I'liiAuy sa'l
emploa l.o people.
78 TO GET DIPLOMAS
73 DENTISTS IN CLASS TO BE Gll.lU
Six Pharmacist. Also Finish Course at
" North Pacific Collegei Dr.
Foster to Deliver Address.
The annual commencement exercises
of the class of 7s ot the North Pacific
College of Dentistry will take place at
the First Baptist Church next Wednes
day night at 8 o'clock. Dr. William
T. Foster, president of Reed College,
will deliver the annual address. The
complete programme will be as fol
lows: "A Sone of Now." (Biedermann). "Cradle
"Song." (Aller). uctef from College Glee cluu.
Mrs. rJntcbJson Is Reported Slightly
Better as Result of Recovery
of Body of Son,
The funeral of Ross Verne Hutchi
son, who was drowned on May 3 at
Lewlston during the Celilo Canal cele
brations and whose body was recovered
Friday, will be held at Endicott. Wash.,
today, but bis mother, Mrs. IS. A.
Hutchison, who is seriously ill at the
Portland Surgical Hospital, will not be
able to attend.
Mrs. Hutchison Saturday night was re
ported slightly better as a result of the
recovery of her son's body. Miss Bertha
Hutchison, who has been attending her
mother, left last night for Bndicott to
be present at her brother's funeral.
Mr. Hutchison was 24 years old, a
sophomore in, the Washington State
College, being' enrolled in the depart
ment of electrical engineering. His
home town Is Hndlcott. He was a
member of the college band and was
waiting to board the steamer J. N. Teal
when the housing collapsed and he wag
thrown beneath the wheel of the
He leaves two other sisters. Iva and
Dorothy Hutchison, of Endicott, and
two brothers, R. R. Hutchison, of Endi
cott, and C. W. Hutchison, of Moc
, . i
Six Charged With Speeding.
Six alleged speeders were arrested
last night by Patrolman Ervin. They
were: D. Priestly. 16 years old; Ernest
Steepy, F. L. Wright, C. A. Russo, F.
E, Bogard and Tat Dujan.
Where Your Friends Are
THERE is the location in the city in which
you prefer to live. If you do not own a lot
in that vicinity, we probably can supply you,
as we have hundreds of choice lots in the
most desirable districts. In either case, we
will plan and build you a home according to
your ideas. The home will be GUARAN
TEED as to materials and workmanship.
You may pay on monthly terms like rent.
If you do not realize what this organization
means to the prospective home-builder we
will furnish you a list of those for whom we
have planned and constructed homes. YOU
Our Home Booklet contains much val
uable information as to our methods,
.terms, etc. It's free. Send for it.
Ye Oregon Grille
serves the absolute best In dinners In an atmos
phere that will make the evening a lingering
The entertainment Is the finishing, loach, arvl fix
tures this week
The Eskimo Ra2
MIS AftlTA OSGOOD.
The Vital Spark, and OirM
in Special Costume.
l(iOll PIETHO m iri: vn
And Holo Artists Olfer the
. Best in Instrumental
!s i r -
A npocial lunch for busy
men and women In nerved
every noon at 40,
" Ye Oregon Grille "
Broadway at Stark.
Chits. Wrlgrht. Pres.
M. C. Dickinson.
When In Seattle Stop at
Hotel Seattle W e own
r.vv ... i x
THE OREGON HOME BUILDERS,
Oliver K. Jefery, President
X3th Floor Northwestern Bank Bldg.
Mar.3718, A 6291
$ 92.00 to .
$110.00 to .
$ 93.90 to .
$110.70 to Philadelphia, Pa.
$108.50 to Washington, D.C
With correspondingly low fares
to other poults Last
Effective May IS to September 30, 1915
Go one way and return another. Tickets limited to
Oct31, 1915, permitting stopovers at any points west
of and including Chicago.
You ride over a doubla track system. Automatic electric safety
signals all the way.
You arrive Chicago in the new passenger terminal of the Chicago it
Nortn Western Ry.
For full Information and particulars apply to
E. C. GRIFFIN, General Agent
CHICAGO & NORTH WESTERN RAILWAY
102 Third Street, Portland, Ore.