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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. THURSDAY JUNE 10, 1915.
CAUT10H IS ADVISED
BY GERMAN PRESS
Bryan Resignation Overshafl
ows Military Operations in
REASON FOR ACT UNKNOWN
One Newspaper Suggests America
Will Be "Ivess English" Hereaf
. ter In Foreign Policy, Not
Hoping for Friendship.
BERLIN, via London, June 10. The
resignation of Secretary of State
'Bryan was the big: news of the day
here yesterday, overshadowing in inter
est even the reports of military oper
ations. The newspapers showed di
vergent view in interpreting- the
event and advised caution in forming
opinions before an authentic explana
tion is received from Washington. The
Lokal Anzeiger was the only paper to
print what purported to have been Mr.
Bryan's letter to President Wilson ex
plaining his resignation.
The Vossische Zeitung assumes that
President Wilson favored a sharper
note to Germany than Mr. Bryan, but
also that he does not desire war. "Prob
ably America's foreign policy." the
paper says, "will be less English here
after, although of course it will not be
German or German-American, but we
hope American. That would be more
Important than the wording of the
The Mittag ZeitGng assumes that Mr.
Bryan wanted a sharper note against
Germany than President Wilson was
willing to sanction, but it does not ex
pect a friendly attitude toward Ger
many by the President. The paper con
cludes: "It must be arrowing clearer to
the leading men fen America that Amer
ica is playing1 an unenviable role in
following in England's wake. America
will certainly have no success with us
by adopting England's stalwart tone.
"Mr. Bryan and Mr. Wilson are en
gaged In giving reconsideration to the
case. The more thoroughly they do it,
all the better it will be for America."
LOXDO SEES LITTLE EXTTGCT
Press Kesurds Bryan Act as Per
sonal, Xot Political.
LONDON, June 10. The Times in an
editorial this morning says:
"Mr. Bryan's resignation is a much
more personal than political event. It
is a dramatic Incident in a highly
dramatic career, but it is not the turn
ing point or even a milestone in the
"It would argue, indeed, a profound
misunderstanding of current American
conditions to ascribe to It one tithe
. the importance the world would nat
urally attach to the resignation of, say,
Sir Edward Grey. Such political sig
nificance as it carries sith it is in the
main domestic and not international.
It may affect the fortunes of the Demo
crats, but assuredly it will not affect
the situation which has arisen between
the United States and Germany. It is
not to be regarded as a. victory for the
war party or as a defeat for the peace
party, or as Indicating any break in
the solid . mass of popular opinion
which is steadfastly arrayed behind
President Wilson and is prepared to
support him in whatever course he de
cides to pursue."
In its general comment on the cor
respondence between President Wilson
and Mr. Bryan the Times assumes that
in every important transaction the
President has been in fact his own
Secretary of State and that Mr. Bryan's
departure implies no change in the
opinions which have shaped American
policy under President Wilson, who, the
Times says, "commands at this difficult
moment the confidence of his country
men in a measure rarely vouchsafed to
"The intelligence, firmness and cau
tion of the American President's policy
of the past few months" is praised by
the Daily Chronicle In an editorial. The
paper declares that, while Mr. Bryan is
a great political and party organizer.
President Wilson is a far more com
manding figure in statesmanship.
"Ever since the war began," says the
Chronicle, "President Wilson has had
in ever-increasing degree to take the
burden of the Department of State on
his own shoulders. He will really be
eased rather than hampered by Mr.
The Daily Telegraph in an editorial
"As to the probable results of Mr.
Bryan's resignation, it does not look at
present as if they would seriously af
fect the American policy. Those who
sympathize with Germany in the United
States may try to make capital out of
it on the ground that the late Secretary
lias a large following in the country,
and therefore represents a solid body
of opinion favorable to Berlin. But
there is nothing in Mr. Bryan's letter
of resignation to support such a conten
tion." Remarking that while it was a
lecrend of the German press that Mr.
Bryan was a bitter enemy of Germany
ana a strong partisan of the allies, he
has resigned rather than sign a docu
ment he fears may lead to war with
Germany, the Daily News savs:
"The truth is, of course, he never
was anti-German or pro-English, but
always a: good American and a. con
firmed pacificist. That the American
press should assail Bryan so merei
lessly suggests that the order in Amer
ica which avoided European entangle
mnu is vamsmng. io continent can
isolate itself and live out its Doliticm
life without heed to what is passing
"The sea war between two Euro
pean powers brings the shadow of
war upon the horizon of the United
States. . . . We should go very far
rons 11 we assume that war or a
diplomatic rupture is the certain or
highly probable outcome of the dis
pute. President Wilson will snare no
effort to preserve peace, and the rulers
or Germany can be under no illusion
as to the magnitude of the disaster
a conflict with the United States would
TENINO MILL IS DESTROYED
J'orty-Thonsand-Dollar loss Caused
in Short Time by Fire.
TENINO, Wash., June 10. (Special.)
ane lenmo Min company s equip-
ment and the entire lumber stock was
destroyed by fire tonight. The flames
spread rapidly and in less than an hour
they were burning throughout the
The fire, was discovered about 10
o clock and by 11:30 the mill and
stock of lumber estimated at about
$40,000 was in ruins. Several hundred
men rushed to the scene with chemical
extinguishers and the hose carts, but
the heat noon dro.ve them back.
Tho mill was owned by D. A and
Frank Clark and was built about three
years ago. The mill employed 76 to 100
OLCOTT'S DRINK TASTE
IS CONFINED TO WATER
Dainty-Toed Pavlowa Likes Crawfish and Beer Mrs. Chauncey Charmed
by Portland Roses Star to Have Cohan Play Next Year.
BT LEONE CASS BAER.
MY idea of incongruity personified
is Pavlowa of the adorable toes
diving head foremost into s
thousand crawfish cooked with their
jackets and everything else on, and
washing it down with plebeian beer,
while Chauncey Olcott sits opposite
exploring the interior of many little
crustaceans and drinks cold water!
Well, that's just what happened last
Tuesday after both artists had finished
their separate shows, and when the
party was over they all went up on
top of the Multnomah Hotel . and
watched the fire, all of which has dis
pelled a couple of illusions.
Always I had wrapped Pavlowa's
toes and her personality in the heart
of a rose, scattered some star dust on
it. and fed her on double-distilled and
concentrated essence of dew.
Chauncey Hates Beer.
Chauncey Olcott, I reckoned, was
like most prof essional . stage singers
and looked long on the beer when it
foameth. Now, it turns out that
Chauncey hates the stuff that makes
hops of some use in the world, and
that the incomparable Pavlowa puts
her dainty nose right Into the foam,
and that both of 'em will remember
our crawfish industry when they've
forgotten whether our festival is one
of roses or potatoes.
Not so the charming and good-looking
Mrs. Chauncey. however. She was in
the crawfish party, too, for Margaret,
O' if you please don't forget the O' '
Donovan and Chauncey Olcott are In
separable pals, and she goes whither
he goes. But she's flower-mad abso
lutely! Ira the Olcott home "Inniscarra"
(Island of Rock), Saratoga Springs,
grows every sort of flower she can
make grow, and yesterday she ordered
a lot of Juliet roses -to be sent on to
the gardener at home to transplant.
She tramped over every foot of the
Rose Festival center and, after the
matinee yesterday, went again with
Mr. Olcott on a personally conducted
tour of admiration.
- Olcott to Star In Cohan Play.
Here's some news, although it has a
string to it, because the Olcotts didn't
know all the particulars yet: Chauncey
Olcott is going to be starred the next
two years under the Cohan - Harris
management, and the inimitable play
writing George M. is going to write
Mr. Olcott s play.
"All I'll have to do with it is to sing
and act," says Mr. Olcott. "In every
other play I've helped write either
music or lines. I wrote the melody
of Mother Machree and.Rida Johnson
BEEDT0.BE LEFT HOME
PLAYER OBTAINED FROM PHIL
LIES MAY BE RELEASED.
Departure Leaves Beavers Without Ex
tra Infielder, but Speaa Can Flay.
Keefe Likely to Be Kent.
When the Portland Coast club leaves
Sunday night for Oakland. Milton
Reed, infielder. secured from the Phil
adelphia Nationals in part payment for
Dave Bancroft, will be left - behind.
In ail likelihood Reed will be released
outright, as Manager McCredie has in
timated that he does not think Reed
quite finished for Class AA ball.
Reed Joined the Beavers at San
Francisco several weeks ago. but has
not yet shown himself to local fans.
Ever since the team came home, nearly
three weeks ago. Reed has been laid
up with inflammation in his neck.
If Reed is released the Beavers will
be without an extra infielder. although
Bill Speas is able to play most in
field positions in a pinch. On the other
hand, the team will be flush with
pitchers. One of the present septet is
ure to go. and just where the ax
will fall is a problem. Bobby Keefe
has not got started yet. but Mack
thinks the veteran will be a reliable
ROSE FESTIVAL SIDELIGHTS
ANEW entry in the big prosperity
parade on Friday morning is a
float representing the cruiser South
Dakota, now in the harbor here. On
this float will be displayed an explo
sive torpedo of the type now being used
so successfully by the Germans. The
float also will be decorated and carry
a number of sailors from the vessel.
A group of small boys on Grand ave
nue lent some enthusiasm to the chil
dren's parade. - They had voices like
the proverbial foghorn and used them
without evidence or tiring. 1 ney
cheered every section as it came along
and were particularly attentive to the
girls dressed in Indian costumes. "Don't
you need a chief?" they shouted.
The boys of Montavilla school had a
small hand printing press on a float
which headed their section of the chil
dren's parade. They printed small cir
culars which they passed out to the
crowds along the line as long as the
supply lasted, but the number was lim
ited by an accident to the press.
A. department in printing is main
tained at the Montavilla school and the
boys are taught the trade. The fol
lowing verse was printed on the cir
culars that they distributed:
We love our school, our city fair.
Our state and nation, too;
We love the flat; that the whole world loves.
This had particular application to
the Montavilla display in the parade.
as, all the boys and girls carried big
Olds, Wortman & King's store was
transformed into a bower of roses yes
terday morning, when every girl in
the employ of the company reported
with a great armful of flowers.
Grouped on the main floor of the
store and on the first stairway, they
formed a living pyramid covered with
A lad watching the children's parade
on Grand avenue yesterday morning
came suddenly in possession of a good
seat, but at the expense of a plump
The boy was perched in a tree. The
branch broke and he descended into an
automobile lust underneath, landing
squarely in the plump woman's lap. The
boy was unhurt by the fall, but the
woman was more or less disturbed
more mentally than physically. The
boy retained his advantageous posi
tion in the front row of spectators, but
the woman did not recover her temper
until the procession had passed entire
ly by. ,
The handling of the children after
the morning parade was the most ef
fective in the history of Portland Rose
Festivals. Every other feature of the
car service was for the time being
subordinated to the task of getting
4000 school children home again after
the pageant, and the organisation of
the streetcar company worked to per
fection. The streetcars at the Holladay end
of the line of march -were placed so
.. .... ... ...t
o ' -
S Chauncey Olcott, Who Mars In t
"The Heart of Paddy Whack" at I
the Belli: Thla Week. j
........ .......... 4
Young wrote the words, and both words
and music of 'My Wild Irish Rose' are
"One of my plays, "Ragged Robin,
was Mrs. Olcott's Idea, and in all of
them I nave put my own interpola
tions. "Mr. Cohan has always wanted to
write me an Irish play. He is Irish,
you know, although many people think
he is Hebraic. He is a close-mouthed
man, and all I can glean is that my
play will be Irish-American, modern,
with a musical comedy atmosphere,
and the production will have its pre
mier in October in New York."
Star Popular With Company.
Chauncey Olcott's company loves him
and Mrs. Olcott, and it's great fun back
of the scenes when the star tries to trip
them in the lines with his own asides.
They never quite know what he's go
ing to say. When work is over the
two Olcotts have a "hike" into the
outdoors, preferably the country, and
forget all else but happiness, which
may be one reason why time cannot
wither nor custom stale this Irish king
of comedy, plus song.
boxman once he gets his wing oiled
up. Bobby isn't so young as some of
the twirlers. hence cannot be expected
to round to form as early. y
Bennett and Ma scot t Draw.
PENDLETON. Or.. June 9 (Special.)
Billie Mascott, of Portland, and
Jockey Bennett, of Pendleton, fought
20 rounds to a draw here tonight for
the 118-pound championship of the
Northwest. Mascott was the aggressor,
but Bennett showed greater skill In the
clinches. Fighting fast and furious all
the way. both men were strong at the
windup. The final round was the most
savage, each trying for a knockout.
HOLLANDERS FOLLOW NOTE
American-German Rupture Might
End War, Dutch Believe.
THE HAGUE, June 9, via London.
June 10. Bulletins announcing the
resignation of Secretary of State Bryan
were placarded everywhere in The
Hague today. Special reference was
made to the fact that The Netherlands
virtually is in a similar position to the
United States, whose foreign policies
are being closely followed by the Dutch
In semi-official circles the belief
seems to prevail that a rupture of dip
lomatic relations between Gernany
and the United States would hasten the
end of the war.
that the children could board them as
soon as they came to the end of the
By 12:30 every child who had par
ticipated in the parade was on the
way home, and the general service was
The old Chamber of Commerce
"played hookey" last night and went
to the Rose Festival, ignoring the fact
a final meeting had een called a
month ago for the night of June 9
to complete the formality of merging
into the new consolidated Chamber.
Eight members appeared at the
meeting last night and promptly ad
journed to go out and join the other
members in the Festival Center.
A meeting has been called for noon
today, and an effort will be made to
drag at least the 20 members necessary
to make a quorum away from Festival
delights long enough to adopt the
necessary resolution that will dissolve
the old Chamber permanently and
make clear room for the new Chamber.
"How many musical organizations
are participating in the parade? an
observer asked one of the third as
sistant marshals of the children's
pageant yesterday morning.
"There are eleven musical organiza
tions. I believe," he replied, "and the
Scotch bagpipe band."
And he marched on without further
The Rose Girls who participated in
the children's parade and the other
pupils who helped in the coronation
ceremony were entertained at lunch
eon by the domestic science girls in
the Trades School. Th luncheon was
prepared in the domestic science de
partment under the supervision of Mrs.
R. Alexander, principal or the schoo
In this manner it was made possible
for the girls to go direct from the
parade to luncheon and then up to the
Ladd School for the coronation cere
mony, without loss of time.
Not a child showed the white feather
before the parade yesterday morning,
when there was a threat -of rain in
"What'Il we do if it begins to rain
real hard?" asked one little girl as
Captain Krohn was marshalling the
"We'll stick!" shouted all the little
boys in the section. And they stuck
and as latjjr events proved, succeeded
in bluffing the rain away.
The current of travel in the Fes
tival Center seems to be down the east
side of tne enclosure toward the north
and up the west side toward the south.
Every grass blade in the lawns on
the east side is flattened out pointing
north, and on the opposite side they
are flattened In the opposite direction.
The trees in the park blocks formed
ideal Impromptu grandstands for the
small boys yesterday and during the
coronation ceremony the branches
about the Festival Center looked as If
a flock of black birds had lighted in
BRITONS ARE LOST
Percentage of Killed Is Unusu
ally Heavy, Totaling. Fifty
NAVAL LIST NOT INCLUDED
Casualties Suffered in Smaller
Campaigns Also Are Yet to Be
Announced; Nearly 11,000
Victims Are Off leers.
LONDON, June 9. Premier Asquith
announced in the House of Commons
today that the total of British casual
ties from the beginning of the war to
May 81 was 258,069 men in killed,
wounded and missing.
Divided into categories of ' killed.
wounded and missing, officers and men,
the list shows the following:
Killed Wounded Miss's
Officers ,327 G,4U8 1.180
Other ranks 47,015 147,482 52,tU3
Totals 00.843 138.880 63,747
The losses in the naval division are
not included in this list.
Mr. Asquith's statement of losses was '
for the continental and Mediterranean
forces of the empire. He promised to
give the losses in the naval division
later. Neither did the list of today in
clude the forces of Great Britain en
gaged in the various smaller wars in
Africa and the Near East.
Four months ago. or after six months I
of fighting, it was announced officially
that (ireaf Britain had lost 104,000
men in killed, wounded and missing.
The figures made public today show
that the losses in the last four months
of the war amounted to 154.000, or
50,000 more than in the first six
months. The increasing losses may be
accounted for by the heavy fighting
of the Spring and the fact that the
British army now on the Continent
is much larger than earlier in the war.
Great Britain, alone of the powers.
has announced from time to time her
total casualties. Also she has issued
every two weeks a casualty list of
officers alone. Germany has issued at
home full lists of names of all men
killed, wounded or missing, but the
government has given out no official
lists of totals covering- all the losses
of the forces of the empire since the
beginning or the war up to a given
Among both British officers and
men, in the list given out today by
Mr. Asquith, it is strikingly noticeable
that the number of killed is high in
relation to the number of wounded.
It is seen, for Instance, that among
the officers the killed is more than
one-half the number of wounded.
France has given out no comprehen
sive lists of casualties since the war
began; it is evident that the govern
ment considers it desirable to with
hold information of this nature.
Neither have Russian nor Austro
Hungarian casualties been announced
in any complete manner.
BELGIUM'S FATE FORECAST
Speech of Bavarian Kins Thought to
THE HAGUE, June 9, via London,
June 10. Many persons in official cir
cles here have advanced the opinion
that the speech of King Ludwig of
Bavaria, predicting the extension of
German territory so as to secure the
empire from future attacks, fore
shadowed the annexation of Belgium.
BERLIN, June 9. The speech of
King Ludwig of Bavaria, in which he
predicted an extension of German ter
ritory so as to secure- the empire
against future attack, has been ac
cepted in many quarters here as mean
ing that Germany Intends to retain at
least the northern part of Belgium, in
T0KI0 EXPRESSES REGRET
Bryan Regarded toy Newspapers as
Friend of Japan.
TOKIO, June 9. The resignation of
William J. Bryan is the subject of
much discussion in Toklo. It is gen
erally interpreted as indicating that
the attitude of the United States to
ward Germany will be a determined
Mr. Bryan Is regarded by the news
papers as the mend of Japan, and
therefore they express regret that he
has given up his position as head of
the Department of State.
Saloon at Tualatin Held Up.
Weisch brothers' saloon at Tualatin
was entered by two men shortly after
midnight last night. The highwaymen
covered the occupants and took $100
and escaped. This information was
telephoned to the police here early this
morning and deputies left to Investi
The Premier Home
Builders of Portland
WE CAN SHOW YOU GREAT NUMBERS
OF HOMES IN PRACTICALLY EVERY
RESIDENCE DISTRICT of Portland which
stand as monuments to the superiority of our
GUARANTEED HOMES. Let us build for
you, on your lot or ours. You Pay Like Rent.
We maintain Architectural,
Material, Construction, Land
and Exchange Departments.
THE OREGON HOME BUILDERS
Oliver K. Jeff ery, President, 13th Floor
Northwestern Bank Bldg.
and much of real interest and profit. One of the largest drugstores
in the United States, occupying this entire building, designed, con
structed, equipped and occupied by us. Ten selling floors. Twenty
five complete departments, closely related to our calling as druggists.
Every convenience for our patrons. The. concrete results of fifty
years' practical, conscientious experience, coupled with the loyal sup
port of our patrons through a half century, have helped to make this
one of the real points of interest in our city.
Woodard, Clarke & Co., Alder St. at West Park
FESTIVAL CHORUS SINGS
WAR VETERANS HAVE CAMPFIRE
ON PARK BLOCKS.
ical Programme, Dancing, Army
Ration Heal and General Gaiety
Combine at Festival Center.
ROUTE OF GREAT SJVAIX OV
OHOEB OF" THE SGRPBMT.
Starting at Second and Stark
streets at 1:15 o'clock this after
noon, the Great Snalx of the Or
der of the Serpent, United Span
ish War Veterans, will wend his
fearsome way through the down
Docile under the orders of the
Supreme Gu-Gu Grandissimo. the
great Serpent will move west on
Stark to Third street; south, on
Third to Washington; west on
Washington to Fourth; south on
Fourth to Main: west on Main to
Fifth; north on Fifth to Morrison;
west on Morrison to Tenth; North
on Tenth to Washington: east
on Washington to Broadway;
north on Broadway to Burnside;
east on Burnside to Sixth; south
on Sixth to Oak; east on Oak to
Fifth; south on Fifth to Stark;
east on Stark to Second.
Then he will disappear into his
". A triple attraction drew a great
throng to Festival Center last night,
larger even than the big afternoon
gathering. From 8:15 o'clock to about
9:30, the Rose Festival Chorus, accom
panied by the Rose Festival Orchestra,
held sway in the stand in front bf Ladd
During this time the annual depart
mental encampment of the United Span
ish War Veterans held a campfire on
the Park blocks. Following these two
attractions, after the big musical en
tertainment was concluded, there was
public dancing in the Park streets to
the music of a band stationed in the
The singing of the Rose Festival Cho
rus under the direction of J. H. Cowen,
to the accompaniment of the orchestra
directed by Dudley H. McCosh, was a
Several well-known soloists assisted
In the choral work, among them being
Jane Burns Albert. Virginia Spencer
Hutchinson. Norman A. Hoose, Warren
Irwin. Hartridge G. Whipp, A. E. Da
vidson, and Florence Foster Hammond,
There were two orchestral selections;
Mrs. Hutchinson and the "Ad Club Quar
tet sang "Only a Rose" and an encore;
Mrs. Albert sang "The De'il's Awa'";
the women's chorus sang "Blow Soft
Winds"; the concluding number, by the
ensemble, was the grand "Chorus of
Victory" from "Lohengrin."
In the veterans' encampment a long
line of men, women and children passed
through a mess tent and .came out bear
ing tin plates of real army beans,
cooked on a real army field range, with
bread, and tin cups of coffee. Real
Indians of the Blackfoot tribe passed
before the soldier cooks, and, laden with
their rations, filed away seeking a place
of seclusion to eat undisturbed by. the
audible curiosity of the crowd.
From all parts of Oregon the men
who had answered the country's call in
98 were gathered to renew old friend
ships. The boys of '98 had their wives
and families to meet their former com-
rades in arms, and there was a large,
happy gathering in the encampment.
BOISE NINE BEATS LINCOLN
Portland High School Boys Lose First
Game in Interscholastlc Scries.
BOISE, Idaho. June 9. (Special.)
Lincoln High School's baseball team.
of Portland, lost to the Boise High
School Club in the first of a series
of three games here this afternoon by
a score of 4 to' 3. Boise hit in the
pinches and led from the start. They
found Pitcher McTarnahan for six
safe drives, scoring two in the first,
one in the fifth and one in the sixth.
Lincoln's heavy hitters could not lo
cate Eddy's offerings when hits were
needed and only took four safe drives
from his delivery. One of these was
a three-bagger by Freeman. The
R. H. H I ' R. H. E.
Boise 4 2Lincoln 3 4 2
Batteries Eddy and Snapp; McTar
nahan arid Schlldtneck.
Linelsey and Kqerner Let Go.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 9. (Special.)
Phil Koerner. the hard-hitting first
baseman from the Western League, and
v. rf S?
! il 700 Miles of Pictures
I 7 .L
PORTLAND WOMAN WINS HEALTH
WITH WONDERFUL STOMACH REMEDY
Sirs. Hellman Tells Friends How She
Han Been So Quickly
Mrs. W. II. Hellman. of 222 Ainsworth
street, Portland, Or., was a victim of
disorders of the stomach and digestive
tract. Her trouble affected her general
health and made her unhappy. She
took Mayr's Wonderful Remedy and
soon was recommending it to all her
suffering friends. She wrote:
"About eiirht months ago I sent to
you for a bottle of your wonderful
stomach medicine, and, after taking it.
sent for three bottles more, which I
have taken with the best of -results. I
am beginning now to feel like a differ
ent person. I have been telling my
friends about your wonderful medicine.
I thank you f or the good your medi
cine has done me."
George H. Mayr, the chemist who
makes this preparation, has thousands
of similar letters from suffeiers all
I Iplilsli tell
Bill Lindsay, formerly third sacker
with Portland, and after that with
New Orleans, received their releases
Tuesday from the Oakland baseball
club. Howard Hundorff, who received
five days' notice before the tevn left
for Portland, has been recalled and
was in uniform today.
Manager Tyler Christian announced
that this brings him down to 17 men.
He couldn't use Koerner at first base,
inasmuch as he already has two first
Backers, and intimates that the ex
periment of turning Koerner into an
outfielder was not a success.
Lindsay, although he has recovered
from the spiking of a couple of weeks
ago, is reported to have been in any
thing but the best of condition, which
accounts for cutting loose from him.
It is reported that the Oakland team
Is looking for another Infielder.
Charm the Hours on the
S. J SAW. f 13 n&
Between Portland and San Francisco.
Car-window views of the Cascades, Sis-
kiyous, Mount Shasta and Mount Las
sen (only active volcano in the United
States), and stop-overs at Shasta
Springs mark thi3 wondrous route to
California and Its Two World
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Scott, General Passenger Agent
over the country showing that Mayr's
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the treatment of indigestion, constipa
tion, colic attacks, catarrh of the stom
ach, gastritis, pressure of gas around
the heart. dizziness. torpid liver,
chronic appendicitis arvd other ailment
of the stomach, liver and intestinal
This remedy is entirely harmless.
Many declare It has saved thein from
dangerous operations and hundreds
fervently thank Mr. Mayr for having
saved their lives.
Any one having stomach, liver, intes
tinal or kindred ailments, no matter
how long they -have suffered, should
try Mayr's Wonderful F;emedy. Op
dose convinces. This remedy gives
permanent results and is now Fold by
druggists everywhere with tho positive
understanding that money will be re
funded without question or quibble if
ONE bottle fails to give absolute satisfaction.