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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TUB MORNING OREGONIATT. IIOXDAT, JUNE 21, 1915.
Government's Next Move in
Cash Register Case Awaits
, Harvester Decision.
LITTLE COMFORT IS FOUND
'Whole Programme Undetermined as
Result of Higher Court's Fail
ure to Gl-ve Reasons for
Dismissal of Appeal.
OREGOMAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, June 20. The refusal of the
United States Supreme Court to review
the decision of the Circuit Court of
Appeals for the Sixth District in the
National Cash Register case, in effect
confirmed that decision adverse to the
Government, and made a change in the
plans of the Department of Justice to
prosecute the officials of other so
called trusts, in the event the Supreme
Court had sustained the Government's
contention In this big case.
The "trust-busters" f the Depart
ment of Justice believed their case
against the Cash Register officials
was air-tight and fully expected the
Supreme Court would review the deci
sion of the Circuit Court and ultimately
reverse that tribunal. In fact, these
lawyers of the Government believed
the Cash Register case was as strong a
case as could be formulated under the
criminal provisions of the Sherman
Jaw. Therefore, when the- Supreme
Court refused to review the finding of
the Circuit Court and denied the Gov
ernment's petition for writ of certio
rari, it left the Government prosecu
tors up in the air.
Court's Attitude In Doubt.
In view of the fact that the Supreme
Court entered no opinion, and failed
even to state the grounds upon which
the petition for certiorari was denied,
there is speculation as to the causes
which led the court to its refusal to
hear the Cash Register case. Whether
the Supreme Court decided it was with
out jurisdiction to review a criminal
case upon the application of the Gov
ernment, or whether it approved the
decision of the Circuit Court and
wished to add emphasis to its opinion
by declining even to have the case
argued on appeal, may never be known.
Jt has been a long-standing rule of the
courts that criminal cases will not be
heard by the Supreme Court on appeal
of the Government where the trial
court has been reversed by the Circuit
Court of Appeals and the second Judg
ment has been adverse to the Govern
ment Under a recent act of Congress, how
ever, it was believed by the Govern
ment lawyers that the Supreme Court
was at liberty to disregard the rule In
Much Depends on Harvester Case.
The fact remains that the court re
fused to permit the Cash Register case
to be brought before it onappeal of
the Government, and the decree of the
Circuit .Court thereby became final.
The Circuit Court having remanded
the case, the Government now can be
gin a new trial in the lower court, or It
can ask. to have the case dismissed.
Either way. -there is no comfort for
the "trust-busters" in the action of the
The whole "trust-busting" pro
gramme is now In the air. awaiting the
decree of the Supreme Court in the
harvester case, which may be entered
tomorrow. If the harvester case is not
then decided, it will be decided early in
the October term.
UMATILLA JRANCHER 109
Pioneer of Xye Remembers Vaguely
American War of 1813.
PE.VDLETON. Or., June 20. Spe
cial.) J. H. Foster. 139 years old. a
pioneer resident of Nye, Is held out as
the premier testimonial of Umatilla
County's salubrious climate. Mr. Foster
lays claim to the distinction of being
the oldest resident in Eastern Oregon,
if not of the entire state. For a half
century he has lived in Umatilla
County, and is almost as spry,, hale and
hearty as he was a quarter century ago.
He has a small stock ranch on Big
Butter Creek, below Vinson, which he
An argument concerning his exact
ase resulted among come of his friends
recently, which he was unable to set
tle when appealed to, declaring he had
forgotten the year of his fcirth. A
neighbor wrote to Mr. Foster's home
county in England and found from the
records that he was born in 1SU6. tie
recollects vaguely the War of 1812.
$71,780 PAID TO SHEEPMEN
"Wool Sold at Baker for $2 0,7 80 and
Stock for $45,000 More
BAKER. Or., June 20. (Special.)-
Wool and sheep deals involving $71,780
were consummated Saturday by Cundiff
& Moody, of this city. The wool brought
18 cents a pound, Isador Koshland, a
Portland buyer, taking 96.000 pounds at
this figure. In addition 3$, 000 pounds
of wool were sold to Holloway, Jones
& Donald for 2a cents a pound, the en
tire wool transaction netting $26,780.
Another transfer made by Cundiff &
Moody was the sale to R. N. Stanfleld
of 8150 yearlings and lambs, $45,000 be
ing the net price. The animals are to
be sent to the Omaha market.
It was announced tonight that wool
sale dates for Enterprise and Baker had
been transferred because of delay in
shearing. The Enterprise sales day will
be June 25 and that of Baker June 29
LOGGERS GET INSTRUCTION
Men in Lumber Camps Take Inter
est in First-Aid Work. '
OLYMPIA, Wash.. June 20. (Special.)
Workmen in logging camps are re
ponding with enthusiasm to first, aid
instruction being given them by Red
Cross physicians, who in a special car
have started a tour of all logging
works in the state.
The commission will employ an agent
from the coal mines, where first aid
work already has been carried forward
to a high degree of proficiency, to fol
low the Red Cross physicians, organiz
ing competitive first aid teams among
the loggers, similar to those of the
Condon Postoffice to Be Moved.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. June 20. The postoffice at Con
don, Or., will move Into new quarters
on the west side of Main street, be
tween Gilliam and Walnut, October 1.
This property has been leased for ten
years from W. Lord and F. T. Murlburt.
CHRONOLOGY OF CHIEF EVENTS OF THE WAR TO DATE.
PROGRESS OF THE PAST WEEK.
June 15 Allied airmen kill 200 persons in Karlsruhe, Germany. , '
June 18 One Russian column driven from Central Galicia Into Rus- '
EARLIER EVENTS OP TUB WAR.
June 28. 1914 Grand Duke Francis Ferdinand, heir to Austrian
throne, and his wife assassinated in Sarajevo, Bosnia, as result of
Pan-Slavic propaganda. '
July 23 Austria sends ultimatum to Serbia; 28. Austria declares war
on Serbia. Russia mobilizes against Austria; 29, Austria bombards
Belgrade; 31, Germany demands that Russia demobilize, Belgians and
Germans order mobilization.
August 1 Germany declares war on Russia; 3. 'German troops enter
Belgium: 4, Great Britain sends ultimatum to Germany demanding re
spect for Belgian neutrality; Germany declares war on France and
Belgium: Great Britain declares state of war exists with Germany;
6, Austria declares war on Russia; 7, French enter Alsace; 10, France
declares war on- Austria; 12, Montenegro declares war on Austria,
Great Britain announces state of war exists with Austria: 15, Japan
sends ultimatum to Germany demanding that she withdraw ships and
evacuate Kiau-Chau, China; ' 17. Belgian capital moved to Antwerp;
20, German army enters Brussels; 23, Japan declares war on Ger- .
many; 25, Austria declares war on Japan; 28, British fleet victor in
s?a fight in Heligoland Bight, Germany losing cruisers and torpedo- '
boat destroyers. . -.
September 5 Great lrltain, France and Russia sign agreement to '
make no peace save together; 21, German submarine U-9 sinks British
cruisers Cressy, Hogue and Aboukir in North Sea.
October 9 Antwerp capitulates to German forces; 17, four German
destroyers sunk by British cruiser in North Sea; 20, Japanese occupy
Lad rone Islands, In Pacific Ocean; 27, British super-dreadnought
Audacious, third In tonnage and armament in British navy, sunk-by
torpedo or mine off north coast of Ireland; 31, Turks annex and in
vade Egypt; German submarine sinks British cruiser Hermes.
November 1 British squadron defeated by German fleet off
Chilean coast: 3. Great Britain and France formally announce state
of war with Turkey; 7. Tsing-Tau. German stronghold in China, falls;
10, German 'cruiser Emden destroyed by Australian cruiser Sydney:
26, British battleship Bulwark blown up and sunk near mouth of.
Thames from explosion of own magazine.
December 8 German - commerce destroyers Scharnhorst. Gneisenau,
Leipsic and Numbers destroyed off- Falkland Islands by British fleet,
cruiser Dresden escapes; 16. German fleet raids east coast of England,
Hartlepool, Scarborough and Whitby bombarded.
January 1." 191o -British battleship Formidable sunk In English
Channel by German submarine: 19, German fleet of airships raid Sand
ringham and other cities in England; 24, German cruiser Bluecher
sunk and three sister ships damaged trying to raid English coast.
February 12 British fleet of 34 aeroplanes raids German bases In
Belgium; 18, German submarine blockade of British waters begins; 19,
Great Britain justifies use of United States flag by British merchant
vessels; 23, Kaiser and all Germans go on limited bread allowance;
25, Anglo-French fleet begins bombardment of Dardanelles forts; 26,
Boers Invade German Southwest Africa. '
March 1 Great Britain . declares absolute blockade; 4. allies' fleet
bombards coast of Smyrna; Germans offer to recede from "war zone"
policy If permitted to import food; 10, arrival at Newport News of
German raider Prinz Eitel Friederich discloses she sank United States
ship William P. Frye in South Atlantic January 28; 15, German cruiser
Dresden sunk after attack by British squadron in Chilean harbof,
Britain declares blockade against all shipping to and from Germany;
16, British liner flies American flag; 17, German Consul arrested at
Seattle on charge . of trying to buy submarine information, German
cruiser Karlsruhe unofficially reported sunk by hitting reef in Decem
ber; 18, two British battleships and one French battleship sunk by
mines while bombarding Dardanelles: 21. Zeppelins raid Paris; 22, Rus
sians capture Przemysl, Galicia, and 120,000 Austrians; 24, members of
German cruiser Emden's crew raid Dutch colony port; 28, American and
117 other passengers die when German submarine sinks British liner
April 2 Great Britain establishes .blockade against cablegrams re- .
garding business of enemy nation; 4. Gifford Pinchot, special repre
sentative of United States in Belgium, expelled by Germans; United
States, refuses to admit right of British embargo en foodstuffs for
Germany: 9, German note declares United States is lax in regard to
neutrality: 11, German commerce raider" Kronprinz Wilhelm slips into
Newport News, Va, later interning; 13, Italy agrees to support Ser
bia's claims to outlet to sea; 14, German aircraft make three-day
raid on English towns; 19. two Turkish destroyers sunk by Russian
mines at entrance to Bosporus; 22, United States replies that German J
charges of lax neutrality are groundless; 25, allies land armies on
both sides of Dardanelles; 28, French cruiser Leon Gambetta sunk
by Austrian submarine.
May 2 American steamer Gulflight sunk without warning by
German submarine, three deaths resulting; British destroyer and two
German torpedo boats sunk in North Sea; 7. British linel Lusltania
sunk without warning by German submarine, about 1400 lives being
lost, including 140 Americans; 10, German government expresses regret
over deaths of Americans on Lusltania; 13, President Wilson demands
reparation of Germany for deaths of Americans on Lusltania and other
torpedoed vessels; British battleship Goliath sunk by torpedo in Dar
danelles; 21, British Cabinet reorganized; 23, Italy declares war on
Austria: - 25, Italians invade Austria, American steamer Nebraskan
torpedoed off Irish coast; 26, British battleship Triumph sunk in Dar
danelles; 27, British battleship Majestic sunk in Dardanelles; 31, Zep
pelins raid London.
June 3 Przemysl retaken by Austro-Germans; 7, Canadian aeroplan
ist destroys Zeppelin In air battle; 9, United States sends second note
regarding attacks on American ships. Secretary of State Bryan resign
ing to avoid signing document; 10, cruiser Breslau sinks Russian de
stroyer, in Black Sea.
l ItM',")11 .'.!.""'
- -si. -sis:
I ME, MA Ur
Not a Four with a 6-cylinder motor. Not a cheap imitation of a last season's model. A real Six big: and
strong as you could wish light enough (under 3000 lbs.) to please you, with ldw maintenance cost. 42
H. P. motor. Complete electric equipment. One-man top. Genuine leather upholstering. A real Six at the price of a Four
Now on Display at Mitchell-Lewis & Staver Co.
WOMAN'S AIDES RESIGN
WASHINGTON SCHOOL HEAD'S OF
FICE FORCE QUITS.
HOSTS UNDER FIRE
assuming the Hawaiian government did
not finance the trip.
Junketers Beqin to Question
HIDDEN MOTIVES SURMISED
Question "Whether Free Vacation of
Members of Congress Was Paid
Vor by Private Interests
Xow Being Ttaised.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. June 20. Now that 60 or more
Senators and Representatives have en
joyed a six weeks' junket to Hawaii
free of cost to themselves, suspicion
has been cast on the trip, which, sup
posedly, was financed by the Hawaiian
"Why was this free vacation given to
so large a number of our Senators and
Representatives?" Is being asked.
By way of answer, some of the Demo
crats who enjoyed the hospitality df
the Hawallans reply that the junket
was planned and carried through to
work up sentiment in favor of the re
peal of the free-sugar clause of. the
Underwood tariff law. Others, not
much impressed with the sugar talks
they heard in the islands, say the trip
was designed to create sentiment in
favor of the ship-purchase bill.
Members who accepted invitations
understood and believed that they were
to be the guests of the Hawaiian gov
ernment. . Even now. it Is asserted that
the Hawaiian Legislature appropriated
the money to defray the expenses of
the visiting Senators and Representa
tives. But Hawaii is far away, and it
is possible that a Congressional inves
tigation may be ordered to ascertain
whether the trip was really financed
by the Government, or the costs were
drefrayed by the sugar-growers, ship
pers or others. -
It is true, according to men who
went on the trip, that there were many
occasions when the residents attempt
ed to impress on their guests the dam
age that will be done the sugar indus
try of Hawaii, once sugar goes on -the
free list, as it is scheduled to do May
1, lT)16. It is also true, according to
these same members, that their Ha
waiian hosts impressed on them
Hawaii's lack of adequate transporta
Islanders Tell of Needs.
It is also true, however, that the
Hawaiians impressed on their Congres
sional visitors the need for liberal ap
propriations for harbor improvements
for fortifications and for other public
There seems to be no one In a posi
tion to tell positively the reasons which
led to the Hawaiian junket, and there
is no one in Washington prepared to
deny the reports that the Junket was
financed in whole or in part by the
sugar producers, or by the shippers, or
by the steamship lines. This talk has
raised doubt. An Investigation can be
of little practical value, however, for
there was no great wrong, done, even If
the charges be true, and the most that
can be said is that the Senators and
Representatives who made the trip
were the victims of a propaganda
Camels are fit for serious work at five I
years, and their strength begins to decline j
at 25 years, although they live until 1)5 J
and 40 years. I
Employes Said to Take Exception to
Mrs. Preston's Order That Time
Be Kept on All Work.
OLYMPIA, Wash., June 20 (Spe
cial.) The tranquillity of the ad
ministration of Mrs. Josephine Pres
ton, State Superintendent of Public In
struction, was marred Saturday by an
nouncement of the resignation en
masse of the major portion of her of
fice force Those who have resigned
are C. A. Sprague, Assistant Superin
tendent; Miss Martha A. Sherwood,
Deputy Superintendent: Miss Hannah
Cordy, chief clerk; Miss Edith Roe,
Mrs. Preston's secretary, and Mrs.
Viola French, clerk. Miss Sherwood
has already left the office and the oth
ers will leave July 1.
Mrs. Preston was the first woman
to be elected to a state office in Wash
ington and has been referred to as
demonstrating the success of the
"schoolmistress in politics."
Neither the employes who .are leav
ing nor Mrs. Preston would discuss
the subject for publication aside
from the statement of Sprague that
he was out of sympathy with his chief,
but it is known there are long-standing
differences which resulted in the
subordinates' visiting Mrs. Preston in
a body May 24 and demanding a cessa
tion of certain office practices. It was
thought that the question had been set
tled, but a new form of report card, on
which employes were instructed to give
in detail the actual time devoted to the
various activities of daily work, is said
to have reopened the old differences.
Mr. Sprague and Miss Cordy both
came with Mrs. Preston from Walla
Walla County, where the latter 'served
as County Superintendent before being
nam 2d to state office. Mr. Sprague was
Superintendent of Waitsburg schools
three years, while Miss Cordy was Dep
uty County Superintendent in Walla
Walla under Mrs. Preston. Miss Sher
wood formerly was an instructor in
Cheney Normal School.
Three employes remain in Mrs. Pres
ton's office, and two new clerks have
been named to take the places of those
leaving, but the positions of assistant
and deputy superintendents have not
yet been filled.
RAILWAY SURVEY IS ON
EXTEXSIOJV OF ST. PAI L KO VI) IX
IDAHO IS HOPED FOR.
Building of Line to Hani Oat Timber of
Clearwater Country, Swept by Fire
Last Year, Expected.
LEWISTON. Idaho, June 20. (Spe
cial.) A surveying crew Is working
toward the Clearwater country, and re
ports brought here strengthen the hope
for the extension of the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul Railway into that
section. It is believed by many that
these surveys are being made to get
the best route to the timber of the
Scoflclds. the Clearwater Timber Com
pany and the Rutledge Timber Com
pany, which was swept by fires last
season and are being cut to save the
timber. Reports say that the combined
cut of burned-over timber of these com
panies will reach close to 150,000,000
feet by Fall, and that to save it a rail
road will be built into that section in
the next year to" haul it out. Surveys
made show that it will take a line
about 2i miles long to reach the Clear
water from Elk River. A timberman
who is in close touch with the situation
' It wouldn't surprise me to hear of
work being started any time on the ex
tension of the Milwaukee into the Clear
water country. The fact that the own
ers of the burned-over timber area of
last Fall are cutting the timber means
a railroad will have to be built into
that section in the next few years to
gethe timber out.
"The Milwaukee seems to be more
closely identified with the lumber busi
ness than the other roads, which is
shown in the building of the Elk River
line from St. Maries. This was an ex
pensive piece of railroad. It seems rea
sonable and business-like to assume
that the Elk River line will be built
into the Clearwater country in the near
Grandview Has Mg Cherry Crop.
GRANDV1EW, Wash., June 20.
(Special.) The cherry crop this year Is
the largest ever seen in this district.
The first ton of cherries ever shipped
from this precinct was sent last week
by Howard & Robertson. More than
43 tons have been sent from this sta
tion up to date, and a large run is ex
pected this week.
Mountain, River and Beach Resorts
Where To Take a Short Trip Out of Portland
Herewith is a list of short trips in and about Portland. If you are in doubt about any point, or the trip
you have heard about is not mentioned here, call at the Information Bureau of the Chamber of Commerce
or phone them Bell Phone, Broadway 520 or Automatic, A 6091. Information will gladly be given. Lit
erature of interesting points furnished Time Cards, Beach and Mountain Resort literature. The Orego
nian asks the names and addresses of tourists lor publication. Enclose, your business card with names of
your party to Summer Resort Dept., The Oregonian, Portland.
Hlllerest Drive A hillside motor
drive of unsurpassed beauty. About
one hour's drive. Best time just at
sunset, but most beautiful view of
city and mountains at all times.
Washington St at Tenth.
SEATING CAPACITY 400
A Few Specials
Baked Salmon. 25c
Baked Halibut 25
Fried Spring Chicken 50e
Cracked Crab 35 e
Strawberry Shortcake 25g
Raspberries and Cream X5C
Cslsnbls River Excursions
Steamers leave Portland daily In
the Summer season up the scanlo
Columbia. A trip of unsurpassed
beauty. It is possible to travel one
way by rail and the othr by water.
Steamers go as far east as Ths
Dalles, 100 mile from Portland.
Portland Helzhta ( Counexl Cr.sii
1200 feet above the city. Take .
Council Crest car on Washington
street: time, 30 minutes each way.
Wonderful view of the city acd
Estacada, Casadero. Bull Run cars
leave First and Alder every four
hours, dally and Sunday, every hour
as far as Gresham. Good points for
Rockaway Beach Elmore Park.
Garibaldi Beach and Tillamook
beaches reached by train In a few
hours. Splendid beach and good
Krelrht and Passenger
BTEAM-EKS TO THE ntlJM
and Way Landings
Z.aves Portland dalijr at 7 A. hL ex
cept Sunday and Monday. Sunday ex
cursions to Casuads lxcks issvs
LaTes Portland Tuesday. Thursday
anu Saturday at 8:30 A. ML
Sunday Cascade Locks excursion $1.00
Fare to Xiia lallea and return S3.M
Make reservations tor stock and
oXDEK-gTBEET DOCK. PORTLAND
Phones Main 914. 611.
Call First and Alder or Traffic
Marshall 5100. A 613L
P. R, L. & P. Co.
MOUXT HOOD BBSORTS.
Cloud Cap Inn is a delightful re
treat. 6000 feet above sea level, on
a sheltered spur of the very moun
tain Itself, and is located Just at the
upper edge of timber line.
The trip to the inn usually is mads
by rail to Hood River and thonce by
stage. The round-trip rate. Includ
ing all traveling expenses. Is 12.60.
Service begins July 1 and continues
to September 16.
Electric car lino to Boring, 24
miles; automobile to Welch's, Rho
dodendron and Tawney's, round trip
from Portland. $7.75. Same as above
with horse stage all the way. $5.75.
Welch's, Rhododendron and Taw
ney's are located on the south side of
the mountain. Automobile from
Portland to either resort, round trip,
Clatsop Bench Resorts Reached
by the S. P. A S. Railroad. A de
lightful trip to the Paciflo Ocean
resorts good hotels good bathing
and fishing; A four-hour ride by
train down the majestic Columbia
River. See the salmon canneries at
Lumber Mill Close Inspection of
one of our largest sawmills granted
free to visitors upon presentation
of permit to be bad from Portland
Chamber of Commerce. 69 Fifth St.
TAWXEI'S MOUNTAIN HOME.
Formerly Mauldina-'e Hotel.
Ideal spot. Hunting, fishing, camp
ing privileges, saddle horses, noma
cooking, etc. S2 per day, S10 par
week. Sunday chicken dinner, 76a.
Largs independent bungalows tor
those who prefer them.
F. H. Tawney, Prop- Welch's P. O., Or.
White Salmon Valley and Vicin
ity A wonderfully scenic ride over
the North Bank Railroad or by ex
cursion steamer. On the bluffs
overlooking the Columbia River are
resorts with scenery rivaling the
Alps. At Carson. Collins' and Stev
enson are hot springs resorts. Mount
Adams and Trout Lake are reached
from White Salmon by a short stage
or auto Journey. .
Parks Washington Park, head ot
Washington street, with small soo
and aviary. Take any car west on
Washington street excepting Six
teenth; faro 5 cents. Celebrated
statue, "Coming of the White Man."
also "Sacaja wea." Excellent view
of the city.
COLUMBIA RIVER HIGHWAY.
A scenic drive of rare beauty,
built along the south shore of '.he
Columbia River, a distance of more
than 40 miles from Portland. A
series of remarkable waterfalls,
rugged peaks and deep canyons are
among the attractions.
The Oaks (the Coney Island of the
West) Over 50 acres of priceless
roses in full bloom, with every form
of entertainment and accommoda
tion for tourists. Orchestral and
band concerts, prima donna, and mu
sical comedy company every after
noon and night in the operv-air thea
ter Performances all free. Admis
sion to park 10 cents. Reached by ex-
Press special Oaks traina (fare 5
cents), from First and Alder; or by
launch (10 cents), from Morrison
We develop and print your films
or plates the day you bring
tnem in. Our Photo Supply Store
Is complete in every new and
worthwhile photo requisite.
Wcodard, Clarke & Co.
W iwdlark Hide Alder at V. Parle
47 Miles on Mount Hood Auto Koad.
The finest mountain resort in Ore
gon. Dally rates S3, weekly (12.50 and
up. Special rates to families (or t1
Summer months. Saddle horses, lan
tennis, croquet, finest fishing and
hunting grounds. Our own dairy, poul
try snd garden truck. Electric light,
telephone. For dally auto stages,
phone Main 5956 or East 185.
Kmil Fransetti. Prop.. Howe, Oregon.
Portland's Greatest Amusement
Park. 50 Acres of Roses.
2:30 AND 8:30 P. M.,
Orchestral Concerts and Prima
Donna Boston Troubadours In
"The Rounders," and ELFHIDA
HELLER W EINSTEIX.
Show Fret. Admission to Park
10c. Express Cars, First and Alder.
Sc. Launches, Morrison Brldse, 10c
THERE IS NO TRAVELING
LIKE A GOOD BOOK
Improve your time or enjoy the
best fiction. Get your book at
The J. K. Gill Co.. Booksellers.
Stationers and Complete
Oldest resort In the Mount Rood
district. Good water airy bungalows,
excellent cutelne. . hunting, fishing,
horseback riding, tetc. Kates $2 per
day, SIO per week.
W. F WELCH, Prop.
Welch's P. O. Oregon.
1TO ELEVENTH STREET.
Between Morrison and Yamhill.
Clean, Quiet and Respectable,
D e s 1 r able Downtown Location.
Rates 1, With Private Bath C1.S0
Week 95; With Private Bath fit.
MT. HOOD AUTO STAGES
Daily to ML Hood resorts 8 A. M.
Round trip $5; Gov. Camp $7.50.
Special rates for week end and climb
ing parties. Information, reservations
and tickets at
ROUTLKUtiE SEED FLORAL CO.
169 2d St. Main 5956, A 3811.
Or Irvington Garage, East 135.
A Scenic Summer Resort for Dis
Illustrated Booklet Free.
C. W. J. RECKERS,
Wlilte Salmon, Washington.
3UL UUt 11 U I SfKlINUS AMU
the greatest health and pleasure
resort on the Pacific Coast, In the
heart of the Olympic Mountains,
open for the season. For full
The Manager, Sol Dae, Wash.