Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN. MONDAY, JUNE 21. 1915.
PEACE PLANS URGED
1 FEATURES ALLURE
it, thereby gaining a recommendation
Register in Our Guessing Contest
6 Valuable Prizes to Be Given Away Absolutely Free '
rora her father, and eventually win-
PROMINENT PEACE ADVOCATE TALKING PEACE WHILE IN
ins the elrl. The strong plot carries
one along always in sympathy with the
Professor Hull Gives Views of
4 MEASURES SUGGESTED
Xteduction of Armaments, Extension
of Mediation and Arbitration
Are Advocated in Address
at TTnitarian. Church.
"We in America have two duties to
observe in the present world war; one
is to maintain our country in strict
neutrality and the other is to make
preparations for the work we must do
to bring about a condition which will
make another such a war impossible,"
said Professor W. I. Hurl, of Swarth
more College, in an address at the Uni
tarian Church yesterday morning.
"To bring about the latter condition
all that Is needed is to develop a little
more institutions that are already in
existence and to bring the nations of
the world to use them."
Professor Hull divided the platform
for world peace, which he believes
America should uphold, into four divi
sions: Reduction of armaments to a
minimum; extension of mediation; es
tablishment of an international board
of inquiry to deal with questions of
fact in controversies between nations;
and the broadening of arbitration.
have been tried
and have proved successful so far as
they have been tried in making for
peace. He pointed to the diplomatic
arrangement engineered by John
Quincy Adams, which resulted in the
decision of Great Britain to keep her
war vessels on the Great Lakes at a
minimum, as an example of the effect
of keeping armament down upon the
maintenance of peace.
"If the borders of France and Ger
many had been aa barren of fortifica
tions as the long border line between
the United States and Canada, It Is
doubtful if we should have had a war
in Europe today."
Dealing with the question of "ade
quate preparation for defense," he de
clared that this doctrine leads only to
an endless competition between nations
in the building of greater and more de
structive engines of war and increas
ing the burdens upon the people to
All these, he held.
Adequate Defense Impossible.
For a country of the size of the
United States to prepare what military
experts would admit to be adequate
defensive armaments, he held would
be practically impossible.'
- Professor Hull Is a man of Interna
tional prominence in the scholastic
world and as a pacifist. At the time
the European war began he was fn
Germany and he has made an intimate
study of conditions there as they bear
on international relations and the
movement for world peace.
He will address the member council
of the Chamber of Commerce today at
noon on ."The New Monroe Doctrine"
and will touch upon his views of ade
Testerday he addressed the Current
Events class at the First Presbyterian
Church after his speech at the Uni
tarian Church. He was introduced at
both meetings by W. H. Galvani. of
the Oregon Peace Society.
' - W rv -s ' "A
fZZ.e,. : S it J '. ' :'4 ' '.'i.ii..
: - ?
' i i i s
' I V '"
RUSSIAN PLAY AT STAR
Chaplin at Majestic, and Good Films
at Orpheum, Xatlonal, anset
and Peoples Fascinating and
Attracting to Large Crowds.
II. GALVANI) RIGHT, DR. WILLIAM I.
BOY COOK INVENTOR
Grant Hadley Makes Other
Things Than Bread.
PARENTS PROUD OF HIM
LARCH TRAIL INSPECTED
Mazamas and Others Climb Mount
and See Lookout Station.
A party from Portland, including
number of Mazamas. went over the new
Larch Mountain trail yesterday and
climbed the lookout station, which is
now almost completed, on Larch Moun
tain. The party was led by Chester
A. Hushes and included Mr. and Airs.
George Jackeon, Charles A. Bentz, G.
C. Sparks. B. L. Ketchum and Osmon
RoyaL, Mr. Hughes and Mr. and Mrs
Jackson left Portland Saturday night
and camped on the trail to the moun
tain. The remainder of the party Ijft
the city on the midnight train and
pushed directly to the summit, reaching
the lookout at 4:20 o'clock in the morn
The excursionists reported that work
on the trail Is progressing rapidly. The
lookout tower, they say, is also com
pleted, with the exception of the
"crow el-nest platform at the top.
CONGRESSMEN DUE TODAY
Federal Committee to Visit Here on
Way to View Projects.
The Congressional committee on an
propriatlons, which is making a trip of
inspection over the various reclama
tion projects of the West, will reach
Portland tonight at 10:15 o'clock and
will remain in the city a little more
than an hour before leaving for East
ern Oregon to view the projects there.
lesterday the committee members
were at Klamath Falls, where they
were met by J. "V. Brewer and Mark
"Woodruff, of the Portland Chamber of
Commerce. A committee headed by
Senators Lane and Chamberlain left
from Portland yesterday to Join them
also in IClamath and accompany them
to i-ortiand to talk over the Oregon
reclamation projects with them.
GAS. MAINS ARE EXTENDED
Three More Districts in Vancouver
Are to Be Served.
VANCOUVER, Wash., June 20. (Spe
cial.) The Vancouver, branch of the
Pacific Power & Light Company, of
Portland, is expending approximately
iu,uuu in extending gas mains in thi
city to serve three widely scattered
sections Kauirmin avenue extension
the carbarns and interstate fairgrounds
district and .ast Vancouver.
matrons in mis city pay si.60 per
thousand cubio feet of gas, while in
Portland it is $1. The difference is
in the overhead expense, it is ex
plained, and there is some possibility
that with more patrons the price will
HIGHWAY TO BE DESCRIBED
Editor of Magazine Is to Write
Story on Columbia Route.
For the sole purpose of writing
story. Robert W. Spangrler, editor and
publisher of the rew West Marazino
of Salt Lake, came to Portland last
The rain Saturday delayed the execu
tlon of the purpose, but this mornin
Mr. Bpangier. accompanied by S. Ben
on, will start over the Columbia High
way, ami put me story uncer way.
Mr. Spangler is writing an extended
story for the New West and a de
scription of the highway for Moto
Age and several other publications.
Mother Says 1 0-Year-Old Child Who
Won Prize at Lents Over Girls
Uses Brain Latest Feat Is
- Fixing Phone Wires.
"Grant is busy Just now eating some
ice cream and raspberries," said his
mother yesterday in answer to a tall
from The Oregonlan office. The ice
cream and berries were his reward for
fixing the telephone wires yesterday
morning at the Hadley household, 6415
Ninety-fourth street. explained the
She said that when 10-year-old Grant
is not busy doing fancy cooking to win
prizes and destroying the peace of mind
of the girls in the domestic science
class at Lents School, he is by Inclina
tion el mechanical experimenter and inventor.
Grant Hadley Is not one of those
oys who prefer tatting and embroidery
work to foot races, baseball and Doi
ng lessons, his mother says.
Ceeklli la Side Line.
Cooking is a sort of side line with
him. He does his cooking and baiting
well simply because he has an eager
mind and is thoroughgoing In what
does. That is the way his mother
accounts for his carrying off the cook
ing honors at Lents School Friday, de
feating all girl contestants.
Grant Hadley is In the nitn grraae.
and consequently not eligible to enter
the manual training class at-tne school
Having some little knowledge of cook
ing, picked up at home, he applied to
nter the domestic science class rainer
than pass up the opportunity to ac
quire some kind of additional instruc
tion. He was tne nrst Doy aoroittea to
the cooking course, although . a class
s afterwards formed. He took 12
Meal Prepared for Mother.
Grant prepared a meal for his
mother a year ago while she was 111
and conflrved to her bed. Under her
instructions he turned out some beauti
fully cooked salmon steaks, cup custard.
tea and toast. His -mother praised his
cooking, which stimulated his desire
to try his hand at more difficult cook
ing achievements. Since then he has
frequently helped his mother prepare
He takes Miss Lilian Tingle's recipes
and tries them out by himself. It's
Just a sort of mental exercise for him
He prefers to use his brain to chasing
a little supervision, Mrs. Hadley says.
He can bake either plain bread or
raisin bread, and makes very good pies
and cake. This was demonstrated at
the school contest last Friday. Grant
can also cook meats, fowl, fish and
prepare soups and gravies. Which is a
great deal for a boy 10 years old, -his
Mrs. Hadley says her son does not
Intend to become a baker or a chef,
nor does she expect him to; but if he
would rather learn useful things than
to fight with the neighbor boys, she
has no objections. Grant's father Is
proud of his son and will back him to
succeed in anything he attempts.
When he isn't busy at school, or
helping his mother in the house. Grant
spends some of bis time out in his
garden patch with . his 8-year-old
brother, Donald. The two boys have
quite a good sized patch of garden
truck and grow many of the vegetables
used on the Hadley table.
FEWER FIRMS FAILING
SAN FRANCISCO BANK LETTER
OPTIMISTIC IN TONE.
While War Orders Are
Keeping? Many I
Said to Be
Boirf Home Demand Grows.
. j.' y-x- : : : S a
' ' - , " I I
Grant Hadley, Schoolboy Who
Took First Cooking Prise at
.'Failures throughout all lines of busi
ness are on the decrease, declares the
June trade letter of the Wells-Fargo
Nevada Katlonal Bank, of San Fran
cisco. "Conditions are Improving, it is
asserted, and not only are war orders
keeping many Industrial plants busy
out there is a better demand from
domestic sources and the outlook 1b
The letter says:
"The balance of trade In favor of
this country during the fiscal year It
said now to reach nearly $1,000,000,000.
The burden of financing the European
war is becoming each day more serious
for all the belligerents. Large further
advances might be made to foreign
governments at terms ranging from 6
to 7 per cent, but American investors
at the moment are not inclined to sub
scribe for war bonds. Most of the in
vestment buying has been extremely
conservative, but the demand is broad
ening gradually, and with the suplus
available for investment after July
dividends have been paid, it is probable
that the public demand for high-grade
securities will materially enlarge.
Tax-Exempt Bonds Favored.
"There has been an excellent demand
for municipal and state bonds, which
for a year or more have been in specia
request by people who dislike to ex
pose their sources of income to the
scrutiny of the tax gatherers, but this
particular demand shows some signs
of saturation. It is significant, how
ever, with reference to the demand for
municipal bonds that investors gener
ally are beginning to discriminate in
favor of bonds sold to finance produc
tive improvements rather than im
provements which, although contribut
ing to the beauty of a town, do not
enhance its income account.
Commercial failures are apparently
on the decrease, as the May showing
was the best made in any month so
far this year. These results indicate
clearly that business is readjusting it
self to the changed conditions brought
about by the war, and the disorganiza
tion oi trade in other parts of the
War Ordera Help Mill".
"Much of the Industrial activity is
shown by plants that are at work on
war orders, but of late there has been
a better demand from domestic sources
and the outlook is improving all the
time, in ract that consumers have
bought so sparingly during the last
year has made it necessary for them
to replenish their stocks at frequent
"The expectation is that the West
ern roads and the express companie
win get a rate increase oeiore very
long. me interstate commerce Com
mission has manifested a willincnes
to meet them half way at least, and so
lar as tne attitude of the State Rail
way Commissions is concerned, it may
be said that there has been of late
much less antagonism shown by those
bodies. It would seem, therefore, as
if transportation had less to combat
this year rrom puDiic and quasl-nubli
bodies than it has had at any time la
tne last aecaae.
cats and shooting sparrows. That is
why he entered the cooking class and
outdid the girls who thought cookery
was an accomplishment which no' boy
could 'hope to master.
Teasing Doesn't Bother Htm.
The other boys and girls tease him
about beating out the girls at their
own line of work. He does not care
a bit. When he gets tired of being an
noyed he gets a handful of tools and
starts o invent something in the me
chanical line. If there is any useful
labor he can perform, so much the bet
ter. Yesterday he straightened out the
telephone wires. -
Cooking honors bear lightly on Grant.
He hopes either to be a literary light
or an inventor. Me likes to contrive
mechanical aevices. tie aoesnt care
much about using them. Having
worked out his' idea, he prefers to go
and tackle . something different. His
mother thinks his, inquiring turn of
mind accounts for his success in ac
quiring skill in cookery.
Grant can cook a large dinner, with
R. L. Durham, president of the Mer
chants' National Bank, Is confined to
his home by illness, but is reported to
Claude K. Copple has been named
member of the board of directors of
the First National Bank of Hood River
to succeed the late J. W. Hlnrichs.
A. D. Moe, editor of the Hood River
Glacier, baa been elected to the dos!
tion of vice-president lately held by
J. Lee Eckerson, cashier of the Canby
State .tsanK, ana G. Havemann
cashier of the Molalla State Bank, were
visitors to Portland during the past
The Water Users' National Bask is
the name of the new financial Institu
tion to be started at Klamath Falls,
which will be & unit of the general
development scheme to be run along co
operative lines in connection with irri
The Moonstone," Interesting
Plof,' On at Columbia.
Intrigue, mystery and love are so in
termingled in "The Moonstone," - the
photo-drama being offered at the Co
lumbia, as to make an intensely stirring
and absorbing production. It is a Shu
bert production, featuring bugene
O'Brien and Blaine Hammerstein,
granddaughter of the famous im
presario. They are supported by a
trong cast and the picture is well pro
The story -is woven about the theft
of a diamond from the eye of an in
dlan idol by a young Englishman. He
arries it with him to England. From
the Far East three priests follow him.
whose mission it is to recover the gem
and restore it. Intrigue and mystery
follow the theft of the gem. and tangled
in the meshes of the story is an ah
sorbing love tale.
'Mumps, a Universal comedy, pro
vides plenty of laughs, and there are
everal other entertaining attractions.
The bill will run until Thursday.
SUNSET PLAY IS FASCIXATTNG
Brahmin Mysticism Pervades Story
of "The Sonl of Phrya."
Another exceptionally fine all-feature
programme opened at the Sunset yes
All the action of a five-act drama is
compressed into two In "The Soul of
Phrya," a vividly interesting story of
Brahmin mysticism and the occult. The
very spell of Brahminism pervades the
theater in this play, through the won
derful- craftsmanship of Thomas Ince
the producer. Enid Markey, Hersbal
Mayall and Frank Burke make an all-
In The Shadowgraph Message, a
fascinating two-act scientific detective
tory, in which a stereopticon message
flashed into a dark room plays
thrilling part, Walter Edwards, Mar
garet Thompson and little Thelma Sal
ter have strong roles. An auto plunges
over a bank in another stirring scene.
Chester Conklin is . uproariously
funny in the special two-act Keystone
comedy, "The Cannonball." The comedy
is a scream throughout.
The Mutual Weekly, with its fine
educational pictures, finishes a splen
RUSSLW ROMANCE AT STAR
Princess Romanoff" Gripping Plot
of Love and Revenge.
"Princess Romanhoff." a William Fox
photoplay success, based on Sardou's
Fredora, is an unusual feature at tne
Star this . week. Nance O'Neil is
Princess Fredora, a wealthy and beau
tiful young widow of St Petersburg,
who is betrothed to Valdimlr Boroff, a
young man of high social position. On
the eve of their wedding Valdimfr is
killed and Fredora vows to punish the
Suspicion points to Ioris ipanon,
acauaintance of Valdimlr, and the
Princess follows him to New York,
where she gains his confidence and in
turn loses her heart to him- Learning
from him that he Is Valdimlr' a slayer,
she renounces her love and denounces
him to the secret service police.
In a dramatic scene Fredora learns
that Valdimir was killed in a duel and
deserved his fate. She then saves him
and accomplishes an ideal ending to
'A Peach and a Fear" Is an amusing
VARIED CITi LIKE IS FILMED
Xatlonal Has "Shadows of a Great
City" as Featnre Offering.
Besides the great musical programme
offered this week at the .National,
good film drama.. "Shadows of a Great
City." featuring Adelaide Thurston and
Thomas Jefferson, is being shown un
til Thursday. The play Is extremely
cosmopolitan and the scenes are laid
in places of luxury and in the worst
slum districts of New Yow.
Strong character portrayal and plot
action make this film one of the mos
marked Metro successes. Most touch
ing and dramatic are the scenes from
the slums of the city, but in spite of a
number of pathetic incidents, the play
ends pleasantly and happily. Interes
in the plot is admirably maintained by
its strong romantic elements.
Two amusing comedies, v hen
Knights Were Bold" and "Mismated
are additional attractions, xne opera
singers will remain for two weeks, dur
ing which time the feature film pro
grammes will be run, the opera being
merely an additional attraction.
MYSTERY PLAY AT ORPIEECM
DESERT LOVE STORY CHARMS
The Arab," On. at Peoples, Tale of
Rescue of Christians for Girl.
The story of the Christian massacre
in Syria is well told in "The Arab." a
Lasky production at the Peoples until
Thursday. Edgar Selwyn. the author,
plays the title role, Jamil, the son of
desert Sheik, who falls In love with
the daughter of a Christian missionary
and rescues her, her father and the
mission" school from the desert tribes.
The great desert., beautiful horses and
Oriental costumes make a acinic setting
lor caravan robberies and the great
massacre. The Turkish governor of a
Syrian town who is also in love with
Mary, schemes to induce the tribe of
which Jamil's father is Sheik to ride
Don the town after the massacre so
he might escape blame for Che crime.
When Jamil discovers the Governor's
plot, he is in love with tne missionary's
daughter and for her sake becomes a
defender of the Christians.
The "Travelgrams" are exceptionally
good this week.
RICH TOURISTS COMING
TJNION PACIFIC OFFICIAL SAYS TIDE
TO WEST IS ON.
The war ha cot Japan about J.jO.OOO.uou
to data and an additional ft,UUU,0uo is to
"The Carpet From Bagdad," Thrill
Ing Story of Unusual Effect.
A nhotoolay of mystery and adven
ture. openin in New York and In
eluding Cairo, Egypt, Bagdad and th
Sahara Desert, a tale of temples, magic
and mosques, with plot and counter
plots, is "The Carpet From Bagdad,1
featuring Kathlyn Williams, supporte
by an all-star cast, at the Orpheum thi
The plot involves Horace Wadsworth
a young ew iorKer, who, alter beln
cheated by his elder brother, becomes
a crook; Fortune Chedsoye, the daugh
ter of an adventuress, and Jones, a car
pet dealer, who are ijnperlled by th
theft of the sacred carpet from th
Mosque. However, on the eve of thei
execution, a great storm arises, under
cover of which they escape.
The play ends with the restoration
of Horace s million, and the realizatlo
of his love for Fortune, who discovers
her mother's double life. The play
one of appeal for both its scenic values
and intricate plot.
CHAPLIN 3IAJESTIC . FAVORITE
Children Throng to See Comedy
Star In "Work," New Snccess.
-The "kiddles" are going In swarms
to ee their favorite, Charles Chaplin,
this week at the Majestic, where he is
'appearing in "Work," his latest and
funniest comedy. Clever complications
that amuse are abundant in the film.
A three-reel drama, "The Test," ia a
strong play illustrating a man's re
demption of himself after he had fallen.
The young employe of an Eastern law
firm steals some money to save the
life of his friend, but confesses and is
discharged, no arrest being made be
cause of the pleadings of the senior
He goes West and endeavors to pay
the debt, but soon loses employment.
When almost starving he finds the
purse of his benefactress and returns
L. Wlncbell, Traffic Director, and
Gerrtt Fort, Traffic Manager, Im
Portland on Business "Visit.
B. L. Winchell, director of traffic for
the Union Pacific system, with head
quarters in Chicago, is in Portland for
few days with Mrs. Winchell' and
Gerrit Fort, passenger traffic manager
of the Union Pacific. They arrived yes
I'm just out here because I thought
it was about time for me to come out
this way and look things over," said
Mr. Winchell. "It is a business trip.
Dut not one with much news in it."
Mr. Winchell was last in Portland in
September. He expects to be in the
Northwest, dividing his time between
Portland, Seattle and possibly Spokane,
as needed, for about two weeks.
Mr. Winchell said that there has been
quite a noticeable increase in passenger
traffic, but that freight traffic is not
picking up, with no prospects of imme
diate improvement. The passenger in
crease he attributed to the San Fran
Cisco exposition, ad the general desire
to see this part of the country.
"One thing that has kept down the
high-class passenger traffic to the
Northwest in the past has been a lack
of good hotel facilities and of good
roaas. jnow they are getting both and
the rich class of travelers, those who
see Europe first and America last, who
want to do entertained, to travel in
luxury and to have the best of facilities
everything, are beginning to come.
iney will continue to travel this way
in greater numbers.
"I am not now speaking of the ordi
nary class of American tourists, but of
this special class which demands the
best, but is willing to pay for It. Your
nne new hotels are helping and so are
fine automobile roads. Another factor
that many of the trains coming to
the West are now just as fine as any
of the crack Eastern trains."
Mr. Winchell played over the course
at the Waverly golf links yesterdav.
and praised It highly. He was also
warm in admiration of the view" from
his window in the hotel three snow-capp-d
peaks. Mount St. Helens, Mount
Adams and the tip of Mount Rainier.
Of ds, Wortman & King
6 1 uhilee Week9
For Stamp Savers
Will Be Given With Cash
Purchases Made In
A 11 Departments
Saving S. & H. Trading Stamps enables you
to choose valuable and useful articles for the
home or personal needs absolutely without
cost. DOUBLE STAMPS will be given with
cash purchases made in all departments, ex
cept in groceries for "JUBILEE WEEK."
Entire Stock of
At 20 Off
Department, Third Floor Beginning to
day we place on sale our entire stock of
Refrigerators- at a reduction of 20 per
cent. Automatic and other well-known
makes in- all sizes and all styles.
YOUTH'S BODY RECOVERED
Funeral of W. B. Schaeffer Set for
Today and Guardsmen Will Attend.
Two hundred feet down the river
from where the fatal accident hap
pened, the body of William B. Schaeffer.
aged 21, was found Saturday afternoon
by C. 3. Williams, a fisherman. The
young man was drowned Monday, June
14, when, opposite Jennings Lodge, the
canoe" in which he and Jack Horn, of
Portland, were riding the swells of a
river steamer, capsized.
The body recovered yesterday was In
60 feet of water.
The funeral of Mr. Schaeffer, who
lived with his mother at '122 East Six
teenth street, will be held at 2 P. M.
today at the parlors of Finley & Son.
The boy was a member of the Oregon
National Guard, being enlisted in Com
pany C. and his comrades will attend
the funeral in a body. Interment will
be in Rose City Park Cemetery.
"Down-and-Outs" to Get Aid.
Temporary relief will be provided for
few derelicts who attend the open-
air meetings in front of the Old Taylor-
street Methodist Church. At the serv
ice yesterday morning a collection for
this purpose was taken following the
sermon by Professor H. J. Hockenberry
on "Heaven. Rev. J. J. Walter assist
ed at the service. The Thursday even
ing service will be held as usual this
German-American has a smooth de
licious flavor and aroma, that is the
result of scientific roasting and per
fect blending, that is found only in the
finest coffees. If you do not find it
superior to any other 30c coffee, re
turn the can and get your money
back no matter-how much used.
1 -POUND TIN 30c
3-POUND TIN 85c
SESSION OPENS TODAY
DELEGATES GATHER FOR G. A.
CONVENTION AT CENTRA L.I A.
Metal railway ties are used extensively ia
City Is Bower of Beauty for Bleetlns,
Which Is Expected to Attract
Five Thousand Visitors.
CENTRALIA, Wash., June 20. (Spe
cial.) The advance guard of dele
gates, including the officers of the va
rious orders, arrived today for the state
conventions of Grand Army. Woman's
Relief Corps and five other patriotic
o- lers, which will be officially opened
here tomorrow. The headquarters of
the various organizations have been
established at the Centralia Hotel, the
Hotel Wilson and Hotel Wilson Annex.
The main body of delegates will ar
rive tomorrow and Tuesday.
The visitors are being met at the
train by reception committees of the
Commercial Club and local posts. Sou
venir badges are beinr given the visit
ors at the train, but the official badges
will oe distributed at. the respective
headquarters when the regular de-legates
From reports brought in by the of
ficers today, indications are that the
regular delegates will reach close to
the 2500 mark, with as many more
visitors. Bvery detail of preparation
for the entertainment of the conven
tions was completed last night, the
buslne 3 section of the city being a
jower of beauty.
Indications already are that there
will be warm, fights waged in the elec
tion of the department heads for the
coming year. The Pryallup post has
launched the candidacy of K. P.
Hought'-n for commander tf the (i. A.
R and contends it hi- the Orting vet-
erans lined up solidly for that candi
COLUMBIA RIVER FALLING
High Water Will Xot Interfere W ith
VANCOUVER, Wash.. June 20. (Spe
cial.) The Columbia River has reached
its highest mark this year, and during
the past 10 days has fallen four feet.
The river today stood at 8 feet 4
inches. River men and those ac
quainted with conditions here predict
the Columbia will not get any higher
this year, but will gradually recede'.
Contractors on the Columbia Itiver
Interstate Bridge are overjoyed on ac
count of this, as they will not have to
cease work on the piers.
Clover Hay Crop Heavy.
SHERIDAN, Or.. June 30. (Special.)
Hay-baling began actively this week
and the reports of the balers of their
first week's work show an extra good
crop this year. Where ordinarily It is
only possible to bale 30 tons of clover
a day with a power baler, one baler
reported tonight that in two dayB he
baled SO tons or 40 tons a day. He said
this was due to the exceptionally good
crop he had encountered. This baling
had been done in the hay region lie
twpen Kellovue nnd Amity.
GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY
OX SALE DAILY TO SEPTEMBER 30th, FINAL
RETURN' LLMIT'OCT. 31L
Chicago 8 72. SO St. Louis 9
.New lorK 11U.7U
Detroit. - S3.50
St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Kansas City. Winnipeg, St. Joe.
Reduced Rates to Many Other' Points. Stopovers
Allowed Going and Returning. Usual Diverse Routes.
TRY THE ORIENTAL LIMITED.
Seventy-Two Honrs to Chicago. Fast Train, Su
perior Service. Through Standard and Tourist
Sleepers to Chicago.
Toronto. . . .
St. John, N. B.. 120.00
Halifax. N. S. . . 129.o5
C. P. A T. A.,
to Visit GlaHer National Park This Summer. Only 34 Hours From
Portland. Call or Write for Free Illustrated Booklets.
How Mrs. Hurley Was Re
stored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham' Vegetable
E3don, Mo. "I was troubled with
displacement, inflammation and female
weakness. For two
years I could not
stand on my feet
long at a time and I
could not walk two
blocks without en
during cutting and
drawing pains down
my right side which'
month. I have been
at that time purple
in the face and would
walk the floor. I could not lie down or
sit still sometimes fcr a day and a night
at a time. I was nervous, and had very
little appetite, no ambition, melancholy,
and often felt as though I had not a
friend in the world. After I had tried
most every female remedy without suc
cess, my mother-in-law advised me to
take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. I did so and gained in
strength every day. I have now no trou
ble in any way and highly praise your
medicine. It advertises itself." Mrs.
S. T. Hurley, Eldon, Missouri.
Remember, the remedy which did
this was Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
1 T7 ,
vw.i.vu.IU. A UL OOIQ CC1WUC1C
It has helped thousands of women
who have been troubled with displace
ments, inflammation, ulceration, tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
that bearing down feeling, indigestion,
and nervous prostration, after all other
means have failed. Why don't you try
it? Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.,