Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 12, 1915, Page 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

'Crowds Visit Camp Jackson
i to See State Troops
I Fully Prepared.
3leal Work of Encampment at Gear-
Jiar Starts Today and Will Con
i tlnue Vntil Thursday, AVI 1 en.
Soldiers Break Camp.
CAMP JACKSON. Gearhart, Or.. July
11. (Special.)- Never in -the history of
the Oregon National Guard was a field
inspection of the regiment so close in
every detail as the one held today. Not
only did each gun receive the close
inspection of the battalion inspectors,
but the hat cords were counted, the
shoes were inspected with respect to
the protection of the feet in march--inff,
and all discrepancies in the man
ner of wearing the full equipment were
The regiment was reviewed by Colo
nel McLaughlin and was witnessed by
crowds from Portland. Astoria and
beach resorts. Following the review
battalion inspectors began the inspec
tion of rifles and the muster was made.
Immediately following the field in
spection Adjutant-General White pre
sented a 20-year service medal to
Captain W. F. Dougherty and a 10
year medal for service to Sergeant A.
Swartz, of Company B. He presented
also a silver trophy to Company M.
of Salem, for having won the third
battalion rifle tournament at the Salem
rifle range in the early part of June.
In presenting the trophy cup to the
company the general said in part:
Company- in Record Great.
"It is especially gratifying to present
this cup to a company that has in
creased its efficiency to the state at
tained by this company. Company il
has the record of qualifying the largest
number of men in rifle shooting during
the present target season.
"It is especially commendable be
cause no troops can win in battle
unless they can gain superiority of
fire, and they cannot gain that su
periority unless they can make hits."
The bactalion. which consists of the
Woodburn, Corvalls. Lai las and Salem
companies, was enmassed and the
entire command heard the general's
presentation speech. The trophy was
offered by Major Abrams, the battalion
commander, and will become the per
manent property of the company win
ning it three times.
' The entire regiment attended church
which was conducted by Chaplain
Gilbert. The chaplain, who has served
in that capacity in the regiment for
17 years, said that n all his service
he never saw the regiment in the
state of efficiency it is today.
General White Praised.
"Patricularly is this true in the morale
of the regiment," he said. "The men
. are better behaved, cleaner of body
and habits, and. best of all. it is the
only encampment I have ever attended
at which the use of liquor in camp was
barred absolutely. The Adjutant-General
has established a precedent in
issuing the order that will. I believe,
be followed by regiments of citizen
soldiery in other states."
This afternoon the chaplain read to
the officers a letter from Colonel James
Jackson. U. S. A., retired, who "has
been in camp several days, but returned
to Portland today. His letter follows:
"My Dear Chaplain I will have to
return to Portland sooner than ex
pected, and send you some cigars for
the officers' mess, knowing you will
see to their distribution.
"I appreciate highly the honor of
having the camp named for me and
have enjoyed witnessing the valuable
instructions given and noting the high
character and soldierly conduct of the
officers and men. I wish the United
States had a million more Just like
' Tomorrow morning the regiment will
don full equipment, which Includes
blanket rolls, haversacks with rations,
canteen and entrenching tools, and wili
make a practice march. The troops
will be out all day and at noon the
men will be niven instructions in in
dividual cooking. A shelter tent camp
will be made and an outpost position
will be taken. Before returning to the
permanent camp in the evening they
will simulate an attack of an Imagi
nary enemy in position. The real work
will-continue till Thursday, when camp
will be broken.
Champion William Likely to Survive
to Finals Roland Roberts Loses
. After Great Fight.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 11. Ideal
weather conditions and well balanced
contests, in which Western and East
ern players of National reputation par
ticipated, served to attract a large
crowd of tennis enthusiasts to the
courts of the California Lawn Tennis
Club here today to witness the second
day's play in the International Panama
Pacific championships.
R. Norris Williams, of Harvard, Na
tional champion, had no difficulty i'n de
feating L. Curtis, also of Harvard, in
straight sets. 6-3. 6-3. Williams' play
was brilliant throughout and It seems
to be the general opinion that he will
survive to the finals.
W. M. Washburn, of New York,
holder, of the Metropolitan champion
ship title, defeated Joseph Tyler, of
Spokane, the Northwest champion, tak
ing two straight sets with comparative
ease. The match between B, Lindley
Murray, of San Francisco, and Ward
Dawson, of Los Angeles, resulted in
the best played sets of the day. Mur
ray's service was too strong for bis
Roland Roberts, the 17-year-old San
Francisco high school boy, put up an
excellent fight against veteran Charles
Gardner, formerly from New York but
J oat his match. 6-3, 3-6, 6-2.
An exhibition match was arranged,
Jn which M. E. McLoughlin. world's
champion, and William Johnston de
feated Dr. Sam Hardy and Clarence
GrifTin. former clay-court title holder.
McLoughlin and Johnson won, 6-3, 6-2,
Year's Exports Increase $293,000,
- 000; Imports $220,000,000 lss.
, WASHINGTON. July llL.An increase
of nearly $293,000,000 Jn the export
trade and decrease of 220,000,000 In
imports is shown by the analysis of
the United States foreign trade for the
11 months covering the European war
issued today by the Bureau of Foreign
and Domestic Commerce. The trade
balance in favor of the United States
is estimated at tl.060.889,505. The anal
ysis shows an enormous Increase In ex
ports of crude foodstuffs and food an
imals, the total exportations amount
ing to $181,110,840, as against 12.
408,965 for the same period last year.'
Crude materials for use in manufac
turing fell off nearly $300,000,000 in
exports, owing to the closing of Euro
pean factories which use American ma
terials. Bxports to France more than dou
bled, to Italy they nearly tripled, and
to Great Britain they increased by
nearly $300,000,000. The export trade
to "Germany fell from $328,115,430 to
$28,861,587, and to Austria from $21.
280.037 to $1,240,167. During May less
than $400 worth of merchandise went to
Germany. . '
Copies of Work for AVhlcb. Leglalatare
Appropriated 2200 Are Being
Distributed by Mr. Oleott.
SaLbM. Or., July . 11. (Special.)
The Oregon Blue Book for 1915-1916
has been published and copies A are
being distributed by Secretary of State
Oleott. The book contains 192 pages.
35 more than the one published two
years ago. and has much additional
information. It is a model so far as
valuable Information in condensed
form is concerned. The recent Legisla
ture appropriated $2200 for printing
and issuing the book, but in addition
to this $1200 will be expended for
After the LegisTature of 1913 de
clined to make an appropriation for
issuing a Blue Book, Mr. Oleott re
ceived so many requests for informa
tion regarding the state that he used
money from his expense fund to issue
the book. There was such a demand
for copies that a second edition was
published, and the last Legislature,
made the appropriation without hesi
tation. . An important feature of the
book is a sketch by George Hlmea of
the formation of the provisional gov
ernment at Champoeg. New features
Include lists of newspapers rn the
state, an outline map of the state and
classified statement of lands.
Interest Centers In 67-Pleee Baad of
First Regiment of Volvcralty of
Wisconsin, to Appear Thursday.
Another successful week opened at
the Oaks amusement park yesterday,
although threatening weather militated
somewhat against the attendance.
The varied nature or the new pro
gramme, which was changed entirely
proved popular, the Kanaka and
American airs by the 10 Hawaiians
striking a popular chord. The Ha
waiians received several recalls at both
afternoon and night performances.
"The Girl From Panama." the new
Boston Troubadour bill, proved one of
the best of tf-e season, the big hit be
ing George Burton's "1 Wonder Where
My Monkey's Gone?" which was en
cored again and again. There are 12
song numbers in the piece, 20 persons
Swimming proved popular and the
bathing tank and pavilion did excellent
business. (
Interest at the Oaks' now centers In
the 67-piece band of the First Regi
ment of the University of Wisconsin,
the official representatives of the State
of Wisconsin at the Panama-Pacilic
Exposition. The encagement of this
great band opens Thursday afternoon.
The First Regimental Band is said
to be the biggest band .touring Amer
ica today. It has played to capacity
everywhere on its tour, in all instan
ces former residents of the Badger
State being responsible for the enter
tainment of the students.
The band is somewhat of a paradox.
It is an amateur organization, yet most
of the members are professional union
musicians from the City of Madison,
who are working their way through
the universitly. It will be directed
Portland by Major Charles A. Ma'i
In addition to its set concerts the
band is compelled by military rules to
rehearse twice a week. It participates
in most of the official events of the
S&te of "Wisconsin.
Knig;bts of Columbus Members Have
Outing at Bonneville.
Seven lodges of the Knights of Co
lumbus participated in a picnic yes
terday at Bonneville. The programme
consisted of a dance, and various ath
letic events, followed by a lunch. A
"kangaroo" court furnished one of the
most .amusing features of the day.
Prominent among the athletic events
was a tug-of-war between the Port
land and The Dalles councils. It was
won by Portland.'
A. A. Murphy. Frank Sinnott and J.
J Cahalin presided in the "kangaroo"
court, imposing both fines and jail sen
tences on the prisoners haled before
The- members of the committee in
charge of the picnic follows: Dan Co
man, P. Bacon, D. Callcrate and A. M.
Railroad Men Moving to New , Di
vision Point.
BEND. Or., July 11. (Special.) That
Bend is to have an immediate increase
in her population of from 15 to 18
families as a result of the recent
change in train service on the Oregon
trunk, has been announced.
tovder the new arrangement a dally,
freight each way will be run on that
line and Bend becomes the division
point, necessitating the removal -here
of the families of the railroad men em
ployed.. Already several of the men are
seeking houses here and It is expected
that this together with the develop
ment being caused by the Shevlln
Hixon mill construction will Wring on
a revival of building here.
Former Portland Resident Dies.
Word was received in Portland yes
terday of the death of Mrs. Elmer C
Smith, formerly of Portland, at Spo
kane. Saturday. Mrs. Smith was the
wife of Elmer C. Smith, traveling audi
tor of the O.-W. R. Sc. N. company and
for some years they lived in Port
land. Mr. Smith was transferred to
Spokane about six months ago. Be
sides her husband Mrs. Smith leaves
a two weeks' old baby daughter and
two sons: her mother, Mrs. E. Lay
Ion, a '-brother. Frar.k D. Lay ton and
sisters, Mrs. H. A. Schell. Mrs. H, R
Eatrican, and Airs. J. J, Dana,
W I Vtl I V T.
The Hazelwood
and Restaurant
Wukiuiti St. at lUfc
Best Food Served at
Lowest Possible Cost
Amid Homelike Surroundings
Improve every idle hour
en route with a good
- book.
Get your favorite
volume at
The J. K GUI Co. Booknr
Stationers and Complete
office outfitters.
the greatest health and pleasure
reaort on the Pacific Coaat. In the
heart of the Olympic Mountains,
open for the season. For lull
information address
The Manager. ael Usr, Waak.
State's Day at Chautauqua
and Mr. Burkett Draw. "
Dr. Jolin Boyd Addrei.cs Audience
of 500O In Auditorium CVmniu
iiltjr Ulng and Sacred Concert
Are Parts of Programme.
, Patrtotle Day.
8:00 Summer school.
11:00 Forum hour. McMlnnvllIe
College morning: special pro
gramme. Address, "Choosing a
College"," President Leonard W.
1:30 Special music; solo, Mlsa
Frances Turner.
2:00 Lecture, W. H. .Head.
"Ideal Patriotism."
3:30 Civic parliament. "The
Coming Citizens," Mrs. Lillian
3:30 Talk to mothers. Daisy E.
Forrest; solo, Mrs. Thomas A.
3:30 Baseball, Clackamas vs.
7:30 Special music. '
8:00 Magical entertainment. The
Floyds, of Boston.
cial.) To a casual observer Sunday It
looked as if a wnoie section of Ne
braska had been transplanted popula
tion and all to Gladstone Park. The
largest crowd in years thronged the
park from early morning. More than
6000 were on the grounds, and in ail
probability some lSuO had lived in Ne
braska before coming to a better place.
Kx-Senator E. J. Burkett was the at
traction and preceding his lecture to
night, a big Nebraska day picnic was
held in the upper section of the park.
It was Nebraska day. officially, on
the Chautauqua programme, and former
Nebraskans, under the leadership of
President Zarzan and Vice-President
Alvtn Swanson. of the Oregon Nebraska
Society, advertised the home of their
nativity from one end of the park to
the other. All wore badges, on which
their names were written, and all en
Joyed a real picnic, following the ser
mon by Dr. John Boyd In the main
auditorium this afternoon.
SOOO Hear Seraaoa.
Dr. Boyd talked to 5000 people. The
Chautauquans were packed Into the big
open-air auditorium like sardine in a
box. and tiers of benches along the out
side were brought into use. Dr. Boyd
delivered an address on a study of the
apostles and their development under
the Influence of Christ. He took occa
sion to plead with the "mediocre" man
of today, "the man who never goes up
or down." aa the doctor styled him.
"It's the man who lives a purely
negative existence, the dead level, if
you will the man tout haa no back
bone the man who never accomplishes
a single positive act. That's what I
mean 'by mediocrity, and that, my
friends, is one of the great sins of the
Seaater Burkett I Then.
Up at the athletic pavilion the Ne
braskans gathered at 5 P. M, with
their lunch baskets. Mr. Zerzan. of
Portland, presided and made an ad
dress. Senator Burkett was there, too,
calling everybody by his first name,
and having the time of his life. He
gave a pleasing talk on "The Old Folas
at Home." J. R. .Ellison, head of the
Ellison-White Chautauqua System, who
is acting as platform manager, ad
dressed the Nebraskans and gave the
usual apologies for leaving the old
horn state
It was an "at borne" day for the
Herewith is a list of short trips in and about Portia nd. 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 Auto matic, A 6091. Information will gladly be priven. Lit
erature of interesting points furnished Time Card3, Beach and Mountain Resort literature. The Orego
nian asks the names and afldresses of tourists for publication. Enclose your business card with names of
your party to Summer Resort Dept., The Oregonian, Portland.
The Oaks ta Cob? lalaa of tb
Over iQ acre of prloelea
rosea In full bloom, with every form
of entertainment axi d accommoda
tion for tourist. Orchestral and
band concerts, prima donna, and nui.
eical comedy company vary after
noon and night in me open-air Hau
ler Performances all free. Admis
sion to park lu cents. Keacned by ea
tress a pedal Oaka trains (fare
cental, from First and Aider; or by
launch ill) cental, from atorriaon
street Bride.
A acenle drive of rare beauty,
built alone the south snore of the
Columbia Klver. a distance of more
than 40 miles from Portland. A
aeries of remarkable waterfalls.
Tugged peaks and deep canyons are
among the attractions.
Portland '
Call Firm and Alder or Tnffll
Marshall 5100. A 6131.
P. B, L A P. Co.
Mt. Hood Auto Line
call and delivers to any part of
city, day or niabt. to Mount Hood
reaorta. Hound trip. t; Ciovara
men I Camp. 17. to.
Pkoaea, Mala gat. ar A ZU1.
ANLh.icto.s BKOa
Inhabitants of the tent city. too. There
were hundreds of auto parties from
Portland on the grounds.
The Sunday programme opened at
10:30 A. M. with a big union Sunday
school service, attrnded by more than
1000. The proKrammo was In charge
of Rev. Mr. Phipps. state president of
the Sunday School Association.! It Mag Held.
Preceding Dr. Boyd's address, a com
munity sing of aacreU music, under
the direction of Profeasor J. It. Cowen.
was given, and the large audience took
part. A vocal aolo by Mlaa Frances
Turner, of Portland, and a duet. Ixjve
Divine." by Mrs. Harry Wade and John
B. Mathews, of Portland, completed the
musical programme. At 4 P. M. a
sacred concert was given by the Dixie
Jubilee Singers.
Monday Is Patriotic day. All old
soldiers wearing the brown button are
admitted to the grounds free. The ad
dress by W. H. Head on "Ideal Patriot
ism" la to be the feature for the old
soldiers at 2 P. M. The Magical Floyds
will bo the evening attraction.
sam r. cociirtA"s maoxic at.
Dallas Man. Mb Haa Been Threegh
All Branches of War la Aaaertea. '
la Line for Leading Office.
Not only the highest Masonic at
tainments of any man In Texas, but
Masonic honors not surpassed by any
one In the 1'nltod State are held by
Sam P. Cochran, of Italian. Tex ; a rep
resentative of Hells Temple. Mr. Coch
ran has the record of having gone
through every branch of Masonry in
this country. He haa been grand
master of each Masonic grand body In
Texas and haa held all the offices
in all the vsrious subordinate Masonic
bod tea. Mr. Cochran's work aa a grand
chapter Mason and as a Knight Temp
lsr ha given him broad recognition.
At Denver, where the triennial Kklght
Templar Conclave waa held In 111.
Colonel Arthur MacArlhur. when
elected grand master, appointed Mr.
Cochran to the committee on templar
Jurisprudence of the grand encamp
ment of the United States. This Is the
most Important Knight Templar com
mittee In the National organization.
One of Mr. Cochran's accomplish
ments aa a Royal Arch Mason stands
as a monument to him In Texas, the
home for aged Masons.
At the grand encampment of Knights
Templars of the United States, to be
held in Los Angeles In 114. the grand
commentary of Knights Templars of
Texss will nominate Mr. Cochran for
the position of very eminent grand
Junior warden of the grand encamp
ment of the L'nlted States. Mr. Coch
ran bears a long list of Masonic titles.
Including that of sovereign grand Inspector-general,
thirty-third degree
and active member-from Texas of the
supreme council, ancient and accepted
Scottish Rite of Freemsaonry for the
Southern Jurisdiction of the United
Teal Laid Up and Will Be Vacd Only
In Kmcrjjencles.
The Twin Cities, the newly remodeled
steame" of The Dalles-Columbia Line,
arrlvea at Kennewlck. Wash., last night
on her first trip up-river since her re
modeling. Sh will start on the return
trip -to Portland this morning. She
carried almost a capacity load of
freight on her trip up and also will
bring down a heavy load.
The Twin Cities has replaced the
steamer Teal, which is now tied up at
the dock. The Teat will be used in
cases of emergency.
Since being remodeled the Twin Cities
is the fastest steamer of that line. She
can now handle between ITS and 200
tons of freight and 150 passengers,
sleeping accomodations being provided
for 64.
The Twin Cities Is now making the
trip from Portland to Kennewlck and
the Inland ' Empire goes from Kenne
wlck to Le is ton and other extreme
up-river point..
J, . ir ,y '
Mountain, River and Beach Resorts
Where To Take a Short Trip Out of Portland
Clow Cas las la a delightful re
treat. 0o feat above levee, oa
a sheltered apur of the very tnonn
tain itself, and la located Just at la
nr edge of timber line.
The trip to the Inn usual 1 7 la made
by rail to Hood Klver and thene by
stage. The round-trip rate, Includ
ing all traveling expense, la llllt
bervlc begin Jul 1 aad continue
to September IV.
Elecirlu car line to Boring. ' 14
miles; automotl'e to Welch's, .Rho
dodendron and Tawney'a. round trip
from 1'ortland. II.T. Sam aa above
with boree stage ail the way. a.Ta.
Welch'. . ears u4 Taw
aey'a are 1 oca tad on the eouta aid of
tke mountain. A a to mo bile from
i'ortland to either resort, round trip,
each fa.
PanUa4 Urlst CeI Ci I
12 3e feet above the city. Take
Council Craat car on Washington
treat, time, ti minutes each way.
Wonderful view of the city and
enow-capped mountain,
w f,,0Kli:lrtO1 iiotkl s
4 MlUea aa Mauel Haa Ail staa.
Tba lineal mountain reeart la cire
ol Lall rale .4. araai, 411 &o as4
up. Ki.ctal rtui to ramjllee t tit
uramer niutiiha. saddle boraa. lava
lanni. rroqu.t. Iimm flhla4 M4
I. untltiS grounda Our aaa daao. poel
Irv and sard.ii truck, aiactrlc iieot.
Itlvphon "T dally aula
puma Mala Aa&d. kwt IU ar hV ui.
a.amll traaartll. I !.. gna, Oraaaa.
rallr to ML Hood raaarta'a a at.
ttouod trip &. Go. i airp fT &.
r-paial ratae lor H an and caae
Ir. K p. ri i. lniocmaiia. raaaf atiaee
aad tickets at
noi l i. ut.K arm m rxoKat. CO.
It td M. ataia lull, a salt,
or Irviaeto vraaa, Kaat 1.
o: fr- lo ram Ml arflovmcnt th
tir ttor-ft of
jmmr horn.
!.' C. W. J.
r . u orv. VvatV.
t utKul roumrr
J!-uwtr.tJ eUook lt
Kt-Jl IX.K Ht:lM.lK Ttl ril tRGK
W. V. l.aaaboraev lev la ( a a a I r Law
er, liji lie Left Vtalratlea
Cltlaeaa. bat Deal A llraa tlaaa.
CENTIIALIA. Wash.. July 11. (Spe
cial.) After a silence of 20 years, W.
W. Langhorne. a Lea-la County attor
ney. In a letter to the editor of the
South Bend Journal, answer charge
brouKht against him In Impeachment
proceeding when he occupied the Su
perior Court bench for Lewis. Pacific
and Wahkiakum counties. Judiie Lang,
horns In his letter asserts that he has
kept silence all these years, leaving his
vindication to the Judgment of the
citizen of the three counties.
Judge Langhorn was elected In list,
after a three-cornered fight between
himself. Fred L. Rice, now of Seattle,
and Judre Hunter." After his election
he waa charged with being Intoxicated
on the bench and of being Intimate w-llh
a South Hend woman, lie denied both
allegations, asserting that one of bis
enemies visited (he woman's hqme
after night In a pretended state of in.
toxicatlon and on her inquiry aa to
who was there, replied that It waa
Judge Langhorr.e. lie gives his court
record as defense for the charge Of be
ing Intoxicated, aaaertlng that there
were less than adozen appeals In the
S0J cases he heard, many of them Im
portant ones.
All the principals In the Impeach
ment proceedings are dead and It Is
understood that the woman in the
case, who left South Bend years ago,
haa also died. The Impeachment pro
ceedings created an Intense feeling at
the time and Judge Langhorne's letter
Is Interesting to thoa who lived bar
at that time. He Is the father of M. A.
I-angnorne. a prominent Tacoroa at
torney. 8a Inn Cliautauqna Clooea.
SALEM. Or, July II. (Special.) At
(he close of the Salem Chautauqua to
day Dr. H. C. Epley, manager, an
rounced that a meeting next year was
assured. He said that nearly 400 season
tickets, the required number to close
the contract with the management of
the entertainment, had been sold. T'ta
roeii.g cloved tonight with a union
service In Wlllson park. Dr. Roland
A N'lchol. conducting the service.
Th following appeared In th San
Francisco Bulletin June lid:
"Wa have been given the name of a
prominent lawyer who haa lilabetea
He Is tn th hands of a fine physician.
Codcln and the usual diet have doubt
less been exhausted.
"To prove to him and his physician
that th sugar can be eliminated by a
mild vegetable Infusion (hat acts
directly upon (he sugar-forming proc
esses of th liver, we have now to say
that if he show ss much as four per
rent of sugar and will bring his
analytical report to this office, we will
donate th treatment In an effort to re
duce the sugar fifty per cent In fifty
days, by which tiro the patient and
physician will both krow they are on
th right (rack. If w" fall, w to pub
lish the fact. If we succeed, th at
torney to admit It-
"Here are the figures in th cas of a
business man taken on the sam basis
within the last three months:
First report Sugar S per cent
Second report. ..Sugar S per cent
Third report. .. .Sugar 1 per cent
Fourth report .. .Sugar trace
. "(Note The thirst and polyuria dis
appeared with the sugar.) Thes four
reports are on file and signed by well
known physicians of this city, none of
whom are known to us or knew that
their urlnatyeia reporta were to be filed
with us. The agent used was Fulton s
Diabetic Compound.
Slatrhyarde aad . I c IMaaU
Lrset plant west of the Missis
sippi Klver. Located on Columbia
Slough within 40 DimutFi' ride of
Hroadway and Washington streets.
Take Kenton cars on Washington
street at Fifth, lxth and Broad
way street to Kenton. Kare i can la.
Take Kenton Iraction Company
cars at Kenton to Packing riant
and Stockyarda Fare centa
YIMtors admitted dally except uif
.Washloaton Park- head of
Waaaingtoa street, with email too
and aviary. Take any car west oa
Washington street excepting 81x.
teenth; far a can la. Celebrated
a talus. CoBlsg of the Whit atan."
lao aacajawea," Kacelicat view
of the city.
Eatarada, Caaader. Ball ataa car
leav First and Aider every four
'boars, dally aad Sunday, every boar
aa far as Urwbua uw4 puis La tor
basket plcaio.
HUk-reo Drive A hillside motor
drive of nasurpaeaed beauty. About
one hours drive. Beat tlaa )uat at
sunset, but moat beautiful view C
city and mountains at all time. .
Fvmlmeaka Park kaa Pardee a
A city park aod well worth trip.
Take 8u Jwbna or Kenton car.
llabt aad Nueam
UttUlkl lu HIK ll.tUXt
aaa Ma I aadiaea.
Leevee Portland dally at T A. M. ac
cept r.unuar and Monday. ialir aa
cutelobe la laeiaUe loke leave
l-eeiee Portland Tueedav. 1 haradar
and falurttai at ., A. M.
aa 1 al. lerki nranka f I e
tare te 1 fee ItaUee a4 rrlara
Mala ell. A lilt.
tAHT-Em Morvnix home
Id waft 1 altXt HSBIItL T tH l-
tnm rl Mlt3 . bom
rvk 1dl. ic . 2 r t9 i
-gt. rund rhtcarn . dmnvr. T-xl
t4ftr indapvndvtt taiwia tur
ItlOeM. m b gtf r ibtlaV,
r. IC Tmmw, trrm ewrt,' r.OHOr.
. --si W '
1 .
y x
IP ! m
Made by the Largest Rubber Company
in the World
(Union Pacific System)
account Imperial Council of the
On sal today and until Wednesday next, inclusive. Final return
limit July 19.
Shasta Limited
No Extra Fare
Leari I aloa Deaai 3il P.
Keattl Ezpreaa. .
Two Owl.
ftleeper Open liM P.
Ticket aad Reservatlaaa at
Ma.klnatsa ac Tblrd Street. U roadway 4&O0. X S1Z1.
Appreciate jur quu-k tervic
All rn flalabew by a v'rlerk
t le ar rml4.
Our is thg larg--
est Photo Supply
House on the Pa
cific Coast.
D i a t r ibutors of
the famous
Films and Cam
era. Woodard, Clarke & Co.
4H.T I'lHK.
I HKK PHOl.N Mt:i 3i3 P. M.
A.XU i3 P. Ma
awallaae aad Meslral Cesar?.
DIMc;, I'RKC klov AMI
Adaalaaaaa Para lav. I arru
tare, Flrai aaa) Alder. &c.
Laaarhfe. Merfl"
Rrldse. !.
ditri. t. 0xl air. ir tutriiot,
ftOaMlt CUiSlM, buiURt. (,
hutf ( name tic Ki $2
if 1
HiM .M.
1 1 iOO P.M.