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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1915)
THE SIOItXIXG OKEGONIAX. FRIDAY, JTJXiY 10, 1913.
35,000 AT SALEFil
SEE LIBERTY BELL
Portland's Reception of Relic
Is Declared Greatest of
Trip Across Country.
STREETS ARE CROWDED
Babies Photographed on Emblem,
Old Women Kiss '- and Blind -Feel
Relic Aviator Amuses
After Memento Leaves.
PORTLAND'S RECKPTIOV OF
BELL DECLARED GREAT
EST OX TRIP.
SALEM, Or.. July 15. (Spe
cial.) "Portland provided the
greatest reception of any city on
the trip from Philadelphia," said
W. H. Hall, custodian of the bell
here today. "The crowd was the
largest, and the people there
seemed to take '.the .greatest in
terest in the relic. Your crowd
also is a hummer, and, as a mat
ter of fact, the further West we
get the greater the interest."
SALEM. Or., July 15. (Special.)
Although the Liberty. Bell was on ex
hibition here only 30 minutes today
it is estimated that 35,000 residents of
Marion and Polk counties saw the relic
Front street for more than six blocks.
Marion Square, the grounds at the
Southern Pacific station, and the
various streets bisecting the railroad
spur from the station to Front street
were thronged with persons, a piai
form was erected at Marion Square so
persons passing over it could see the
bell to best advantage.
Shouts and applause greeted the ar
rival of the locomotive and flatcar
bearing the relic along the trip
through Salem, and almost all the men
tared their heads revently as they
Dassed. So great was the throng north
of the place where the car stopped on
Front street, it became evident tnat
thousands would not be able to see the
historic piece of metal in the allotted
time if a change in plans were not
Car Moved so All Can See.
So ten minutes before the time set
for departure the car was carried two
blocks further up the track and every
body got a peek at the great emblem
Just before the train departed from
the Southern Pacific station six babies,
taken from the arms of their mothers
standing by, were placed upon the
slightly upturned edge of the bell and
"My, that makes a fine picture." said
one of the Philadelphia Councilmen
"Wonder some one never thought of
He asked that a copy of the picture
be sent him. Two or three old women
were permitted to kiss the relic and
several blind persons had their curios-
ity satisfied and patriotism stirred by
After the departure of the bell the
Immense crowds repaired to Willson
Park, Courthouse and Statehouse
grounds to witness Frederick Dekor
give a free aeroplane exhibition.
Capitol Dome Circled.
The aviator circled about the dome
of the Statehouse for several minutes,
flew down to the Courthouse, returned
to the Statehouse and looped the loop,
and started back to the State Hospital
grounds from where he started, cut
ting numerous fancy and thrilling
capers until he alighted.
Mr. Dekor disappointed a large crowd
at the fairgrounds during Cherry Fair
because his engine was out of order
and he could not fly, but he redeemed
himself with his thrilling flights o
Wednesday and today.
NEGRO SOLDIER KISSES BELL
.Vancouver Crowd Clieers Patriotic
Act of Sergeant White.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Jul. 15. (Spe
cial.) Fervently Kissing the Liberty
Eell, when it was stopped in Vancouver
for 75 minutes earlv today. Sergean
White, a colored soldier who has served
more than 30 years in the United States
Army, today created intense enthusiasm
among the 3000 early risers.
"I was born under that .bell. I have
lived under, fought under it and will
die under it," he shouted, rising to his
imposing height of six feet, five inches,
and the crowd cheered. White wore the
regular dress uniform.
The Liberty Bell arrived at 5:15 A.
M-, and was greeted by more than
1000 persons, who had been routed out
of their beds by the fire bell, all the
whistles in the city and their own
alarm clocks. Then hundreds began
to arrive until at least 3000 were pres
ent and the Twenty-first Infantry band
made the occasion more auspicious and
enjoyable by playing lively patriotic
Perhaps half of the crowd surged
over the car and took the opportunity
to touch the bell, and Glen N. Ranck,
patriotic instructor in the city, pressed
to it the battle-scarred flag which he
carried in the Spanish-American War
with Company G. A number of blind
children were present and felt the bell,
their hands wandering to the crack
almost as quickly as the eye.
Booklets telling the history of the
bell were distributed.
It was 6:30 A. M. before the train
pulled out for Portland.
Residents ' of Vancouver resent the
report that the bell was in this city
only a few minutes, when it was here
an hour and a quarter. While it was
on the North Bank track, where it had
been backed in, a number of trains ar
rived in the city and their passengers
added to the crowd.
In the ringing cheers of the 2000 ceo
pie who greeted it here today today,
when liberty is safe at home but en
The big military and children's par
ade welcomed the relic and when the
special train pulled out the bell was
banked with flowers furnished by
every fraternal organization and
church or the city.
ALBANY HAS HALF HOLIDAY
Corvallis, Lebanon and Other Cities
Send Many to See Bell.
ALBANY, Or., 'July 15. (Special.)
Most of this afternoon was a holiday
in Albany. Business houses and offices
closed at 2:30 o'clock and remained
closed until the special train bearing
the Liberty Bell left. Practically a
general holiday also was observed at
Corvallis and. Lebanon, which sent
large crowds to this city on special
trains. Brownsville and Scio also sent
large numbers and people were here
from every town and community with-
n a radius of 20 miles. Some people
came 35 miles to see the bell.
Patriotic exercises were held at the
Central School grounds preceding the
bell's arrlvaL Mayor Curl presided, C
E. Sox read the Declaration of Inde
pendence, and C. W. Boetticher, super
ntendent of the Albany public schools.
made an address on the history of the
A parade was then formed, and with
the Albany Pheasants' Band and the
High School Band playing patriotic
airs, marched to the Southern Pacific
depot. In line were the members of the
Grand Army of the Republic, the
Pheasants, the militia and hundreds of
THOUSANDS GATHER AT EUGENE
Addresses, Parade and Concert Are
Part of Bell Demonstration.
EUGENE. Or., July 15. (Special.)
A crowd estimated at 25,000 persons
saw the Liberty Bell in Eugene, includ
ing 2000 children, who took part in a
patriotic parade preceding the arrival
of the relic and who were marched in
rows of fours on either side of the
car upon which it was mounted. City
Attorney Foster and Mrs. Harriette
Gunn Morrison, Chautauqua lecturer.
delivered addresses at exercises held in
Eugene's new municipal band gave a
programme of National airs. Mayor
Bell on the arrival of the special train
which remained In the city about 36
minutes, presented to the officials of
the city 'of Philadelphia a floral fac
simile ot the Liberty Bell, made from
Willamette Valley flowers.
8 000 GATHER AT ROSEBCRG
Veterans From Soldiers' Home
Head Liberty Bell Spectators.
ROSEBUEG, Or.. July 15. (Special.)
The Liberty Bell train arrived here
at 8:50 o clock, 3s minutes behind
schedule. Headed by more than 100
veterans of the Old Soldiers' Home near
this city, members of the Grand Army
of the Republic, Women's Relief
Corps, ' and the Roseburg Juvenile
Band, 8000 people tonight viewed the
Liberty Bell' during its stay of 15
minutes in this city. Platforms had
been erected on either side of the car
occupied by the bell and little diffi
culty was encountered in handling the
One platform was used exclusively
by persons under 18 years old, while
another platform was utilized by their
elders. The members of the Elks
Marching Club were out in their white
suits. Two lines of people which ex
tended for several blocks had been
formed when the train carrying the
bell arrived at the station. The old
relic was greeted by a mighty cheer.
Patriotic music was rendered by the
band during the stop of the train here.
The sight of the aged veterans of
the home as they viewed the bell was
most impressive. Practically every
one carried an American flag.
CHEERS GREET BELL
AT BIG CHAUTAUQUA
During Three-Minute Stop at
Gladstone Park, 3000
View Famous Relic.
THANKS GIVEN MR. HAWLEY
Throngs Gather Early to Hear Con-
cillo's Italian Band "II Trova-
i Offering by Opera
Singers Women Meet.
) FRIDAY, JULY 18. ,
8:00 Summer school.
11:00 Forum hour. Consum
ers' League of Oregon morning,
address, "The Working Woma"n."
by Miss Caroline J. Gleason; ad
dress by Mrs. Millie R. Trum
bull, "The Working Child"; Mrs.
Elmer B. Colwell will preside.
1:30 Prelude, Ruthven Mc
Donald. 2:00 Lecture. "The Lucky Num
ber," F. Eugene Baker.
3:30 Civic Parliament. "A
Penny Saved Is a Penny Earned,"
Mrs. Fannie McCourL
3:30 Baseball. Molalla vs.
7:30 Popular concert, Ruthven
McDonald, of Toronto, Canada.
8:15 Famous production, "The
Story Beautiful." Father P. J.
MacCorry, assisted by Mr. and
personality. The big audience this
afternoon liked him and admired his
The programme was a popular one.
featuring well-known operatic selec
tions, perhaps the most pleasing num
ber being the arrangement from "The
Bohemian Girl." Little Pasauale Cirl-
Iclllo, 6 years old. son of the band
master, made a hit with toe audience
in his alto solo, with band accom
paniment, in "The Chautauqua Girl."
There ore 30 pieces In the band, which
a well-balanccxi organization and
ranks among the best of the smaller
bands of rne country.
"II TroT.lorr" Is Presented.
An Innovation was given the Chau-
tauquana tonight In the presentation of
II Trovatore," directed by Ciricillo,
with his company of grand opera stars,
in addition to his band. His vocalists
are also Italians and those appearing
were Slgnorina Louise Ducey, Sig
norina Sara Alu. Signor Giustino Zara,
Signor Jo. Morin. Signor Frank Buca
Rev. O. II. Holmes, of Pacific Uni
versity, addressed the forum hour au
dience on. "In This Sign' (I) We Con
quer." Carrie Miller Chapman, oi
Portland, sang. Dr. Bushnell, presi
dent of Pacific University, presided.
The Woman's Christian Temperance
Union and the Oregon Congress of
Mothers united in a big "get-together
meeting, attended by almost 1000 wo
men. The feature was the address of
Rev. William Elliott, of Portland, on
"Lifting the Moral Standard."
GLADSTONE PARK. Or.. July 15.
(Special.) The big Chautauqua family,
numbering between 4000 and 5000 to
day, was given a surprise party. It
was not a formal affair at alL The
great throng began to assemble at an
early hour to see Signor Salvatore Cir
icillo in action, and to hear his Royal
Italian Band. They were ushered down
to the Chautauqua station for the
visit of the Liberty BelL
Through Representative W. C. Haw
ley, who is one of the big Chautauqua
family this year, arrangements were
completed "to stop the famous bell for
three minutes, when 3000 persons
saw the famous relic
The stop was made at 12:45 amid the
cheering of the Chautauquans. Three
hours later 4000 handkerchiefs flut
tered in the auditorium in a rousing
vote of thanks to Representative Haw.
Clrlelllo Prove Popular.
Ciricillo has an organization dis
tinctly Italian. His band Is first-class,
and the director is in a class by him
self in his line of work.
He possesses all the gracefulness of
the well-known bandmasters of the
day, but Is different in that he ap
pears absolutely unconscious of his
MILL ERECTION JOB LET
CONTRACT FOR 9400,000 PLAXT
ROSEBURG IS SIGNED.
Silk Dresses Half Price
A genuine cut to half price of all my dainty, new silk dresses
for both women and misses, ine
weaves include crepe meteor, crepe
de chine and poplin. Your early
selection is invited.
Skirts Half Price
$14.50 Dresses, Half Price $ 7.25
$17-50 Dresses, Half Price $ 8.75
$27.50 Dresses, Half Rrice S13.75
$48.50 Dresses, Half Price $24.25
All Fancy Suits Half Price
All Fancy Silk Coats Half Price
All Fancy Coats Half Price
All Dusters Half Price
All Girls' Coats Half Price
S 5.00 Skirts now S2.50
$ 7.50 Skirts now $3.75
$10.00 Skirts now $3.00
$15.00 Skirts now S7.30
$18.50 Skirts now $9.25
A few Girls' Coats left, ages 3 to 6.
Regularly S4 to $6.
Sale on Third Floor
Kqulpmrnt Kor 200,000 Feet Dally
Be Ordrrrd By Klrm Which
Is To Build Railroad.
ROSEBURG, Or., July 15. (Special).
Following a special meeting of the
City Council, when a formal contract
was entered Into between the city and
Kendall Brothers, of Pittsburg, l'a for
the construction of a railroad from this
city to the line of the Umpqua National
Forest Reserve and the erection of a
a modern sawmill, S. A. Kendall late
today awarded the contract for erect
ing the . mill to the Allis-Chalmers
Company, of Milwaukee, Wis.
It Is understood the mill will cost
approximately $400,000. T"ho railroad
will cost $800,000.
The plans show a mill 550 feet long
and about ISO wide with an annex at
tached to the main structure which
Is to be approximately 225 by 300
feet. The mill will have a minimum
daily capa'clty of 200,000 feet of fin
ished lumber. The minimum capacity
of the mill will be 300.000 -feet a day.
Under the terms of the contract the
machinery, which will approximate 40
carloads, will begin to arrive here De
cember 1. A power plant to be erected
on the mill site will generate electric
ity to operate the mill. Every midiina
will be equipped with an individual
Mr. Kendall will leave for Pittsburg
tonight and will return here as soon
as the Supreme Court establishes the
validity of the railroad bonds. Work
on the mill and railroad is expected to
begin by August 10.
gramme at the open meeting of the
Urange at McMinnville Saturday. It
is estimated that the crop in Yamhill
County will be from 75 to 90 tons.
There will be a ton or more raised In
the streets and on the residence lots
of McMinnville, consequently the wal
nut men are in high spirits.
It is planned to visit the big walnut
trees In town and some of the orchards
in this vicinity, and the next day to
visit the Dundee orchards and tba
Orenco and Groner nurseries.
Walnut Outlook Bright.
M-MINXVILLK. Or.. July 15. (Spe
cial.) The walnut growers of the
Willamette Valley will give the , pro-
0. A. C. PROFESSOR QUITS
II. S. Jackson to Head Perdue Uni
versity Botany Kxperimcnts.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
Corvallis. July 15. (Special.) Profes
sor H. S. Jacluon, head of the depart
ment of botany and plant pathology of
the Oregon Agricultural College for
the past several years, has resigned to
accept the office of chief of the botany
department of the Perdue University
The experiment station laboratory
was recently declared by Dr. Hum
phreys, of the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture, to be one of the
best and most completely equipped sta
tion laboratories In the country. Other
expert pathologists doing special In
vestigation work have made a point
of coming to the O. A. C. plant pathol
ogy laboratory to carry on their experiments.
will ruin much hay and grain If they
continue, according to the reports of
farmers, who are becoming alarmed.
Many hundreds of tons of bay are be
ing harvested. Much grain will b
ready to harvest in about a we-elc.
Rain Endangers RltlcgCicld limy.
Wash.. July 15
For Men and Women
SALE STARTS x
Prices Cut to the Vitals. Don't Miss It
WALK-OVER SHOE SHOP
146 Proadway, Eilers Block
F. C STEIDLE, Mgr.
GRANTS PASS VP AT MIDXI(HT
Farmers Flock From All Parts of
County for Short Glimpse of Bell.
GRANTS PASS, Or., July 15. (Spe
cial.) Although it was past midnight
when the Liberty Bell passed through
here, word had been received that the
special train bearing the bell would
stop for a few minutes, and everybody
was at the depot to see it. Late this
afternoon it was learned that through
the efforts of the Commercial Club, the
escort had consented to allow the peo
ple of Grants Pass an opportunity to
view the famous relic. From all parts
of the county people came. From as
far as the farmer's auto could get him
and the folks here in time, they came.
Business houses on the main street
kept their places illuminated during
the evening. The Moose Band gave a
concert from 11 o'clock until the Lib
erty Bell arrived. All the church
choirs of the city assembled and sang
sacred and patriotic songs, concluding
with "America as . the train pulled
out, amid the cheering and waving of
hats, handkerchiefs and flags.
Kx-Philadelphian Has FirstView.
ALBANY, Or.. July 15. (Special.)
Though he resided in Philadelphia for
six months and passed Independence
Hall frequently, Dan Johnston, City
Attorney of Albany, saw the famous
Liberty Bell for the first time when It
passed through here today. In his
work in Philadelphia Mr. Johnston
crossed Chestnut street, on which In
dependence Hall is situated, at least
twice a day and generally within a few
blocks of the historic structure, but
never made a special trip to see the
Lebanon Special Run to Albany.
LEBANON. Or., July 15. (Special.)
A special train carried the people of
Lebanon and vicinity to Albany this
afternoon to see the Liberty bell dur
ing its stay in that city. VA11 business
was suspended here. The visit of the
relic aroused much enthusiasm.
s- INFORMATION FOR
Mountain, River and Beach Resorts
Where to Take a Short Trip Out of Portland
"fini jit! asnff
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.
Literature of interesting points furnished Time Cards, Beach and Mountain Resort literature. The
Oregonian asks the names and addresses of tourists for publication. Enclose your business card with
names of your party to Summer Resort Dept., The Oregonian, Portland.
OREGOX CITY SEES BELL PASS
Crowds Line Track as Train Moves
Slowly Through Town.
OREGON CITY, July 15. (Special.)
The Liberty Bell special passed through
a human lane today when it reached
Oregon City on its way to the Panama-Pacific
Exposition at San Francisco.
The Southern Pacific tracks were lined
with people from one end of town
to the other, and at eve"ry crossroad
there were groups of onlookers.
The train did not stop here, but
Today also was Wilson, day by
proclamation of Mayor Jones. While
there was no programme and no
speechmaking, flags were flying in
every part of the city.
BELL DECKED WITH FLOWERS
Cheers of Thousands Welcome Relic
Into Cottage Grove.
COTTAG3 GROVE. Or.H July 15.
When the old Liberty Bell first rang
out liberty it could not have stirred
greater patriotism than was expressed
Harvey Ingham, editor of the Tribune
and the Register, of Des Moines, la..
was a Portland visitor yesterday. He is
on his way home from San Francisco.
A HOME OF YOUR
OWN IS MADE POS
SIBLE BY OUR PLAN
OF BUILDING ON
YOUR LOT OR ONE
OF OURS, PERMIT
TING YOU TO PAY
FOR SAME LIKE
Come in and tell us
just what you de
sire. No obligations
he Qregon Jome guilders
Washington St, at Tenth.
Best Food Served at
Lowest Possible Cost.
Amid Homelike Surroundings
SEATING CAPACITY 450.
The Oaka (the Coney Island of tan
West) Over 50 acres of priceless
roses In full bloom, with every form
of entertainment and accommoda
tion for t ourliti. Orchestral and
band concerts, prima donna, and
musical comedy company every
afternoon and night in the open-air
theater. Performances all free.
Admission to park 10 cents. Reached
by express special Oaks trains (fare
5 cents), from First and Alder; or
by lailnch (10 cents), from Morrison
Portland Heights (Council Crest
12U0 feel above the city. Take Coun.
ell Crest car on Washington street;
time, 30 minutes each way. Won
derful view of the city and snow
Katarada, Casadero, Bull Ran cars
leave First and, Alder every four
hours, dally and Sunday, every hour
as far as J res ham. Good points for
OLIVER K. JEFFERY.
13th Floor Northwestern Bank
Call First and Alder or Traffic
Marshall 5100, A 6131.
P. R, L. & P. Co.
Improve every idle hour
en route with a good
Get your favorite
The J. K. Gill Co, Booksellers.
Stationers and Complete
Frelsht and I'aanrDIrr
STEAMKHS TO Til K DALLES
and Way Landlnc
Leaves Portland dally at 7 A. XL
except Sunday and Monday. Sun
day excursions to Cascade Locks
leave S A. M.
Leaves Portland Tuesday. Thurs
day and Saturday at b:30 A. M.
SaanayC'ascade torka Kxrwralen St
l arf lolhr lallra and lirlarn 11
ALDKII-sr. DOIK, I'OHIl.AMJ.
Phonra Main 14. A 6112.
MOOT HOOD RESORTS.
Clond Cap Inn is a delightful re
treat. 6000 feet above sea level, on a
sheltered spur of the very mountain
Itself, and is located just at the
upper edge of timber line.
The trip to the Inn usually is made
by rail to Hood River and thence by
stage. The round-trip rate, includ
ing all traveling expenses, is tll.i.
Service begins July 1 and continues
to September 15.
Electric carllne to Boring. 24
miles; automobile to Welch's. Rho
dodendron and Tawney'a, round trip
from Portland. $7.T5. Same as above
with horse stage all the way. I S.7S.
COLUMBIA RIVER HIGHWAY.
A scenlo drive of rare beauty,
built along the south shore of the
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.
Hlllcrest 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.
Peninsula Park Sanken Gardens
A city park and well worth a trip.
Take St. Johns or Kenton car.
Portland's Great Ataunetnent Pnrk
FREE PROGRAM M El 230 P. 31.
A.VO fciSO I. M. TODAY.
7-Ple-c Klrst Krtliaral Band of
4 alveralty el lacoaaln.
Admission to Park 10c Express
Cars, Klrst and Alder, S.
iJiDDrhn, Morrison li rider. 10c.
Stock rarda and Parkins; Plant f
Largest plant west of the Missis
sippi River. Located on Columbia
Slough within 40 minutes ride of
Hroadway and Washington streets.
Take Kenton cars on Washington
street at Fifth. Sixth and Broadway
streets to Kenton. Fare & cents.
Take Kenton Traction Company cars
at Kenton to Packing Plant and
Stockyards. Fare S cents. Visitors
admitted dally except Sundays.
Parks Washington Park, head of
Washington street, with small soo
and aviary. Take any car west on
Washington street excepting Six
teenth; fare S cents. Celebrated
statue. "Coming of the White Man."
also "Sacajawea." Kxcellent view
of the city.
Welch's. Rhododendron nnd Taw
ary'a are located on the south side
of the mountain. Automobile from
Portland to either resort, round trip,
each I a.
t " '
-P-RIDE Or THE PACIFIC
S mil of flnwt ocit beach; nor
than a 5on lntrttlns aod aitrrsvc
tlv beach town; many fully quipp44
hotels and i4inrhtful raaort )odff4Mk
afforxitn b.ihtul and pleasant rao
batardar-Mtindar Fare. S3,
fill Moatha' Ticket. $4.
Flva-KlcJa ConmauUoa, fin.
Informal loo. Tickets. Eta, ,
O.-W. R. & N.
City T!ct Offlca.
Washington at Tnlrd.
(Broadaajr 4400. A till)
B E AC H
Is the Nearest to Portland of Any
Coast Resorts a Four-Hour
Trip Along the Lower
CLATSOP BEACH RESORTS.
G IA HHART A.I &EA9IDG, MAY
BK VISITED IS ONE DAY,
SEASHORI3 I.IMITFn...:SO A. M.
ULbK.bNU M'Kl lAL. .SiOOP. M.
fltop Over n Route to. or
From California Kxpositiona.
Parlor Car Soata.
Ticketa and la
Fifth and stark
Safety at All Times
Mt. Hood Auto Line
calls and delivers to any part of
city, day or nitht. to Mount Hood
resorts. - Round tript il Govern
ment Camp, $7.50.
Phoaro. Main 331, or A S331.
TAWSET'S MOUNTAIN HOME.
Formerly Mauldlna'a Hotel.
Ideal spot. Hunting, fishing, camp
ing privilege1, saddle horse, home
cooking, etc.. $2 per day. $10 per
week. Sunday chicken dinner, i oc.
Large independent bungalows for
those who prefer them.
F. ILTswnejr. Prop., Welch's P. O., Or.
The Ideal Rralih and Recreation
Summer Cottaas nod Camping-.
TTne only hotal on tha beach front.
Good fish Inc. hunting and surf bath
ing ; unsurpassed table, exce.tent
service; .arcs airy rooms and bunga
lows. Auto stag en eels all trains.
P. O-, Kools, Or. U. & Warren, Pro a.
torser R. Frallh,
116 THIRD STREET
We furnish tickets and
accurate Inform st ion
regarding ai: poibts of
In t reel mentioned oa
t US p.
Appreciate Our Qnlrk rrrlee
. x i
All Work Flnlahrd by ft o'clock
the Day Received.
orns i? the
PHOTO SI PPLV
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
Weodlarlt HI da.. Alder at W. Park
MT. HOOD AUTO STAGES
Xslly to Mount Hood resorts A. M,
Hourd trip fS; io. Camp Ttu
tp-a I rstes for srek-en4 end rlimt
In inifsv Information, reservations
an.! ucCrt at
K(H Tl.l.lM.b t-FFO A llOR.lt tX.
1C! 2d M, Mat ft (". A IL.
or Irrtnctoa Oarage. Kssi lS.
SOL DUC HOT SPRINGS
the greatest health and pleasura
resort on the Pacific Coast, in tho
heart of the Olympic Mountain,
open for the season. For full
The Manager. Sol Dae. Wash.
nj offers to families of refinement m
a tba attractions of a beautiful fi
H country Summer home. Illustrated B
S Booklet Free. C. W. J. KKCKKKS, 8
White Salmon, Wash. 8
HHODOIIENDORX HOTEL '
47 Mllr. on Mount Hood Aula Hood.
Th. ftnnt mountain raaort In ur
fm. Dilly rata SJ. mkiy 912.AO and
up. ikm1 rates to families for tha
tiurr.mer mnniha. Sddla hor., lawn
tenrla. croquet, finest fishing and
huntlnc ground. Our own dairy. poul
try and aarden truck. Electric ltht.
teleption.. Kor dally auto staites.
hon Main Knst 1:15 or K. fr.i3.
mil pranxrttl. Prop.. Howe. Oreson.
Oldest reort In tho Mount Hood
district. Good water, airy bunga
lows, excellent cuisine, hurilinif.
fishing, horseback riding, etc.
ltates 2 per day. $10 per week.
W. K. WEI.ni, Prop.
Welrh'a P. . Orearon.
The Nicolai Hotel
On. 7 firmt-claas botrl built on the bank
evfrlookmf the Pacific Ocan. A..1 out
vJ rooms, hi' by the lay flUbO up;
Wftkly rates Sl& up Auto bue meets
train ana make catly excursions.
I. M. Mo A4Tteieom. IVofi, Narpert. Or.
Plea- make reservations early.