Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 13, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIATT. FRIDAY, AUGUST 13, 1015.
S O C I ETY N E WS
rs. rot jeftersoX U an at-1 CHARMING SOCIETY GIRL HOSTESS AT SMART LUNCHEON AND
tractlre visitor f rom Spring field.
HI, who u receiving m7 K""
honors this month. She U the goast of
her cousin. Vlu Margaret WhttML Mr.
K. T. Collin prattle
card parties of the wMk Wednesday,
rtimlBf at bar homo. (31 East
Twentieth street, la compliment to Mrs.
Jaffaraon and Mlsa Vara. Dixon, u at
tractive society gtrL who haa recently
arrlTd from Iowa to maka bar home
Another Interesting guest waa Mlaa
TWa trice Toon, who baa returned from
Brussels and Nw York aftar mora thas
twa vaara ibwnro. Vina Dlion won
Tirst honora at cmrds. tha prise being
trm af hammered braaa. Tba rooma
waro decorated beautifully with flowsra,
sweet Paa In varying shadaa predom
inating. Mrs. CoUtna were a handsome
vhiu crena town elaborately emoroia
red. Mm. Jefferson was attired In
hii. !- over white silk. Miss inion
gown was a whit lingerie with bolero
of pala blue silk.
Several other parties ara planned for
tha guests woo wera especially compu
merited by Mrs. Collins.
e e e
Ur. and Mrs. Dean Collins ara balng
showered with congratulations on the
arrtTal of a little daughter, oorn yes-
t.rdm at Emanuel Hospital. Mrs. uoi
lias, waa Miss Julia Winifred Moaher.
Kna a tha great-granaaaugnter 01 ui
-i jtnnh I --no first territorial Got
ernor of Oregon, and the daughter of
Mrs. HatUa 1 Mosher. of Phoenix.
Art. Mr. and Mrs. George ColTms. tha
aw baby's grandparents on tha father s
aide, ara pioneers of Oregon, reaidents
Mr. and Mrs. KreidelL Of Ellensburg.
Wash-, ara guests for a few dsys at
tha home of Mr. and Mrs. Slg Up man.
American Apartment. Twenty-first and
a a a
Mrs. Edward Crocker, a prominent
club and society woman of Hutchinson.
Kan, Is tha guest of Mra. Blanche
Johnson, of Jnrington. Mrs. Crocker Is
ea route to tba Yellowstone National
Park. Sha la especially inlereatea in
tha prohibition question, and while In
California encouraged tha w. c T. u,
warkara there. the la deeply impressed
with tba beauty of the Columbia River
a a a
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kelson and daugh
ter. Ethel, motored from Portland to
Corrallls and are visiting Mr. and Mra.
Dirgan la tba latter town,
e e e
jar. and Mrs. Ernest Summerfleld.
who motored from Seattle and wera
a-ueata of Mr. and Mra. r. C. Forrest.
hare returned to their homo ia Seattle.
Miss Gladya Rogers, who has been
. Itl at Good Samaritan Hospital, h
recovered sufficiently to ba at her
a e e
Tha hflsaea Marcaret and Tess Bae
erlrh and Agnea and Frances Dowd
will lesvo today for an extended tour
Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Harris and son.
Frederick Harris, of Los Angeles, are
bousa guests of Mr. and Mra. S. w,
Herrman, of Ella street. Mrs. Hsr
ris will ba at homo to her friends to.
morrow (Saturday) afternoon.
a a e
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Cotton wJU en
tertain tonltcht at a dancing party for
a few congenial friends.
Dr. and Mrs. John Nicholas Coghtan
ara entertaining Mra. Coghlan's brother
and elster-ln-lew. Mr. and airs. Guerln.
ef Eastern Oregon, who are en routs
to the fair in San Francisco.
"Dancing Around." too attraction at
tha Hetlig thla week, la offering an
opportunity for many delightful thea
ter partiea at which society Is enter
taining. On Wednesday afternoon Mies
Vivian Whlto preceded her box party,
which she gave In compliment to Miss
Lucille Abbott, with an elaborate and
beautifully appointed luncheon at tha
Gold and white were the prevailing
color notes. The table waa centered
with carnations and the favors and
placi cards wero embossed In gold de-sln-
The guests wera Miss Melba
Weatengard. Mlaa Florenca Westen
gard. Miaa Florence Wst. Miss Helen
Peel. Miss Uda Llttell. Miss Pauline
Chtpman. Mlsa Bertha Teller. Mlsa
Gladys Anderson and Mlsa Marsmerite
lrh. Miss Whlto la tha attractive
dauchter of Dr. and Mrs. James
Dr. C. R. Tempteton and Rev. George
Armstrong Liggeth. of Springfield. N.
J., have gona to tha Arawana lintel,
near Welch, for a few days. They
will return Saturday. Dr. Uggett will
occupy the pulpit of tha First Presby
terian Church Sunday.
Dr. George A. Clark and Mrs. Clark,
af Brooklyn. X. T are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. O. M. Clark.
a e e
Mrs. Thomas Hawkes will glva a re
ception thla afternoon at her home.
itl Fourth street, honoring Professor
and Mrs. Caspar U Redfleld. of Chi
ease. A few friends prominent In edu
cational circles will asaist In receiving.
Tha marriage of Miss Maud Crojuhart
and Benjamin Wohler will be solemn
ised next week. Recent hostesses hon
oring Miss Urouhart wera Miss Ina
Dean and Mrs. G. B. Smith.
Flowers and dainty notea of con
gratulation ara being sent to the home
of Mr. and Mra. Kenneth Robertson,
who are tha happy parents of a baby
girl, born on Monday. The little maid
will be christened Mary in compliment
to ber maternal grandmother. Mrs.
Church. Mrs. Robertson waa Ruth
a a a
Mlaa Katharine Cahalln Just returned
from a six weeks' visit in Berkeley
and the Panama-Pacific Exposition in
Mrs. T. W. McCloskey and daughter.
Miss MyrL and son. Jasper, of Port
land, are at Welches. In the hattuck
cottage, for a few weeks, alisa Myrl
XrCloakay la a student of the Univer
sity of Oregon.
e e a
Mra. Harry E. Mitchell Is the guest
of her father. Colonel K. F. East ham
Mr. Mitrbell Is the wife of a retired
Army officer. Their home Is a large
country place near White Salmon.
VIm D. K. Iloople. private secretary
of C. I- Boss A. Co, lft last night
for a pleasure trip to Alaska.
a a a
Rev. William Tourgon and Mrs.
Toancsan. who with their family have
bn enjoying a visit at Seaview. have
returned to their borne la Rose City
Mrs. F.lla B. Jones will feave for
Ban Francisco soon to visit relatives.
High Jx-bool Coarse Changed.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Aug. II (Spe
clal Courses In public speaking and
general science will be Introduced Into
the Aberdeen blsh school this Fall. The
study of Trench will be dropped, due
': V' M
to lack of Interest. Another change
will be In the installation of the
double period plan of recitation and
study work Into a part of the high
By Mrs EAWalker.
Sated by aa Vasbrrlla.
RA was a little girl who lived In
far-off Australia. Her home was
with an English family named. Win
ston, but her real people wera dark-
klnned natives, who lived In the plains
and were known as buahmen. When a
baby L'ra had been very ill and ber
mother called In the white lady to
see what the strange people's medicine
Mrs. Winston gave the Infant some
Imnlo remedy and it got well, but
when the mother died a few weeks
later on the bushman father brought it
to the big houae on tha plantation.
where the Wlnstona lived, and the
white lady kept the tiny brown baby
till now she was a brisrht child of 11.
One day the bushman father came
to get his child bark, but bra did
not want to go Into the plains and live
wild life in grasa nuts. nut tne
ather Insisted, so that Mrs. Winston.
knowlna- she had nn claim to hold the
child, sadly told L'ra that she would
have to return to her rather.
Mar. tha baby of the Winston fam
ily, was but three years ld. and L'ra
seemed devoted to the child.
One brlcht afternoon Vra. feeling
sad about her having to return to the
ushmen. went with May on a tramp
near the sheep fields. They ha. a little
asket of lunch, and LTra picked up a
big red umbrella as she walked through
That umbrella will only be In' your
way, child, said airs. inston. as sne
put a few mora apples and cakes into
he basket and tucked May into tne tit
tle wagon. "You had best leave It
-It will keep off tha sun and we can
play It la a tent." replied Urs, "So I
would like to have It." With a hit of
wire ahe fixed It over the wagon, and.
taklnsrethe pole, atarted on the trip.
or an hour she walked, o rawing tne
wagon at her heels, and airs, vt in
ston. standing on her porch, could see
the red umbrella shining brightly far
y atrainat the soft green of the
Under a big tree tne two cnuaren
camped and at their lunch, then l'ra
wung slay In a grapevine tin tne aay
began to darken.
"A storm Is coming up. aiay, cnea
rs, beginning to pack up the plates.
We must atart home at once."
So aha out the baby In the wagon.
and. throwing the umbrella across her
arm. walked rapidly toward the house.
which stood on a hill at least a mile
off. Tho aky waa fast growing darker.
Black clouds stormed up In the west.
and out of their Inky deptha. flashed
the lightning. Lra began to run. but
tha wagon was heavy. Then the wind
rose and blew so strong that It was
hafd for her to fight her way.
Aa ahe prodded on against tne storm
she hesrd strange sounds behind her.
and looking back saw a aighr that
made her stand attll with horror tor
far off ahe could aee a thin, dark line
coming across the Plains, like the
waves breaking on the shore. It waa a
lance herd of aheep that nad become
frightened In their distant a: rasing
grounds and were racing, mad with
terror, before the storm.
Df rohrae sheen are not very larxe
animals, but when they come by the
thousands and rush over one. It would
I'r kins this. If the mass of wild
ly racing animals reached them they
would be trampled to oeatn. Ana jusi
then to make matters worse. May be-J
gan to cry. The girl dropped the um
brella and took tna weepins; ouor in
her arms. She would save the itttie
one. even at tha risk of her own life.
Aa she glanced at the red nmoreua ly
ing- on tha ground an Idea cama into
her frlshtened brain perhapa it was
the very thing that would save them.
Sa ahe placed May on tne grouna
and told her to walk rapidly toward
home. Then she kept about four yards
behind the baby, walking backward
herself. When the rushing herd of
beep waa- a abort distance oft sne
opened the umbrella and ahut It
ulckly. Tha flapping or tne Dig rea
hlnsr In their facea surprised and
frightened the leaders, but they could
not stop behind were hundreds of
other animals coming on at full speed.
at they swerved aside, parting to
Ight and left. As you know, sheep
always follow the leaders, so as fait
as they came up they caught sight of
the red umbrella which Ura kept shut'
ting and opening, and they, too, ran to
one side. leaving a clear path. At last
the herd swept by and vanished over
Just then the storm broke. But out
of the roar of the rain Ura heard a
shout and saw the men of the farm
hurrying to their rescue. So a happy
party It was that dashed to the house
to a hot supper and a dry bed. And
when th child settled to sleep that
night, she felt a warm hand on ber
"Ura," said Mrs. Winston, while her
voice trembled with unshed tears.
"you saved our baby . today I can
never, part with you. Aa long as we
live this Is your home here with us.
(Copyright, mis. by tha McTlure Newspapei
8)iiaicaie. ."sew xora i.ity.i
The Head of the Hoaae.
UR Ideas of marriage and the mar
ge relation ere broadening con
siderably. But here and there, one
sees phases of life which as yet these
newer Ideas have not reached.
In a certain little vlllatce are a man
and wife who travel In the matri
monial harness according to the old
Ideas. And as a result, the wife and
children suffer. Perhaps the man does.
But he is so imbued with certain tra
ditional beliefs, thst If he does suffer
from' present conditions, he does not
know what is the trouble or where
lies the remedy. And in many other
homes are without doubt similar con
ditions to the detriment of all con
cerned. For this man Is "head of the house"
In the old-time sense. What he says
la law. The wife and children obey.
Now and then, his wife having learned
diplomacy, makes a i suggestion which
she deftly turns to seem to come from
him. And It is acted upon to the profit
of all concerned. But in the main, ha
U -the master, the one who runs things,
who looks after business and supports
And he Is a great, big blundering.
incapable fellow, ensy, good natured.
with not a germ or business ability.
or management, in his system. His
wife can walk all around him when it
comes to business sense or seeing
what are good business chances and
what are not. But as women, accord
ing to his creed, are not supposed to
know anything about business and aa
It la the man's part to earn the living,
her voice is not heeded: and any en
trance of hers into his affairs would be
looked npon as reflecting upon his
ability and dignity.
And so the family scrape along do
ing thalr best to make both ends meet.
The wife pinches and saves and twists
nd turns, using the business ability
she hss In these small, unprofitable
ways when she mlgh' turn it to much
TWO MEMBERS ADDKD TO FACULTY
OK -NORMAL SCHOOL.
M laa Lllliaa Dlalaa. M ra. Lrla Anltsaaa.
MONMOUTH. Or- Aug. 12. (Special.)
Misa Olive Dawson, first and aecond-
grade critic in the Training School, and
Mies Suda Cahoon resigned recently,
and two new members have been added
to the faculty of the Normal School.
Mra. Lela Aultman. who takes Miss
Dawion'a place. Is a graduate of the
State Teachers' College of Colorado and
haa had years of successful teaching
Miss Lillian Dlnlus. new critic for
the third and fourth grades, holds
diplomas from the University of In
diana and Indiana State Normal
School. Both Instructors will begin
work with the FslI term. September IS.
Rapid construction on the new 150.
000 Normal Training School, made pos
sible by an appropriation from the last
LcElslature, will be begun this month.
better account. The children go with
out many thlnga they should have in
the matter of food and clothing and
education. And all because the old
time notion still prevails la this family
that the man must lead and the wife
trail along voiceless, attending to her
own special line of work but doing
what she Is told 'to do In other mat
ters. What a difference there would be if
this man would make his wife a com
rade and partner. If he would talk
over his business affairs with ber,
listen to her suggestions, act upon
them whenshe could prove they were
good, how different the circumstances
of the family would be. Husband and
wife would go forward hand in hand to
prosperity. But he thinks that is be
neath him. He thinks he Is playing the
man's part to shoulder it alL
' Some of ns are not In favor of the
new attitude toward marriage and
life generally that is taking hold of
the world. But here is an instance
where it would work for good, would
it not? If this man could get away
from the old idea that the man is the
engineer and the. woman the passenger
In the matrimonial journey, ana see
that they should be partners in all
matters, that where sne can neip in
his realm, it is not beneath htm to
accept auch help, would it not make
for a happier marriage? The family
would not only be more prosperous.
but she would be happier in using tier
abilities to their fullest capacity, the
Doeslbllltr of final failure) and useless-
ness on his part would be eliminated,
and there would be a rounded com
plete life for both of them. As It is
now, the man has the old, traditional
idea that he must overshadow, the
wife ia dwarfed in the expression of
herself, the family life is limited and
much of good is shut from alL
WILLIAM HANLEY INJURED
Apparently Insignificant Wound Ion
Toe Develops Blood Poison.
William Hanley. of Harney County,
i- 1 ( 4 nn" -1 tha MuUnnmah Hotel
with a sore toe. which, through neg
lect, because ne tnougni n a. minor
Injury, developed into bloodpoison.
iinH.r frrti uttentlon the last few
days, however, the ailing member is
Hauler's auto became stalled '.n
tii- ..nH it anH his chauffeur nulled
and hauled, lifted and pushed, pried
and shoveled. The auto stood mute,
So they took a rope and hitched them
selves up as a double team, and the
auto was hauled up on solid ground.
But in doing it Mr. Hanley took too
good a hold of the soil with one big
toe. and something snapped. For sev
mva I Amvm with slmnla remedies. ' he
doctored" that toe. and Mrs. Hartley and
the neighbors took turns in suggesting
cures for sore toes. But still the re
calcitrant toe failed to rise to the
emergency, and Mr. lanley hobbled,
limped and finally resorted to crutches.
Then a doctor suggested it looked like
bloodpoison. and Mr. Hanley nurnea to
Pnpilanfl. Ptm hss hften here a week.
under the treatment of an eminent
specialist, and the poison nas anoui
been eliminated from hia system.
MILITARY BALL TONIGHT
Naval Militia to Entertain Crew of
Albany at Armdry Dance.
A military ball will be given at the
Armory tonight, beginning at 8 o'clock,
by the members 6f the Oregon Naval
Militia in honor of the crew of the
cruiser Albany. Members of the Na
tional Guard have also been invited.
The sailors and soldiers will attend
the ball In uniform. The band of the
United States training ship Boston will
furnish the music It is probable that
the evening will be opened with a
grand march led by Adjutant-General
Mrs. E. Crosno, of Albany, is at the
A. Clark, of Rainier. Is at the Cor
J. R. Shaw, of Mill City.. Is at the
M. S. Johnson, of Gold -Hill, is at
I. H. Carter, of Seattle, is at the
J. I Stevens, of Marshfield, is at
E. E. Wilbur, of Seattle, Is at the
N. Van rlype. of The Dalles, is at
Mrs. A. Hexem, of Ely, Nev., Is at
M. E. Buckingham, of Kelso, is at
A. J. Waters, of Everett, "Wash., la
at the Seward. .
George Phillips, of The Dalles. Is
at the Oregon.
J. L. Stockton, merchant of Salem,
Is at the Oregon.
Miss Clara S. Schaffner, of Pittsburg,
s at the Katon.
V. S. Wennersten, of Lebanon, Or., Is
t the Oregon.
M. H. Kd wards, of alem, Is regis
tered at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. R, Wiley, of Hood River,
are at the Multnomah.
Mrs. I Tohnsen Is registered at the
Nortonia from Ely, Nev.
W. A. Keyt. of McMinnvllle, is reg
istered st the Nortonia.
P. B. Scholtes. manufacturer of Se
attle, is at the Imperial.
E. V. Hoemeyer. merchant of Se
attle, is at the ImperlaL
Mrs. H. F. Loonshock, of Melrose,
Minn., Is at the Portland.
Ira Zacbary. of The Dalles, Is reg
istered at the Perkins.
Miss E. T. Edwards, of Pittsburg.
Fenn.. is at the Portland.
Mies Mary J. Melghan. of Pittsburg,
Is registered at the Eaton.
W. B. Greeley, of Washington, D. C,
registered at the Imperial.
J. C. Ralllns. merchant of Corvallis,
is registered at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. King, of
Medford. are at the Cornelius.
A. 6. Campbell and Mrs. Campbell
of Dallas, are at the Cornelius.
Tr Geore-e E. Gibson, of San Fran
cisco, Is registered at the Multnomah.
B. P. Smith and Mrs. Smith, of Chlck-
asha. Okla-, are. at the Portland.
Mrs. F. Pennlnarton, of Stillwater,
Minn., Is at the Portland.
C S. Graves and Mrs. Graves arei
registered at the Cornelius from 6herl-
Mrs. J. Talbot and Mrs. Llssie Pal
mer, of Miami, Okla., are registered
at the Eaton. V
Miss Helen S. Gray, who has been
New York for the last three years.
is at the Nortonia Hotel.
Miss Josephine McNeil. Miss Edith
Leonhard and -Miss Cora B. Dening,
of Pueblo, Colo., are at the Eaton.
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Kellogg and Mrs.
George Kellogg, of Hoquiam, Wash.,
motored to Portland yesteroay ana are
t the Seward.
Brother Andrew, of the Christian
Brothers' Business College,- will leave
this morning for Oakland. Cal., where
be will take up his new duties aa
master of discipline at SL Mary'a Col
lege. The transfer Is looked upon as a
CHICAGO. Ausr. tl. (Special.) The
following from Oregon are registered
at Chicago hotels: '
From Portland Louis F. Bray I on, at
the Great Northern.
From Haines v. S. Ashman, at the
What We Give Piano Buyers
There is more, much more, than just selling you your piano, talk
ing: machine .or player piano at our stores. Every buyer at any Allen
store knows that in buying of our firm he has settled the musical
question for all time.
First Because he has the certain knowledge that the instrument
purchased will fulfill every claim musically, mechanically and in
Second He has the advantage of a service department upon which
he may call at will for tuning, regulation or adjustment, and this service
is, for the first year, absolutely free.
Third Every buyer here gets not only quality and service, but
also a piano, a player piano or a talking machine that is of the highest
quality purchasable at the price paid on the Pacific Coast. Back of
every instrument sold is our guarantee as to quality, service and price.
Back of that guarantee is the entire foundation upon which our business
success has been built. .
We know that our methods and our merchandise merit your con
" fidence and your support; that you may purchase here at prices which
are the lowest possible, allowing for a legitimate margin of profit, and
on easy payments, instruments that will prove our every claim. You
owe it to yourself to make your investigation thorough.
Your Money's Worth or Your Money Back
Player Music Rolls Vietor-Victrolas and Records
MORRISON STREET AT BROADWAY
Other Stores San Francisco. Oakland. Sacramento San Jose, Fresno. Los Angelts,
San Diego and Other Coast Cities
QUARTERS FOR MACHIXE GUN MI
LITIA BRANCH PROVIDED.
Organisation of Unit in Portland to
Begla at Once, Says General White.
Fall Practice Authorised.
Quarters for a machine gun company,
which it Is planned to organize here
immediately, havebeen provided at the
armory by the remodeling work which
is nearing completion, and it is intended
to begin active work of organizing the
company, according to Adjutant-General
George A. White. A machine gun
company with each National Guard
regiment has been authorized for some
time by the War Department, but the
Oregon Guard proposed company has
not received much attention because of
lack of suitable quarters.
Quarters suitable for a full company
of 60 men have been made available on
the second floor out of what was for
merly the dancehall.
Lieutenant T. W. Swartx, formerly of
company E, Third Regiment, has been
placed on detached duty with the ma
phlns B-tin comnany by Colonel Clenard
McLaughlin with a view to bringing the
proposed company up to run war
trrnsrth without delay. '
The War Department has authorised
the expenditure of half the amount of
ammunition allowed yearly to machine
gun companies in the regular Army for
target practice this Fall. This will be
nhii ntd If a sufficient numper oi men
are enrolled before rainy weather be
Owing to the amount of detail work
necessary to master the mechanism and
operation of the machine or automatic
rifle, the officers desire to enlist men
as far as possible who have had service
In the Army or Navy. This, nowever,
will not preclude enlistment of men
who have had training in military
schools or who are especially interested
in machine gun work.
DODGE CASE NEARS END
Mr, Clark Finishes Argument and
Mr. Mannix Speaks Today.
It took A. E. Clark two days to sum
- - i-i ("t.nlli t
up 23 days ot eviaence utjve . -Judge
Kavanaugh in the $614,000 tim
ber land suit of the bankrupt E. H.
Dodge interests against Frederick A.
. - . ...in 1 J. T..nn. Up
Kritm ana vvuiaru
dark completed ma -
o'clock yesterday afternoon. He began
at a. ji. ncuucwafi
. i .ill .nan V. I a Innv.
l nomas sanum. 1 . "-
range oratorical guns this morning in
the final argument for the plaintiff's
case. He probably wilt conciuao imb
argument before court adjourns to
night, and this will end the trial of
the famous suit, which was scheduled
on Judge Kavanaugh's docket for
Friday, June 25. The Judge will then
take chance of all the evidence and
will consider it probably for some
time before rendering a decision.
Pflk Coats formerly $1..V to III...0
Wool Poplin Coats formerly S14.50 to
Novelty Woolen Coots lo 1!).."i0
Falm Beach Joats formerly $12.50 to
New Fall Coat Samples to $13.
Only One to a Customnr.
No Approvals, No :. O. U.'s.
None Seld to Dealers.
2 doors east of -Woodard-Clarke Drug Co
OO TO THE OCEAN
Over the Week-End
From Portland to
Garibaldi Beach Resorts
Season Tickets on Sale Daily $4."0
Correspondingly Low Fares to Other Resorts.
Short Recreation Trips
Electric Loop Trip
Portland to McMinnville and return 100 miles
on fast, new. all-steel electric cars through pic
turesque Willamette Valley. Only $1.60 round
trip week-ends. Thirty-day round trip, $2.30.
Lake Grove Oswego Lake
Thirty minutes' ride from Portland on eleetrio
cars. A beautiful lake In the woods. A tine
day's outing place for the family and the lunch
basket 35 cents round trip.
Willamette Valley Trips
The Willamette Valley is one of the most
' . famous, most fertile and most scenic of the
great valleys of the West. Low-priced week
end and daily round-trip tickets on sale to all
Willamette Valley points.
Wilhoit Mineral Springs
Three hours from Portland delightful pleasure
and health resort In the heart of the forest $3
Newport, Yaquina Bay
An ideal seashore resort, with ample hotel,
boarding-house, cottage and camp accommoda
tions, beautifully situated on bay and ocean.
Round-trip tickets, good for season $6.25
Week-end over Saturday-Monday $4.00
Through tourist sleeping-car service between
Portland and Newport every Saturday morning
(at 1:30 A. M.) from Portland; every Sunday
evening from Newport.
Our descriptive literature may help you to see this great state.
Call at City Ticket Office, SO Sixth St., Cor. Oak, Union Depot
or 12. Morrison St., for full Information, tickets, reservations, etc.
Telephone Pacific Broadway 2760, HoThe A-6704.
John M. Scott, General Passenger Agent.
Dont Bake These Days
When You Can Get
in Big, Sanitary Cartons
at All Dealers
Log Cabin . Baking Company
OREGON'S FAMOUS RESORT
I II I A'
me IDEAL. PLACr
'Health. Happiness, Hospitality vJ
HOTEL CEARHART: Noted for it superior accommodations and cuUIns,
GEARHART BEACH: Unsurpassed on either coast.
GOLF LINKS: )ew 18-hole course, the finest on the continent
TENNIS COURTS, Lawn Bowling, Horseback Riding. Motoring.
NATATORIUM: Fully equipped; extra large swimming tank.
AUDITORIUM: For large or small gatherings, seating capacity 700.
AUTO SPEEDWAY: Hard sand beach 1000 feet wide. 18 miles long.
GEARHART has more than 200 beautiful Summer homes.
OCEAN FRONT building sites for sale at low prices.
Full information and reservations at
HOTEL GEARHART. PORTLAND OFFICE,
fsearbart. Or. ew 1 OOH Fourth St.