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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORMXG OKEGONIAN", THURSDAY. JUNE 11, 191T.
EVEIiTS ARE STAGED
Big Programme on Willamette
Featured With Variety
era League. IMckerson has an
nounced that he will establish his
Western League headquarters at Kan
sas City, Mo.
MOTORBOAT RACES THRILL
Miss Thelma Payne Takes First
Honors in Fancy Diving and
Surf-Board Riding Cruiser -
Race Won by Wanderlust.
Rose Festival aquatic events yester
day on the "Willamette proved a de
cided success. Miss Thelma Payne, the
clever Multnomah Club mermaid, fea
tured the women's diving events, win
ning two first places.
In the motorboat regatta the Vogler
Boy III churned Its way to a victory
In the free-for-all class over a six-mile
course in a field consisting of the
battle-scarred Oregon Wolf IV, Vogler
Boy II and the Willametti Bug.
In the rowing events Howard Wood
ruff won first In the singles and, pair
ing with Robert Yettick, won the dou
bles. In the fancy diving for women Miss
Payne received first honors, two of the
three Judges awarding her the exact
number of points. Miss , Constance
Meyer was awarded second place and
Miss Irene Pembrooke third.
Miss Payne, Miss Emma Royle and
Mrs. Schraeder gave an exhibition of
surf-board riding, traveling behind fast
boats and running from the. Steel
bridge to the Morrison-street bridge
and back. Miss Payne, towing behind
the Matgus, was given first place by
the Judges after much disputing. The
form displayed by the winner was per
fect, while the Matgus traveled at a
Miss Royle, behind the Sylph, was
given second place and Mrs. Schraeder,
riding back of the Betsy B finished
The women's 50-yard swim was won
by Mrs. George Putnam, of Salem, In
the fast time of 38 seconds. Miss Thel
ma Payne was second and Emma Royle
George J. Richardson and Bob Me
Cabe gave an exhibition of fancy and
high diving. Richardson Is perhaps
the youngest diver in the city, being
only 11 years old. He performed some
of the hardest dives known. Louts
Balback, Edward Reeves and Louis
Kuehn finished the fancy diving In the
order named. The dives consisting of
running front dive, back dive, full
gainor, half-gainor, one and one-half,
jack-knife and full twister.
The mens' 50-yard dash was won by
Al Mattern In 25 seconds; Emil Vo
jansky, of Eugene, was second and My
ron Wilsey third.
The women's fancy diving exhibition
had Thelma Payne, Irene Pembroke,
Virginia Pembroke, Mrs. Constance
Meyer, Grayce Berkey and Mrs. J. L..
A fast 250-yard relay race was won
by a team captained by Al Mattern and
the swimmers were Louis Kuehn, Jeff
Harbke, George Gould and Emil Vo
Jansky. Captain Louis Balbach had the
following swimmers on his losing side:
G. W. Smith, Locke Webster. R, B.
Stlnson and Edward Reeves. -
The single shell rowing race was
won by Howard Woodruff, with Robert
Yettick second. The doubles were won
by Woodruff and Fred Newell, while
Robert Yettick and Harry Humphries
The four-oared race was captured by
William Gregory and his crew consist
ing of George Bates, Jr.. stroke; Bern
ard Breeding, Al Foster and William
Gregory. The losing shell had Regi
nald Prldeaux. stroke; Ben Kisky, Carl
Fraullinger and Arthur A. Allen.
The Vogler Boy III showed her heels
to the Oregon Wolf IV and the Vogler
Boy IL The Vogler Boy III went over
the six-mile course In 9:36, while the
Oregon Wolff IV finished In 9:37. The
Vogler Boy II finished In third place.
in 11:14, while the Willamette Bug
dropped out before the race was -com
The 16-foot speed boat race was won
by the Vogler Boy 11 over a six-mile
course, in 11 minutes and 35 seconds,
Willamette Bug came In second and
the Oregon Mist finished third.
The runabout handicap race was won
by the Neverln from a field of ten
starters. The Thistle came in second
and the Mima Ross third. The W
wego. Lonely, Zephur,- Gee Whiz. Mat
gus. All-ty-mie II and the Doughnut
finished in the order named.
A special runabout scratch race was
staged, with the Wawego crossing the
finishing line first, closely followed
by the Doughnut and the Neverln IIL
The cruiser race was won by the
wanderlust, which has a habit of win
ning this event whenever staged. The
actual running time of the winner
was seven minutes, five seconds. Keno
ran second In 12:53, but was handi
capped too heavily. The C. Wllff fin
ished fourth, followed by the Romar
. and i-"eggy in the order named.
Collister Wheeler got more than- his
share of the canoe-paddling honors by
winning the single race, pairing with
Lawrence Edwards, and winning the
doubles, and then paddling stern for
the winners in the four-paddle canoe
race. '1 he single canoe race saw Col
lister Wheeler win from Lawrence Ed
wards, and the double events saw these
two huskies win from Waldomere
Buckley and Herbert Oliver.
The four-paddle canoe race broucrht
out a heavyweight four in Arthur A.
Allen, Ben Kisky, Al Foster and Ber
nard Breeding. They were barely
beaten by Collister Wheeltir, Lawrence
Edwards, Herbert Oliver and Harry
' Humphries. The boat containing Rob
ert Yettick, Waldomere Buckley, How
ard Woodruff and William Gregory fin-
The Harvey W. Scott, the patrol boat
of the river, deserves credit for the
excellent way in which it kept the
courses clear and helped run off the
events on scheduled time. Lou Wood
ward and his launch Windemuth were
at the service of the contestants and
officials all during the day and he was
kept busy but always came back smil
ing and wanting to do more. George
W. Kendall, Jack Cody, L. AL Myers
and Arthur A. Allen helped to make
the regatta the success It was.
The big spectacle of the day was the
running fight between the "submarine
TJ-23" and the "submarine chasers."
which were the Gee Whiz. Vogler Boy
II. and the Willamette Bug. These
crafts had guns mounted on their bows
and when the submarine hove in sight
they opened fire on her. Starting at
the Morrison-street bridge they pursued
her to the Judges' float at the foot of
.Everett street, where icnid the strains
of "The Star-Spangled Banner." the
IJ-23 blew up and sank, the submarine
chasers rescuing her pilot.
Ktalilhefer Heads Central Lea rue.
' , INDIANAPOLIS. June 18. At a meet
ing of Central Lengue executives here
this evening, Harry W. Stahlhefer, of
Kvansville, was elected president to
succeed E. W. Dlckorson, of Grand Rp
ids.. recently, chosen, to. heal the, West"
SEALS REITERATE DEMANDS
Thirteen Tossers Notify Berry Tliey
Will Not Accept Outs.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 13. Thirteen
players of the San Francisco team of
the Pacific Coast Baseball League again
notified President W. H. Berry today
that they would not stand any reduc
tion In their salaries. This action fol
lowed & meeting of the men to reply
to Berry's ultimatum that certain cuts
in the payroll were imperative because
of poor business and that the men could
take less money or have their releases.
Berry immediately went into confer
ence with Allan T. Baum, president of
the league, to canvass the situation In
the other teams before determining on
Following another conference with
the 13 Seals. President Berry said to
night that the situation remained un
changed. Both sides. It was said, are marking
time and awaiting developments.
President Berry said:
"I have talked with my players Indi
vidually and I think I am correct in
saying that at least seven are willing
to accept) a reduction in salaries and
help the league in this crisis."
Berry said he would not cut the pay
of one man until he reduced all of them.
Any man who refused to co-operate, he
said, first will have an opportunity to
make a trade for himself, and if Jtie.
fails then the league president will en
deavor to trade him for a man who will
work for less money. -
Berry said he had a padlock ready to
put on Recreation Park gate in event
the players refused to accept his terms.
TENNIS TOURNEY OPENS
THIRTEEN JUMOR MATCHES ARE
. PLAYED ON IRVINGTOX COURTS
GASH PRIZES AilO
Attractive Stakes for Profes
sional Golfers Assured -by
TOURNEY IS JUNE 25-30
Harrison Piatt defeats Kenneth Parellna
In Boys' Match Ooublea Sched
uled for Today.
The first matches of the boys' and
Juniors' tennis tournament were held
at the Irvlngton Tennis Club yesterday.
The results in the Junior matches
Robert Gllman defeated David Dunne, Jr..
6-0. 80; Ernest Amburn defeated Mulr, 6-3,
6-4; Eugene Smith defeated Orln Gamble by
default; Jacie Neer defeated Selwyn Bins
ham by default; Charlie King defeated The
odore Steffen. 6-4, 6r3: Harold Spauldlac de
feated Howard Hoffs, 6-4, 6-4; Jack Adajna
defeated Marvin Harshburger, 6-1, 6-3; Olin
Lewis defeated William tatterson by de
fault: Kenneth Smith defeated Thomas
Smash by default; H. M, Stevens defeated
Heed Elsworth. 6-8, 6-S; Floyd Wright de
feated Ernest F. Tusker, r., by default;
Joseph Faber defeated A. Beckwlth 6-4. 6-8.
Allen Hoffman defeated Harry Neff by de
fault; Horace Dryden defeated Robert Ber
ry bu default; Phil Neer defeated Thomas
Lab by default; Harrison Piatt defeated
Kenneth FParellus 6-3, 7-5.
The first matches of the Junior dou
bles will be held this afternon, as
Clayton Weatherly and Robert Gilman
meat Harold Irvine and Charles King, at 1
P. M. ; Floyd Wright and Marvin Horshbar
ger play Joseph Taber and partner at 12 M. ;
Leonard Greer and E. J. Coman meet Jacle
Neer and Eugene Smith at 12 M. ; Henry
Stevens and C. Mortimer Brown play A, Lab
and partner at 8 P. M.
The single schedule for the boys URL.
Glnis vs. Phil Neer, 10 a. m., and Horace
Dryden vs. George Knight at 10 A, M.
The Junior singles schedule for to
A. M. : PaPul Steffen vs. M. C. Brown 0 A.
M. ; George Leonard vs. Deo Mallett, Henry
Stevens vs. Floyd Wright, 10 A M.; Robert
Gllman vs. - A. Amburn; Eugene Smith vs.
Charles King; Olin Lewis vs. Kenneth Smith.
11 A. M.; Jack Adams vs. winner Leonara-
Mallett match. 12 M.; Harold Irvine vs. win
ner Brown-Steffen match, 1 P. M. ; Milan
Rupert vs. Lawrence Davles at 4 P. M. ;
Joseph Taber vs. winner Rupert-Davis match
at 5 P. M.
IDAHO STATE SHOOT CLOSES
State Championship Is Won by D. J.
Holohan, of Burley.
TWIN FALLS. Idaho, June 13.
(Special.) The annual state trap shoot
held here this week closed last night.
Twenty-live attended. D. -J. Holohan,
of Burley, Idaho, won the state cham
pionship with 96 out of 100 shots, and
will represent Idaho at the National
tournament at Chicago.
P. J. Holohan, of Portland, won first
In the professional class with 290 out
of 800. Cummings, of Salt Lake, with
287, and Anderson, of Salt Lake, were
the. other two winners in the profes
sional class with 287 and 282, respec
tively. White, of Twin Falls, was sec
ond In the amateur class with 94 out
of 100. and Bailey, of Twin Falls; Orlce
and Seckel, of Boise; Burtenshaw, of
Council, and Fitzgerald, of Burley, each
Boise was chosen as the next place of
meeting. Officers elected were: E. C
Grice, Boise, president; E. C. Burten
shaw, Council, vice-president; Otto M.
Jones, Boise, secretary-treasurer.
HERMAN-WILLIAMS GO IS DRAAV
Fast Bout of Six Rounds Witnessed
by Phllaedlphia Fans.
PHILADELPHIA. June 13. Pete Her
man, the bantamweight champion, and
Kid Williams, from whom he wrested
the title last January, fought six rounds
to a draw here tonight. The bout was
fast and furious from the start, both
men landing many hard blows, but
without material damage. Herman
appeared to be on the defensive in the
first two rounds, which were Will-
lams' by a shade. The champion had
the better of the fourth and fifth
rounds, while honors were even in the
third and sixth.
Herman's weight was announced as
118 pounds and Williams' a few
3Ioney Usually Devoted to Trophies
and Other Prizes for Amateurs
to Be Given to Red Cross.
Coast Experts Expected.
While approximately $1200 usually
devoted to trophy cups and other prizes
for the Pacific Northwest Golf cham
pionships this year will be given to the
Red Cross fund, the customary cash
prizes for the professional event have
been offered by the association.
The Northwest patriotic tourney is
scheduled to be held in Portland June
25-30, and C. H. Davis, Jr., president
of the association, yesterday took steps
to refute a report current in Cali
fornia that professionals would have
no opportunity to reimburse themselves
for the cost of the trip to Portland.
"Tour statement In Sunday's edition
about there being no cash prizes for the
championship is in error," said Presi
dent Davis in a telegram to one of the
San Francisco morning newspapers.
"The association allows a total of $410
in cash besides gold and silver medals.
Local people have added sums so that
the open championship prizes are: J225
first prize, $150 second, 100 third, 50
fourth and J35 fifth. Please do what
you can to correct the error."
California Profeaislonala Expected.
"The professionals make their liveli
hood teaching golf on the links and this
open tournament , is a sort of annual
pay day for them," said President
Davis later discussing the matter.
"We expect quite a number of Cali
fornia professionals for the competi
tion, besides a score from the various
clubs of the Pacific Northwest."
The open event, open to all profes
sionals and amateurs, is to be 72 holes,
medal play, 36 holes to be played Fri
day, June 29, and 36 holes on Satur
day. June, 30. If an amateur wins the
vent, as was the case last Summer at
Spokane when Rudolph Wilhelm turned
In four brilliant cards, he will not be
permitted to accept money. The "kale"
goes to the professionals In their or-
er of rank.
J. Martin Watson No to Play.
When the "pros" tee off that Frldav
forenoon one familiar standby will be
missed by local enthusiasts. J. Martin
Watson, professional at Waverley. Mr.
Watson applied himself to his prac
ticing a couple of months ago with the
vowed Intention of going after the
grand prize. Just when he was round
ing into top form, with cards In the
low 70s a matter of daily occurrence.
appendicitis struck suddenly and he
was forced to undergo an operation.
1 win not be able to swing a club
for some time," said the convalescent
yesterday, steadying himself on a big
cane. "I'm glad to be out and around.
owever. so as to help the committee
with the tournament as much as pos
sible. It Is a great disappointment to
me not to be able to enter the open."
Anton Fredin, caddy master at Wa
verley, is afraid his duties may also
prevent his entry In the open tourna
ment. Anton negotiated . the first nine
holes In 34 a few afternoons ago.
Tono Seeks Ball Players.
The Tono ball club, of Tono. Wash., is
In need of a couple of inflelders and
outfielders. Work is given at $3.25 a
day and better for eight -hours' work.
Tono will play the Harriman ball club.
of Portland, next Sunday.
YOUTH DIES IN NAVY
LOBAR PNEl'MOMA TAKES IIEXRY
AST, OF WEST LIXJi.
What Ex-Coasters Did in the
TTARRT HOOPER and Duffy Lewis,
A JL now with Boston, both went hit
Johnston singled and booted one.
Harry Heilman, ex-Seal, made a hit
Oscar Vltt ex-Seal, was blanked.
Oscar Stanage, catching for Detroit,
hit two singles.
"Ping" Bodle, ex-Seal, doubled, fo
Ray Bates, ex-Beaver, doubled and
scored for the Athletics.
Wynn Noyes. ex-Beaver, pitched Phil
adelphia to a victory.
McGaffigan went hltless.
Hal Chase made three hits.
"Bunny" Brief, ex-Salt Lake star,
made three hits.
"Chuck" Ward, ex-Beaver, booted one
Coveleskie had to be relieved in the
While Noyes was winning for Fhlla
delphla his former team-mate, Allan
Sothoron, pitched St. Louis to a win
over Boston. ,
"Buck" Weaver, ex-Seal, made two
Roger reeklnpaugh. ex-eaver short'
stop, made two doubTes, a single and
"Swede" Rlsberg laced out three sin
gles for the White Box.
Jack Graney, ex-Beaver, scored one
run and maae two hits In a double
The Mark of
T"i r i j
az- iu iivtiu
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
in silk, fiber-silk and worsteds.
The finest and most complete line
of Bathing Suits ever shown.
Spalding quality prevails through
out, both in material and work-"manship.
Also complete line of Bathing
Caps, Shoes, Bags, etc.
Catalogue on request.
A. G. Spalding & Bros.
BROADWAY AT ALDER.
ROSE FESTIVAL 0REG0NIANS
Will be the most interesting and complete issues ever published- You will
want to send these copies to your friends. n
Five Complete Issues, Including Postage, 15c
(Wednesday, June 13, to Sunday, June 17, Inclusive)
Fill Out Blank Form and Send to The Oregonian, Portland, Or.
Star. Funeral services will be held to
morrow at 2 P. M. Mrs. Norwood is
survived by her husband and a daugh
ter. Miss Kathyleen Norwood.
KELP PROJECT CONSIDERED
Development of Beds on Oregon
Coast Is Urged.
SALEM, Or.. June 13. (Special.)
John Tait, chairman of the committee
on industries and manufactures of the
Portland Chamber of Commerce, has
written to the members of the State
Land Board urging that the Board take
as prompt action as is deemed proper
in assisting in the development of the
kelp beds on the Pacific Coast between
the mouth of the Umpqua River and
E. M. and E. V. Sherloctc have asked
for a 50-year lease on Beds extending
45 miles north and 45 miles south of the
Taqulna River. The Land Board has
the matter under Investigation and Mr.
Sherlock has been notified to be at the
next regular meeting to set out further
his proposal for development of the
Name Street Town State
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The Oregonian, Portland, Or.
Gentlemen: Inclosed find , for which mail The Hose Festival
Oregonian from Wednesday, June 13, to Sunday, June 17, inclusive, to each of
(Inclose 15c for each name.)
Body Will Reach Oregon City Friday.
Patriotic Orders Will Attend
Funeral en Sunday.
OREGON CITY, Or., June 13. Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Ast, of West Linn, re
ceived a telegram this morning stating
that their son, Henry, who had enlisted
? i" '- -
St- xo .
: - - -
: y ' ' v ' '
i t I
- - Z.y.k AtuLti4trtig mill una
BAKER BURGLARIES MANY
Boy of Sixteen Arrested, Said to
BAKER. Or.. June IS. (Special)
Henry Courtney, aged 16, was arrested
today charged with burglary. Deputy
Sheriff Robert Nelson says the boy has
confessed to entering the homes of
Henry Wendt, "Willard Stoddard, Joseph
Buckley, Arthur Cleaver ana Al rnu-
lips in the last three months. An oil
painting which was taken irom me
Cleaver home Monday was found and
the theft traced to the boy, the Deputy
Courtney has been on the grill three
times before, but he stood questioning
and was released each time.
DR. CALVIN WHITE CALLED
First Lieutenant, Medical Reserve
Corps, Is Present Rank.
ri- falvin S. White, formerly secre
tary -of the State Board of Health, left
Portland for San Francisco Tuesday
night to Join the Officers" Medical Re
serve Corns, In which he Is a First
Lieutenant. Dr. White has been a, mem
hcr r.r the reserve for nine months. His
name was among those of physicians
called June 13 to active duty.
rr Ernest C. Dalton, tiv werion
street, is another Portland, pnysician
called in the same order to serve as
Lieutenant. Dr. Dalton win .leave ti-
HOWIE INDUSTRY HELPED
Washington Grange Also Wants Tax
on Luxuries Increased.
v AKrnriVER. Wash.. June 13. (Spe
cial.) Everyone should patronize home
industries, in the opinion of Washing
ton Grange, which adopted a resolution
at its last meeting to urge an 10 u"y
nrrwlurts, oroduced in the city and
county. There are flour mills, cheese
f.tnriM. woolen mills, a cannery, con
densers. and many other local Indus
tries, that the Grange members will
n.lrnnlvn when Dossible.
The Grange also went on record in
favor of a higher tax on luxuries.
SEAVEY WINS CUP
Portland Man Takes First Hon
ors in Festival Shoot.
TWO-EVENTS ARE STAGED
Frank M. Troen, of Vancouver,
Wash., Second in 100-Bird Con
test, Breaking 88 Bluerocks.
I. Whitney Shows Class.'
James W. Seavey. the well-known
smasher of clayrocks, again made his
rimtv scatter-gun bring him nonors
at EVerding Park yesterday afternoon
by capturing the second annual Rose
t- i.uriniinn handsome trophy.
He made a mark of 22 out of 25 while
standing at the 22-yard mark.
Besides taking urst nono n '". ,
main event, he also ecupeea a
more than 35 In the special 100-blrd
class system contest. He was able to
smear 97 out of 100, having missed
two rocks in the secona o-Dtru
and one in his third 2a-point
Second honors were capiurw y
M. Troeh, of Vancouver. W ash., with
83 out of 100. . : .
6eavey won the class A champion
ship and Peter Whitney, of Woodburn,
Or., who finished high gun in the Co
elation for The oregonian v.j .
was able to get first place in
with C G. Dodele, of Albany. Or., first
in class C; K. O. liawman. oi
Portland Gun CluD. in ciaus v. j.""
winners In each class received a
trophy cup. presented by the Portland
Gun Club for the occasion. The nlm
rods are getting ready for the North
west shoot billed for Portland June
24. 25, 26 and 27.
Following are the scores made
the 100-blrd event:
H. R. Everdlnr 17
J. A. Troeh Ill
F. M. Troeh 21
Mrs. W. A. Rsason 15
Dr. O. D. Thornton 2'l
R. P. Knlg-ht 21
E. H. Keller .- 2i
Lloyd Templeton 21
A. w. Strowger 19
Kam-n. j. ; in
Mrs. Ada Schilling 23
IS 20 34 40
20 23 24 86
2 24 2S H3
IX 14 17 64
1 2:1 10 64
1!) 2U 25 ST
22 21 24 R!
21 21 22 85
21 24 20 t4
15 14 16 61
22 1U 24 88
APPOINTEE BUYS BONDS
F. J. Miller, Jr., Who Will Become
Midshipman, Invests 9400.
SALEM. Or.. June 12. (Special.)
Franklin J. Miller, Jr.. who has Just re
ceived recommendation for appointment
to Annapolis Naval Academy through
Senator McNary, Is the ion of F. J.
Miller, chairman of the Public Service
Commission. Yesterday he withdrew
his savings from the bank and invested
them in $400 wvnh of liberty bonds.
Mr. Miller was born July 4. 1897, and
will be 20 years old July 4. He gradu
ated from the Salem High School In
June, 1916, and when the call came for
volunteers to go to the Mexican border,
he Joined Company M of the Oregon
National Guard, and was with this com
pany during the time the troops were
on the border.
FOOD BILL PLAN UPHELD
STATE GRANGE VOTES I -VAMMOVS-L.Y
Rheumatism Causes Youth's Death.
OREGON- CITY. Or.. June 13. (Spe
cial.) Rudolph Mueller, aged 22. son
of S. E. Mueller, of Clarkes, died at the
Oregon City Hospital today from in
flammatory rheumatism. The funeral
will be Friday afternoon, and inter
ment in the Clarkes Cemetery. Mr.
Mueller Is survived by his father, five
brothers and four sisters, including Mrs.
Lena Bittner, of Oregon City; Mrs. Ar
thur Zanders, of Milwaukie, Or,
Kansas In 1914 produced more wheat
Delegates at Astoria Make Trip Over
Bar or Enjoy Clam Chowder Din
ner at Seaside.
ASTORIA. Or.. June 13. (Special.)
The greater portion of today was con
sumed by the delegates to the State
Grange convention In sightseeing
tripe. There was. however, a short
business session this morning at which
(he food control bill now pending be
fore Congress was approved by an
Ray McKaig, master of the North
Dakota State Grange, addressed the
convention, explaining in detail the
organization and management of the
Non-Partisan League, by which the
farmers of North Dakota were able to
secure control of the state govern
ment. This morning a number of delegates
made a trip to the mouth of the river
and across the bar on a lighthouse ten
der. This afternoon fully 300 of the
grange members were taken on an au
tomobile trip to Seaside, where they
were entertained at a clam chowder
luncheon served by the Seaside Ad
The evening session was devoted
principally to listening to an address
by Mrs. Minnie Bond, the state lec
turer, her topio being how to promote
Interest in the local grange work. At
the evening session a telegram was
read from U. S. Senator Charles L. Mo
"I stand ready to assist the Oregon
State Grange, of which I am a mem
ber, in any legislation it may desire,
having for its purpose the betterment
P. W hitney
E. O. Hawman ...
Charles L.lth ....
K. H. Klrlies
H. H. Rlcklefson
H. Tl. Newland ....
C. H. Preston . .
J. C. Morris
A. Woflra .....
Al Kequln .
A. L. Zaehrlsson . .
J. B. K"ld
V. O. Joy
J. W. Seavuy
Miss Gladys Reld
K. O. Jackson .....
a. J. Rchllltn . . . .
W. O. Ballack ....
O. Ci. Podie
K. P. RlRB-s i
J. f. Clminn . . . . .
CATARRH IS DANGEROUS
as second-class seaman about a month
ago, had died on the cruiser, San Diego,
now at sea, this morning at 12:05, his
death being due to lobar pneumonia.
The young man had been ill but two
days. The remains will be shipped to
Port Townsend, Wash., and from that
place to Oregon City, when funeral
services will be conducted at the St.
John's Catholic Church, Sunday after
noon, with Rev. A. Hlllebrand officiat
ing. The Honor Guards of this city,
soldiers stationed here and veterans
will attend the funeral services, and a
salute fired over the young man's grave
by a squad of soldiers.
Henry Ast was born at Bruce. Janu
ary, 1895, and came to Oregon City
with his parents about nine years ago.
and has since made his home at West
Linn. He was among the first to re
spond to his country's call.
Mr. Ast is survived by his parents
and two brothers, Alvln and lugene.
also of West Linn.
Mrs. B. S. Norwood DIpm.
HARRISBTTRG. June IS. (Ppeclal.)
Mrs, B. B. Norwood died today aged
41 years. She was a daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Marion Hyde and a member
o ZUuthUji Chap lor. Oruer ot JJastern,
You Must Stamp It Out
Realize that Catarrh is dangerous.
Face the truth squarely that it can
cause death but you can be relieved.
See what Mrs. Henry Waye, R. F. D.
No. 1, Wentsville. Mo, saya about how
she was relieved of Catarrh through
the use of S. S. 8.
T am glad to say that 1
have never needed to take any
more medicine, as I have never
had any return of ths Catarrh,
thanks to 8. B. 6. I highly rec
It is an undoubted fact that the care
less way in which so many sufferers
from Catarrh regard this troublesome
disease In Its early stages Is a prom
inent reason for Its awful ravages. If
they would take hold of it when it is
nothing more than a supposed cold In
the head, permanent and lasting relief
would be a simple matter.
Tou must treat catarrh seriously.
Catarrh is not merely an Inflammation
of the tissues of the head and throat, as
the symptom of ringing noises In the
ears, mucus dropping back into the
throat, continual hawking, etc., would
seem to Indicate. It Is a blood disease;
it affects the entire circulation.
Catarrh Is due to the presence of
Catarrh Germs In the blood. The liver,
kidneys and bowels frequently become
torpid and dull In their action and. in
stead of carrying off the refuse and
waste of the body, leave It to ferment
In the system. This Is taken up by the
blond and. through Its circulation, dis
tributed to all carts of .the system.
These Impurities in the blood Irritate
and inflame the different membranes
and tissues of the body, and start the
secretions and other disagreeable
symptoms of Catarrh. The head has a
tight, full feeling. nose continually
stopped up, pains above the eyes, slight
fever comes and goes,- the stomach is
upset and the entire system disordered
and affected by this disease.
It Is a waste of time to try to re
lieve Catarrh with sprays. Inhalations,
etc., alone. To permanently relieve
Catarrh, the blood must be thoroughly
purified and the system cleansed of all
poisons, and at the same time strength
end and built up.
Nothing equals B. R 8. for this pur
pose. It attacks the disease at Its
head, goes down to the very bottom of
the trouble and. gives relief. S. S. S.
removes the Catarrhal poison from th
blood, making this vital stream pure,
fresh and healthy. Then the inflamed
membranes begin to heal, the head Is
loosened and cleared. the hawking
ceases, other symptoms disappear, the
constitution Is built up and health re
stored. 8. S. 8. also tones Up the
stomach and digestion, and acts as a
fine tonlo to the general nervous
If you are suffering with Catarrh,
begin the use of S. S. S. AND WRITE
us a statement about your case and our
physicians will send you literature
about Catarrh, and give you special
medical advice without charge.
S. 8. 8. is for sale at all first-class
drugstores. Don't accept any substi
tute. There Is nothing "Just as good."
Writ Medical Department No. 14.
Swift. .pet:liu ComfiaxurV Atlanta Gg,
SUMMER TRAIN SCHEDULE
Changes of Time Effective, Sat
urday, June 16th, Between
Astoria, Clatsop Beach
Points and Portland
DAILY SEASHORE LIMITED
Leave Portland 8:45 A. M., arrive Astoria 11:55 A. M.,
arrive Seaside 12:55 P. M. Returning, leave Seaside 6:30
P. M., arrive Portland 10:35 P. M.
Leave 5trtland 2:00 P. M., Saturdays, arrive Astoria
5:10 P. M., arrive Seaside 6:10 P. M. Returning; MONDAY
MORNING, leave Seaside 8:35 A. M., Astoria 9:25 A. M.,
arrive Portland 12:35 A. M.
STEAMER SPECIAL Time unchanged, leave 9:30
A. M., Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
ASTORIA AND CLATSOP BEACH EXPRESS
Leave Portland daily 7:15 A. M. (instead of 8:10, as at
present), arrive Astoria 11:20 A. M., leave Astoria 11:25
A. M., arrive Seaside 12:20 P. M.
Evening Express, leave Portland 6:30 P. M., arrive Sea
side 11:10 P.M.
Morning Express, leave Seaside 7: 15, A. M., Astoria 8:20
A. M arrive Portland 12 :20 P. M.
Evening Express, leave Seaside 4:05 P. M., Astoria 5:10
P. M., arrive Portland 9:00 P. M.
RAIND3R, ST. HELENS, PORTLAND
Rainier local, leave Rainier 7:10 A. M., arrive Portland
9:15 A. M. Leave Rainier 3:15 P. M., arrive Portland 5:00
Westbound Leave Portland 12 :35 P. M., arrive Rainier
' 2:35 P. M. Leave Portland 5:35 P. M., arrive Rainier 7:25
. Changes of time and connections at Linnton are effective
this date on United Rys.
New local trains between Astoria, Gearhart, Seaside and
For time at intermediate stations and full information
consult local agents and secure folders at ticket offices. '
Ticket Office, 5th and Stark Station 10th and Hoyt