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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OEEGOmN, WEDXESDAT, JULY 11, 1017.
i in iir
. B. -.B, li
OUT; STRIKE OVER
prescott Citizens Intercept
.Train and Take Off Nine of
MINES RUNNING AGAIN
Citizens of Jerome Round Up All
of Miners They Can Find and
Place Them on Cattle Cars,
IVhicli Iieave State.
SON OF HETTY GREEN, WHO MARRIES CHICAGO WOMAN.
f-TtESCOTT, Ariz., July 10. About DO
members of the Trescott Home Guard
made a trip of about 20 miles in auto
mobiles to Jerome Junction and inter
cepted a train on which about 75 al
leged members of the I. W. W. were
toeing: deported from Jerome, arresting
jiine of them late today. The men were
brought here. They were on their way
to Needles, Cal.
JEROME. Ariz.. July 10. The strike
f the Aletal Mine Workers' branch of
the Industrial Workers of the World
vaa regarded tonigrht by officials as
"ended" by the deportation today of
7 Industrial Workers of the World on
H "special train" of two cattle cars fol
lowing a round-up of 100 alleged aeri
tators of the organization by citizens
and miners armed with pick-handles.
Slaty-Seven Kscorted Out of Town.
J'ractically all the men remaining in
Jail here after the 67 had been escorted
to Jerome Junction by an armed guard
n the train were released late today
on condition that they leave Jerome,
and officials said tonight they- had de
parted. One man remaining in Jail
tonight was to get his liberty tomor
row under similar conditions, it was
Mine operators, leaders of the min
ers affiliated! with the International
Union of Mine, Mill and Smelter Work
ers and the authorities all expressed
the belief there would be no further
trouble as a result of the strike called
last Kriday. They asserted, however,
that if any of the men deported today
returned to the Jerome copper district
the "pickhandle" squads of citizens and
miners would be reorganized and a
second "drive" would be inaugurated.
Properties Being Worked,
Officials of the United Verde and
United Verd3 Extension mines reported
their properties were being operated
tonight with a full force for the first
time since the strike became effective.
.A number of the smaller properties also
resumed operations tonight and others
were expected to re-open tomorrow.
KINGMAN, Ariz.. July 10. Four al
leged leaders of the Industrial Workers
f the World organization were brought
here tonight from Oolconda, near here,
where they were arrested late today.
They were being held in the County
Jail for arraignment tomorrow on a
technical charge of vagrancy.
The arrests were said to have been
an outgrowth of the strike called Sat
urday night by pumpmen at the Union
cdm Mine ai uoiconaa.
The men gave their names as: A. C.
Carney, J. Murnien, Roy Maroon and
I. W. Smith. --All were said to be
leaders in the strike movement which
was repudiated Saturday by a vote of
the miners employed at the union basin
Sheriff Experts No Trouble.
A report received here tonight said
that Industrial Workers of the World
organizers from soints outside the
county were scattered through the
Mohave County mining district, but
Sheriff J. N. Cohenour asserted the
situation was under control and no
trouble was expected.
John D. Wanvig. manager of the
Lnion Basin Mine, announced the min
ers had been granted an increase in
pay of 50 cents a day and he expected
to resume operations tomorrow at the
mine and mill which have been closed
down since last Saturday, when the
pumpmen walked out.
NEEDLES, Cal., July 10. Several In
dustnal Workers of the World who
were reported to have been given 12
Hours by Sheriffs J. N. Cohenour, of
Mohave County, Ariz., to leave the min
ing camps- at Chloride, Golconda and
Mineral, Ariz., passed through here to
night. They said they were going to
lonopah and Goldfield, Nev.
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IFixing of Paper Prices and
by Association Body.
PRICE IS HELD UNFAIR
COLONEL, EDV.-A ) II. R. GREE.V.
E. H. R. GREEN WEDS
TRIP IS TO CARIBBEAN SEA
TAX REFUND IN DOUBT
House Expected to Oppose Bill for
Relief of Oregon Counties.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, July 10. The Chamberlain bill
passed by the Senate yesterday author
izing the payment to the land grant
counties of additional taxes on railroad
jirant lands and paying also certain in
terest and penalties, will encounter dif
ficulty in the House.
It developed today that the bill was
not referred to the Interior Department
or Department of Justice while pend
ing in the Senate, but will be referred
by the House committee, in accordance
with custom. Both the Department of
Justice and the Interior Department
look with disfavor -upon the bill, tak
lug the position that the counties
should receive no payments other than
authorized in the act of June, 1916.
Rhone your want ads to The Orego
nian. Main 7070, A S095.
Lemons Whiten and
j Beautify the Skin!
Make Cheap Lotion
Hetty Green's Son, 48, Takes
Bride of 47.
Million Dollars Spent In Refitting
Yacht for Honeymoon Bride
groom's Gift to Bride Is
$650,000, Clieck and Bonds.
said that he was marrying for some
thing millions can't buy '"a, real home.1
"The most-proposed-to man In th
world, who declared that the news
papers had caused him to receive 9000
letters of proposal In the past 15 years,
showed a human and democratic side
I in discussing his marriage.
I am marrying the best and most
sensible little lady In the world,' he
satd. 'I am marrying- a quiet little
lady, to wnom x can go when I am
burdened with, the troubles of the
world. I am marrying for a real home.
I want to say right now that I am not
marrying a society bud. I am mar
rying a truly sensible woman. I do
not know who Is going to be the boss.
All I can say is that I am going to try
Colonel Green gave his age as 43
years and Miss Harlow's as 47.
The bride Is wealthy in her own
right. The couple have been acquainted
Colonel Green gave his bride a. wed
ding gift of 1625,000, of which $500,
000 was in a check and the remainder
in liberty bonds.
CHICAGO, July 10. (Special.) Col
onel Edward 11. K. Green, son of the
late Hetty Green, the "world's richest
woman," was married here today to
Miss Mabel E. Harlow, of Highland
Park, a suburb. The ceremony was
performed at Trinity Episcopal Church.
Colonel Green and his bride left tonight
for New York, where they will board
his yacht, the United States, which he
has refitted vt an expense of $1,000,
000, and start for the Caribbean on
Colonel Green, who shares the $100,-
000,000 estate left by his mother with
his sister, Mrs. Matthew Astor Wilks,
MERCHANTS TO CUT COSTS
Unnecessary Deliveries to Be Elimi
nated, It Is Planned.
"WASHINGTON", July 10. More than
100 of the country's leading retail mer
chants met here today and decided to
follow suggestions of the commercial
economy board of the Council of Na
tional Defense for eliminating unnec
easary deliveries. .
They voted also to "do away with the
privilege of returning goods, as recom
mended by the board.
Trade Commission Reports Some
of Larger Papers Can Stand
Conditions of Past Few Tears,
but - Small Ones Suffer.
MINNEAPOLIS, July 19. Th fixing
of prices and distribution of print paper
by the Federal Trade Commission was
recommended in the report of the, leg
islative committee of the National Kdl
torial Association today. The report
was presented by O. E. Hosmer. of
Denver, chairman of the committee.
The report also said that the censor
ship question, had been settled "fairly
and satisfactorily,' and that news
papers should be careful not to misuse
Of postage rates, the report declared
that a fair banis would be one which
took into account the difference be
tween a publisher sending" his paper
3000 miles and one whose mailing limit
was two miles. Mr. Hosmer took ex
ception to the imposition of a 6 per
cent tax on the profits of newspapers,
and declared that while willing to pay
their Just share of added war burdens.
newspapers should not ne compeuea
to pay an additional tax not ievieu on
"WASHINGTON, July 10. Tn answer
to a Senate resolution, asking what It
has done to relieve the news print sit
uation, the Federal Trade Commission
today, in a formal Ftatement, points
to its recent recommendation to Con
gress that the Government be given
power to assume control of news print
manufacture and distribution.
The Commission again emphasle
what it considers the need lor more
power. At one time, it says, & formal
complaint against news print manufac
turers was considered, but the platt
was not carried out for fear of em
barrassing the Department of Justice,
which meanwhile had started prosecu
tion against the manufacturers for al
leged violations or the anti-trust laws.
An order directing news print mak
ers to desist from their present trade
practices would have afforded no prac
tical immediate relief, the Commission
"The Commission. the statement
adds, "again earnestly invites attention
to the serious condition which is con
fronting the public and the newspapers
of the country. If a situation continues
where prices are to be paid for paper
based not upon cost of production and
fair margin of profit, but upon conditions
such as have obtained in the past and
give promise of obtaining in the future
where price Is based upon panic de
"Some of the larger newspapers of
the country may be powerful enough
to weather the conditions which have
obtained during the last year for an
additional year, or some of them may
be powerful enough to secure advanta
geous positions in the purchase of sup
plies, but it is of paramount import
ance that the great body or newspaper
publishers of the country shall procure
their supply of print paper at a fair
price based upon cost and a fair and
reasonable pront. such a price win
enable them to continue in business
and to Berve the public effectively.'
p - (MM
WE'RE SELLING SOAP;
In a way that spells Clean Portland for years. Ours is a pleasant shopping point, anyway.
QUICK, FREE DELIVERY of your purchase, no matter how small, to any address in or
near the city.
A PHONE SERVICE which makes buying by telephone "dead easy."
A SALES SERVICE which spells courtesy in all things.
And last, but not least, DOUBLE S. & IL GREEN STAMPS WITH YOUR PURCHASES
THIS WEEK A REAL MONEY SAVING.-
13c Colgate's All- OK,
round Soap, 3 for.. OUC
10c Hinds' noney and Al-
mond Cream Soap, OJf
6 bars Vernon
cerine Soap . .-,
6 bars Jergen's
Pumice Soap .
10c Rose City Gly- "I (p
cerine Soap, 3 for.. J-'
10c Kirk's Cold Or
Cream Soap, 3 for 0
10c C r a m e Q il
Soap, 3 for
10c Cologn Bou
quet Soap, 3 for. . .
10c Boehm'a Water Of
Lily Soap, 3 for., Ot
JOc Baby Bath Cas
tile Soap 3 for.
10c Washrag Cas- OPT,,
tile Soap, 3 for....
13c Colgate'3 Nat
ural Odor Soap, 3..
10c Eutopia Soap,
3 for ,
50c bar Madero Cas- QQn
tila Soap , 0JL
25c Packer's Tar
Soap for . . .
25c Resinol Soap 2C
10c 01iv Oil Cas
tile Soap, 3 for,...
10c Maxine Elliott
Soap, 3 for.
10c Shah of Persia
Castile Soap, 3 for
25c Pears' Soap
scented ISc, 3 for
10c Kirk's Square
Toilet Soap, 3 for.
Squares, 3 fo'r. ...
10c Kirk's Cocoa Hard Wa
ter Castile Soap,
3 for iiiOt
25c Synol 200
60c Synol -to
50c Palmolive Liquid Soap
when prints are
Germicidal Soap Mild
A splendid shampoo- Fine for cuts and wounds
Boils won't epread when it is used and, though a
germicide, is an, elegant Toilet Soap as well. 25c cake.
Always "S. & H." Stamps First Three Floors.
f I r" STRETrW:vr
Always S- & HV
Stamps First Three Floors
SPY PROBLEM HARD
Nation Lacks Experience
Dealing With Question.
TROOP MOVEMENTS OPEN
Thousands of Persons Knew "lilrs
by Which Pershing's Troops
.Moved to- France and Etch
the Date of Sailing.
WASHINGTON". Julr 10. Republican
Leader Mann declared In the House to
day that hysteria and "spy erase" pos
sess the Administration. He was speak.
ing in opposition te a section of the
tradinar-mith-the-enemr bUl designed
to permit the Irestdent to designate
"The departments bai ton crazy,
he said. "They see a German spy on
every housetop and street corner. "We
have to carry on this war, but that is
no reason why wa should be scared
particular effort to inform themselves.
General. Pershing", on landing in Engi
land, expressed surprise that his coni
tnn should have been known to- the
Germans, who strew mines in tho path
of the vessel which carried him. yet
while General Vershinj- and his staff
were mobilizing- at an American port
loads and loads of bangaga of the
members of the party moved through
usual channels to that port, each Diece
of baggage bearing: a la rue Placard
glvins the name of the owner, the dock i
at which the bagae was to be trans-
lerrea, tne name -of the steamer for
which tt was destined, and the time
when that vessel was to sail. And much
of that bafrgag-e was transported open
ly for 2000 miles through the United
States, and so handled that hundreds.
ii not mousanas, couia reaaana aia
read and knew when and where Gen
eral Pershing; would embark.
German Spies 'Adepts.
England, after long- experimentation
with means of combating" the spy.
finally found It necessary and expedi
ent, when about to launch an impor
tant movement of men, to shut off ab
solutely all transmission of intelli
gence from the British Isles, either by
cable, by wireless or by mails, for sev
eral days prior to the movement, and
until it had been accomplished.
It no doubt- is true, as officials have
Indicated, that there are German spies
in the American Governmental service,
and high in the War and Navy depart
ments, or close to those holding high
positions. Germany is much more
adept at that sort of thing than the
United States and yet an American
newspaper for years kept a. spy in-high
office at the German embassy at Wash
ington, and through him learned much
Iof the movements and purposes of the
German Ambassador and the German
crew Is supposed to have been killed by
the sudden formation of a deadly gas
while the U-boat was submerged.
DEPENDENCY BILL OFFERED
Representative Rankin Would Sup
port Families of Soldiers.
WASHINGTON, July 10. Dependent
wives and children of all soldiers
would be granted Federal allowance
during the war by a bill introduced by
Representative lianklii of Montana to
Wives "With no children would re
ceived $30 a month: those with on
child 945, those with two children $60
and those with more than two $75.
I 7nv.rnm.nt 1 1 lfnTT4 ia tiiiti ir nthffr
OREGONIAN NEWS BUH1SAU, v asn- things, of the Zimmerman note.
10. The suppression ui
PROVISIONAL OFFICERS BEING
EXAMINED IN THIRD OREGON
Captain V. C. Birney May Be Recalled From Detached Duty in Field to
Face Board Soldiers Remain in Service as Enlistments Expire.
EXPORT NET TIGHTENS
ORGANIZATION OV FEDERAI. CON
TROL NOW COMPLETE.
War Trade Intelligence Division Is
Created Department of Commerce
to Issue Licenses Soon.
The juice of two fresh lemons
strained into a bottle containing three
ounces of orchard white makes a whole
'quarter pint of the most remarkable
lemon skin beautifier at about the cost
one must pay for a small jar of the
ordinary cold creams. Care should be
taken to strain the lemon juice
through a fine cloth so no lemon pulp
f;ets in. then this lotion will keep fresh
lor months. Kvery woman knows that
lemon juice Is used to bleach and re
move such blemishes as freckles, sal
lowness and tan. and is the ideal 6kin
softener, smoothener and beautifier.
Just try i! Make up a quarter pint
of this sweetly fragrant lemon lotion
and massage it daily into the face.
neck, arms and hands. It should nat
urally help to whiten, soften, freshen,
and bring out the hidden roses and
beauty of any skin. It is wonderful
for rough, red hands.
Your druggist will sell three ounces
of orchard white at little copt. and any
fcrutei- will bupply the lemoua. Adv.
BY WILL. G. MAC RAE.
ITH THE THIRD REGIMENT
OREGON INFANTRY, July 10.
Special.) The examination of
two of the provisional officers of the
Third Oregon was held today. The of
ficers first examined were Captain Ed
ward W. Stewart and Lieutenant W.
W. Kettle, of the sanitary troops.
Colonel Allen H. Smith and Major M.
B. Marcellus formed the examining
board. Captain Varillas C. Birney, who
Is at present on detached duty with
units in the field, is also coming up
for examination. He may be recalled
for the examination.
While the officers In training for the
Engineer Corps are busy shooting up
the targets on the rifle range, the
different organizations in camp are
hard at work on the eight-week sched
ule. Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday
one hour dally is devoted to instruc
tions under the supervision of the bat
talion commanders. Then from Mon
day to Friday the time is devoted to
the handling of firing squads and gen
eral field training. There are also
bayonet combats, fire and tactical
problems to be worked out. The object
of it all is to give the soldiers practice
in the use of range finders, forcing
deployment with sudden bursts of fire,
quick reassignment of sectors to meet
the extension of the enemy's lines and
the use of combat patrols.
Units Sent Out on Duty.
An extra Lieutenant and several
squads accompanied Company B yes
terday when that organization went
into the field. The extra officer was
Lieutenant J. Waldo Finn, Company
L. From Company F those assigned
with Company B for special duty were
Sergeant Willard H. Scidmore. Sergeant
John B. Effinger, Corporal Richard H.
Busch. Corporal Morton H. Christensen,
Privates Lawry J. Jefferson. Henry
Brandenburg, Jesse Viar. Edward R. Os-
burn, Fred Pageler, Homer Brown,
Frank Townsend, Charles E. Johnson,
Harold Meredith. George Williams,
William Burnsworth, Ernest R, Bacon
and Charles L. Skene. Those assigned
from Company L are Sergeant Edward
Gohrke, Corporals Herman Hawkins,
Uda R. Burke and Privates Douglas B.
Parks, Edwin F. Brown. Harold C.
Miller. Edward E. Cutler, Allen T. Sun-
derlin, Irving Balderee, Fred H. Stal-
naker. Eugene Hart, Ray Mitchell,
William Ferguson, Fred L. E. Eldridge,
Kenneth E. Conner, John Bier and
Walter W. Miller.
The dog Yutch was the only member
of Company B left behind. Yutch nw
service on the Mexican border and is
naturally heart-broken because he was
not taken along. Yutch hates an
I. W. W. like a German soldier hates
the cold steel of a bayonet. Yutch is
a friend of Sergeant Major Arthur
Sullivan, who saw that Yutch was or
dered to Company F for duty, rations
NoL all lLo soldiers of. the Third Ore
gon quit the regiment when their three
years of service with the colors Is up
There are some who get out because
conditions at home force them to, and
there are others (it's hard to admit it)
who tear their uniform in their hurry afterward,
to quit the soldier game. This kind.
thanks to the way the Army has of
finding out the real from the sham, do
not fool anybody. The Third Oregon
has many members who are "seeing it
through." The latest addition to this
kind are Sergeant Paul T. Hines. stable
sergeant of the mounted section, and
Private Will Mclvor. one of Colonel
May's orderlies. Their three years of
active service was up yesterday. In
stead of demanding their discharge.
they requested that they be allowed to
continue In the service. Both of them
are good reliable men and soldiers.
OS Get Dependency Discharges.
There have been 95 discharges up to
date from the Third Oregon for depend
ency and there is etlH room for about
45 or 50 recruits. Lieutenant Cheno
wein, in cnarge or tne recruit com
pany, is making great headway with
the rookies. The recruit company was
drilling on the parade ground today and
it made a splendid appearance.
Sergeant Thomas E. Rilea and Cor
porals Martin H. Huckley, Frank L.
Hulburt and Arthur C. Tice, Cook Earl
C. Frost and Private Elmore II. Greene.
all of Company B. received transporta
tion today and will report to Captain
Two keenly disappointed recruits.
William Charles and D. 1 1. Foreman, of
La Grande, return home today. They
were both rejected by the medical ex
Sergeant Thomas W. Johnson, Com
pany h., having reported back from
the officers' training camp at the Pre
sidio, has reported to his company
Private Charles Houke, Company G,
who was temporarly assigned to Com
pany F, has been relieved from duty
with F and has left for Washington
with Company B.
Musician Lorraine Ostrom, who had
been ill and confined to the barracks
hospital at Vancouver, has returned to
Private Herman Bouchet, Company
F, a dental student, has been detailed
to assist Lieutenant Wells, the regi
mental dentist. Lieutenant ells i
the son of the late Leander Wells, who
was for many yeers the East Side re
porter for The Oregonian
Private Cyrus Kirkland, company
K, has received his discharge from the
Third Oregon because of dependency.
Corporal Leon A. Elder, Company
L, who had been detailed with the
recruit company, has been transferred
to the headquarters company.
A sanitary detail composed of Robert
W. Renton, Albert Hough, Lester
Shinn and Kenneth Bradford, was sent
WASHINGTON. July 10. Details of
the Federal control of exports, opera
tive July 15, were discussed at a con
ference today between President Wil
son and Secretary Redfield. The De
partment of Commerte, It -was said
will begin to issue export
licenses within two days.
Orear.ization of the department s bu
reau of export licenses was compietea
today with the creation of a division
of war trade intelligence, with Paul
Fuller. Jr.. of New York, at its head.
Mr. Fuller Is widely known as an in-. I th
r r tan. Julv
th German bov is going to be a big
ger and a haraer proDiem lor mo
United States than It was ior enner
England or France, and it has taken
those countries the better part of three
years' to get the enemy spy under con
trol. This is necessarily so because
there are vastly more German citizens
scattered through the United States to
day than were found in England and
France at the outbreak ot me war, mm
in addition to our German population
is a vast foreign population of other
nationalities, of which this Govern
ment knows little, either as to activi
ties or sympathies.
The United States, far removea irom
spy-ridden Europe, has had less ex
perience in dealing wnn spies nu
had either of the two great allied pow
ers when war came to them.
While the newspapers have reirainea
from publishing accounts of the move
ment- of troops and or vessels, inus im
posing a voluntary censorship upon
themselves, the facts which they have
suDDressed have been generally known.
nevertheless. Because or ine open wan
ner in which the Federal authorities
Movement Made Openly.
Onlv a few weeks ago. when General
Pershiner and his staff started for ju
rnnn Vila movements were open, ihuukii
not discussed in tne newspapers, aim
time and place of nis aepariure
If an American newspaper could suc
cessfully keep a spy in the office of
Count von Bornstorff it is not to be
questioned tht, Germany could, amidst
the thousands of officials and em
ployes of the Government service.
maintain spies of her own in positions
where they can gather information im
portant to Germany.
The intelligence division will be
charged with keeping the Government
lliormeu Ol ine movement ot Ameri
can exports arter tney reacn toreign
shores. The division will furnish
formation for use also in administra
tion of the trading with the enemy
bill now pending in Congress.
President Wilson soon will Issue
proclamation putting many other com
modities under control. The list now
includes foodstuffs, fuels and steel and
was known to thousands who made no
ROADS TO BE MADE SAFE
Clackamas County Announces New
Policy for Its Work.
SALEM. Or., July 10. (Special.) A
communication from County Judge An
derson, of Clackamas County, to the
Public Service Commission, received to
day, relative to highway grade cross
ings in the Pacifio Highway nortfi of
Aurora, which the state contemplates
improving with paving, indicates that
considerable interest will be taken In
enforcing safety provisions on all high
way grade crossings when such high
ways are to be improved by the state.
If this policy Is pursued it will prob
ably mean that Oregon's highway sys
tem, when completed, will present the
safest highway system for travel of
any in the country.
FUGITIVE BREAKS JAIL
Man Wanted on Charge Preferred I
by Daughter, 16, Escapes.
EUGENE, Or., July 10. (Special.)
Daniel Michael, of Alma, Lane County,
charged with a serious crime against I
his 16-year-old daughter and who was J
arrested recently at Crescent City,
California, escaped from the jail at I
that place last night, according to
dispatch received today by Sheriff J.
Deputy Sheriff Elkins. of Lane
County, is making a long trip by rail
and stage to the California city, ex
pecting to bring the prisoner to Lane I
Cuuuiy iur uia.L
and how hard you
work to earn it is
not what gets you
ahead. It's how hard
you save. Don't
merely think about
saving money get
into action and make
the thought worth
while. One Dollar
or more opens a sav
ings account in this
' strong state bank,
oldest in the North
west. Ladd & Tilton
II Washington 1 f
;!;! and Third. j
lil am I i
i.UjiV I I i !, ! i IliiNliii liilllhililmKliliiMliil Willi III11!!!
"Read The OretroniaTi classifl1 ed.
"There Is no sound reason -why
prices for almost all standard arti
cles should be double what they
were a year ufto, and for many of
them treble what they were two
years ago," says C. R. Van Hise,
president of the University of Wis
consin and Herbert C. Hoover's
DIVER'S CREW SUFFOCATED
Ship Captain Brings Story of Cap
ture on Irish Coast.
GALVESTON, Tex., July 10. A Ger
man submarine or tne most modern
type floating idly a short distance off
the Irish coast, every member of the
crew having been suffocated, was re
cently picked up by a British patrol
boat and towed to port, according to
the captain of a steamer which has ar
rived at a Gulf port.
According to the captain s story, the
Note Prices in our Grille
and Pompeian Restaurant
have not advanced over
what they were two years
ago. For example: Break
fasts and lunches from 25c
up, and dinners from SOc up.
In i -'iir ri". V iTT ni'ii in " ii
I liIo EL jfk S.PIiC3!iL !
Round-Trip Tickets to Mountain, River and Beach
Resorts, on Sale by
UNION PACIFIC SYSTEM
as a Courtesy to Visitors to Portland
Meeting of the
NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION
MT. HOOD LODGE, $5.00
On sale daily, return limit 80 days.
CLOTJD CAP INN, $12.50
On sale daily, return limit Sept. 20.
NORTH BEACH, S3.00
North Pacific Coast's finest, largest beach. Reached by
rail or steamer. On sale July 10, 11, 12, 13 and 14, re
turn limited to day following; date of sale.
COLUMBIA. RIVER GORGE
Tickets to points along America's great highway on sale
July 10, 11, 12, 13 and 14, return limited to day following
date of sale
Bridal Veil 1.25
Eagle Creek 1.65 ,
Cascade Locks 1.75
Hood River 3.00
City Ticket Office, 3d and Wash. Broadway 4500, A 6121
Wm. McJIurray, General Passenger Agent, Portland.