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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 26, 1919)
TIIE MORNING OK EG ONI AN, MONDAY, MAY 2G, 1919.
OCEAN TRIP BEGUN BY
. HAWKER WEEK AGO
RESCUED AUSTRALIAN AVIATOR, HIS PLANE AND MAP SHOWING WHERE HE DESCENDED AND
WHERE HE AND HIS PILOT WERE RESCUED, AND WHERE THEY WERE LANDED.
LL LUCK OF T.G-3 15
Australian and Aide Entrust
Lives to Single- Engine.
Have Yon These Records?
' I ' ! j
CHARGED TO WEATHER
1 0 Inch Double Face Record 85c
"Arabian Nights" and "Sand Dunes"
Both One-Steps by Good Orchestras
12 Inch Double Face Record $1.35 '
"Sometime" and "Chong"
Fox Trots by Joseph C Smith's Orchestra
START HASTY AND DARING
SHIPS FAIL TO HEAR CALL
.Terllons Journey Recalls Futile At
tempt by And re e to Reach Xorth
Pole in Balloon In 189 7.
THE AVIATORS. THE BIPLANE,
THE LERE OF" GOLD.
Pilot Captain Harry G. Haw
ker. Navigator Lieutenant-Commander
Plane Sopwith biplane, weigh
ing about 6200 pounds with, full
Estimated speed 106 miles per
The lure J 50,000 offered by
London Daily Mail for first flight
from coast to coast across the
Atlantic and additional premium
of $15,000 offered by Sopwith
The start From St. Johns, N.
F., 12:55 New Tork time.
Destination Brooklands aer
Distance (estimated) 2000
ST. JOHNS, N. F.. May 25. Just a
week ago today, at 1:55 F. M. (12:55
New York time), Harry G. Hawker,
the noted Australian aviator, and Lieutenant-Commander
of the British navy, his navigator, flew
out to sea in a Sopwith biplane, in an
attempt to cross the Atlantic in less
than a day and a night.
On an untraveled course, with no
such aids as were given to the Ameri
can aviators by naval vessels stationed
at brief intervals from Trepassey bay
to the Azores, the two brave Britishers
started hastily and unexpectedly on the
most perilous airplane flight in history,
in the effort to beat the Americans, the
news of whose arrival at the Azores had
just reached here.
Andre's Fate Recalled.
The two men intrusted their lives to
a single engine, which they counted on
to drive their biplane more than 2000
miles (1760 nautical miles) before they
could again reach land, the nearest
point being the imposing mass of Cape
Clear, on the southwest coast of Ire
land. This flight. In a machine which they
could not hope to keep afloat if the
engine should fail, can be compared for
daring in the air only with the attempt
of Professor Solomon A. Andree to
reach the North Pole by balloon in 1897.
Andree's airship sailed majestically
away in to the north, and neither he
nor his two companions were ever
heard from again.
Fair Notice Given Raynham.
Hawker and Grieve mounted easily
from their hangar and roared along at
100 miles an hour to the camp of Fred
erick Raynham, their rival. In full
view of the latter, the wheels and un
dercarriage of the biplane were dropped,
a fair warning that the race was on.
Raynham took he challenge and hastily
made preparations to follow. But the
Martinsyde was too heavily loaded and
had to await a favorable breeze to get
off the ground. It was 4:20 P. M. when
Raynham rose In the air, breaking his
rear axle as he left the ground.
Four hundred yards from the start,
when the plane had reached only a
slight height , she nosed suddenly
downward and before the pilot could
check her, crashed to the ground, a
useless wreck. Out of It crawled Mor
gan and Raynham, their faces bleeding:
and their bodies bruised, but other
Young Raynham, who Is only 25 years
old. looKed at his plane, its body
broken, its engine jarred out of place,
tne lett wing crumpled and the pro
peller in splinters. Realizing he was
out of the trans-Atlantic race, after
years or planning and work, he col
Death Larks Along; the Way.
On the other side of the Atlantic.
toward which Hawker's plane, freed of
the weight and air resistance of Its
undercarriage, was speeding at an es
timated rate of 106 miles an hour, fame,
money and the inward satisfectlon of
being the first in a great accomplish
ment, were waiting to reward the dar
ing aviators, which death lurked along
every mile of the way.
The single reliable motor on which
they pinned their faith is the best that
England, under the stress of the war,
produced. The expert knowledge and
great flying ability of Hawker, the
skill as a navigator of Lieutenant-Commander
Grieves was In their favor, but
against them there was the ominous
fact that never In the history of aero
nautics has a plane even a multi
motored plane like th; American sea
planes traveled a distance of 2000 land
miles without a stop.
Hawker's departure was entirely un
expected, save by the men of his crew
and a few of his intimate friends. It
was known that since the first of April,
when he arrived here, first of the
entered trans-Atlantic fliers to reach
Newfoundland, he has been under an
increasingly great strain as the days
passed by. The" plague of contrary
winds, storms at sea, the depressing
fogs and searching chill of Newfound
land descended upon him in measure
unseasonable even In forbidding New
foundland. Other Aviators ' Still Waiting;.
Then came Raynham, a week behind
him. He congratulated his younger
rival and wished him luck with the
real feeling of a sportsman. Then came
the other contenders; Colonel John
Cyril Porte's great Handley Page sea
plane, with two engines, able to ride
rough seas indefinitely; Captain John
Alcock. who proposed to fly a great
"Vimy-Vickers bombing machine across
the gap, and Captain P. S. Bennett,
who planned to span the Atlantic with
a. Bolton & Paul three-seated machine.
All the other contestants but Rayn
ham had bigger machines and better
0 chances so the aeronautical experts
said with disconcerting frankness
than Hawker. He welcomed them all
and hoped tho best man would win.
Then came the American navy men
with three great seaplanes. Hawl.er
honestly doubted their ability, with
their great weight a weight which he
considered their four heavy engines to
add unnecessarily. On the day they
left Trepassey bay Hawker still was
waiting anxiously upon the weather
reports which came to him from Great
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TopSopwIth plane with which Hawker
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heavy dotted line marks line of attempted flight and cross near line marks approximate place where plane descended
aad men were rescued. At upper right are marked places where steamer Mary slgaaled ahore of Lewis Island that she
had the aviators and Thnrsox. where
Britain, from ships at sea and from the
Some of the townspeople, weary of
the delay, began to wonder, some more
openly than was polite, when he was to
get away. But it was when the Amer
icans reached the Azores that Hawker's
determination to leave despite the ab
sence of those perfect conditions for
which he hoped conditions which
probably would mean the difference
between life and death to him.
He determined to take a chance or
rather to add- another chance to the
multitude which he was taking and
leave without positive assurance that
head winds in mid-ocean would not
meet and beat back his plane until with
gasoline exhausted it i-ank.
His decision, made after an early
morning visit with his navigator to the
office of the royal air force meteorol
ogist, was with the intention of beat
ing to England the American seaplanes,
one of which he learned was at the
Azores within 950 miles of continental
Europe. - Hawker is a professional
flyer, and he would lose none of the
London Daily Mail prize of $50,000
should the naval flying boats beat him
to the British isles, but his patriotism
urged him on in fair competition.
Immediately after the decision Haw
ker's spirits soared upward. Despitj
the report of the weather man, which
he quoted as "not yet favorable, but
possible," the strain upon him seemed
to have relaxed.. The uncertainty was
passed. He felt that within 24 hours
he would be a live hero or a dead fool.
Hawker Jests at Perils.
With Grieve who was as unconcerned
as the pilot, as became a British naval
officer in the face of great peril, prob
ably greater than he had faced during
his active service in submarine-infested
waters during the war with his navi
gator. Hawker jected lightheartedly as
they packed their satchels.
Gravely weighing Commander
Grieve's satchel Hawker inquired of
his companion In the perilous ad
venture: "Can't you dispense with pajamas
just for the trip?"
And in response to a question about
sleep during the voyage Hawker re
plied: 'well have a long sleep coming at
the end of the trip anyway."
An hour before the actual start the
heavily laden biplane was trundled out
of the hangar for a wind test. For a
moment or two Hawker listened In
tently to the beat of the engine a mere
ear wrecking explosion of sound to
most of those about him, but to him,
the chief pilot of the Sopwith plant,
as full of meaning as the strains of a
symphony orchestra to a musician.
"Good enough, he muttered.
Then after a final Inspection of plane.
a scrutiny of the mechanism by which
the wheels were to oe dropped from the
body to add six miles an hour to the
speed of the machine and a warming
up run of the motor, the two adven
turers, with the methodical movements
of men with their nerves under com
plete control, calmly climbed into the
little cockpit which they were to shars
until the plane should end Its flight
either on land or in the sea
plane Fades Oat of Sln-ht.
After another short moment of atten
tion to the spinning motor and pro
peller, which ras corkscrewing the air
and sending it back of the machine with
tornado-like speed, while mechanics
1th - clothes f laiinlna wlldlv rr r vri
about. Hawker opened the throttle to
Bumping in the ungraceful way of
an airplane out of its element, the bi
plane lurched away, both its occupants
looking straight ahead. Then came its
menacing roar, an increasing speed of
its little wheels, and suddenly a rigidity
and fixity in forward movement, which
was the first Indication that the plane
had taken off.
The noise of the motor as the machine
rose upward was the first indication to
the people of St. John's that the great
flight was on. Hawker soared upward
flew over the city at 1000 feet to drop
his challenge to the Martinsyde. and
then headed Into the gentle east wind
that was blowing In from the ocean.
In eight minutes the plane had faded
out of sight, even out of the vision of
watchers on Signal Hill. 600 feet above
S. & H. green stamps for cash.
Holman Fuel Co.. Main 351. A S353.
Blockwood, short slabwood. Rock
Springs and Utah coal; sawdust. Adv.
S aiu inn. s '
attempted to eroas the Atlantic. Insert
they were landed.
HARRY HAWKER IS SAFE
DANISH STEAMER RESCUES
News of Safety of Airmen Missing
for Week and Given Up for '
Lost Electrifies Britain.
(Continued From First Fre.
deavor to intercept the Mary and take
off the aviators. There was an anxious
wait of several hours, when the word
was flashed that the destroyer had
come across the steamer and trans
ferred Hawker and Grieve, and was
taking them to Thurso, on the north
ern coast of Scotland, about 100 miles
east of the Butt of Lewis.
The destroyer, the Revenge, reported
to the admiralty this evening that
Hawker and Grieve would sleep on
board tonight. The aviators will reach
London at 7 o'clock Tuesday evening.
News Electrifies Britain.
The news of the rescue has electri
fied all Great Britain. British de
stroyers after a thorough search of
the Atlantic for 300 miles from the
Irish coast, had given up the quest
and there was practically no hope that
the airmen were alive. .
This morning, however, the forlorn
hope that the aviators might be picked
up by some craft without wireless was
The Danish steamer Mary, crawling
along at nine knots, was the lucky
vessel, and her brief message to the
watchers at the Butt of Lev-Is as she
proceeded on her way to Scotland, left
the public to speculate wonderlngly
over the details of the airmen's ad
ventures. The admiralty immediately dispatched
destroyers from northern points to in
tercept the Mary and tho Daily Mail
Instructed all signal stations to try to
communicate with the captain with the
urgent request to land the aviators at
some Scottish port. The admiralty
quest succeeded, and a wireless mes
sage oame from the destroyer Wool
sun late in the evening that she had
overtaken the Mary and had trans
ferred the aviators.
Nothing except some great battle
has excited London more than today's
unexpected tidings. The public was
disposed to question whether the first
renort could be trusted, and the ad
miralty statement that it was talcing
measures to verify the report Indicated
doubt, which the Woolaun s message
Mrs. Hawker Overjoyed. .
The modest Hawker home near Sur-
blton was quickly the center of Inter
est. Crowds of people swarmed there.
Mrs. Hawker, who had only on Satur
day received a telegram of condolence
from King George, said:
"I had a presentment all along that
I should see my husband again. I was
confident all the time, although every
one condoled with me. I am overjoyed
and too overcome to talk now."
LONDON. May 25. Hawker sent the
following message from the Revenge to
the Dally Mall:
"My machine stopped owing to the
water filter in the feed pipe from the
radiator to the water pump being
blocked with refuse, such as solder,
shaking loose In the radiator."
"It was no fault of the Rolls-Royce
motor, which ran absolutely perfectly
from start to finish, even when all the
water had boiled away.
"We had no trouble in landing on the
sea. where we were picked up by the
tramp ship Mary, after being in the
water for 90 minutes. We leave Thurso
at 2 P. M. Monday, arriving In London
LONDON. May 25. The London Daily
m -::- m
portrait Is thst of Hawker. On map
Mail, which offered a purse of $50,000
for the first flight by a heavier than
air machine across the Atlantic ocean
will give Hawker and Grieve a conso
lation prize of 5000.
BRITISH AVIATORS ARE HAPPY
Raynham ana Others at at. Johns
Glad Fliers are Saved.
ST. JOHN'S, N. F., May 25. Message
from London today announcing the
safety of Hawker and Grieve spread
through this city rapidly.
Rejoicing was general, but was per
haps greatest among the group of Brit
ish aviators, who had been preparing to
Captain Frederick P. Raynham, who
was stopped in his attempt to follow
Hawker by the collapse of his Martin
8yd e, undercarriage, had held firmly to
the belief that Hawker and Grieve
would be found somewhere north o
"This storm assumed the form of an
egg extending northwest from th
Azores," said Rasnham. "That mean
that Hawker would first encounte
northeast winds, then easterly winds,
then a strong set of winds from the
south, those from the south being con
tinuous and stronger than the others."
Further apparent substantiation of
Raynham's theory was found in reports
brought here last night by the British
freighter Glendevon from London.
The wireless officer of the Glende
con said at 1:30 Monday morning
(Greenwich time) he overheard the
Steamer Sammanger sending to "DKA"
(the Sopwith 's radio designation) her
position as 50 degrees 28 minutes north
latitude and 30 degrees west longitude.
Subsequently the Sammanger informed
the officer it had sighted the red light
of a plane to the north.
A few hours later the Glendevon was
overtaken by a northeast gale, work
ing down from the direction in which
the red light, believed to have been that
of the Sopwith plane, had disappeared.
The Glendevon sent out repeated calls
to other ships, broadcasting the re
ported positions of the' Sopwith and
requesting that ships stand by to give
aid, but received a response only from
the cable ship Faraday.
The log of the Glendevon shows the
development- of the weather which
Hawker went through, and -which the
captain of the Glendevon said he stated
at the time was "so tempestuous that
no plane could live through it."
SWISS GET GERMAN COAL
Fnel In Exchange for Cattle and
BERNE. May 25. (By the Associated
Press.) Switzerland Is concluding with
Germany a new commercial convention
which will grant Switzerland German
coal In exchange for Swiss cattle and
Negotiations also have been started
by a Swiss concern to purchase a Ger
man colliery near Bochum.
- Kelso Honors Soldier Dead.
KELSO. Wash.. May 25. (Special.)
The memory of the boys of Kelso and
vicinity who fell in the great war and
of the Grand Army of the Republic and
Spanish-American war veterans was
honoredtoday at union memorial serv
ices. In the morning Rev. D. E. Baker
delivered a memorial sermon to the
Grand Army and allied organizations.
In the evening at the Kelso theater the
community memorial services for the
11 boys of this district who made the
supreme sacrifice' took place.
Game Postponed; Rain.
Old "Jupe Pluvius" cheated the Hesse
Martin team out of their Sunday game.
Decoration day the boys will meet the
Montavllla Grays at the Franklin bowl
For games with Hesse Martin call East
7900 or B-1884 and ask for Mr. C.
Letts Ask German Aid.
LIBAU. via Berlin, May 23. The Lett
government has requested the German
government to permit German troops
to remain In Letvia as the Lett land-
wehr Is unable to hold the front long
against the bolshevikl.
Seaplane Fights Way to Port Dam
aged Beyond Repair; Crew Happy
to Be Saved From Death.
The OreRonlan nresents herewith the last
Installment of the account of Commander
John H. Towers, of the flight of the NC-3.
He has narrated previously In these columns
ne adventures or the flaKshIp of the sea
plane squadron on the cruise from Rockaway
to Trpa!ey. Below he tella of the fllirht
from Trepassey. the aallant stniKKle with
adverse elements and the final arrival at
Fonta Dflti'la, San Miguel, the Azores. His
story waa written before Commander Towers
and his crew left Fonta Delgada for
Plymouth. England, on the destroyer Stock
ton and waa cabled by way of London.
BT COMMANDER JOHN H. TOWERS.
(Copyright by the New Tork World. Pub
lished: by arrangement)
PONTA DEL GADA. San MigueL
Azores. May 25. (Special. Cable.) The
three seaplanes took off from Trepas
sey. Newfoundland, at 10 P. M. (Green
wich time), the NC-3 . leading the for
mation, and headed for the Azores.
Everything was avorfable until heavy
clouds were encountered about mid
night. We climbed above the clouds and lost
sight of the other two seaplanes. Just
about daylight we went down through
theclouds. At daylight and shortly
afterward we encountered heavy rain
squalls and very rough air. We con
tinued on our course, although we
could not see the destroyers.
At 1:30, after flying for ISM hours.
we knew we should be In the vicinity of
nd. but as the air was so rough I
decided to land and get a sextant ob
servation in order to determine our po
sition, as we had orily a few hours'
gasoline left, and the pilots were in
bad shape after five hours' fight with
squalls. I discovered too late that a
heavy sea was running. It strained the
seaplane so badly when it hit the water
that it was impossible to get off.again.
Ships Fall to Hear Call.
Observation showed our position to be
about 60 miles southeast of the patrol
ships, which apparently did not hear
our radio signals. A heavy gale arose
during the evening, and it was a case
of fighting into port.
At the end of 48 hours of co
buffeting, during which the
was very badly wrecked by the 30-foot
waves, we had worked our way over
towards San Miguel and sighted that
Island by taking advantage of lulls be
tween heavy seas.
We managed to work our way across
the wind. When we sailed down th
coast toward Ponta Delgada we were
sighted from shore and a destroyer
came out to assist us. Having gone
nearly into the harbor on our own re
sources. I decided to make port with
out assistance, and started the engines
just outside the harbor and taxied in to
Seaplane Badly Damaa:ed.
The seaplane was damaged beyond
repair and we were very disheartened
at the thought of not being able to con
tinue our flight to Lisbon, but this
feeling was rather softened by the
thought of our luck in having ridden
out a gale for nearly 60 hours without
ever having sighted a ship and lived to
look back on it.
The crew, consisting of Commander
Richardson. Li e u te n a n t - Commander
Lavinder. Lieutenant McCullough.
Boatswain Moore and myself, were all
in good physical shape in spite of three
whole days with very little food, only
radiator water to drink and our fight
every minute to keep the plane from
breaking up. We received a wonderful
greeting from the town and the as
sembled navy vessels and were taken
In hand by Rear-Admiral Jackson, the
senior American naval officer of the
port, who took us to his headquarters
and gave us food and soap and .water,
all of which were badly needed.
Luck was against us in tae weather
and brought us to grief, but all hands
felt happy to be alive at all and this
greatly softened our difficulties.
STUDENTS ARE ADDRESFn
OIUUtlMIO MnC HUUntOOCUl
Rev. Polling Preaches to Woodburn I
High School Graduates.
WOODBURN, Or.. May 25. (Special.)
A magnificent baccalaureate sermon
was delivered to the Woodburn high
school graduate class this evening In
tne gymnasium by Dr. Daniel V. Poling
of Corvllis. who dwelt upon the
American idea. American ideals, co
operation and determination. Superin
tendent W. J. Mishler presided and the
attendance was large.
There will be a Junior-senior ban
quet tomorrow night, class party on
Tuesday, commencement exercises on
Wednesday night and a class picnic
Thursday. The class consists of 21
members. It has been a most success
ful term of school, notwithstanding the
Interruption on account of the influ-
enza epidemic. Friday and Saturday
nights "The End of the Rainbow,'
play by the seniors, was presented to
BIG HOTELS TO BE
California Corporation to
94,500,000 In Northwest.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 25. Two ho
tels, representing Jointly an investment
of 14.500.000. will be built In the north
west by the California Hotel corpora
tion. Charles W. Moore, vice-president.
announced yesterday. One will be in
Seattle and the other in Tacoma.
The corporation owns seven large ho
tels In California.
Overseas Work Checked.
BOSTON. May 25. The committee on
war activities of the Knights of Colum
bus received a communication from the
war department yesterday suspending
its authority to send additional secre
taries overseas to carry on work among
soldiers in France and Germany.
The committee had arranged a pro
gramme of athletics and vaudeville en
tertainment and 25 athletic directors
were to leave New York June 1.
Junction City to Fete Soldiers.
JUNCTION CITY, Or., May 25. (Spe
cial.) The citizens of Junction City
are to banquet the returned soldiers
of this vicinity on the evening of June
7. William Pitney will give the wel
coming address. Rev. Woods, recently
from t ranee, where he served as sap
per with the royal engineers, is to give
Storm Loss Not Over $500,000.
BEAUMONT. Tex.. May 25. Property
loss in Saturday s storm in southeast
ern Texas will not exceed a half mil
lion dollars, reports today indicate.
The death list stands at two and the
seriously injured at probably ten.
1 0 Inch Double Face Record 85c
"Don't Cry, Frenchy, Don't Cry"
Sung by Charles Hart and Elliott Shaw
Reverse: 'I Know What It Means to Be Lone
some.' 1 0 Inch Double Face Recorr 85c
"How Ya Gonna Keep 'Em
Down on the Farm?"
Sung by Arthur Fields
Reverse : "How Are You Coin to Wet Your Whistle?"
1 0 Inch Double Face Record 85c
"For Johnny and Me" and
"A Good Man Is Hard to Find"
Both Sung by Marion Harris
10 Inch Double Face Record $1
"Lonesome That's All"
Sung by Lambert Mutphy
"After All" Sung by Reinald Werrenrath
Shermanlay & Go
SIXTH AND MORRISON STREETS, PORTLAND
SEATTLE TACOMA SPOKANE
HUN SIGNATURE UNLIKELY
REJECTION OF TREATY BT GER
New Xote Issued by Teutons on War
Responsibility Lays Blame
for War on Russia.
BT HERBERT BAYARD SWOPR
(Copyright by the New York World. Pub-
llpnea ov arrangement.
PARIS. May 25. (Special Wireless.)
Information coming today directly
from the German commission and un
qualified utterance is that the treaty
will not be signed unless unexpected
modification is made In the terms.
This Is based upon Count von BrocK-
dorff-Rantxau's conference with Chan
cellor Scheldemann at Spa.
The Germans will go through the
form of submitting notes on each
separate item, so the record may be
complete, but there Is every reason for
believing that a definite position has
been assumed to reject the treaty. To
night a new note was Issued by the
Teutons on responsibility. In wnlca tne
kaiser's guilt is denied and the blame
for war Is laid on Russia-
Earlier they sent a note on the highly
Important question of private property
In war time, which, accorainr to tne
terms of the treaty. Is made inviolate.
The manner in which reparations are
to be executed makes the distinction
lore apparent than real, for the treaty
demands that the German government
officially seize property of all nations
lyinsr in allied nations which is to be
retained by alien property custedlans
In the allied countries, who have about
i2.50O.OOO worth of German wealth.
B thl8 method private property is
converted into national holdings which
can legally be expropriatea djt crea-
I am informde tonight that the reg
ulations concerning Danzig are to be
modified to make them less objectlon-
ble to Germany, rrom sources usual
ly reliable comes the information that
the Austrlans are to receive their
treaty Tuesday in response to a protest
against further delay.
Bar Examinations Today.
Candidates for admission to the bar
In Oregon will take their acadmeic or
literacy tests at 9 o'clock this morn
ing in the office of Roscoe C. Nelson.
Yeon building. Tomorrow morning the
scene of the tests will shift to Salem,
where two days will be devoted to the
examinations. Twenty-three persons
have applied to take the tests. Mr. Nel
son is secretary of the examining board.
The other members are Oscar Hayter
of Dallas and A. B Clarke of Corvallls.
Phone your want ads to The Orego-
nlan. Phone Main 7070. A 6095.
Rooms With Bath
$2 Per Day Upward
Under management of
(Formerly Manager of Hotel
Benson, Portland. Oregon)
AeaCd lm:tatlnj and Substitute
rllflV lll lll At
""NE of the best and surest
ways to build up more
and bigger industries in Ore
gon is to support the indus
tries we have.
"Success breeds success."
The success of the industries
we have not only causes them
to grow, but also attracts
new industries meaning
MORE PAYROLL MONEY
to circulate in Oregon.
ASSOCIATED INDUSTRIES Ol
I WILL POSITIVELY
TO TEACH YOU IX A
Come dance with our
many expert lady and
Private lessons dally.
NEW CLASSES THIS WEEK
BEGINNERS. MONDAY AND THURS
DAY EVENINGSl ADVANCED TUES
DAY AND FRIDAY EVENINGS.
RINGLER'S DANCING ACADEMY
St. at Wuklirtoa. Bdwy
AN NO CNCE MEXT T H B
Th lAi-zettt mnd finest Popular-Priced
will play from It
t l:3i. 6 to 7:80,
ad : to 12:30.
Why not spend your
coon hour iter and
enjoy our xcllnt
erv.ro and cui
sine? If you don't
care to dance you
tnay eat your noon
day meal midst
inics and enjoy our
unexcelled J a s y
Chlrken or Tur
key .Dinner c
Hours 11 A. M. to
1. M. Ameriena
I'inbee Any Time
Day or Night. All
kinds of bolt
11 A.M. to S P.M.
SOc Mc, 40c and ap
Including soup, vec
tables, drinks, des
sert with any meat
XR. BROADWAY and WASH. fCp
taira). Kn trainee S4AV W a hi fig-ton.
H AYN E S
HAYNES: FOSTER BAKING CO.,
r tin i - S B;nr. Kevd's