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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUXDAT OREGOXIAN. PORTLAND. APRIL, 7. liW7.
TRACK AND FIELD
Many Meets Scheduled for the
Months of Spring and
FIRST ONE NEXT SATURDAY
Indoor Contests at Columbia Uni
versity Will Give First 1lne on
Meet May 5.
With the big Indoor meet at Columbia
University scheduled for next Saturday.
events from hti Stanford rival, and if
Hayward develops some point-winners
for the distance runs, Oregon will give
the Palo Alto athletes a hard fight for
the championship. The Columbia meet
will give the Oregonlans a chance to enow
their speed, and the Stanford-California
contest of April SO will compel Stanford
to show her hand. After these events
are run off and their records compared, a
fairly accurate forecast of the Stanford,
Oregon meet can be made. At the pres
ent time, the outcome is a matter of
Seattle Meet Won by V. of W.
Contrary to the press dispatches, the
University of Washington athletes won
the recent indoor meet at the Seattle
Athletic Club. When the meet was over.
It was announced that the Seattle Ath
letic Club had won, but in the hurry at
tendant upon the tabulation of record,
an error was made. The error was de
tected the following morning, when it
was announced that Washington had
won. with 35 1-2 points to her credit. The
Seattle Athletic Club was second, with
a score of 31 1-2 points. Washington has
a number of promising athletes on her
team, consplcious among them being
Holdman, the pole-vaulter, and Shirley
Parker, the middle-distance runner.
These two men are among the best ath
letes In the Pacific Northwest, and If
Trainer Conibear can develop a few more
like them. Washington will give her rl
valB a merry race for championship hon
ors. The Oregon-Washlngton-Idafio meet
will be held In Seattle about June 1, and
despite the stories of the great prowess
MINOR LEAGUE BALL
Tri-City Organization Scores
CONTROLS LOCAL FIELD
Survives Scoffs and Sneers and Com
pletes Arrangements for Success
ful Season, Which Opens To
day Game at Woodburn.
The local baseball situation has
changed rallcally during the past week.
The Trl-City League, sneered and
scoffed at during the first month of
its existence, has come out triumphant,
on a good hasis, and with every pros
pect of success for the coming sea
son. On the other hand, the Oregon
Portland Academy and the East Side
High School, but the contest was
postponed because of rain. It now
looks as If this league would be
a success. The managers have arranged
a good schedule and the boys are en
thusiastic. The six-team circuit will en
able the teams to play without crowd
ing dates or playing too often. A num
ber c practice games have been played
at Columbia University, but have not
shewn the real strength of the teams.
The East Side High School, a new fac
tor In int!.-.. .vi .. athlotlnc mmJt , ,
first appearance yesterday in the game material lor the relief and cure of all the ills and ailments of mankind. Our forefathers
older institutions are inclined to4disregard :
recognizing this fact searched out and compounded these ingredients into teas, concoctions
Nature has most abundantly supplied the forests and fields of this land with vegetable
i r . 1 i- r -I , ....... ... ... . o
Kast Side pupil
Hill Has a Good Team.
Among the other institutions. Hill
Academy has a good team, and so ha?
the AVest Side High School. The Allen
Preparatory School's team Is below the
standard. Columbia, no doubt, will be
abla to put forward one of the best
teams, .as the boys at that institution
have had the advantage of two months'
practice. In Columbia's big gymnasium
a game can be played any fime. as the
floor space is large enough for a regula
tion diamond, and there is considerable
space for an outfield. While the other
school, but there is no reason : a-nrl mprllVinoc -m o n it -nrV, i r-V, 1i otn U 1A,A A A: j.: ii
iroo, :.. i u . ..... -" i ""r ""v. uvu uauucu uu w u. lu o u-jccu.jiiii f ciit!ra.LK)ii.s io n ess
as good a team aa any of the others, it i tnem with their xiealth-eivinp; and health-sustamine dualities. Among the verv best of
if n Mike a private school, where it takes ,.4-'U1 . j e . . i i . r r 6 i IT J "x
years to get together a good student body. ! these vegetable preparations secured from the great laboratory of forest and field is S. S. S.,
attend without' choice." Manvof Infold ' a medicine made entirely from the invigorating, healthful extracts and juices of roots, herbs
High school s best athletes have been and . barks m such combination as to produce the greatest of all tonics, and a p-eneral
Kast Side ntmil.i; ! ...... - "O ' r
systemic remedy witnout an equal.
A tonic is almost absolutely necessary to most persons in the Spring. "This is the
season at which the greatest demands are made on our physical systems, because with the
.return of warmer weather the blood, and every member of the body, is making extra effort
to throw off the impure accumulations which have been left in the system because of the
inactive Winter life ; and few constitutions are able to withstand these demands without
some manifestation of disorder. The blood becomes weak and watery because of the collect
ed refuse matter which it has absorbed, and can no longer supply the body with the strength
and energy that is needed to keep it in health. The pale, colorless skin, physical weakness,
a tired, worn-out feeling, fickle appetite, poor digestion, a half sick feeling, and a general
run-down condition of the system means anaemia or blood poverty and a tonic and blood
purifier is needed to right the deranged
system and enrich the blood.
The body must have assistance
it must be strengthened and aided with a
tonic, and S. S. S. is the ideal one. Being
purely vegetable in its nature it does not
disagreeably affect the system in any
way as do some of the so called tonics
on the market, which often contain harm
ful mineral ingredients to derange the
stomach and digestion, unfavorably affect
the bowels and otherwise damage the
health. S. S. S. tones up the stomach and digestion and assists in the proper assimilation
of food, it rids the system of that tired, worn-out feeling and imparts tone and vigor to every
part of the body. ' It re-establishes the healthy circulation of the blood, purifies and enriches
this vital fluid, stimulates the sluggish organs to better action, and quiets the over-strained
nerves which makes one feel on the verge of nervous prostration. S. S. S. gives an appetite
and relish for food that nothing else does, and by its use we can find ourselves with as
hearty appetite in Spring as at any other season. It acta more promptly and gives better
and more lasting results than any other tonic and is absolutely safe for young or old.
When you take your tonic this Spring do not experiment, but get the best, S. S. S.
NATURE'S TONIC, the remedy with forty years of success behind it and the one endorsed
by the best people all over the country. It is necessary at this time, when the system is
weakened and depleted at every point, that the right medicine be usedone especially
adapted to the disordered condition, and one that will brace up and invigorate the entire
system, and for a great many years S. S. S. has proved itself to be this remedy It is
nature's greatest tonic and the king of all blood purifiers. J
, E SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY. ATLANTA, GA.
CHANGE WITH THE
OlZGtfZ COX. SERSSTZR..
WHITMAN COLLECE ATHLETES WHO HOPE TO WIN INLAND EMPIRE CHAMPIONSHIP.
WALLA. WALLA. Wash-. April 6. (Special.) Students of Whitman College are enthusiastic over the prospects for a successful track team, and a large number
of men are training for the different events. Trainer D. V. Mitchell, an old Tale athlete, Is an experienced trainer, and predictions that his proteges will win the cham
pionship of the Inland Empire are freely made.
Captain Phllbrook la the best all-round athlete on the team. He has good records In the weight events, hurdles and high jump. Dimmlck is also a flrst-olass
man In the weight events. Cox. the speedy little sprinter. Is one of the best men on the team. Aside from Dan Kelly. Cox Is probably the fastest sprinter In the North
" today. He has run the 100-yard dash In 10 seconds and the 220-yard event In 22 1-5. Olrlght Is a close second to Cox . In the sprints. There are 25 candidates for
the track team, and although many of them are veterans, there are several freshmen of exceptional worth.
Whitman will meet Idaho and the Washington State College in a triangular meet at Paltman early in May. Dual meets will be held with the University of
Washington and the University of Montana.
the Stanford-Oregon meet booked for May
1, and the different intercollegiate events
nf Ihn VJu...--, . V - loee than olv
weeks away, college athletes in Oregon, I
aahtngton and Idaho are in the midst
of a season of active training. There is
more athletic enthusiasm In the North
west this season than ever before, and
the squads of candidates at the different
institutions contain several athletes of
great renown and others of great prom
ise. The recent Indoor meet held in Seattle
under the auspices of the Seattle Athletic
Club was a great success, but this event
was only a forerunner of the outdoor
events which are to be held later on. The
next big athletic event, and in fact one of
the most important contests of the season
as far as local athletes are concerned. Is
the annual Indoor meet at Columbia Uni
versity. This event is scheduled for next
Saturday afternoon, and from present in
dications It will be a great success.
The Columbia gymnasium has a dirt
floor, and on its smooth surface the young
athletes can perform with the ease and
speed that characterize their open-air
m-ork. There is probahly no better place
In the United States for the holding of
an Indoor athletic event, and for this rea
son the Columbia meets have always been
popular. The meets of 1904 and 1905 were
won by the Oregon Agricultural College,
and the one of last year by the University
of Oregon. Both .these institutions will
be represented by large teams net Sat
urday, and there will be a number of en
tries from other colleges of the Willam
ette Valley, as well as from the Multno
mah Club, Portjand Y. M. C. A. and other
Besides the regular events there will be
a number of special Junior races, open to
high school and academy students, and a
special relay race for grammar school
Word comes from Eugene that Dan
Kelly will make an effort to break his
own world s indoor records for the 220
yard dash and running broad jump. With
such men as Kelly. Moores, Hug and Me
Klnney. of the University of Oregon, and
Greenhaw and De Volt, of the Oregon Ag
ricultural College, there should be some
interesting competition and perhaps some
record-breaking next Saturday afternoon.
Stanford Wins Froni U. of S. C.
Stanford's recent victory over the Uni
versity of Southern California has caused
no end of speculation as to the outcome
of the Stanford-Oregon meet. The meet
between the Stanford men and their
Southern rivals was held at Los Angeles
March 30. The score was 63 to 69. Fea
tures of the meet were the fast sprinting
of Farton. of the University of Southern
California: the pole vaulting of Lanagan,
of Stanford, and the splendid work of
the Stanford distance men. Parsons rati
the 100-yard dash In 9 4-6 and the 230-yard
dash In 22 1-5, having things all his own
way in both events. Stanford showed
comparative weakness In the sprints,
broad tump and weight events, but was
strong in the hurdles, pole vault, high
Jump and long-distance runs. None of the
Stanford freshmen athletes accompanied
the varsity team to Los Angeles, as the
college youngsters remained at Palo Alto
for their annual meet with the Berkeley
The University of Oregon has a number
of clever athletes, and the coming meet
with Stanford will be one of the most
Important as well as one of the most in
teresting contests ever held In the Pa
cific Northwest. Oregon probably has
more brilliant performers than has Stan
ford, but the aggregation from Palo Alto
seems to be well balanced and reasonably
trong in every event. Oregon appears
to have an advantage in the sprints,
broad Jump and weight events, while
Stanford looks stronger in the high Jump,
pole vault and long distance rung. In
the hurdle races, the two captains
Moores and McFarland seem to be about
evenly matched. If Moores can win bis
of Oregon's athletes, the "Washington
men believe their chances of victory are
Inland Teams Are Active.
The Inland Empire colleges are devot
ing no little attention to track athletics
this Spring. A "triangular" meet will be
held at Pullman, early in May. when the
teams of the Washington State College,
Whitman College and the University of
Idaho will compete for the championship.
The high schools of the Inland Empire
will hold their Inter-scholastic champion
ship meet at Whitman College this year.
The Whitman students and the Walla
Walla Commercial Club have announced
that the expenses of all high school
teams will be paid to and from this con
test, and efforts are being made to hold
the biggest lnter-scholastic event ever
seen in the Northwest. The high schools
of tastern Oregon will hold their annual
championship meat at La Grande
early in May. Efforts are being
made to organize an athletic league
among the high schools of Western and
Southern Oregon, so that annual track
and field meets may be held, and also to
provide for a more systematic regulation
of inter-scholastlc athletics.
The local inter-scholastlc league has
proved a success in every way, and If
other parts. of the state follow the ex
ample of Portland and Eastern Oregon,
there might be some interesting contests
between the winning teams of the dif
Some Baseball Fncts.
Listed under the head of the legiti
mate, there are 30 professional base
ball leagues throughout the United
States, and these will average seven
clubs to the league. That gives us
210 professional baseball clubs to en
tertain the sport-loving; public from
the cosmopolitan cities to the small
hamlet. These clubs will "try out"
nnd employ regularly 20 players dur
ing a season. That means that 4200
professional ballplayers are on the pay
rolls of the various clubs, and through
the support of the public. JS40.000. or
nearly a million. Is paid out to boys
and men throughout the country who
can dexterlously catch and hit a ball.
Paradise for Automobiles.
Joplin, Mo., is a paradise for wheeled
vehicles. It has SO miles of level streets
and 300 miles of excellent turnpikes lead
ing Into the heart of the city. In a
recent count of wheel transportation of
every description owned in Joplin the
surprising fact was shown that the num
ber of bicycles In use there today is very
nearly as large hs when the wheel was
In its craziest days. With the present
marked reaction in favor of the wheels
it Is expected that the original figures
will shbrtly be eclipsed.
First Auto Show In Spain.
The first Spanish automobile exposition
will be held at Madrid May 4 to 19 under
the patronage very naturally of the
King of Spain, who Is an ardent motorist.
In the handbook of the exposition, which
has been liberally circulated in the United
States, the fact Is noted that the bicycle
Is not to be neglected, but is accorded
a proper share of space. In the list of
members of the honorary committee in
charge appears the name of Colgate Hoyt.
president of the Automobile Club of the
Thi Town Clings to Bicycle.
The Oskaloosa (Iowa) Herald comes
blithely to the front with the statement
that "the bicycle season has opened up
early In this city, and the wheels are
becoming more popular each day.'
State League, the pride of the Mult
nomah Club magnates, has fallen
through, and. Instead of being one of
the strong teams on an eight or ten
team circuit, Multnomah's baseball team
must play straggling games whenever
The success of the Tri-City League
Is due to hard work on the part of
its backers. All those connected with
the organization are working men, and
during the week days have little time
to talk baseball, but their coup in put
ting Astoria on their circuit deserves
praise. It was the move that made
the league a go.
With four teams In this city, one in
Woodburn, another in Astoria and one
in St. Johns, the league has a good clr
sult, and under normal conditions
should be successful. Woodburn is one
of the best ball towns of Its size in
the state, and everybody, from the old
est Inhabitant to the youngsters In
kilts, talks baseball. A- fairly good
ball park, with grantsand and bleach
ers capable of holding a crowd of about
1000, is another of the good things the
Astoria Has Two Parks.
Astoria also is a good ball town, and
two ball parks are at the disposal of
the team. One Is in the center of the
town, the other at Seaside. During the
Summer vacation season the club pro
poses to play many of its games at the
Coast, so that city people at the Beach
may witness a ball game now and
In its rules and constitution the Trl
Clty League will copy the National
Association. It will have power to sus
pend players, and all the other privi
leges of the big leagues. So far, no
umpire has been selected, and, as Ed
Rankin has promised to officiate at
all lnterscholastic games, it is a ques
tion whether he can handle the Indi
cator for the Tri-City games.
The league will have nearly all the
open dates at the Pacific Coast League
grounds in this city. With the excep
tion of two Sundays, Portland fans
will have ball every week until the
middle of September.
There are two other teams In the
city, which are at present unattached.
One of these, to be managed by Buck
Keith, is considered good, but it is
hard to tell whether Buck can get his
men together. The other. Powers'
Blues, has some good men, but as a
whole is considered below the average
of the Tri-City League. It is in a
curious position, neither amateur nor
yet declared professional. Some of the
men have played for the gate receipts,
and. as this Is now considered an in
fraction of the A. A. U. rules, these
players are in the same boat as the Trl
City League men.
Three Games for Today.
The Tri-city season opens today with
three games. The mosf important, be
tween the Frakes and the North Pacific
Brewery teams, will be played at the
league grounds this afternoon. The
Frakes team is composed of members of
the Schillers of last season, and Is con
sidered one of the strongest in the league.
The ofrength of the North Pacific team
is not known, but can be seen at the
game this afternoon. Another game will
be played at St. Johns between Brainard's
Cubs and the St. Johns team, while the
Portland Trunkmakers will play Wood
burn at Woodburn.
The Woodburn game is arousing a great
deal of interest in the valley town and
excursions from all the smaller places
will be run to Woodburn. Two bands
will play during the game and the whole
town will turn out to give the Portland
boys a hearty welcome.
The lnterscholastic season should have
opened yesterday with a game between
teams have been kept from practice by
the rain, Columbia's men have been at
practice every day.
The lnterscholastic schedule calls for
games every Wednesday and Saturday.
Most of them will be played on Multno
HORSE-RACING IN SNOW" STORM
White Flurry Prevents Runners at
Bennington From Seeing.
WASHINGTON, April 6 There was
racing in a snow storm at Bennings to
day. The closing event was run In a
flurry of snow that made It difficult for
the horses in the'back stretch. Results:
Seven furlongs Azelina won, Anna
Smith second. Jack McKeen third; time
Four and a half furlongs Billie Hibbs
won. Gun Cotton second. Woodcraft
third: time, 0:57 3-5.
Seven furlongs Cobleskill won, Pins and
Needles second. Grumbling Soph third;
time, 1:30 3-5.
Steeplechase, about miles Ardette
won, Essex second, Oi'dessu third: time,
Four and a half furlongs Lady Isabel
won. Queen's Souvenir second, Blember
third: time, 0:56 3-5.
Mile and 100 yards Banker won. Water
Dog second, Betsy Bingford third; time,
Steeplechaser Breaks a Leg.
NEW ORLEANS, April 6,-Gould, a
steeplechaser, who had won many races
here, broke his leg while taking the
jumps at City Park today. He was de
Four furlongs Donna H. won, Emma
G. second. Embay third; time. 0:4S 4-5.
Steeplechase, full course Creolin won.
Lights Out second. Scharfleld third; time
Seven furlongs Morales won. Fantastic
second, Gargantua third; time, 1:24 4-5.
Mile and a half Lancastrian won. Alma
Dufour second, James Red dick third- time
Six furlongs Posing won. Wild Irish
man second. Telescope third; time 1:14 3-5.
Six furlongs Airship won. Orderly sec
ond, Tom Manklns third; time, 1:14 1-5.
las, champion lawn tennis singles player,
was married to R. L. Chambers today.
It is expected that the champion will not
defend her title this year.
ROOSEVELT TO START FAIR
Will Push Button at Opening of the
NORFOLK, Va., April . President
Roosevelt is to be the feature of the open
ing day of the Jamestown Centennial Ex
position, the official programme of which
was announced today. The opening ex
ercises, which will take place Friday,
April 26, will begin at sunrise with a sa
lute of 300 guns by the Norfolk Light Ar
tillery, commemorating the 300th anni
versary of the first English settlement of
The President is to reach the Exposition
grounds at 11:30 o'clock, passing on the
Mayflower through columns of saluting
foreign and American warships in Hamp
ton Roads. He will be escorted to the
reviewing stand on Lee's parade in the
rear of the Auditorium building. After
an invocation toy Rev. Alfred Magill Ran
dolph. Harry St. George Tucker, president
of the Exposition Company, will Introduce
the President. When the President has
concluded his remarks he will press a gold
button and Immediately the machinery of
me great snow will be in motion, a thou
sand flags will be unfurled upon the Expo
sition buildings and a salule to the Nation
will be' fired by the foreign and American
ships In the roads and by the garrison at
Fort Monroe. At the conclusion of the
salute the Exposition bands will plav,
"The Star-Spangled Banner," and the
troops will "present arms," and the con
course will stand with uncovered heads.
The parade of soldiers and saifors of the
United States under Major-General Fred
erick D. Grant will be the next feature
The President will review the parade from
a grandstand where also will be gathered
the honored guests of the occasion in
cluding the diplomatic corps, the official
committees of the Senate and House of
Representatives and the Governors of
States, 20 of whom have accepted invita
tions to be present.
The day will close with a reception to
Seven and a half furlongs Confessor
won. Paul second, Eudora third- time
Mile and a quarter Tallamund won.
Briers second. Benvolyo third: time
Four and a half furlongs Braggart
won. Boas second, Harvel third- time
Mile and a sixteenth Rapid Water won
Ruby second. Vox Populi third- time
Five and a half furlongs St. Francis
won, Entrous second. Sir Brillar third -time
Mile Bedford won. Blondy second Ma
bel Hollander third; time 1:40 3-5.
Middies Easily Win Boat Race.
ANNAPOLIS. Md., April 6. The Naval
Academy eight today defeated the rep
resentatives of Georgetown University
In the annual boat race, the midshipmen
being six lengths ahead at the finish. The
time of the winning eight was 11:51.
Too Cold to Play Ball.
CINCINNATI. April 6. - The game
scheduled between Cincinnati and the
Chicago Americans was called off today
owing to cold weather.
Quits Tennis for Matrimony.
LONDON, April 6. Miss D. K. Doug-
NEGRO RACE SHOULD' RISE
Booker T. Washington Lecture- to
Chicago Colored Audience.
CHICAGO, April 6.-Booker T. Wash
ington addressed 3000 colored people last
night at Oliver Baptist church. In open
ing. Mr. Washington declared hl3 loyalty
to his race.
"People frequently ask me why I do
not move out of the South," he said "It
might seem to some that one could edu
cate himself and enrich himself to that
point where he would desire to tear him-
eeii away irom tne negro race, but as
long as I live my home will be down
there among the black men of the
Above all Mr. Washington encouraged
the Idea of industry. He urged that every
man see that his sot) learns a trade and
the young be instructed to save their
"Every kind of honest labor is honor
able," he said, "but the negro should
rise to the more dignified stations of
"The negro is so associated with cer
tain humbler walks of life that only
this morning In the train a traveler took
me for a porter and asked me the way
to the dining car. I told him. They often
have asked me to make up their berths,
but I had to decline because I did not
Circus Receipts Falling Off.
NEW YORK. April 6. The receipts of
the Barnum and Bailey Circus accord
ing to a circular issued to' the sharehold
ers show a falling off in the last few
years, while the expenses have corres
pondingly increased. The gross receipts
for 1905 and 1906 for instance were about
the same, but owing to the big increase
in expenses the profit last year was only
about $90,000 compared with about J16S,
000 in 1905. The directors say. however,
that the present year's business promises
to be more satisfactory.
26 YEARS IN PORTLAND.
OUR SUCCESS IS DUE TOt
Ftrst Brine skilled specialists.
Second Having the best equipped
office In the West.
1 hlrd By never promising that
which, ive ennnot do.
Fourth By KivlnK every man a
Fifth By n.lnK scientific and mod
ern methods of treatment.
Sixth By curing every case that we
sleep restless, confidence
OUR FEE IN MOST CASES
NO PAY UNLESS CURED
As to terms: Oair large
practice eunbles us to cure
for less niouey than, the aver
age so-called specialists and
you see the results before yon
are required to pay us. Hon
est, conscientious work
speaks for itself. Fretenders
jealous of our success, try to
belittle us beeauset our fee Is
Mmall. but Intellliemt men are
not influenced by their argu
ments. We ask any man suf
fering from any disease we
treat to coll and see us. Miuv
eases supposedly Incurable are
often Hie result of poor treat
ment, and when methods such
as we employ are directed
toward the caiwe, and with
eare and proper attention to
your case, you. can le enred.
to men who lack nnuntr. u-vi
eyes have lost the sparkle, when brains arc muddled I.Ie ,Sl7,?.l?
want new life new energy. We especially solicit l ose cases T in v-hlch
many so-called treatments have failed, or where money his been JasteS
l"er.!;tho5s treatment. Don't experiment when our direct
u"t'o a. ci ii mrana 01 rurfl
WE CURE VARICOCELE
lng which is often mistaken for nervous debility or genera decline
Varicocele results from partial paralysis c.t tKe del rate aerr. hi
that control local circulation of the blood. The muscular cm tin 5
the ve na is deprived of nervous control and becom, Inactive weSg-ns
and relaxes. Tne blood vessels expand from, the pressure within -r"!
circulation becomes sluggish and cYots fornTln lltUe nooks anS Sockets
that constantly enlarge as tne relaxation continues pocneis
CONSULTATION FREE AND INVITED Our reputation and work .e
not a mushroom growth. We have been curing men f 5 years
write, ii ,uu tMjiiot can. ah correspondence strlctlv eonfldentia! and
enclose .'-cent stamp to Insure reply.
cvo.iiiiK!. i to i):30; Sundays, 9
all replies sent In plain envelope
OFFICE HOURS 9 A. M. to 5 P.
A. M. to 12 noon.
CORNER SECOND AND YAMHILX, STREETS, PORTLAND, OREGON.
DO IT NOW!
Take advantage of the
COLONIST RATES TO OREGON
And the Pacific Northwest over the Union Pacific, Oregon Short Line Oregon
Railroad & Navigation Co., and Southern Pacific, from ail parts of the East
DAILY during March and April.
YOU CAN RREPAY
For tickets, if you desire to bring friends, relatives, employes or others from
the East, by depositing the cost with any agent of the 0. R. & N. or S. P.
Co, with name and address, and ticket will be promptly furnished in the East!
A Rare Opportunity to Promote the Industrial
Urowth of the Northwest
BATES FROM PRINCIPAL EASTERN CITIES.
st. win 27.50
Kansas City 22.50
St. Paul 22.50
New York 47.50
Washington ............. 47.25
A Kates apply to all main and branch line points, Huntington to Spokane
inclusive. B Rates apply to Portland, Astoria and Puget Sound points- also
Southern Pacific main and branch line points north of and including Ashland.
For complete Information, inquire of
WM. HcMtlREAY, General PnnE Ajtent,
1. Orcinn Railroad Hvitr ntion Co.
C. T7, Stinger, City Ticket AeU 8d and Waenlngton, w