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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1914)
EUGENISTS WOULD LIKE
PRIZE BABES TO WED
Baby Show at Medford Arouses Keen Interest, and Girl With Marking
of 99.8, Boy 99.5, Are Declared Winners.
AGAINST DRY' STATE
1 ii ti ti it
Opposition Dwindles When
Firms Realize Meaning of
. Its Ramifications.
11 MllLL-2 THEATER TICKETS J
Industry Worth $26,000,000
Would Be Ruined, Say Hop
Men at Eugene Meeting.
ABSOLUTELY FREE TO A FAVORITE MOVIE
TO EVERY CUSTOMER
BEGINNING JUNE 22
"The Store That Saves You Money
LAW IN FORCE JULY 1
BREWERS' BOYCOTT FEARED
$6,000,000 Brought Into Oregon
' Tearly Threatened, Assert Speak'
ers Minister Quoted as Saying
Prohibition Results Are Bad.
EUGENE, Or., June 20. (Special.)
Opposition to siaie-wrae piuuiuuu"i
.-nt)Tt0 tn h. 2K non ooo hoD in.
dustry In Oregon, was expressed by
here toaay. une epeaitero muiu
XL J. Tibletts, of Eugene, who said she
had reared two girls and four boys,
and that none of them had been
i 1 tniiatrir 1n whfph flhfl
auxzaeu uy lo J "
has participated for a quarter of a
The hop men favored local and coun
ty option, but declared that state-wide
prohibition will destroy the industry,
which utilizes 26,000 acres of land
worth J300 an acre, employes 60,000
people part of the' year and brings ?6.
000,000 Into the state annually.
Eastern brewers, they Bay, have
stated that they will boycott a state
which has no exchange market.
Minister's Experience Told.
Rev. Mr. Dunsmore, pastor of the
Presbyterian Church at Independence,
was quoted to say that after 25 years
active work for prohibition in Kansas,
Iowa and Oregon, he had reached a
conclusion that the results obtained
are worse than the original condition.
James Clark, of Springfield, was
named ex-ofllcio member of the state
board of the Hopgrowers and Dealers
Association of Oregon.
John Edmunson, of Eugene, " was
named chairman of the Lane County
division, organized today. The or
ganization will be an active factor
against the state-wide prohibition
Industry at Stake In Vote.
"The climate and soil of Western
Oregon make hopgrowing a natural in
dustry," said Colonel E. Hofer, of
Salem. "The whole world is demand
ing our products. The hop industry Is
declining elsewhere in the United
States. Within ten years this in
dustry will be located In the Willam
ette Valley, and will make it the most
prosperous region In all the world.
. "We are putting this industry up to
a popular vote under the name of pro
hibition. An industry worth 26,000,
000 will, in the opinion of experts, be
destroyed without compensation if
Oregon joins the ranks of prohibition
states. If these people had to pay the
hopgrowers of Oregon for the destruc
tion of this property, the enthusiasm of
the dry campaign would expire prema
turely." TACOMA PLANS CARNIVAL
Fireworks to Bo Feature of Pro
gramme In Evenings.
TACOMA, Wash., June 20. (Special.)
Several carloads of fireworks and
other material for the big pyrotechnlpal
carnival that will entertain Montamara
Festo visitors at Tacoma July 2, 3 and
4 have been unloaded at the stadium,
and now scores of mechanics, carpen
ters and fireworks men. under the di
rection of W. E. Priestly, of the Hitt
Fireworks Company, are laying the
local ground work for the IO,000 dis
play that will feature the evening
shows of the carnival.
Mrs. Taynton Thayer, a noted danc
ing instructor of the Northwest, has a
class of 200 boys and girls in hand for
the ballet that will be one of the lead
ing features of the giant spectacle
Btromboll, a novelty drama staged by
BOO persons assisted by the most sensa
tional of fireworks displays.
On the night of July 4. after the big
250-mile Montamarathon race at the
Speedway, a programme of 72 special
feature events will be given at the
ROSEBURG ASSEMBLY NEAR
Chautauqua Opens Tuesday, Which
t Is to Bo Pioneer Day.
ROSEBURG, Or., June 20. (Special.)
Roseburg 1b making elaborate prepa
rations for the annual Chautauqua
which will open here Tuesday, under
the auspices of a committee of local
Local merchants have been making
regular trips through the country dis
tricts for two weeks interesting the
farmers in the event, and a record
breaking attendance is promised. Chau
tauqua buttons are In evidence every
where, while the streets are lined with
gay streamers calling attention to the
event. Tuesday has been designated
as Pioneer Day, and It Is expected that
several hundred of the men who first
located In Douglas County will be
PROGRESSIVES WILL FIGHT
At Montesano Meeting Decision Is
Made to Name Full Ticket.
MONTESANO, Wash., June 20. (Spe
cial.) At a county convention of Pro
gressives held today there was practi
cally a full representation and a plat
form was adopted denouncing Senator
Jones and Representative Johnson and
advocating a full county ticket.
At a mass meeting tonight Mr. Han
son, nominee for the United States Sen
ate, made a speech. In which he de-
clared against any compromise and said
the fight was won and that Jones was
Lewis Postmasters Examined.
CENTRALIA. Wash., June 20. (Spe
cial.) Fourth-class postmasters in
Lewis County and vicinity who were
not appointed under Civil Service reg
ulations and who are receiving an an
nual compensation of more than $180
today took Civil Service examinations
In Centralla. The offices In this vicin
ity affected are Alpha, McCormlck,
Handle, Doty, Mayfleld, Rochester,
Dryad, Elbe, Mineral, Roy, Forest, Gate
City, Morton, Toledo, Grand Mound,
Lebam. Tono, Mossyrock, Llttell, Oak
vllle, Pe Ell, Vader and Yelm.
Ore Sent by Parcel Post.
LEWISTON, Idaho, June 20. (Spe
cial.) Sixty-nve hundred pounds of ore
were shipped recently by parcel post
from the Elk mines, and four more six
horse loads are piled in the postoffice
at Stites awaiting shipment, although
the stage is hauling to Its full capac
ity every day.
( - . - H ''1: r V
iT e:g : V it , JJM v w
" l - C L. 3jEK
W.'WWy.'W) JWWjirWXtWWyoJ(o sffirVWIwM;": JrW.WW--!!-':"!S''?1
- ' fit' Kp Zi
"" j - 'i : Hi y r i
1 Orlan Haskell Oak( 2 Nmms Eliza
ardt 4 John Franela Collalret 6
ford! 7 Lillian D. Height.
MEDFORD, Or., June 20. (Special.)
If eugenics principles are car
ried out Clara Virginia Sherard,
O 1 .nrtlt., nf MV R. ' B.
Sherard, will wed Orinan Haskel Oak,
1SV4 months old, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Oak, for these are me iwo pn
babies of the Rogue River Valley.
The embryo bride Is superior to the
young man, rating 99.8 according to
. i i.. .3 V. a AC cu fnrA Tlohv ShOW
recently concluded, while Master Oak Is
.. i . as imnrlnr t ft local
doctors these two babies are among the
finest specimens in me county, u
nri.a hohu in a similar contest in
New York City rating 99.5.
The Medford baby show not only
demonstrates that Medford girls are
superior to the boys, but that there
is no rule under the shining sun for
the culture of a prize baby. Of the
seven prize winners here two have
been reared on prepared baby food,
and five nursed by the mothers; one
POLK GRADES HIGHER
SPELLING BEE NETS 100 PER CENT
TO SEVERAL OF SCHOOLS.
Keen Interest Arouse Fupila to Harder
Work tn Last Content and Wotdi
wrtvwnTTTTT Or June 20. (Spe-
-t-, ti,. firth anniversary of the
spelling contest in Polk County was
honored this monm oy
t,r Tdes in the schools. For the
fourth time this term a list of 60
words was submitted
j .o. .r-Vrnnl made an average or
at least 85 per cent in three or more
itlhe eighth grade the Falls City
and Monmouth classes of M pnplta
each earned a suumuus :
... . . , i. fnims nf closely.
wun omer iu , , " ,v.
So much interest d?Pl 'n he
work that in rurai "'" "" '
-1 . : WOa ahnwn. Many
Keen compeimuu " - -- -
schools spelled all wprds correcj tly in
the last comesi, ium"'e -
lnff the entire year
In class a, Bcnoow
. i MATiwirtnth won first Diace.
with 99.14 per cent. Buena Vista re-
. j ao s wlnnintr In Class O.
schools employing from two to five
teachers, uait t-omi X ,,Z
. mnm onlv. forming class C, Us
grade being 98.9 per cent.
Class A: Third grade First place,
Monmouth. 98.5; second. Dallas, 97.4;
third, Dallas, 97.2. Fourth grade
First. Monmouth, 99.62; second, Dallas,
99.1; third, vs.. xnm e 1 . .
Dallas, 99.2; second. Dallas, 99.08;
third. Falla City, 99.07. Sixth grade
First. Monmouth, 99.75; second. Falls
r.ltv. 99.2: third, Dallas, 99.19. Sev
enth grade First. Falls City. 99.8;
second. Monmouin, . uuu, iuWto
ence. 97.4. Eighth grade First. Falls
City, 100; second, Monmouth. .,
third, Dallas, va.i.
fjiass X. i li. I .
dale, 99.75; second. Buena Vista, 99.25;
third, KlcKreau, us.io. x m s'w"
m inn. .n..n .1 Qnan
ITS!, rtlCRi eaii, i do-m,
isto. 99.8; third, uausion, sum
grade First, Ballston. 99.83; second,
Perrydale, 99.6; third, Buena Vista,
1.5. Olxtn graoe r irat, oun viowk,
. 1 n.ll.tnn AQ19. thlTVi
Rlckreall, 88.2. Seventh grade First,
Ballston, 100; Becond, Buena Vista,
GARLAND PRIZE AWARDED
Max Hohers MllUap.
LEBANON, Or, June 20. (Spe
cial.) Max Hoberg Millsap, of the
graduating class of the Lebanon
High School, has been awarded the
Garland medal which la offered
each year by Samuel Garland, to
encourage the better use of Eng
lish. He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. B. A. Millsap.
I & L,. " v 1 I
I I - "Jf ! j
J I Jy?"; V" fit
beta Chlnnockt 3 Clara VIrcrlnia Sher
Preston Ward) V 11 lard Si. Craw
has slept on a sleeping porch, while
the others have slumbered inside with
windows open; some have been country
bred and half city ored; so the only
conclusion to be derived Is that prize
babies, like Topsy, "jes growed."
No event in recent years has aroused
the intensity of Interest created by this
Medford Baby Show. Fathers as well
as mothers were willing to wait for
hours for the verdict upon their off
spring. Some of the babies were brough
in automobiles, but most of them were
wheeled through the rain to the hotel,
where the exhibition was held.
Of course there was more or less
bitterness and rivalry, but the pro
ceedings' were carried through without
any casualties or sanguinary engage
ments. Mrs. H. L. Noblitt of the
Greater Medford Club had the show In
charge this ' year. It is an annual
affair and promises to eclipse every
other event In the calendar for this
Eighth grade First. Buena Vista, 99;
second, Ballston, 98.S; third. Black
Class C: Third grade First, Cock
ran, 98.2; second, Broadmead, 93; third,
Oakdale, 91.9. Fourth grade First,
Zena, 99.25; second, Broadmead, 98.6;
third, Suver, 98. Fifth grade First.
Rogue River, 100; second. Spring Val
ley, 99.9; third, Broadmead, 99.5. Sixth
grade First, Oakdale, 100; second.
Oak Point 99; third, Parker, 98.75.
Seventh grade First, Oak Point, 98.9;
second, Suver, 98.5; third. Gooseneck,
98. Eighth grade First, Broadmead,
99; second. Harmony, 98.85; third.
Schools making the highest average
In all grades for the year follow:
Class A, Monmouth, 98.95; class B,
Buena Vista, 99.66; class C, Cockran,
AIRMEN'S TRIP PUZZLE
WOODSMEN WONDER HOW WATTS
AND FAWCKTT FOUND WAT.
Journey From Hurricane Deck to Ca
eadla One on Which Bfonntaineera
Frequently Become Lost.
LEBANON, Or.. June 20. (Special.)
Pilot Watts and Aide Fawcett, of the
Kansas City III, have told their thrill
ing story of an air flight of 17 hours
and 100 miles travel to light on Hurri
cane Deck, one of the most forbidden
places in all the Cascade Mountains.
They have not told it alL Ballooning
in the Cascade Mountains Is certainly
bad enough, but a trip from the jagged
sides of Hurricane Deck to Cascadia
through the dense untrodden jungle
is even worse.
Experienced mountaineers have many
times become lost in trying to make
the way from one of these placed to
the other. Hurricane Deck can be
reached from Cascadia by going west
to FoBter, 12 miles, then north to Whit
comb, eight miles, then back southeast
four miles, making 24 miles to reach a
point direct from Cascadia about seven
or eight miles. Mountaineers would
rather make this long distance than to
go over the route covered by the air
men. How inexperienced men in moun
tain travel made their way out at all
is a puzzle.
The streams about Hurricane deck
are deceiving, in that this peak lies
between the South Santlam River and
the middle fork of that stream and the
small streams, of which there are many
on the west of the peak, run northerly
to the middle fork, and those on the
southern slope run either southwest
erly to the South Santiam or south
easterly to Moose Creek, and a dis
tance of two miles might take one in
opposite directions by following 'a
stream, and In foggy weather or when
the sun cannot be seen experienced
woodsmen become lost.
They say there are few places in the
Cascade Mountains more treacherous
or deceiving. Either fortune or mighty
good judgment were with these men in
hitting the right stream to follow out.
but it took them through a wild
Pasco Bond Plan Discussed.
PASCO, Wash, June 20. (Special.)
The Pasco Chamber of Commerce held
a noon luncheon to discuss the pro
posed bond Issue of $25,000 to refund
outstanding city warrants. City Treas
urer McFarland was the principal
speaker and outlined the general plan
and showed the advisability of voting
the bonds. Mr. McFarland explained
that this would save the city about
SS25 a year for interest.
Kelso Postoffice to Move.
KELSO, Wash, June 20. (Special.)
After occupying its present location for
almost 20 years, the Kelso postoffice
will move across the street Into the
Market building aa soon after July 1 as
possible, according to word received by
the owners of the building today. The
new building will be equipped with the
most modern methods for handling
Grand duchy of Badea now has 2,142,933
Increase In Office Employes Will Be
Needed at Salem to Care for 40,'
O0 0 'Workmen Who Have
Come Cnder Its Protection.
SALEM, Or, June 20. (Special.)
When the workmen's compensation act
becomes fully operative July 1, ap
proximately 4000 employers and 40,000
workmen will come under its pro
visions, according to Commissioners
Beck with. Marshall and Babcock. It
is estimated that this will be about 85
per cent of the employers of Oregon
to which the act will be directly ap
plicable, and a little more than 90 per
cent of all the workmen engaged in
Industries subject to the act.
The daily mail of the State Industrial
Accident Commission, whioh is charged
with the administration of the law,
during the past month has furnished
evidence of the growth of favorable
sentiment toward the measure, the
Commissioners say. About 400 em
ploy ers who had previously rejected the
act niea wniien nonce oi meir inten
tion to come under its protection July
L An illustration of the favorable
sentiment is a letter received by the
Commission today from a large com
pany near the mouth of the Columbia
River, which opposed the law until a
few weeks ago. The letter says in
Sentiment Favors Law.
"We desire to Btate that it will be
our purpose to co-operate with your
Commission in every way, to ine ena
that the new state law shall have a fair
trial. We believe it is a step in the
right direction, and we also think that
the Commission will be glad to work
for such legislation as may be neces
sary to amend any defects that may
show up with the actual operation of
the law. It is hardly to be expected
that the law as it stands is perfection,
but by giving it a good trial, all should
be better able to judge where it needs
The compensation law became ef
fective after its Indorsement by the
people at the last general election, and
the Commission attempted to put it
into immediate operation. In a test
case, the Supreme Court held that the
insurance features were not operative
until July L The Commission then
started compiling a complete list of
employers who would be affected. For
several months two members of the
Commission and three auditors have
been traveling throughout the state
and the Commission has in its offices
in Salem a formidable list of industries
with details regarding the location of
plants, nature of business, number of
men employed, average dally wage and
Information regarding hospitals, lo
cation, capacity, number of nurses.
physicians, equipment, etc, tnat win
be necessary in the administration of
the first-aid provisions also has been
compiled. There have been from three
to five persons in the office engaged in
claasifying and filing the information
sent by auditors and in caring for the
rapidly increasing correspondence,
which ranges now from 76 to 100 let
ters a day.
Large Office Farce Needed.
After July 1 the accounting depart
ment will employ five persons three
bookkeepers, one general clerk ana one
stenographer whose duties it will be
to keep the accounts of all contributors
to the Industrial accident fund. It will
be necessary, the Commissioners say,
to keep 4000 Independent ledger
records, showing the amounts of con
tributions by employer and workman.
expenditures for first aid, time- lost,
and.. in case of death, the amount set
aside to guarantee payment of pen
sions. A general ledger recora is aepi.
daily balance to be had, showing
amounts on hand in classes A and B,
amounts expended in both classes, sep
arata account showing expenditures
for administration, and a distributive
account with the State Treasurer
showing the amount of money that is
on hand in the general accident fund,
and also the total money invested as
prescribed by law .and termed the
"segregated fund" wherein all money
for future payments on account of pen
sions or Installment payments for per
manent partial disability is deposited.
and payments made therefrom each
month as required ty law. ine system
used in this department is the result
of more than two years' study, worked
out by Frank W. Hinsdale, the present
secretary of the Commission.
Claim Division Organised.
The claim division will be composed
of claim agent, assistant and stenog
rapher. Claims as presented are first
entered in an index book and given a
number, they are then filed away in
an especial filing device provided for
that purpose and can be readily found
by consulting any of three indexes as
follows: Alphabetical, by number or
These claims are then in the care of
the assistant claim agent whose duty
It Is to assemble all further papers,
blanks, forms, etc, that may be re
ceived In connection with these claims.
If the injured man is still in the hands
of the attending physician at the end
of the first 30-day period, a proper
voucher Is drawn for him to sign show
ing the amount due him' for his lost
time to date.
Vouchers Are Prepared.
These vouchers ara mailed to the
Injured person and when returned
properly receipted and witnessed as to
signature and date, they are then list
ed on a transmission sheet, a total
found of all vouchers registered there
on, entered in the minutes and general
books, proper notation made upon the
general ledger cards and is then sent
to the office of the Secretary of State,
whose duty It is to draw the warrants,
in favor of the men whose names ap
pear thereon, for the amount set down
opposite each name. There will be in
use In the claim division about 40 blank
forms of various kinds. The number
of pieces of mail handled by the divis
ion it Is thought will be about 100
Announcing that 33 persons are em
ployed in the office of the Industrial
Insurance Commission of the State of
Washington, the Oregon Commission
ers say the work has been so simpli
fied here that its office force probably
will not exceed 12.
One of the important features of the
work will be the administration of the
first aid provisions. This part of the
work will necessitate the fitting up of
one room in the capitol with the regu
lation paraphernalia of a physician's
Medical Work Important.
Dr. F. H- Thompson has been em
ployed as chief medical advisor and,
as the claims for compensation are re
ceived he will be assigned to work.
The Commission has ordered a modern
X-ray machine, a skeleton and other
equipment necessary for the conduct
of this department, the experience of
other states Deing uui io uiuiti
partment Is an important part of the
administration of the law.
"We realize the size ana importance
of the work we have undertaken,"
said Commissioner Babcock. "We ap
preciate the necessity of conducting
th. AnArtment absolutely on a busi
ness basla We never ask any ques
tions aDout tne ponucs oi any ap
plicant for a position with the Com
mission; all we want to know is what
he can do and how much money he
wants for doing it. Every applicant Is
given to understand that he can stay
d . hi. work la satisfactory
and not a minute longer. In buying
equipment ior me oiiitw uu
other branches of the work we have
conducted the business the same as
though we were spending our own
"Naturally, we are much gratified
by the splendid support given the law
Hn, Kv th mnlnvera and workmen.
and we look to see practically all In
dustries, lo wnicn ine iw iv
der the act within the next six months.
Measure Declared Workable.
. .1 ..nilnrM that it
is workable in every part and that
,ii B.,l.f.fltnTV tn All nOtl-
lt WIU 1 "
cerned. If experience demonstrates
that amendments are desirable, the
Commission win oe giaa io
with any friend of the measure in any
mnvjtmnnt which has for Its
purpose the Improvement of any fea
ture of the act, dui, ior my pari,
to serve notice now that I will op
.. v. mnvAmunt Already under way
under the guiding .hand of certain
Fortiana insurance mo v ....... -the
law as to permit the writing ot
comDensatlon insurance by private cor
"Liability insurance was an nm iu
its day, but it has outlived Its use
fulness. The same reasons that made
liability Insurance unsatisfactory to the
employer and a curse to the workmen
will make compensation insurance
written by private companies a menace
to the industrial peace and welfare of
private Compensation Baa.
t iLraaannhtiantts. where much of
the compensation insurance is written
by old-line companies, during the year
ending June 30, ISIS, me employer.
. ; j aaa nnn In nrimluml. and the
killed and ' Injured workmen received
$1,677,000 in compensation benefits, and
before the lniurea wommen. in
dreds of cases, received the money they
... . n.iiii tn nronscute tedious
and expensive appeals to the courts.
It does not require an, expori m
the conclusion from this showing that
h oonnnmin loss under the plan
which is In vogue in some of the East
ern States, ana wnitn our m.u..ui..
friends are attempting to engraft upon
.1, - ,..c-M .nmnitni&llon law. is allDOHl
as bad as the economlo loss under
the liability system wnereoy dui it
per cent of the money paid by the
..nw.r. tnr nrotectlon ever actually
reaches the injured workmen."
The Commission nas naa priniea ana
min malt nat week about 10.000 card
notifying workmen that the plants In
which they are employed are, or are
not, under the law, the act requiring
every mill, factory and workshop In
the state to do mus piacaj-ueu.
Tt... Kt.t. industrial Accident Com
mission is composed of Harvey Beck-
with, chairman; w iiimra a- usraiiBn
and C D. Babcock.
MINING PLANT IS PLANNED
Xickel Company Arranges to Develop
Deposits Near Riddle.
d f T7" ot't? n if JnnA 20. ISneclal.)
C. D. Edwards, representing the
Nickel .Mining & Smelting Company, a
corporation organnea in rwuuii "
developing the nickel deposits near
ii . j j i niio-lna Pntintv. was in Ftose-
niuuiv. a-' " - '
burg today making arrangements to
begin the development of the property
as soon as the necessary equipment can
The company wns the ground, and.
according to Mr. Edwards, has suf
ficient backing to make extensive op-
" - ua mavm the work of con-
emuvito. " .
structing a $25,000 plant will begin
August 1, ana Dy noicwgor a w. o iiikul
will be completed.
A Bed Bug Cure. Ask for Insecticide
Plummer Drug Co. ad and Madison.
- Grade Shoes
l or men ana women
VALUES UP TO $S.OO AND
Mary Jane and Cleo Pumps. Robber-sole
Shoes, in tan or white buck
CANDIDATES TO SPEAK
DR. WITHTCOMBB AND DR. SMITH
GOING TO BROWKSVIIXB.
Una County Pioneers Will Gather for
Annual Picnic en Tsnrmdey l krt
Day Pregranuna On.
ALBANT Or.. June 20. (Special.)
Both the Republican and Democratlo
nominees for Governor will speak on
the first day of the annual Linn County
Pioneers' picnic at Brownsville next
Thursday. Other speakers will bs Rob
ert A Booth, of Eugene. Republican
nominee for United States Senator;
Frederick Holllster, of North Bend.
Democratic nominee for Representa
tive in Congreis from the First Dis
trict: Samuel M. Garland, of Lebanon,
Democratlo nominee for State Senator
from Linn County, and w. w. roiana.
of Shedds. Democratic nominee for Rep
resentative from Linn County.
The programme for this year's picnic
which from sll Indications will be a big
tint nd will attract hundreds of peo
ple to Brownsville from this section of
the state, will be as follows:
Thursday, June 25, A. M. Parade
of pl3neers from Southern Pacific
Depot to Coshow's Park,, where exer
cises will take place as follows: Mu
sic, Brownsville band; song, "America."
by audience: address of welcome, W.
W. Poland, of Shedds; music, band; re
sponse to address of welcome, John R.
Pearl, of Portland; song by quartet;
address. Dr. James Wlthycombe," ot
Corvallls; muslo. band. 1 P, M. Band
concert: address. Dr. C. J. Smith, ot
Portland; vocal music children's
chorus; short addresses by pioneers;
music, band; reports of officers of Linn
County Pioneers' Association and ap
pointment of committees; music, band;
recitation: baseball game between
Lebanon and Brownsville. T P. M.
Friday, June tt (Pioneers' day). I
A. M. Parade to park; music, band:
invocation, chaplain; vocal music; an
nual address. Judge H. H. Hewitt, of
Albany; solo. Miss Pauline Llska, of
Albany; music, band. 1 1-. J. nana
concert: reports of committees and roll-
call of pioneers: election of officers for
ensuing year; selection of location for
1915 reunion; music, band; vocal music;
address. S. M. Garland, of Lebanon; vo
cal music. Harrlsburg quartet; address.
C. P. Bishop, of Salem; baseball game
between Eugene and Brownsville, i
P. M. Band concert
Saturday (Sons and Daughters of
Pioneers' day), A. M. Parade to park;
music band; invocation, chaplain; vo
cal music; annual address, Robert A.
Booth, of Eugene; vocal solo, Mlas Alice
Skiff, of Salem; music band. 1 P. M.
Band concert; election of officers of
Sons and Daughters of Pioneers' Asso
ciation; music band; address. Fred
erick Hollieter. of North Bend; vocal
music, duet, of Harrlsburg; reading.
Miss Fay Bolln. of Brownsville; vocal
music ladies' quartet; music, band;
baseball game between Corvallls and
Brownsville. 7 P. M. Band concert,
NEWPORT LINE OPENS
CORVAIXIS EASTERN CITS TIME
ONE HOUR IN 84 MILES.
Preparations for Basasser Visiters te Be
On Greater Scale This Year in
Price and Facilities.
NEWPORT. Or., June 20. (Special.)
Summer transportation facilities
which commence tomorrow on the Cor
vallls & Eastern Railroad, which ban
dies Newport's visitors, not only open
the season with extra passengers, mail
and express, but are especially Impor
tant this year on account of the many
Those who have been hearing of the
heavy rails and re-ballasted roadbed
will have an opportunity to appreciate
their worth, as the schedule Is short
ened an hour In each direction In a dis
tance of $4 miles. Added to this cut In
time Is the ferry-boat Newport's In
creased speed, allowing her to make
r. J. GLASS, Mgr.
the trip across Tsqulna By In IT min
utes In place of 10. as required before
her new engine was Installed.
The equipment used by the Corvsllls
A Eastern Is the same as on the main
line of the Southern Pacific with the
exception of steel and Pullman curs
Newport and the Southern I arlfle
Railroad have ben worklna tosetlier.
John M. Scott sets the crowds to the
beach and Newport looks after them.
Mr. Scott has distributed Newport fold
ers to every member of the Orsn
Pharmacists' Association, which meet
here early In July, and hss also sent
500 similar folders to vsrlous Oddfel
lows' lodges as the Oddfellows ef re--n
hmv chosen Newport for their
Grand Lodge In Jl. Clambakes have
been the most popular torm oi enter
tainment to visiting bodies, thouah
many other forms of entertainment
Children to Conduct Celebration.
POMrcrtOT, Wash, June JO. (Hi-e-clal.)
Preparations ars being made tr
a celebration at Pomeroy, July 4. A
novel feature of the arransements Is
that the entire programme, both of
exercises snd sports. Is to be furnlshe'l
by the school children. The sddress Is
to be made by Osrsr Koenlc, of this
place, at present s second year student
In Reed Collere. Portland.
By Simple Remedy
"I was troubles
for yesrs with liver
trouble and bilious
ness and could find
only temporary re
lief In the different
remedies tried until
I need your ttir
ner's Safe Kidney
snd I.lvsr Remedr.
I am very pleased tn
state that It eured
me completely snd
I have not felt so
well In yesrs."
Mrs. W. A. Jon
Mra W. A. Johnson, Fycsmore fprlsa
Santa Monica, CaL
A lasy liver makes life a burden, ss
thousands of suffering men and women
know. There Is no energy for business
or pleasure Headache, sleeplossnep.
yellow skin snd coated tongue Indicate
that the liver la not doing ths wmk
properly and the bile Is not helns
carried off. Warner's Safs Kidney snd
Liver Remedy Is sn absolutely safe
remedy for sll Inflammatory and other
diseases of liver snd kidneys. It cor
rects the functional trouble by Increas
ing the flow of Hie Into the bowel
to a healthy standard and keepa It so
It aids In removing ths wsste msttrisl
thst obstructs ths circulation of the
liver and kidneys, and by Its tonic snd
purlfylna properties brings to a cnndi.
tlon of perfect harmony all the off in
of the body. Warner's Ksfe Kidney and
Liver Remedy hss been tVled and tested
for 17 years and never found wantlns.
snd Is bound to do you good. Sold bv
all druggists In loo snd II vt sites A
free ssmpls and booklet If ynu write
Warner's 8s f Remedies Co, Dept. 1SR,
Rochester. N. Y. Adv.
CANCFRS swi TUMORS
Ml THoDS end
Without CeUiss Them Oat
We believe ear eerrea
proves ws ns the Kssi
MlUeet an t)r MelneaT
RmMrrf Plmnsa a
till III HAA1AN una. I
OCT AN PARK SANATORIUM CO.
iiid afum apnrtM yr
leM Angnle, CaL
QpC if Fmt NsUioMl Bafe
yous own A( g Tsr rwoc.M
Clne.ne. sToehr-oai JTVu!i Z 1
scr.ciAL l.rnTR .tt'hi.. ....
jinn laiilsSiiie Hue leu as iaetnewess. Sf
HANK WLTl, PeWtehee
n Haeselmsn Bld., Keleiwsano. Mti's).
;e we-" .