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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE SUNDAY OREGOMAN. PCTRTLANT). JULY 4, 1920
BUILDER OF OREGON TALES
CORNERED IN MEDFORD LAIR
Edison Marshall Pounds Out 5000 Golden Words Daily With Two
Fingers and Ruins Typewriters Every Month.
I Jyfi 'f. j.
$ . ' ' i
r BT MRS. FRED N. CUMMIKGS. I
.vnpnpn tw a r.win
tx.jr j i I
"V A- man ndmcu iiuu
bookstore in Sydney. Australia. 'Tim,"
he said, " "Voice of the Pack." by Kdi
son Marshall, Medford, Oregon. Looks
good to me." So he took the book
home and lost himself in the fir for
ests of Oregon.
A few days later a London or New
Tork lawyer (I forget which) found
the same book at his favorite stand.
He, too, took it home and crowded
streets were forgotten as he roamed
the mountains with Dan Failing to
know clumsy Bruin and Whisperfoot
When I started to write up this
author it seemed easy enough to get
plenty of stories from his friends.
But the next time I hunt big game in
his own town I will stalk him the
way Whisperfoot does and pounce
from some thicket of conversation and
pretended friendliness. For Marshall
is big game. He is strong, versatile,
writing as easily as you or I rpeak.
His magazine stories prove this. One
of his railroad characters in a story
from the American Magazine neigh
bors with the heroes of the best 100
stories for 1917. "The Missing Seven
teen," from the I'ost, had the same
honor in 1916. In 191S Marshall was
at war and din't feel like writing.
And "The Elephant .Remembers," from
Everybody's, has been classed and re
printed by the critics as one of the
best 15 stories of 1920. His publish
ers believe it and. taking an unusual
chance on a new book, they printed a
first edition of IS, 000 copies of the
"Voice of tho Pack." It has now sold
in the 20,000s and, except for New
Tork and Boston, has hardly yet been
distributed in American markets. Kvi-
FIRST BIG CROWD SPENDS WEEK END AT BEACHES
(Continued From Pare 4.)
Harriet De Ford of Tillamook
Miss Elsie Holmes of Wheeler.
MeKlnley cottage has been taken
for the coining fortnight by Mr. and
Mrs. A. A. Wharfield of Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Minnor of Mc
Minnville have engaged Grant cottage
for the entire season.
Until September Mr. and Mrs. Frefi
Mority of Sheridan . will occupy
Portlanders at Russell camp are
Mrs. A. N. Rice, Adele Rice and Mar
At Ocean View camp for a short
outing are Mr. and Mrs. William J.
Spending a fortnight's visit with
their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. G.
W. Gray, at Brownie camp, are the
Misses Dorothy and Annie Cowgill of
Established for the season in the
Dunes cottage are Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Scheuffler of Portland.
Driftwood cottage shelters the fol
lowing Forest Grove residents: Mr.
and Mrs. Elmer Saunders, Mr. and
Mrs. Logan Withers and children,
Doris, Laurence and Van.
Fred Lockley registered at Hotel
Elmore this week.
In Washington cottage for the com
ing week are Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Arndt
Domiciled In Harrison cottage for
the summer are Mr. and Mrs. L. I-ries
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Hershner of
Portland have arrived to open their
apartments. Ocean Crest, for the sea
son. Miss Alice Gibb of Portland will be
the guest of Mrs. Shrader at Eromle
cottage for the summer.
Bishop Burkholder and Mrs. Burk
holder of Portland will occupy Camp
Frieda cottage during the entire sea
son. Knott Inn cottage has been en
gaged for the month of July oy Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Mayer and family of
At Lincoln cottage for the summer
re Mr. George Sutherland ana Mr.
and Mrs. Sutherland Sr. of Portland.
At the Evergreen cottage for the
week are Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Othus of
Established in Monroe cottage for
the season are the children of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Dose of Portland. Mr
and Mrs. Dose are expecting to join
them this week.'
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Stevens and fam
ily of Portland stopped for a few
days vacation at Rockaway cottage
last week. Mr. Stevens is making a
tour of the state in the- interests of
Cosey Corner cottage shelters Miss
Emma B. Penfield of Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Irwin and chil
dren, Ellis and Betty, of Heppner
have opened their cottage for
At Newcomb cottages are Mr. and
Mrs. H. P. W. Anderson and son of
The Fireside has been opened under
the management of James Willis of
Registered at Hotel Elmore durins
dently their faith was repaid, for "The
smngm or me fines.- niarsnau s
But as to getting anything out of
Marshall's friends! Every one knew
him and every one liked, him and
every one said, "I don't know a thing
to say, but," with
chuckle, "ask ieorge." Now this mys
terious George, it seemed, had been
fishing and camping and duck hunt
ing with our author, for to Marshall
life is mostly one wild duck hunt
after another. And George had shared
his escapades at the University of
Oregon and also that fine course in
journalism and short-story writing
for which Marshall has high praise.
Our George knew Marshall when he
played hobo, gathering material for
his splendid hobo and railroad stories,
and during a brief but strenuous ca
reer as newspaper reporter. The elder
Marshall, a newspaper man of the old
school, was very strict with his son
in the matter of "slush." His mother
was perhaps mor sympathetic in her
More than likely it was George who
came to the rescue when Marshall, In
a rowboat, was carried away down a
river toward a waterfall and probable
death. Of course Kdison was hunt
ing ducks and in a moment of excite
ment permitted his oars to slip
through the locks and fall overboard.
The stream was rocky and very swift
and hands made poor paddles. Sud
denly there appeared on the banks an
angel with whiskers "the only man
I ever saw on that river" and many
a good tale was rescued by that be
Life has been full of adventures to
Marshall one of them being lost and
nearly frozen to death in an eastern
Oregon blizzard. But we like him
none the less that someone else al
ways seems to do the hero work.
Important Key Is Lout.
Now. come to think of it. one elderly
gentleman did admit that Marshall
was absent-minded. A remembering
grin made me wonder whether he was
the past week were W. L. Hempy, J.
A. Cooper, W. Romacly, F. C. Savage,
G. !. St. John, G. A. Laidlaw and S.
A. Illlfers of Portland; Mr. and Mrs. J.
F. Houck, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Sykes.
and Earl McDonough of Salem; Roy
Jeannette Sykes. Gilbert Waller, Mr.
and Mrs. F. H. Berger, David Steines
Trout. D. Klnatli and A. H. Gulstrom
of Tillamook; J. H. Strain, W. B.
Foster and 11. E. Hare of Brighton.
At Schrantz camp for the season
are Mr. and Mrs. E. Clinton and fam
ily of Portland.
Domiciled in Sel Dum Inn cottage
are Mrs. Margaret B. Baird and son
Donald of Portland.
At Retreat cottage for the summer
are Mrs. K. F. Losh and son, Ralph
Dailey, of Hillsboro.
Mr. and 'rs. Elmo Tibbetts or Mc-
Minnville have returned to Camp
Comfy for a second vacation.
Portlanders at Oceana cottage are
Miss Mary Peery, Mrs. Margaret Mc
Adams and Miss Althea Stone.
Enmore Cottage No. 2 shelters for
the season Mr. J. A. Smith, of Wasco,
Among recent Portland visitors at
this beach were Mrs. L. A. Hebock and
Until September Mrs. Minnie Gran
din of Portland will be at The Mary
Mr. John D. Bryant of Portland Is
at Cosey Corner Camp for a short
At the Irwin cottages are Mrs.
Guy Boyer and sons, Donald and Phil
lip of Heppner.
Mr. H. T. Griffith of Portland is
registered for the week at the Ander
Mrs. Fran Doty of West Lynn, Or.
is t visitor at this beach.
Established in Idol cottage for i
brief outing is Mr. A. H. Johnson of
Mr. and Mrs. Bert C. Rue and family
of Beaverton are at Polly Anna cot
tage. Guests of Mr. W. Davies at Saltair
are his daughter, Mrs. W. E. Wells
and children. Clyde and Mary Elea
nora, of Portland.
Catch or 113 in Miami River, Xear
TWIN ROCKS. Or.. July 3. (Spe
cial.) Trout fishing in the Miami
river is excellent this season. Sev
eral good catches have be.en made by
vacationists at this beah, the largest
thus far reported having been 113,
captured Saturday by Robert Gardner,
Jr., Otto Mauthe and Ben Lombard,
all of Portland.
Among Sunday visitors at this re
sort were Mr. and Mrs. James T,
Woodward of Tillamook. J. O. Bozorth
I of Bay City and Mr. and Mrs. Egbert
Goodspeed and sons of Bay View.
The Misses Catherine and Margaret
Kressman were hostesses at a charm
ins dinner party Friday. Guests were
Miss Grace Gardner, Robert Gardner,
Ben Lombard i.nd Otto Mauthe, all of
. At the Curtis cottage for th.e torn-
on the spot when Edison, Intent on
still another wild duck, plunged to his
armpits in Tule lake quagmire. It
took long poles and strong pulling to
get him out at all.
"I love the marshes Marshall says
in a matter of fact way. Well, women
are not the only ones w)io cherish
This absent-mindedness was evident
when I met Marshall in his home.
Everything he wanted, from hairbrush
to loose change for the laundry man,
seemed to be lost in a drawer, the key
lost and his wife away. "Well, I said
sympathetically, watching his painful
search, "that key seems to be quite
lost." "Yes," he said, "it's lost." Only
those who always lose everything caji
understand the pained surprise in his
After chasing the phantom George
and watching people smile and
chuckle it finally dawned on me that,
however proud they might be of Edi
son Marshall the author, to the people
of his home town he would always be
just a jolly good comrade and friend
whose fame made him none the less
companionable at hearthside and
The book itself was as elusive as
George. Because of the freight strikes
there were only a small handful in
town and they were on the dead run.
Finally a boy whose teacher had read
it in school tracked it down. "Best
book I ever read." he- said. It has
been recommended for schools and
libraries and is especially good read
ing for Oregonians, opening our eyes
to the majesty and beauty ana ro
mance at our doors. Many a letter
bears testimony to this fact.
Machines Pounded to Death.
As I said, I visited Marshall in his
home. Nearing the house I went
slowly, listening often to see whether
it was his busy Cay. For when Mar
shall works it is evident a long way
off. He is a two-fingered artist and
can smash more typewriters than any
other artist, living or dead. He is now
pounding out the life of his fourth
machine and I expect the end will
come before the book now in his head
is set down on paper.
Pound! Pound! Pound! From 10
to 3 those hard-working index fingers,
as large now as the middle ones,
strain to keep up with the steady flow
of his thoughts. And every time he
strikes there is one letter of a golden
word 5000 a day and each worth
but that is not for publication. Yet
scarcely a sentence, scarcely a word
even of the book had to be altered
It seems wonderful to you and me
who hash and rehash every smallest
article. Fortunately he works only
about half the time or the price of
paper would go up. A few lazy days
with a pipe precede the actual writ
ling, during which w.he incidents of the
story group themselves. A success
based on so thorough a mastery of his
subject is likely to be permanent.
Marshall is not temperamental. H
denies vigoroubly "any such animal'
as an artistic temperament. He is too
big and sound in mind and body for
that. Coming from pioneer ancestors
rangy, adventurous men, swarms of
whom fought in the wars of our coun
try, he sees the world as they did
straight and true with the big out
doors always a background in his
thoughts. He has worked steadily
except the year that lie served as sol
dier and officer in the late war.
He Is 28 Years of Age.
And neither has he ever been a
"young writer." He -abhors a youth
ful prodigy almost as much as an ar
tistic temperament, or course not
for he was born way last century in
Rensselaer. Ind. The exact date was
the year 1894.
I forgot to ask several Important
Questions like what he does about
lunch working from 10 to 3. It
seem ed atferward that I did most of
tho talkiner. Bad taste! But I don't
believe it was all my fault. Mr. Mar
shall's bungalow home, with its cool
sheltered porch and glimpse of the
mountains, its cozy living room witn
easy chairs and open fire his favorite
pipe and book usually a detective
story right at hand offers in itself
n cordial welcome. And the man
himself, with easy, informal friend
liness. makes it plain that you and not
he are the important person present
"May I have a photograph? i
asked. "Why, certainly," Marshal
answered with entire simplicity. "1
Via vn one that is why. where on
earth did I put it?" If a picture ap
pears with this story you may know
that he dug It out rrom somewnere
mer are Mr. and Mrs. Francis D. Cur
tis. Dorothy and Allison Curtis of
J. W. Dalrymple of Portland Is
spending a short vacation with his
family at the fc-appington camp.
D. J. Van Scyoc made a recent brief
business trip to Portland.
The Halle cottage has recently been
purchased by Mr. W. U. Purdy of
Portland. After a short stay at this
beach, Mr. Purdy left for Alaska,
where he has business interests.
Mrs. J. Benley Stain was hostess
Tuesday at an afternoon tea in honor
of the first birthday of her daughter,
Anna Lou. Mrs. Frank McOettigan,
Mrs. E. C. Comstock, Miss Ruby Oou
let, Mrs. Francis D. Curtis and Dor
othy Curtis were guests.
Mrs. A. A. Smith of Raker spent
part of last week in Portland.
An addition is being added to the
cottage of H. A. Russell.
At the close of the present season
CIVIL, WAR VETERAN DIES
RECENTLY AT PORT
L.lbcrt orria Harney.
Elbert Norris Barney, who
died Saturday, June 26, at his
home at 269 College street,
served as a drum major in the
civil war and was a member of
the George Wright post of the
G. A. R. He had lived in Port
land for the past 14 years, mov
ing to the city from Goidendale,
Wash., "where he resided one
year. Mr. Barney was born at
Montrose, Pa., February 1. 1844,
He was a member of the Metho
dist church. Surviving the de
ceased are two sons, M. A. Bar
ney of New York and Harry
Barney of Boston, and a daugh
ter, Mrs. Warren, who lives in
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Frank J. McGettigan. manager of the
Orpheum theater, Portland, will spend
his vacation at this beach.
Charles MacMillan of Haddon was a
Sunday visitor at Twin Rocks.
Recent v'sitors at this beach from
Brighton were Mr. and Mrs. Edward
D. Curtis and Earle D. Curtis.
The George B. Sampson cottage has
been opened for the season by Mrs.
Mary D. Sampson and son, E. Blanch
ard Sampson, of Portland.
Mr. George Fostnut of Twin Rocks
has left for Alaska where he will en
gage in business.
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Peyree of
Salem spent a brief outing at Rock
View villa, Mr. Peyree having come
for the purpose of inspecting the
Twin Rocks box factory, of which cor
poration he is president.
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Forbes of Port
land have been spending their honey
moon at Rock View villo-
A party composed of Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Dalrymple, the Misses Margaret
Kressman, Ruby Young and Irma
Henika, all of Portland, spent Monday
at Cedar Park, Watseco.
MANHATTAN DRAWS BATHERS
Cool Surf and Warm Waters of
Lake Lytic Lure Vacationists.
MANHATTAN, Or., July 3. (Spe
ll.) As in former years, bathing Is
proving one of the most enjoyable
attractions of this resort. Those who
delight in the exhilaration of the cool
surf, seek the beach, while those who
prefer less exciting fresh-water swim
ming, find the warm waters of Lake
Lytle no less pleasant.
Registered at Hotel Crescent Is
Mrs. Charles E. Grove of Spokane,
Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Huston, who
have been the guests for the past
fortnight of Mrs. Grace I. Huston, re
cently left for Portland, where they
will spend a week before returning to
their home in San Francisco.
Mrs. Lucy Rush and Miss Lucy-Rush
of Portland are established for their
vacation in the Baldwin cottage.
George Boubel returned to Portland
following a short outing at Cole's
Mr. and Mrs. N. McMillan, Charles
McMillan and Mr. and Mrs. V. D
Walker are spending the summer at
Haddon. Mr. McMillan Is president
of the Haddon Lumber company
which is building Its mill at that
Mrs. E. Elder, proprietor of the
Hotel Manhattan, made a recent busi
ness trip to Portland.
Esablished in their cottage at
Moroneyown for the season are Mrs.
Margaret Bishop and son Arthur of
Miss Carrie Jones of Forest Grove
has joined her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
B. H. Jones, for the summer.
With the approach of the spring
tides vacationists are anticipating
successful crabbing expeditions to
the South Nehalem jetty. Crab net
ters are reporting large catches from
the pontoon bridge of the harbor
dredge at Brighton.
Frank Cole was a recent visitor at
Portland, where he attended the
At their cottage for the summer are
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Shearer, recently
from Pantano, Aiz.
VISITORS PICK WILD BERKIES
Bonfires and Picnics Are Becoming
Numerous at Ocean Park.
OCEAN PARK, Or., July 3. (Spe
cial.) Wild strawberry picking has
attracted many vacationists at Ocean
Park, who have found the ridges
only a few blocks away covered with
the fruit. Although the summer sea
son is not yet under way, bonfires and
picnics have been plentiful. Many
bathers are taking a daily dip in the
Miss Dorothy Elliot, physical train
ing instructor at Reed college, has
opened up Camp Willapa near Sho
gren farm on Willapa bay. She will
have 27 girls with her after July 11.
Mrs. Boudinot Seeley is in her new
dwelling on the sand dune and will
probably have numerous guests with
her this summer. Her son joined her
Mrs. Sam Connell is In the Connell
house for the summer, and Is enter
taining her daughter, Mrs. Logan
Stewart and the latter's small son,
Clenn. Matt Hughes is also with
Mrs. A. Barbour and children ar
rived Wednesday and are in Mrs.
Lottie Sprague's tent.
Mrs. J. H. McDonald and her family
are among the early comers at Ocean
Mrs. If. Faber and her mother have
taken a house at Ocean Park.
Mrs. Scott Neal and three sons are
here from Boise in the Neal cottage.
Mrs. L. B. Brainard is the guest of
Mrs. J. H. Hubbard cf Portland. Mrs.
Hubbard arrived very early and has
already made one trip back to
Mrs. A. Batcheller is among
Mrs. H. C. White is visiting
father. A. C. Nielsen, at Ocean Park.
Mrs. White is soon to move from
Portland to P.end to make her home.
Mrs. E. R. Tritt and two children
are in a cottage here. Mrs. George
Biggs and two youngsters are spend
ing the summer with them.
J. L. Wiegardt has opened a new
confectionery at Ocean Park.
Mrs. E. J. Smith and family have
Joined the summer colony here.
Mrs. J. H. Bodle and two children
have one of Mrs. Baillie's houses this
summer. The Bodies are from Boise.
TRANSPORT PROBLEM SOLVED
Ferry Makes Five Round Trips
Daily Between Wheeler, Xelialcm.
NEAH-KAH-NIE, Or.. July 3.
(Special.) Vacation visitors to Neah-Kah-Xie
and Manzanita this season
are making excellent use of the con
venient means of transportation ar
ranged to connect these beaches with
the Portland trains. Captain William
Anderson's fast gasoline ferry Juneta
makes five round trips daily between
Wheeler and Nehalem, where it Is met
by the stage for the beach resorts.
This accommodation auto stage also,
whenever summoned by telephone,
makes special trips to convey passen
gers from the beaches to the ferry at
Miss M. H. Effinger and the Misses
V. and C. L. Wilson of Portland spent
a few days recently at Kane's farm
The Neah-Kah-Nie tavern was
opened formally July 1 under the
management of Mrs. S. G. Reed of
Mr. J. S. Campbell has returned
,from a recent brief trip to Portland.
A guest of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Wentz at the Wentz cottage is Dr.
Robert McGill of Portland.
At Coon's cottage as guest of Mrs.
C. Taylor of Oswego are Mrs. Oehler
and children of Portland.
The plank driveway connecting the
Neah-Kah-Nie road, with the beach
has been put into excellent condition
for the season. The miles of smooth,
hard sand, stretching from the foot of
the mountain, offer a popular attrac
tion to autoista at this resort.
At the Bartlett cottage for a fort
night are Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Richards
of Portland. Mrs. Richards, nee Miss
Margaret Hewitt, is a recent bride.
Carl Taylor of Oswego Joined
his family at Coon's cottage for a few
days last week.
Dr. Hutchinson of Portland was a
recent visitor at the Farm house.
White cottaj; e shelters tor a brief
MM SUMMER MESQItT
Travel Mountain, River,
HOTEL SEASIDE, Inc.
SEASIDE, CLATSOP BEACH, OREGON
OREGON'S FI.NKST ALL-THE-VEAR-ROIIND RESORT HOTEL.
Dining room seats 300 guests, fine large dancing hall, sun room and
palm parlor, large homelike lobby, big cheerful fireplace, lounging room,
tea room and ice cream parlor, hot salt water baths, bathing suits for
ocean bathing, steam heat and hot and cold water in every room, cafeteria
seating lt0 people. New equipment throughout. We have spared no
effort or expense to make this Oregon's finest resort hoteL Golf. Howl.
Lag, Dancing, Trout Fishing, Cinorlng and Snrt Uathlng.
Reached via P. A S. Iiy Direct Service from Portland to Sennlde.
Also Steamer Oeoriglana. and O.-W. It. Ac A. Steamers to Astoria, where
eonnectlona are made with A. J. Auto Co. busses to Hotel seaside For
reservations wire, pnone or write to
CHARLES H. ROWLEY, Manager
HOTEL. SEASIDE. SEASIDE, OREGON.
HOTEL SEAVIEW SSSSJ
FORMERLY HACKNEY COTTAGE
Located on NORTH BEACH, universally conceded to be the finest beach in
the Pacific Northwest splendid surf bathing near the hotel. Excellent
table, airy and comfortable rooms.
For rates, write Hotel Seaview, Seariew, Wash.
Oregon's Finest Beach Resort
Hotels and bnnaralowa open June 15. not July 21. Write or telephone Receivers
T. II. Potter Realty Co., .12. Chamber of Commerce Ride Portland. Main .V40.1.
Private cottage hotel for couples in
each room, as space limited; ocean
view; lovely location: glassed porch,
big living room, fireplace, best home
cooking; $5 each per day. Reserva
A. L. PKEU
II 9 Ninth Avenue, Seaside, Oregon.
I ELEVENTH SEA SON
Long-distance telephone in hotel. Two
blocks from ocean. Buy your ticket
to Shelburne station. Write for res
ervations. American plan.
T. J. HO AUK. Sea View, Wash.
PACIFIC VIEW HOTEL
Furnished rooms and tents for house
keeping. Facing the ocean. Address
I.. P. HARRESCHOU, Prop, Seaside, Or.
MANHATTAN HKA( II, ORWiON.
The place you will like, risht on the
ocfan. Finest Bath Ins: Beach on the
coast. The best of home cooking. Com
fortable, homelike place for families. Spe
cial attention given to week-end parties.
For rates and reservations call . Sellwood
isrtSt, or write
MRS. K. KI PKIt. Manhattan Beach, Or.
One blk. from ocean; home cooking.
For Reservations, P. O. Box 8
Phone Your Want Ads to
Main 7070 A 6095
Leave nOUTLEDGE SEED & FLORAL
CO. 14S SECOND ST.. phone. Main 172.
A-3811. for ArrAh Wannah. Welches. Taw
rieyi. Government Camp and Rhododendron.
Owned and operated by lrvinirton Garage
A Auto Co.. Inc. J. I,. S. Snead. Pres.
Mcr. Phone E. 133. E. 14th and Broadway.
"Make reservations In advance."
In the beautiful Trout Lake valley, Wash
ington. Good trout fishing on the lake.
In Trout creek or White Salmon river. By
a uto or horseback, viit the lava, and Ice
caves. Goose lake. Indian race track.
Steamboat lake. etc. Automobile road to
Mt Adams from hotel, 12 miles. Tennis,
croquet, swimming pool. Amusement hall
with dancing and billiards, near hotel. $3
per d&y, $ 16 per week.
J. . Key no Id, 1'roprietor, Guler, Want.
stay Dr. and Mrs. V. E. Kiehle and
children of Portland, who will return
for an extended vacation in August.
Mrs. Wentz of Portland is making
an extended visit with her son, H. Jj
CROWDS FLOCK TO MAZAXITA
Easterners, Visiting Oregon Re
sorts, Tarry at Popular Beach.
MANZANITA, Or.. July 3. (Spe
cial.) Following- the close of the
Shrine and Kiwanis conventions and
Rose Festival at Portland vacation
ists have been flocking to the beaches
in crowds. Many visitors from the
east have stopped for a longer or
shorter period at Manzanita before
continuing their inspection of the
Oregon beach resorts.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Cochrane of
Portland are established in Calkins
Camp for the coming fortnight. Last
week-end was pleasantly tspent by
Mr. and Mrs. Cochrane in a hiking
trip around Neah-Kah-Nie mountain
to Short Sand beach.
Portlanders recently registered at
Lane's hotel were the Misses V. and
C. L. Wilson.
A merry party who are spending a
week at the Lawrence cottage are
Mrs. J. J. Hohelm, Jack Hoheim and
J. A. Leach of Tacoma Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Strickllng of Vancouver. Wash.,
and Mrs. Klla McWhorter and Relt
McWhorter of Seattle.
At the Smith cottage for the com
ing week are Mr. and Mrs. O. M.
Erickson of San Francisco.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloytl Junkin Sr. are
guests of their son, Mr. Lloyd Junkin
at his cottage, the Bridal Chamber.
For the coming fortnight Tenthome
will shelter Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Ir
win of Atlanta, Ga.
Established in cottage Alder Den for
the season are Mrs. J. L. Hughes,
Paul M. Hughes and Howard Hughes
Extensive improvements are being
made la the spur road connecting
' av?-??-. tt -d"lea Mlfine UnH most Invll- W
W??! . "CiSailSf' H ,n to "n and women of refined 9
-A','v' 'ft L 1 'or IHutrnted booklet B
The best hotet on Tillamook Beaches.
"The place that pleases."
Also all kinds of beach cbttages for
rent. For reservations address
J. J. KREDS, Rockarray, Oregon.
Ocean Park, Wash.
Best family resort on North Beach.
Rates. $14 per week.
Meals: Week days iOc, Sunday 76c
Ten Tn ilea nort h of Newport. Kamoim fnr
ita s-fntc charm. sa fishing, trout fthinc.
muscles. rlanu, rrb. Oregon's roinins
summer report. "wn your own home by
the seashore. Free cam p grounds, free
water and free wood. Kor prices of de
sirable lots and other Information write
IJ. F. JONKS, Newport. Oregon.
"ALl, A M ERICA N
On Bar View Bacn on the Tillamook
Shore. One. two and three-room cottages,
completely furnished for light housekeep
ing. Pure mountain water, electric lights,
snnitary toilets. Protected from sea breeze,
c'one to br-iich. Clams, crabs, trout fish
ing; overlooks Tillamook bar. Ideal sum
mer vat-a tlon spot. Kor reaerva t Ions and
rrtfes. nddre-s.- I,. J. Tolls. Bar View. Or.
Select Your Seaside Home Now at
Nearly 2fit lots to choose from. L.o(s on
Boardwalk, facing ocean. I-ots n Spruce
tirove and lots facing Neeanicum river.
Prices $75 to 9100.
Whitmer Kelly Co.. 414 Pittock Block, or
F. M. Cole. Agent. Seaside. Or.
TiiA "Mow Qf lvrof;
a iiv j. v- r? i.Tiai 11113
Mineral Springs Hotel
Columbia Itlver'a neat Reaor
Hot Mineral Baths
Very beneficial for rheumatism
and blood disorders. Auto meets
all trains at Carson, Washington.
RHODODENDRON INN, MT. HOOD
Oregon's most beautiful mountain resort on
Zlpzac river, in evergreen forest, near
bae of Alt. Hood. Heal meal, well cooked
a n d well served, larpre swimming pool,
dancing hall, pad die horses, croquet, fish
ing. Kates $4 per day. 121 to $5 per week.
For auto biane call East 135 or Main 172.
MISS. KMU. KRANZKTTI. Trap.
this beach and Neah-Kah-Nie with
the Tillamook - Seaside - Astoria auto
Many Vlalt Log La Bam.
Many Portland people have been
enjoying the a'tractlrins at Log La
Barre, among whom were:
Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Allen. Mrs.
Newman. Fred Carl. Frank Kiernan. Rev.
Thomas Crumley. Frank Kiernan Jr.. Paul
C L)lck and party. Martha Ca.se. Mr. and
Mrs. William Patterson. Mr. and Mrs. K.
H. Bennett. Mr. and Mrs. Simeon Winch.
Miss Louise Small. Miss Ruth Small. John
Falling. Mrs. UeorKe Mackenzie. Ii. Rosen
feid and wife. Mr. and Mrs. A. 1. Norris.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Glesy. Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Stone. Mollie Stone. II. O. palmer.
Eunice C. Palmer. Mr. and Mrs. K. D.
Palmer. R. L. Palmer Jr.. Mr. and Mrs.
IX Parker Watkins. L. W. Palmer Sr. and
wife. W. E. Palmer. Miss Esther Helm.
Mrs. Charles C. Prescott. Mr. and Mrs. X.
J. War. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Lynch. Ruby
Prosser. Frank Sullivan. Al Sullivan.
James Brady. A. L. Clark. Louise Paulsen.
Ciretchen Klosterman. Mrs. lelia Oearin.
Alberta Bair and Master Gordon liearin.
all of Portland.
Other visitors were Mr. and Mrs. E.
F. Stewart and children of Seattle;
Mrs. Phillip Starr -rd of Oakland and
Mrs. Levi ,e S:-uffer of Los Angeles.
Plane Delivers Merchandise.
THREE RIVERS. Quebec The first
delivery of merchandise by aeroplane
was made during the week when a
consignment arrived by air from a
firm of manufacturers of paints at
Montreal. This initial journey inau
gurates a. regular service to the com
pany's agents and will be followed
shortly by other services covering all
Canada. A similar flight was made
the following day to Sherbrooke,
Xation to Operate Liners.
MONTREAL, Que. Announcement
has been made that the Canadian gov
ernment merchant marine at an early
date will inaugurate a steamship
service between eastern Canada and
India and the far east, and that this
may be followed by a similar service
I from the Pacific coast to China and
' ports on tne eastern coaot of China.
Lake and Beach Resorts
S. "CITY OF TOPEKA"
Sails from Portland 9 P. M. Jirly
5 for Marshfield. Kureka and San
Francisco, connecting with steam
ers to L.03 Angeles and San Diego.
SPECIAL, KKTRSIOV ROOD
fan Francisco to I-os Angeles, $25
Ban Francisco to San Diego... 130
Un sale June 1 to August 31.
Ticket Office 1H Third St.
Municipal Dock No. 2.
Phone Main S2bl.
PACIFIC STEAMSHIP COMPANY
S. S. ROSE CITY
DEPARTS lO A. M.
Monday, July 12
FROM AIXSWOm'H DOCK.
Fare Includes Berth and lralo.
CITY TICKET OFFICE 3D AD
WASH. PHONE MAIN' Il.VSO.
FREIGHT OFFICE, A I S WORTH
hoi k, phone nnwv. 2BS.
THE SAN FRANCISCO PORT
LAND S. S. COMPANY.
I Columbia Pacific
"NORTH CHINA LINE."
niro-t service without tro nshlpmont
POHTLAXD to K..!ic. Tokohami. SH.tnir-
hal, ToinKtau. Taku Bar And IJairen.
S. S. "Went Kfp" I.ste .Tnly l.onritnr
S. S. "Ht Nivaria" F.arU ng. Loading
S. S ."West Nomentun" Late Auc. liadins
Th al.ove-nnmed vess.Mji nrf now rf!ni;
Looked. Kor furthfr information reeardinff
tfpac;-. ra.es, etc., apply
Board of Trade Building
ASTORIA AND WAY POINTS
Round Trip Dnlly ( Eieeiit Friday)
LEAYES PORTLAND 7:10 A.M.
LEAVES ASTORIA 2 P. M.
flavkl nor K.
FARE SI.BS EACH WAV.
fascial a la Carter Dinln: Servle.
Direct Connection for South Reacaea
NIGHT BOAT DAILY, 8 P. M.
T.rvry lay F.xrept Sonday
The Uat-ktna Trannportntton Co.
Main 1422. S41-2
Honolulu. Sara, New Zealand.
The I'mlatial latt'en-r Steamer
&. M. H. NIAiAHAM tL. M. S. "MAKlilU"
20.000 Tons 13.500 I on
ball from Vancouver, B. C.
For fares and Miilingn apply Can. I'ae. Rail
way, t5 fhird st., Portland, or Canadtan
Aatraia.an KohI Mall Line, 440 bey inuii
bt.. Vancouver, b. C-.
S. S. "ASTORIAN"
I:0 P. 1C. DAILY (Except Thurx)
FaRK J1.6S. Including tax.
Taylor St. Duck.
Pnone Main 8065. H1-4S.
Cool nights and balmy days
at elevation of 6000 feet
Famed for trout fish ins. motor boating,
aatomobiltns; and mountain hiking?. Air
plane flight. t. E. WUtFTElB, ftMaafvr.
Hay den I.ikft Idaho,
Most beatrUful resort in Ida.hr. sit
uated on the banks of Ha'den
Lake. iolf. tennis, boat in g, 1.sJl1"
ins. Beautiful drives anJ walks.
AddrriM Dim J. Moore, I'.rop.
ROBBER ACTS FWEfffT
CHINESE OUTLAWS BECOME
BAD .VXD SEIZE MAILS.
Provincial Authorities Called On
to Wipe Out Bandits With
CHENGTL', China. Depredations of
robber bands along trade routes in
Szechuen province have become so
flagrant and widespread that urgent
appeals for the use of troops to com
bat the menace have been sent to the
Chinese provincial authorities by for
eign firms operating in Szechuen. The
outlaws have become so bold that mail
consignments, hitherto immune from
them, have been seized.
One recent report that was brought
to Chengtu was of the robbery of a
pack train on the "big road," which
is the main highway between Chung
king and Chengtu. In this 40 bags of
mail were opened aid rifled by the
outlaws and "the whole hillside was
covered with stolen mail."
In another case a caravan had been
held up and robbed by a band of
bandits when a second stronger band
of brigands appeared and compelled
the return of the stolen goods. The
leader of the smaller band was then
shot. The chieftian who did this de
clared that he had guaranteed the
safe passage of this particular cara
van, having received a substantial
The activities of the bandits are felt
as much by the individual as by the
large commercial interests in the
opinion of one Chengtu mission work
er who said:
"It is a grievous hardship to send
to America for a suit of clothes, pay
for it at the present ruinous pricey,
i wait patiently six months Xor its ar
CJ C0N FECTIONEKT &RESTAIRAKT
The best of every
thing to eat, pre
pared in the way
you like best. The
Hazel wood will
welcome you in
Portland and the North
west's finest hostelry.
Rates $2.50 and Up
Splendid grill and fa
cilities for entertaining
Spend your vacation in
stop wn av-2- r- I
On Geary St, jnst off Union Sqnre.
close to everything worth v-tuie. GV-d
accommodations at moderate ra?s.
Breakfast. 60c, 60c, ":c. Lunch 70c
(Sundays 75c). Dinner tl.25 (Sundays .
i.60. Municipal car passes toe do
Stewart Motor Bus meets princii
trains and steamers. It is adnsable
make reserrations in advance of arrive
and U p.
wi t hout
"ihe Seal of Service
In the Thnntrienl nnd MmHnt District.
. R. TRKMBI.AY, MKr.
Kodak Films Developed Free
rival, and finally hear that it has been
appropriated by roblcrs within a few
days of its destination."
. Grave Markers for Relatives.
CA-t-.GARY. Alta. It is announced
to the next of kin of Alberta soldiers
killed the war that if they wish to
have tl e temporary crosses that were
placed inj-kfi gr.-i.ves of their relatives
buried n France and Belgium, these
will be forwarded to them. Perma- "
nent crosses nre beinir erected on the
A New Home Method That Anyone
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We have m. new method that control
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We especiall j want to send tt to those
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to end al-' difticult breath tnp, all wheezing,
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