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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1913)
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THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, FRIDAY EVENING. fc SEPTEMBER; :'5, 1913.
Seattle Capital Is Back of Line
Which Will Tap Big Timber
Work is being rushed on the Columbia
V Nehalem River railroad, a new lino
connecting with the Spokane
Jk Seattle' AstoMa line at Wood a Land
'lng, near Wsstport. southward to the
' Nehalem forests. Already about eight
miles of construction has been com-
, pleted, with 450 men employed. The
' , new railroad will be 30 mile long and
independent, designed primarily to tap
the virgin forests on both sides of the
Nehalem river and In the JDeep creek
A. S. Kerry of Seattle, head of the
Kerry Lumber company, in chiefly In
v terested in the road. It is planned to
have the line In operation so that log
' gtng operations can begin early next
Some peculiar engineering problems
are being met by the construction
j' gangs, according to O. A. Kyle, chief
, engineer. To get from the Columbia
river valley over the summit, Into the
Nehalem valley, the line takes a ser
. pontine route. Straightaway from th.
' connection with the 8. P. & S.. the dis
tance is only about two miles to thu
" summit, but to get up the face of the
precipitous slope, the track must rig
sag -back and forth a distance of eight
" miles. A tunnel 1700 feet long leads
the track through to the descending
lope. From there on, the track takes
leas of a detour, but follows In general
the course of the streams,
t . rosslliiUtles Are Inormou.
4 George 1 McPherson of Portland, who
la Interested In timber in the Nehalem
country, has Just returned from an auto-
mobile trip to the scene of railroad op-
erations. He said this morning that
the possibilities for development openud
up by the Columbia & Nehalem are
- "There is enough timber there to last
, nearly half a century under constant
logging," he said. It is a great sight
to see the men at work. I saw a num
ber of crews working almost feverishly
to get as much of the track laid as pos
sible before the rains begin."
For SO miles from the Columbia river
the new road will be a common carrier.
. From the Nehalem to the terminus on
Beep creek. It will be purely a logging
road. Chief Engineer Kyle says the
'line will easily be finished by spring
at the present rate of progress, when It
- will be opened up to general traffic,
though It is expected that the hauling
of logs will be the chief business for
a long time to come.
Orerhead tJrosalnr at Woods. '
- Arrangements are now being made
" with the 8. P. & 8. for an overhead
crossing at Wpod'a Landing, whereby
the logs may be carried high enough
over the latter' tracks to allow a ohute
Into the Columbia river. From there
the logs will be towed to their destina-,
Th 8. P. & S. is Just finishing a
crossover track to connect with the
ew line at Wood Landing. This bas
beea-'ir difficult bit or work because o
rmreb piling Has had to be driven. It
was said at North Bank headquarters
(Jthl morning that the connection would
be finished by Monday.
i The work on the long tunnel is now
. under way and when this is finished,
the overhead track will be built to the
j. river. Contract between the two roads
nave Been drawn up regarding this
crossing and now only await signatures.
, MEETINGS RESUMED
BY REAL ESTATE BOARD
' Following the vacation season the
Realty board held Us first weekly
.luncheon since July 1, at the Commer
cial club today. Featuring the meeting
!"' annri. addresses ty county Com
missioners Holman and Hart, urging
the realty men to visit the county fair
I at Gresham, September 16 to 20, both
J Speakers laying stress on Portland day
j September 18, suggesting that the board!
J;Jf possible, attend the fair in a body
ion that date. L. M. Lepper, a member
fthe fair board, spoke briefly, out
lining the feature of the fair and urg
ing the realty dealers to attend.
A resolution was Introduced and
adopted instructing the advertising com-
- mitt of the board to make it known
.through the newspapers that the realty
, operators recently Indicted by th grand
Jury for fraudulent operations are not
members of the Realty board, and that
some of them had been refused admis
sion lo the board.
A committee was appointed to call
i. upon th city commissioners and ask
that the ground immediately surround,
ing the Forestry building In the Lewis
- and Clark fair grounds be cleaned tin
and made more presentable. It was
.stated that these grounds art overrun
'th weeds and grass and littered with
Style must not be sacrificed
yet your Fall suit mutt stand up
against some mighty tough weather
THE Standard Lion Suits do not curl up and et out
of shape with the changeable Fall climate. The
difference between ordinary "suits" and the well
known Lion Standard lies in the fact that the latter is made
of best material and carefully made by skilled workmen.
You'll be satisfied at $15 and $20
Others at $12 to $30
We Give S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
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''.' J .' .1 - L.m.ltl 1i1UL..1iLI.I U - il- lULiJU-lUU '4,1 v
, . . . .... ........... .. . . . ..... . . . .. . . .. .......
CITY NOT BOUND BY
Court Holds Unless Permanent
Improvements Are Made
Title Does Not Pass,
Unless permanent Improvements bava
been made where people make use of
unopened streets, they have no legal
claim to the streets, according to a de
clsion made this morning by Circuit
Judge McGinn. The decision was made
! when Judge McGinn found the city to
be owner of a Btrlp or Woods street in
South Portland "claimed by V. G. Haf-
ton. Barton sought title to the piece
quieted on the ground that he and his
predecessors had held possession of the
strip, which is 30 by 20 feet, since 1867.
The strip Is In a deep gulch and ow
ing to the expense which would be en
tailed in opening it nothing lias ever
been done by the city. In a map filed
in 1867 by a imin named Silvers, ad
ministrator of the estate of Kinlce Ca
ruthers, it was shown as dedicated to
the city. For years It was fenced in
and It has been used as a garden by the
owners of adjoining land. Judge Mc
Ginn held that mere possession did not
destroy the city's title to the land.
THAW IS ORDERED
COURT FORBIDS IT
Continued From Page One.
beas corpus as reported. Nevertheless,
Attorney La Flamme started for Coatl
cook on his special train, carrying, it
was generally understood, a habeas
corpus writ. It is noUnown, if he has
such a writ, by what Judge it was Is
sued. It is reported that the writ of habeas
corpus was issued here on the ground
that Thaw is an escaped lunatic, not
an immigrant, and therefore does not
come under the power of the dominion
Attorneys Expect Deportation.
Coaticook, Quebec. Sept. 5. Frank
admission that he expected Harry K.
Thaw, the fugitive from the Matteawan
asylum for the criminal insane, would
be deported to the United States be
fore night, was made here today by W.
L. Shurtleff, Thaw's personal counsel.
This admission came just before the
immigration authorities resumed con
sideration of the Thaw case at 9;I0
"It seems only a matter of hours
now," said Shurtleff. "until Thaw will
be on his way to Vermont."
At the outset of today's hearing, L. T.
Marechal of counsel for the Canadiun
immigration board. Issued a warning to
"I want to go on record here and
now," he said, "with th declaration that
if the defense attempts to resist the de
cision of the . board Thaw wfll be de
ported direct to Matteawan instead of to
Vermont. Canada will have no more of
Thaw. There I no doubt that h is an
undesirable alien. Thaw will be given
every legal chance, but he cannot over
ride Canada' immigration laws."
Thaw was evidently in a cheerful
frame of mind when he resumed the
stand In his own behalf at the forenoon
session. Ha wore a flower In his but
tonhole and was calm " and collected.
First he was questioned concerning his
rngnt rrom Matteawan, and then asked
point-blank if h killed Stanford White.
At the question he showed signs of
nervousness, but replied without hesi
tating: "I refuse to answer."
Thaw's counsel moved the admission
of reports concerning their client's san
ity by his alienist, Dr. Britton Evans,
bufthe motion was denied. Assistant
Attorney General Franklin Kennedy of
New York cited various legal prece
dents in support of the New York con
tingent's demand for Thaw's deporta
tion o rsurrenUer to the New York au
thorities and adjournment followed.
CAMINETTI JURY OUT;
VERDICT IS CONSIDERED
CERTAIN BEFORE NIGHT
(Continued From Page One.)
breaks down her sense of delicacy for
the final submission.
"It Is essential that you find the de
fendant holding the intent together with
the commission of the act, but this need
not have been held for any particular
period of time previous. It may simply
coexist with the act charged.
"If the motive of fear alleged by the
defendant Is found to have existed with
the other motives at the same time as
reason for going to Reno, you men of
the Jury may disregard the first."
Verdict i roroaatsd.
It was predicted by persos who have
followed the case closely that Cam
lnettl would be found guilty, on two of
the four counts against him those in
volving his relations with Miss Norris.
He was accused also of having aided in
inducing Marsha Warrington to accom
pany himself. Maury Dlggs and Miss
Norris to Reno, but the concensus of
tag-T 'THE v.BufKO)THa UOr4 -
OREGON'S VICTORY AT
CAMP PERRY WITHOUT
PARALLEL IN COUNTRY
Rifle Team Defeated Crack
Marksmen Both in and Out
of Regular Equipment,
Adjutant General W. K. Flnser, Ore
gon National Guard, returned last night
from Camp Perry, Ohio, where he has
pent the last SO days as captain of Ore
gon's team at the annual national rifle
matches, "and where Oregon took the
principal honors, ranking third und de
feating every state team and the crack
service teams of the United States In
fantry and the Marine Corps.
'The fact that Oregon signally defeat
ed every other National Guard team at
Camp Perry was honor enough for one
year," declared General Flniser when
seen nt his office this morning, "but
when,our men actually routed tin? picked
team from 70,000 United States In
fantrymen, and that from the United
States Marine Corps, they won a vic
tory that is without a parallel In the
rifle competitions In this counjry.
Credit for winning this remarkable
victory belongs to the team as a whole,
continued the adjutant general. "The
team work was admirable, the men pull
ing together like veteran. Captain
James C. Johnson, of Cottage Grove, the
team coach, upon whom fell most of
the hard work, met the requirements of
that trying position, as well, if not bet
ter than any other coach atlhe competi
Wo Complaint Beard.
General Finzer particularly commend
ed those guardsmen who went to Camp
Perry with the expectation of getting
on the team, but who in the final sitt
ing process, were eliminated from the
"We had to leave off the team some
men who had formerly made splendid
records in rifle contests," said he, "but
not a word of complaint was heard. On
the contrary, the disappointed ones
worked Just as hard for the team's suc
cess' as did anyone else. While I knew
that the 'Oregon National Guard con
tained some of the finest shots in the
country, I never even hoped that the
team could possibly beat the crack or
ganizations of such states as New York
and Pennsylvania, where there are 10,
000 to 16,000 men to select from.
"In 1905 Oregon made thirty-second
place at the national matches. Every
year since a team has gone back from
this state and every year Oregon
climbed Vp the ladder. To my certain
knowledge, the Oregon National Guard
has worked with an eye single to some
day achieving a great victory a,t Camp
ferry, and now the men feel they have
attainea tne desired goal."
uenerai f Inzer says that tne Mam
success this year is due in a great
measure to the opportunity which
men nad xor rifle practice on the (new
range at Clackamas.
In the total score In the dialanovflr-
ing and skirmish drill, the United
States cavalry made 2675 points, taking
first place; the navy came second with
2865, and Oregon third with 2805. The
United States marine corps stood fourth
with a total of 2602 points, and Iowa
fifth with 2601 points. The 45 teams
were divided for the purposes of final
scoring into three classes. The first
four members of class "A" were the
cavalry, navy, Oregon and the marine
corps; of class "B," Alabama, Texas,
Indiana and Florida; class "C." Utah,
ttnoue island, Montana atffl-W yoming.
General Finser expects the other
members of the Oregon team to begin
dropping in home in the next day or
two. wulte a number of them stopped
off to visit at various points in the
east. They will probably all reach
Portland by the end of. next week.
opinion was that the showing of Dlggs'
responsibility was so strong, so far as
Miss Warrington was concerned, that
Caminettl was unlikely to be held ac
"It makes no difference if these two
nien took a whole circus of lovely worn
en to Reno," summed up Attorney Dev
lin. The case rests on the trip's pur
pose. We have proved affirmatively
that Camlnettl's purpose was not the
purpose that the Indictment charges."
ICE MAN WILL BE
MADE "GOAT" IN FACT
The "loe man," not his emDlo'yer. is
to be held responsible hereafter for all
Short weight -ice. This waa the ruling
of Municipal Judge Stevenson this
morning In passing upon the case
brought against W. N. Gary for selling
Mrs. k. H. Hawkins 50 pounds of ice
and delivering only 40 pounds.
uary was discharged, but the driver,
Harry Stewart, is to be arrested. Judira
Stevenson contends that the emDlover
8 liable for the acts of the agent in a
civil capacity, but where the penal fea
ture enters, th employ is responsible.
Mrs. Hawkins lives at 170 East Fif
tieth street. She purchased and paid for
50 pounds of Ice. but received only 40
pounds. Gary told the,court his driver
re instructed to deliver full wetgnt.
C 0 L U M B I A HIGHWAY
Sentiment of 'People on Bond
Issue Proposition Will-Be
The county officials of Columbia
county, which Is an important link in
the proposed Columbia river highway,
are fully alive to the great benefit that
will result to their county from the.
creation of the road. They have given
practical assurance of an intention to
do immediately all In their power to
establish the highway by taking steps
to ascertain the sentiment of the tax
payers of the county in tho matter of
a preliminary survey of the proposed
route and the Issuance of bonds to de
tray the cost of construction.
At a' meeting of the Columbia county
court yesterday the advisability of a
bond Issue was discussed.
To Circulate Petitions.
It was decided to draft and circulate
a petition asking for a vote to ascertain
the feeling of the taxpayers on the
question of bonding the county. This
was on the suggestion of County Judge
Harris, who stated that before an ap
propriation for the survey could be made
it was desirable to get an expression
from the voters by preparing and circu
lating petitions in legal form.
Judge Harris was of the further opin
ion that in order to gain general ap
proval of a bond issue it was advisable
to Include the Columbia river and Ne- i
halem valley roads as trunk lines.
This would make the road to Pitts
burg an artery between the two trunk
lines, and the road from Clatskanl to
Mist another artery. These roads would
total 140 miles in length. The discus
sion developed that Columbia county
could be bonded for approximately 280,
000. This would not build all the pro
posed roads in the county, but the sur
veys could be made on permanent lines
and a start begun on permanent con
struction throughout the county.
The session of the court was attended
by a number of the county's represen
tative citizens. Including representatives
of improvement associations.
Multnomah to Assist.
In addition there was a large delega
tion from Portland representing the Co
lumbia River Highway association. As
concrete evidence that Multnomah
county would do all In its power to co
operate with its weaker neighbor. Coun
ty Commissioner Holman of Multnomah
county offered to give Columbia county
the benefit of the new system of road
lecords which Multnomah county is in
stalling. He also invited Judge Harris
and his associates to inspect the pro
posed route of the highway on the upper
Columbia on their next visit to Port
Additional evidence of the desire of
Multnomah county to cooperate was in
dicated by Mr. Holman's statement that
th coun.ty officials would Join in the
survey of the route and would conform
to the recommendations of the stat-j
highway engineer in widening and re
locating the road through Multnomah
county, making it a model highway.
Speaker Sound Praises.
The Portland delegation consisted of
Julius U Meier, Paul Weestncer, James
Muckle. A. L. Fish, B. L. Thompson,
Rufus C. Holman, O. C. Letter, A. S.
Benson and J. B. Middleton.
The speakers of the delegation were
Weeslnger. Thompson, Muckle. Holman.
Meier and Letter.
Robert Yount of Rainier and R. S. Mc
Bride of St. Helens, spoke in behalf
of Columbia county.
The general expression of the speak
ers waa the great importance of wagon
roads in transportation and that a proper
road along the river would give to
points along the way an opportunity to
reap the full advantage of their situa
tion through inter-oity communication.
Fair Will Be Held.
It was conceded that the present sys
tem was without design and efficiency
and was drawing heavy tolls from the
people In the loss of business and profit
from farm produce.
The annual fair of Columbia county I
will be held at St. Helens, September I
2S, and a good roads meeting has been '
called for that date. !
President Meier of the Columbia !
River Highway association la desirous
that as many good roads enthusiasts as
can possibly attend meet with the
farmers and taxpayers of the county to
discuss their mutual Interest in roads.
Among the enthusiasts who will be
especially invited to attend is Samuel ;
Hill. Colonel C. W. Thatcher, the good 1
is also expected to be
TELL TALE OF WRECK
Continued From Page One.
were unsafe. The protest, he said, went
unheeded. He raid engineers frequently
passed the signals in bad weather.
Flagman Murray testified that he
never qualified as a flagman and had
never passed any examination. He said
he passed an examination on rules as an
extra brakeman but had never received
any instructions as a flagman.
Murray said that when the Bar Harbor
express stopped he went -back, adding:
' I told them I went back six or seven
telAG-rfinh nAUl hilt T Vnnw.nnw m V
didn't go that far. I could see the rear
of the train from where I stopped. I
would have gone buck 18 telegraph Doles.
as the rules require, if 1 had not heard
repeated whistles calling me in."
Beard 95 Coming On.
' Then I heard No. 95 coming on. I
had placed my torpedoes and had tried
to light a fusee. I tried to tear the
wrappings off the fusee with my left
hand as I held it and the lantern in my
hand, hoping to stop the White Moun
tain express. But it went by, and a few
seconds later came the crash."
In explaining the faet that he had no
watch, he said the rules for a flagman
had never been explained to him and he
did not know it was necessary to carry
Conductor B. C. Addams of the Bar
Harbor express was the next witness.
He admitted that he could not say, of
his own knowledge, whether Murray
went back to flag ths Whits Mountain
express, explaining that ha merely saw
a figure In the foe; as it vaa leaving
the rear of the train..
Holding Conjfrtuijr Formed,
f s a holding company to care for the
property of Emanuel May. owner of the
property leased to . the Baker , theatre,
on Alder street, between. Broadway and
Sixth street, tha Emanuel May Invest
ment company has -been Incorporated
and artleles were filed with County
Clerk Coffey this morning. The com'
pany is capitalised at 1500,000, and
Emanuel May. Samuel C. May and Cecil
H. Bauer are the incorporators.
FEAR HALIBUT FISHING
BOATS MAY BE LOST
AS RESULT OF STORM
No Trace Found of Newport
Craft Caught Out In Heavy
Louts Carner who arrived here this
morning from Newport brings word
that great-anxiety is felt at that place
for the safety of the halibut boats Pil
grim and Freemen t. The former carried
five In her crew and the latter four."
Encouraged by the fine weather pre
vailing last Monday both boats left, for
a three days' voyage to the halibut
They have not yet returned, and it is
feared that they have either been
wrecked or disabled by the severe storm
of last Tuesday which came out of a
clear sky. . - .
The Freemont Is a 40-foot boat and
is known to have been well provisioned.
The Pilgrim Is a smaller vessel, but it
Is not known what provlaons she had on
The Pilgrim was wracked last October
and all her passengers were drowned.
The hull was recovered and repaired.
A constant lookout is being kept for
the two vessels, and It is still hoped
that they are safe. Ths Port of Port
land tugs have bee,n notified to keep
watch 'at the mouth of the Columbia
river for the missing boats.
With the exception of the Pilgrim and
Freemont all the halibut boats are se
cure at their docks.' J
"The oldest inhabitant" declares that
nothing like the present storm has ever
visited Yaqulna bay so early In the sea
son, is the report from Newport. The
velocity of the wind squalled that of
winter storms and it swept the coast ac
companied by a heavy rain.
The tides completely flooded Nye
beach, and the- waves splashed on the
bulkheads along the cliff. Numbers of
cottagers donned oil skins and tramped
along the cliff to get a view of the heavy
surf that ran over the bar.
In the Sllets bay a fisherman whose
name has not yet been learned was
ilrowned. He and a companion were get
ting their nets into a dory when struck
by the storm which capsised the boat.
. Three other boats close by could ren
der no assistance on account of the
heavy sea. The other ocoupant of the
boat reached shore after a tremendous
buffeting by the waves.
OREGON'S EXHIBIT IS
Following an Informal lunoheon at the
Commercial club today, a conference on
Oregon's representation at ths Panama
exposition at San Francisco was helt
Represented at this conference were tne
Commercial club, the Oregon commis
sion, the Oregon Agricultural college,
the dairy and food commissions, the
Oregon Development league and a num
ber of other bodies and individuals.
The whole subject of Oregon's ex
hibit waa touched on informally, prelim
inary to more exhaustive discussions
later. Those present were:
Edgar B. Piper, president Portland
Commercial club; O. M. Clark. Portland,
president Oregon commission; R. A.
Booth. Eugene,- member Oregon com
mission; W. L. Thompson, Pendleton,
member Oregon commission; C. L. Haw
ley, Monmouth, member Oregon commis
sion; W. J. Kerr, president Oregon Agri
cultural college; J. D. Mickle, state
dairy and food commissioner; W. L.
Finley, state game commissioner; H. N.
Lawrie. state mining bureau; P. . L.
Campbe-1. Eugene, president University
of Oregon: A. P, Bateham, Mosler, pres
ident Oregon State Horticultural society;
C. S. Jackson, vice president Portland
Commercial club; O. M. Plummer,vlca
president Pure Bred Livestock associa
tion; Bruce Dennis, La Grande, vice
president Oregon Development league;
C. C. Chapman, secretary Oregon De
Hay Fever and Asthma
Among tbe disorders which bare JMf
fled medlral solanre f rum tint Imme
morial none ht been co puzillug si bay
raver, or its fortruntier, rvM cold, and
Its complication, bronchial Mthmi.
Warner's Sate Asthma Remedy
.renders quick and sure relief tin suffer,
era of asthma, hsy fever tnd stuffy
colds, and abundant testimony that it
fcoothee and reatores at ones Is in out
possession. You cannot afford to be with-
Lout it if troubled with aathma or bay
fever. At druggists or postpaid on re
ceipt of price. 76 cthin.
Each l-Kidney and Llvsr Bemedj
for a a-Bheumatlo Remedy
purpose 3-Diabetea Bsxnedy
by all o-Wsrvine
Dru- e-ills Constipation;
gists Biliousness I
Write for a free sample giving
the number of Remedy desired to
Warner's Safe Bsnedles Co.
Dept. 388. stocheeter, W. Y.
Those having reservations on The Journal trains who
have not already taken up their tickets are requested to
do so at once, as it will be impossible to hold reserva
tions open later than Monday night, the 8th Inst.
I IS ArKIRIUIPT I
Peters Furniture Factory
20Or Chain, Rockers and Settees, suitable for Hotels, Clubs or Offices
Great opportunity for those starting housekeeping ;to furnish : an
elegant home at a surprisingly low cost u":f.:Z;.. '?,', " j
63 Fifth Street ,. Corner Pine
HE REQUESTED THAT
Purpose Is to Settle , Wrangle
Over the Prison Revolving
Salem, Or.. Sept 8. Regarding ths
suit filed against him and other state
officials by Attorney General Crawford,
Governor West this afternoon said:
"This suit was brought at the. re.
quest of this office and for ths purpose
of settling for all time th wrangle
over the prison revolving fund. If ther
la anything in the contention of thoss
who are Insisting ths expenditures were
made without authority, it will involve
"They were made for purchase of
land for the prison, making of brick,
construction of chicken and hog houses
ana starting tailor and shoe shops in
ths prison. If the board had no au
thorlty, . equity and fair dealing would
require that these properties should be
turned over to the board if it must par
for them, and this would be profitable
to U, as they are worth mors than they
oost".i-..'i'':-. ". V
ft " .
NEW SAWMILL PLANT
FOR ASTORIA THIS YEAR
' .. V . , ...
(BmcIiI to The Journal. "
Astoria, dr., Sept. 5. J. A, Prouty, of
Prouty Brothers of Seaside, yesterday
leased from ths Seaside Power & Light
company, for period of 60 years, a
tract of land on which to operate a
sawmill and box factory, the plant to
be In operation within 12 months and
to have a capaoity of 20,000 board feet
measure every 11 hours.
Work on the new factory is to begin
at onoe and the capacity of tho plant to
be Installed will be far above that
named in ths lease, according- to Mr.
w - Hi I I I I
The beer with a Havor
all its own the choic
est product . of the
You can't drink a bet
ter beer than Olympia
"It's The Water"
(from our artesian
springs) that makes it
Always have a case of
Olympia in the house.
Main 671 or A-2467
THE VERY '
quickest con- 1
v sistent with
prevents any need
less deky for the
busy: business man
at the Imperial -Grill.
EE7I BEATS inXIlJO" "
EilLl V lltk and Kerrbaa
Fhoaes Kaia 1, A-UM
9 Bsouvnro TONIGHT 8:30
Hat Xverr Day, l:M. j j '
oaiTAnr" -; "T'Atrsraiz 7
C "" f TP HP f Q SOUTH out
iJVV 11 O AD VENTURIS
l Aoourately shown in
V Weaderful Votioa Picturts
Popular Price Aft. and Night.
Lower floor Me, Balcony 25c.
ALL SEATS BESEEVED
kunr t, a -mm.
deo. L. Dakar, War.
Tonight, all wsek. Matinee Saturday., Host
enthusiastic audiences ever koqwu In' Port
land. Hie new Baker Flayers la wukbsii
Smith's noted comedy,
the roaxusE rnwits"
rirst time fcere in stock. JDTenlnss 35e, Me,
50e. Mats. 35e, BOe. -.ait weak "Klqailng.''
Brsaswey aal Alder Stmts
Matinee dally this week. Oenulpe aetlea
.i.h. nt ) Dina-Oajniostti Cass Bar-
nia'a Musical taasies and S All Star S Tinas-
Till Ants, Box a and nrat rorr Datooay ra-
asTTsd. rhuss A-SSM, JUia eHS, Ourttim
MO, 7 -.1S sn 1 1 10.
WEEK SEPTEMBIE I
TKZ STOCK BB.OXX1S
A Bigh-OUss Kiuuoal Comedy, raturtof tbe
II Oorseoualy Oownod Oirls
la the Onetoat NoTlty ef the Caaturr
Prioss HighU Mo, S6e; Mat.. Aay Seat, Ho
Btsth end Washington
Open 11 a. m. to 11 o. m.
Perfact Ventilation rirsproef.
Program Wednesday to Sunday: "Tbe Jewtled
Slippers" (Belli Drama) "To a OlrL the Clown
and the Donkay" (Vdlsos Comsdr); ''The World
A bore (Esaanay Drams); "Tallulah rails"
(Ediaon Beanie); Matt Dsonls, harltooe) Kirn's
Corner Vaughn and 24th Sts.
ept. a, a, . B. s, 7.
Oamss begin week days 8 US p. m. Ban.
day a Siso p. n.
LADIES' DAY FRIDAY
Boys under 12 fret to bleach
Fairs and Festivals
The World's Greatest
Sept 11, 12 and 13, 1913
Attend The Oregon
Salem. September, 29 to
October 4, 1913
REDUCED KATES ON ALL
For Information Addrsss
FRANK MEREDITH, Secretary
7th Annual Exhibition
Sept: 16, 1718, 19, 20
GRESHAM FAIR GROUNDS
Grange and Agricultural Pis-
Frizo Stock Show.
Band Concerts Horse Racing,
REMEMBER THS DATES
.' Every. Afternoon at ;
Clarke County Fair
i Vancouver ''
Best Horses, Best Exhibits,
Fare ; From Portland to the
" Grounds 20c - '