Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THK : MORXING OREGOXIAN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 19, 191S,.
Head of Chicago Insurance
Him Is Confession.
MINES ALL ARE "MYTHS
Splurge of "Death Valley" Charac
ter Filled Pockets of Backers
While He Got Only "Handout,"
Is Story Told Grand Jury.
IX)S ANGELES. Cal.. June (Spe
cil.) "Death Valley Scotty" told to
the county grand Jury today that A. M.
Johnson, president of the National Life
Insurance Company, of Chicago, has
grubstaked him for years, and that E.
Burt Gaylord, a mining engineer of New
York, put up the 110.000 which "Scotty
paid for the special train In which th
Death Valley man made hla spectacular
trip across the continent several years
"Scotty" also testified that he had
tried to persuade the officers of th
Death Valley Scotty Gold Mining A De
velopment Company to locate a few
mlnlna; claims In Death Valley In order
lo give the mining scheme the appear
xnc of genuineness, but alleged that
they refused to do so. saying It was
K. C. Goodwin, secretary of the com
pany. will go before the grand Jury to
morrow with books and records of the
company. "Scotty" told the grand Jury
today that his "hole ground down In
Desth Valley is a myth, which has been
used for years to fill the pockets of pro
moters. With the exception of F. C
Goodwin, the secretary of the company
and its treasurer, Goldworthy, the ofn
cers of the mining company have ap
parently dropped from sight.
"Scotty's" confession contained this
ether bit of interesting history:
Me never located a mine, either in the
Panamint range of the "Funeral Moun
tains or anywhere else. He never
owned a mine: was not a miner: his
only role was to make a big splurge to
advertise himself as the spectacular and
unbridled spendthrift, while all the time
running schemers were formulating
plans upon which they should profit by
And all "Scotty" got. he says, was an
amount of money that could not be dtg
nifled by a loftier title than a "hand
out." "Scotty" said the most he ever
had at one time was S3P0O. and that the
yellow complexloned roll he carried was
upholstered with $1 hills.
SEELEY WINS AT MEDFORD
Challengers for Woman Candidate
to School Board May Contest.
MKDFORD. Or.. June 1. (Special.)
Dr. K. R. Seeley was elected School
Director over Mrs. Mabel H. Parsons
at the election held yesterday by a
vote of 392 to ISO. a majority of 213.
The total number of votes cast was
ft; 4. two being discarded on account of
The election was remarkable for the
amount of interest shown, the heaviest
vote in the history of Medford school
elections, and thai victory of Dr. Seeley,
who waa rated a poor second. Consid
erable warmth cropped out during the
voting hours, and aa an aftermath
contests are threatened by the women.
John M. Root, challenger for the
women In the voting booth, announced
after the count that the matter would
or taken up with Prosecutfng Attor
ney B. F. Mvlkey. it being held that
many of the voters were not taxpayers
and the voting list and the tax rolls
would be compared. Mr. Root asked
Councilman Watt, who acted aa an
election official, to "take good care of
the ballots." It Is also stated that a
contest would be waged on the ground
that the election was Illegal, being
held in one place Instead of separate
CLUB AT ALBANY ELECTS
J. S. Van Winkle President of Com
ALBANY, Or.. June 18. (Special.)
J. S. Van Winkle was elected president
of the Albany Commercial Club In the
annual election of officers last night.
Other officers were chosen as followa
vice-president, F. P. Nutting: secre
tary. C. -H. Stewart (re-elected);
treasurer. William Bain (re-elected);
directors. H. W. Barker. W. H. Davis.
M. H. Kills. F. M. French. G. A. Flood,
F. J. Fletcher. P. D. Gilbert. L. E. Ham
llton. A. M. Hammer. J. C. Holbrook.
K. H. McCune. A. C. Schmitt. Charles
If. Stewart, George K. Sanders, C. K.
Sox and D. O. Woodworth.
The annual reports show the club
to be In splendid condition. Though
the receipts during the paat year were
smallerthan usual the club has more
than J 800 on hand. More than 000
lettera were written during the year
and more than la.OOO pieces of liters
ture sent out.
DE LARMS' POLICIES VQID
SS 1,000 Insurance Forfeited Two
Weeks Before Death.
SEATTLE. Wash.. June 18. If W. E.
De 1-arm. former president of the Co
lumbia River Orchards Company who
died a tragic death at Plaaerville, Cal..
i-ould have raised approximately SSO0,
lit young wife, now awaiting his body
In t'larksvllle. Mich., would today be
worth Jit.OOO instead of being practi
cally penniless. On the night of May
31. hardly IS. days before the death of
the promoter, an Insurance policy for
that amount held by the fugitive in
the Western States Life Insurance Com
pany. In this city, lapsed because) of
the nonpayment of premiums.
No Politics in Move, Says Board
SALEM. Or., June 18. (Special.)
That there will be no politics in the se
lection of a auccessor to Superintend'
ent Looney at the State Training
School, waa the aentlment voiced by
members of the State Board, after they
had met last night to go over the
grist of applications that has already
arrived. Governor West and Secretary
Olcott will be away much of the week,
and consequently no selection will be
made until next Saturday. Members
of the board declared that they would
not ask the applicant whether he waa
a Democrat or a Republican, but would
endeavor to name a man for his quali
fications. Cat Ilia met Defeats Kelso.
CATHALAMET. Wash- June 18.
(Special.) Kelso was defeated yester
day in a game with Cathalamet on the
home field. The score was 12 to S.
The Kelso Mm was accompanied by
two bands and 250 rooters.
FORMER .PITTSBURG- GIRL
- - COURT
I stiff .
m ' Milllllllllt.
mm:.::- fin A'vS
f"-,' -If fel" .T
t- ' f.
MISS MARGARET ftUINBV:
TITLE TO CROSS SEA
Miss Margaret Quinby, of
Pittsburg, to Wed Nobleman.
AFFAIR IS LOVE MATCH
Young Woman. Recently Presented
at Court' of Saxony, . Wins Praia
for Her Simplicity of Dress and
Manner Mother. With Her. "
PITTSBURG. June 18. (Special.)
Another American beauty has fallen
captive to a titled European. This time
It Is the money bags of Pittsburg which
are unloosed to Dring me Amoncnn
family Into alliance with one of the old
families of Saxony.
Mlsa Margaret Quinby is, according to
cable dispatches received here, to marry
nobleman attached to tne suite oi
the King of Saxony. Miss Quinby and
her mother resided at Pittsburg- up to
about ten rears ago. Then they wen
abroad and established a residence at
Dresden, the capital of Saxony.
The disDatches announcing; Mies
utnby's approaching marriage to the
titled European also bring an account
her Dresentatlon at tne court oi
Saxonv. She was presented by Consul
General Gaffney, of the United states.
The young American woman Is said to
have won immediate favor, not. so mucn
on account of her beauty, which Is, nev
ertheless, striking, but because of her
imDllclty of dress and manner.
DesDite her long residence aoroaa,
Miss Quinby Is truly American, and she
that type of American women tnat
Americans most like to hear of a self
reliant, refined woman with every
womanly attribute. Rumor has it that
her approaching marriage is the result
l real love affair, and tnat it is not
much the attraction as title and
money which responsible for this lctest
TAFT FORCES ELECT ROOT
(Continued From First Page.)
atltute those of the Roosevelt contes
Oae Straggle Coaanaaes Whole Day
It was In precisely this effort on the
part of the Roosevelt men that . the
whole day was spent in struggle.
The chaplain had hardly finished bis
Invocation of the divine blessing upon
the convention before Governor Had'
ley was on his feet objecting to the
personnel of the convention Itself.
This led to a long and Intricate par
Chairman Rosewater. of the National
committee, upon whose shoulders had
fallen the ordinarily perfunctory duty
of calling the convention to order and
presenting the recommendations of the
committee for the temporary officers
of the convention, found himself with
an able-bodied Job of presiding over
what seemed to be a turbulent and
passionate war of factions.
The chairman's Initial ruling was on
the Hadley objection and was to the
effect that until the National commit
tee had presented the temporary roll.
made up from the credentials from the
individual states and districts and Its
Judgment upon contests, there was no
convention; the gathering was a mere
mass meeting, and nothing could oe
done until a preliminary organisation
had been effected by the selection of
a presiding officer. -
Clalaaa Ararued br Leaders.
He held that absolutely no business
was in order except tne selection oi
such an officer. He said ha had no
desire to be arbitrary in bis ruling and
would allow 30 minutes to each sld-3
to present arguments on the subject.
These argumenta were presented by
Governor Hadler and ex-Governor
Fort, of New Jersey, on the Roosevelt
side, and by Representative Payne, of
New York, and ex-Representative Wat
son, of Indiana, on behalf of the Taft
people. After the argumenta were fin
ished Chairman. Rosewater renew ed
bia ruling that nothing was under
consideration but . nomination for
He pointod to the recommendation
of Senator Root and asked for further
nominations. The Roosevelt aide made
no rurtner opposition to tnis ruling.
The roll call consumed three hours.
yet every step of the proceedings wa
heard with h keenest interest.
The Rooseyelt mn demanded the
omission of the name of every one of
the delegates objected to on the
ground that he had been improperly J
WHO WILL WED NOBLEMAN AT
OF SAXONY. - . " . ,
aeated by the National committee, as
set forth in the sidetracked motion
Governor Hadley, but . the roll cal
went on mercilessly, sometimes - amid
deafening confusion. The shifting of
the vote made a dramatic Impress. o
as applause and jeers greeted one vote
With Oregon's three for Root and
six for McGovern the net plurality for
Root stood at 36, but Pennsylvania
64 . for McGovern threw the balance
the other way and the advantage re.
malned with McGovern until Tennes
see was . reached, when the Root ad
vantage reappeared with a net plural
ity of ten. and from then on the mar-
gin in Root's favor Increased and with
the vote of Patrick Halloran of w ash
Ington; -cast for Root amid cheering
by the Taft followers, the total vote
reached the necessary 640 and the Taft
victory at least In the matter -of th
temporary, chairmanship was assured.
Business Always Serious.
Aside from the a'bsence of the rough
house tactics which had been so elab
orately prepared for by the heavy po
lice guard, and tbe extraordinary pains
of the National committee officers to
guard against outbreaks of any kind.
there' were several remarkable, things
about the convention. It was desper
ately serious business from beglnnln
to end. There was absolutely none of
that continued uproar extending into
long minutes, even hours, which have
lately become a feature of political
conventions. On the contrary, . there
was- a marked tenseness and an at
mosphere surcharged with watchful
Well known leaders came into the
hall unnoticed; there waa. an. entire ab
sence of tributes of applause by state
delegations to "favorite sons." After
Root's election, when he came upon
.the platform, the welcome to him last
ed perhaps 30 seconds, and when he
began his speech Pennsylvania showed
its bitterness toward him with Jeers
which ; went far to discount the cor-
aianty ot reception.
There was one promise of real trou
ble when State Senator Fllnn com
pelled the repetition of the call of the
Pennsylvania delegates, fighting the
vote of one of the alternates who,
Fllnn said, was not called In proper
order. The point was that the men
called and who voted was the second
on the list for Root, whereas the man
first on the list of . alternates from
that district would have voted for
Pllna's Threat Unheeded.
"If you steal that vote," shouted
Fllnn, "there will be no roll calls in
this convention today." .
That was all there was to -It. The
chairman overruled him and the grind
Ing voice of Secretary Gleason went on
rolling out the votes.
With few exceptions the negro dele
gates from the South, about whose
steadfastness there had been so .much
speculation during the first tew days,
stood fast for the Taft candidate. Early
in the vote William Barnes, Jr., who,
with'TVatson, of Indiana. . watched ou
for the Taft interest on the floor, said
they would have 560 votes. They got
two less than that.
- When Senator Root began his key
note speech, persons In great numbers
began to leave the hall, but nearly ai
the delegates remained and listened to
the speech with an intentness of in
terest that was noticeable. Even those
who had most bitterly fousrht his elec
tion sat through and heard him to the
When Senator Root finished amid
long-continued applause pursuant to an
agreement between the leaders of the
factions, the whole business ot ap
pointing committees and other proceed
ings naturally belonging to todays
work went over until tomorrow.
Only the National committees rec
ommendation for temporary officers of
the convention - was .adopted without
dissent. Mr. Watson moved the usual
procedure for the appointment of com
mittees; Governor Hadley presented
resolution for. the substitution of 92
delegates from the . Roosevelt list, and
the whole matter went over as unfln
ished business for tomorrow's session.
BUGGY GOES OVER INCLINE
Horse Smells Powder, Bolts and In
, jures Pendletdn Woman.
PENDLETON, Or., June 18. (Spe
cial.) Becoming frightened at smelling
powder from a blast which had been
set off 15 minutes before, a horse driv
en by Cora Crowley, proprietor of tbe
Columbia lodging house, ran away to
day, upsetting the buggy over a steep
embankment on Wild Horse Creek.
Mrs. Crowley waa badly bruised and
her arm was broken, while a woman
companion was seriously shaken up and
bruised. The horse ran some distance,
when it encountered a barbwlre fence
and was finally stopped by nearby la
The Injured women were picked up
by motorists and hastened to the elty
for medical attention.
Lee El ex-tod to Salem Board.
SALEM. Or- June IS. (Special.) By
a fairly good lead A. A. Lee was elect
ed as a member of the School Board
here yesterday over A. R. Baker. Early
returns showed that Baker was leading
by two or three votes, but as final re
turns cajue in Lea gained a. guod lead.
LAST GLASS GOES
Largest Body of Graduates in
History Marks Close of
DIPLOMAS ARE GIVEN TO 69
Rev. W. B. Hlnson Delivers Ffnal
Charge 'to Seniors and Says Fail
ure to Use ' Education
Aright Is Criminal.
Not any more will the graduates
from Lincoln High School pass out
from the auditorium of the old school
as they did last night and as they
have done since 1883.
When the sixty-eighth commence
ment comes to Dass it will be in the
magnificent new building, which Prin
cipal Davis last evening declared was
among the finest on the Coast. This
was the last commencement, . and as a
fitting climax It was also the largest
class that had ever been dismissed
from that halL There were 69 gradu
ates, of whom 42 were "girls.
Proceedings opened with a march by
the school orchestra under the direction
of Frederick E. Chapman. The chorus,
gave a fine rendition of Mendelssohn's
The Lord Is Great.
Rev. Hlnaoa Addresses ('lass.
' The address to the class followed.
Rev. W. B. Hlnson prefaced his re
marks by stating that a commence
ment sermon was like a swan's throat
in dry weather, rather long and very
dry. He demonstrated successfully that
it was not essential to be either.
"Ideal education," he said, "is the
fullest possible equipment for the
largest possible service. Therefore
graduate today needs to be equipped
not only bodily and mentally, but also
spiritually. Advance in education has
been so great .since .1 was at school
that teachers no longer try to cram
knowledge in but to draw it out. Fail
ure to attain knowledge under the mag
nificent conditions that obtain today is
criminal, as Is also the failure to use
that knowledge aright.
Try not to go upon the principle of
those who won t work 'that the world
owes you a living which is a lie
but upon this 'I owe the world a life.
Remember that you are here tor every
wrong that needs resistance, every
right that needs assistance, the future
in the distance and the good you ought
Mrs. Brodle Recites.
There followed a rendition of "Wal
desgesprach" by ' Mrs. Imogens Hard
ing Brodie. who in response to re
peated calls for an encore gave "Ma
The diplomas were presented by L
N. Flelschner. of the Board of Edu
cation. The programme closed with
Butterflies" sung- by the girls chorus.
The complete programme was as fol
March (Holzmaon). overture, "Mosaic'
(Rolllnson). High School Orchestra: chorus.
The Lord 18 oreat, Atnane imenaeis-
sohn). High. School Chorus; address toMhe
class. Rev. W. B. Hlnson, D. !.. First Bap
tist Church: vocal oio. "waiaege!ipracn
(Schumann). Mrs. Imogens Harding B ro
le; presentation of diplomas, l. fieiscn-
ner; chorus, "The Butteries" I Margaret
Lang). Girls Chorus. Frederick E. Chapman,
upervisor or music, airecior oi orcnesirs
The graduates are:
English oourse Collins Brown, Vern Cal-
way, Clara camprvell. loaara i'onen, i-u-
clle Fenton, Hannah R. Fyne, trances Eliz
abeth Healy, Hulda M. Kehrll. Fred Mc
Cahe. Katharine McDermon, Lillian Oleson.
Marguerite Hodges Reaixan. Alma Martna
Rlchter. Orvllle Robin, Robert Schulz. Debo
rah Swett, Florence Walker, Markip E.
Waters, M. Crawford Young.
Latin course: Bella Cassell, Romaine El
liott, llanita Friedenthal, Nellie Graham.
Martha Norden Hart, Hum 'ineoaora Jonn-
son. Alfred jolin Henry Lange, . Alice a.
Molntyre, Katie Ottllle Schaeler.
German course saiome s. (,. uenwiein,
Marlon I Citron, Luclle Emmons, Albert W.
Gentner, Chester Huggins. Harold Oberdor
fer. Bert Rosenthal, Kathleen Sealy, Edna
N. snalnwaio, F"iora dommer, iiuaoir lawie-
mann, Henry Trowbridge.
College preparatory Aaeie cmiuenne
Brault, William Johns, James L Kelso, An-
rew Koerner. Grace Lilly, Clara -erceiuii.
Commercial course Graham S. Bell, Lou
ise Bruoe. Marie Garrett, Leva Jackson. Hat
tie C. Larsen, Richard Martin, Marguerite
Nash, Albert Nelson, Anna Nemerovsky,
Ernest Newton Patty, Henry PhMP
Scientific course Frederick G. Bronson.
Lionel Gordon, Margaret Moore, . Francis
Provost, Herman Schuknecht.
Teaching course Florence Leona John
ston, Frances Nonneta Farrlsh, Hilda - v.
Turple, Jessie Wagener.
Domestic art course Kosa Louisa a-iein.
The first honor pupils are:
Salome 8. C. Bernstein, Louise Bruce,
Belle Cassell. Roraains Elliot, Luclle Em
mons, Hanlta Friedenthal. Albert W. Gent-
er. Lava Jackson. William Johns, Kutn
Johnson, Hulda M. Kehrll, James L. Kelso.
Andrew Koerner, Grace Lilly, Richard Mar
tin. Albert Nelaon, Francs Nonneta Par-1
FROM LINCOLN HIGH
Any time any whiskey tastes so rough
and strong it makes you shake your
head and say "bur -
Never put anything
your palate rejects.
That's why nature
Try the New Cyrus, Noble
the numbered bottle "the soul of the grain." ,
W. J. Van Schuyver & Co., General Agents, Portland.
School Teachers, Summer
Work, Pleasant and Profitable
riah. Edna N. haJnwald, Flora Sommer,
Henry Trowbridge, Jessie .Wagener. i
PRI NEVILLE LINE PROBABLE
St. Ixrais Brokers Promise to Build
' If $100,000 Subscribed Locally.
FRIJTEVILLE, 6r June IT. (Spe
cial.) Engineers began work this
morning on the survey for the new
railroad from Metolius to Prineville.
H. H. Skewes, representing Stanger &
Co.. brokers, St Louis, is responsible
for this latest movement to connect
Prineville with the main railways. Mr.
Skewes' attention was first called to
Prineville as a result of the 1100,000
offered to the Hill and Harriman lines
for the construction of a railroad.
The only condition for the building
of this road is tbe subscribing- of
1100,000 in 6 per cent Interest bearing
bonds by the people of Prineville and
Metolius. The agreement with those
subscribing for bonds is that, construc
tion work shall begin by August 5 and
that the road shall be completed with
in eight months. Although the entire
fund has not yet been subscribed, such
enthusiasm has been shown that the
promoters feel justified In going
- Prineville has been having prospec
tive railroads for 30 years, but this
time it seems an assured fact.
SLAYER IS EXONERATED
Coroner's Jury Finds Hardman Jus
tified in Killing Adams.
ROSEBTJRG, Or.. June 18. (Special.)
After a deliberation of less than live
minutes a Coroner's jury empaneled to
investigate the circumstances of the
death of John Adams, who was shot
and killed by Ben Hardman at the
latter's home near Reston . Friday, re
turned a verdict today In which Hard
man was exonerated of all blame. In
brief the verdict was to the effect
that Hardman was justified In taking
The Jury concluded that Adams went
to the Hardman home with the in
tention of murdering the family and
not In search of his wife as was al
leged by Adams in his dying statement.
This conclusion was reached by the
jury after considering the contents
of several letters recovered near the
spot where Adams received the' fatal
wound. Hardman waa released from
custody today and returned to his
home in the mountains tonight. It is
probable that the evidence adduced
at the inquest will be submitted to
the grand jury at the November term
of the Circuit Court.
FINAL CONCERT IS TONIGHT
Mirs. Kathleen Lawler Belcher
What will be the last concert given
in this city, by Mrs. Kathleen Lawler
Belcher, the colorature soprano, for at
least three years, will take place to
night at &:15 o'clock, at the Heillg
Theater, under patronage ot notable
society - and musical friends of thl
distinguished singer, who only returned
several months ago from two years
vocal study in Paris, under the direc
tion of Jean de Reszke. At this con
cert, Mrs. Belcher will be assisted by
Charles' Duncan Raff, cellist, and Edgar
E. Coursen, piano accompanist.
Mrs. Belchers programme consists of
high-class music, from world famous
compositions of Johann Strauss, Grieg,
Brahms, Charpentler, Landon Ronald,
Thomas and others. For extra- num
bers, she will sing ballads and has
been specially asked to sing "The Last
Rose of Summer."
BLUE SKY' PETITIONS OUT
Initiative Documents Are Turned
Over to Portland Chamber.
SALEM. Or June 18. (Special.)
Petitions carrying copies of the "Blue
Sky" law have been turned over by
the printers to the Chamber of Com
merce In Portland for circulation and
have also been received here, according
to a statement made Monday by Cor
poration Clerk Babcock.
The petitions are being sent to dif
ferent parts of the state. Already re
quests have come In 'from various sec
tions urging that petitions be for
warded so that they may be circulated
Corporation Clerk Babcock states he
is confident a sufficient number of
Knees Became Stiff
Five Years of Severe Rheumatism
The cure of Henry J.' Goldstein, 14
Barton St., Boston, Mass., Is another
victory for Hood's Sarsaparllla. This
great medicine has succeeded in many
cases where others have utterly failed.
Mr. Goldstein says: "I suffered from
rheumatism five years, it kept me from
business and caused excruciating pain.
My knees would become as stiff as
steel. I tried many medicines without
relief, then .took Hood's Sarsaparllla,
soon felt much better, and now consider
myself entirely cured. I recommend
Get It today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs.
r" let it alone.
into your stomach
gave you a palate.
. JL v Seiaandec cf ,AYertt. Only.. ... . .
Every Article Reduced
Smart, Stylish, Sailor Hats
Selling Normally up to $3.50
In our , millinery department you
will find tables piled high with the
smartest sailor hats imaginable.
Every one of these hats new this
season. . - ,
Sailor hats in a diversity of shapes
and colors, three of which we illus
Plain black, white, straw color,
purple, blue, green, cardinal, cerise,
some with plain black bands around
the crowns, others with white or col
ored silk bands. Combination colors
such as black and white, green and
black or red and white.
- Rough or smooth straws with roll
ing brims, drooping brims, straight
brims. Mushroom shapes, round,
oval or oblong crowns.
AH are new and every one
a head size large enough to fit close
down over the hair. Hats with
and a chic appearance.
You will be sure to find here
the style of sailor that suits your
Women's Cool Knit Summer Underwear
All at Removal Sale Prices
25c UNDERWEAR, REMOVAL 18c
Light weight swiss ribbed vests with low necks and sleeveless. - Silk trimmed
35c UNDERWEAR, REMOVAL 25c
Summer vests of white lisle, made low neck and sleeveless. Also Summer
tights of white cotton"with plain or lace finished knee. .
50c UNDERWEAR, REMOVAL 35c
Hand-crocheted white lisle vests with low neck and sleeveless,
knee lengths with wide lace trimming.
75c AND $1.00 UNDERWEAR, REMOVAL SOe
Vests of fine white lisle with hand-crocheted necks. Tights or drawers of
fine white ribbed lisle with pretty wide lace at the knees.
457.25 AND $1.50 UNDERWEAR, REMOVAL 98c
Union suits of fine white lisle with lace trimmed knees. Tights or drawers of
fine lisle with pretty lace trimmed knees. . .
75c LISLE THREAD VESTS, REMOVAL 49c
Extra fine qualities' of white ribbed lisle thread Vests. Hand crochet trim
med in star, circle and floral patterns. The newest Spring designs. Made
with silk wash ribbon and trimmed with silk throughout.
$2.50 SWISS RIBBED UNION SUITS, REMOVAL $1.25
Extra fine genuine swiss ribbed Union Suits of white cotton, with high
neck, long sleeves and ankle length. Perfect in fit and' finely trimmed
signatures will be secured to initiate
the .bill, although the time for securing
signatures Is becoming short.-
Initiative petitions with the requisite
The New Perfection Oil Cook-stove
It suits the most exacting French chef. It suits the housewife. It
is found in. luxurious villas in camps in farms in humble city home.
Everybody uses it ; everybody likes it It bakes, broils, roasts and toast
as well as a coal range. It is equipped with a special heating plate, and
we sell the New Perfection oven, broiler, toaster, and pancake griddle.
All dealen sell the store. It is hsadsomelr
anaHed in aickal, with cabinet top, drop
shelves, towel racks, etc. Loaf ctamaeys, eo
analed turquoise-bltM. I, 2 or 3 burnen.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
Saa Frsnslseo, CsL
Free Recording Savings Bank
To everyone opening a savings account of $1 or
over we will give, while they last, a handsome
nickel-plated, serviceable Recording Bank. Tais
strong little bank is a useful little article, to have
. in the house or office. ..Separate compartments,
showing how , many cents,. Quarters, dime3, .
nickels, halves and $5 you have saved. Only a
limited number on hand. Get yours today. We
pay four per cent interest on savings accounts.
Under Givernmsn: Supervision
Founded in 1886
Also tights in
number of signatures must be filed
with the Secretary of State by July 4
in order to be assured a place on the
also given to
sTf "" '
j cent ioco
Psrtlsad, Or. ,
Li y teaa? sir
Washington and Fourth Streets