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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1914)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 1914.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Managing Editor Main 7070. A 6085
City Editor Main 7070. A 6093
fcundav Editor Main 7070. A 6085
Advertising Department . . .M ain 7070. A 6t)MS
City Circulation Main 7070, A 608S
Composing-room Main 70i0. A 60JJ5
Printing-room Main 0.0, A. 6095
Superintendent Building - Main iO.O. A 6085
HEIL.IQ THEATER (Eleventh and Morri
son) "The Passing Show of 1913. ' Tnls
afternoon at 2:15 and tonight at 8:1a.
BAKEK THKATEK toroadway and Morri
son) Baker Players in "The Woman He
Married." Tnla afternoon at 2:15 and to
night at 8:16.
LYKIC THEATER (Fourth and Stark)
Mr. Wigga of the Cabbage Patch. This
afternoon at 2:30 and tonight at
RKCKEATIOX PARK Twenty-f ourth and
Vaughn) Baseball. Portland vs. Sacra
mento. This afternoon at 8.
OAKS AMUSEMENT PARK (Can from
First and Alder) McElroy's band, musical
comedy and vaudeville. ThU afternoon at
2 and tonight at 8.
ORPHECM (Broadway and Taylor) This
afternoon at 2:15 and tonight at 8:15.
EMPRESS (Broadway and Yamhill) Con-
Tlnuous from 1:30 to 11.
PANTAGES (Broadway and Alder) This
afternoon at 2:30 and tonight at T:su
PEOPLE'S West Park and Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Washington.
COLUMBIA Sixth, near Washington.
GLOBE Eleventh and Washington.
NEW STAR Park and Washington.
Advertisement Intended for the City News
In Brief columns In Sunday's Issue must be
handed In The Oregonlan business office) by
i o'clock Saturday evening.
Special. Eukiut Excursion. A spe
cial train will leave First and Stark
streets at 10 A, M. Sunday, June 7,
for Pleasant Home In the Powell Val
ley; return to Portland 6:30 P. M.
Pleasant Home Is In the heart of the
fertile district on the Mount Hood
Klectrlc, where a rood living can be
made from a little land while it la
advancing; In value; where the rapid
growth of the new town adds to the
profit of the crop; where soil, loca
tion and low prices offer great oppor
tunities for the wage earner. Small
farms can be bought on long terms
and every piece of land given special
attention by an expert gardener with
out cost to the buyer. Get round-trip
tickets 25 cents. Including lunch, from
Umbdenatock & Larson Co., 286 Oak st.
South Portland Wants Swimming
Pool. A public swimming pool for
the use of residents of South Port
land may be established at .the old
water reservoir at Sixth and Lincoln
streets. Upon suggestion of residents
of South Portland Commissioner Daly
took the proposition under considera
tion yesterday. Until a few years ago
the reservoir, comprising a large con
crete storage tank and a pumping and
heating plant, was used for water stor.
age for the West Side, but has not
been used for some time. People of
South Portland say It ban be made Into
an excellent swimming place at little
LUMBERMEN'f! TRUST GETS BOND
Man. Frank Camp, a well-known bond
man who has been associated with the
house of E. H. Rollins & Sons for a
number of years, has associated him
self with the Lumbermen's Trust Com
pany of Portland as assistant cashier.
With Mrs. Camp, he has arrived from
Boston, Mass., where they have been
living. Mr. Camp for a number of years
was associated with the First National
Bank of Denver, and left that institu
tion to join E. H. Rollins & Sons. He
was for some time a resident of Port
land, having been manager of the local
branch of the bond bankers.
Friends Abb in Session. Portland
quarterly meeting of friends la in ses
sion at West Piedmont Friends Church,
corner Borthwick and Jessup streets.
On Saturday night at 7:45 the depart
ment of Bible schools Is to be repre
sented. Evangeline Martin, superin
tendent of Bible schools for Oregon
will speak, and the principal address
will be given by E. R. Martin, superin
tendent for- the Sunday School Union
in the Northwest. Aside from the
regular services on Sunday Rev. Charles
15. Tibbetts, of Indiana, will address
a mass meeting at 3 P. M.
Market to Bb Doubled. Appropria
tion of $250 was authorized yesterday
by the City Commission to double the
size of the public market on Yamhill
street- Workmen will commence at
once the construction of booths on the
north side of Yamhill from Fourth to
Fifth streets. Members of the Com
mission feel that the market has been
a success and will continue to grow
In popularity with both producer and
consumer. With the berry season
coming on it is expected the added
stalls will be filled to capacity.
Polich to Parade. Police inspec
tion will be today at 10:30 A. M. at
the Armory. Following the Inspection,
which Is an annual event of Importance
In police circles, the members of the
bureau will form a line of march and
parade through the principal streets.
Their route will be from the Armory
on Eleventh street to Washington, to
Sixth, to Morrison, to Third, and to the
police station at Second and Oak
streets. The parade will start at 11:30
Mrs. Simon Succumbs. Mrs. Anna
SimoniSwho fell from the Ford-street
bridge Wednesday morning to the
Canyon road 60 feet below. In an at
lernpt at suicide, died early yesterday
morning at St. Vincent s Hospital. Mrs.
fimon, suffered from insomnia and this
is supposed to have prompted her act.
.-he was badly bruised and shocked by
the fall, and hope was not held out for
her recovery. "
Ball Committed Wants Roses. The
committee In charge of the Rose
Festival ball would appreciate dona
tions of red and white roses to be
used in decorating the ballroom. The
roses should have as long stems as pos
sible and should be delivered to Mrs.
Helen Ladd Corbett's garden. Broad
way between Columbia and Clay
streets, on Thursday, June 11, not later
than 11 A. M.
Auditorium Satid bt Citt. Believing
that the Gipsy Smith auditorium may
be of some future use the City Com
mission yesterday held up a proposal
to rase It. Proceedings probably will
be delayed until a survey of the un
employed conditions during Winter
months Is completed. The building was
used last Winter as a home for men
out of work and it may be of benefit
for that purpose In the future.
Civil Service: Examinations Due. Ap
plication for Instructions as to the
United States Civil Service examina
tions which are to be held In June
nnd July, and of which announcement
has een made in the press, should be
made to Thomas V. Hutchlns, local
secretary of the board of examiners, at
the Portland PostofCice.
Elderly Man Jailed for Treatment.
iT. M. Woodward, 77 years old, was
sentenced to three days In jail yes
terday at the request of his wife, to
cure him of a tendency for liquor. Mrs.
Woodward, who Is nearly as old as her
husband, waved goodbye to him as he
was taken to the jail.
Picnic and Excursion given by Con
gregation Novah Zedek Talmud Torah
on Sunday, June 7. at Canemah Park
pavllllon. Ball game and dancing.
Round trip tickets including admission
50c Cars leave East Water and Mor
rison streets Sunday, 9:30 A. M. Adv.
Theatricals on Portland Heiohtb.
The "Rescue of the Princess Win
some" will be given on Saturday after
noon at 2:30 in the Alnsworth school
building by the children of the school.
It will be repeated on Monday night.
Sunday Excursion to Cascade Locks
on steamer Bailey Gatzert, 1 round
trip. Leaves Alder-street dock at 9
A. M.; arrives on return at 5:45 P. M.
Phones, Main 914 and A 5112. Adv.
Salvation Armt to Hold Memorial.
In conjunction with the Salvation
Army throughout the world a public
memorial service will be held in the
Taylor - Street Methodist Episcopal
Church, Third and Taylor streets, to
morrow at 3:15 P. M., in honor of the
Salvation Army officers who lost their
lives In the sinking of the steamship
Empress of -Ireland. Among the
speakers are the following: Dr. Frank
L Loveland. of the First Methodist
Episcopal Church; Dr. Luther R. Dyott,
of the First Congregational Church;
Harry W. Stone, general secretary of
the Portland Y. M. C. A.; Staff-Captain
John Andrews, of the Salvation Army.
Dr. J. W. McDougall wilr preside as
chairman. Music will be furnished by
the Salvation Army massed bands.
Rev. Frank Gorman will sing. All are
Invited to Join In this memorial service.
Crvic League Members to Report.
W. S. U'Ren, prohibitionist candidate
for Governor, will outline his intended
gubernatorial policies at the Oregon
Civic League luncheon in the Multno
mah Hotel at noon today.- Harry B.
Torrey, of Reed College, will report on
the progress of the city meat ordi
nance and H. M. Esterly will report
on an interview with commissioner
Dieck concerning a new housing code.
Dr. C. H. Chapman will report on an
interview with the School Board on
discrimination against married women
as teachers in the public schools.
Arthur Evans Wood will tell of plans
for the Summer camp for boys. B. Lee
Paget will preside.
Welfare" Editors Named. V. R.
Manning, secretary of the Associated
Charities, has been appointed as one
of the Oregon editors of the publica
tion "Welfare." which is devoted to the
affairs of social service organizations
in cities throughout the Pacific Coast
states. In the current issue are pub
lished articles on the fresh-air move
ment, which was carried on last Sum
mer by the Associated Charities, and
the Remedial Loan Association in the
organization of which the Charities
was active. Mrs. Millie R. Trumbull,
secretary of the child-labor bureau, has
been appointed Also as an Oregon
Michigan Society to Meet.
Michigan Society of Portland will hold
its regular meeting next Monday even
ing at 8 o'clock in the Masonic Temple
at West Park and Yamhill streets.
Owing to the fact that a large num
ber of out-of-town visitors will be in
the city, it has been decided to make
this a social evening with cards and
a reception Tor visitors. The society
also 'will be represented by a float in
the horse and carriage floral parade
next Wednesday, the members doing
their own decoration. The annual pic
nic will be held at Bonneville on June
27 to which an invitation to all the
state societies will be extended.
Market Violators Restrained. By
arrangement between the Public
Market management and the heads of
the Japanese Produce-Growers' Asso
ciation, the Japanese peddlers who
have been causing some confusion In
the market will be restrained per
manently, said R. W. Gill, market
master, in Municipal Court yesterday.
Four Japanese, who were charged with
violating the ordinances governing the
market were discharged on this agree
ment. Chan Hung, a Chinese gardener.
who was convicted of hauling manure
in the wagon ' In which he "Carried
vegetables to market was fined 5.
Workman's Leo Fractured. Charles
H. Howard, a laborer at the Inman-
Poulsen Lumber Company, will
probably lose a leg as the result of
injuries received yesterday. The
Ambulance Service Company, who took
the man to Good Samaritan Hospital,
reported that he was repairing a lum
ber conveyor, when some one started
the machinery. Howard's leg was
caught in the gear, and he sustained
fracture and severe lacerations.
Howard lives at 295 Ivy street. He is
54 years old.
Long Man Succeeds Short Girl. The
The position of stenographer in the
city plumbing inspection department at
the City Hall formerly held by Inez
Buckner, known as the shortest woman
in the city service, has been taken by
S. E. Welman, who holds the distinc
tion of . being the tallest employe in
the service. Mr. Weiman was ap
pointed yesterday from the civil service
eligible list. He is 6 feet 3 inches in
height. Miss Buckner, who quit re
cently to go on a homestead, was a
trifle over 4 feet in height.
Mrs. Caroline R. Hill Buried. The
funeral of Mrs. Caroline Hill, who died
at the home of her daughter, Mrs.. Ella
C. Fitzgerald, 1081 East Thirty-fourth
street North, June 2. was held yester
day from Pearson's Chapel. Interment
was In Rose City Cemetery. She was
74 years and 9 months old. and leaves
four children: Mrs. Ella Fits Gerald,
Portland; Mrs. Fred Bower, Centralis,
Wash.; Mrs. Grant Weaver, Denver,
Colo.; Miss June Hill, Salem. Or.
William Donaldson Buried. The
funeral of William Donaldson, who
died Wednesday at his home, 310 Fre
mont street, was held yesterday from I
j. f. r imers tjnapei. Mr. Donaldson
was '68 years old. He Is survived by
a widow, and the following children:
Mrs. C. L. Poebler and Mrs. R. A. Lucia,
Portland; Cathcart Donaldson British
Columbia; Scott Donaldson, San Fran
cisco; James F. Donaldson. Wyeth. Or..
and W. W. Donaldson, Portland.
Baby Entries Close Today. This is
the last day on which entries may be
made for the better babies eugenics
contest that will be held Tuesday and
Wednesday at the Peninsula Park Rose
Show. The contest Is limited to chll
dren of the Kenton and Peninsula dis
tricts. Dr. Mary V. Madigan, in charge
of the affair, is planning to have sev
eral similar contests In other local!
ties prior to the State Fair. Over 50
babies have been entered.
State Optometrists to Meet. The
State Association of Optometrists will
hold its annual convention in the Im
perial Hotel on Monday, June 8. The
day will be devoted to reading papers
and discussion. The delegates will be
guests of the wholesale opticians at
a banquet in the Imperial Hotel Mon
day night. The officers of the associa
tion are: George F. A. Walker, presi
dent; Irvin R. Fox, secretary, and D.
A. Chambers, treasurer.
Cows Damage Lawns. Because of
complaints about cows and horses
damaging lawns and flower beds,
Mayor Albee will present an ordinance
to the City Commission enlarging the
district in which cows are prohibited
from grazing. At present the district
under restriction covers the greater
part of the city, but there are some
sections where the ordinance makes
Alleged Bootleggers Coming Here.
Deputy United States Marshal Fuller
will arrive in Portland today from
Madras, Or., with Mr. and Mrs. A. J
Gebhardt, charged with selling liquor
to the Indians of the Warm Springs
reservation. The couple waived pre
liminary examination before United
States Commissioner Turner at Madras,
First Congregational Church, Park
and Madison Streets (Broadwat and
"I-J" Cars). Dr. Luther R. Dyott, the
Minister, Preaches Sunday, June 7.
Themes: 11, "God and Nature"; 7:45,
"Men and Women Who Save the Day."
Practical Sermons and Bbautitol
Music All Persons Are Invited. Adv.
Civic Display to Bb Made. Arrange
ments were made yesterday by Com
missioner Dieck for a display of charts
and maps depicting various phases of
city affairs and workings during the
Rose Festival at the Public Library.
The display will be the same as was
seen at Reed College recently.
Sunday River Trips to Oregon
City and Magone's Park leave Taylor
street dock, 9 A. M., 12 M., 3 P. 31.
Round trip, 40 cents. Adv.
For Sale. Second - hand laundry
machinery, good as new. U. S. Laundry
Co.. East 262. B 1193. Adv.
Returned,- Dr. Noble Wiley Jones;
office, Stevens bldg. Adv.
Mail Carrier On Trial. The jury In
the case of Claude Steeprow, charged
with non-delivery of mall intrusted to
his care while carrying mail on a star
route between Alsea and Denser, s Or.,
in 1912, disagreed after a protracted
session. The case was tried in United
States District Court before Judge
Bean, with Assistant United States
District Attorney Beckman prosecut
ing. According to Mr. Beckman, Steep
row concealed second-class mail in a
barn near the postofflce at Alsea, be
cause he found it too heavy to carry.
Steeprow's defense was that the post
master, at Alsea. who was unfriendly
to him, concealed the mail there, so
that It would be found and he be
charged with secreting it.
Crossinos to Bb Repaired. Plans
were worked out yesterday whereby
the Southern Pacific and the o.-w. it:
& N. Co. will commence at once the
work of putting the crossing at East
Ash street, betweek East First and
East Second streets. In good shape. The
crossing is in bad condition at present
and is the cause of much complaint.
Plans are being worked out also for
the repair of the crossing at East First
and Hawthorne avenue.
Ice Cream delivered to all parts of
the city. Washington Cream Co. Adv.
Cioar Stand for Rest. In lobby Hotel
Carlton, 14th and Washington. Adv.
LEADERS ARE CONFIDENT
REPUBLICANS OVER STATES
VICTORY I" NOVEMBER.
Convention to Be Well Attended by
Delearatea From All Counties. Let
ter to Chairman Say.
Letters received by Edward D. Bald
win, secretary of the Republican State
Central Committee, from, various coun
ties of the state In answer to the call
sent out by C B. Moores, state chair
man, for the meeting here next Tues
day morning, indicate that the session
will be well attended.
Though the state committeemen have
not yet been selected in all the coun
ties, the list will probably be com
pleted within the next day or so. Un
usual Interest is being taken by party
leaders In the different counties. Re
publican workers over the state gener
ally are displaying a spirit of optimism
for Republican success at the coming
election. The need for a strong organ
ization also is thoroughly recognized.
I read Mr. Moores' call in The Sun
day Oregonlan and I pronounce it the
best thing I have read for some time,"
wrote John F. Allen, of Corvallis, re
tiring state committeeman from Ben
ton County. "It ought to do the party
a lot of good, besides bringing some of
our Democratic friends to their right
senses. We surely ought to have a
great Republican victory in this state
in November, and I trust that we may
succeed everywhere else."
State committeemen of whose selec
tion in their counties Secretary Bald
win has so far been notified include:
Umatilla County, Asa Thompson, of
Echo; Lane County, J. S. Magladry;
Benton County, T. H. Cooper, of Cor
vallis; Douglas County, J. T. Bridges,
of Roseburg; Coos County, C. A- behl-
brede. of Marshfleld: Wasco County, A.
E. Crosby, of The Dalles; Lincoln
County, R. A. Arnold, of Toledo; Mult
nomah County, Harvey Wells, or Port
land; Clackamas County. Livy Stipp, of
Oregon City; Union County, C. H. Bid-
well, of Island City.
CENSORSHIP BOWED TO
FILM EXCHANGES PROMISE CO
OPERATION WITH CITY BOARD.
One Proteatnnt Against Demand of
Mayor Albeo la M. G. Wlastoclc Who
Says It Is Un-American.
Co-operation between motion picture
film exchange managers and picture
theater managers and members of the
censor board In the censoring of all
pictures before they are exhibited In
Portland was worked out yesterday on
a definite basis at a meeting of repre
sentatives of the film exchanges, some
of the theaters and members of the
censorship board. The meeting was
called at the instigation of Mayor Al
bee. who was represented by his sec
retary. Will H. Warren.
The censorship board members have
been complaining about the film ex
change managers failing to co-operate
in the viewing of pictures and it was
the plan of Mayor Albee to require the
censorship by ordinance If It could not
be brought about amicably. It was as
serted by the censors that film ex
change managers made viewing of the
pictures difficult at times and failed to
make eliminations of pictures or parts
of pictures when ordered so to do.
At the meeting It was decided that
viewers will be sent to the exchange
daily to see the pictures and every op
portunity win be offered to the viewers
and the censor board to see every film
put out In the city. Objections to films
or parts of films will be made in writ
Melvin Winstock. representing some
of the theater managers, attacked the
censorship plan at the meeting as un-
Advice on Land Case Asked.
GRANTS PASS. Or Tnn. k ..
clal.) The Grants Pass Commercial
iud nas Invited expressions from or
ganizations and nerannq within u
grants concerning what action should
iaH.en in case these lands should
revert hack to the Government.
CARD OF THANKS.
Mr. H. C. ParhanTand son. William A
Parham, extend their sincere apprecla
tlon to the friends who so kindly assist
ed durlqg their time of bereavement
to call and inspect
our Safe Deposit
Vaults We will re
ceive visitors until
ten o'clock Drop in
with your friends and
let us get acquainted.
Commerce Safe Deposit
and Mortgage Co.
. 91 Third Street
Chamber of Commerce Bldg.
MASONS MEET' HERE
Scottish Rite Bodies of Oregon
Hold 30th Reunion.
P. S. MALCOLM DIRECTOR
Sessions Will Close Tonight With
Presentation of 3 2d Degree Work
Under Ii. G. Clarke, Fal
lowed by Banquet.
The 30th semi-annual reunion of the
Scottish Rite Masonic bodies of Oregon,
under the direction of Philip a Mal
colm, active S3d degree Mason of this
Jurisdiction and inspector-general for
Oregon, Is being held in the Masonic
Cathedral, at Morrison and Lownsdale
streets. The head of the local con
sistory Is Li. G. Clarke, 83d degree.
The session opened Thursday morn
ing and the exercises of the reunion
will close tonight witlv' the presenta
tion of the work of the 32d degree,
the highest degree of the consistory.
A banquet and reception for the new
members of the class will follow the
The following officers were elected
by the class: W. P. Olds, of Portland,
president; R. B. Runyon, secretary; M.
S. Hughes, treasurer; P. V. Cotter, his
torian; James Cunninr. orator.
The principal feature of the cere
monies today will be the address by
E. G. Jones on the higher philosophy
of the Scottish Rite degrees, at 11
o'clock this morning. The address will
be delivered in the main auditorium of
the Cathedral before the Scottish Rite
bodies of Oregon and to the class at
this reunion. All Scottish Rite mem
bers are invited. A special invitation
is extended to visiting Scottish Rite
Masons to be present. A large number
of high Masons from other jurisdic
tions are in attendance at the reunion.
The class members will be photo
graphed at 12 o'clock today. The im
pressive work of the S2d degree will
start promptly at 8 o'clock tonight,
with L. G. Clarke, 33d degree, vener
able master of Kadosh, in the chair.
Occupying seats on the stage with Mr.
Clarke will be P S., Malcolm, inspector-general:
Dr. Frank L. Loveland
pastor of First Methodist Church and
an eminent Mason, who will deliver
the address to the class on the comple
tion of the ritualistic work, and other
Masons who stand high in the coun
sels of the order. Special preparations
have been made by Mr. Clarke for the
elaborate banquet that will be served
following the close of the Szd degree.
and also for music during the cere
monies of the degree.
The class is a large and representa
tive one and includes the names of
Masons from all parts of Oregon.
Among the eminent Masons in attend
ance at this .session are S. S. Snencer.
?rand master of the grand lodge of
Oregon, Eugene; Dr. C W. Lowe, 33d
degree Mason, who has Just returned
from a trip to Florida; S. R. Mosher.
venerable master of Eugene Lodge of
Perfection, Scottish Rite Masons: J. B.
Patterson, past master of Eugene
Lodge. A. F. and A. M.; Thomas C.
Taylor, S3d degree; Judge William H.
Hollis, of Forest Grove, and delegations
from different parts of Oregon, and
from the Jurisdiction of otherstates.
The reports of the officers show that
the financial affairs of the bodies In
Oregon are In a most satisfactory con
dition. THREE PICKPOCKETS TAKEN
Notorloti Thieves, Arrested on Ar
rival, Protest Innocence.
Detectives Swennes and Pat Moloney
yesterday arrested Harry Martin, alias
Williams, alias Sinclair; Herman Fink,
alias Robert Rathbun, alias Roberts,
alias the Gorilla, and Frank Smith,
alias George Baker, three pickpockets
and bank thieves of International repu
tation, who had come to Portland to
work as pickpockets during the Rose
Festival. All three fought against ar
When the detectives surprised them
as they alighted from an Oregon Electric-
train at the Jefferson-street de
pot, the Gorilla and Smith angrily
denied being thieves and said that they
were business men. They submitted
when Moloney named them. In the
flurry Martin got away, but was re
PENINSULA ROUTE SOUGHT
Government Asked to Make Rail
road Snrvey to Nome.
The Portland Chamber of Commerce
will ask the Federal Government to
Investigate the feasibility of con
structing a railroad on the Seward
Peninsula in -Alaska. The Board of
Trustees of the Chamber decided upon
the action at its meeting yesterday.
The request which led to this action
came to the Chamber from the busi
ness organisations of Nome.
The people of Nome hold, that the
Seward Peninsula represents $350,000,
000 of undeveloped placer raining dis
trict. The complete development of
the great wealth of the district, taey
maintain, cannot be accomplished, un
less a railroad is built.
If It is the skin use Santlseptlc Lotion.
Joip the jolly crowds at Portland's best-liked Grille
The charming little
Ye Oregon Grill
The Oregon Hotel
Broadway at Stark
from annoyance of
paying taxes and
brances. releasing liens.
- ance, and
collecting brok e r
age or commission,
if you use our
Investigate. 4 Call for
TITLE & TRUST
Fourth near Stark
An examination of applicants for
teachers' certificates will be held at
Old Failing School, Front and Porter
streets, from June 17 to 20, 1914. both
Inclusive. Forenoon sessions will begin
at 9 o'clock; afternoon at 1:30. Doors
will be closed at these respective hours.
ORDER OF SUBJECTS!
Wednesdav forenoon Wrltlnir. IT. S.
History, Physiology; afternoon. Physi
cal ueograpny, Reading, Composition,
Methods In Reading. Methods In Arith
metic. Thursday forenoon Arithmetlo,
History of Education. Psychology.
Methods in Geography; afternoon.
Grammar. Geography. American Litera
ture, Physics, Methods in Language,
Thesis for Primary Certificate. Friday
forenoon Theory and Practice. Orthog
raphy, English Literature. Chemistry;
afternoon. School Law, Geology, Alge
bra, Civil Government. Saturday fore
noon Geometry, Botany; afternoon.
General History, Bookkeeping.
Subjects for primary thesis are as
follows: "Garden Contests.'" "Music in
th Primarv Grades ' "Punishment
Seen by Children," "Physical Defects as
Cause of Dullness and Discord." "Civic
Pride Aroused Through Co-operation of
noma ana school
A. P. ARMSTRONG. School Suvt-,
Multnomah County, Oregon.
The Best Bread
Look for the Label on Every Leaf.
Ask for " Butternut " Bmd
BAKED BY TUB V. S. BAKERY.
The House of Welcome
Park and Alder Streets
In the theater and shopping
district, one block from any
carline. Rates $1.00 per day
and up. "With bath, $1.50
per day and rip. Take our
Bro-mi Auto Bus.
C. W. Cornelius, President
H. E. Fletcher, Manager
. finri'muf Ton hyus
THE rttTWAL HOME LAMP
The Ral Hem ilvea a
ll;htillk the sun. easy on
the eyes, yet powerful
enougrh for the largest
room. It can fall down
stairs llarbted with perfect
safety. No smoke, smell,
wicks or chimneys. Burns
common gasoline econom
ically costs lc per night
-K. W. MANNWO
LIGHTING K SUPPLY CO,
Dept. B. WH Sixth St.
kmm Mai 2811. Portlu. Or.
First and Oak Streets
Telephones: Main i6?Aii6?
Balloons and Im
ported Tango Balls
Given to Our
Soubrette Contortionist, Miss Mar-
in her original nil, "Circus uays.
Basso, Prince Dong Jun Long, with
Uhorus, in iMauve osiumes.
Our Guests After the Theater Tonight,
Miss Mazia Kins'. Miss Mollv Kinc
Miss Sadie Burt, of "The Pass-
in? Show of 1913."
and "Harvard" are 3;
lie vv auvauvc aivico
soft hats. They're a deep, ,tQ
dark blue tone ,-with contrasting
bands of gray and mouse color. They just
arrived from New York by express. See
them here exclusively in Portland at $3.
GTJS. KUHN, Pres.
Steinbach & Co.
PAeiFie TRAILS HAM 1
HOAlS a 6201
OFFERS THE BEST VALUES IN
THIS SATURDAY'S SPECIAL SALE
T All Selected
per pound .
per pound .
per pound .
per pound .
per pound .
Together with the extraordinary special values at
the 10c per pound counter. A large assortment of
nutritious meats at 10 per pound.
Jones' Market Portland's Model Market
Pickled Spare Bibs.;
Sugar-Cured Ham, lb....X7V2
Cottage Ham, lb 15
Home Sugar-Cured Bacon, the
Boast Lamb, lb 8
Sugar-Cured Corn Beef, lb...8
Lamb Chops. .
Boast Veal. . .
Bacon Ends. . .
dozen . ...15
nuts, 5 lbs. 50
7 d o a on Jar
two for o
CORNER FIRST AND
Grand Stand Parade Tickets
(2) OF-FICIAI, GRAKDSTAXDS 2
Rm Featl-ral Auoclmtloa. C. C Colt. Presides
Reserved Seats Are Now Selling at Baker Theater Ticket Office
PARADES PASSHVO THESE STAXDS
Jne 19, W4aMitr afteraooa, Floral Parade. 2 P. M.
June 12th. Krldar aaoralas. Mllltary-Prateraal-Iadaatrlal parada. lliS
June 12th, Friday cveilic, Electrlc-Hlatorlenl Faseant, 8i30 P. M.
POST-OFFICE BLOCK, MORRISON STREET, Fifth mad Sixth Streets
Reserved Seata This Stand, 50 Each Parada
8WEEXKT BLOCK. MORRISON STREET, 13th and 14th Streets
Combination Tlelteta Tala Staad. Good for All S Parades, Priee, SI
Combination Tickets will t Issued ONLT for the Grandstand locatad on
the Sweeney block. Morrison street. 13th and 14th. These tickets are
Belling at $1 each and entitle tha purchaser to ths same seats lor all
three of the above parade.
111 iucu o k" x
tol Oregon's Best
V edl . -Milk Fed
per pound .
per pound .
per pound .
per pound .
per pound .
Best Oregon Butter, two-pound
roll for only 55
Sugar, 22 pounds for $1
Shad, each 10
Two pounds of Halibut. .. .X5
Three Crabs for 25
Salmon, pound 12V 2
12 pounds new Spuds 25
Full-Cream Cheese, 2 lbs...35
Sharp Cheese, full cream, the
Milk, 2 cans Aster 15
7 Bars White "Wonder Soap, 25
S Loaves of Bread 10
Peanut Butter, pound ....15
Lemons, best, dozen ....200
8 Grarjfifrait at only 25
5-lb. pail Table
3 pounds of As
paragus .. .250
D e m onstration
Coffee. 40c val
ue, pound, 300
Host and Sixth 8ta.
New Fire Proof 200 Booms
RATES 75c UP
Permanent guests solicited Special
Rates. One Block from Union Depot.
H. JENNINO & SONS, Prop.
"W. A. Burleigh, ULgr.