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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1914)
THE MORNING- OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 6. 1914.
SEEK PIN MONEY"
'Love for Work' Plea Ridiculed
by Unmarried Woman Who
Tells Her Side of Case.
TANGLE GETS NEW ANGLE
Women With Husbands Enter Pnbllc
Schools to Occupy Time Is Claim.
Those Without Husbands
Work for Living.
It you were an unmarried woman
teacher, making- teaching1 your life
work, and a married woman with a
husband able to support her took up
teaching- for the pin money there was
In it, and because she had no children
and a lot of time on her hands, how
would you feel about It?
That's Just another angle to the con
troversy that has arisen over the pol
icy adopted by the Board of Education
against employing- married women
teachers in the Portland public schools.
Of course all the married women
teachers do not come under such a
classification. But a good many of
them do, according to the observations
of one unmarried teacher who occupies
a rather prominent official position In
one of the teachers' associations. She
discussed the situation freely last
"I don't wish my name used," she ex
plained, "because it might appear that
I was attempting to speak for all the
teachers, when I am only talking from
my own viewpoint and my own obser
vations. "Married Women After Pin Money."
"This question of whether married
women whose husbands are able to
support them should be permitted to
teach is so many sided that it's hard to
lay down any arbitrary statement of
what should be done. But I will say
this, that so far as being better teach
ers than the single woman is con
cerned, as one speaker at the Board
meeting Thursday declared was the
case, I don't believe that for a minute.
"My own observation has been that
most of the married women teachers in
the'BChools are young married women,
without children, who are teaching not
for any special love of teaching, but
because they want the pin money and
because they have so much time on
their hands that they want to do some
thing. Many of them were teachers
before they were married.
"Instead of teaching only for the
Move of the thing,' as this speaker said
was the case, they teach for the same
reason that we teach for the money
except that some of them have the
added motive of wishing to put in their
time at something. Most of us single
women, on the other hand, have to
teach for our living-.
"If It is demanded, as it is demanded
nowadays, that the girl who is making
teaching her life work must put in
several years at normal schols in pre
paring herself, and then married wom
en aire permitted to come In and teach
just for the pin money, what does it
mean for us? A good many of these
girls are the breadwinners for their
Home Idea I Taken Away.
"There's another side of it. The gen
eral influence of having married wom
en teachers works on some of the
younger girls in this way: It takes
away from them the idea of making a
. home if they leave teaching to get
married, and gives them the impres
sion that they can get married, stay
out a year or two and come back to
teaching when time drags on their
hands. I know of several cases where
just this thing has happened. Others
do it, why shouldn't they?
"And so far as appointing wives of
school principals to teaching positions,
as has been done on the present sub
stitute list in some cases, I think most
of the girls are opposed to that. The
matter of politics is almost certain to
creep into such a combination.
"But as I said, these are only the
observations of myself, as one teacher,
and I don't pretend to be giving the
views of other unmarried teachers."
Chairman Sabin, of the Board of Ed
ucation, said last night that he was
glad the Issue has been raised as It
"The Board has made exceptions for
some married women who are obliged
to work for their living," said Mr. Sa
bin. "They are still on the rolls and
very likely they will continue on the
rolls. But we have felt that more effi
ciency and better results could be ob
tained in general by the employment of
unmarried rather than married teach
er "The Board does not pretend to un
questioned wisdom, and we are glad to
have the matter discussed and to hear
the views of the public"
Dr. E. A. Sommer, another of the Di
rectors, also favors public discussion.
"I voted for this policy so as to make
It an Issue and have the question of
whether married women should be em
ployed or should not be employed set
tled once and for all," said he. "There
has been a rule against employment of
married women as long as I can re
member, but it has been evaded and
Ignored until it Is worse than no rule.
I hope to see it settled one way or
The question will come before the
teachers' committee of the Board of
Education next Tuesday night at 7:80
o'clock. Dr. Sommer and O. M. Plum
mer compose the committee.
HOME TALENTCLUB MEETS
Original Designs for Oregon Prod
ucts Are Encouraged.
The Oregon Home Talent Association,
organized under the auspices of the
home Industry department of the Mann
lecturers' Association, held its initial
meeting in Library Hall last night. Mrs.
Edith Tozier Weatherred presided.
The object of the organization is to
encourage original designs in all
branches of Industry, and to keep the
products of these industries within the
F. D. Moss, in charge of the archl
tectural department at Portland Trades
School, spoke. Mrs. M. E. Shafford,
Investigator of the movement, read a
paper on cress reform, and Mrs,
Weatherred gave an address on the
home industries question.
Master Benedict Fisher, a young car
toonist, was introduced and heartily
received by tno association.
JACKSON CLUBWILL DINE
Democratic Xomlnees to , Be Honor
Guests June 19.
Arrangements were completed at a
'Well attended meeting of the Jackson
Club last night for a big combined
ratification meeting and banquet to be
held at the Commercial Club Friday
night. June 19, In honor of the Demo
crats nominated at the primary for
state and county offices.
Democrats from .all over the state
are expected to attend. Among the
party leaders invited are Governor
West, of Oregon, and Governor Lister,
of Washington. It was announced last
night that both executives have prom
ised to attend.
The club has offered a. silver loving
cup to the member selling the greatest
number of tickets to the banquet.
Nearly 300 Democrats attended the an
nual dinner of the club last year, but
Floyd Bilyeu, . vice-president of the
club, and member of the banquet com
mittee, declares that the number will
be exceeded at the coming function. He
asked that democrats desiring to at
tend communicate with him at 202 Wil
cox building, or with Elton Watkins,
1206 Northwestern Bank building. -
F. C. Whitten, president of the club,
will be toastmaster. Among the speak
ers will be B. F. Irvine, well-known
newspaper man, and A. F. Flegel,
Democratic candidate for Congress
from the Third district. United States
Senators Chamberlain and Lane also
have been invited to make addresses,
though it is not believed that either
will leave. Washington at this time.
Nearly 75 members of the club at
tended last night's meeting. Addresses
were made by Milton A. Miller, Judge
Allen and Judge Campbell.
T. R. GREETED IN FRANCE
PRESIDENT POIXCARE SENDS PRI
VATE AUTO FOR COLONEL.
Voyage Improves Roosevelt's Health
Cane Is Discarded Ex-President
Silent as to Criticisms.
PARIS, June 6. Colonel Theodore
Roosevelt arrived in Paris at 4:30
o'clock this morning.
Despite the fact that the Colonel ar
rived at an early hour, there was a
small crowd at the station to greet
CHERBOURG, France. June 5. Col
onel Roosevelt arrived here tonight on
board the steamer Dlymplo on his way
to Spain to attend the wedding of his
son. Kermit Roosevelt, to Miss Belle
Wyatt Wlllard. Colonel Roosevelt was
officially welcomed on behalf of the
The private car of President Poin
care tas sent to Cherbourg for the use
of the ex-American executive and M.
Nictoux, assistant prefect of Cherbourg,
was delegated to welcome him. Col
onel Roosevelt was greatly pleased at
his reception. He was the object of
interest to passengers.
Colonel Roosevelt declared the voy
age had greatly benefited him and
that he never felt better- in his life.
He looked the picture of health. He
was in fine spirits.
The cane he carried on board the
Olympic at New Tork had been dis
carded when he came ashore. He said
he had gained in weight since he left
the United States and hoped that after
his European trip he would be entirely
recovered from the illness contracted
In the jungles of South America.
Colonel Roosevelt declined to com
ment on the criticisms published con
cerning his reported discoveries in
South America. He had nothing to say
regarding the political situation in the
United States. He expressed pleasure
at the courtesies shown him by Presi
dent Poincare and said he expected to
pay his respects to the President to
morrow. Colonel Roosevelt will leave Sunday
for Madrid. He left here tonight at
midnight for Paris, -where he has made
arrangements to stop at a hotel until
his departure for Spain.
WEATHER CUTS GAPERS
BEALS AWAY, ELEMENTS PLAY AND
DRAKE FEARS TO BOSS T5M.
Substitute Forecaster Groves Cantlous
and Predicts Bis; Out-of-Doors
Will BtbaTe In Dne Time.
Where is Edward Alden Beals?
IS it noSSiblA that tha Tnan -nrhst
keeps tab on the weather for this dis
trict fornRAW thA nr.tnnt 11
and is taking his vacation in some
muro lavorea locality, meanwhile
leaving his faithful subordinate. Act
ing Forecaster Drake, to bear the
brunt of publio displeasure for the
piebald climate that Portland has been
getting for several days?
Anyway, the weather is displaying
markerl t n v f 1 1 . tnntilAa an4
Beals' name Is not signed to the daily
Mr. Drake has hpn innictln ,wn
that the morrow wmild saa - 'ricin.
temperature," but for today he is more
uitfiuuiaLiu m nirt language ana cau-
uuusiy preuicis inai me tnermometer
will "rise slowly."
However, there Is this chinrlns- nnt
in Mr. Drake's prtfnt wqia,.
tions are unsettled in most of the other
sections of the country.
Rose crnwprs vhn hiul V. a An aHt.a
that there would be so much sunshine
mat tneir Diossoms would have passed
the high-tide of their perfection be
fore the Rosa Vpstlvn 1 liun. v, o x
fears somewhat allayed.
The thermometer's 1 nnr.ef mu
tprdfiy was 42 and. for a time in the
1 J Jl 41 . .
strugrgTe Up to 69. There was one one-
ui4.uu.acu.kii ui lj men or. Tain.
110 KIDDIES ENJOY SHOW
Children From Frazer Home and
Aid Society Visit Lyric
One hundred and ten children from
the Frazer Detention Home and Boys'
ana uiris Ala boclety were guests of
the Juvenile Court at the Lyric Thea
ter yesterday afternoon to see "Mrs.
Wlggs of the Cabbage Patch."
The children were chaperoned by II.
N. Frazer, of the Detention Home, with
two women - attendants, and W. T.
Gardner, of the Aid Society.
Seventy-five pounds of Swetland
candy were presented to the children
while at the theater.
Fire Found In Bedclothes.
Fire was discovered late yesterday
afternoon in a room in the Dewey Ho
tel. 245 Burnside street. The fire
started in bed clothes, although the
room was not nnint.H Kv cnAot
cording to the management. A similar
fire was extinguished some weeks ago
usioro mucn aamage was caused.
Extortion Charge Made.
J. D. Tobln. a. (.nntmptni. nf 1 dfll
Vancouver avenue, was arrested last
night by Detectives Abbott and La
Salle on a charge of extortion, sworn
to in a warrant by Oscar Anderson, a
neighbor. He will appear in Municipal
Pension Increase Asked.
ington, June 5 Senator Jones today
uu.cicu m tLiuenuoiem to me pensloi
appropriation bill authorizing an in
crease in pensions of all widows of
Civil war veterans to from $12 to $20
TRADE IS REVIVING
Democrat Produces Stock
Market Quotations as
Proof of Awakening.
CONCLUSION IS QUESTIONED
Town send of Michigan Retorts Elo
quence Will Not Cry Down Fact
Business Is f?u fieri nj From
Too Much legislation.
WASHINGTON, June 5. A defense
of the legislative policy of the Demo
cratic party since it assumed control
of the National Administration and a
bitter denunciation of "calamity howl
ers" and those who speak of business
depression and lay it at Democracy's
door marked, a speech in the Senate
today by Senator Reed, of Missouri.
"The Democratic party seems to me
to be in this situation at the present
time," Senator Reed said. "If 'it passes
a bill restoring confidence to the fi
nancial situation and the stock market
responds and shows improvement, the
gentlemen on the other side of the
aisle rise up and roll their eyes and
froth at the mouth in a fine frenzy
and declare that it has surrendered
itself to the great financial interests.
But if a trust or other combination
sets up a wail we are immediately de
nounced as enemies of all legitimate
Motors Company Called Criminal.
The Senator made a vigorous attack
on the General Motors Company and
one of its subsidiaries whose presi
dent recently criticised Congress in a
etter appearing in the Congressional
Record. In this letter Congress was
charged with being responsible for
business depression and advised to quit
work and go home. Senator Reed de
clared that the Motors company was a
criminal trust and an unlawful com
I am publicly calling the attention
of the Attorney-General to this com
pany," the Senator said, "and asking
him to Investigate and take the neces
sary steps for its dissolution." He
produced financial statements showing
the company had net earnings of sev
eral million dollars each year for sev
eral years past, and commented on the
fact that with such a showing any
man should criticise Congress for the
lack of business.
Business Declared Increasing;.
Senator Reed read many newspaper
interviews and quoted stock market
quotations to show that business in
stead of declining Is increasing, and
that stocks are higher and sales
greater than a year ago.
Instead of sitting here and pro
claiming disaster we ought to stand
up and endeavor to produce a feeling
of Just confidence, he asserted.
Senators Smith and Townsend of
Michigan. Republicans, answered Sena
tor Reed. Senator Townsend said he
did not Intend to defend the General
Motors Company and that if It were a
trust or combination in restraint of
trade it should be prosecuted. He did
take issue with the Missouri Senator,
however, on the question of the need
for further legislation by Congress. He
read a letter from a Massachusetts
business man to Senator Lodge, who
was not present, which said: "Business
Is sick and in many cases it is dying
outright, because of Just one thing
too much medicine and not enough
"This country is suffering from too
much ill-digested and speculative leg
islation, added Senator Townsend.
"You can t cry it down by making an
eloquent speech in the Senate. The
people of the country know it and
they are waiting now for an oppor
tunity to express themselves."
OLE HANSON VISITS CITY
Progressive Aspirant for Senate Is
Ole Hanson, candidate for the Pro
gressive nomination for United States
Senator in Washington, was in Fort
land yesterday. He is making a whirl.
wind campaign talking two to three
times daily from his automobile, which
is driven by bis oldest son, Ole, Jr.
Mr. Hanson is a resident of Seattle.
He is making his issue in his campaign
the development of the lands, of tno
state. He believes all restrictions
should be taken oft the postal, savings
bank law and the rate of interest
paid depositors raised to 2 and pos
sibly to 3 per cent.
Mr. Hanson will speak in Vancouver
at 8 P. M. tomorrow evening.
RETURNS ARE CANVASSED
Official Count for Multnomah Of
fices Completed by Clerk.
The official count of the vote for
candidates for Republican, Democratic
and Progressive nominations for coun
ty offices at the primary election was
completed yesterday by deputies under
eczema . vanish
There is immediate relief for
skins itching, burning and disfig-
tired by eczema, ringworm, or
other tormenting skin trouble, in
a warm bath With Resinol Soap,
and a simple application of Resinol
Ointment. The soothing, healing
Resinol balsams sink right into the
skin, atop itching instantly, and
soon clear away ail trace of erup
tion, even in severe and stubborn
cases where other treatments have
had no effect.
Raainol Soap and Baal no! Ota talent aba
elear away pimples and blackheads, and
farm a moat valuable hcmaahold traatmant
for sores, wounds, boils, pilee. ate. Bold
by all druggists. For trial ilia, free, write
to Keainol. Dept. 11-S. Baltimore, ftfd.
Prescribed by doctors for 19 years.
The tourist who
puts his funds into
is doubly served.
(1) The original
are as welcome as gold
at every step of your
' (2) They have back
of them the services
of sixteen central
branches in Europe.
County Clerk Coffey. The figures for
Republican candidates follow:
County Commissioner, two nominated
W. S. Conser, 2988: John Driscoll.
4217; D. V. Hart, 2044; C. "W. Hohlt.
2001; Philo Holbrook, 11,514; Rufus C.
Holman. 10.022: T. J. Kreuder. 8183: G.
M. Orton. 3512; John B. Schaefer, 2879.1
Sheriff T. M. Hurlburt. 16.786;
Archie F. Leonard, 12,59; Tom Word
(name written in), 365.
County Clerk John B. Coffey. 24.082-.
Ivan Humason, 1933.
County Treasurer John M. Lewis,
County Auditor S. B. Martin, 25,294.
County Surveyor R. C. Bonser, 12,
509; E. A. Mlddlebrooks. 11,863.
County Coroner F. H. Dammasch,
14.019; Daniel Grant, 2270; Sam C. Slo
cum. 11,782; H. M. Patton, 2247.
District Court Judges Department
No. 1, J. W. Bell, 23,698; Department
No. 2, C. A. Applegren. 5201: Joseph
H. Jones, 11,904; E. O. Stadter, 8431;
Department No. 3, Arthur C Dayton.
13,697; Llda M. OBryon, 3388; Fred
erick S. Wilhelm. 9079.
Constable, Portland District Fred A.
Frischkorn, 5863: Charles N. Ryan,
8668; Andy Weinberger, 13,537.
In the Multnomah District, D. S.
Johnson was nominated fori- Justice of
the Peace and M. M. Squire for Con
stable. In the St. Johns District J. E.
Williams was the nominee for Justice
of the Peace and J. M. Swisher for
WHEELS IN GREAT WESTINGHOUSE
PLANT ARE SILENT.
Extension to 15,000 Otsrra Debated at
Meeting: Company Blamea Cur
tailment of Business.
PITTSBURG, June 5. Ten thousand
workmen employed by the Westing
house interests in the plant of the
Westinghouse Electric & Manufactur
ing Company, the Westinghouse Ma
chine Company and the Pittsburg
Meter Company struck today. Not a
wheel in the vast electrical works
moved during the afternoon.
Delegates from each of the 60 de
partments held a meeting- tonight to
deliberate over the question of ex
tending the strike to other industries.
affecting 15,000 other workers.
There was no trouble during the day.
The strikers paraded the streets-and
held several meetings in which ad
dresses were made urging the strikers
to remain firm and avoid acts of vio
lence. Officials of the companies Issued a
statement that a part of the working
forces had failed to report for duty;
that owing to a falling off of business
since last November it became neces
sary to make a reduction either in the
working forces or in the working hours
and that the latter were shortened.
The men are demanding recognition
of the union; better working conditions.
and the elimination of the bous, premi
um and piece system.
THEATER HEAD ON VISITS
John W. Oonsidlne Is Proud of New
Playhouse on Broadway. -
En route to California on a business
trip, John W. Considlne, head of the
Sullivan & Considlne theatrical circuit.
stopped off in Portland yesterday to
view the progress being made on the
new Orpheum Theater, on the south
west corner of Stark street and. Broad,
"It will be one of the finest play
houses in America when it is com
pleted, as the contractors assure me.
September 1." said Mr. Considlne yes
terday. We snail close tne present
Orpheum on July 11. as previously an
nounced, and will play no Orpheum at
tractions until we open up in the new
- S 0" 15 "f- --t i -: -.'-"''I-g -y- ' '
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DOUBLE S. & H. TRADING STAMPS
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25c Iiisterine XT
10c Absorbent Cotton.. 8t
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25c Spirits Camphor. . .19t
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25c Holmes' Frostilla. .15
25c Sanitol Face Cream.lT
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25c Toot Powder 19c?
Brief Cam for Lawren and
Doctors, SaUeamen, S3 to $25
Quick and free delivery
WOODARD, CLARKE Sr
ALDER STREET AT WEST PARK
VILLA TAPS WIRE
Rebel Sends Daily Taunts to
Huerta in Capital.
DICTATOR CALLS IT JOKE
Refugee Says Receipt of Ammunition
Has Strengthened Hands So
Much That He Now Laughs
at Idea of Resigning.
VERA CRUZ, June 5. President
Huerta is In. dally communication with
General Francisco Villa, according to a
report brougrht here by a refugee, but
the character of their communication
la somewhat unconventional.
General Villa, according to the re
port, recently sent one of his tel
egraphers within tha federal lines. He
tapped a wire and sent to Huerta a
message In which Villa called his
enemy unpleasant names and urged
him not to hasten his departure from
the capital, as Villa was strongly de
sirous of seeing him before he left.
Daily Message Sent.
Villa requested Huerta to wait, say
iner he' soon would be In the capital.
President Huerta, according to the
story, appreciating the grim humor of
the situation, gave orders that any
similar messages should not be with
held, but delivered to him immediately.
Since this order was issued. Villa, ac
cording to the refugee, has not dis
appointed Huerta one day. Though the
wording of his messages is always dif
ferent, each message is said to be more
vituperative than the other. The dally
receipt of these messages is said to
have become something of a joke at
the national palace.
Dictator's Hand Strengthened.
The refugee who related this story
said that Huerta's hand had been
strengthened by the receipt of ammuni
tion from the Ypiranga and Bavaria,
and that he now laughs at the idea of
resigning. The refugee declared the
President was far "from being a bank
rupt, saying that in one bank alone he
had 12,00J,000 pesos. The refugee said
the members of Huerta's family were
still in Mexico CltyV
Victor Huerta. one of the President's
sons. It was said, feared the advent of
the Americans and their vengeance for
his leadership of the mob that dragged
extends a cordial Invitation
to all lovers of pure, whole
some eatables. A fashion
able dining place for ladies
anil arantlArriAn. vhr
? rices and services will please. En
rancrt down stairs. Morsran Bulldinar.
Washington street, between Park and
Broadway. Excellent orchestra.
A SATISFACTORY SHOPPING PLACE"
The daintiest thine? on the
market to display yonr beau
tiful rosta on the stand, ahelf
or table. Going like hoteaUtea.
See West Park window. All
color. Price, ffo OC
each. 25J dosen. . Oa-sa-O
Paints and Varnishes
S-W. Durable Spar Varalsh,
for ontalde doors, window allla,
boats, antoa. flower pota and
all worn; where there la severe
e a p o a n re. - Half pint. 40r i
one pint. 75 one - OC
quart 9l issJ
PI flflRC Por beauty and best
ILUUIIO wear, a tain them
with S-W. Oil Stain and Var
nish, with Mar-Not Floor Vat.
alsh. Mar-Not, Quart, -C? C
90l Oil Stain, quart, D3C
1.75 Fountain (1 r.T
Syrlara Ol mJ t
1JM Fountain Syrtncen QJ q
Ho t"-w"ateV'C- 17
Bottle Ol iJ
1.T.O Hot-Water r "f
Uottlea. DlsU f
to any part of the dty, parrel post, every hour.
the statue of George Washington from
its base during the recent disturbances
In the capital.
Huerta in Optimistic Mood.
MEXICO CITY, June 6. Persons who
spoko to President Huerta today say
he is optimistic over the outcome of
the peace negotiations at Xlagara Falls.
The belief was expressed that the
end of the difficulty was near and that
there soon would be a resumption of
diplomatic relations with the United
Strawberry Festival Tonight.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the
Emanuel Lutheran Church, Xineteenth
$20 and $25
for men of various ages and sizes
are strictly in a class by them
selves. The style, the finish and
the fit bespeak the reputation of
the makers. You risk no disap
pointments when you buy
Suits also for $30 and $35
Morrison St., Opposite Postoffice
$1.60 Round Trip
Big Red Steel Electric S. P. Cars
A Fine Ckaace to
See trie Willamette Valley
Excursion train will leave TTnlon Depot at 1 P. M.. Fourth and TarahtH
1:08 P. M., and will run via Forest Grove and the "West Side" on go
ing trip, and return via Newberg and tha "East Side," allowing
Nearly Two Hours in McMinnville
A delightful daylight ride through some of the most picturesque spots
In Oregon, and will afford an opportunity to see the Valley at Its best.
, Train will leave McMinnville on return trip at & P. M-. arriving in
Portland at 7 P. M.
3 New Sunday Trains Oswego Lake
On Sunday, June 7, and every Sunday during the Summer three ad
ditional steam trains will run from Jefferson-street depot only to
Lake Grove, Oswego Lake.
lyr. Jefferaon-St. Station 9iSO A. M. llrOS A. M. StK.f P. IK.
AT. Oaweg IOsOO A, M. lli:iO A. M. l25 H. M.
Ar. Lake Grv-Oswego Lake 1137 A. 31. 6i33 P. M.
Lt. Lake Orove 10i33 A. M. Btl2 p. M. S42 p. m.
l.-r. Oswego .10:30 A. M. St'JO P. M. iK3 P. M.
Ar. Jefferaon-St. Sta 10:55 A, M. 5:45 p. 51. 7H5 P. M.
Oawearo (one alo dally) .21 eenta
Lake Grove (one aale dally)..,.............. ................ .35 cent
Fast and Frequent. Daily Electric Service
mn - si jr a. A
1 will make
20 Extra. Stamps
Brlna; thia coupon
and cret SO extra
S. H. Trial nar
Mnnpi with yowr
f 1 r m t cash par.
rhaae of one dol
lar and double
atampa on the bal-
Good only on gator.
day, Jane ,
Our best attention and serv
ice to your needs. Developing
and Printing a Specialty.
BOc Hand-Rolled nf
44e Candled Orange rj q
44o Mount Hood )f
1 onsjata . . sCUC
40e Cream Peaurhe O O
Many Splendid Bargains
Throughout the Store,
Open a monthly account
and Irving streets. Rev. J. Richard Ol
son, pastor, will give a strawberry fes
tival at the church parlors this evening
for church extension work. A good
programme will be given.
HI GILL'S ARM BROKEN
Seattle Mlayor Ioses Footing anil
Right Vpper Ldm o Snaps.
SEATTLE, Wash.. June 5. Losing
his footing while crossing a bed of
gravel used by contractors for founda
tion work on his new home. Mayor
Hiram C Gill fell tonight and broke liia
right arm above the elbow. He will
be confined to his home several days.
SATURDAY NIGHT TRAIX TO NEWBERG
Beginning tonight (Saturday, June 6th), and
continuing every Saturday night during the
Summer, Train rfo. 331. leaving Portland at
11:45 P. M., will be extended to Newberg.
and will ston at all Intermediate nnlntn Thl,
Train 303 leave from Oswego at
a. ma l cau oi 44:43, or one nour 20
minutes late every Sunday morning.
Ticket for the Loon Trip on aale at Union
Depot and PooHk and Yamhill. To Oawearo
and Lake Grove at City Ticket Office. SO
Mxtk Street! Union Depot, Fonrtk nnd lam
klll and Jefferaon-atreet station.
JOHN M. SCOTT, General Paaaenger Agent.