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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1914)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN". FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 1914.
I $5000 IS SAL
n r i nunr
L n. ALUtKiV
School Director Sommer Ex
plains Increase as Fulfill
ment of Promise.
NEW BOARD IN SESSION
1 4 .
Committees Appointed nJ Teachers
Chosen, but Action on Married
Women Seeking Positions Is
Not Considered in Public.
By the action of the School Board at
an executive session yesterday the sal
ary of L R Alderman, City Superin
tendent of Schools, was raised from
$4500 to $5000 for the coming: year. As
explained by Director Sommer, the
original understanding: with Mr. Alder
nan was that bis salary should be
raised that amount for the remaining
year of his present contract.
For the first time M. G. Munly acted
in his new capacity as chairman of the
Board, succeeding R. L. Sabin, whose
term expired last Monday. Or. Alan
'Welch Smith, who was elected Monday
to fill the vacancy left by Mr. Sabln
attended an official meeting for the
first time. Directors Sommer and
Plummer were also present. Director
Beach being absent.
Although two orders of business on
the regular programme referred to the
question of employing married teach
ers in the schools, the Board entirely
dodged the issue at the publio meeting.
It may, however, nave been discussed
at a private, executive session to which
general admittance was denied.
' Married WorafB Apply,
In a letter addressed to the Board.
Mrs. Lucy E. Thomas, assistant at
Washington High School, stated that
be had not been notified of the ter
mination of her contract two and one
half months before the close of the
present school year. Therefore, in ac
cordance with the school act of 1913,
she requested that she be retained In
lier position on the opening of the
schools in September, 1913. This mat
ter was referred to the judiciary com
mittee without recommendation.
Mrs. Minnie G. Stauffer asked that
In case the Board removes its objection
to employing married teachers she be
restored her high school position, or
in the event of that position being
filled she be given any high school po
sition in psychology, pedagogical train
inr. physiology or English. This was
referred to the teachers' committee,
nr Teachers Chosen.,'
The following: teachers were appolnt-
ed yesterday: Reserve list, third grade.
'-; Miss lone Lewis; vacation school of
i-r trades, for girls, Mrs. Walker (widow)
iU writing supervisor, a new position, John
A. Westco, at a salary of $1800; Girls'
": School of Trades, oooklng. Miss Grace
s: LaBrie; sewing, Miss Laurie Riley; ele
X tnentary schools, cooking department.
Miss Lenora Kerr, Miss Eveline Spen
' ': car, Mies Karen Lee Davla, Mrs. Kath-
ryn Baker (widow); sewing depart
ment, Mies Katharine Laidlaw and Miss
.' May Connor; Franklin High School,
shorthand and typewriting, P. E
: Parker; commercial geography and
"' arithmetic. Miss Ava M. Jessup.
The Board yesterday accepted the
resignation of K. C. Seymour, elected
principal of the Kennedy School for
V the school year 1914-15. and elected T.
,T. Gary, formerly of Oregon City but
t present a teacher in the School of
Trades, to sueceed him.
Chairman Munly yesterday announced
the appointment of the following di
rectors to serve on the standing com
mittees of the Board for the coming
Buildings O. M. Plummer, E. A
, " Bommer.
Finance J. V. Beach,( O. M- Plum--"'
Grounds O. M. Plummer, E. A. Som
mer. Insurance A. "W. Smith, J. V. Beach,
Judiciary J. V. Beach, O. M. Plum
mer. Repairs A. W. Smith, J. V. Beach.
SuDDlies E. A. Sommer, J. V. Beach.
Teachers E. A. Sommer, A. W.
By virtue of hie office Chairman
Munly will serve as an ex-otticio mem
ber of each committee.
SCHOOLS WILL EXPAND
man. Adoptions for the other subjects
were made some time ago-
The list, as indorsed by the Board in
accordance with the recommendations
of Superintendent Alderman, is as fol
lows: Writing Steadman's Graded Lessons
In Writing; American Book Company.
Music isew Educational Music-Course;
Glnn & Co.; First Reader, in hands of
teacher only, In grades one to three;
Second Reader, Third Reader, grades
four to seven; The Laurel Music
Reader (Birchard & Co.). grades eight
and nine. German Elementarbuch den
Dautschen Spreoho Spanhoofd, P. C
Heath. 'M&rchen end Erzahlungen,
Gerber volume I: Im Vaterland,
Bacon, AUyn & Bacon. Immensee,
Storm, P. C. Heath. Collmen, Easy
German Poetry, Ginn & Co. An Ameri
can in Germany, or Selected Readings,
Pattou, I). C. Heath. Wilderbruch, Das
edle Blut, D. C. Heath. Gerstacher,
Gormelshausen, Ginn & Co. He War
elnmal, or Selected Readings. Bern
hardt, American Book Company. Ger
man Composition, Bacon, Allyn &
Bacon. Bsumbach. or Selected Readings,
Der Schwelgersohn, Ginn & Co. Heyse,
Die Blinden; Minna Von Barnhelm or
Selected Readings, Lessing, Ginn & Co.
Jungfrau Von Orleans, Schiller, Ginn
& Co.; or Wilhelm Tell, Schiller, Allyn
& Bacon: and Selected Readings. Her
mann and Dorothea, Goethe, D. C.
Heath; Das Skelett im Hause, Spiel
hagen. Beginners' German, Walter and
Krause, Charles Scribner's Sons.
PRIZE GIRL SCORES 99
TWO-YEAR-OLD MARJORIES HALO-
KEY IS GRAND CHAMPION.
BY BE 48 WEEKS
Two Plans Suggested to Board
by Superintendent Alder
man Being Considered.
GERMAN SYSTEM FAVORED
Under New Method Teachers Would
- Have Option of Taking Vacation
When It Suited Best and Pu
pils Could Be Withdrawn.
PROVIXCB OP BUSINESS COLLEGES
WILL. BB IXVADED.
Dr. Alan Welch Smith and Dr. Sommer
la - Farer of Increasing Facilities.
Night Term Will Be Longer.
That the present Shattuck School
building will be made into a commer
cial high school as soon as the new
Shattuck School is finished and occu
pied was .indicated by members of the
bchool Board yesterday during a dis
cussion of mean for expanding the
work of the night schools.
"It is high time that our publio
schools competed in the field of the
business colleges," declared Dr. Som
mer. "There Is absolutely no reason
why we cannot establish the best com
mercial business school in Portland.
"I s.m told by the school architect
that, by an expenditure of 15000 or
J6000, we can remodel the present
Shattuck building bo as to fit it ad
mirably for a eommercial high school
Immediately that it is available we
should conduct commercial and busi
ness studies. In order to accommodate
persons of all ages and of all walks of
life we could operate the classes from
9 A. M. until 6 P. M. and from 7:30
until 9 P. M,"
"I am much in favor of the exten
sion of the night school system," said
Dr, Alan Welch Smith, the new Board
member. "Many compliments are heard
every day for the night schools. The
fellow, already established in life, who
is ambitious enough to want to study
some more ought to be provided for by
the public. Many go to work before
getting the advantages of a high schoo,"
education, but later on they discover
that they want such practical work as
bookkeeping an. shorthand, and they
should be encouraged."
Beginning October 1!, night schools
will be conducted until April 30.
Last year 4S00 attended the night
schools a against 1500 the year pre
vious, v .
TEXTBOOKS ARE ADOPTED
(Board Makes Selecttmo in Writing,
Music and German.
The School Board yesterday com
pleted Its book adoptions tor the
coming year by selecting textbooks for
next Fall in writing, music and Ger-
Lloyd Alexander, One Year Old, Draws
Equal Honors la Sterner Class
In "Better Babies" Contest.
Dr. Mary V. Madisan and her assist
ants in the recent "better babies" con
test have prepared the list of prize
winners. The contest was held at
Peninsula Park under the auspices of
the woman's auxiliary of the North
Portland Commercial Club and in con-
Junction with the Rose Show. Twenty
four physicians and trained nurses as
sisted Dr. Madigan in the tests.
Medals and ribbons were awarded
the finest babies. The grand cham
pions will be given a trip to the State
Fair, where they will De enterea in ine
state contest. .
The fortunate babies are: - '
Grand champion, boy Lloyd Alexan
der, son of David A. Sutherland; alao
first prize boy In the lHo J.year-old
class. Score, 99 per cent.
Grand champion, girl Marjorie Lou
Maloney, daughter of A. H, Maloney:
also first prize girl in i to 3-year-old
class; S3 months old. Score, 99 per
Boys, 1 to 2 years First, Lloyd A.
Sutherland; second, Walter M. Johnson;
third, Robert Anderson Farmer.
Girls, 1 to 3 years First, Esther
Louise Berger; second, Melvln Burton
Richardson; third, Helen Alice Rob
erts. Boys, 3 to 3 years First, Thomas
Howland Kneeland; second Kenneth
William Kimble; third. Ward Graves.
Girls. 2 to 8 years Ma ijorie L. Malo
ney; second, Helen Rhodes; third, Helen
Girls, 3 to 4 years first. Edna May
Clark; second, Manon Charlotte Wells;
third, Pauline Elizabeth Stone.
No boys were entered in the I to 4-
BOY HELD TRESPASSER
DRIVER DEEBACH CENSURED FOR
Jury Finds Victim Had No Business In
Pits, but Machine Han, Upon Them
at Dangerous Speed.
Walter McKay, who was killed dur
ing the automobile races at the Rose
City speeday last Sunday, was a tres
passer in the repair pits, according to
the verdict of the Coroner's Jury yes
terday. The Jury further found that
11, p. Deebach, the driver of the car
that struck the boy, entered the pit at
a dangerous and reckless speed. The
jurors were R. L. Macken, T. C. Bowen,
B, A. Baynard, Frank Slick, Ed M.
Martina and Victor Olsen.
Testimony showed that McKay was
standing in the repair pit, where only
the police, special officers, race officials
and the mechanicians were allowed.
The witnesses- said Deebach evident
ly was trying hard to gain second
place in the nearly finished race and
dashed Into the pit for repairs at a
speed estimated at from 16 to 30 miles
an hour. The boy was caught between
Deebach's machine and anotner ma
chine standing in the pit.
Tntimonv showed that the police
and the race officials had repeatedly
warned the spectators out of the pit.
Waltiir Giffard. automooue eauor oi
The Oregonian, told of his view of the
accident from the timers' stand, where
he was officiating as a timer. He said
that Deebach was going at such a rate
of speed when he entered the pits that
he probably could not have stopped at
the pit assigned to him. McKay, he
said, had been warned out and should
not have been in the pits at all.
Other witnesses stories were bud-
stantially the same.
ARMIES 0FJ-AB0R WEEDED
Kansas Wants 40,000 Harvest Hands
and Missouri 30,000.
t.-r,K needs 40.000 men, Missouri
30 000 and South Dakota thousands
mere to help harvest the crops in
those states, according to a Bulletin
of the Department of Labor received
by Postmaster Myers. ..
Wages will range from 32 to 33.50
a Jav, according to the bulletin, and it
will be necessary for the men to pay
their own expenses to the place of
Information regarding Missouri may
be secured from the State Free Em
nimmt office at St. Louis, Kansas
City or St Joseph, or from John T.
bulletin says work began June 15, to
last three to six months.
W. L. O'Brien, director of the State
Free Employment Bureau, Topeka, will
furnish information for Kansas, where
the harvest season is under way and
will continue 90 to ISO days.
Charles McCaffree, Commissioner oi
Immigration, Pierre, S. D., will fur
nish information for South Dakota,
where help will be needed abeut
Degrees Conferred at Whitman.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., June 13.
(Special. -At the 1914 commencement
exercises of Whitman College today 28
bachelors' and four masters degrees
were conferred. Mary Simpson Pen
rose, wife of President Penrose, yes
terday received the honorary degree of
master of arts, as did Mrs. Josephine
Corliss Preston, State Superintendent
of Schools, ana uito ts. tupp, ei Se
attle. Samuel G, Rogers, Of Milton,
Or,, was given the degree of master of
arts upon nis thesis, "The Significance
pf the Spiritual.
It it is the akin use Saqtlaeptio Lotion.
If a comprehensive working plan sub
mitted to the School Board yesterday
bv Superintendent Alderman is ulti
mately adopted, Portland will have con
tinuous schools along the lines of the
Two plans were offered, one calling
for practically continuous school of 48
weeks and the other for 200 days of
school as now in vogue, witn certain
modifications calculated to provide
Under the first plan the entire year
would be divided Into-four terms of 68,
53, 65 and 60 days, respectively, be
ginning September 14 and ending
August 20, 1915. This would Include
48 weeks of school out of a possible
52 and would virtually make the pres
ent separate Summer school programme
a definite part cf the regular school
It would permit each teacher to take
a vacation whenever they might eleot
and allow the parents the right to
draw their children for a vacation at
any time that suited their convenience.
The schedule school work would be dis
tinctly divided between the four terms,
having .-. tjtal of 231 Bohool days.
"Under this system we could arrive
at a fuller utilization of the expensive
school buildings and we would not need
so many rooms to accommodate the
entire lot of pupils," said Superintend
ent Alderman yesterday in support of
his recommendation. "This system can
be administered during the coming year
at slight, if any, increase over the ex
pense of the present system.
"The recommendation appeals to me
strongly, but 'we must -ememoer tnat
it HusrKests a decided innovation, and
I think we should weigh It carefully
before we adopt it," said plrector Som
mer. The other Directors agreed with Dr.
Sommer and the matter was deferred.
Director Plummer, in supporting the
general Idea, quoted om the district
superintendent of the Now York
schools, who said that continuous
schools would have to be adopted be
The other plan suggests a modifica
tion of the present school calendar,
whereby all of the holiday are marked
o that the teachers will not be paid
for services en certain days which they
did not work. At present they are
hired for ten months, irrespective of
how many days they work.
Under this calendar the first term
will have 98 days of work and four hol
idays and the second term 95 days of
work and five holidays, making 300
week days during the two terms. If
this two-term rystem Is adopted in
place of the suggested four-term con
tinuous school system, the Fall term
of school .will open September 14, the
date already set for the opening, ttnd
close June 20 instead of August 20, as
suggested under the continuous school
JUKI LIST KEPT OPEU
At Lcisf Tfeey Ve Here!
'.' (f ft!
Almost an Entire Carload; Will Be Sent for Trial
to Any Home in Oregon.
New and highly improved talking machines, in the latest and most attractive models the equal in all essential
particulars of any of the regular $200 types. Superb and life-like tone. Offered in combination with latest dance
records (sixteen, all different) and eight other selections, a large quantity of needles, also brush, oil can and all
BAli eld 11 CO. Ull bCiiuo K)i Kiw-y Pv a wvuuu uutu wv uwvawws " f - t i
Will be supplied in superb mahogany, elegant
Circassianwalnut, golden oak and other x fancy
wood cases to match furniture or furnishings in
the proudest mansion.
This offer unquestionably achieves the very
highest value for the smallest possible outlay.
Any home can pay $5 a month and this instrument
will bring all the music, all the artists of all the
world into every home. Will be sent on free trial
to any home in Oregon.
Distribution and sale commences Saturday
morning, June 20th. Price $82.25. Complete, as
above. A deposit of $5 secures one.
The Irresisto. the crreatest combination offer
ever devised by talking machine headquarters.
Bro4wy and Alder TheM
and hundred of other artista should be heard regularly in every home. The
Irresisto makei this possible. See Ellen Music House.
NOMINATIONS IN JTJVENILB) ELEC
TION CLOSB NEXT WEDNESDAY.
Fourteen Candidates New Are la Field.
All Hustling; for Votes Many More
Are Expected During Week.
At the request of many keenly in
terested boys and girls of several of
the public schools who yet have not
had time to decide upon candidates for
Junior government offices, the nomina
tions will not be closed tomorrow, as
previously announced, but will be kept
open until Wednesday of next week.
By that time all schools, fraternal or
ganizations, business houses and clubs
must have their candidates entered.
There now are 14 candidates in the
field, including three girls, and all are
out electioneering energetically, hop
ing to pile up a goodly number of votes
for a running start ahead of the late
comers. The 40 ballot boxes, scattered
through the down-town district and in
the suburbs, are centers of interest,
with excited boys and girls hovering
about them, much engrossed in "poli
tics." Votes are one cent each, and
the candidates are garnering in small
change from relatives and friends.
Many of them have Juvenile "cam
paign managers," and are out combing
the city for stray pennies, nickels,
dimes and Quarters. The money will
be used to help meet the annual pay
ment due on the mortgaged News
boys' Home at First and Hall streets.
The Junior government has been
closely allied with the Newsboys' Home,
both having been organised three years
ago. The clubhouse has been the seat
of the juvenile government, and the
wholesome influences of both organiza
tions have done a great deal to lessen
juvenile gambling, stealing and other
Candidates and their friends may vote
when they like and as often as they
have pennies. The election will close
on Saturday, July II-
BRIDGE .CASE COMING UP
Legality of Bond Issue for Interstate
Viaduct to Be Settled.
The interstate bridge case will be
set for argument in the Supreme Court
probably within the next ten days.
District Attorney Evans yesterday
filed his brief in the case and the
plaintiff's brief already has been filed.
Both sides petitioned an early hearing
on account of the importance of the
case te the public and the delay in the
construction of the bridge over the
The suit is a friendly one in equity,
brought to enjoin the County Commis
sioners and Multnomah County. It is
brought by T. M. Stop!enbach on the
contention that the assumption of the
county debt by the state is illegal,
because the state pays the county an
nually the amount of interest eq the
outstanding bonds, the county pays
the amount of the principal when the
bonds mature and the state acquires
, The state theory is that the matter
1 simply a contract between the coun
ty and the state whereby the eounty
builds the bridge for the state.'
B BLUE RIBBON
Judges Bouquet and Maris End
Arduous Task or Inspect
ing 43 City Gardens.
STANDARDS MUCH . HIGHER
rMtt TToii-r Rrthool Gets First In
Old Garden Class, TM1 Artets
ts Premier in New Gar
serve from one to ten years in the
Chapin and Herlow are alleged to
have taken the money from the Graces
for investment in first mortgages and
to have used it in their own business
Instead. At the time of the transaction
they operated the Chapln-Herlew Mort
gage & Trust Company.
New port Company Make Ice.
NEWFOPT Or,, June IS. (Special.)--The
rewpert Ice fish Company cow-
menced making ice In Its local plant
yesterday preparatory to the arrival of
Its halibut-fishing schooner, which is
due to arrive from Seattle In a few
days te fish en the new Yaqulna Bay
Injured Workman Get Verdict.
J. A Harvey, a brlek mason, obtained
a verdict against the Corbett estate and
others yesterday for 13561 in Circuit
Judge McGinn's court He sued for
$25,000. The trial beann June . but
an adjournment was WKn during the
Hon Festival. lUrvey felt 0 f't
from a swinging iU;f.rtn wl.lla wwk.
ing on the t.luinan-Vulf LulWlns.
May 14, 11. Th Oirl.t.ti u n Ilia
building, and suit wee brought ssalnat
Henry l Elliott H. and Hamilton V.
Corbett heirs of the II. W. forbett
estate and Doyle. l'lt-inn A Uracil,
the architects, who were In charge of
CHICAGO, June 1 (HpeoUD K. U
Van Dusan, ef I'ortlsnd, registered te
dv st the Conrr.
After two strenuous days of work
- -T the iud ir
on ine pun v. M
. - v.AA1 .aniens wag com
?..-.. -iht f r,:S0 o'clock. In
pieiea .a -
many instances return trips were mad ,
to give the judges ample 0""'Uhn"I
to make a fair decision. Prise ribbons
were awaraeo. as
Sweepstake prise 'or the best
rC?anSs Ichool. which 'had garden,
in 1913. divided into two divisions, as
f3Dli:on L-Gard.n. covering an
. . xi ii ftftA GnimrA feet-
area g.reaier " " i-
First, Clinton Kelly: second. Rose City
Park: tnira, jrieiuc. -
Ln'Mount Tabor. Davis Woodstock
oTverypoIr .oil Peninsula and Couch.
Division z- T
First, w ooumcm, . ,
third! Creston. Hon.bU ..
Portsrnouin, nroomj .
showing on poor son,
Class Schools making gardens for
.... ntn two
the first time in xm,
divisions, as follows:
.renter than 11.000 square fe
First, Aneia; ocouu-,
Llewellyn and Ockley Green. Honor
able mention, Hudson and Chapman.
For good showing on poor soli, Seii-
WDlvlston 2. Gardens covering an
area of 11.000 square feet or less
First, Fulton Park; second, Lents,
third, Thompson and Shaver. Honor
able mention, Multnomah. Capitol Hill
and Shattuck. For good showing on
. . w a.H TTnltnin.
POOr SOU, JOUEBHiun,
In judging the gardens, points were
. , i f.nnw, nn a basis or
100: Vegetable growth, 40: rfejQm
from weeds, zu; conuniuu .
arrangement. IB: distinctive featurea
. . I c
The judges were Professor A. . Bou
quet and A. I. Peck, of the Oregon Ag
ricultural College, and N. C. Maris, of
the State Department of Public In
struction. Tney re
a 8. Crego, the Commercial Club
. , ir J." i. n aiiner-
photograpner, n v -t' - -
visor of school' garden work.
Mr. Evans, in .peaking of the decis
. . i a - A . Vi a aitltnAlfl will
. 1 Know xnai o"i" v
he disappointed, but the judge, were
. . ., -. 1 a rrl TVl
conscientious ni ----competition
this year was keen and
many more gardens were entered than
last year, una bi
cellence was much higher. All the
young gardeners are deserving of high
praise. This morning a large party of
prominent men and women will go on
a trip of inspection of the school gar
dens. They will meet at the Court
house at 8:30 o'clock. Lunch will be
- j . itr..vi.ri.. TTIo-h Krhnnl.
servea at m --v.. o . -
E. C. HERLOW ON TRIAL
Jury Is Selected to Hear Charges
Against Cpapin'g Partner.
Trial of E. C. Herlow, jointly In
dieted with W. H. Chapin on a charge
of larceny by bailee of .3500 from Mr.
and Mrs. William Grace, was begun in
Circuit Judge Morrow's court yester
day. The day was occupied in impanel
ing a jury. Unless peremptory chal
lenges are exercised, the 12 jurors who
have been accepted will sit In the trial.
Chapin was convicted lest week and
was sentenced by Judge Kavaneugo to
At the Top
of the Ladder, for Purity, Will Always Be Found
Fisher, Thorsen & Co.'s Paints,
Varnishes, Stains, Enamels, Etc.
Standard in Quality, and Offered at a Fair Price Friday and Saturday, at the Big
Faint Store and It Thirty-Two District Dealer, the Following Litt of
Specials in Paints, Varnish, Etc
Will Prevail. 'Tis Wise to Buy at Such Prices as These
Pure House and! Porch
Paint. Special. Gallon
Teiaee la 4 eralrafclr
hades. A s.lloa will
eat 50O eeaare Iprl.
Regular price f 3 gallea
Shingle and Roof Stain
nsaaaa la taa akadaa. 4
aalloa thla erarnM
atala will ear 2ve
aenare feet. Kegajlar
erlra !.!. saliva.
Part Floor Paint
I rafa la eraev daal
ahl akada. Irle kar4
ve alskt. A (lilt
will .! ! eeeta
vkrt, rasa era a4.
HegeJar prlae aoa .
na far fcardwed
palate fleors. I'rtfe
Lard aver elakt. Has
alar price eve eaart.
PURE WHITE ENAMEL
SPECIAL, THE PINT . .
Dries hard .vrlak. Far kah.
for eaaaaellag feraUpre. ella ra. far .
The Following and Hundreds of Other Dealers Recom
mend and Sell Fisher, Thorsen & Co.s Pure Paints, Etc
Hoaermaa Hardware Ce.
Olda. Wsrtman A Kin.
Meier A Freak Co.
UpmaB, Wolfe A Co.
Uunllry Broa. Co,
Fourth and Wnblnaron.
A. R. Burner. 42 Third afreet.
T.J. Nealood, 835 N. 16th St.
Erlckaee Hardware Co..
fi&d Williams Ave.
W. H. Iovett, Leeta, Or.
J. A- Steffo, Grare Crossing;.
H. A. Lclsjr, U14 Foster Kosd.
B, 41t and Holsatc
Wareham Hardware Ce,
11-44 Inlon Ave, N.
Glonweod Mercantile Co,
Peninsula M crcnnfllo Co,
1747 Peninsula Ave.
Welch Grocery Ce,
1S40 K. lath,
r. O. frier, 3a HUwankle,
Labbe Sea. 731 Alberta St.
7 East Both at, forth.
Brlninnt Furniture ce,
sAtk and Belmont.
i-:at sidr district
Krllr. Tkorseu dt (,
All I nlan Ave.
Strowkrtrlae Hardware Fatal
Co, lug t.rand Ave.
J. A. Hendricks Hardware C,
ICa.t lieth and (.llaan.
C. Anderson, 13.10 Cmelr At
Thompaoa dt V ebb. tiah Ore-re.
Kelly I'alBtdk Hardware Caw
Huatler Bros. Co, Orn City.
A, Mather. Clackamas, Or.
Acme Pelat dt Wall Pnper Co.