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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1914)
TTTC SrOP.NTXO 'OREGOXTAX. WEDNESDAY, JUXE 24, 1914.
391 GRADUATE IN
FOUR CITY SCHOOLS
Lincoln, Washington and Jef
ferson High and Trades
School Hold Exercises.
WEST SIDE WINS HONORS
2 9 of 101 Pupils Receive Markings
of 90 Per Cent or Better In All
Studies Pursued Dur
Three hundred and ninety one stu
dents were graduated from the Lincoln,
Washington. and Jefferson High
Schools and the Portland School of
Trades in the auditoriums of the four
schools last night. Washington High
awarded diplomas to 135 pupils, Jeffer
son High to 104, Lincoln. High to 101
and the School of Trades to 61.
Lincoln High had the best percentage
of honor students, 29 out of the 101
having made 90 per cent or better in
every study pursued during the year.
Jefferson High had only four less than
the West Side institution, while the
Washington High had 13 honor stu
dents. Of the 51 students who were present
ed with diplomas , at the Portland
School of Trades, 27 were girls and 21
AT JEFFEKSOX HIGH
President P. It. Campbell Deliver
Principal Address. .
Two thousand people attended the
commencement exercises at Jefferson
High School last night, when 71 girls
and 33 boys received their diplomas. At
. 8:30 o'clock the graduating class
marched upon the platform, the- girl
students appearing to advantage in
their white commencement gowns.
They carried graceful' arm bouquets
of pink Killarney roses, showered with
An instrumental selection from Bee
thoven by Theo Peer, piano; Margaret
Knight, violin; and Wallace Streng,
flute, brought bursts of applause, as
.also did the duet. "Voices of the Past,
by Elsie Shirey and Turner NelL
P. L. Campbell, president of the TJni
versity of Oregon, was the principal
"This is a month of congratulation,"
he said, "and one which all of you will
always remember. You now enter into
active life with greater wisdom and
training. Many of you will attend
f.he State University or other higher
institutions of learning, while others
will remember this as the end of their
The quartet, "Sleep, Kentucky Babe,"
by Stuart Pratt, Turner Neil, Mark
Laniels and Earl Goode, was well re
ceived. Mark Daniels also sang a solo,
"A Song of Hope." which well ex
pressed the spirit of the occasion. Marie
Utley. played "Riiping Waves" on the
piano, which brought loud applause.
The motto of the class Is "The World
Will Not Ask What We Are, but What
We Can Do."
A gold medal for proficiency In Ger
man was awarded to Carl Schroeder by
the Confederation of German Speaking
Societies of Portland. The presenta
tion was made by Otto Schumann.
Members of the graduating class and
the course of study:
College preparatory eourse Ella Elisabeth
Anderson, Harold Glenn Allison, Lovedy
Burkholder, Louise Ellen Corbin, Mary Ger
trude Cunningham. Mark V. Daniels, Eunice
Anita Davis, John W. Feak, Jack Walter
Flsk. Myrta May Gel-wig, Esther Hajen
bucher, Ellen I. Jensen, Margaret Etter
Knight. Grace Elizabeth Lans-worth, Mar
Jorle Madden, Harold G. Maison, Turner
Neil, Helen E. Olson, Helen Alison Phillips,
ti. tituart Pratt, Carl Franz Rochat. Frank
lin Vincent Smith, Alts, J. Soule, Edith L.
Spicer. Francis Sara Swartz, Dorothy Wat
son. Joyce Dola Wlnslow and Annie Olive
Commercial., course August Beler, Roy
Vernon Casebeer, Loretta M. Dowllng. Dean
Richard Hanson, Wllma Lucille Hematock,
Frank I Kennell, Aline J, N'llaon, Victor T.
Vhelps and Louise C. Watson.
Domestlo art Frances Clarke, Mabel Hall,
Huldah L. Renholds and Roberta Sanborn.
Domestic science course Luclle Hughes,
Flawnnlce Killlngsworth, ' Essie Lois Ma
guire, Dudley Winona Tobin. Rose E. Mor
fltt, Laura Elsie Shirey, Martha Kathryn
English course Francis- Hutchlns Haum,
Wylie Chandler Bent. Myrel Alice Bond.
Allen Darrell Cutler, Chester A. Dailey,"
Alma 1). DeVaul, Helen Germaine Downing,
Earl 'Jason Goode, Marion George Kyle.
Mary Helen Page, Mellie Lucia Parker, Es
ther Pearson, Julia Carpenter Piatt, Lillian
Maude Porter, 8am Schlotthauer, James
Sheeny, Frances Jeanette Soden, Arthur
Glenn Stanton. Wallace Armstrong Streng,
tieneuJeve M. - - Strickland, Minnie Marie
Utleyp Aline Emma Warren.
French course Edythe . Montague, Cora
Isabel Phelps. ,
German course John H. Kurtz, Ada
Louise Otten, Leolla Estelline Tormoehlen,
ugene Carl Schlewe, carl A. fechroedex.
Language course Eugene Thurmond, Cat
Latin course Alberta Benson, Winifred
Currey, Harriet Louise Forest, Herman
Leader, Robert Ross MacKenna, J. Wyville
Scientific course Mao Van Busklrk.
Teaching course Stella Lucretia Bas-
ford, Alice Viola Ekstrom, Mildred Leona
Frye, Helen Marian Hallgren, julta Hea
lund, Margaret H. Mc Samara, Edith E.
Maison. Edna Murray, Hazel Isabella Wy-
more. Anna C. Nelson, Lillian Leonora Ness,
Edna V. Nyqulat. Theo Peer, Ada Jeannette
Reed, Erma Floe Rice, lea L. Schulx, Kellie
Beatrice Irena Mclndoe. William Cavanaugh
Mclndoe. Mildred Beatrice Matney. John
Rnmnnr IMtHdleton William Thomas Night
ingale, Norma Louise Pasquay, Gunbild
Marcla Peterson. Mary Plgaey. Mamie Isabel
SlggUn. James H. Thomas. Jr l nomas tx.
The roll of the graduating class was
English Loyal R. Allen, Alverda DeLoe
Altman, Randolph V. Bingham, iwia
Brown. Georire E. Drew. Terrance Harold
Eckerson. Dorothv Emily Foster. Laura
Celeste Foulkes, Marie Glaze, Adalbert V.
RnfHnn Tnhn A Uuhlftl J Nel lis Hamlin.
Florence Marianne Holmes, Jeroma Leopld
Holzmaa, Lilly La urine Larsen, ranees a.
Llndsey. William Cavanaugn Mcmaoe, Kon
; H n nrr.TntraVi RnnjiM a. McLean. Eliza
beth Moore. Ralston T. Moore. Jennie E.
Morgan, William Thomas Nightingale, Gas
E. Noffke, George W. Olson, Frank pearcy,
Marlorie Ouaw. Frank C. Ransom. Helen
Jane RlnhnrdBon. Myrtle Schmale. Mamie
Isabel Blgglin, James H. Thomas, Jr., Vera
Greer van Schoonhoven, Sidney Walpole.
Commercial Hugh C. Coey, Imo Laura
Delay. Bessie M. Evans, Benjamin F. Finke,
Mamie C. Free, Ethel Fugate, Ruth Aeneas
Grant, Sybil Gross, J una J&atnryn neiooa.
Victor-Theodore tioemen, victor M- iiuutvn ,
Charles Elmer Lang. Gertrude Grace Lewis,
Beulah Marian Roberts, Harry Semler, Louise
E. Stephenson, Carl H. Wagner, Wilfred
Watkins, Thomas R. Worthen, Joe Celestine.
College nreoaratory Lillian Lucile Bonn
son, Jane Campbell, Charles Susklft Conn,
Keith Klggins, Henry Ernest Koerber, Lib
bie Krlchesky. Harriet Isabel Leas. Mildred
Beatrice Matney. Julie Murphy. Norma
I.nlsA Piiouav. Hubert B. Reillv. Arthur C.
Hitter, Herbert D. Sessions, Helen Virgil
Chlman. Harriet C. Woodwortn.
German Weslev L. Beharrel. Helen Blocb
Gertrude Louise Conroy, Rae Dellar, Cecil
J. McAllister, John Sprenger Mlddleton,
Jeanette Reubtn, Ruth Richter, Kenneth
Rowntree, Roswell J. Stxohecker, Bessie A.
Teaching Vivian Barker. Levandeur Es-
telle Chuinard, Leah W. Cusbman, Cora May
Howes. Lily A. Lorets. Minnie NemerovsKy,
Mary Pigney, Anette. T. Sullivan, Lorene
Dell Young. -
LaUn Robert H. Campbell, Martin S,
DeMuth. Harry Irving Gevurtz. Charles
Johns. Jr.. Beatrice Irena Mclndoe. Joh
Richard Montague, Gunhlld Marcla Peter
son. Franklin S nod grass.
Domestic art Gertrude Deutsche Tlllle
Clarice Nusbaum, Isabella Alice Steele.
Domestic science Lexy M. Graham.'
Scientific Gerald Edward Moore.
TODAY'S PROBLEMS EOOXOM3C
Ilev. Frank L. Ixveland Delivers
Charge at Lincoln High.
That the graduates of last night must
help solve the great economic prob
lems of humanity and pave the way for
a state of society in which all men
shall live together in peace and broth
erly love, was asserted by the Rev.
Frank L. Loveland, who delivered the
charge to the graduating class at Lin
"The public schools of the United
States are now subjected to an acid
test which they never have faced in
the past," Dr. Loveland asserted. "The
magazines and the press constantly
question the success of the school sys
tem. The schools, too, are responding
to the demand of the public. They
are taking notice of the fact that a
boy should have some knowledge of
business when he finishes schooL They
are realizing that It is as important
for a girl to know how to make bis
cuits as to know whether Gaul was
properly divided into its parts."
Dr. E. A. Sommer, of the Board of
Education, presented the diplomas. Lulu
Dahl Miller and Jane Burns Albert
rendered several vocal solo selections.
Music was furnished by the Lincoln
High School orchestra. T. T. Davis,
principal of the school, presided.
Of the 101 students, the following
won first honors in their studies:
Loyal R- Allen. Alverda DeLoe Altman,
Lillian Lucile Bohnson, Lewis P. Brown.
Jane Campbell, Lavandenr Estelle Chuinard,
Hugh C Coey, Gertrude Louise Conroy,
Xorotby Emily Foster, Marie Glaze, Victor
Theodore Hoefllch, Florence Marianne
Holmes, Cora May Howes, Libbie Krlch
sky, ' Lilly Laarine Larson, Harriet . Isabel
Least Gertrude Grace Lewis, Uly A. Lorets,
TRADES PUPILS ARE PROUD
Parents Stand at Graduation Exer
cises Amid Loud Cheers.
No prouder graduation class ever has
been seen in Portland and no prouder
assembly of parents and friends gath
ered to watch them graduate than
were present at the fourth annual
commencement exercises of the Port
land Trades School, in the auditorium
of the Lownsdale schoolhouse last
The graduates seemed to realize that
their certificates meant something es
pecially visible and tangible done, and
they carried themselves accordingly.
When Superintendent L. R. Alder
man, who handed out the diplomas, de
parted from the customary procedure
of commencement exercises and called
upon the parents of the graduates to
stand, there was no hesitation, but a
general up-springing of proud and
smiling fathers and mothers in all
parts of the auditorium, while the
building shook with roars of applause.
To K. L. Sabin, past chairman of the
School Board, the graduating class paid
special tribute for his unflagging en
ergy in support of the Trades School
during his service on the Board. When
he had finished his address to the class
he was presented an enormous basket
of flowers from the class.
Music was furnished by the Trades
School band at the beginning and close
of the exercises. Vocal solos were given
by Miss Helen Fromme and Miss
Freida Keller and a selection by the
Girls' Glee Club.
At the commencement exercises the
most apparent example of what the
students had really done was furnished
by the girls in the class, each of whom
wore a beautiful graduating gown
which she had made herself. Not
dress in the entire artistic collection,
moreover, cost more than $5, accord
Ing to Mrs. A. Alexander, principal of
the women's departments of the Trades
Besides H. Lv Sabin. Superintendent
Alderman and Assistant Superintend
ent Grout, Principals C X Cleveland
and Mrs. Alexander were on tne plat
form during the exercises.
Following are the names of those
receiving diplomas and certificates:
Diplomas Julia Brandes, Carrol L.
Brock, Lillian Burkhardt, Angela Can
ning, Lydia Carlqulst, John Christen
sen, Harry G. Halstead, Helen Higglns,
Hope Higgins, Edna Johnson, Benja
min H. Joy, Louis W. Koehler, Jose
phine De Young, Mildred Emmons,
Caroline Farschman, William J. Find
lay, Gertrude Floss, Elizabeth Frag-
meier, Ethelyn Miller, Olive Mitchell
Carl G. Peterson, Fred Schafer, Pres-
cott Skie, Margaret Willing. -
Certiflcates Arthur Beyer, Edward
F. Bullock, Randolph M. Bundy, James
Driscoll, Florence Duthie, Robert Gib-
oney, Amelia Grischow, Roy Nelson,
Charles W. Roork, Alice Schultz, Ger
ald Scrutton, Alfred Simonsen, Mabel
Specht, Georgia Smith, Hedwig Haeh-
lin, Frederic lias ten, Ora Jacob Myers,
James Minor, Seymour G. Myers, Anna
Sleight Myers. Reynolds NeeL Chlco
Tadakuma, Mine Tadakuma, James
Tracy, Fred Trembly, Mary Warren,
Toolmaker's Certificate Claus M.
Clarke, Victor Lw Fessler.
PRESIDENT KRK IS SPEAKER
135 Washington High Graduates
Have Interesting Programme.
President Kerr, of the Oregon Agri
cultural College, was the commence
ment day speaker at the Washington
High School last night, when a class of
135 was graduated.
The educational system, the value of
a high school education and the pros
pects of the students formed the sub
ject matter for President KerrB speech.
"There never has been a time when
the general public took greater inter
est in the work of the public schools
and, in particular, of the high school,"
said Mr. Kerr. -"There never has been
a time when the schools were criticised
more, yet the fact is that the high
schools today are more suited to the
needs of the community in which, they
are established than was ever the case
President Kerr dwelt on the -won
derful growth of high school attend
ance in the United States in the past
20 years. He declared that the high
school course of today is better
adapted to the needs, of the student
than the course at Harvard 6U years
Lw E. Schmitt, representing the uer-
man-speaking societies of Oregon, pre
sented a medal to Franklin W. Fowler,
editor of the Lens, the school paper,
for highest grade in German.
Miss Dorothy Rood -was presented
with a special prise of $10 for having
done the most effective work for the
school paper in the past year, the
presentation being made by H. H.
Herdman. Jr., principal of the school.
Mr. - Herdman gave an intimate
sketch of the personal achievements of
the departing class, including the
amounts of money which different
members have earned while attending
school. He stated that 96 of the 135
have declared their, intention of going
to college. Dr. Alan Welch Smith, new
school director, presented the diplomas.
The girls of the class carried beau
tiful bouquets of sweet peas of all the
tints of the rainbow. The floral ar
rangements for the exercises were an
innovation. The programme follows:
Processional, girls' chorus accompanying
the class. Miss Erma Ewart at the piano;
cirts chorus. Mr. W. H. Boyer. director: ad
dress. President W. J. Kerr. Oregon Agri
cultural College; songs, girls' chorus and
boys' glee club; song, June, 1914, class;
The graduates were:
English conrse Ruth J. Anderson, Leolla
A. Billings. Eva F. Burns, George W. Davis,
Ellen V. De Haven, T. Edgar Garbade, Helen
M. Hall, Roland L. Hebert, Earl T. Heit
schiuidt. Rachel B. Hickman, Lucile C.
Hood, Anita F. Howard, W. Clifton John
son, J. Ernest Klein, Neunert Lang, Forrest
A. Lowe, Irma L. McClaran. J. Bryan Mc
Leod, Russell B. Makelim, Cyril L. Meyers,
Alvin W. Miller. Wilbur E. Morrow, Edith
A. Moyer. willomay dinger, Anna M. Pau
ley, Tressa J. RlsheL Faye M. Shea, Elva
L, Smith, Roy R. Steele. Irene S. Strow
bridge, Stuart T. Vlggers, Mary Vinton, Earl
Webster, Kent R. Wilson, Helen M. Wood
bum. College preparatory course Portia P.
Baker, Irene Baucom, Fay Barnes, Vera a
Carothers. Albert M. Clostermann, HoweUs
G. Dickinson. Elpha M. Gibson, Ethel M.
Goudy, Wllhelm A. Grondahl, H. Hiram
Humphrey, Roberta L. Klllam, Harold Lake,
Claudia N. Lally, Frank Lyons, Edward Mi
Masters. Bvron C Mathews, Barbara M.
Mensing. Ernest A. Morgan, Oscar E. Noren,
Wilmoth Osborne, Anna Grace Pallett, Ern
est W. Peterson. Grace Reed, Gladys D.
Reid, Lois Richmond. Harry Sellick, Fern
Sherrod, Mildred J. Stelnmetz. Frances
Stiles, S. Pearl Taphouse, Adelaide A. Wil
son. Ralph V. Wlnchell.
Latin course Mlllroy A. Anderson, Mal
belle J. Byrd, James J. Carroll. Donald
Cowan, Helen Day, George B. Dyer. Chloe
W. Hayes, Helen Herner, Georgiena M.
Jones, Octavla Lee, Llnnette E. Lewis, Oscar
H. McPherson. Clara E. Manny. Walter H.
Miller, C. Addle MeCullougb, A. Miriam
Oberg, F. Lynn Peterson, Dorothy L. Rood.
Eva Santee, Elva M. Shank, Catherine M.
Smith, Roy F. Walton, Margaret L. Weeks,
Adah M. Young. Ellsworth S. Young.
Teaching course Lydia M. Arnold, Sophie
E. Barnum. Naomi Billeter, Lucile L
Cooley, Beulah Dickson, Eunice M. Down
ing, Anna L. Erickson. M. Esther Evans,
Hazel M. Gerretsen, Loretta Jennings, Mil
dred A. Kingsley, Esther S. Krupke, Vera
L. Langdon, Bernlce E. Miller. Mabel H.
Molin, Margaret Mooney, H. Ruth Schmuckll,
Ivy J. Ten Eyck, Rosa B. Ten Eyclc, Flor
ence Vail. Helen M. Walker.
German course Hugh M. B reckon. Grace
A. Bruckman, Franklin W. Fowler, Sophie
A. George, Lucile E. Hugglns, Margaret E.
Lehmann. Madeline M. Murphy, Sadie Belle
Neer, Dorothea E. Prier, Marie Rogge.
Domestic science course Laura M. Din
gle, Bessie W. Earsley, Mildred Graham.
Helen Lewthwalte, Edna H. von Readen.
Manual training course Edmund S. Ber
ven, Fred Downing, Bryan T. McMlnn,
George M. Schwartz.
Scientific course J. De Witt Lyman, Al
Dressmaking course G. Isabella Pease.
Honorary graduates Ruth J. Anderson,
Portia P. Baker. Irene Baucom, Verna
rarothers. Mildred Graham. Barbara M.
Mensing, Edith A. Moyer, Wilmoth Osborne,
Grace Reed, Lois Richmond, Marie Rogge,
Dorotny L. tooa, Aaeiaiae a. Wilson.
OFFICIAL FACES AMIES
CITY ATTORJTEY CHARGED WITH
CONTEMPT IJf TEST CA SB. '
Officer Cited to Answer far Trespassing
After Decree Will Try Out Merits
of Condf mnatlon Proceeding;.
OREGON CITY. Or, June 23. (Spe
cial.) A bench warrant has been is
sued for the arrest of City Attorney
Schubel, charging him with contempt
of court. The case will, be argued De
fore the State Supreme Court Tuesday.
This is chiefly -a test case between the
city and Mrs. Sarah Chase, who is at
tempting to prevent the city from con
demnlng her property for a landing
place for the municipal elevator at tne
top of the biurr.
In May Judge Benson, of Klamath
Falls, handed down a decision that the
city would be barred from going on
the land involved. The following month
a jury in the Circuit Court set thaJ
value of the property at iisai. Arter
the close of the condemnation proceed
ings the city tendered the money to
Mrs. Chase, but she refused to accept
it. The city officials then sent a gang
of men on the land, asserting that it
vas city, property because of the con
Mrs. Chase, on the other hand, takes
the stand that the decree of Judge Ben
son makes invalid the condemnation
proceedings begun before the decree.
Although the warrant charges con
tempt of court in trespassing on the
property after the order of Judge Ben
son, City Attorney Schubel will attempt
to test out the merits of the condemna
AFRICA FILM NOW HERE
MAJKSTIC THEATER GETS FOUR-
REEL PATHE PICTURES.
"The Countess," a Drama Featuring
Francis X. Bushman, Is Also oh
Bill a ShowkoDse.
The dangers and difficulties of life
in Central Africa will be shown in the
four-reel Paths film which Manager
James will show for the first time at
11:30 this morning at the Majestic, and
which will be continued throughout
The film is a graphic record of a re
markable hunting expedition that be
gan in the upper waters of the Nile and
took Captain Machin and his company
through the wildest parts of the Dark
Not all the animals escaped with hav
ing their pictures taken, however, for
the party Killed several elephants in
one hunt, monster alligators were shot
and one hoisted to the back of a camel
hippos met the same fate and all this is
shown in the pictures. An aigrette
hunt is also shown. The party secured
two and three-quarters pounds of the
aigrette feathers, valued at 11200, in
Besides the African pictures, the Ma
jestic will show "The Countess," i
drama featuring Francis X. Bushman,
declared by popular vote the most pop
ular moving picture actor in the world,
and Esther Sundquist, violinist, and
Madame Othick, singer, will contribute
to the programme.
WHEAT PRICES FANCY
JULY DELIVERIES AT PENDLETON
BRING 71 CENTS,
100,000 Bushels Already Have Been Sold
of Umatilla County's 00 Per
PENDLETON. Or., June 23. (Spe
cial.) More than 200,000 bushels of the
1914 wheat crop have been sold in this
city, in the past two days, at prices far
i advance of those offered at this
me last year. Farmers contracting
for July delivery are to receive 71
cents per bushel, while those contract-
ng for August delivery are to receive
Among the prominent local growers
contracting a part or all of their crop
are George Perringer. Tom Thompson,
Sam Thompson, Rogers & Curl, Mark
Butler and Joe Bagwell.
Harvest operations already have
tarted in the light land sections, the
rst barley of the season being deliv
ered to a warehouse in Pilot Rock to
day. This is : the earliest date on
record in Umatilla County. The wheat
harvest will be general throughout
the county within two weeks. The crop
will be about 90 per cent of normaL .
$8 HOLDUP IS REPORTED
Charles Norbej- Is Victim Dummy
Gun Found on Arrested Men.
Charles Norbey, living at the Jeffer
son Hotel, last night reported to the
detective bureau that he had been held
up at Third and Columbia streets,
shortly after 10 o'clock, and robbed of
$S. : He said one man held a long gun
against him while searching his
Patrolman Ferry arrested Manuel
Eleventh and Washington
FOUR DAYS, STARTING TODAY.
IN FOUR PARTS.
A Splendid Motion Picture of
E. H. Sothern's Great Success.
'THE LADIES' WAR
The Girl With the Wink.
Cosnina; Sunday for Four Days,
la Stx Parts.
Greatest Uplift Drama of the Day.
1 Oc Always 1 Oc
Wednesday Our Great DiscountDay
Double S. & H. Trading Stamps AH Day Read the Prices We Are Offering Besides
Berreals on the Hawthorne bridge at
11:30 P. M. for carrying what was found
to be a dummy gun. The "gun" was
made of wood, ingeniously fitted into
sections to resemble a high-power
weapon. Berreals will be turned over
to the detectives for investigation. He
ie held on a vagrancy charge.
GARDEN FUNDS AT ISSUE
Move On to Have Children Keep
Money From Own Labors.
Vigorous opposition to the plan of
diverting the funds accruing from the
sale of school garden products to the"
purchase of school equipment devel
oped at the meeting of the Women's
Auxiliary of tne Nortn -orxiano. ooru
mercial Club last night.
Resolutions denouncing the plan
were unanimously adopted.
"It is the sentiment of this organiza
tion that the children be allowed to
retain the proceeds of their sales as a
reward for their industry; tnis wjii
encourage them in their work, say
the resolutions adopted last night.
An appeal is made to all parents not
to permit their children to use the
monev received from sale of their
products for the purchase of school
DAKOTA TORNADO KILLS
(Continued From First Page.)
railroad center, being on
five of the
THERMOMETER GOES TO 100
Central, Southern and Mid-Western
WASHINGTON, June 23. Torrid
winds from the south and the south
west sent the mercury climbing all
over the Central, Southern and West
ern parts of the country. Official ther
mometers registered from 99 to 98 de
grees east of the Rocky Mountains,
xcept in the laae region ana in
The Central and soutnern scales sui-
fered mostly. Louisville had a tem
rutninra of 98. Kansas City 93, St.
Louis 96, Chicago 88 and Pueblo 98,
while throughout Georgia the mercury
generally reached the 100 mark.
In Kansas harvest bands were forced to
quit work in many districts. Washington,
with 92 degrees, was aooui xne warm
est city in the East New York and
Boston, with temperatures of 76 and
80, were comparatively cool.
Other States Are Hit.
ST. PAUL, Minn, June 23. Develop
ing at times cyclonic proportions, a
serious windstorm, accompanied by a
driving rain, tonight swept parts of
North' and South Dakota, Minnesota
and Western Wisconsin, demoralizing
wire communication, impeding traffic
and razing small buildings.
$1.00 King of the Blood G9
$1.00 Glvcotbymoline (0
$1.00 Borolyptol 9
75c Alkalol fl0
50c Wampole's Formalid 3GJ
50c D. D. D. Eczema Remedy 3ft?
10c Soda Bicarbonate ?
50c Cream Tartar 380
25o Carbolinium (for hen roosts) .. .180
15c 'Washing Ammonia 00
20c Witch Hazel 140
10c Concentrated Lye 70
10c Cocoanut Oil 70
10c Gum Camphor 50
35c Pluto Water SO
2."o Holme' Krostiila.
5Uo Aloaya Crrme . ,
25c Lyon's Tooth Taste l.0
25o Mennrn's Talcum Powder.... 1T0
25c Woodbury ' Facial Soap.... l.'O
10c Sapolio SO
50e I'ompeian Jia;t Cream... 3 4
$1.50 LadicV llandlme 51.14
Valnes to (5c Men's 1'urses 4!0
"Cutie" Doll atd 420 and 70
"Crosa" Safety Shaving Kazora... 110
A few Clocks poinjr at ;.10
25c Peanut Untter Candy ISO
25c Vanilla Taffy ISO
HOME AND CAMP PORTABLE
COOKER. Price 500
VERMONT MAPLE SUOAR. GUAR
ANTEED PURE. Cak 250
PAINTS AND OILS Let ua supply you
with your Paints, Oils, Varnishes, etc.
THERMOS LUNCH KITS Ever w-
chanic ought to have one.
GAEDEN HOSE REEL Save your Gar
den Hose. Price 551.00
TRUSSES $1.00 to $1.50 Perfect fit
guaranteed or money refunded.
"Wood-Lark" Pen 9S0
Waterman Pen S2.SO up
Conklin's Pen 53.50 up
We sell Kodak. W rent Kodaks.
We finish your work quick and welL
Going Away Time Is Coming
No use carrying tbat old, shabby suitcase or bag any lontfcr. 'A new
Bwagger bag or suitcase, British fashion, would "ginger" things up.
"Likly Luggage" costs no more than any other and it's worth twice as
much in its style and wearing qualities. We've a splendid lot for you to
5-YEAR UNCONDITIONAL GUARANTEE ON TRUNKS AND BAGS
1-vt i i .oil i P O Wood-Lark liullding
W OOaara, l,iariG IX. U. Alder Street at West Park
PARKER BUSY DEHTIST
AS OTHERS DINE, "PAIM.ES8" PR AC
TITIONER GETS SIGXER9.
Petition Would BrlBK About Uw to
Permit Reputable College Graduates
to Practice In Oregon.
While the Oregon State Dental So
ciety was holding Its annual meeting
In Portland yesterday, E. R. Parker, a
member of the profession known as
"Painless" Parker, was buey circulating
amnna- tha vntura an Initiative Cetltlon
providing for a law that he declare I suit gtnnt the Ptnt. FoM of Vrnin
will revolutionise the practice of den
tistry in the state.
"I wasn't Invited to the dentists'
banquet," commented Dr. Parker last
night, "but I was too busy to attend,
anyway. People are falling over them
selves to sign my petitions."
Dr Parker proposes, by the law that
he Is Initiating, to permit any grad
uate from a reputable dental college to
practice dentistry in the state without
taking an examination, merely by filing
his diploma and a certificate of moral
character signed by two citizens.
His proposed law also provides a
reciprocal arrangement that will grant
Oregon licenses to any dentist already
licensed in another state. Most states
now have such a law, explains Pr. Par
ker. Oregon. Washington and Idaho
are among the few that have not.
Meanwhile Dr. Parker's mandamus
Examiners to compel them te submit
for his Inspection the papers la con
nection with his exsmlnation let years
aco Is pending In the Circuit Court IT.
Parker Is licensed to practice In vari
ous other stales of the Inloa ana I
several Canadian provinces.
It his proposed law becomes effective
be and other dentists will bo glvea II
censes In Oregon automatically by Pa
tenting their licensee from other stales.
Warrant Chargeo) Tlirrai to Kilt.
Taul Mertlgo was arrested, at "lull
and Burnslde streets, last night en a
warrant charging him with threaten
Ing the life of 1. Lewis, an attorney.
Detectives 11111 and Hsmmersley made
the arrest. Mertlao la said to here
made the threat daring an argument
Democrats Address Meeting.
Dr. C. A. Smith, Democratic nominee
for Governor, and A. F. Flegel. Demo
cratic nominee for Congress in the
Third District, addressed a meeting
held under the auspices of the Demo
cratic county central committee before
the members of the Park Rose 1m
provement Club In the schoolhouse of
District No. s on sanay oouievara last
night. A good attendance is reported.
FIGHTING DISEASE GERMS
There Is a popular idea that most
sickness Is caused by a germ of the
disease finding entrance to our bodies
through the food we eat, the water Or
milk we drink or the air we breathe.
This is true as far as it goes but It Is
also true that disease germs are enter
ing our bodies every day without caus
The reason for this la that there
are forces within the body that are con
stantly fighting tnese disease germs
and it is only when tnis aeience is
weakened that the germs get tne upper
hand and we become 111. One of the
most powerful of these forces that
work for health Is rich, red blood,
anori. healthy blood Increases the re
sistance of the body to the diseases that
are always threatening. is easier 10
keep up this resistance by taking Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills, eating proper
food, avoiding articles of food that do
not agree with us and getting plenty
of fresh air day and night, than it is
to cure disease after it gets a foot
hold. Keep up the resistance of your
hodv to disease By tnese tonio puis.
which yon can get at any drug store,
and vou will avoid much sickness.
Two booklets, "Building up tne
Blood" and "What to Eat and How to
Eat." will be sent free by the Dr.
Williams Medicine Co . Schenectady,
N. Y. Adv.
and enjoy every mouthful
o f deliciously prepared
food. Cool, fresh, washed
and ventilated air to breathe. Entrance
downstairs, Morgan Bldg., Washing
ton St., between Broadway pnd Park.
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W. J. Van Schuyver & Co., Distributers
Phones Main 1265, A 4423. 328-330 Ghsu Mr;, l oriuna. vt.