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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1915)
THE MORNING OEEGOXIAN. SATURDAY, JUNE 19, 1915.
SHRINEBS ARE BUSY
Elaborate Preparations Made
for Conclave at Seattle.
PORTLAND TO BE INVADED
Hundreds or Delegates J'rom Vari
ous Tarts of Country With Many
Brass Bands Will Visit and
Be Entertained Here.
If you see a man with a hunted look
In his eye, his sleeves rolled up. his
collar off and his shirt unbuttoned
tearing wildly down the street any
time between now and July 11, pay
no attention to him at all. He is only
a Portland Shrlner getting ready for
the annual Shrine conclave in Seattle
and the subsequent invasion of Port
land by Shriners from all parts of the
If you see two such men. it will be
two Shriners. And if you see a whole
army of them, it will be an army of
Every day is the Shriners' "busy day"
now. and will be until the bis Seattle
meeting. July 13, 14 and 15.
Those poor Portland fellows have un
dertaken a bis contract. In the first
place, they have asreed to have 1000
members in the parade in Seattle on
Thursday. July 15. They want to have
their band and their Arab patrol in
line, and must do about $1,000,000
worth of entertaining more or less
Long Caravan to Viirft Here.
Then they must be back in Portland
by 6 o'clock the next morning to re
ceive the caravan of visiting nobles
from near and distant parts, who prom
ise to descend upon the city in a con
stant stream on their way from Seat
tle to the World's Fair at San Fran
cisco. They have made some elaborate
preparations for the Portland enter
tainments. The meeting In Seattle this year will
be most notable, and will likely be
largely attended on account of the ex
position in San Francisco. There are
160 temples in the United States, and
more than half of them will have spe
cial train parties, ranging from 150 to
Al Kader Temple, band and patrol
will leave Portland at midnight Sun
day, July 11, accompanied by Potentate
George W. Stapleton and his divan.
Seattle Shriners have raised a fund
of about $70,000 for entertainment.
Local Man Propectlve Officer.
Tt is more than likely that Past Po
tentate W. C. Bristol, of Al Kader, will
be elected imperial outer guard.
On Sunday. July 11, on the way to
the meeting in Seattle, six temples will
visit Portland: Rajah Temple, of Read
ing, with 200 people; Pyramid Temple,
of Bridgeport, Conn., 125 people: El
Kalah and El Korah temples, of Boise
and Salt Lake, with 125 people; Tan
gier Temple, of Omaha, and El Jebel
Temple, of Denver, each with 150 peo
ple. On the evening of July 15 Me
dinah Temple, of Chicago, with five
special trains, will be in Portland. The
next morning. July 16, 16 to 20 temples
will come on special trains 15 minutes
apart and remain in Portland from six
to 18 hours. There will be at least
a dozen bands with as many patrols.
On the 17th the imperial officers will
spend a day in Portland. Five or six
other temples will also be here that
In addition to the special train par
ties, there will be several thousand un
Committees Are mrd.
To entertain the visiting Shriners
Potentate Stapleton has appointed a
number of committees, consisting of
W. J. Hofmann, general chairman; J.
E. Werlein, vice-chairman; J. P. Mene
fee, secretary; Ira F. Powers, chairman
automobile committee: W. L. Morgan,
chairman reception committee, who will
have as his aides A. L. Ffhley and R.
W. Foster. George L. Baker is chair
man of the ladies" reception commit
tee. Headquarters for the organization
that week will be at the Imperial Ho
tel, with W. H. Galvani in charge and
Phil Metschan. Jr.. as his assistant. J.
W. Ganong is in charge of the sight
seeing committee, while the floral com
mittee is in charge of George Otten.
Other cities in Oregon between Port
land and" San Francisco are making
strenuous efforts to have the trains
halt there, and John M. Scott, passen
ger agent of the Southern Pacific, is
making an effort to satisfy as many
of these towns as possible. Eugene
and Ashland are likely to have stop
overs. A partial list of the candidates who
will be initiated tonight Into the White
Shrine of Jerusalem is given below:
Mrs. Mary E. Houck. Rosrburg: Mrs. Parah
. Ouerin. Charles H. McCJirr, Mrs. I.ily B.
Mcdirr. Misn Grace Crow, Mrs. Helen Taylor,
Portland: Mw. Francis Mclrfod, Marshfieid;
Mrs. Lillian K. Dalzlel. Portland: Mrs. Pearl
Orover Toney. Herbert L. Toney. Kavna
Holmes. Mrs. Minnie V. Holmes, McMtnn
ville; Mrs. Lynna Martin. Klamath Falls:
Mrs. Minnie Peebler, Portland: Mrs Jennie
K. Keames. Klamath Falls; Iew B. Brown,
The Dalles; Mrs. Marie Louise Duncan, Port
land : Mrs. Cora M. Willet. RoseburiT: Maud
Baldwin. Klamath Falls; Florence M.
Barselt. Marshfieid: Thomas F. Ryan. Inez
M. Rjan. Salem; Mrs. Mabel Settlcmeier,
Frank W. Settlemeier, Woodburn: Mary L..
Spanldins. Portland: Charles Cleveland, Mrs.
Annie Cleveland. O. J. W. Brown. Mrs.
Anna A. Brown. Gresham; Mrs. Miriam Bur
Tiett. Ralem: Mrs. Lota Bennett. Mrs. Marie
"H. Foster. L. P. Sanford. H. J. Foster. Port
land; Mrs. Jennie O. Landis. Baker; Mrs.
t arrie I.. Bell. Roseburg; John R. Hushes.
Mrs. Lillian Hughes. Troutdalc: Mrs. Rae E.
Bater. Klfrin; Mrs. Grace Hibbs. Prairie
ity; Mrs. Emma Jost. Mrs. Nellie Grant.
1". S. Grant. Dallas; Mrs. Francis Chandler.
Portland; Miss 1.. Kate Rosa. Bandon; K. K.
Kiddle, La Grande: Mrs. Hattie K. Barton,
Baker; Miss Marian K. Cole. Mrs. Lucy A.
Ring, K. V. Ring. Portland; Mrs. Maud
Strauss, Albany; Mrs. Alice J. Myers. Mrs.
.Mice C Cowell. George H. Grombacher. Mrs.
Iarian E. Grombacher, Mrs. Maud Pope Al
len Percy L. Lerch. A. s. Autersoh. Mrs.
lary B. Anferson, Portland.
Ladd. Robert W. Lewis, Dr. K. A. J.
Mackenzie, Roderick Macleay. A. L.
Mills, F. B. Riley, Guy W. Talbot. Cap
tain Gordon Voorhies. T. B. Wilcox,
all of Portland, and George F. Rodgers,
"The Navy League has adopted for
the Pacific Coast states the state com
mittee plan of -organization." said Dr.
Bullitt yesterday. "In each' of these
states a strong committee of represen
tative citizens will be formed, who will
stand back of the work of the league
and will in effect make certification
to the citizens at large of the great im
portance of the purposes of the league
and the fitness and ability of the or
ganization to render the patriotic serv
ice which it offers to the people of
the United States.
"The announcement from historic In
dependence Hall of the launching of
the "League to Enforce Peace. American
Branch," with ex-President Taft at its
head as permanent chairman, accentu
ates the necessity of preparedness on
the part of the United States, for the
proposal is that the signatory powers
shall jointly use forthwith both their
COMMITTEE IS CHOSEN
RAW USAGl'E BODY IS SOO.V TO
MEMBEtt OK WASHINGTON f
J - ' ::
-of55- C - -
Miss Irene Silvia A rata.
Miss Irene Silvia Arata. who
died at the Arata farm Thurs
day, June 17. had been a resident
of this city all her life, being
born lire in April, 1896. She was
a student of Washington High
School, and would have gradu
ated this June, when she planned
to take up teaching. She was
the eldest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank G. Arata.
Funeral services will be held
today at 2 P. M. at St. Francis
Church, corner East Twelfth and
economic and military forces against
any one of their number that goes to
war or commits acts of hostility
against another of the signatories be
fore any question arising shall be sub
mitted as jn the foregoing.
"If this proposal succeeds, it' will
mean a departure from the traditional
policy of the United States in the
avoiding of entangling foreign alli
ances and will commit us to a new
policy and a new relation with the
world, which will increase enormously
both our obligations and our need of
strength on the seas."
KELLY CLAN MEETS SOON
Mount Tabor Park to Be Rendez
vous on Saturday. June C6.
The Kelly clan will have its 17th re
union at Mount Tabor City Park Satur
day. June '26. The clan, which has more
than 100 members, consists of the rela
tives and descendants of a pioneer Port
land family, and is known all alorfe the
Coast. The late Plympton Kelly named
Mount Tabor, and in his honor the cele
bration is held In the park.
Members of the clan are coming from
California, Idaho and Washington. The
friends of the pioneer family will also
be present. Penumbra Kelly is chief
of the clan, and Agnes Kelly secretary.
The reunion will begin at 10 o clock
and dinner will be served at 5. The
Mount Tabor car on Morrison street
will convey the party to Sixty-ninth
and Belmont, and automobiles may en
ter the park at the same place.
Kdward CooWingham, Chairman and
Governor Member of Board Dr.
Bullitt Points Out Need of Work.
In announcing the personnel of the
Oregon committee of the Navy League
of the United States. Dr. James B. Bul
litt. Pacific Coast field secretary, said
yesterday that the committee's choice
for state secretary, whose duty will
be to build up the league membership
in Oregon, will be made public in a
few day. The efforts of the field sec
retary will be supplemented by frequent
return visits from Dr. Bullitt, whose
headquarters will remain in San Fran
cisco. The Oregon committee is composed
of the following:
Edward Cookingham, chairman: Gov
ernor WithycomLe, J. C. Ainsworth,
Colonel Henry Cabell. C. C. Colt, Harry
L. CorbetU Franklin T. Griffith, W. M.
C. B. Stone, of Dallas, is at the Cor
J. R. Mason, of Long Beach, is at the
E. M. Duffy,- of Corvallis, is at the
W. D. Spike, of Tacoma, is at the
C. F. Williams, of Salem, is at the
A. C. Dixon, of Eugene, is at the
B. J. Palmer, of Medford, is at the
D. L. Ewart, of Astoria, is at the
J. S. Thrace, of The Dalles, is at the
R. S. Merrifield. of Sheridan, is at
Fred Bensinger, of Boise, is at the
B. E. Harris, of Wendling, is at the
R. R. Paddock, of Hood River, is at
J. K. Romig, of Baker, is registered
at the Oregon.
E. L. Gordon, of Bennington, Neb., is
at the Nortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Meyer, of Eugene,
are at "the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Ryan, of Seattle,
are at the Nortonia.
H. M. Guthrie, of Corvallis, is regis
tered at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Iane, of Grants
Pass, are at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Akin, of Sheri
dan, are at the Seward.
R. M. Jennings, of Coos Bay, is reg
istered at the Portland.
R. E. Gordon, of Sharpsburg, la., is
registered at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Granger, of Eu
gene, are at the Perkins. .
C. E. Woods, of Corvallis, is regis
tered at the Multnomah.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Monroe, of The
Dalles, are at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Blanchar, of Hood
River, are at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Twohy. of Spo-
Kane, are at the Portland.
J. R. Spear, of Plattesville. Wis., and
daughter are at the Perkins.
Mrs. George Powers and daughter,
of Bend, are at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Minus, of yam
hill, are registered at the Eaton.
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Drayton, of Or
chard, Neb., are at the Cornelius.
Mr. and Mrs. AV. W. Johnston, of
Marshfieid, are at the Multnomah.
Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Sanipolic, of New
berg, are registered at the Eaton.
J. R. Algood and J. R. Sibley, of
Dallas, are registered at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. James Greig, of Kings
Valley, Or., are registered at the Eaton.
Your watch cleaned and repaired for
II; special offer. Friedlander's. Adv.
Mountain, River and Beach Resorts
Where To Take a Short Trip Out of Portland
Herewith is a list of short trips in and about Portland. If you are in doubt about any point, or the trip
you have heard about is not mentioned here, call at the Information Bureau of the Chamber of Commerce
or phone them Bell Phone, Broadway 520 or Automatic, A 6091. Information will gladly be given. Lit
erature of interesting points, furnished Time Cards, Beach and Mountain Resort literature. The Orego
nian asks the names and addresses of tourists for publication. Enclose your business card with names of
your party to Summer Resort Dept., The Oregoman, Portland. -
rm - " LHT .. VtA Til 4.1
COLUMBIA RIVER HIGHWAY.
A acenio drive of rare beauty,
built along the south shore of the
Columbia River, a. distance of mora
than 40 miles from Portland. A
series of remarkable waterfalls,
rugged peaks and deep canyons ara
among the attractions.
Peninsula Park Snakes Gardeas
A city park and well worth a trip.
Take St. Johns or Kenton car.
Washington St- at Tenth.
SEATIXO CAPACITY 450
A Few Specials
Baked Salmon. 25
Baked Halibut 25t
Fried Spring Chicken. 50c
Cracked Crab , 35C
Strawberry Shortcake. ...25
Raspberries and Cream 15J
Ctlsakla Blver '- iit
Steamers leave Portland daily la
tbe Summer season up the scenlo
Columbia. A trip of unsurpassed,
beanty. It is possible to travel on
way by rail and the other by water.
Steamers sro as far east as The
Dalles, 100 miles from Portland.
Forestry Buildlns; A pem.-nent
log structure from the Lewis and
Clark Fair. Open to the pubHc free
from to 4:30 dally. Take "W" car
on Morrison street to end of Una.
Fortlaad Hela-ata (Council Crest)
1200 faet above the city. Take
Council Crest car on Washington
street: time. 30 minutes each way.
Wonderful view of the city and
Eataeada. Casadero. Ball Ru cars
leave First and Aider every four
hours, daily and Sunday, every hour
as far as Gresham. Good points for
RocImri, Beach Elmore Park.
Garibaldi Beach and Tillamook
beaches reached by train in a few
hours. Splendid beach and good
MOUINT HOOO RESORTS.
CI wad Cap Ian Is 'a delightful re
treat. 4000 feet above sea level, om
a sheltered spur of the very moun
tain itself, and is located Just at the
upper edge of Umber Una.
The trip to the inn usually Is mads
ty rail to Hood River and thence by
stage. The round-trip rate. Includ
ing all traveling expenses, is $12.60.
Service begins July 1 and continues .
to September la.
. Electric car line to Boring. 24
miles; automobile to Welch's. Rho
dodendron and Tawney's, round trip
from Portland, $7.76. Same as abova
with horse stage all the way. $5.75.
Welch's, Rhododendron aad Taw
ay's are located on the south side of
the mountain. Automobile front
Portland to either resort, round trip,
Clatsop Beach Resorts Reached
by the S. P. 4 S.. Railroad. A de
lightful trip to the Pacific Ocean
resorts good hotels good bathing
and fishing. A four-hour ride by
train down the majestic Columbia
River. See the salmon canneries at
White Salmon Valley aad Vtrla-
Ity A wonderfully scenic ride over
the North Bank Railroad or by ex
cursion steamer. On the bluffs
overlooking the Columbia River are
resorts with scenery rivaling the
Alps. At Carson. Collins and Stev
enson are hot springs resorts. Mount
Adams and Trout Lake are reached
from White Salmon by a short stage
or auto Journey.
Parka Washington Park, head ot
Washington street, with small soo
and aviary. Take any car west on
Washington street excepting Six
teenth; fare 6 cents. Celebrated
statue, "Coming of the White Man."
ilso "Sacajawea." Excellent view
of the city.
Don't fail to see Portland's fa
mous roses. Ton can see them by
observation cars, sightseeing buses
cr by special autoa.
V Mm Close Inspection et
?re , "J". 1,aret "wmill. granted
it f t0J" ?pon Pentatioa
of permit to be had from Portland
street. r 01 Commerc. No. 69 Fifth
sehrb'tdmost 5SVSS l
Uty and mountains at all tlmea
BTEAMKK8 TO TRB UALLE8
aad Way laadinsa
Zaves Portland daily at 7 A M. ex
cept Sunday and Monday. Sunday ex
cursions to Cascade Locks isavs (
Leaves Portland Tuesday. Thursday
snd Saturday at 8:30 A. M.
Sunday Cascade Locks exenrcloa SI. 04
Fare to The Oaliee and return 42.04
Make reservations tor stock aad
ALDEK-SIREET BOCK, PORTLAND
Phones Hals $14. A 6112.
Call First and Alder or Traffie
Marshall 5100, A 6131.
P. R, L. & P. Co.
in hi iinitririT.-MiflY I ir
Portland's Greatest Amnsemeat
Park 50 Acres of Rosen. Port
land's Glory. MntchleMs Lawns
A Beauty Spot.
2SO P. 51. AND Si30 P. M.
Orchestral Concerts and Prima
Donna. ' Boston Troubadours in
"An American Consul."
Show Free. AdraisMiou to Parle
lO Cemts. ExpreRa Cam. First and
Alder, 5 Cent. Launches. Slorri
son Bridge. 10 Cents.
We develop and print your films
or plates the day you bring
tnem in. Our Photo Supply Store
is complete in every new and
worthwhile photo requisite.
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
Spend your vacation at the famous soda
springs 6 miles from Lebanon in the foot
hills of the Cascades. Cheap board, free
camp ground, houses and tents for rent;
good stores; mineral baths; free soda
water, beautiful surroundings. For in
formation address Al. flaxen. Soda
OREGON CITY RIVER EXCURSION
Sunday trips, leave Taylor-St. dock 9 A.
M., 12:30 and 3:30 P. M. Boat stops at
Oak Grove, Cedar Island. Magones Park,
picnic grounds, leave Oresron City. 10:30
A. M., 2 P. M., 5:30 P. M. Round trip 40c.
Phone M. 40.
SWASTIKA ACTO SERVICE.
Stage to Mt Hood
Stage leaves dally from Xe Per
kins Hotel at 8 A. M. and 1 P. M.
Rapid, sate and courteous service.
Telephone for Reservations In Ad
vance. 1'abor S79S.
ON THE WH.IMETTE.
Open River and Tank Bathing. Take
fast launch foot of Salmon street
every half-hour, commencing 1:30 P.
M., fare 5 cents, or Brooklyn car to
Woodward ave. ; free launches connecting.
THERE IS NO TRAVELING
LIKE A GOOD BOOK
Improve your time or enjoy the
best fiction. Get your book at
The J. K. Gill Co, Booksellers.
Stationers and Complete
MT. HOOD AUTO STAGES
Dally to Mt, Hood resorts: Round
trip, S5; Gov. Camp, 97.50; Reserva
tions, tickets and Information at
KOUTLEGE SEED & FLORAL CO..
188 Second at. PHONiiS: Main 6K58. A
ibiX. or lrvtngton aerac. seat 185,
170 ELEVENTH STRKET,
Between Morrison and Yamhill.
Clean, Quiet and Respectable.
D e s i r able Downtown Location.
Kates t. With I'rlvate Bath 1.."0
Week, as With Private Hath Sli.
Safety at All Times,
Mt. Hood Auto Line
calls and delivers to any part of
city, day or nl&ht, to Mount Hood
resorts. Round trip, $5; Govern
ment Camp, $7.50.
Phones, Main 331, or A 2331.
A Scenic Summer R
hi tuustratert isooiti
C. W. J. RECI
II White .Salmon.
esort for Dis
et 1'ree. 13
SOL DUC HOT SPRINGS AND
the jrreatest health and pleasure
resort on the Pacific Coast, in the
heart of the Olympic Mountains,
open for the season. For full
. The Hauler, Sol Due. Wash.
FUND FOR POOR S1571
Charities' Receipts Swelled by
MORE PLEAS ARE HEARD
Tales of Suffering Ttcaoli Kars of
Workers and Relief Provided as
Rapidly as Donations Are
Received $5000 Is Mark.
CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE MAIX
TEXANCH FUND OK THE
Previously reported. . . - .$1,491.40
E. T. C. Stevens...'. 5-00
Mrs. C. H. Gaylord ...... 5.00
H. M. Houser 20.00
Frank S. Glover 3.00
J. B. C. Lockwood 5. DO
Webster Kincaid, of Eu
E. J. Manty ' 5.00
J. H. Gibson 5.00
t Logrgrers' & Contractors'
J Mach. Co 5-00
I Miss Mayme Gilbert .... 30.00
Z Total $1,571.40
t Donations should be sent to
J V. R. Manning, secretary of the
Associated Charities, 411 Oora
4 mercial block, or to R. S. How-
tard. treasurer of the Associated
Charities, at Ladd & Tilton
a ..... .......
Donations amounting to $80. report
ed from the Associated Charities yes
terday, brouRht the total of contribu
tions to its maintenance fund past the
The total which must be obtained to
enable tbe organization to keep its
office open for relief work amoner the
Door throughout the Summer is $5000,
and officials now believe that there is
a probability that the generous people
of Portland will make up the entire
Two donations of more than $100
have been received from individuals
and many gifts of from $10 to $2j have
been sent in, while there Is a list of
many scores of donations of from $1
The campaign has been on only about
three weeks, and the average returns
each week have been about $500.
Among the Interesting donations sent
in yesterday, aside from the cash given,
was a switch donated by the Sanitary
Beauty Parlors to a woman who want
ed to make herself presentable enough
to go out in search of work.
Following are a few from among the
many cases that appealed to the Chari
ties yesterday for help:
1. Young woman of li. deformed;
deserted by her husband. She is alone
in the world and has no means of earn
ing a livelihood. Efforts are to be
made to procure a position for her as
a ticket seller in a motion picture show
or at some other work of that nature,
which she will be able to do.
2. Man. wife and three children:
man has been out of work most of the
Winter and family Is in serious need.
Has nothing with which to cook ex
cept a small gas plate. Stove needed.
3. Bpy of 19, only support of his
mother and small brother; out ot work.
Seeks something to do which will make
it possible for him to live at home
with his mother instead of being
obliged to go out of the cU'. Is bright
and capable young man.
4. Man and wife with one little girl;
man and child suffering from malaria
ana ne is unable to work. Rent due
a:d food badly needed.
5. Old man and woman found living
in liny shack with scarcely any furni
ture. Man suffering from cancer and
woman feeble-minded. Without food
or supplies of any kind.
HAMPTON SINGERS COMING
Miss May Beegle Arrives Represent
ing: Jubilee Chorus.
Miss May Beegle arrived in Portland
yesterday, representing the Hampton
Jubilee Singers, who have made a
transcontinental tour from Hampton
Roads, Va.. en route to the 'Panama
Pacific Exposition, where they have
a two months' engagement at the Pal
ace of Education.
"These singers represent the picked
musicians from the big chorus of more
than 900 voices at Hampton Institute,
Va., the school from which Booker T.
ashington graduated, and they are
the only singers df their kind invited
to sing at the fair." said Miss Beegle.
"Their present tour is the first west
of the Rocky Mountains."
Miss Beegle is one of the leading con
cert managers of the country, whose
home is in Pittsburg, Pa., where she
presents during the Winter season op
eratic stars and symphony orchestras
of the country.
The- Hampton Singers, in a pro
gramme of varied songs, including
plantation songs, will be at the Heilig
Theater -June 24, 25 and 26.
THETAS CHOOSE EDITOR
Mrs. Dodge, of Ontario, Stops In
Portland on Way to Gearliart.
Mrs. Estelle Riddle rodge, formerly
editor and publisher of the Ontario
Democrat and now wife of the editor
of that paper, arrived in Portland yes
terday on her way to Oearhart. where
will make your
sick skin well
That itching, burning skin can be
healed 1 The first use of Resinol
Ointment seldom fails to give instant
relief. With the help of Resinol
Soap, this soothiruj, healing- oint
ment usually clears away all trace
of eczema, ringworm, rash or sim
ilar tormenting, sleep-preventinjj
skin-diseases quickly and at little
cost. "Physicians have prescribed
Resinol Ointment regularly for 20
years, so you need not hesitate to
use it freely. Sold by all druggists.
she will edit a paper for the Kappa
Alpha Theta Sorority during the bi
ennial convention of that organization
to be held at that place the week of
June 28. Five issues of the sorority
paper will be published.
Mrs. lodge is the daughter of A. P.
Riddle, old-time newspaper man of
Kansas and Governor of that state.
She came to Oregon about six years
ago from Kansas and purchased the
Ontario Democrat. ,
SCHOOL EXHIBIT ARRANGED
Montavillu Pupils to Display Handi
To show some of the useful arts ac
quired by students of the Montavilla
School, a free public exhibition will be
held from 10 A. M. to 5 1. M. today in
the school building. Sewing, manual
training, arts and crafts, cooking and
try and live pets will be exhibited.
Vegetables grown at home and in the
scliool gardens will also be upon dis
play. At 2:30 will be a field meet on the
school grounds. Tonight W. L. Kinley
will lecture in the open at the school
upon birds and fish of Oregon, illus
trating his talk with moving pic
tures. Principal Wiley and the teachers
of the school are in charge of the day.
COLLEGE MEN WILL PICNIC
Special Train to Be Run to Bonne
ville for Celebrants.
Details have been completed which
assure the success of the big reunion
and picnic of former students of the
Oregon Agricultural College and their
friends at Bonneville tomorrow
depot at 9 A. M., returning from Bonne
ville about 5:30 P. M. The picnic party
will carry basket luncheons, and will
be supplied with hot coffee free at the
An interesting programme has beei
arranged for the day, including a short
baseball game between former students
and members of the Boomerang Club,
which will participate In the outing-.
Other events will be in competition for
Man Killed on Dredsje.
SEATTLE. Wash., June 18. Albert
Anderson, aged 31, a fireman, was
killed and E. Z. Palmer, aged 35, an
engineer, was seriously hurt today
when a boiler exploded on the dredge
Olympia. owned by the Puget Sound '
Bridge & Dredge Co., and which was
working in the West Waterway. The
cause of the explosion is unknown.
A special train will leave the Union Massachusetts has six living ex-Oovernors.
A Savings Account That GREW With the Boy.
Mt. ok a sEniEf.
Birthdays come and birthdays go
And Alexander's growing fast.
1 His savings fund has also grown
The"hundred dollar mark he's passed.
Birthdays in quick 'succession, then, almost before you know
it, manhood or womanhood.
What's going on between birthdays? The boys and girls are
getting the training and are having the experiences that are
determining just how hard their battle with life's serious prob
lems will be.
The little battles with self, the little victories which result in
more money in the savings account are going to have a big influ
ence when the big problems come. It is your right, boys and
girls, to have the training of a savings account.
What Thrifty Alexander did you can do.
Get stamp No. 7 this morning at this bank.
Sixth and Morrison Sts.