Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1915)
THE MORNING OHEGOXIAS, SATURDAY, JUL.Y 31,-1915.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Managing Editor Mala 7070. A 0093
City Kditor Main 7070. A BOUo
Sunday Editor Main 7070. A 80!5
Advertising Department. .Main 7070. A 0O05
City Circulation Main 7070. A 60'JS
Composing-room Main 7070. A SOUS
Printing-room Main 7070, A 60U5
Superintendent Building. ..Main 7070. A SOUS
OAKS AMUSEMENT PARK Varied amuse
ments, concert band and vaudeville.
PANTAGES (Alder at Broadway) Vaude
ville. Performances 2:30. 7:30 and 8:30
EMPRESS (Broadway and Stark) Vaude
ville Performances 2:30. 7:30 and V:li
ORPHEUM Broadway and Yamhill. Movies.
I OREGONIANS AT KESOBTS. I
J Subscribe with the following agents. I
at your Summer resort, to secure the 2
most prompt delivery of The Ore-
f gonlan. City rates. Subscriptions by J
mall are payable in advance: T
I Bar View K. 1 Jackson I
I Bay City, Or E. P. Marcher I
Bay Ocean W. S. Jo Union
J Brighton. Or W. A. Howe
I Carson, Wash Carl B. Smith ?
1 Mineral Springs Hotel I
Columbia Bench t
Mrs. N. E. Burkhead t
2 Ecola. Or I W. Crone
4 Garibaldi I. C. Ellis I
Gearhart. Or. Mrs. M. S. Elliott
T Long Beach J. H- Strauhal T
I Lake Lytic Frank Miller I
I Manhattan. ............ .Prank Miller j
Manzanita i. KardeU
x, i- tw LAuia Cohen 7
Nahcotta. Wash..... ....J. H. Brown
Newport. Or O. P. lierron
Ocean Park D. E. Beechey
Ocean Lake Park.....O. L. Comstock
Rockaway Beach Prank Miller
Saltair Prank Miller
Seaside. Or Clark Stratum
Constable & Pat nam
Twin Rocks Prank Miller
Tillamook. Or..... J. S. Lamar
W heeler. Or . M- Cady
WUhoit Springs P. W. McLaren
Advertisements intended tor City News
In Brief columns in Sunday's Usue must be
handed In Tbe Oregonlan justness office by
6 o'clock Saturday evening.
Feast op St. Ignatius to Be Cele
brated. The feast of St. Ignatius
will be celebrated tomorrow at the St.
Ignatius Church, S. J.. East Forty-third
and Powell streets. Solemn high mass
will be celebrated at 10 A. M. when
Rev. Father Whipple, S. J., will de
liver the panegyric. Luncheon will be
served at the church at noon for all
who remain. A musical programme
will be given in the grove in the after
noon, which will be supplemented with
games and various sports. Rev. Father
Gleason, S. J., superior of the Province
of California, will deliver an address.
All interested will be welcome at all
St. Johns Woman Is Buried. Fu
neral services of Mrs. Susan Pauline
Clark, who died at her home, 524 East
Tyler street, St. Johns, Monday, were
conducted from her home yesterday.
Rev. A. P. Layton officiating. Inter
ment was in Columbia Cemetery. Mrs.
Clark had resided in St. Johns for the
past six years. She came from Yon
calla, Douglas County. Her age was
58. She had been ill for several years
with paralysis. Two sons and two
daughters survive her: William Clark,
of St. Johns; Lewis Clark, of Adams,
Or.; Mrs. Mintie McCracken, of Elk
Head, Or., and Miss Cora Clark, of St.
Hibernians Wit,t Celebrate. A com
mittee has been appointed by the
Ancient Order of Hibernians to make
arrangements for the appropriate cele
bration of Daniel O'Connell's birthday
anniversary on August 6 in the new
Hibernian, hall on Russell street and
Rodney avenue, Albina. There will be
a programme of speaking, singing and
instrumental music, followed by a
dance. Rev. Father J. M. O'Farrell will
speak on "Loyal Citizenship," and
Francis A. McMenamin will speak on
"Daniel O'Connell," giving account of
his life and achievements. Dr. James
C. Hayes will preside as chairman.
Man Dies Suddenly. James N.
Davis, a farmer who lived near Port
land, died suddenly Tuesday while at
work on Batchelor Island, in the Co
lumbia River. The body is at the un
dertaking establishment of A. R. Zel-
ler. Williams avenue. Mr. Davis went
to work and later returned to the house
not feeling well. He was found dead
by the family where he was stopping.
He was 59 years old. J. W. Davis and
Mrs. Belvie Hathaway, a brother and
sister, survive. Arrangements are be
ing made for the funeral.
Henry Saffran Dies. Henry
Saffran. Sr., 80 years old. a well-known
farmer at Tualatin Plains, died yes
terday morning at his home. He was
born in East Prussia, came to Amer
ica in 1872, lived in Illinois, and came
to Tualatin in 1889. He is survived
by one son, Henry Saffran, Jr., two
daughters. Mrs. James D. Wirth, of
Medical Springs, and Miss Bertie Saff
ran, and one brother, G. Saffran, of
Denham. Ind. The funeral will be at
2 o'clock Monday at Holraan's parlors.
Council Acts for Wood Disposal.
The City Council yesterday set aside
the sum of $500 in a special fund to
take care of the movement and sale
of the wood now belonging to the city
as the result of the wood-cutting op
erations conducted last Winter for the
relief of the unemployed. City Com
missioner Bigelow declared that it
would take probably between 25 cents
and $1 a cord to sell and move the
wood so that the city could, get any
return for it.
Woman's Funeral Held. Funeral
cervices of Mrs. Esther Heard, who died
at the home of her grandson, Elba
Heard. 800 East Seventh street North,
were conducted yesterday afternoon at
Cellar's chapel. Interment was made
In Rose City Cemetery. Mrs. Heard
was 83 years old, and had lived in
Oregon ten years and in Portland for
two years. A son, J. T. Heard, survives.
Land Grant to Be Topic. "The
Land Grant Muddle" will be the subject
of an address to be given by A. D.
Cridge before the Oregon Single Tax
Association today at 8 o'clock at room
H of the Central Library. Eugene
Smith, president of the Central Labor
Council, will also speak.
Safety First. Yellowstone Park
tour. $26.50. Complete satisfaction
guaranteed or money refunded. You
can pay more but cannot get better
service. Buy tickets at Salt Lake,
Ogden, Pocatello or Yellowstone. Old
faithful, permanent camps. Adv.
Earl C. Bronaugh to Speak. Earl
C. Bronaugh will address the congre
gation of the Fourth Presbyterian
Church. First and Gibb's streets, at its
regular church service at 10:30 A. M.
Ladies' low snoes and pumps, dis
continued lines. up-to-date styles,
mostly small sizes, 95 cents per pair.
Knight Shoe Co., Morrison, near Broad
An Important Event. Florsheim
shoes reduced at Reeves Shoe Co., 350
Wash.. Morgan bldg. Adv.
$1 Sunday Trip to Cascade Locks on
the Bailey Gatzert. Leave at 9 A. M. ;
returns at 5:45 P. M.
S2 Round Trip to The Dalles on the
famous Columbia River steamer Bailey
Gatzert. Leaves daily (except Sunday
and Monday), 7 A. M.; returns at 9:45
Steamer Dalles City to The Dalles.
Eunday, Tuesday and Thursday. Leaves
at 8:30 A. M.; returns at 6:30 P. M.
next day. Alder-st. dock. Main 914,
a. 6112. A1V,
Unemployment Problem Comes Up.
County Commissioners Holman. Hol
brook and Lightner have received In
vitations from City Commissioner
George L. Baker to attend the meeting
in the Council chamber next Monday
afternoon. The problem of caring for
the city's unemployed during the
coming Winter will be taken up by
the city and county officials. Mr.
Baker said in his invitations that the
City of Portland had spent 135.000
during the Winter of 1913-14 in caring
for unemployed, and $76,000 last Winter.
Through wider co-operation this year
he hopes to achieve greater results
with a smaller per capita expenditure.
Picnic Funds Go to Charities. Alex
ander Kunz, secretary in charge of the
annual picnic of the Traveling Pas
senger Agents and the United Commer
cial Travelers, has informed Secretary
V. R. Manning, of the Associated Chari
ties, that the net proceeds from the
sale of tickets to the picnic will be
turned into the relief .fund of the
Charities. The picnic will be held at
Crystal Lake Park, August 7. Tickets
and information concerning it can be
secured from Mr. Kunz at 310 Morgan
building. Every effort is to be made to
gather as large a crowd as possible not
only to insure a great and successful
picnic, but also to assure the Charities
of receiving a substantial addition to
its relief fund.
Eugene Pastor to Speak. Rev. Wil
liam Parsons, pastor of the Eugene
Presbyterian Church, and former pastor
of the Third Presbyterian Church, will
arrive in Portland today to occupy the
pulpit of the Central Presbyterian
Church at East Thirteenth and East
Pine streets in August during; the
absence of Rev. L. K. Grimes. Rev.
Mr. Parsons will begin his work Sun
day morning when he will speak on
"Cultivating the Spiritual." and in the
evening "The Rejected Crown." Rev.
Mr. Grimes is at Tualatin, where he
has a farm but expects to leave for
the coast or mountains later in the
"Paganism" to Be Topic. "Is Ore
gon Becoming Paganized?" will be the
theme of the sermon to be preached
by Rev. John H. Boyd, D. D., pastor of
the First Presbyterian Church. Twelfth
and Alder streets, at 10:30 tomorrow
morning. The suggestion comes from
experiences at the inter-denominational
conference of ministers which has been
in session at the University of Ore
gon at Eugene during the past week.
Dr. Boyd will preach his final sermon,
before leaving for his Summer vaca
tion tomorrow night, at 7:45, on "The
Problem Which Lies Deeper Than War
Loganberry Juice Served at Func
tion. Loganberry juice was served
in abundance and made a specialty at
the meeting of the Ladies' Social Club
at the home of Mrs. O. A. Palmer,
Thursday from 2 to 5 in the after
noon. After the entertainment Mrs.
Palmer conducted those present to the
table spread on the lawn loaded with
good things, including loganberry Juice
which is making Boring known abroad.
The club meets every Thursday after
noon, except the last Thursday of the
month when an open meeting is held
in the evening.
Carpenter's Discharge Up to Board.
P. J. Burns, a carpenter in the build
ing department of the school district.
has been discharged on a charge of in
subordination, made by F. A. Naramore,
superintendent of properties, and his
case will be heard by the School Board
Judiciary committee within, a short
time. M. G. Munly, chairman of the
Board, voted against suspending Mr.
Burns, pending the hearing. He de
clared his belief that the alleged in
subordination had been "invited."
Hiker to Visit Portland. John
H. Mooney, of New York, who recently
finished a trans-continental hike from
New York to San Francisco, will ar
rive in this city within the next few
days, according to information re
ceived from Medford, where Mr.
Mooney spent last Wednesday. Mr.
Mooney will come to Portland by foot.
He says that he represents the Daunt
less League of New York and is an
ardent advocate of the two platoon
system for firemen.
Charities Asks Bedding. The Asso
ciated Charities is asking for the dona
tion of bedding and supplies for the
relief of a family which was recently
burned out of its home. The family is
destitute and because of lack of bed
ding have slept upon the floor since
the fire. Quilts, sheets and pillows
especially are needed. Those intending
to aid should notify Miss Faye Myers
at the office of the Associated Chari
ties. Lumber Worker Injured. Paul
Walker, aged 23. of 4418 East Seventy
ninth "Street, Southeast, was knocked
unconscious in the yards of the North
Pacific Lumber Company yesterday,
when a pile of lumber toppled on him.
He was taken to St. Vincent's Hospital.
His injuries are not serious, it is
Manufacturing Firm Incorporates.
Articles of incorporation were filed in
County Clerk Coffey's office yesterday
by the Rifer Manufacturing Company,
with capital stock of $25,000. The in
corporators are John L. Rifer. Ernest
P. Farley, William Schultz and Fred
Bridge Work Contract Let. On
the recommendation of Commissioner
Dieck. the City Council yesterday
awarded the contract for the raising
of the sunken piers of the Union-avenue
bridge across Sullivan's Gulch to
E. E. Davis & Co., of Seattle. The bid
of the Seattle concern was J809.
Elks' Picnic for Elks, their families
and their friends. Bonneville. Or.. Sun
day, August 1. Under the auspices of
Portland Lodge, No. 142. B. P. O. E.
Trains leave Union Station at 9 A. M.
and Bonneville at 5:30 P. M. Tickets:
Adults, $1; children, under 12 years,
50 cents. Adv.
Girl Denies Causing Arrest. Miss
Delia Richter last night denied that
she had caused the arrest of Thomas
F. Kirk Thursday on a charge of
pawning her ring. Kirk was arrested
by Detectives Hyde and Vaughn for
passing an alleged worthless check.
Come to Smith's Market. 228 Alder st..
for the following prices: Shoulder pot
roast. 10c; arm pot roast, 11c; boiling
beef, 8c; chuck steak, 12V4c; leg lamb,
15c; leg mutton. 12Vac; lard, 3s. 40c; 6s,
60c: 10s, S1.20: bacon. 15 to 20c. Arlv
You will want to hear Dr. Loveland
at the First Methodist Church Sunday
nignt. ineme, "1 ne Mind of the Anelo-
.Saxon: Why England Hates Germany.
Why Germany Hates England." Come
at 8 P. M. Good music Adv.
Taylor-Street M. E. Church. The
usual service will be held in front of
the locked doors on Sunday at 10:15
A. M. The speaker will be Mrs. Mattie
M. Sleeth. president of Multnomah
County W. C. T. U. Adv.
"Realities of Religion" will be
Luther R. Dyott's theme in, the First
Congregational Church, 11 A. M., Au
gust 1. At 7:45 P. M. his theme will
be "A Pastor's Vacation Prayer." Adv.
Sunday Excursions. To Cascade
Locks on steamer Bailey Gatzert, $1
round trip. Leaves Alder-street dock
at 9 A. M., arrives back at 5:45 P. M
Phones: Main 914, A 6112. Adv.
Montana Pastor Visitor. Rev. J. F.
Ghormley arrived in the city from
Great Falls, Mont., yesterday. He will
occupy the pulpit of the Montavilla
Christian Church tomorrow morning.
Calvary Presbyterian Church. Rev.
Oliver S. Baum, pastor. "Recipe for
Happiness," subject for Sunday even
500 Blooded Chickens sacrificed at
50c. 75c and SI. Gevurtz, Foster Hotel.
"Allegretti." delicious bitter sweet
chocolates, always fresh. Sig Sichel &
Co., 92 3d St. Adv.
K. Stephan will move on August
1 from 383 Alder St. to 209 Pittock
m imiiiiiiuimiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiL
and E. & W. Shirts
$1.50 Manhattan Shirts C - OP
Now P - .-J
$2.00 Manhattan Shirts t f rjp-
Now -ip JLeOO
$2.50-$3 Manhattan Shirts J -f fC
$3.50 Manhattan Shirts j f r r
$4.00 Manhattan Shirts 0 QC
$1.50 Arrow and E. & W. Shirts J - 4 f"
$2.00 Arrow and E. & W. Shirts f or
Now J l.sjO
$2.50 Arrow and E. & W. Shirts J
$3.00 Arrow and E. & W. Shirts r fC
Now ipJ J
$4.00 Arrow and E. & W. Shirts
These Timely Prices on
Shirts and Straw Hats
And it is needless to say that a great many
men will respond, and quickly, to take ad
vantage, for such savings are never over
looked by the man who takes pride in being;
tip-top in his appareL
Straw Hats Now at
$3 Straw Hats
New Tourist Hats $3.50
of cloth in checks. For traveling, for street
wear, for outings the handy head pieces
for men. They're new and youH like them
for their practicalness.
Marshall 1 Home A-62S1
"J ONES' QUALITY"
At Special Reduced Prices This Saturday
CHOICE OREGON LAMBS
Legs, Loins, Rack Roasts, pound 20
Breasts, pound Hp
Shoulders, pound 12
SDUSA HAS GOOD WORD
MUSICAL. COXDl-'CTOR ECOlRAGES
LOCAL SYMPHONY" ORCHESTRA.
Mrs. B. K. Tait Will Benin Campaign
Soon for Fundi to Carry On
Movement In Portland.
Mrs. B. E. Tait, manager of the Port
land Symphony Orchestra, has Just re
turned from a visit to the expositions
at San Francisco and San Diego. Cal.
She says that In talks the had with
Dr. Mock, conductor of the Boston
Symphony Orchestra, and John Philip
Sousa. they both expressed cordial ap
preciation of what they called "the
pioneer work" achieved in symphony
orchestra endeavor in this city.
Dr. Mock reviewed musical condi
tions In this city, saying: "I have
never been In Portland. Or., but have
heard much in regard to music culture
there. Portland must be a pleasant
Place In which to live. I met Kdgar
E. Coursen, of Portland. Or., when I
was in Europe, and I always associate
Mr. Coursen with Portland. Or."
Mrs. Tait received a letter from Mr.
Sousa, dated Tacoma, Wash., which
"Permit me to compliment you on
the STlendld success you have achieved
as manager of the Portland Symphony
Orchestra. I sincerely trust that your
success will financially and artistically
continue during the ensuing years.
Of course. In an enterprise of the na
ture of the Portland orchestra, you
must have the co-operation and good
will of the citizens of your city, and
every effort should be made by your
citizens, so that the orchestra will be
valuable to those whose means will not
allow them to spend lavishly to hear
the best in music.
"There Is no better way for those
phllanthroplcally inclined than to con
tribute to a cause that will bring pleas
ure to the toiling masses. Every dol
lar expended for music brings a re
turn in increased culture and better
citizenship. The moral effect of good
music cannot be overestimated, and I
sincerely trust that you will have the
support of every good citizen of Port
land In your noble undertaking."
Mrs. Tait says that she starts work
early next week to secure subscrip
tions to the amount of $6000 to carry
on the work of the Portland Symphony
Orchestra for the season of 115-16.
yesterday that no official action by
the board of his church was contem
plated regarding the resolutions adopt
ed at a meeting called Tuesday night
in the Sunnyalde Methodist Church.
The resolutions were framed by a
committee representing several Meth
odist churches of this city. They pro
posed, among other things, to operate
the Third and Taylor-street property
under the direction of a board of trus
tees made up of one member from each
Methodist Episcopal church in Port
land. The committee that called the recent
meeting Included N. B. Atchison. Rose
City Park; H. Gordon. Sunnyside; A.
I j. Keeney. Centenary; L. B. Mahone,
Central: C. W. DeOraff. Woodlawn;
J. R. Pearl. Clinton Kelly.
The members of the official board
f the First Methodist Church will
meet at 8 o'clock Monday night, when
business of importance will be dis
cussed, but whether or not the affairs
of the Third and Taylor-street prop
erty will be brought up is not disclosed.
POWDER ORDERED AWAY
CITY COUNCIL FI.XDS HAGAZIXB OX
BREACH LAID TO TEACHER
BOARD TO CHARGE CONTRACT VIO
LATION BY MARRIAGE.
Bobcat Invades City and
Visits Mayor's Home.
Small Boys Attempt Capture, Think
ing; Varmint a Stray Tom Rifle
Shot Ends Existence.
ftJT ZEPPELIN RAID." thought
r some. "Auto bandits," thought
others, when in the sedate and select
residential district of Laurelhurst a
fusillade of shots burst forth yester
day morning. It was only a party of
hunters, taking potshots at a giant
bobcat that had sought refuge In the
top of a tall fir, at the rear of the home
of Mayor Albee.
The shooters were amateurs and the
weapons ranged from shotgun to revol
ver. Finally a well-directed shot from
the rifle of Ben Van Kirk, of No. 4
Fifty-second street, brought the ani
mal tumbling to the ground. It meas
ured 5 feet 3 Inches from tip to tip.
A big city proved rather disconcert
ing to the bobcat, and before It found
a familiar tree, the animal had been
chased by some small boys, who were
possessed of the idea that someone
had lost an overgrown tomcat.
The presence of the animal In the
city Is a mystery, but it Is thought
to be the mysterious marauder that
has raided several chicken roosts in
the Mount Tabor district during tbe
Dr. E. Albert Marshall, Oregonlan bldg.
CHIEF BIOLOGIST TO VISIT
Oregon Bird Life to Be Studied to
Learn Effect on Farms.
H. W. Henshaw, chief of the Bio
logical Survey at "Washington, D. C..
will be in Portland today. He will
confer with William L. Finley. State
Biologist, regarding the Oregon sur
vey. The Department of Agriculture
seeks the co-operation of the State
Biological Commission In The study
of bird life of Oregon, and It is for
this purpose that Mr. Henshaw will
meet Mr. Finley.
It is the desire of the Department
of Agriculture to find out whether
birds prove a detriment or an advant
age to the farmers whose fields they
Mr. Henshaw also has charge of the
killing of predatory animals in Oregon.
CHURCH IGNORES ACTION
Dr. Loveland Says Taylor-Street
Resolutions Not Considered.
Dr. Frank L- Loveland, pastor of the
First Methodist Church, announced
Action Against Mrs. Johnson-Cook
tv Be Settled According to Out
come of Mrs, Richards' Case.
Mrs. Violet X. Johnson-Cook will be
charged with violation of her contract
as a scnool teacher because she was
married on June 2. The School Board
ordered this yesterday, "Just to get
the matter before the Board in the
form of a hearing."
The ultimate disposition of . Mrs.
Cook's case probably will depend on
whether or not the Board decides to
ppcal from the ruling of Circuit Judge
Morrow in the case of Mrs. Maude I
Richards, who was awarded her back
salary and ordered re-instated under
the "permanent tenure act."
Mrs. Cook was elected as a tsacher
on May 22 and appointed to elementary
work in the Clinton-Kelly School. Her
notice of acceptance of the election
was not received until July 18 by
School Clerk Thomas.
"I move that she be-charged with
violation of her contract by getting
married, said Mr. Beach, of the School
Board, at the meeting yesterday.
"How can she violate her contract
when she has none?" asked Mr. Lock-wood.
"This is Just to get it before the
committee. She will demand a hear
lng on the charge and that will bring
it up properly. The courts are par
tlcular about hearings these days,
explained Mr. Beach.
BUILDING PLAN UP TODAY
East Side Committee to Take Action
on 850,000 Structure.
The building committee of the East
Side Holding Company and the Citi
zens Bank will meet today at the bank
building at Grand avenue and East
Alder street to. consider the new
plans for the two-story building to
be put up on the northeast corner of
Grand avenue and East Alder street.
It is expected to have the completed
plans of the building at this meetr
ing and after they have been revised
the contract for the structure will be
let and work started.
It had been hoped to put up a four-
story building, but tbe building will
be built according to the original
plans with some modifications. the
bank erecting the corner structure, the
holding company the Inside part, and
the East Side Business Men's Club will
occupy quarters on the second floor.
Both structures will represent an in
vestment of about $50,000.
Commissioners Vote to Refuse All
Petitions to Store Explosives
Within City Limits.
The Trojan Powder Company will be
notified to discontinue by September 1
the use of its powder magazine located
on the west bank of the Willamette
River Just above the bridge of the
Spokane. Portland & Seattle Railway,
according to action taken by the City
Council at its meeting yesterday morn
ing. The company was also Instructed to
keep a watchman at the place until
that time. The action followed the
visit to the warehouse made by the
Mayor and the membcra of the Coun
cil Thursday. The Council also voted
to reiuse all other petitions for the
location of powder magazines within
wie city limits.
Representatives of the powder com
pany were present and showed that the
magazine was being conducted in com
puance with the rules of the bureau
of explosives. They claimed that there
is less than 72.000 pounds of powder
in the magazine at this time and that
they were not allowed to carry over
80.000 pounds. They admitted that the
magazine contained high explosives,
as well as stumping powder.
Harbormaster Speier, who took the
Mayor and Commissioners to investi
gate the magazine, was present at the
meeting and deolared that the powder
BEST QUALITY STEER BEEF
Pot Roasts, all cuts, pound 14
Hamburg, made from best steer beef, lb..l2V2
CLUB HOUSE SAUSAGE, pound 15
OUR SPECIAL BARGAIN MEAT COUNTER
Offers an EXTRA SPECIAL
All Best Quality Meats Specially Price-marked
for Those Who Do Their Own Marketing.
Jones' Mild Cured Smoked Meats
Hams, one-half or whole, pound 17d
Bacon, 8-10 lbs., one-half or while strip, lb..22p
Bacon, 12-14 lbs., one-half or whole strip, lb. .20
Bacon Backs (tenderloins), one-half or whole
strip, pound 19?
Cottage Hams (nearly boneless), pound 16
California Hams (4V-6 lbs. each), pound... lip
No. 3 Pure Lard..3S No. 5 Pure Lard..G3e
No. 10 Pure Lard S1.20
No. 5 Crown Compound 45c
No. 10 Crown Compound S5
situated as It was on the river bank,
is a menace to navigation and that
should it be exploded it would de
stroy the Spokane. Portland A Seat
tle Ratlwav bridge. He also presented
to the Council a petition of the Pa
Pont Powder Company for permission
to locate a powder magazine on the
river bank near LJnnton for the storing
of 250 0.10 pounds of hlch explosives.
WITH THE FRENCH
The Woman's Sacrifice
Women's Peace Meeting Tonight.
For the purpose of organizing a peace
party among me women or me state
a mass meeting will be held tonight at
8 o'clock at the Central Library. The
meeting Is under the auspices of the
State Federation of ffomen'i Clubs. It
is hoped to get the peace organization
well under way before the arrival of
Jane Addams in this city early in
Paris. July 31, 8:30 P. M. Away from
the battlefield one sees war stripped
of Its glamor. We see the heroic work
of nurses who are on duty day and
night. There la devotion, self-sari,
fice. suffering patriotism qualities
whlrh only a great war and Its terrible
consequences can inspire to the highest
development. The women everywhere
are helping and everywhere one sees
self-sacrifice and devotion to country.
The women of the I'nlted States do
not know how fortunate they are. Here
there are plenty of women who suffer
In silence, whose strength Is out of
proportion to their ambition. Their
hands are tied by some rhronlf dis
ease common to womankind: that weak
bark, accompanied by pain here or
there, extreme nervousness, sleepless
ness, maybe fainting spells or spasms,
are all signals of distress for women.
She may be growing from girlhood
Into womanhood, passing from woman
hood to motherhood, and later suffer
ing from that change which leaves so
many wrecks of women. At any or all
of these periods of a woman's life she
should take a tonic and nervine, pre
scribed for Just such cases by a physi
cian of vast experience in the diseases
of women. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription has successfully treated more
cases the past fifty years than any
other known remedy. When you feel
dull, headachy, backache, dizzy, or per
haps hot flashes, there is nothing you
can accomplish, nothing you can enjoy.
You can find permanent relief in Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It Is
sold by medicine dealers, or trial box
by mall from Dr. Pierce, Invalids Hotel.
Buffalo. N. T.. on receipt of SO-cents,
or one dollar for large box. Adv.
The Noted Anarchist,
LKCTIRKS AT TIRS II ALL.
Fourth and Yamhill.
At fit ST 1st TO Kth.
I SrBJFfTS M'XDAY P. M.. I!AR.
tHISM" 8 F. Al -BILLY l'XUAl."
We have long since looked at
our service from the customer's
viewpoint. As a result, every
man in this bank knows that he
is here to give cheerful service to
all. In all departments the spirit
that rules is service with cour
tesy and courtesy with service.
Your business or personal ac
count will receive every atten
Fifth and Stark.
Reopened by Seward Hotel Co.
After four years under separate
management the Seward Hotel
Iiininff-Koom Is again under the
management of the Seward Hotel
Co. Hereafter an excellent
c u i s I n e will be maintained at
We aerre an excellent popular
priced business men's lunch from
11 A. M. to 2 P.
Sunday Table, d Hote dinner
5 to 8:30 P. M., $1.00.
W. M. Seward. Manager.
A Qolet Plaee far Qalet People.
East Merrlaosi Bt, Near UraaS Ave.
7&e. 91 l"er Dan Mlta) Bath. SL23.
CUA1KS TO RECANE.
School for tha Adult Blind.
11th and Da via.
For particulars call J. F. Meyer,
Phone Main 648.
The House of Welcome
Park and Alder Streets
In the theater and shopping district, one block from
any carline. Rates $1 per day and up. With bath,
$1.50 per day and up. Take our Brown Auto 'Bus.
C. W. Cornelius, President II. E. Fletcher, Manager
St. Margaret's Hall
A school for girls. Jood climate,
low altitude: beautiful bulldlnas.
Terms moderate. Collerte prepara
tory and general courses. Music,
art. domestic science and physical
rulture. Under the ilplscopal Church,
but open to all. lit. llev. J. B.
Kunsten. Bishop of Idaho, president.
For catalogue address
Priarlpal. t. Maraaret'a Hall,
Acncutini io ioiiegv. 'turamartiid Primary
(rades. Fourteenth rear. Calaloaue upon ap
pUcaUoo. Address aiisa Uarkat, fsio Aito, C4
J 'il iTTTVTTT, 1
Voodrow Wiison Said: a
Thfi Qui! rhoo!i Into
rhi h mo m u hi drvouon nt u n -hral'Ietl
ork -rtln!y u-
taln ih duration of th cmnirv,
and fuppiv th unlvritl- it n
om f i ho morl useful niatci il
tr,- to fulfill the Wll-on Ul.
aim to?;otiuc tudrnia. as well a
m-n an4 w omen.
Mainly and primarily. ir
ptr ftu1tht for l h unlvsrtti-.
Th lUA-cfii of our ra luta
tennrtra to this.
v t h vf a Ujr and boa rtl I n
Jt-hotit. Alto grammar f raU anl
peoial nitinrin prp' ork.
AthlrtUa and th kind of at
mophr with which you wouM
like to lurrrtund your boy and lr
ar tt K found her.
and rul.t iar
tlrulsrs. ril i
the uniter sticnetl.
Office hours IO
to 12 daily.
JA?'KS K. ,
ir.lh unit Monl
Mount Tainalpais Military Academy
A.N K.WAAsL CaUxUlLNU.
Tha moai thorough ty organised and com
pltly aqulppad tuiiiiary achool wai of tba
Hocfcy MouQulOB Caalry. 1 man try. Mount
ad Artitlery &lxta mllea north of ba
Kranclftco. U. &. Army officer dial.d by
War Cpartmtnt; ccrtdtiM by in vnlvtr
ity. Stanford and o: her college. Twenty
!gth tar bvlna August 24th, IvlV Addrwag
JLY. AiiXUV& CiiOMSU i,AUii.ir.