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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOTIXTNG OKEOONIA1T SATURDAY. JUNE 10, 1916.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
r OREGOKIAN TELEPHONES.
transiting Editor Main 7070. A W95
City Editor Main 7070. A 605
Sunday Editor Main 7070. A 6095
.Advertising Department.. . .Main 7070. A 6u3
Compoilng-room . . .Main 7070. A 6085
JTlntlng-room Main 7070. A BOBS
Superintendent Building... .Mala 7070. A 6005
EEiHO (Broadway at Taylor) Moving pic
ture. Dally 11 A. M. to 11 P. M.
IRjyiLIQ. (Broadway at Taylor) chlldren"
matinee -Cinderella" and "Snow White.
moving picture and stories. 2:80 P. M.
PA..TAGE3 (Alder and Broadway) Vaude
ville. Performances. 2:80k 7:80 and :15.
PTPPODROME (Broadway and Yamhill)
Vaudeville and moving picture. 2 and
8:45 P. M. Saturday and Sunday 1 to 11
P. M. -
BTR.-ND (Parti. Wnt Parte and Btarlt)
Vaudeville and motion pictures, continu
ous. DAKS AMTTSBTMENT PARK (on Willamette
Klver) Band concerts afternoon and
BASEBALL, Recreation Parle (Twenty
fourth and Vaughn streets) Oakland vs.
Portland. Weekdays 3 P. M.. Sundays
2 :30 P. is.
Advertisements Intended for City News
In Brief columns In Sunday's Issue must be
liandod in The Oregon lan business otflce
fey 6 o'clock Saturday evening.
War "Veteran's Funeral, Held. Fu
neral services of the late John John
son, who died at his home. 40 Grand
avenue North, Wednesday, was held
yesterday from Dunning's chapel and
the interment was made in Riverview
Cemetery. He was a Spanish-American
veteran, having1 served as a member
of Company JT, Fourteenth United
States Infantry. For the past 18 years
Mr. Johnson resided in this state. He
is survived by his widow. Mrs. M. C.
Johnson. Mrs. Anna Johnson, of this
city, is his. mother.
Hotel Is Classed as Nuisance.
District Attorney Evans launched
abatement proceedings in the Circuit
Court yesterday against the Monastes
Hotel, 2854 Front street. The place
has long- been a nuisance, he recites
in the complaint filed against Louis M.
Starr, as owner, and H. Shlmizu, as
Dr. J. Howard Miller, dentist, 456
459 Morgan bldg. Mar. 96. Adv.
Dr. Ella K. Dearborx, 800 Union N.
REPRESENTATIVE SLWOTT FINAL
LY GETS RELIEF" ACT BY HOUSE.
Thefts From Apartments Reported.
fc The robbery of his apartments at
2064 First street, on Thursday, has
been reported to the police by Arthur
Von Ahlefeld. The thief entered the
room with a pass-key and stole' a 32
oaliber automatic pistol, and also
Various articles of clothing. Including
one Engliph-make gray coat, with the
Inscription, "31. M. Venter, Comodora
liivadavia, Argentine," in one pocket.
Charles J. Hanson, who has an apart
ment at the same address, was also
despoiled of effects and reports the
loss of a tan-colored handbag and a
Told-wIre. ring, set with four opals.
City Detectives Smith and Craddock
aire investigating the case.
Paint Explosion Causes Fire. The
explosion of a bucket of paint caused
e. roaring fire at the Marine Boiler &
Machine Works, 424 North Seventeenth
treet, at 9:45 yesterday morning.
Quick response and work by the Fire
Jjepartment quenched the flames within
2) minutes. Engines 26, 6, 3 and truck
S responded to the call, with Battalion
Chief John Young in command. Damage
to the property will not exceed S500,
It Is estimated. John C. Sherry, owner
of the plant, sustained a severely
turned hand In fighting the flames.
Messenoer Bot Run Down. E.
Btislouski, a messenger in the employ
ment of the Western Union Telegraph
Company, was severely Injured at
Broadway and Washington street early
yesterday mornliijr when an automobile,
owned by E. J. Hoover, of 274 Four
teenth street, ran him down. Stislouski
was taken to St. Vincent's Hospital suf
fering from concussion of the brain
and at the latest report had not re
trained consciousness. Reports from
the hospital Indicate that no bones
Funeral of Pionebr Woman Held.
Funeral services of Mrs. Catherine
JSlocum, who died at the home of her
on. Dr. S. C. Slocum. 322 Summit ave
nue, were conducted yesterday morning
at the Portland Crematorium at Sell
wood. Mrs. Slocum came to Oregon
with her parents in 1846, across the
plains from Missouri. She was born
In 1841. She was a member of the
fSellwood Methodist Church. Five
children survive her.
A. J. Peaper Dies. A. J. Peaper, vice.
president of the Oregon Brass Works,
died Wednesday at Good Samaritan
Hospital following an operation. The
funeral was held yesterday from
Finley's parlors. Rev. J. H. Boyd, of the
lrst Presbyterian Church, officiating.
Besides his widow, two children, Alice
and Joseph, survive. The family resi
dence is at 784 Wasco street. Mr.
Peaper was an Oddfellow and a Mason.
Lincoln alumni to Hike. The As
sociation of Lincoln High School alumni
will take a hike tomorrow to the home
f Ada-. Starkweather at Oak Grove.
The party will meet at First and Alder
at 10:15 and take the Oregon City to
Milwaukie. It Is permissible to in
vite outsiders, providing that one of
the couple be a graduate of Lincoln
F. N. Gilert to Bb Buried Todat.
Mrs. F. N. Gilbert, accompanied by her
two sons, Alfred and Wellington, ar
rived Thursday night from New Haven,
Conn. On the same train was conveyed
the remains of Mr. Gilbert, who died
In New Haven, Wednesday, May 31.
and whose funeral will be held from
the Scottish Rite Cathedral, Morrison
street, at 10 o'clock.
Tigard Benefit Plat Tomorrow. A
rural play, "Farm Folks." will be given
at St. Anthony's Hall at Tigard at 2:30
o'clock tomorrow afternoon. This play
Is full of situations that sway an audi
ence tov tears or laughter and will be
one of the best melodramas ever pre
sented at the church hall. It will be
jriven for the benefit of St. Anthony's
C.C. Colt to Speak. C. C. Colt, presi
dent of the Portland Chamber of Com
merce, will address the meeting of the
Men's League of the Sunnyside Con
gregational Church. Monday evening,
at 8 o'clock. This will be the last
meeting of the League before Summer
vacation and all friends of the church
ire cordially invited to attend. .
Medal Contest Ib Tuesday. On Tues
day night at the East Side Christian
Church, corner of East Twelfth and
East Taylor streets, there will be held
an oratorical silver medal contest
under direction of the W. C. T. U.
Eight young people will speak. Good
music will be provided and everyone
Is cordially invited.
Dr. Lovtbland to Be Honored. In
honor of Dr. Frank L. Loveland.
dinner will be given on Tuesday at
6:30 o'clock in the First Methodist
Church. Dr: Loveland returned last
week from Saratoga Springs. N. T.,
where he attended the general conference.
First Conqreoational Church, Park
and Madison sts., (Luther R. Dyott,
minister; 11, Children s day; 7:45, Dr.
Dyott has something to say about "Our
Educational Institutions and Leaders
and the Outlook for Young People on
the Pacific Coast. Adv.
Mrs. Fttzsimmons Speaks Tonight.
Under the auspices of the Pacific
Coast Rescue and Protective Society,
Mrs. Bob 1 ltzslmmons will speak- to-
-night at the Portland, Commons Mis
sion. Front and Burnslde streets.
Lents Grange Meets Todat. Lents
Grange will hold an all-day meeting
today at the l-nt3 Oddfellows' Hall.
The degrees will be given and a pro
gramme will be rendered in the after
"The Ethical Value of Shakespeare's
Tragedies." Sermon by Dr. Boyd
at First Presbyterian Church, Twelfth
and Alder, Sunday night, 7:45 o clock.
v;niiavens aay, iv.jj a. ja. aqv.
Taylor-Street M. E. Church. The
members of this church will hold their
usual service in front of Its locked
doors at 3d and Taylor streets tomor
row at 10:15 A. M. Adv.
Confirmation to Be Administered.
Archbishop Christie will administer
the sacrament of confirmation tomor
row. Pentecost Sunday, at 9:15 o'clock,
at St. Clare's Church, Capitol Hill.
Central Presbyterian Cbukch, East
Pine and 13th. 10:30, annua! children'
day service: 7:45, special musical pro
gramme by chorus choir, under direc
tion of E. Maldwyn Evans. Adv.
Coffee Dat Saturday. Our 40c bulk
coffee, 25c. limit 4 lbs. We deliver.
Phone early, M. or A 1893. Martin Marks
Coffee Co., 252 3d St., near Madison.
Rev. Oliver S. Baum will preach at
Calvary Presb. Church, 11th and Clay,
Sunday morning. Programme by the
Sunday school, 7:80 P. M. Adv.
Rhododendrons Are Blooming. Take
a run to Rhododendron Tavern. Mount
J3oo4 road axo fins. AiT, -
6S Former Oregronlans 3 lay Get About
995,000 Measure Fat Tnrangh
While Objectors Are Away.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. June 9. Sixty-eight former Or
egonlans, named to receive almost S95,
000 as a result of the passage through
the House today of the bill for the re
lief of Sherman County settlers, will
owe their good fortune to the legal
perspicacity and legislative astuteness
of Representative Slnnott.
Previous congresses have witnessed
favorable action in the Senate on this
measure, but the House always has de
feated It. The Chamberlain bill of
last Congress, passed by the Senate
without consideration, met with violent
opposition in the House when It was
found to contain awards to many whom
th Government's special agent de
clared were not entitled to anything.
Convinced that the Chamberlain bill
and others had attempted too much.
Mr. Sinnott, in presenting his bill to
the House committee, did not insist on
loading the measure up with claims of
doubtful merit, although the committee
rejected some he thought valid. Even
this measure met with opposition In
the House and It was only by "sticking
around" and calling the bill up In the
absence of these objectors that he was
able to get it through.
There will be no trouble getting the
Sinnott measure through the Senate,
providing it Is not loaded down with
too many amendments, and It is pos
sible the 68 mentioned in the bill soon
may be awarded their money. The Sin
nott bill will reach the Senate tomor
row, and be referred to committee.
Senators Chamberlain and Lane will
try to have it reported within the next
two weeks, Incorporating a few claims
of undoubted merit, which the House
POLICE WORK HARD
Patrolmen Do Double Shifts to
Turn Out for Parade.
ROUTES ARE WELL COVERED
Guardians of Xiavr Keep Back
Crowds of Enthusiastic Specta
tors and Help Slake Military
and Civic Event Big Success.
Portland's police grinned cheerfully
at double duty and turned out. mem
bers of the night and day reliefs alike,
to patrol their third Rose Festival pa
rade, in as many -days, on yesterday
For 40 blocks stretched the shimmer
ing, varicolored line of. the spectacle,
with Captain Circle, a squad of ser
geants and the second night relief as
assistant buffers to the rope lines that
restrained the eagerly crowding spec
tators. Senior Captain John T. Moore, with
uncounted experiences of a similar
character behind him yet none of such
magnitude marshalled his men with
the strategy of experience, and the pa
rade wound Its lengthy route without
The efficiency with which the mili
tary, fraternal, civic and industrial
parade was carried out was in no small
measure the direct reflection of the ef
ficiency of Portland's police.
Captain Inskeep. of the first night
relief, had a Joyous Job for the first
time during the festival. He had noth
ing at all to do except to lead the 26
patrolmen of his relief in. a striking
Dlue unit or the pageant. But for his
men. as with Captain Circles, the
previous night had been one of service
on the city s beats and in the police
With the Police band marched ex-
Patrolman Ralph Mainwaring, who was
traffic cop at Third and Morrison
streets until two months ago. Ralph
was raised on a North Dakota farm in
the Red River Valley, and the lure of
the land overcame his ambitions to win
So he dropped out. and went to New-
berg, where he is delightedly develop
ing a bumper crop. But -Ralph came
back for the festival, and donned the
familiar uniform, and slid a slide trom
bone into triumphant harmony with
So far as the military, fraternal, civic
and industrial parade is concerned, al
though It was but half the length of
tne lloral parade of the previous day,
the police contend that it sets the cli
max on crowds and successful spec
FRIENDS HOLD SESSIONS
TWE5TY-FOTJKTH AXltVAIi GATH
ERING OJT AT KEWBEHB.
Levi X. Pennlngrton, of Pacific College,
Presiding; Cleric, and M Intntera of
NEWBERG. June 9. (Special.) The
twenty-fourth annual session of Oregon
Friends opened, yesterday morning with
President Levi T. Pennington of Pacific
College in the chair as presiding clerk.
There was an unusually large repre
sentation present from all the different
Bectlons, which Includes all of Oregon
and Idaho and part of Washington.
Among the ministers of prominence
from other districts are Levi F. Cox
of Winchester, Ind.; Thomas E. Jones,
head of the Young Friends Board of the
Five Years Meeting of Friends in
America; Tennyson Lewis of Everett,
Wash.; Frank Sopher of Iowa; Mrs.
Terrel of Iowa, and others.
The permanent organization was ef
fected yesterday by the appointment of
Levi T, Pennington as presiding clerk,
Anna W. Benson of Greenleaf, Idaho,
as recording clerk, Emma M. Hodgln
of Newberg, as reading clerk, and.
Charles I. Whitlock of Bdlse, Idaho, as
Temperance was the topic yesterday
and addresses made by J. Sanger Fox
of Portland, and Mrs. Elizabeth Palmer
"LUCKY JACK" IS SUED
Collection of $80,000 Mortgage on
Business Lot Is Asked For.
John H. (Lucky Jack) Peterson,
whose happy marriage March 20 to
Betty E. Franke, who had cared for
him during a long illness last Winter,
was considered an omen that luck was
still with him, is reported to be in
troubled financial waters.
Foreclosure proceedings were in
stituted in the Circuit Court yesterday
on an 880,000 mortgage held by the
Northwestern Mutual Lafe on a lot Mr.
Peterson recently deeded to his bride
and on which a part of the Railway
Exchange building now stands. This ia
lot 2 In block 47, of the city of Port
Attorneys" fees of $8000 are prayed
for in the complaint filed by Piatt &
MEDICAL ALUfll ELECT
CXrVERJITY OF OREGON GRADU.
AXES CONDUCT CL.IKICS.
About ISO Attend Convention and Dr.
D. It. Rand Is Chosen President,
Dr. Bettman, Secretary.
At-the fourth annual meeting of the
Alumni Association Medical School of
the University of Oregon, held in the
Hotel Benson, this week, the following
officers were elected:
President. Br. E. H. Rand; first vice-
president. Dr. Banner R. Brooke; sec
ond vice-president. Dr. L. Buck; third
vice-president. Dr. Kittle Plummer
Gray; fourth vice-president, It. M W.
Mcklnney; treasurer. Dr. Catherine C.
Manion, and secretary. Dr. A. G. Bett
man. All are from Portland except Dr.
McKinney. who is a Seattle physician.
About 150 doctors, representing Ore
gon. Washington and Idaho, attended
the convention. The elaborate func
tion was the banquet on Wednesday
On Tuesday Drs. O. S. Blnswanger, J.
B. Bilderback and K. A. J. Mackenzie
conducted clinics at St. Vincent's hospi
tal. On Wednesday clinics were con
ducted by Drs. McKlnney, A. E. Mackay
and Otis F. Akin at Good Somaritan
Hospital. On Thursday the clinics were
led by Drs. Frank Taylor, James F.
Bell and E. A. Sommer.
FUGITIVES ORDER MEAL
ESCAPED IDAHO COXV1CTS RE.
QUIRE RANCHER TO HELP.
Posses Are Scattered Along Every
Avenue of Flight bnt Battle Ia
Likely Before Capture.
GRANGEVILLE. Idaho, June 9.
(Special.) James Davis and George
Smead, who escaped from the honor
camp at White Bird, appeared Thurs
day at the Meil Pierce ranch and at th
point of a rifle compelled Mr. Pierce
to prepare their meat Later Mr. Pierce
escaped and spread the alarm. A posse
Immediately started for the scene of
trouble, but the convicts had made their
escape, taking with them provision
for two days.
Today a posse scoured the surround
lng country, but no trace was found.
The men said that they had been with
out food for 48 hours. They told Mr.
Pierce that they had decided to die
fighting If they met the officers. Ex
oltement ran high and all avenues of
Dunne, attorney for the Southern Pa
cific Company. He said there never had
been any talk of compromise.
Attorney Dunne told the Jury trying
the six men In Federal Judge Dooling's
court that all representations that the
railroad company was trying to get the
timber on the land by securing it from
locators were "false, untrue and unauthorized."
PRESS CLUB MAY DIRECT
Mayor Considers Asking Organiza
tion to Arrange for Fourth.
Mayor Albee may turn over to the
Portland Press Club the task of ar
ranging a big Fourth of July celebra
tion such as the club said should be
held. The club adopted a resolution
few days ago asking the Mayor to ap
point a committee to arrange the cele
bration. The Mayor said yesterday that
while he has not definitely decided, he
probably will appoint the Press Club as
a whole the committee.
T don't know of any committee bet
ter able to arrange an affair of the
kind than the members of the Press
Club," said the Mayor yesterday. "How
ever, I would rather consult 'With the
officers before putting the task up to
MAZAMAS TO CLIMB PEAK
Nearly J 00 JLeave Today for First
Visit to Scenio Country.
A croup of Mazamas, headed for
Mary's peak In the Coast Range moun
tains, west of Corvallis, will leave
Portland todf.y at 2 o'clock on the
Southern Pacific E. F. Peterson and
W. E. Evans will lead the party, which
consists of almcst 100 climbers. The
scene from top of Mary's Peak Is said
to be singularly beautiful, for the
ocean and all the peaks of the Cascades
may be seen. It Is to.be the initial
visit of the Mazamas to that place.
The party will go from Corvallis
to Philomath, where It will leave the
railroad and travel on a logging train.
They will return to Portland Sunday
night at 10 o clock.
FIRE THREATENS MUSEUM
Blaze In Apartment-House Is Near
Fire broke out In tho Tourny build
lng. Second and Taylor streets, at 5:30
P. M. yesterday, but by prompt work
the fire bureau 'confined the flames
to the single apartment in which they
originated, and subdued the blaze in
less than 10 minutes.
The Tourny building, on Its first
floor, houses the priceless treasure
of the Oregon Historical Society, and
apprehension was felt for their safety.
The fire originated in apartment 1
occupied by Mrs. Lida Spencer.
The proximity of the fire to th
waterfront brought both fireboats. th
David Campbell and George H. Wil
-- - i..,j-i'vi
Contains No Alum
food . more delicious , and jwholesome
Mrs. Kate 45. Vaughn selected Royal
Baking Powder for use in The Oregonian's
Free School of Home Economics last week.
FLAG DAY PLANS LAID
VANCOUVER ELKS TO CELEBRATE
OX WEDNESDAT, J VSR 14.
Programme to Be Given at Temple
Is Announced- Committee ef
Workers Is Selected.
VANCOUVER. Wash, June S. (Spe
cial.) Flag Day, on "Wednesday, June
14, will be celebrated here by the
Vancouver Elks. No. 823. Flag Day ex
ercises will be held ' in their temple
at 8 P. M. The public has been in
vited to attend.
Frank Lonergan. of Portland Lodge.
No. 142. will deliver the oration of
the evening. There will be special
patriotic music by the Elks' orchestra.
Kev. Ellsworth B. collier, rector of
U Luke's Episcopal Church, will lead
n prayer, and Miss May Ruddlck will
give a vocal solo, "Star Epanglcd
Banner." W. B. Bonekemper will read
the record of the United States flag
and Robert W. Schulz will sing, "Ban
ner in the Skies."
Miss Edah Dye will recite.
The members of the Flag Day com
mittee are: George B. Simpson, C.
Irwin. W. B. Bonekemper. Lloyd Du-
Bots and Clement Scott.
Joseph J. Donovan is now exalted
ruler of the Vancouver lodge of Elks.
Recently the .lodge voted unani
mously to float at all times, on its
temple, at Tenth and Main streets.
large United States flag.
282 ARE HURT IN WEEK
Workmen's Compensation Act Will
Affect 219 Cases.
SALEM, Or- June 8. (Special.) For
the week ending June 8, a total of 282
accidents were reported to the State
Industrial Accident Insurance .Commis
sion, of which one was fatal.
Of the total number reported 219
were subject to the workmen's com
pensation act, 30 were from p-ublic
utility corporations, 81 were from firms
and corporations which have rejected
the act, one was from a firm not em
ploying labor in hazardous occupation
and one was from a firm operating a
street railway under the act.
Following is the number of accidents by
industry: fiawmill. 75; logging. 42; construc
tion, 43; railroad operation, 29; Iron and
steel. 11; paper mill, t; mscbise shop. 7;
meat packing. 6; mining-, 7; Hint and power,
7; transportation 6; tank and pipe, 4; paving".
8; flour mill, 2: rope manufacturing". 2;
laundry. 2; garage. St telephone and tele
graph company. 2; transfer company. 2. And
of the following one each: Printing, fruit
products. Irrigation, eondensory, warehouse.
passenger, varnish manufacturing, cooper
SKe. building, wrecking, cement company,
department store. street railway, rock
crusher, publishing company, paint mer
chant, oil company, dredging, meat mar
ket, machinery merchant, dairy, woodsaw,
CATTLE SALE NETS $92,600
Frank C. Oman, of Baker County.
Breaks Kansas City Market.
BAKER. Or., June 9. (Special.)
Breaking all records of individual sales
at the Kansas City, Mo., stock market.
Frank C. Oxman. of -Durkee. Baker
County, sold 760 head of California
range and grass cattle for $92,600. ac
cording to word reaching here today.
There were 33 carloads In the shipment
and it was Mr. Oxman's first visit to
the Missouri River market. The heavy
cattle weighed 1450 pounds and brought
810.50 while the light tituff. weighing
1300 pounds, commanded 9.65.
Experts pronounced the lot the best
train of Western cattle ever sold in the
Thomas Jefferson, writing to James
Ross in 1786, said: "I experience
great satisfaction at seeing my coun
try proceed to facilitate the inter
communications of its several parts
by opening rivers, canals and roads."
Thus from the very first the impor
tance of this form of development
was. apparent to those far-seeing
statesmen who devoted their -time
and great talents to the task of
starting the Republic on a correct
course. Roads were recognized as of
primary Importance and, with latter
day methods of transportation and
the necessity for serviceable high
ways it is imperative to hard-surface
Warren Bros. Company,
HjtM v4c2o -ssi
COMPROMISE TALK DENIED
Southern Pacific Contesting Every
Inch of Land Grant, Says Attorney.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 9. (Special.)
That the legal contest between the
United States Government and the
Southern Pacific Company for the title
to the millions of acres of land in Ore
gon in the Oregon & California Rail
road Company grant had been a real
battle with no let-up since the begin
ning of the Government suit Jn 1908,
was testified to today in the so-called
Ores on land fraud trjlal iz Petes F
Round-trip Summer excursion tickets on sale
daily from June 1, to Middle West and to East
States and Canada.
The finest, daily, to Eastern terminals, Chicago,
Northern Pacific Ry.
The Yellowstone Park Line
LOW HOMESEEKER FARES TO MONTANA
Interesting;. Let us explain.
TO CALIFORNIA Have your ticket read from
, Portland via"G. N. P. S. S. Co.," new, fast, pala
Tickets, east, north; boat to California; to
Alaska, one way or round trip ; sleeping car or
boat reservations, etc
A. D. Charlton, A- G. P. A., Portland Or.
t. m r-i a
90 "a fliomson at.
a? Phones: Main 244. A 1244 " -Vfi A
Telephones: Marshall 1 A 6281
JONES' SUPERIOR QUALITY MEATS
Specially Low Priced for This
There is no place in Portland where
as large an -assortment of choice meats k
are displayed at such' inviting prices. :
Prime Rib Roast Beef, pound : 1 22d
Rolled Roast Beef (boneless), pound lSd
Shoulder Pot Roasts, pound....- .' lGc
Plate Boil Beef, pound 10
Short Ribs Beef, pound L2Vzh
Rolled Corned Beef (boneless), pound 12
Best Steer Hamburg, pound 15
Leg or Loin Roasts Veal, pound -16c
Shoulder or Breasts Veal, pound..' 121
Shoulder Veal Cutlets, pound 14?
Fancy Veal Chops, rib or loin, pound 16(
Veal for Stewing or Fricassee, pound 12V
VEAL LOAF, fresh, pound 7 15
Jellied Veal Loaf (cold), pound 20d
Anyone who enjoys eating good, old-
fashioned, home-made sausage will
sample some of these then order more.
Fresh Veal Sausage, every Saturday, pound 18c
Fresh Clubhouse Sausage, pound 15
Weiners, Frankfurters, pound ' .-15c
Knockwurst, Polish Sausage, pound 15
Smoked Pork Sausage (new), pound 202
Landjaeger (delicious luncheon), pound 40c
Metwurst, made fresh and smoked, pound 20
St. Galler Schieblinge, very tasty, pound 15
Jones "Pride of Oregon" Brand
Famously Known for Delicate Flavor Mild-Cured
Hams, half or whole, pound 19
Choice Bacon, half or whole strip, pound 20-22f
Tenderloin Backs, half or whole strip, pound .... .ISfi
Picnics, lean and tasty, pound 12V2C
Cottages, pound 14c
Jones' Special Bacon, pound. 12 'ic
Pure Lard 70
No. 10 Pure Lard.
'No. 5 Compound 65
No. 10 Compound... S1.25
Prompt and Careful Attention Given to All Mail Orders
T - T
They're the aristocrats of biscuit dainties
crisp, chocolate flavored cakes, in sandwich
form, with a rich cream filling.
Creole Creams will delight your
guests. They are appropriate any
time, and appreciated when
you're most particular. Ten
cents buys a generous, triple
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
JUXE, JULY. AUGUST
ray and ntsht sessions. Educational
Department. Younar Men's Christian
FUXX, COURSES IN
1. follesre Preparatory Subjects.
2. Commercial Subjects.
:t. Electrical Esiinwriic.
4. All Orade Subjects.
5. Conditions made up In Grtmmir,
HlKh School and Colleae SUfcJeets.
6. Pre-law and Pre-medleal Sub
jects. Call at Educational Office or tele
phone Main 7065. A, 6561.
MISS HEAD'S SCHOOL
Z538 Channlns Way, Berkeley. California.
A bosrdlncr and dsy school for slrls combin
ing complete courses of study with cheerful
home life, hsppy compsnlonshlps. Ideal sur
roundings snd all of the essentials which de
velop contented, capable womanhood. Ac
credited to colleges. Grammar snd primary
grades also. An exceptionally stroiix; faculty.
UOtb year begins Auicust 29, 1816.
MARY K. WILSON-. Principal.
Miss liarker'B School for Girls I
FALO AX TO, CAUrSBSIA
FIFTEENTH YEAR OPENS AUGUST 28,
non g pen jrrnct,Tion
WANTED, CHAIRS TO CANE BY
SCHOOL FOR BLIND
FOR PARTICULARS CALL.
MR. J. F. MYERS. MAIN.548.
We return June 8th to 151
Third St., our old location
before the fire.
Skidmore Drug Co.
Tourists i For Comfort and CbessnLss
Cor. Front and Madison. Cant bo beat.
Steam heated t bathsi 35e at day and np.
OREGOV GRAPE HOOT.
Address V. POLLAK. Albany. Or.
A Sol let preparation St marts.
xi ei p o wm leaxe osnara
Far R T i in. aLb mtul
BoautytoCraror Faded HasrJ
x'Q. ana iLmat iTTirrlft.
Phone Your Want Ads to
Main 7070 A 6095. -