Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 27, 1919, Page 10, Image 10

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    10
THE MORXIXG OREGOMAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1910.
IS
"BABY TAG" SALE TODAY
DLL DOLLAR
HELD BEST OF ALL
Ccin Moves Faster Than Any
Other, Says A. G. Clark.
INDUSTRIAL BOOST URGED
New Type ot Slacker Disclosed at
Kealty Board Sleet, Man Who
l'ails to Push. Home Industry.
A new type of slacker was disclosed
by A. G. Clark, manager of the Asso
ciated Industries of Oregon, in an
address delivered at the regular meet
ing of the Portland realty board at
the Benson hotel yesterday noon.
This particular slacker, Mr. Clark
eaid, was the individual who failed
to boost home industries.
Mere sympathy, Mr. Clark said, was
not all that was needed to make Or
egon indust-ies go over the top. He
declared the need was for united ac
tion. "If we have the united action of
the people of the state our industries
will be a success, our payrolls will
grow and we will have a prosperous
community." he declared, "for the
payroll dollar is the fastest moving
dollar in the world, and large pay
rolls benefit everybody."
Proper Discrimination Vrj?ed.
Mr. Clark said that the present plan
was to get the people to discriminate
in favor of the Oregon product.
"We wish, also," he said, "to show
the business men that it pays to
push the sale of home products, and
we wish to gain the co-operation of
the working men."
"Oregon at present has more to
be proud of than to be ashamed of
in her long list of growing indust
ries," declared Mr. Clark, who took
his listeners through an imaginary
personally conducted tour of the in
dustries of the state. Among the
claims made for the state as an in
dustrial center by Mr. Clark may be
cited the following:
"This is the largest furniture manu
facturing center in the west
"In saddlery manufacturing this
state leads all other Pacific coast
states.
Implement BnainesR Big.
"Portland is the fourth city in
the country in the handling of farm
machinery, in this respect being far
in the lead of all other western
cities.
"As a wool center Portland is sec
ond among the cities of the country.
"Portland leads the west in the pro
duction of candy and soda crackers.
"The biggest broom factory west of
the Mississippi is in Portland.
"The largest plant in the west for
the manufacture of jams and jellies is
located at Salem, Or.
"The only worsted mill west of the
Ohio river is located at Sellwood.
Cough Drop Go Everywhere.
"Cough drops made in Portland go
to nearly every state In the union.
"This is one of the largest centers
for the production of dragsaws and
similar tools.
"Oregon originated the ice-cream
cone and produces large quantities of
that product.
"One of the largest quicksilver
mines in the world is located in the
state of Oregon.
"Some of the largest undeveloped
potash mines in the world are located
in Oregon
"This state is forging rapidly to the
front in lumber production and will
soon lead u.11 others in that industry."
Shively Talk on Deed.
W. B. Shively, chairman of the le
gal committee, spoke on the legality
of a deed signed and sealed by the
grantor and placed in escrow with
instructions to deliver the deed to the
grantee named therein upon the
grantor's death.
As a feature of the board's home
industry campaign a large number of
articles of Oregon manufacture were
given away at the close of the meet
ing by means of a drawing.
BOY KILLS RATTLESNAKE
Reptile Encountered Near .Eugene
Found to Have Eight Rattles.
EUGENE, Or., Sept. 26. (Special.)
A big rattlesnake with eight rattles
and button was killed in the middle
of Willamette street in front of the
Carnation farm just outside the city
limits by Edwin Ziniker, a school
boy, Tuesday of this week. The boy,
on his way home from the Dunn
school on his bicycle, heard the reptile
rattle and, looking down, saw it
coiled in the middle of the street-car
track. He dispatched it with a stick.
This is the first time in many years
that a rattlesnake has been seen so
near the city, but they are known to
be numerous in the rocky hills south
and northeast of here.
THREE RANCHES ARE SOLD
$2 3,0 0 0 in Cash Paid for Tracts
Near Toppenish, Wash.
TOPPENISH, Wash., Sept. 26. Spe
cial.) O. H. Kohler, sheep man of
Ellensburg, has bought the McDonald
ranch two miles south of Toppenish,
paying $15,000 for the 60 acres.. He
also bought the McCready ranch two
miles southeast of Toppenish. paying
$SOOO for the 40 acres. Both were
cash transactions.
H. J. lies bought 70 acres of Allan
KIrkwood for izZ.oOO. and the Miller
ranch 2Va miles south of Toppenish
was sold for $1(15 an acre, or $13,200
for the 80 acres.
ALIENS MUST PAY TAXES
Revenue Department Warns Per
sons Intending to Leave U. S.
WASHINGTON", Sept. 26. Persons
desiring to leave the United States
were warned today by the bureau of
internal revenue that they must com
ply with the income tax laws before
they would he permitted to depart.
Aliens must satisfy all income tax
obligations up and including the
month preceding the departure. Citi
zens must have paid all installments
of the tax due up to the time of sail
ing and have made arrangements for
the payment o future installments
as they fall due.
Two Wheat Stacks Burn.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., Sept. 26.
Special.) To have the greater part
of two good sized wheat stacks de
stroyed by fire early Monday morn
ing with a loss of about $1500, was
the misfortune of the firm of Chil
cote & Smith of this city. About 80
per cent of the loss is covered by in
surance. The cause of the blaze has
not been discovered.
WAVERLEY COUNTRY CLUB, al
ways a garden spot of artistic
beauty, will be unusually at
tractive this evening for the regular
dence, the flowers just now are so
brilliant and so lovely and the man
agement has planned charming dec
orations. A large attendance is an
ticipated. Several dinner parties are
planned and the air of gaiety will
prevai 1.
During the week the weather has
been fine and there have been some
delightful luncheons at the Golf club.
On Wednesday Mrs. Alma D. Katz
was hostess to a group of 14,
and again on Thursday Mrs. Katz en
tertained. Mrs. C. Jj Swigert was
hostess Wednesday.
Mrs. E. H. Geary dispensed hospi
tality at a daintily-arranged luncheon
Thursday. Yesterday Mrs. Ralph W.
Wilbur gave a luncheon party, which
was attended by a coterie of promi
nent society folk. Tonight Irving
Webster will give a dinner for ten.
Colonel Cavanaugh has reserved a ta
ble for eight and Geoi ge Sena lk will
have a table for six. A score of
others will entertain.
The Prineville high school " girls
have raised $50 for the woman's
building fund for the University of
Oregon.
The Mills College club will hold its
regular semi-annual meeting for the
election of officers today at 3 o'clock
in the University club.
Two engagements of interest were
announced yesterday. Mrs. E. A.
Noyes entertained at a smart tea, at
which she made known the betrothal
of her attractive daughter. Miss Sadie
Noyes, to Leigh Smith Bennett, a
prominent young business man of
Hood River. The date for the wed
ding has been set for October 17, and
so in the short time that intervenes
it is probable that there will be many
social events planned in compliment
to the bride-to-be.
Another popular girl engaged is
Miss Stephanie Strain, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Strain, who is the
fiance of Lieutenant Maylon Edwin
Scott, U. S. A., a young southerner
who is well known and popular. The
marriage date has not been set.
Mrs. Julia La Barre and Mrs. Claire
Oakes Hanna, the latter of Honolulu,
were guests at a luncheon given
Wednesday at the home of Mrs. J.
Coulson Hare, with Mrs. Hare and
Mrs. Albert M. Brown as hostesses.
Anne Shannon Monroe, well-known
writer of clever fiction and maga
zine feature articles, has returned
to Portland and is at her bungalow,
5906 East Forty-second street.
Miss Lucile Redmond, of Redmond,
passed through Portland yesterday on
her way to the University of Oregon.
Pi Beta Phi Alumnae club will meet
today at 2:30 o'clock at the home of
Mrs. David Botsford, 665 East Fif
teenth street North (Irvingjon car
to Siskiyou street).
Miss Josephine Estey left last night
for Eugene to enter the state university.-
Miss Ar.na Munley was hostess at
a beautifully arranged luncheon given
Wednesday at the Hotel Portland in
honor of Miss Elizabeth Jacobs, whose
marriage is to be solemnized this fall.
The table was decorated in purple as
ters and dahlias and presented a most
attractive appearance. Covers were
placed for Miss Jacobs. Mrs. Thomas
M. Fitzpatrick of New York. Mrs.
Nancy Zan Scott. Miss Helen Honey
man, Miss Lavelle Florence, Miss Jean
Stevens, Mrs. Ellsworth Vachon. Mrs.
Harold Dfkum Gill, Miss Elsa Gill and
the hostess.
Dr. and Mrs. Courtland L. Booth
entertained with a dinner and theater
party Wednesday night in honor of
Dr. and Mrs. Henry H. Skinner of
Yakima, who recently arrived from
the east. Dr. Skinner having just been
discharged from the service at New-
WOMAN TO -KEEP OFFICE
MRS. PRIXGtE TO STAY IX DO
MESTIC COURT.
Chief: of Girls' Division, Though
Not Citizen of U. S., Is Eligible,
Judge Kanzler Holds.
As there is no legal bar to her hold
ing office,' Mrs. Mary E. Pringle, new
ly appointed chief of the girls' divi-
lon of trre court of domestic rela
tions, will continue in her position
for the present, though not a citizen
of the United States, decided Judge
Kanzler yesterday.
"She is competent and qualified i
and the work must be done," he com
mented. "That she is not a citizen i
does not prevent her, legally, from
holding this position, and the work
will go on as at present. Further,
I have nothing to say."
The question was raised Thursday
as to the propriety of Mrs. Pringle's
being retained in her new position,
after it was discovered that there
was no legal bar. The new proba
tion officer recently completed five
years of service as attendance f
ficer in the public schools of Port
land. Though she has lived in the
United States about 30 years she has
never been able to take out citizen
ship papers because of a husband,
said to be an invalid, living in Scot
land. Oregon laws will not permit a per
son to be elected to a position in the
state if not naturalized, and the
widows' pension law does not affect
widows in the most destitute cir
cumstances if they are not citizens.
but appointees need not be citizens
in a public office such as the one
occupied by Mrs. Pringle.
Mrs. Pringle explained yesterday
that when she took oath of allegiance
to the United States on April 2, 1918.
as required by the school board, she
did not read the card she signed.
"BAYER CROSS" ON
GENUINE ASPIRIN
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" to be
genuine must be marked with the
safety "Bayer Cross." Always buy an
unbroken Bayer package which con
tains proper directions to safely re
lieve Headache. Toothache, Earache,
Neuralgia, Colds and pain. Handy tin
boxes of 12 tablets cost but a few
cents at drig stores larger packages
also. Aspirin lsthe trade mark of Bayer
Manufacture of Monoacetieacidester
of SalicyUcacld. Adv.
pert News. Dinner was served in the
main dining room of the Hotel Port
land and a box party at the Baker
followed. Those enjoying the even
ing were Dr. and Mrs. Skinner, Mr.
and Mrs. H. Ashley Ely, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry L. Stephenson. Dr. and Mrs. H.
B. Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Howard D.
Haskins and the hosts.
Women's Activities
THE first meeting of the Port
land Woman's club for this sea
son took place yesterday in the
ballroom of the Multnomah hotel. It
was presidents day and as such
served to welcome Mrs. C. E. Runyon
officially as the new presiding offi
cer. Mrs. Runyon presided with grace
and received a cordial welcome in
the way of good attendance and a
responsive gathering of prominent
clubwomen, all glad to enter the year
and resume activities.
Mrs. Herbert Garr Reed gave a
clever reading and Mrs. Robert
Clark, accompanied by her son, Rob
ert Jr., sang. Mrs. Clark has a rich
and glorious voice and the pro
gramme in all details was excellent.
Mis Janet Pendegast spoke in be
half of the nursery for which tag day
will be held today. A reception and
social hour followed.
The new board received with Mrs.
Runyon.
This is the day when everyone who
is interested in babies and in social
service work will be asked to "Be-a-brick-buy-a-brick."
Tag sellers will
be found in all parts of the city.
Nearly all clubs and parent-teacher
societies will help. Following are a
few of the many who will assist:
Mrs. A. Shuppe, Clara Anderson.
Lois Barker, Ruth Burchain. Lillian
C. aBorland. M. W. Bowerman, Mrs.
Alma Babcock. Mrs. G. W. lUanchard.
Miss Etta Berman, Bowerman Meat
Market, Mrs. J. B. Cooley, Dorothy
Cooley, Ethel Campbell. G. W. Cor
nelius, Bessie Davis, Kenneth Dunk
leberger. Miss Harriet Diamond, Mrs.
S. A. Diamond, Mary E. Dunnan, Mrs.
Theodore Davis, Miss Alice Dannells,
Reginald Davis, Anna N. Doane, Viv
ian R. Davis, Mrs. Arthur Goodrich.
Miss Lena Goldstein, Mabel Gadke,
Fannie Grover. Lena Grover. Mrs. G.
F. Godbeiser, Flora J. Gingrich. Mrs.
H. C. Hange, Mrs. E. A. Harworth,
Mrs. G. F. Horn. Mrs. Mary Hacker,
Miss Ethel Hansen, Everett Horn
scn.uck. Mrs, Ilattie Hastie, Mrs. Win
ifred King-Harris, Robert Johnson,
Maud R. Jenkins. Mrs. H. J. Linne
bary. Mrs. Clara Lyons. Miss Verna
Lyons, Paul Little, Calvin Little, Mrs.
Grace Lewis, Mrs. Teresa Luethe,
Frank Migner. Mrs. M. McKeen. Mrs.
M. H. Marquit, Henry Motz. Emma
Nelson, Mrs. J. C. Nelson, Mrs. S. S.
Nordstrom. Mrs. M. E. Nickerson.
Florence Ogden, Florence P. Ogden, I.
rurviance, Florence Rodgers, Lena
Ricardson, Irene Richardson, Virginia
Reck. Mrs. A. A. Reck, Ralph Reichle.
Elizabeth Stansfield, Mrs. S. E. Soren
son, Gussie H. Schneider. Miss Edna
Wentz. Mrs. H. F. Wheeler. Fannie
Weinstein. Ruth Van Zandt. Mrs.
Harry E. West, Dr. Cora Talbott.
Cora Talbott.
A history of the work of the
League for Woman's Service in the
form of a book called "For God. for
Country, for Home." has been com
piled and is published by V. J. A.
Bailey. Inc., of New York City. The
hook contains 400 pages and is pro
fusely illustrated.
The council of Jewish Women is to
be congratulated on its well-arranged
bulletin Just off the press. Mrs. Julius
Louisson is editor. The next council
meeting will be in B'nai B'rith hall,
next Wednesday.
The calendar for the Portland Wom
an's club is just off the press and is
attractive and well arranged with
many constructive programmes. A de
partment that always is interesting
is current literature. This year Mra.
E. J. Steele is chairman. The first
fall meeting of the department will
be next Thursday.
which, sworn to before a notary, tes
tified that she was a citizen of the
United States.
A daughter of Mrs. Pringle, hold
ing the position of teacher in the
Portland schools, took the same oath
but on a special card prepared for
those who were not naturalized. She
had made application for citizenship.
MINISTER GETS WELCOME
Centralia Methodists Honor Pastor
and Superintendent.
CENTRALIA, Wash., Sept. 26.
(Special.) A reception was held last
night at the Methodist Episcopal
church in honor of Rev. G. W. Frame
who has returned to the pastorate of
the church for another year, and Rev.
J. C. Harrison, newly-elected superin
tendent of the Olympia district. The
event was largely attended.
Demobilization of the church's serv
ice flag was a feature of the pro
gramme. The address was delivered
by M. L. Carrier, secretary of the
local branch of the War Camp Com
munity Service, and was responded to
by A. S. Kresky and Dr. D. C. Crocker,
both of Whom were overseas. A. C.
Gesler delivered an address of wel
come. A programme followed.
Read The Oregonlan classified ads.
"Extraordinary
Offerings Just to introduce our new Balcony
we invite you to choose Crepe
de Chine or Georgette QQ - Q
Blouses.speciallypriced
Smartest designs and highest
workmanship. Crepe de Chines are
in white, flesh, and maize some
with dainty frills, others Tuxedo
collars and tucked fronts, some
collarless and adorned with hem
stitching. GEORGETTES are in jade green,
biege, gray and navy very chic
high collars and embroidered
fronts.
Popular knitted knickers, finest
quality in flesh, white QZn
and khaki only iOC
The Wall!
lNew ogue Patterns J
309 Morrlaon Street.
C. F. Ilerg. Vicr-Prea. and Mgr.
Shop. Portland Hotel
Court.
ACTRESSES ASK PUBLIC TO
HELP NURSERY FUND.
Scores of Tag Sellers "Will Appeal
to Citizens to "Buy-a-Brick."
to Build New Home.
Today is tag day for the nursery
fund of the Pacific Coast Rescue and
Protective society. Scores of tag
sellers will ask the public to "Buy-a-Brick"
for the nursery fund. No tag
sellers under 16 will be allowed to
solicit funds unless accompanied by
chaperones. Headquarters will be at
108 Fifth street and at the Liberty
temple.
The theaters will co-operate. Mies
Mabel Wilber of the Alcazar will sell
bricks after the matinee performance.
Marie Fitzgibbons of Pantages cir
cuit, assisted by several of the act
resses playing at Pantages theater
this week, will sell bricks today for
the benefit of the nursery fund for
nameless and homeless babies. Miss
Fitzgibbons will sell tags (Turing the
performance.
Billy and Sina Crackles of the Hip
podrome, comedians, and Marion Mun
eon, a star of the skit, "The Ten Dol
lar Bill." will be tag sellers at the
Hippodrome.
The rescue society hopes to net a
substantial sum for the erection of a
new home to replace the Albertina
Kerr nursery which is now located in
an old residence on Fourteenth street,
between Washington and Alder streets.
The' society also conducts the Louise
home and the Elizabeth cottage, the
latter for sub-normal babies. Mrs. R.
E. Bondurant is president and W. D.
Wheelwright is treasurer.
TUBERCULAR FUHO ASKED
VISITING NURSES REPORT
-MORE CASES IX PORTLAND.
$7000 Budget for Salaries Sought
in Place of Former $5000.
2 18 1 Patients Cured For.
Marked increase in the number of
tubercular cases in the city of Port
land and increased cost of salaries to
nurses employed by the Visiting
Nurses is the basis for a request for
added appropriation from the city to
the association next year. Last year
the city gave the Visiting Nurses' as
sociation $5000 to be used in the care
of tubercular cases and in a letter ad
dressed to the city council a request
for 17000 for next year is made.
The Visiting Nurses' association re
lieves the city health bureau of all
work in connection with tubercular
patients and in addition Bends nurses
daily to the municipal clinic at Fourth
and Madison streets.
According to Carolina A. Dieck.
president of the association. 2181 pa
tients were cared for during the
period from December 1. 191S, to Au
gust 31, 1919. During the same
period of time 2518 nome visits were
made by nurses of the- association.
Three nurses were utsed for the tu
bercular section of the association
during a portion of the past 12 months
and four during the last few months.
OHE-MAH GARS BLAMED
$25,425 ASKED BY VICTIM OF
COLLISION.
Plaintiff Charges That Cars Have
to Speed to Make Up for Time
Lost by Busy Molorman.
The contention that the one-man
street cars operated by the Portland
Railway. Light & Power company are
a menace to public safety because
compelled "to run at an excessive rate
of speed to make up the time con
sumed by the motorman in collecting
fares. making change and giving
transfers" is made in a suit for $25,
425 damages filed in the circuit court
yesterday by Jack Harper, who was
injured in a collision between a
motorcycle he was riding and one o'
these cars.
The "bob-tailed" street cars wer
all right during the war. asserts Har
per, as a means of conservation of
man power due to a scarcity of work
men, but he holds the period of emer
gency is at an end. It was one ol
these cars which tipped over at East
First street and Holladay avenut
il,ij.M,.i .aj.aiwja,,.
tt ria'ila
i
lileetric Irons
Complete With Cord. Plug and Stand
i
10-Year
Guarantee
Mail Orders
Electric Irons Repaired
Gas Mantles 20
No. 14 House Wire (Saturday only) 2y2ifi
Key Sockets 40t
Electric Light Globes, 10 to 50-vatt 32
Mazda Lamps, 10 to 50-watt 35
Hot Shot Batteries $2.90
Dry Cell Batteries (for door bells, gas en
gines) 45
Double Sockets (for lamp and electric iron) $1.25
Drop-Cord Extension (5 feet complete) . .$1.15
Flashlights (largest displays in Portland) 75SS4
Electric Heaters (will advance) now $10.00
Automobile Spotlights $5.00
Dont buy until you get our prices on Westing
house, Universal and Hotpoint Electric Irons,
Grills. Toasters, Percolators, Hair Curlers, Sew
ing Machine Motors, Electric Sweepers and
Washing Machines.
Complete Line of Everything Electrical
EVINRUDE MOTOR CO.
Evinrude Motors Electrical Supplies
211 Morrison, Near First St, Open Every Saturday Night Till 10
It's a Bad
Risk .
Many a husband holds back his
wife from getting glasses
often without realizing it be
cause he thinks she won't look
so attractive in glasses.
Well, the way glasses are made
and mounted these days he may
be surprised to see how becom
ing they can be.
Meanwhile he's taking a bad
risk. Certainly he doesn't want
to come home some night and
discover her eyesight damaged
beyond repair for lack of those
glasses.
COLUMBIAN
OPTICAL CO.
143 Sixth Street
Floyd F. Brower, Mgr.
Phone Marshall 819
Thursday, slightly injuring eight
persons.
The collision of which Harper com
plainted occurred August 14 at
Seventh and Multnomah streets. The
plaintiff charges that the street car
was going between 35 ;id 40 miles
an hour when it collided with him and
that the motorman was unable to stop
it before it had gone 250 feet further.
Harper is a shipyard worker who
was receiving $7 a day. He maintains
that he has been incapacitated from
work for three years to his damage
in the extent of $600 and that physi
cal suffering, doctor bills and other
incidentals would make the total dam
age $25,425.
CLOTHES LINE MENACED
Xeighbor's Eire Hurts: Woman
Asks Police to Intervene.
"Last week when I put out my
washing on the line in the back yard
ore of my neighbors built a bonfire
and lot all the smoke spread to the
clothes and got them all black with
srot.' complained Mrs. Louie Kluge.
1S3 East Thirty-third street, to the
police yesterday.
"And again this week when I put
out my washing this same neighbor
ifcgan to beat her carpets and the
dust soiled my washing to such an
extent had to wash them over
again." she continued.
Mrs. Kluge asked the police to as
sist her in quelling an incipient
neighborhood quarrel, and the desk
sergeant sent a "cop" out to the scene
of hostilities to prevent, ir possible,
any further trouble.
Pendleton Sugar Sale Limited.
PENDLETON. Or.. Sept. 26. (Spe
cial.) Today merchants of the city
gave notice to 'their customers that
50 cents' worth of sugar to town cus
tomers and $1 worth to country people
would be the limit In sales.
-Tin so
By TEMPLE BAILEY
60 tk THOUSAND
All Doom Scores -I.0
Penn Publishino Co. Philadelphia
ii y u. ii " i aynv ,
rifiTaT - r - r
aft I- i
Accepted
Flashlights Repaired
j
iv. r v
NATURE is generous in the Tillamook
Valley the grass is a rich green and
grows all the year round.
The pastures are so succulent that the Tilla
mook herds produce record yields of the
richest milk.
That is why cheese experts from all parts of
the world settled there.
Rigid Association inspection of both the herds
and the cheese-kitchens insure you perfection
in the quality and flavor of the product.
'Tillamook" Cheese has repeatedly won first
prize at the National usury
JAIL BARRED TO CHILDREN
VOl'XGSTKKS ARK NOT TO BK
ADMITTED HKRKAFTKK.
Explicit Orders Issued by Chief of
Police Following Conference
With Jude Koisinan.
Explicit orders not to permit chil
dren to enter the city jail have been
issued by Chief of Police Johnson as
a result of a conference with Munici
pal Judgre Rossman yesterday. Judge
Rossman also conferred with officials
of the juvenile court and arranged
to have children hereafter cared for
by the juvenile ourt authorities
when their parents are confined at
the city jail.
This action was taken by Chief
IPIIIIIIM
f Permanent Positions
I for Young Women
Due to constantly increasing requirements of the service, permanent
positions are now open in the operating department .
. Telephone operators earn approximately $800.00 during first year of
employment. During first month while learning to operate they
earn $52.00 and by the end of seven months they earn from $63.00 to EE
$72.00 per month. Thereafter periodical increases are given until an EE
operator will earn from $85.50 to $94.50 a month. Supervising opera- EE
tors will earn from $88.00 to $106.00 a month.
The opportunities for promotion to still higher-salaried positions are
E excellent. EE
E . Previous experience not required. EE
E A good salary paid immediately upon employment. EE
E . Increases regularly given to all employes. EE
Excellent opportunities for promotion. EE
E Annual vacation with pay. EE
E Permanent and continuous employment. EE
E Large, cheerful operating rooms. EE
E Attractive, comfortable recreation rooms. EE
E Lunch-rooms where meals are served at cost. EE
EE Plan for sickness, pension and death benefits with- EE
E out cost to employes. m -
1 Young women considering employment should call upon the Employ-
ment SaDervisor. Telephone Building, Park and Oak streets. Tele- EE
'H phone Broadway. 12000.
1 The Pacific Telephone & Telegraph Co. g
iiiii!i!i:iiiii!iiiiiii:iiin
onows.
TILLAMOOK COUNTY CREAMERY ASSN.
24 OteeM-Kitcheiw. Owned and Operated
Co-operatively by Tillamook Dairymen
TILLAMOOK. OREGON
Look for Tillamook on the
Johnson and Judcc Rossman as a re
sult of two occurrences this week
when two small children, one a pirl
of three years and the other a boy.
afted six. were placed in city jail
cells with their mothers, who were
unable to procure ball.
The three-year-old Kirl was com
pelled to stay in jail with her mother
all night and the next morninir wae
lined up with undesirables on the po
lice court bench. Judsre Kossman's
heart was touched by the incident and
he announced at that time that the
practice must be stopped.
Alleged Auto" Thief Keapc..
SALKM. Or., Sept. 26. (Special.
John Coleman, who was arrested at
Los Angeles recently, charged with
the theft of an automobile belonging
to L. F. Aldrich. assistant cashier of
a Saiem bank, escaped from the offi
ci rs there, according to word re
ceived hrre todiy Hoy Webb, who
was arrested with Coleman, is in j:l
at L.os Anseles, however, and will be
returned here for trial.
. if - i, --ii
Begin to eat more cheese. Ask. your groee
today for "Tillamook" with the name on
the rind i'"e it as a substitute for meat.
Serve it in the form of delicious macaroni
and cheese, potatoes au gratin. soufle,
toasted, etc m
'Tillamook Cheese is equal to two pounds
of porterhouse steak, measured in proteins
and fats, and there is no waste.
"Tillamook Cheese is sold hy the slice, also
individual family sizes, 6 and 14 pounds,
convenient for large families, boarding
houses, etc
Rind
I Some Late Popular
I Sheet Music Hits
at 9c
X THE COPV, AND TWO COP1KS
I FOR 15c. ALL. DAY SATURDAY
C COMK TO OCR Mt'SICAL
I FLOOR THE SEVENTH
$upmdnSffct!c & (3a
J rWchmtiM arcs Plant Ubfaf
BALSAM
I preparation of toerl
aia uuhtib.
A-S B.utTloGrTorFdl Hir.
ULCJ 600L and 11.00 t PratrtngU.
' 1