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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 22, 1922)
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HOME IS SET AFIRE
TO WIN MATE BACK
Russian Woman Confesses
PITIFUL STORY IS TOLD
of the Dallas Planing Mill, necessi
tating the employment of the night
crew. Thia number is not as many
as was manufactured year before
last, but the mill crow has been
fully employed since early spring in
turning out mill work to fill vari
ous contracts. The mill has signed
a contract for furnishing mill work
for a large hotel being erected at
Sllverton. Friday a carload of mill
work was shipped to Eugene to be
used In a large apartment building.
.'Shipments of a like nature are also
j being made to various points in
( Washington. Polk County Observer.
School Funds In Good Shape.
Financial outlook for the public
schools of Clarke county was never
Mrs. Knfamaia Bolovonorf Ie
clarcs Husband Didn't Appre
ciate American Home.
After giving up her dream of an
"American home" because her hus
band insisted that it was a crazy
idea, Mrs. Eufamaia Bolovonoff,
native of Russia, attempted to burn
her furniture in order to win back
her husband, according to a con
fession made to Captain Roberts of
the fire marshal's office.
With the confession to setting
fire to her furniture in rooms at
iZlM Delay street on August 19, in
order to . obtain 700 insurance
money, Mrs. Bolovonoff unfolded a
pathetic story of struggles she had
made during the last few years to
have an "American home."
Work Done Domestic.
Twelve years ago this woman
came to America from Russia, and
according to her own story, worked
for some years at domestic and farm
work, principally among her own
Then ehe began working as a
domestic in America Homes ana
became obsessed with a. desire to
have "an American home as her
own." She saved her pennies, sacri
fieine at every turn.
About a year and a half ago, a
Russian logger entered her me. ie
promised to marry her, to purchase
a home, to take her on a trip to
Europe. It seemed as though her
dreams were soon to come true.
But after living with this man for
six months, his wife appeared on
the scene and he departed with his
wife and Eufamaia's savings, which
at that time had reached J750.
Eufamaia Goes Back to Work.
Back to work went Eufamaia.
determined that again she would
save until she had funds sufficient
to have her own home like an
Later she met another Russian
logger and was married to him. He
would come in from the logging
camps and visit with her over
week-ends now and then and she
continued to work and save.
Someone told her of installment
plans, under which one could pur
chase furniture and pay something
down and something every month.
After considering this plan for a
time, Eufamaia decided to take J200
of her husband's money and J150
of her own, fit up a three-room
apartment and then call him in and
She found the rooms at 447
Sherman street, fitted them up with
upholstered furniture, modern in
every detail and purchased a gilded
cage in which she placed a canary
Letter Written Husband.
With her establishment just like
an American's, she wrote to her
He came, but instead of agreeable
surprise he registered unmistakable
disgust, according to her etory.
"Oh. hell." he said, according to
the confession. "You crazy. Sell
the furniture and put money in
savings. I go back to woods and
no come back until you sell furni
.ture." So poor Eufamaia began the task
of disposing of her furniture. Twice
she made deals, both of which fell
through. Then the "American insur
ance" plan came to her mind. She
'would insure the furniture, , after
moving it to some shack, burn it,
then collect and her husband would
corns back again.
So she moved to 521 Delay
street, insured the furniture, but
tried again to sell it. Her new
Quarters did not compare with the
ideal home she had vacated.
Kerosene Fire Started.
Hiring a room on the west side,
she packed up her clothes and those
belonging to her husband, took the
bird in its gilded cage and deposited
all in "the room. Then she went
back, purchased some kerosene at a
small store on the east side of the
Broadway bridge and saturated the
walls and furniture. About 1 o'clock
in the morning she set the fire and
then ran to the street and yelled
The efficiency of the Portland
f're bureau upset her plans for the
fire was put out before the kerosene-soaked
effects had caught fire.
At first the Russian woman in
sisted that she knew nothing about
how the blaze started, but finally
she told how she had set the fire
to win back the love of her hus
band, who did not believe in "Amer
Mrs. Bolovonoff is now at the city
Jail, unable to raise the required
bond of J1O0O.
CORVAI.I.IS FAIXI.TY JOIXED
BY EXPERT FORESTER.
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Tharmaa J. Starker.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL. COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Aug. 21.(Spe
cial.) Thurman J. Starker, travel
ing secretary for the Western
Pine Manufacturers', association of
Portland, has been appointed pro
fessor of forestry, filling a posi
tion made vacant by the resigna
tion of H. S. Xewins, who'Tias gone
east to take a responsible position
with a Philadelphia concern.
Mr. Starker was graduated from
the school of forestry here in 1910
with the first class to finish from
that department. He then took
two years of graduate work in
the forest school of the Univer
sity of Michigan. He passed the
civil service examination for tech
nical foresters and was assigned
to eastern Oregon.
Lumber Industry Improves
in Gales Creek Region.
Prospects Are Reported Brighter for
PROSPECTS are brightening for
the lumber industry in -the Gales
Creek section, says the Washington
county News-Times. Officials of
the Bis Creek Logging company of
Knappa, Or., have been in this locality
making preparations to open up the
mill and loggirrg camp recently
partially developed byO. B. Aagaard,
of the Aagaard Lumber company,
which ceased; operations some
The new concern, which will op
erate under the name of the iiaies
.Creek Logging company, has ample
capital and splendid backing to do
businss on a large scale. It has se
cured the American Land & Timber
company holdings, consisting of a
large tract of excellent timber.
About 135 men will be required to
get the logging camp running, aod
after the mill starts 75 more r.n
wil: be used to operale the mill. ! -ing
employment to more than 200
Something like a quarter of a
million feet of lumber daliy will be
produced when ail of the machinery
is in running order.
The Gales Creek Logging com
pany has connections with some of
the biggest lumber concerns of the
east. Banking connections have been
established in Forest Grove.. The
Big Creek Logging company is one
' of the biggest lumber concerns of
the lower Columbia river and is
sponsor of the Gales Creek Logging
Dallas Pianino- Mill Bust.
Prune trays numbering 18.690
have been manufactured at the plant
better than at the present time, says
the Camas Post. In the majority of
districts, the warrant indebtedness
was decreased, while during the
school year that ended in June, 1921,
nearly all of the districts showed a
large increase in their indebtedness.
During the past year 50 districts
showed a decrease of $34,226. while
25 districts showed an increase of
indebtedness of $12,653. The net
decrease is $22,000. At the end of
the previous school year the situa
tion was Just reversed and the net
increase in warrant indebtedness
was $33,000. But a very few of the
districts succeeded that year in pay
ing their debts.
Farmers Preparing; Exhibits.
With harvest practically over,
progressive farmers of the Inland
Empire are planning on the north
west grain and hay show to be held
in Pendleton September 18-23. This
is expected to be one of the greatest
exhibits of grain and hay ever held
in the northwest, and advance indi
cations show that there will be stiff
competition for the premiums of
fered, says the Pendleton Tribune.
Exhibits and entries for the pre
miums will come this year from Ore
gon, Washington, Idaho and Mon
tana. A special entry for Oregon
wheat only will be a feature on cer
tified wheat for seed. A breadmak-
ing contest for boys and girls' clubs
in Umatilla county will be staged
with a prize of $25 offered. The pre
miums on grains run close to -$1000
Old Friends Meet After 50 Years.
Fifty years ago J. D. Lee, now a
resident of Portland, and a recent
candidate for governor, was a clerk
in his father's general merchandise
store in Dallas. At the same time
Robert L. Dashiel, until recently a
resident of Dallas, but now living in
Falls City, was a laborer and team
ster about this town. They were
well acquainted with each other, as
were all young men of a community
in those early days. Years iisvssed
and the two drifted apart and their
acquaintanceship was forgotten. One
day last week the two men met again
by accident. They were passengers on
the same auto stage from Salem to
Dallas. A casual conversation led
to mutual recognition. Polk County
Blue Mountain Co. Strikes Oil.
The Blue Mountain Oil company,
whose outfits have been prospecting
for several months, have finally
struck what they believe to be a
very important oil strata, says the
Redmond Spokesman. The find was
made about 30 miles from Prineville.
Neil Bertrandis, geologist and local
manager, and Professor Parker, a
geologist from New Tork, left im
mediately after making the find for
Los Angeles to turn ia a report and
to arrange for the shipment of stan
dard equipment to develop the prop
erty. Choice Holstelns for Sale.
Directors of the Banks hog and
dairy show will hold a sale of dairy
stock on the last day of their show,
September 23. says the Banks Her
ald. Among the animals to be sold
is Lunde Queen de Kol II (H. B. No.
464652). This cow has just finished
the official test being put on by the
Holstein Friesian Breeders' associa
tion. She will make over 800 pounds
of butter on this test and. thus
stands well above the average cow
Tumnlo Canal Gets Right of Way.
Right of way for the canal of the
Deschutes county municipal im
provement district across property
owned by Henry Linster, within the
city limits of Bend, was secured by
the district for damages amounting
to $1600. The right of way is 947
feet long and 40 feet wide. Bend
Redmond Awake to Future.
The Redmond Spokesman tells of
enthusiastic meetings of the local
commercial club. In the matter of
strawberry culture, it was shown
that sales of more than $600 worth
of berries per acre were being made
in the outskirts of Redmond.
Roosevelt Highway Progressing.
Charles Norwich, stock raiser and
mill man of Taft. te'.'.s the Lincoln
County Leader work Is progress
ing rapidly on the Roosevelt high
way in his section. Three camps art
being established by the Warron
Construction company of Portland,
Women's Dresses $
and Middies for
Center Circle, First Floor Women's Apron Dresses in
gingham, chambray and percale in the loose, belted models,
some with tie-back sashes. Sizes 36 to 46. MIDDIES
of good quality galatea cloth in plain and yoke styles,
white only, neatly trimmed. - Broken lines in sizes 6 to
14 and some 42 bust. Priced special for this sale at J1.00
I RELIABLE MERCHANDISE RELIABLE METHODS. SJ
TMQpaiOM.aLpFBr WEST PARK. AND TENTH STRE6ISJ
Each new Fall Hat is individualized by
some marked touch of elegance, each point
ing the way to advance conceptions. They
are fresh from the style centers and we
want you to see them today. Second Floor.
AUGUST CLEAN-UP SALES
Sale Women's House Dresses
At- OQ Garment Section, Second Floor Wom-
it tdXw en's House Dresses made of good quality
chambray, gingham and percale materials in plain colors,
checks and stripes, in neat belted models and empire ef
fects. With tie-back sashes. Styled with V necks, square
and round necks. They-are trimmed with rickrack and
applique. Colors include pink, blue, red, orchid, jade,
black and whit. Sizes 36 to 46. Specialized at $1.29
At- K1 7Q Garment Section, Second Floor Worn
iX dXI7 en's, fashionable House Dresses made of
excellent materials such as gingham, percale, and English
prints. Styled in the loose, belted and long-waisted models.
Long and short sleeves, V and round necks, trimmed with
organdie, rickrack and pipings in most' pleasing effects.
Colors are pink, blue, rose, green, black and white. Sizes
range from 36 up to 44. Specially priced now at $1.79
A f- 7Q Garment Department, Second Floor A
iX Def7 very attractive offering of women's
Apron Dresses made of good quality gingham and cham
bray in plain colors and checks in the loose, belted and
expansion styles with round, square or V necks, trimmed
with organdie or pique in contrasting effects or rickrack
braids. Colors include pink, blue, orchid, honey-dew, rose
and white. Sizes range 36 to 46 priced special at $2.79
A i QM ?Q A sale of women's Apron Dresses of
1XL- 0rsUi7 excellent quality crepe in neat belted
mod-els trimmed with embroidery and applique in contrast
ing colors. Some have large patch poekets. Styled with
round or square necks. Colors are honey-dew, blue, jade,
ros,e and orchid. Sizes range 36 to 44. Special at $4.69
women s IUD petucuais maue uj. ejitcuciji. quauij Jn
gingham in striped patterns with' plain and seal- j
loped flounces. Blue and white only. Specially jj i
priced for today's selling at only
Women's Union Suits $1.75
Knit Underwear, Dept., First Floor A sale of
women's Athletic Union Suits in flesh and.
white. Sizes 40 and 42 only. Our regular
$3.60 values. Special to close out at $1.75
$2.65 Kayser Silk Vests $1.98
Main Floor Odds and ends in the famous
Kayser Silk Vests with built-up shoulder
straps. Flesh and white. These are our regu
lar $2.65 values and are bargains at $1.98
$8.00 Silk Bloomers $4.95
Main Floor The popular Vanity Fair Bloom
ers made of good heavy quality "Glove Silk"-,
material in a good 'range of colors including
navy, fawn, mole,'brown and white. Sizes 6 to
9. Regular $7.50 and $8.00 values; now $4.95
1-pound can 43c
3-pound can $1.20
5-pound can $1.95
Crown Kernels of Wheat,
priced special, package 16
Swansdown Flour for cakes, special, pkg. 40
Preferred Stock Sardines, 20c can; now 15c
Seasonable Wash Goods
Way back in days gone by wash goods were used only for Sum
mer wear, but times have changed and nowadays wash fabrics are
worn all year round. Our stocks of ginghams and percales, madrases,
devonshire cloths, white goods, etc., are replete with beautifui effects
in patterns and weaves for women's and children's dresses, men's
shirts, women's underwear, aprons, night gowns, etc. Main Floor.
90c Ginghams 58c
Imported Scotch Ginghams in
checks, plaids and figured pat
terns suitable for women's house
dresses and children's wear. A
big assortment to choose from.
Pillow Cases 25c
A sale of good quality Pillow
Cases, size 45 by 36 inches. Lay
in a good supply for future use.
Bed Spreads $1.98
Domestic Aisle, First Floor
Hemmed, crochet Bed Spreads;
good size for double beds.
Bath Towels 22c
A wonderful value .in heavy
Bath Towels; priced special, each
220. or by the dozen, only $2.:$5
$1.25 Voiles 78c
Wash Goods Section, Main Floor
- A sale of dainty Voiles with
silk embroidered coin spots. A
splendid fabric for party dresses.
Regular $1.25 grade, special 780
School Plaids 48c
Worsted Plaids, especially suit
able for school wear. 36 inches
wide. Special, the yard 48
Heavy Crash 15c
Domestic Aisle, First Floor A
sale of heavy crash, part linen.
Warranted to wear.
Remnants or mill ends of Cre
tonnes in many pleasing patterns.
Yard wide. 150 a yard.
S6.50 Table Runners $2.39
$12.00 Runners $9.00
Drapery Dept., Third Floor A sale of interest
to every person who lives in a home. Table
runners can be used for many purposes. These
are of good quality velour in our regular $5.00
and $6.50 values specially priced at $2.39
TAFESTP.Y Table Runners in neat service
able designs priced very special at $3.0O each.
Table Runners in beautiful patterns of silk
brocades a limited number to choose from.'
Our regular $12.00 values on special sale at $9
Window Shades $1.00
Look over the house and see if you need any
-new window shades. Perhaps you have been
putting off replacing some of the old ones.
Here's oiled shades, mounted on Hartshorn
rollers, size 3x7 on special sale at only $1.00
We Make Window Hangings to Order.
We Do First Class Upholstering.
$24 Couch Covers $16
$2.75 Covers $1.84
Drapery Dept., Third Floor A sale of 100
Couch Covers in many beautiful designs in
fine quality tapestry. There is a broad range
of sizes and prices ranging "from $2.75 each
up to $24.00 all at a reduction of ONE-THIRD
Cretonnes 39c, 54e, 78c .
Cretonnes are the most popular and most
inexpensive drapery materials, also the most
serviceable. In this lot there are many new
patterns and colors, suitable for window hang
ings, top covers for beds and couches, cushions,
and for" porch and garden dresses. Prices
range 390, 540 and 780 a yard.
$18.00 Cedar Chest $14.90
THIRD FLOOR Drapery section, high-grade
cedar chests made of genuine red cedar, high
ly polished, regular $18 value for $14.90.
New Pacific Package Goods
FOR ART NEEDLEWORK
Department, Second Floor Out complete Autumn and Win
ter line of Pacific Package Goods is now in. And the designs
are far more beautiful than ever before. Lunch Cloths,
Towels, Center Pieces, Scarfs, Bedspreads and novelties of all
kinds for gifts and beautifying the home. Stamped and made
garments for women and children who want style and origi
nality. These package outfits contain the best of materials
and are finished with tucking, veining-and hemstitching
We carry the Purity Rags
in all desirable colors for
crocheting and knitting rag
rugs. These rugs are quickly
and easily made. Lessons
given daily in Art Needle
work Department, 2d Floor.
Art Needlework Pept., Sec
ond Floor A sale of. pure
silk floss Pillows covered
with cretonne in a great va
riety of attractive patterns.
Suitable for chairs, etc., 98p
We Give Trading Stamps.
MADE-UP MODELS ON SALE
AT HALF PRICE.
which has the contract for con
structing the ' highway from Slab
creek to the mouth of Devils lake.
Mr. Norwich- stated that about 77
men are employed at present and
that 200 would soon be on the pay
roll. The construction company is
rushing work on this stretch of road
in order to Complete same before the
rainy season commences.
Child's Foot Burned In Hot Asne.
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Boguslaski and
ehi.dren, Roscoe and Mildred of Ore
gon City, who have been the past
week at Cannon Beach, have re
turned. The first night after ar
rival at Newport a huge, bonfire had
been made near their camp, and the
following morning their 8-year-old
son, while walking throug-h the sand
in his bare feet, failed to see the
red hot ashes of the remaining fire.
His right foot was . badly burned,
the skin peeling from the injured
member, necessitating the lad to be
confined to his bed during his entire
stay at the beach. Oregon City En
terprise. Prune Grower Get Liberal Advance.
Liberal payments to prune growers
are to be made by the Oregon Grow
ers' Co-operative association this
fall, according to anj official an
nouncement, upon delivery of the
fruit to the packing plants Those
payments - will be of sufficient
amount to cover the costs of har
vesting and will be followed shortly
by other advances based upon the
grade report. With 75 to 80 per
cent of the 1922 crop sold, officials
believe it possible to make earlier
payments than heretofore.
ROADS MEETING PLANNED
Seven Northwestern States and
British Columbia to Be Invited.
OLYMP1A, Wash.. Aug. 21. (Spe
cial.) Seven northwestern states
and British Columbia will be invited
to send representatives to partici
pate in a joint conference of traffic
enforcement officials to be held
either in Portland or Salem, Or.,
some time -next month, it was de
cided at a conference of Washington
and Oregon state officials here to
day. . t
Sam A. Kozer, secretary of state
of Oregon, will send out the invi
tations, which will go to automibile
clubs, automotive trades associa
tions, state traffic division heads,
judges and other peace officers of
Colorado, Utah, Nevada, Idaho, Ore
gon, Washington, Montana and Brit
ish Columbia. A two-day topical
session will be held, the exact dates
to be determined by Mr. Kozer. Uni
form motor vehicle traffic laws and
uniform enforcement will be the
central topic of the conference.
XEGIIO STARTED EASTWARD
SOON ABANDONS TRIP.
this season is estimated at between
300 and 500 carloads.
Repeated Attempts of Sister to
Get Narcotics User to Her
Prove to Be Failure.
Walter Davis, negro drug addict,
did not want to go to Washington,
D. C, and continually spent the
fare money which his sister living
in that city sent him, for more
drugs. The sister wanted him to
come to her, thinking that she might
be able to cure him.
Sheriff Hurlburt. who had been
receiving the letters from the sis
ter while Divis was in the county
jail serving time for violation of
federal laws and local ordinances
concerning sale and possession of
drugs, finally wrote her that it was
best not to send Davis money, but
that if ahe really wanted him, to
send a railroad ticket. This she did.
Davis was released from jail,
placed on board a Northern Pacific
train, bound eastward, by Deputy
Sheriff Chrlstof ferson, and his
ticket turned over to a eonduotor,
who was instructed to relay It to
the conductor succeeding him and
to make sure that Davis did not get
it in his own possession. The au
thorities knew that Davis immed
iately would endeavor to convert
the ticket into cash.
But Davis did not get far. The
conductor telegraphed Sheriff Hurl
burt yesterday that Davis had left
the train at Pasco,, Wash.
REPUBLICANS FORM CLUB
Walla Walla County Women Or
ganize for Campaign.
-WALLA WALLA, Wash., Aug. 21.
jf Special.) The Walla Walla
county women's republican club was
organized here this afternoon with
the following officers:
Mrs. Alvin Baumeister, president:
Mrs. J. C. Hockett and Mrs. S. B. L.
Penrose, vice-presidents; Mrs.
Plia.laa I . n r cafV ft t a 1V M?fi Pfltll
J Weyruch, treasurer. In addition an
advisory, committee will be named
consisting of one woman in each of
the voting precincts of the county.
Mrs. Emma Smith Devoe of Ta
coma, vice-chairman of the state
republican central committee, had
charge of the organization meeting
took about $200 from the table and
the pockets of the players. No
adequate description of the gunmen
could be given:
Methodists to Convene.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Sa
lem, Aug. 21. (Special.) The Ore
gon annual conference of the Meth
odist Episcopal church will convene
in Salem September 6 for a week's
session. Lausanne hall, the new
Willamette university dormitory,
has been offered for the entertain
ment of the visiting ministers and it
is expected that 60 or more will
have the unusual experience of liv
ing for a week In a woman's hall.
GRAVEL CARS RUN AWAY
Bunker of Boulder and Battery
of Transformers Wrecked.
HOOD RIVER. Or., Aug. 21.
(Special.) Two runaway gravel
cars of a train operated by the
Phoenix Utility company, which has
a section of the Mount Hood rail
road line leased during construction
of a large hydroelectric system for
the Pacific Power & Light company,
south of the city, gained a speed
of 50 miles an hour before strik
ing an open switch at a rock crush
er. The cars swept away a bunker of
boulders at the end of the side
track and plunged through a bat
tery of transformers, piling up in
a mass of wreckage at the edge of
Hood river. No one was injured.
The prestige of Oregonlan Want
Ada has been attained not merely by
The Oregonian's large circulation, but
by the fact that all its reader are
interested in Oregonian Want-Ad.
Prune Harvest Is Begun.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Aug. 21.
(Special.) Prune picking, pack
ing and shipping started today in
the Walla Walla valley. Three
carloads of prunes were shipped
from Freewater to New York and
Chicago. This is a week behind
last year's trult harvest. The crop
Gamblers in Camp Itobbed.
ABERDEEN. - Wash., Aug. 21
(Special.) Three masked bandits
Sunday night held up seven men in
a card game at camp No. 3 of the
Saginaw Timber company, it was
reported at the Aberdeen police
department yesterday. The trio
Fuel Tax Nets $107,510.
OLTMPIA, Wash., Aug. 21. (Spe
cial.) Last month, the first of the
second year -since the collection of
a 1-cent liquid fuel tax was be
gun in Washington, brought the
largest return to date. $117.510.8.
Fred J. Dibble, director of licenses,
announced today. The month's re
turn was about one-eighth of the
total collections for the preceding
12 months, .which totaled J879.677.75.
The largest previous month was
August, 1921. when J98.356.u4 was
collected. July, 1921, yielded $86,-503.17.
$107,500 IS PAID STATE
Kennewlck Irrigation Bonds Are
Turned Over to Settle, Debt.
OLYMPIA. Wash., Aug. 21. (Spe
cial.) Bonds of the Kennewick
irrigation district for $107,500 were
delivered to the department of con
servation and cavelopment today in
payment of work of surveying, pur
chase of water rights, power sites
and lands by condemnation and
other expenses incurred by the state
for the district during the past few
The bonds were taken by the stale
at tOO. The Kennewick district
covers S3.or.-0 acre.
Phone -your want ads to The !i
gonian. All its readers are inter
ested in the classified columns.
tnar the perfect appearance of her
complexion. Pcrmanen t and temporary
skin troubles are effectively concealed.
Reduces unnatural color and corrects
greasy skins. Hiahly antiseptic.
Send 15c. for Trial Sua
gFERD.T. HOPKINS &. SON. New York.
H i . , m jyii -r-" -
OE3QSSS 1 ;OE3QI
1,800.000 cups wr
. 'crved at the Panama-
. Pacific Internationa; J
1 Exposition. Phona O
; l--ry fl.rn-t East 7054 H
For Shops and Roundhouse
Machinists ; 70-cents per hour
Blacksmiths 70 cents per hoar
Sheet Metal Workers ...... 70 cents per hour
Electricians 70 cents per hour
Stationary Engineers Various rates
Stationary Firemen Various rates
Boilermakers 70c to 70' per hour
Passenger Car Men 70 cents per hour
Freight Car Men 63 cents per hour
Helpers, all classes 47 cents per hour
Mechanics and helpers are allowed time and one-half
for time worked in excess of eight hours per day.
Strike conditions prevail
APPLY ROOM 312,
COUCH BUILDING," 109 FOURTH ST., NEAR