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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1914)
THE SUJTDAT OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, JUXE 28, 1914.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Managing- Editor Main 70T0, A 6095
City Editor Main 7070, A 60P3
Sunday Editor Main TO70. A 6095
Advertising Department.. .Main 7070, A 609o
City Circulation Main 7070, A 6U5
Composing-room Main 707O, A WK
Printing-room Main 7070, A 609j
Superintendent Building.. .Main 7070, A60D5
PARS AMUSEMENT PARK cars from First
and Alder) McElroy's band, musical com.
; dy and vaudeville, -mia auciuwu
j- and tonieht at & ,
OEPHEDM (Broadway and Taylor) Thla
afternoon at 2:1 Sand tonight at 8:15.
EMPRESS (Broadway and Yamhill) Con
tinuous from 1:30 to 11.
PAN TAG E3 (Broadway and Alder) This
afternoon at z:J-b ana lonigni at o:u.
I MOVING-PICTURE THEATER3.
PEOPLES West Park and Alder.
; MAJESTIC Park and Washington,
COLUMBIA Sixth, near Washington..
GLOBE Eleventh and Washington.
NEW STAR Park and Washington.
OREGOJVIAXS AT RESORTS.
Subscribe with the following
agents, at your Summer resort,
to secure the most prompt deliv
ery of The Oregonlan. City
rates. Subscriptions by mail are
payable in advance:
Bay City, Or; Stone Seeley
Brighton, Or ..J. A. Baldwin
Carson, Wash Carl B. Smith
- Mrs, jr. E. Bnrkhead
Ecola, Or L. W. Crone
Gearhart, Or .-.E. J. Fairhnrat
Lodk Beach, Wash, J. II. Stranhal
Manxanlta, Or .Emll Kardell
Kahcotta, Wut J. H. Brown
Newport, Or.... George Sylvester
Ocean Park D. E. Beechey
Rockinsy Beach. . ..Frank Miller
Shepherd's Spring's, Wash . .
Mineral Springs Hotel Co.
St. Martins Spring's, Wash
Mrs. ST. St. Martin
Seaside, Or Clark Stratton
Constable A Putnam
Tillamook. Or J. S. Lamar
Wheeler, Or 11. H. Cady
Harbt Fttllxr Catjoht Aoain. Harry
uTuller, who recently wag given a sus
pended sentence of one year for alleged
theft, was In Municipal court on a sim
ilar charge yesterday morning-, and
Judge Stevenson put into force the sen
tence, sending Fuller to the rockplle.
Charles Salkeld, of the Breslin Apart
xnents, saw Fuller wearing a suit which
-was stolen from Salkeld's rooms
month ago. He chased Fuller to Front
and Oak streets, where Detectives Price
end Mallett and Patrolman Lewis broke
up the tight which started and arrested
Fuller. Fuller Is said to have past rec
ords in the Monroe Reformatoryand
the Walla Walla Penitentiary, Wash
Boy or 6 Drowns in River. Richard
Spear. 6-year-old son of F. v. Spear,
of 1286 East Clay street, was drowned
In the Willamette River Friday night.
Just oft the float of the Oregon Yacht
Club. His body was recovered by City
Grappler Brady. The boy, who was
Ibrought by his mother to the house
boat of Dr. Jack M. Tates, a dentist.
Cor whom her sister works as a maid
wandered away shortly after supper,
and was not found. A searching
party headed by Dr. Yates, looked for
, inim most or tne ntgnt, ana nnaiiy De
came convinced that he had drowned.
Etchings on Exhibit. In addition to
the Rembrandt etchings and miniatures,
special Summer exhibitions at the Mu
seum of Art, there are now shown a
collection of modern European color
- etchings and lithographs. These include
the large plates of Fantin-Latour'a
Wagner series and some unusually
bold and striking- color prints of moun
tain scenery, the seashore and other
landscape subjects. " The regular hours
of the museum are: Week days, to
i o'clock; Sundays, 2 to 5; free the aft
ernoons of Tuesday, Thursday, Friday,
Saturday and Sunday.
Who Wants Job? Who wants a Job
s city meat inspector at $120 a month?
City Health Officer Marcellus, who has
the appointing of a man undr the re
cently passed meet inspection ordi
nance, announced yesterday tnat ne nas
been unabje to get a man, although he
has tried in every way. ine position
will be open July 1. The qualifica
tions necessary are a year's residence
In Portland and a certificate of grad
uation from a veterinary school rec
ognlzed by the United States Bureau of
Ward Runs Away. Esther. Anna
Hall 14 years of age, and a ward of
the Boys' and Girls' Aid Society, ran
away from 690 East Bumside street at
3:20 P. M. Friday afternoon and nothing
since has been heard of her. She was
dressed in a shepherd plaid dress with
green collar and green cuffs and had
on a panama hat with cerise ribbon
around It She is of dark complexion,
brown hair and eyes and tall and thin.
Any information as to the whereabouts
of this girl will be much appreciated.
Mrs. Amelia Heitman Dies. Mrs.
Amelia Heitman died at the home of
lier daughter, Mrs. John J. Sellwood,
1694 East Thirteenth street, Friday.
6he Is survived by the following chil
dren, Mrs. Sellwood, Mrs. Peter Uvings.
ton. Herman Hunter, Mrs. C. A. Ward,
Mrs. R. A. Anderson and Merile Heit
man. The funeral will be held today
from the residence, 1694 East Thir
teenth street south. Interment will be
made at Vancouver, Wash.
Tehnebbeh Man Arrested. W. I.
Reddltt, a "young1 man who claims
Murfreesboro,- Tenn.. as his home, was
arrested yesterday by Detectives Mal
lett and Price and was charged with
the forgery of six bad checks, totaling
In value $150. On his person was found
an old-fashioned gold wedding ring.
engraved "T. H. S. to B. C. C." This,
the detectives believe, was stolen.
Fredrick Funeral. Held. The fu
neral of Mrs. Katherine-Fredrich, who
died in Portland Thursday, aged 61,
was held at Hew Era Saturday, her
former home. Mrs. Fredrlch had been
a resident of Portland seven years, but
lived at New Era for 30 years. She is
survived by a widower, Julius Fredrlch.
Their home was at 295 Fremont street,
' Trainmen Enjoy Picnic. One hundred
end sixty-one persona enjoyed the pic
nic given by the trainmen of the Sell
wood division June 25 at Estacada
Park. The afternoon was passed in
games and races. Prizes donated by
business houses of the city were given
to the winners of the events.
. MimcAir Doses Hand. Paul Naugh, a
millman employed by the Peninsula
Lumber Company, lost his hand In an
accident In the mill yesterday. He was
removed to Oood Samaritan Hospital,
where the Injured member was ampu
tated. Rock Breaks Man's Leo. While
working in the Southern Pacific rock
quarry yesterday, J. Calvlch, 23 years
old, suffered the fracture of his right
lag when a falling rock struck him.
He was taken to Good Samaritan Hos
pital. Great Gathkrino or the Clans.
Scottish picnic and games July 4, Port
land cricket grounds, near MontaviUa.
Oak and fir cordwood Cannon Coal.
Multnomah Fuel Company.
Main 6540. A 2116 Adv.
Swedish Sinqiko Club. Columbia's
annual picnic Rohses Park, Fourth
of July. Adv. .
Bruce Aprs., beautiful north side
apt for rent, 6 large rooms, 160. Mar.
For health, rest and recreation,
Ehipherd Springs. Adv.
Woostek sells everything. 488 Wash.
In g-ton. Adv.
Da. Habby McKay, 41S Morgan bid.
V. C. Dunxtno's Funeral Held. The
funeral services of Vander Cook Dun
ning, who died last Tuesday, was con
ducted yesterday from Dunning"
chapel, 414 East Alder street Inter
ment was made In Lone Fir Cemetery.
Services were held underthe auspices
of Washington Lodge, No. 46, A. F. and
A. M. The pallbearers were Hal. D.
Patton, E. Cooke Patton, J. H. Rich
mond, E. W. Ring, C. H. Heller and
D. S. Duthill Members of .Washington
Chapter, No. 18, R. A. M; - Martha
Washington Chapter, No. 14, o. is. a.;
Washington Commandery, No. 15, K. T.,
and Portland Lodge of Elks, of whioh
Mr. Dunning was a member, attended
the services. Mr. Dunning was a son
of Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Dunning and Is
survived by his wife and four children.
Besides being a Mason Mr. Dunning
was a member of Multnomah Camp,
No. 77, Woodmen of the World, An
cient Order United Workmen and Mod
ern Woodmen of America.
Highlanders Elect Officers.- Bonnie
Rose Castle, 678, the Royal Highland
ers, at their regular-meeting on Mon
dav nieht elected the following of
ficers for the ensuing term: L P., Roy
Kesl: C. C. Anna Smith; W. B Mrs.
McLarren; board of managers, long
term L. L. Haynes; warder. Jay A,
Mathews: sentry. L. H. Russell: her
ald, Mary Damain.' These officers will
be Installed at the next meeting of the
castle, July 13. The men's club will
hold its first luncheon at the Hazel
wood. Tuesday noon. All men of the
castle are cordially invited, to attend,
J. F. Dentler Bound Over. J. F.
Dentier, 31, was bound over to keep
the peace yesterday when he appeared
in Municipal Court to answer to
charge of threatening to kill, made by
Charles W. Garland, an attorney. Gar
land alleged that he as an attorney
secured a divorce for Mrs. Dentler from
her husband, and that Dentler, with- a
companion, attacked mm and threat
ened his life. Garland exhibited
marks apparently made, by blows.
Albanyites to Picnic. The Albany
Society will hold Its third annual re
union and plcnlo Tuesday, at the Oaks.
The crowds will begin to arrive at
about 1:30 P.M. for a social time, and
at 4:30 the business meeting will be
held. At 6:34 the basket supper will
be served. Everyone Is esked to bring
a basket lunch. All former Albanyites
Easterners to Lecture Herb. D,
B. J. Palmer, of Davenport, Ia and
Mr. Hartwell, of La Crosse, Wis., will
speak to the public on the subject of
Class Legislation" In lecture room A
of Central Library building Monday.
The "meeting is held under the auspices
of the legislative committee of the
Oregon Chiropractic Association.
John W. Rino to Lecture. "The
Psychology of Peter Grimm" will be
the subject on which John W. Ring.
pastor of the Progressive Spiritualist
Church of San Diego, will lecture, at
Allsky Hall, beginning at 8 o'clock
Orboon City Boats.
Sunday trips leave Taylor-st dock
9 A. M, 12 M., 3 P. M., stops at Magones
Park. Round trip, 40a Adv.
- Fireworks and firecrackers for 4th
of July celebrations out of town. Phone,
call or write for catalogue. Main 9822,
A 2988. Andrew Kan, 431 Washington.
Portland Crematorium Open to
visitors daily 9 A. M. to 6 P. M.
Courteous attendants to. explain our
Pasture! for SO head stock, $1.60
month. E. D. Kingsly, Linnton. Phone
Main 9481. Adv.
SERVIANS TO CELEBRATE
Anniversary of Great Battle With
Turks Remembered Today.
Portland Servians will celebrate to
day the anniversary of their great bat.
tie with the Turks, In 1389, under the
auspices of the Servian Benevolent So
ciety, United Servians, Branch 114 of
Serb Federation Sloga. The celebra
tion will begin at 10:30 A. M., when a
Seattle priest will christen the society s
flag in Swiss Hall, Z8ra Third street
Following this ceremony the members
of the society will parade through the
streets to Danla Hall, 185 Russell
The programme at Danla Hall will
consist of patriotic speeches, declama
tions by the children and music on
Servian Instruments. B. Fekich, presi
dent of the Servian Benevolent Society,
The battle, the anniversary of which
the Servians afe celebrating, resulted
in a cruoiiiiijj ueieai xur me am v iniiii
and the subsequent loss of their lib
erty. Since they succeeded in driving
out the Turks, they have chosen that
date for their national holiday.
Wahkiakum Fair Is Set.
CATHLAMET. Wash.. June 2T. (Spe
clal.) The Wahkiakum County Fair
Association has announced the dates for
the annual fair as October 7, 8 and 9.
A permanent fair ground has been pur
chased at Skamokawa and suitable
buildings will be erected. The fair will
be held at Skamokawa this year.
PORTLAND PLAYWRIGHT PUB
LICITY AGENT TO TAKE
Last night Frank McGettigan'
began what he hopes to make a
two-months' vacation. It will be
the first real vacation he has
taken In more than three years,
one year of which was spent as
publicity director for the
Orpheum and the last two as
publicity director at the Empress.
It is rumored that at the open
ing of the Orpheum in its new
home on Broadway and Stark,
September 12, Mr. McGetti
gan will be its publicity director,
' but Mr. McGettigan himself
would not discuss the subject
He says he Is merly going out of
harness for a two-months' rest
With Mrs. McGettigan, who is a
well-known V o o a 1 1 s t in Port
land, he is going to the k'each
resorts and later to the moun-N
Mr. McGettigan has just leased
his sketch, "Bord"erland," for two
years on the Orpheum circuit and
has sold another, "Barrelled
Crooks," to Al Herman, the pro
ducer. He is writing others for
which he has a market Bert
Leslie Is now using one of Mc
r ij .-or - i
I - ? V
Yon can buy a Diamond
eyes closed and be sure
Every Diamond purchased of us strengthens our reputation for selling
i highest grade Diamonds at the lowest prices.
Our special $100 Diamond Eing
Our Guarantee is back of every Diamond we sell. "We neyer misrepresent.
Our prices can't be beat. Three good reasons why we sell so many. If
you intend buying a Diamond give us a chance; it will surely pay you.
The Home of Quality Diamonds.
'266 M0KRIS0N ST,
MISS TINGLE GOES EAST
HOME ECONOMICS COJTVESTION AT
CLEVELAND TO BE! VISITED.
Bead of Domestic Bcleace DepartmeBt
of Portland Schools) Will Inspect
" Canadian Institutions.
v Miss Lilian Tingle, head of the do
mestic science department in the Port
land public- schools, left here Friday
to attend the convention of the Na
tional Home Economics Association to
be held In Cleveland.
Miss Tingle will go on to New York
Photo by Bushnell. -Miss
Lillian Tingle, Wss Has
Gone to Attend Home Economies
Convention In Cleveland..
to visit schools and study the school
system, and. Incidentally, to go camp
ing with relatives in the CatskiU
During the first week in Augrust she
will be a delegate to the international
convention of the "It P. P. D.,M a se
cret organization made up of women
of every country, to" be held in Ottowa.
While .there she will visit her brother.
Dr. Alfred Tingle.
From Ottawa she will go to Toronto
to visit the new technical school,
which is said to be the largest 'and
best equipped in the British Empire.
While there she will spend a few days
with her brother. Dr. J. Bishop Tingle,
Instructor in MacMaster university.
Miss Tingle will return September 1
to resume her duties.
RECORD 'CARDINAL' OUT
LIXCOLX HIGH STUDENTS PUBLISH
LARGEST SCHOOL PAPER,
June Class Issues 194 Pace of News
and Pictures of School Life Car
toonist's Work Is Feature.
The lareest school paper published
this vear by any of the local schools
was put out by the June '14 class of the
Lincoln HlgH scnooi. im paper i
known as "The Cardinal and contains
196 pages, 76 of which are cuts or pnp-
toerraoha and cartoons.
William T. Nightingale, editor of the
regular editions of The Cardinal for the
last year, was editor or tne large pun
licatlon, too. This is the largest paper
the Lincoln High School has ever put
out, the June '13 issue, which held the
record, having 28 pages less.
The naDer is run by the students, al
though an advisory board composed of
members of the faculty assist when
assistance is called for. Snapshots of
school life, pictures of the various ath
letio teams and all literary societies
are shown In the class issue.
The stellar artists, Martin De Muth,
president of the class, and John Haeh-
len, are considered to oe we ossi ari
ints on anv staff of local school papers.
Several Eastern publications havej
made complimentary remarks about tne
work of the two students. Both left
the school through graduation.
The class contained 101 members, the
largest class to leave the West Side
institution for several years. Many ot
the prominent students in school life
in Portland interscholastio cirlces were
graduated in the June '14 class. ,
John Haehlen has had a booklet
printed containing all the cartoons he
has made for the school paper since his
entrance to the school and the progress
made Is convincing. At present ne is
cartooning for several local magazines.
His booklet has 80 pages and is M
nches by 12 inches. .
STANDARDS ARE HIGHER
University "Flunka" C4 for Failure
to Attend uystudies.
vrvTVERSITT OF OREGON, Eugene,
June 27. (Special.) The general
stiffening up of standards, which re
sulted last semester In the outright
flunklne" of S3 students ana tne pui-
tinir of elaht more on probation, was
continued this semester by the faculty
of the University of Oregon.
As Is evidenced by the figures com
piled today by Registrar A. R. Tiffany,
24 students have "flunked out" and
these will not be allowed to re-enter
the university in the Fall. That this
number is not very much larger la at
tributed by Mr. Tiffany to the fact that
the rumor of what was coming spread
around among the students several
months ago and the realisation has
' t ' ? 5 ' 1
' f s ' "
JF' f - "
-rJenj I ! HI i ill 3R
j . r mi
in this store with your
of getting ull value
is a sample of the Diamond values
BET. 3D AND 4TH.
been general that a sterner application
to sudy was necessary this year than
The "fans" were particularly urgent
in their demands upon the athletes.
that they should play safe in the mat
ter of scholarship. The track team is
the only athletio organisation that has
lost any considerable portion '
power to win victories. The indica
tions are, says Mr. Tiffany, that the
faculty, will continue to raise require
417 AT NORMAL SCHOOL
Summer Students Include 60 Teach.
- era From Portland.
OREGON NORMAL SCHOOL. Mon
mouth. Or, June 27. (Special.) That
the Summer school session ofvthe Ore
gon Normal is proving to be popular
among the .teachers and prospective
teachers of the state was shown this
week when 417 students enrolled for
the work. The figure for enrollment
exceeds by 119 any previous record.
students are here from Colorado,
Idaho and California, ana the following
Oregon counties are represented: Mult
nomah, Linn, Benton, uncom, umauua.
Union, Baker, Gilliam, Grant, Harney,
Crook, Malheur, Polk, Lane, Marion,
Clackamas. Yamhill, Washington, Tllla
mook. Clatsop. Columbia, Sherman,
Wasco, Wheeler, Morrow, Hood River,
Josephine, Jackson, Klamath, Coos and
Fifty teachers from the schools of
Portland are attending the session, and
16 supervisors of rural districts in the
state-will commence work Monday.
BOZORTHS H0LD REUNION
Officers Elected' and Party Visits
Mrs, Caroline Thing.
WOODLAND, Wash., June 27. (Spe
clal.) The tenth annual reunion of the
Bozorth family, one of the oldest pio
neer families of this section, was held
here Thursday. About 65 members were
present out of a total memoersnip oi
about 350. Since the last annual meet
ing last June. C. C. Bozorth, president
of the association, aiea. At tne elec
tion of officers for the coming year the
following were chosen: Howard C.
Bozorth. of Woodland, president: A. N.
Wills, of Portland, vice-president; Mil
ton B. Bozorth, of Portland, secretary,
and John O. Bozorth, of Bay City, his
Mrs. Caroline Thing, of Portland, the
only surviving child of Squire and Miily
Bozorth, the original pioneers of the
Bozorth family, was unable to attena
the meeting and about 2S of the visiting
members called on her at her Portland
ULRICH HAAS, 71, DIES
Hillsboro Settler Leaves W idow and
Seven Children, Two in Portland.
HILLSBORO, Or., June 27. (Special.)
Ulrlch Haas, aged 71 years, died at
the family home in North Plains, six
miles north of this city, Sunday. He
was born in Canton Berne, Switzer
land, November 9, 1843, and came to the-
United States in 1873, settling in ay
ette County. Iowa.
Ha moved to. Oregon in 1896, and
settled near West Union. His Tirst
wife died five years ago, and he sub
sequently married Mrs. E. f ltzgeraia,
who with the following children, sur
vives: John Haas, Madison, S. D.; Ul
rlch Haas. Jr.. Clermont. Iowa; F. G.
Haas, 777 Williams avenue, Portland;
E. w. uaas, or csnerioan, jr.; Mrs. kx.
M. Hunter. North Plains, Or.; Mrs. Al
bert Lincoln, fiage. Mont.; and Mrs.
John Wilkins, of 651 Fourth street.
The funeral was held Wednesday, in
terment to be in the Hillsboro ceme
Rains Prove of Great Benefit.
MONMOUTH, Or- June 27. (Special.)
The rains have proved to be most
beneficial to the crops in the country
adjacent to Monmouth. -The clover hay
is now mostly in the stacas ana sneas,
and the second growth is coming rap
idly. So far there have been no signs
of Insects hindering' the advancement
SIXTH-GRADE PUPIL WINS AD
Alta Barnes, of the Holntan SctjooL
First prize of 310 In the recent
school children's contest under
the auspices of the Ad Club was
won byAlta Barnes, of thfe sixth
grade in the Holman School. The
prizes were offered for the besi
letter on the advantages of Port-'
land, which should be suitable to
use in advertising the city. The
pupil was to submit the letter,
and also was required to send it
to two or three friends living in
cities outside of Oregon. Several
hundred pupils participated in
mm mm :
K 'V; fV i
The General Accident Fire & Life Assurance Corporation, Ltd,
- , 'Of
Will, irrespective of the action taken by any of the other Com
" panies, continue to write the following lines in the State of Oregon :
v GENERAL LIABILITY " ELEVATOR LIABILITY
PUBLIC LIABILITY TEAMS LIABILITY
PHYSICIANS' LIABILITY BURGLARY
Personal Accident and Health
Automobile Liability, Collision and Property Damage
Tie General Agencies for these departments in the State of Oregon iae been
w. r. Mcdonald & company
903-904 Yeon Building Marshall 2391
ALL CLAIMS ADJUSTED BY THIS OFFICE
"We also write
Surety Bonds Desirable Brokeratr and Agtaer
Fire Insurance, and all form of connections solicited for nrt
Automobile Insurance ous parts of Oregon
of the clover and with a large acreage
the crop this Fall Is expected to be
c-RMRRS AXD HOUSEWIVES OF
VANCOUVER INCREASE WEEKLY,
Friday Is "Market Day" and Bamkers"
Wives Elbow Wltk Wwhermwi
ia Searck of Good Bargains.
VANCOUVER, Wash., June 27. (Spe
cial.) "Publio Market Day," which
falls on each Friday. Is proving- a sue
cess with producers and consumers. The
women of the city are "getting- the
habit" of- g-olna- to market every Fri
day with their baskets In search of
grood produce and good bargains.
So popular has the market become
it now Is necessary for some one to
act as a head, to whom complaints may
be taken, and who can regulate prlcea
The 300 feet of covered space at Fifth
and Main streets has been filled and
more space has oecome a necessity,
f The farmers In the vicinity of Min
nehaha have called a mass meeting, to
be held in the schooinouse on casi
Mill Plain, Saturday evening. There
will be' speakers from Portland and
Vancouver to tell how the best results
may be secured through the public
Few products at first were offered
for sale at the weekly market day, but
th farmers soon learned that they
could sell much more and last Friday
offered more than 60 kinds of products
of the farm, including strawoerries,
raspberries, blackberries, cottage
cheese, butter, esrgrs, new potatoes, to-
mitnca. rantaloupes. fish, peas, lettuce.
hntnit-mii.de articles, canned fruits and
many other things, which, readily sold
nt a reasonable price.
More women come out each week to
buy their Sunday provisions and wives
of bank presidents may be seen elbow
ing with washerwomen and laboring
men's wives In an effort to get the best
for their husband's table.
EZRA MEEKER, TO SPEAK
Pioneer to Tell Vancouver Story of
Early Days on Oregon Trail. .
VANCOUER, Wash., June 27. (Spe
cial.) Ezra Meeker, pioneer, who re-
blazi the Oregon trail in 106, when
he drove an ox team across the conti
nent, will speak at the First Presby
terian Church Monday evening. June
29. under the auspices of committees
representing the Vancouver Woman's
Club, the Vancouver Commercial piub
and the City Council.
The proceeds of tne evening win go
Into a fund to erect a monument in
honir of Esther Short, wife of Amos
Short, who took up the persent town-
site of this city as a donation iana
claim in 1S46.
It will be but a few years wnen
there will be no more old pioneers who
crossed the plains In the early days,
so many here are planning to hear the
story tald by one who was there and
who la now past 80 years of age.
Cnpld Busy in One Family.
MONMOUTH, Or., June 27. (Special.)
CuDid's latest efforts in Monmouth
have been concentrated on one family.
Monday evening, Elwln uonaey ana).
Pearl Hayes, of Dallas, were marries.
Rev. George H. Mitchell, pastor of the
Ballas Presbyterian Church, official
Ing. Tuesday evening tne mairimoniai
knot was tied for Miss Ellen conaey
.nrl Flovd U Rice, or Dallas. tn
Macey Safes, In several sizes,
furnish a protected place for not
only your bookkeeping books, but
your card-index list of customers
your follow-up file of prospects
your leaal cases and all such (
records that would cause you
embarrassment to lose.
Macey Safes come with any
filing interior, quickly Inter
changeable. Tou should investigate.
D A riEIf STATIONERY
I Atlrlt AND PRINTING CO.
107 2d St Bet. Wash, and Stark.
!1 (T5 '1 I
jjl ' ' Leaders JSince 1870 j
OFFICE filing devices should be
designed with consideration
for the business they are to be
used in. The magnitude and com
pleteness of our stock assures a prac
tical device for your particular needs
Our Unit Systems are
uniform and durable
made for every kind
of commercial paper
In the Heart of the Great Lightway
The J. K. Gill Company,
Wednesday evening Miss Laura Conkey
married Richard Webster, of Dallas.
STORAGE RATES ON COAL
Buy your coal now. Big Interest on
your Investment. We fit the coal to
your furnace. Expert furnace man at
your service. Main 780. Independent
Coal & Ice Co. Adv.
CARD OF THANK.
I desire to express my heartfelt
thanks and appreciation to the many
friends who contributed the many beau
tiful floral pieces, and who tendered aid
and sympathy in my late bereavement
in the loss of my beloved hunnd.
Adv. MRS. LL-U RElilERS.
Santlseptlo Lotion r -lleves and prevents
sunburn, tan, mosquito ana inseci ones.
We are exclusive agents
for the Diebold Stand
ard Safes in all styles
Burglar and Fireproof
Bank Safes, Vault Doors
and Vault Equipment,
and carry stock here.
Ask for illustrated de
scription of any item
that may interest you.
"Everything: for the Office"
Fifth and Oak tg, Portland, Or.
Nov in Season
Main 919 A 5238
Third and Alder Streets
arHOoiJ AND COM rvira.
Annie Wright Seminary
An endowed Church -Rohool for Girls,
f 'ollrpe Preparatory and (Jenernl
Courses. Certificate admits to Smith,
Wellcsly, Vassar and the leading Slat
Special advantages ia Domestic
Science, Mu&io and Art.
Adelaide Preston, Principal.
Irt4 M 1k fMHIi
thai roH i AiKHnir.
A(crdii4 al Usdinc tod. Y
-prtnc4 mfctr, ail .! rt.
u ft tea. an sin tii In hln (rwlftrel1 of ft-ht-ph
i p. CiM ftmftll ; iBfttruoOoa lAdl
Lo-at Inn afford nn-ift appai-taBU?
for mpHalin utdoor Ufa.
liiprvlai fttMvtlrt, flf, Ivntila. 1W
fvmnuluiiL fYrft(a actio! tvr yavnf
Twnty-thlrl rr Wlnr nvt. IT. n
luftrt4 ea'alofiia an rqnt. D. K
pulford. A. M ; Jh Itloa Kln. A. W
principals, roatolftra, . 1 a, W m.
MOUNT TAMALPAIS MILITARY
SAN aVAFAa-U CAIJrORMA.
FnMy aofrodtuM IT, K Arm- aiffar In
fantry, cavalry. muni1 rtlfrr. C'aw-air.
$ vmnaalum and mlmmlni p. 1 et
fifth Mr bia Auffnat ia, 1114 a
cpi4 for Hummr vrtia. Jmatr aca!
m par at a. rn- rataloc addraaa
ARTHI K CIIOaY. AOL, DJK.
MISS CATLDT8 BO AM) 150 AHT
rtpafia Ha fourth yaar apiamhar 14
Preparaa for Kaatarn rUa and
arhoola. Primary anl lntr titata A-
rartmrnta. Montaanrt dpa.rt man u fr
Ittla children. hoy a arfi4 In Pri
mary lfsrtmnt i airaaa) la Art.
Mk prtMittn Mrau pn t
vtaitura durtnar hummar at 11 arfc
Taay. third fKrvtt. !- la a Orasaa.
ra4 Alia, lailfaiala
An arrradltad tchaal praparinv ara far
vnuanr ta tha u nlaral tla ta laoafi.
adiacant ta Stanford i:nvraity and ta r
Ado, a town f rmarkaki eultura. maha
poaatbia a achoal Ufa af ttainmaJ adnta a
and opportunitiaa. Tha rit lr-n W na
Auauat 2V 1914. Far cata.lati aad aaaifia
W. A. ftaadd. M4 WaMar,
21 mile oath of Saa rrAncinco. Pr
paret for College, Oeocrml and ilMliv
coarsra. AddrcM Secrttarj. Dept. J,
cx W. T. Beid, Belmont, California.
ArcrditdtoCaIlrEaaland Waal, (trtmair
nd I'imary Departranra, Iiinstratd rat,,,.
rnncicai. at air . w.crr. n. o.
Arr reditrd to Collr. rra m ar and Primar
radea. Opaoa Auc- ata lof-vta iron ar-
VUacatioa. At4rM VH aAai. rM) CaL
Tha mambarahlp of tha FTiHada'ph'a
rnra Ciu a aa-lf dacalnaiad ar