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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1915)
TITE SUNDAY OltEGONIAN. PORTLAND, JUNE 13, 1915.
from other parts of Southern Oregon.
Persons having horses or mules for
sale may bring them to the big ranch,
where they will be cared for at the
rate of 75 cents a month pasturage and
broken to work or ride when ordered.
Cattle will be cared for at the rate of
50 cents a month.
The entire tract is fenced with
woven wire, so there will be no danger
of barbed wire cuts. Robert Adams
will live at the ranch.
TO GET TRIP
J. G. MACK & CO., FIFTH ST., BETWEEN OAK AND PINE:
EXERCISES TO BEGIN
Announcing an Important Sale in Our Line of Upholstered
Furniture. Clearing Out Odd Patterns, Sample Pieces, Etc.
Every Piece Produced in Our Own Workshops by Skilled Workmen. We Assure You of the Trust
worthiness of Construction and Materials. You Buy to Great Advantage During This Sale.
Governor Selects Delegates to
Baccalaureate Sermon Today
Opens Commencement at
EPWORTH LEAGUE ELECTS
Miso'lJella B. Mark Is President Of
The Dalles District.
EACH COUNTY HAS THREE
85 WILL RECEIVE DIPLOMAS
Open-Air IMay "Will Be Given To
morrow and Senior Orators Will
Vie for Scholarship Prizes
Alumni to Hold Meeting.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene.
June 12. (Special.) Eighty - five
seniors will be' graduated from-' the
University of Oregon next Wednesday.
Of this number, 24 are registered from.
TCugene and 14 from Portland. Only
lour graduates come from outside the
state, two from Washington and. two
Tbe commencement exercises open
tomorrow with a baccalaureate sermon
in Villard Hall by Rev. Charles Sumner,
Bishop of Oregon.
The alumni and the seniors will play
a baseball game Monday morning. The
game will be followed in. the after
noon by an open-air play "The Shop
keeper Turned Clentleman."
The senior orators 'Monday night will
vie tor the Failing and Beekman prizes.
The Failing prize is the income on
$2,100 placed in this fund by Henry
Failing, of Portland, and goes to the
member of the graduating class who
pronounces the best original oration
at the time of graduation. The Beek
man prize, an income from $1600, goes
to the senior making the second best
The State Alumnea and Alumni Asso
ciations will hold their annual meet
ings Tuesday morning. The president's
reception will be from three to five
in the afternoon, and ln the evening
there will be a fern, and flower proces
sion and an orchestra and choral con
cert. The class will receive the diplomas
Wednesday morning. C. J. Keyser head
of the department of mathematics at
Columbia University, New York, will
deliver the commencement address.
Dinner will be served at 1 o'clock
to the alumni and invited guests at
the men's gymnasium, and in the even
ing the programme will be concluded
with an alumni reunion. Those who
will graduate are:
Luton Ackerson, of Coburg; Roy C. An
drews, Eugene; A. L, Apperson, Eugene;
tallle Beck. Eugene: Francis A. Beebe, Eii
cone; , Morris S, Blgbee, Eugene; Karl
Blackahy. Ontario; William R. Boone.
"Wellsviile, Kan.; Florence Bowden. Cor
vallls; Tom Boylen. Pendleton; Walter
Trenton. Eu?pne: Gertrude Buell. Kuene;
Marjorle Cosawell, Milwaukie; Lurlle Cogl
well. Portland; Genevieve Cooper, Inde
pendence; J aeon R. Cornojr, Boring; Peter
Campbell Crockatt, Pendleton: G-iorgiana
Croas, Gladstone; Thomas Donaca, Leb
anon ; Lawrence Dlnncen. Portland; James
T. Donald. Baker: Ben F. Dorrls. Jr.. Eu
srene; Ruth lorrls, Eugene: Boyce Fenton.
Mc-Vlnnvlllc: f'arlyle T.. Oelsler, Portland;
Marsh It. Goodwin, Eugrene; Helen Jane
Hamilton. Jtoseburgr: Fred A. "Hardeaty. As
toria; Leland u. Hendricks, Salm; Mau
rice R. Hill. Athena; T-ouls B. Hoisington,
Astoria; Thornton W. Howard, Oregon City;
Anthony Jauresruy, Tacoma, Wash.;
Bertrand S. Jerard, Pendleton; Roy John
eon. Greaham; Vera Kellems, Euirene;
Florence O. Kendall, Portland; Kalherine
-T. Kirkpatrlfk. Iehanon; Carolyn S. Koyl,
Etijrene: William K. Lackev Eugene: Be
atrice Lilly. Portland; Herbert W. Lombard.
Euaene; Elton '. Louks. Portland: Edith
Vaughn McCormirk, Eugene; Millar Mc
i.llchriKt. Salem; Samuel Michael, Portland;
Mabel Miller, Enjrene; Vera Moffat. Eugene:
Josephine Moorhead. Junction City; Victor
P. Morris. Eugene; Kellle I. Newland. Eu
(rrne; Andrew T. Park, Euaena; l,ols Parka.
Junction City; Rex Putnam, Springfield;
Hazel V. Rader. Medford; Hazel L. Ralston,
Portland; Clarence W. Reynolds, Eugene;
Mildred Riddle. La Grande; A. P. Scholl,
Portland; Charlotte Sears. Eugene; Ruth
ears. Eugene; Velma Sexton, Eugene; Lu
cile Shepherd, Portland: G. Gretclien Sher
wood, Coqutlte: Rose Kieler, Spokane: Anita
Slatr, Portland: Franklin W. Ktatger. Port
land: Beulan Stebno, Eugene: Lyle stelwer.
Jefferson: Engelbrekt Swenson, Ltndsbors;.
Kan.: Tetsutaro Tatsugaml. Japan: Gert
rude Taylor, Albany ; Cora Truman. Eugene;
Helen Van Duyn, Eugene; Ellen Vanvolkln.
burgh. Clatskanle; James L. Watson. Van
couver, Wash.: John Andrew Wells. Eugene;
Helen C. Werllen, Portland: Betsy W. Wot
ton. Astoria: Bertha P. White, The Dalles;
Margaret Whalley. Portland; D. w. Wight,
Voncalla- George A. Briscoe. Ashland: Will
iam Cass, Hood River; Edith Still. Milton;
Raymond Warner. Eugene.
PENDLETON TO BE HOST
Appropriations Committor) Is to In
spect Irrigation Projects.
PENDLETON, Or.. June 12. (Spe
cial.) Umatilla County will be host to
-the members of the appropriations com
mittee of the House of Representatives
on June 23. when the committee makes
a tour of inspection of the several irri
gation projects in this section.
The party will have a 10-minute stop
at Pendleton at 5 o'clock. Representa
tive N. J. Sinnott, of the Second Oregon
district expects to be with the com
mittee during the inspection of the
Hermlston and Klamath projects. On
account of the hurried nature of the
trip the committee will inspect noth
ing except projects already under con
struction or completed.
WATERUSERS FILE CLAIMS
Slate Board to Adjust Wallowa River
ENTERPRISE, Or., June 12. (Spe
cial.) Water-users on irrigated lands
along the Wallowa River arc filing
their claims this week with officials
of the State Water Board. The irri
gated lands of the vallley were sur
veyed last Summer by the State Board.
JTaps were prepared showing the
ditches and the lands on which water
' These are used in connection with
the iilings now being .made by the
farmers and ditch companies. When
all the claimants have had an oppor
tunity to present their claims these
will be turned over by the State Board
to "the Circuit Court, which will issue
a decree confirming the water rights
of each parcel of land under the
BIG STOCK RANCH PLANNED
la stu rii gc and Sales Farm in Klam
ath County to Occupy 20,000 Acres.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., June 12.
(Special.) J. Frank Adams, prominent
stockman of this city, and his two
sons, J. Frank. Jr., and Robert Adams,
are planning what will probably be one
of the largest horse and mule ranches
and markets on the Pacific Coast. It
will be located on the Abner Weed
place, in Wood River Valley, near Fort
Klamath, north of this city. About
10.000 acres of forest pasture have
been arranged for and this amount can
be increased to 21,500 acres when nec
essary. It is Mr. Adams purpose to make the
big ranch a general assembling plaoa
for all horses and mules in Klamath
County, as well as tor such animals
THE DALLES, Or., June 12. (Spe
cial.) Miss Bella B. .Mark, of North
Yakima, was re-elected president of
the Epworth Leagues of The Dalleb
district at a business session of the
convention today. Other officers chosen
are: Burton S., Snyder. North Yakima,
assistant president; Theodore Power?,
Goldendale, first vice-president; Miss
Ethel Gibson, The Dalles, second vice
president; Miss Hazel H. Smith, Hood
River, third vice-president; Miss Abbie
F. Leach, Toppenlsh, fourth vice-president;
Harley II. Newcomb, Sunnyslde,
secretary-treasurer; Miss S. R. Fowler,
Mabton, Wash., Junior League superin
tendent. Kennewlck was unanimously chosen
as the scene of next year's convention.
The delegates were entertained this
Appointments Are Made on Recom
mendation, of School Superin
tendents Meeting Is in San
Francisco August 5-6.
SALEM. Or., June 12. iSpeclal.)--At
the request of the National Top Notch
Farmers' Club Governor Withycombe
today announced the appointment of
Wiree boys from each county in Oregon
as delegates to the Universal Corn Con
vention, which will be held in San Fran
cisco August 5 and 6. These boys have
been selected on the recommendations
SCENES AT RECENT FESTIVAL AT GASTON.
' kl Fv 1 .; &ti Jt tiw-' J&" vl
a a . li -v: r .i
x -. J.
TOP CH1LDRK.V READY TO llARCn. BRLOW PARADE IX PROGRESS.
GASTON, Or.. June 12. (Special.) The recent festival and children's floral
parade held here constituted the most successful affair of its kind ob record
in this town. A large attendance fro m the surrounding country was present.
afternoon on an excursion to Hood
River, making the trip by staamer on
the Columbia River. The last day of
the convention, tomorrow, will be
the big day. Many additional delegates
arrived here today and more will come
to The Dalles Sunday morning.
WIND DRIVES MAN TO DRINK
Cherry Picker, Prevented From
Working, Spends Time in Saloon.
THE DALLES. Or., June 12. (Spe
cial.) A very strong: wind, which raged
Here yesterday, is blamed by A. Will
iams, of this city, for the fact he be
came drunk. He appeared before
Police Judge Moore today on a charge
of drunkenness. "I had a Job picking
cherries. Your Honor," said Williams,
"but the wind was so strong I couldn't
stay up in the tree. I didn't have any
thing else to do, so I came down town
and got drunk."
Because of the wind William Is
spending five days in Jail.
New Hospital at Wenafchee Is Open.
WE NATCH RE, Wash.. June 12.
(Special.) The Wenatchee North
Central Washington Deaconess Hospi
tal will be dedicated and formally
opened June 27-28. Hishop R. J. C'ooka,
of Portland, will attend. Large dele
gations from contiguous territory are
expected. Miss Ethel Butts, of Spo
kane, has been chosen superintendent.
Two Graduated at Monroe.
MONROE. Or., June 12. (Special.)
Two -Students of the Monroe High
School received diplomas at the com
mencement exercises held at the Gym
nasium Friday night. Professor Dunn,
of Oregon University, delivered the ad
dress. Those receiving diplomas were
McKinley Harpole and Chester f.
BOA", IS, IV DALLAS HIGH
SCHOOL, GRADUATING CLASS.
I , t - ;
7 .l ' 9 J
TV t '
I r - ,
K.r:..-.'.-..xf ' 1 ..' ...J
of the various County School Superin
tendents because Of the interest they
have manifested in agricultural Work,
either in school or on the farm.
The following boys have been chosen
to represent their respective counties,
only a few of the county superinten
dents having failed to send in the
names of then- selections:
Laks County Truman llarticg, Laktvlewf
Tadoch Thsyer, Paisley; Delbert KoblnettS,
Clackamas County Lloyd Ewalt, Exta
cada; Paul Juicr, WllsonvUle; Ednard
Grant County Edward Campbell, Mt. Ver
non; David Pugsley, Prairie City; Orin KJm
Malheur County Palmer Trow. Ontario;
Clyde Ellis, Vale; Howard Anderson, Pay
Ullllam County Glen Andrews, Blalork;
Orva Dyer. Mayvllle; Alox Hardle. Condon.
Polk County Ebben Ray, . Willamlna;
Paul Scott. Independence; Kdwln Brown,
Dallas: Frank Tubandt, A I rile.
Lincoln County Bruce Russell. Nawport;
Besl Ualther, Tolsdo; Eugene Ulrdler, Ed
dyvllle. Morrow County Glenn T6ane, f;irbt Mil;
Jesse Davis. Irrlgon; Arthur Campbell, Lex.
Wheeler County Arthur Stewart. Fossil;
Glenden Baxter, Spray; carl Vaughn, Twick
enham: Wasco County Julian Hetinltigsen, Mosler;
Raymond Pcarcy, Th Dalles; Alva Adkieson,
Crook County Glenn Stanton. Prineville;
Harry Tucke. Sisters; Sam Bates, Redmond.
Washington County Eddio Schofleld
Forest Grove; Winner McDonald, lllllaUoro;
Maurice Buxton, Forest Grove.
Baker County Walter Jones. New Bridge;
Frank Elms. Unity: M. C. DeLong. Haines.
Clatsop County Chester Taylor, Knappa;
Ira Newell, Necanlcum; James Jamieson,
Coos County Russell Train. Myrtle Point;
Lyle Nosier. Bridge; Paul Johnson, Coquillc.
Wallowa County Harry Hamblen. Joseph;
Ercle Klchman, Grouse; Andrew pieshman.
Josephine County Chades Hollowell.
Grants Pass: Gordon Cochran, Merlin; Ollie
Sherman county Truman StronR. Moro;
Earl Boardman, Kent; Reinhart Buhmann,
Benton County Roy Locke. Corvallls;
Reuben Anderson, Junction City; John Kld
ridge. Junction City.
Columbia County Charles Eriokson, War
ren; Watts Price, Scappoose; Melvin Hall,
Lane County Joe Wsyland, Junction City,
Herbert Wells MrCornack. Florence; Earl
Stewart, Cot tare Grove.
Jackson County Kilmer Bagley. Talent:
Phillip Loud, Rogue River; Merle Wllllts,
Linn County Claude Norman. Lebanon:
Samuel Straub. Brownsville ; otto Blums,
Marion County Carl Smith. Aurora; Mel
vin Nipple, West Stayton; Ralph Hayre, 6a
Umatilla County Robert Faunett. Stan
field: Charles Russell, Pendleton; Delbert
Douglas County Harold Peterson, Ton.
calla: Adlal Dubell, Canyonvllla; Clifford
Hood River County Vernon Gray, Hood
River; Irwin Bowerman, Hood River; Vic
tor Thomson, ' Hood River.
DALLAS. Or., June 12. (Spe
cial.) In tbe graduating class of
Dallas High School this year are
20 girls and 10 boye. The youngest
member of the class Is Russel
Shepherd, who is only 15 years
old. He is a native of Nebraska,
coming to the Dallas schools four
years ago. and has taken the full
High School course. He expects
to enter college this Fall, with
the intention of completing the
four years' work in the Univer
sity of California,
Onalaska to Celebrate Road Opening'.
ClIEHAIilS, Wash., June 12. (Spe
cial.) July 3 and 4 there will be a
bis1 celebration at OnnlRKirn fnw , v. A
opening of the Newaukum Valley Rail-
roaa, wnicn is Deirtg dulit from Napa
vine to Onalaska. Two games of base
ball are scheduled for each afternoon,
a big dance Saturday night and field
sports, fireworks and band concerts
will make up the day's programme. The
committee in charge consists of W. A.
Carlisle, H. H. McFadden. C. J. Cant
well. L. E. Allingham and H. H
AVJnlock Orders Two Schools.
CKNTRALIA, Wash.. June 12.
(Special.) The Winlock School Board
has let contracts for the erection of
two new schools in the district, one In
the north end of the district on a site
donated by Charles Martella, and one
on the old Sears place. The patrons
will donate much of the labor. The
new schools will be ready for- use by
the opening of school in September.
R. W. Fletcher has resigned as clerk
of the Winlock School Board. O. L.
Isbcll has been appointed la hla place.
for this $53 Large
for this $43.50 half
wing back, Over
stuffed Arm Rock
er. Low pattern.
for this $55 large,
for this $95 large,
Arm Chair. Loose
for this $67.50 large
Chair. Down seat
for this $39 Lady's
" same pattern,
for this $75 All-Tufted Over
Same pattern with plain
seat and tufted back, or all
plain seat and back, sp'l $49
for this $45 large,
Arm Chair, with
loose cushion seat.
.for this $160 large,- English
Pillow Davenport. Loose
$160 English Two-Loose-Cushion,
Down Seat and
Back Davenport for $95
Artistic, Durable, Inexpensive
Rattan Summer Furniture
Splendid Patterns in Chairs and
Rock'rs $7.75, $8.75, $9.75, $10.75
Rattan Tables, with solid oak
24-inch round tops $8.50
With 36-inch tops $13.75
Cane Tea Wagons, with loose
glass tray tops $16.50
A Timely Sale of
Summer Floor Coverings
Rugs, size 9 ft. QC
by 12 ft., now J .OO
Rugx, size 8 f t. (J? DC
by 10 ft., nowvD.OO
Rugs, size 6 ft. fcO Qlj
by 9 ft., now. iIIOiOJ
Rugs, size 4 f t.- t QCt
by 7 ft., now. J.0J
priced by running yard
Three-fourths yard wide. tSlS
regular price 75u, special 53JC
One yard wide, regular 7"l
price 90c, special 4KJC
IVi yards wide, regular 1 fEj
price $1.35. special D L JSD
Two yards wide, regular T -1 OC
price $1.80, special Dl.iJ
Can be bound on ends with heavy
rubber, making splendid porch run
ners and rugs. ,
Lowest Prices Prevail Here Because of the Low Rent and Low Expense of Our New Location
68 and 70 FIFTH Street
Between OAK and PINE
1W0 GLASSES UNITE
Normal School Midyear Grad
uates Join in Exercises.
WEDNESDAY IS TIME SET
Diplomas Will Be Presented to 124
Students, Largest Number Vet
to Leave Institution
at Ono Time.
MONMOUTH. Or., June 12. (Spe
cial.) With the baccalaureate sermon
by Rev. Luther B. tiyott. pastor of the
First Congregational Church, of Port
land, in the auditorium at 11 o'clock
tomorrow morning, 86 graduates, com
posing the June class of the Oregon
Normal School, will begin commence
ment exercises. The junior promenade
was held In the gymnasium tonight.
The students of the school will hold
their last chapel for the year Monday
night. Following a reception to the
student body and faculty by the gradu
ating class, a play will be staged.
The annual alumni programme Is
dated for Tuesday, while at noon all
will join In a picnic on Cupiors Knoii,
west of the city. The alumni will dine
William T. Foster, president of Reed
College, will deliver the commencement
address Wednesday morning.
The women graduates will wear
dresses to cost not more than $5.
Two classes will be merged into one
at the commencement exercises Wednes
day morning. For the nrst time tne
school will practice the plan of having
both classes of the year February and
June meet in one body and receive
Twenty-seven were graduated at
midyear and all will return for the fes
tivities. With the 96 from the regular
June class, the combined number of 123
is the largest number of graduates the
school has sent out to the public schools
of the state in any year.
The new ruling of the faculty dis
continuing exercises at midyear is to
prevent an interference with the year's
work of the school by undue celebra
tion. In the big class includes:
February -Bertha Allen. Kiekreall; Hulda
Anderson. L. Grande; I.llllan Averlll. Clier
ryvllle; Clementina Oamron. Portland: Uyda
Brown, HlllsborO; Kloyde Clodfflter. Wasco;
Myrtle Chandler. Elgin; Mamie Conley, Oak
land; Susie Brown, Hlllboro; Metta Han
sen, Myrtle Point: Clnra Hartzof, Corvallls;
Julia Hun, McMlnnville; Stella Haun, Mon
mouth: Anna Jackson, Astoria: Etta Jor
dan, Newberie; Hsiel I-ouden. Astoria: Klla
Kennard. Independence: Bessie Kennard. In
dependence: Khoda Newktrk, Oregon-City:
Jessie McCann, Kdison, Nt.; Margaret Rice,
Monmouth; Bessie. Palmer, Fossil; Mrs. H.
Skinner, Monmouth: Helen Thompson. Mar
lenville; Elizabeth Thorpe, Corvallls; George
Winters'. Kinas Valley.
June Class Jessie Armstrong, Portland;
Martha Alley, Nehalsm; Anna Andrews.
rni-vaiiiR' Marsuerits Andrews. Corvallls:
Emma. Applesate Yonealla: Edna Ayers, la
Orancle; JJClia duiwiw, v-urvumii, v i iaai
Bramberr. Indeosndence; Lena Burcham,
Cottage. Grove; Hester Bemis. London; Sadie
Bruce, McMlnnville; Ttnula Burkhead. Monmouth-
Arthur Burkhesd. Monmouth: Mil
dred Buchanan. CorvallUs: Delia .Bryant.
Myrtle Point; Beulah Baldarree. Dallas;
Barbara Boiler, Springfield; Alice Balrd.
Portland- Francis Bartlett. Springfield; Ger
trude Buchlar. Portland: Roy Bowman, Falls
City; l.illie Crapsnn, Queen City. Mont.:
Susie Crapson, Queen City, Mont.: Mary Co-
penhaver, spnngneia; utnruaa wipp, r-a
tj rooner. Monmouth: Beatrice Cha-
neay, P.iverton; Edna Carmaohael, Lexing
ton: Elta Dlllard, Roseburg; Mabel Doty,
Redmond; Louclla DeLano, Puyailup, Wash.;
Ethel Davis. Myrtle ('reek: Rollein Dicker
son. Eugene; Irene DeArmond. Vale: Pru
dence Denney, Lafayette; Edna Dammon.
Willamette; Clarice Edwards, Vale: Clar
ence Kary. Albany: Ina F.lmlund, Carlton;
Sella Foster, Dayton: Florence Field house.
Gresham; Ada Farmer, Rickreall; Mildred
Force, Monmouth; Belva Flanagan. Marsh
field; M. B. Hays. Hatsey; C. H. Hedrick.
Drain; Levicy Hamilton. Independence;
Donna Gladys Hoen, Bonanza; BessieMmmel,
Marshfield; Mary Jackson, Monmouth; Sara
Jackaon, Monmouth: Mabel Johnsun, Mon
mouth; Kthel Klann, Madras; Auausta
Kants. Portland; Hilda Lorenzen. Portland;
Charles McCarthy, Monmouth; Llda McCar
thy. Monmouth; fc.sther Mickelson. Los
Gates, Cal.; Ellen Maxfleld, Payette. Idaho;
Minnie Morrill, Hillsboro: Louis Murdook,
Yamhill; Margaret McDonald. Nyssa; Emily
Marshall. Portland: Moasie Mettle, Ukiah;
Neria McKee, Wallace. Idaho; Maude
Michael. Gregham; Daisy Ncwhouje. Spring
brook; Gertrudo Pollow, Byrds Creek, Wis.;
Gertrude Parker, Grants Pass: Alvlda Peter
son, MeMinnvllle; KIle Philpott. Prosper;
Dollle Robins, Myrtle Point; Geraldlne Huch,
Kujrene; .Tuanlta Randall. Crawfordsville;
Anna nichter. Oak Grove; Dollle Smith.
Roseburg; Alice Skinner, MIInnvllle; Merle
Stearns, Eugene; Marie Stfflth. Monmouth;
Marjorie Speed, Monmouth; Myrtle Sawyers,
Brownsville; Lola Schaffer, Independence.
Orrie Steinberg. Monmouth; Cora Turnldgo.
Sheridan; Myrtle Tripp, Eugene; Mabel
Thomas, Medford; Helen Thorn a. Sofiora,
Cal.; Mathilda Velt. Eugene: Edith Watt.
Hay City: Inea Willits, Persist: Joslah
Wills. Eugene Margerey Whaley. Portland;
Byron White, Monmouth; Delia Zimmerman,
Klamath Chautauqua Opens.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., June 12.
(Special.) The llrst annual assembly
of the new Klamath Falls Chautauqua
Association occurred Thursday, with
an attendance of several hundred peo
ple. It will last six days. The Junior
Chautauqua convenes each morning at
9 o'clock and there are afternoon and
evening sessions. Herbert D. Gale,
president of the Klamath Association,
opened the week's programme with an
address of welcome, in which the sig
nificance of tbe Chautauqua as a per
manent attraction was pointed out. A
response was made by Chapin D. Fos
ter, superintendent of the Ellison
White system, which is the one repre
Thieves Rifle- Slate Plant at Sclah.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., June 12.
(Special.) Two men giving their
names as Henry Keller and James
Mayfteld, who say they are from Seat
tle, were arrested by Caretaker Nesler
at the state crusher at Selah Thursday
in the act of rifling machinery pf brass
fixtures. It is estimated they did dam
age of $100 or more to electrical ap
paratus in tho crusher, and were at
work on the pumping machinery when
caught. They were brought to tho
if You Were Placed
in My Position
And had to, every day, refuse pleading requests
for jobs from honest, willing, out-of-work tailors,
and then could look around you and see thousands
of Portland men wearing clothes made in the
East, you, too, would realize how vitally important
to Portland the clothing industry is.
Never Mind the Other Fellow
You Do Your Share
If you have been contributing to the five million
dollars that is annually being sent East from
Portland for suits and overcoats, stop and think.
Will you give me a chance to absolutely prove
to you that you can get a better suit made to
year measure in Portland and at the same price,
or less, than you pay for Eastern-made hand-me-downs?
' You risk nothing but the time it will
take you to pick out your fabric. If I don't de
liver you a suit of better material, better fit and
better tailoring, the loss will be all mine.
Superb Line of New, Woolens
It's easily the largest and one of the most care
fully selected stocks carried by any tailor in the
Northwest. Serges, cheviots, worsteds, cassi
meres and tweeds in a wide variety of domestic
and imported patterns.
Suits $25 to Order
At this' price I guarantee you the. best suit you
ever had in your life. Every suit made in my
own workshop under my personal supervision,
with a perfect fit guaranteed.
V .... .Zmsx-'
Satisfaction Guaranteed '
Always or Your Money
Back With a Smile.
1 i-a-a rxiriti-jtir want to prove to you the superiority of Portland's made goods, so I am
X UX I lOI rtl vV going to give you an exceptionally big value for $23.
Portland's Leading Tailor, Corner Sixth and Stark