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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, . WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3, 1909.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Pac States. Home.
Countlng-Room ..Main 7070 A om
City Circulation ........ Main 7070 A '5
Managing Editor .... Main 7070 A 6005
Sunday Editor Main 7070 A 1J
Compoelne-Room ....... Main 7070 A 60M
City Editor Main 7070 A eo5
Supt. Buildings Main 7070 A COOS
STTNGAIOW THEATER TTwelfth and Mr-r-rlson)
Baker Stock Company In 'The
College Widow." Tonight at 8:15.
BAKER THEATER (Third near Tamhlll
Paul Gllmore In "The Boy of Com
pany B." Matinee 2:15; tonight a-t 8:15.
ORPHEUM THEATER (Morrlaoa. between
Sixth and Seventh) Advanced vaudeville.
Matinee at 2:18; tonight at 8:16.
GRAND 'THRATER CWaahlngton. between
tieventh and Park) Vaudeville de luxe.
2:30. 7:30 and 9 P. M.
PANTAGE3 THEATER (Fourth and Stark)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30 and 8:80
"NVit-ij Erect Clubhouse). At the meet
Ins of the North Albina Improvement
Club Monday night the committee on
clubhouse site submitted a report to the
effect that the project i receiving gen
eral favor among business men and property-owners.
The committee reported
that several pites were under Investiga
tion. The committee is composed of T.
C. Shaw, J. H. Nolta, S. Li. Osborne. R.
H. Beach, A. C. Meyers, -M. M. Long and
C. Ij. Daggett. The committee was in
structed to select a site and make a de
posit on same. The committee was also
Instructed to draw up a plan for the or
ganization of a local commercial club and
a form of incorporation. An architect
will be consulted regarding the cost of
th. clubhouse. It Is proposed to erect
either a two or three-story fire-proof
building, the lower portion being reserved
for business, and the cost to range from
J15.000 to $25,000.
Preparing Pians for Chapel,. Plans
are being drawn for a chapel and home
building for Goi's church, to be erected
on Union avenue and Garfield street. In
TJppsr Albina. A quarter block was re
cently purchased at this corner. G. T.
Keal. superintendent, rays that modern
buildings will be erected. This church
formerly had quarters in the building on
Hawthorne avenue, between East Sixth
and East Seventh streets, but sold that
property. The new buildings will cost
about $15,000. A considerable portion of
the work will be done by members of the
Will. Speak to Women. Rev. John M.
Dean, of the Seattle Baptist Church, who
is holding special meetings In the Central
Baptist church. East Twentieth and East
Ankeny streets, will deliver an address
to women this afternoon at 3 o'clock. He
spoke last night on "Holy Hieroglyphics,"
and his topics for the remainder of the
week are as follows: Tonight, "The Dif
ficulties of Forgiveness"; Thursday,
"Take the Bench"; Friday, "Sin Under
the Microscope. " Professor Wllder's
men's chorus leads the singing at all
Peninsula Property Sold. In the
transfers recorded yesterday was that of
ten acres on the Lower Peninsula In the
sum of $15,500. Tho land was transfered
to William A. Mac Rae, manager of the
Bank of California, by James M. Stott.
Mr. Mac Rae said last night that he acts
as trustee in the deal and that the buyers
take over the property aa an Invest
ment. The land is located near Maegley
Junction. The total transfers yesterday
amounted to $11.8.584, about one-third of
them .being recorded at nominal figures.
Story to Be Added. One more story is
to be added to the building on the west
side of First street, south of Burnside,
formerly occupied by the Pacific Rubber
Company. The building was gutted by
fire nearly a year ago and since has been
unoccupied. Lang & Co. have made a
lease of the building, which belongs to
the Hotaling estate. "When built, a few
years ago, the foundations and walls
were put In with a view to adding addi
tional stories when required. The addi
tion Is estimated to cost $25,000.
Chemical Engine Secured. Through
subscriptions of residents a chemical fire
engine has been secured In the Arleta dis
trict, on the Mount Scott electric railway,
and the engine will be delivered to the
volunteer fire company today. Tonlsrht
between 8 and 9 o'clock the volunteers.
will have the engine out and make a
public demonstration of its work. The
engine cost $760, and most of the money
has been subscribed and paid in. The
engine is light and can be handled easily
Woman's Press Club Meeting. The
Woman's Press' Club meets tonight with
the corresponding secretary, in room 81
Selling-Hirsch building. After paragraphs
on current events by the members the
papers of the evening will be presented
by Mrs. Addlton and Mrs. M. L. T.
Hidden. The former speaks on "The
Evolution of Women In Literature," and
the latter on "The Elevation of Journal
ism Through Woman's Work." General
Elks' Social Tonight. Arrangements
have been made by a special committee
from the Portland Lodge of Elks for the
third social evening of the season to bo
given tonight in Murlark Hall. There
will be dancing. Tables have been pro-
vlded for those who wish to play cards.
The committee In charge is made up of
the. following: C. A. Bradley, Charles B.
McDonell. T. J. Swivet, E. J. Kruell, Dr.
Perkins, William Harris. H. A. Poliz,
Mrs. Montgomery Will Speak. At the
meeting of the Women's Missionary So
ciety this afternoon at the lecture-room
of the Third Presbyterian Church, Bast
Pine and East Thirteenth streets. Mrs.
A. J. Montgomery will deliver a lecture,
on the subject, "Unto All the World." It
will be illustrated with etereoptlcon pic
tures of the work of the society. Elec
tion of officers will be held at this meet
ing. Council or Jewish Women. The
regular meeting of the Council of Jewish
Women will be held this afternoon at 2:30
o'clock, in the Selling-Hlrsch hall. D.
Soils Cohen will address the members
on "Ito Land." A summary of current
events will be given by Mrs. M. Baruh
and Miss Delta Watson will be the soloist
of the afternoon. The social - hour will
Speak on "Child Culture." Miss
Louise Francis, associated with Professor
N. N. Riddell In- psychological research,
will give an informal talk and answer
questions on "Child Culture," at the
regular musical and literary programme
of the Ladles' Aid Society, Frrst Con
gregational Church today at 2 P. M.
Save the Discount. Send check or pay
at office on or before the 10th to save
the discount on March bills for the
Automatic Telephone. Home phone your
long-distance calls to Tacoma, Seattle and
way points. Home Telephone Company,
corner of Park and Burnside streets.
Will Interview Legislators. J. H.
Nolta and others Interested in the inter
state bridge across the Columbia River
will Interview members of the Legislature
and ascertain if the matter can be re
opened should there be an extra session
of the Legislature.
Missionary Society to Meet. The
monthly meeting of the Women's Foreign
Missionary Society of Grace Methodist
Episcopal Church will be held at the
home of Mrs. C. W. Vanstone, 87 East
Seventeenth street, this afternoon at 2
Rowena M. Hooak, photographer, has
reopened the Rembrandt Studio, at 525
Abington building. All coupons Issued
before the lire will be honored If pre
sented by May 1.
Complkte new motion pictures and
songs, at Star Theater today; any seat
10 cents. e
Dr. "W. Xf . Killingsworth has returned,
Dr. W.. A Rogers has returned.
Staji Theater new show today.
Extend East Seventeenth Street.
Proceedings for the extension of East
Seventeenth street from the north line
of Midway Annex in Alton Park, through
Midway to -Hamilton have been started.
The street will be 60 feet wide. East
Seventeenth street Is opened northward
to within one block of Powell street
through which It is proposed to condemn
right of way. The extension of East
Seventeenth through Midway will take
several lots and parts of lots, but it is
said to be the only way that a street
parallel to Milwaukle road can be had.
Besides East Seventeenth street will be
at once opened through the Ladd farm to
S.llwood where it will connect with East
Nineteenth street. Opening of East Sev
enteenth street is considered one of the
most important improvements undertaken
for Midway and Sallwood for some time.
Its opening will be followed by a water
main and an improvement through to
Children for Adoption. The receiving
home of the Boys' and Girls' Aid Society
Is now very much overcrowded, 69 chil
dren being on hand, most of whom are
quite mall. The management is anxious
ly looking for homes for many of these
children. There are boys on hand from 4
to 14 and girls from 7 to 12 years, also
one girl aged 16 attending high school, all
of whom are to be placed out in family
homes for legal adoption or under agree
ment that they be sent to school, boarded
and clothed, under the surveillance of the
society. Nearly all of these children are
committed from outside counties and
through the misfortune or vice of their
parents have been taken from their
guardianship and placed under the guard
ianship of the Boys' and Girls' Aid So
ciety. Applications will be thankfully re
ceived by the superintendent at the re
ceiving home. East Twenty-ninth and
East Irving streets, or by phone East
6 or B. 1404.
Boy Shoe THrep- Sentenced. Judge
Gantenbeln, of the Juvenile Court, com
mitted Hugh S. Hughes, a 17-year-old boy
of Spokane, Wash., to the Reform School
yesterday afternoon, and suspended sen
tence. The boy will be allowed to go to
his home. He was accused of having en
tered Knight's Shoe Store, on Washing
ton street, with Charles Heine, and steal
ing three pairs of shoes. One Zimmer
man, and a boy nicknamed "Peanuts,"
who lives on the East Side, are said to
have been implicated in the theft. They
met at a Japanese poolroom on Davis
street, 'between Third and Fourth, it is
said, and there laid their plans. Zim
merman has left the city, and cannot be
Aged Laborer Found Dead. Henry
Clarke, an aged laborer, fell dead yester
day morning while dressing to go to his
daily, work. His body was found last
night In his room in the Jefferson lodging-house,
27H Front street, where it had
fallen face downward by the bedside.
Heart disease had caused his death be
fore he had put on all his clothes. Little
is known about the man. He had been
living In this house for the past year and
worked about at day labor. He told no
one of his antecedents and the Coroner
could not ascertain whether he-had any
living relatives. His body was removed
to the undertaking establishment of Dun
ning, McEntee & Gilbaugh.
Stamp Sales Still Increase. Stamp
sales at the Portland Postofflce continue
to Increase at a flattering rate. Theso
sales for the month of February ag
gregated J6u.3X7.43 as against $50,433.39 for
tli same month last year. This Increase
of $4944.04 amounts to a percentage in
crease of 9.8. "When stamp sales of the
Portland office have reached a total of
over $800,000 annually," . said Postmaster
Minto yesterday, "we have got to do
some business to average an Increase of
8 or 9 per cent in monthly sales as
compared with the corresponding month
of the preceding year. Stamp sales for
the fiscal year ending on March 31 will
aggregate close to $700,000."
Ankle Badly Sprained. J. D. Bode,
manager of the Fischer-Thorsen Paint
Company, met with a painful accident
yesterday afternon while alighting from a
buggy at Front and Morrison streets. Ha
slipped on the curb Injuring his ankle.
Believing that his ankle was broken the
Red Cross ambulance was summoned and
he was removed to the Good Samaritan
Hospital. Here it was found that It had
been sprained badly and after it had
been dressed Mr. Bode drove to his resi
dence. Two Youths in Trouble Horace Reed
and Brownie Barr, two youths of 19
years, were arrested yesterday afternoon
as the result of a confession made by
Sam Dunn, a youth of 18, arrested some
time ago for pilfering houseboats up the.
Willamette River. Although Dunn at first
Insisted that he had no confederates he
since has told Detective Hyde that Reed
and Barr were implicated. The two w-jre
locked up on charges of larceny. Dunn is
charged with burglary.
Miss Ruth Hart Carter, the elocution
teacher of St. Helen's Hall, is planning a
most Interesting programme for the en
tertainment to be given by the He Hee
Kalaganle Club, at-the auditorium of the
Y. W. C. A., next Friday night. Those
who have not heard Miss Carter should
not miss this rare treat. Tickets can bo
secured at Woodard-CTarke Drug Co.
and Skldmore Drug Company. It will be
patronized by some of the most cultured
people of Portland. e
New Reporting Station. Edward A.
Beals, district forecast official, has re
turned from a trip to North Yakima. Mr.
Beals established a reporting station at
that place and two reports will be for
warded daily to tho Portalnd oflice.
Albert Bender was placed In charge of
the North Yakima station. He will be
known in official circles as a Special
Observer. North Yakima is the center
of the new irrigation district.
Ladies' Relikp Society Meets. The
monthly meeting of the Ladies' Relief So
ciety was held yesterday afternoon in
the parlors of the First Presbyterian
Church, at which time the regular routine
business was transacted. Mrs. W. B.
Ayer. who had acted as the visitor for
the month at the Children's Home, gave
a most favorable report from that institu
tion. Central W. C. T. U. Meeting. Central
W. C. T. TJ. will meet as usual today
at 2:30 P. M., at room 606 Goodnough
building, Fifth and Yamhill streets. There
will be a business meeting, monthly re
ports of officers and superintendents, and
a talk by Mrs. C. A. Ponney. subject:
"Our Periodicals." All visiting White
Ribboners are invited.
Dr. William Jones returned to former
offices in Abington bldg, 106'4 Third.
Columbia River Smelt. 3 lbs. for 10c.
Read Smith's prices back page.
Wanted. Architectural draughtsman,
by D. L Williams, architect.
Dr. McCracken. dentist. Rothchild bldg.
YOU'LL HAVE TO HURRY
The bright, sunny days are coming.
Secure one of .those eariv Spring sam
ple suits and save from $5 to $10; also
one of those natty tailored waists, net
or silk waists only one of a kind. We
are selling the goods. McAllen & Mc
Donnell, popular-priced store, corner
Third and Morrison. .
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant; fine priva te apart
ments for ladles. 80s Wash., nrjur Fifth.
Tonseth Floral Co.. 123 8th t-
Rock Springs Coal.
The best house coal. Liberty Coal &
Ice Co., agents, 25 North Fourteenth
street. Main 1662 A3136.
Blnmauer Photo - Supply Co.
For kodaks and films, ill 6th at.
Plant Slbson roses. Phone Sellwood 960.
ABSTRACTORS PAY GOUF.TY
EACH ONE WORKIXG IX COURT
HOUSE IS TAXED.
"Facilities" In New Law Becomes
"Opportunities" and Multnomah
Gets $100 Month.
Ought the taxpayers of Oregon be com
pelled by law to furnish abstractors, who
work In the Courthouses at the county
seats, typewriters, paper, carbon, tables
and chairs with which to do their work,
and ought the counties of the state to
give them the use of the county's space
free of charge? County Clerk Fields cays
they ought not; and Multnomah County
is now charging the abstractors $5 a
month each. Thus the cour.ty receives a
revenue of $100 a month from the ab
stractors at work on county records. Tho
$5 a month rate has been In effect for two
Multnomah County abstractors put
forth strenuous efforts to have House
bill 224, compelling counties to furnish
them with "facilities, without fee or re
ward" to the county, for the making of
abstracts, put through and made a law.
It has become a law, but the "facilities"
phrase has been removed from it. It
now reads as follows:
Section 1. All officers having the custody
of any state, county, nrhool. city or town
records In this state shall furnish proper and
reasonable opportunities for the Inspection
and examination of the records and nles In
their respective offices, and reasonable facil
ities for making; memoranda or abstracts
therefrom, during the uhuhI business hours,
to ail persons having: occasion to make ex
aminations of them for any lawful purpose;
prvlded. that the custodian of said records
and tiles may make such reasonable rules
and regulations as shall he necessary for
the protection of said records and flies, and
to prevent the Interference with the regular
discharge of the duties of such ofrifer.
Relief in Prospect for
Charitable Ilomcn Will Soon Take
Charge of Widow and Children
Now in Want.
AS a result of Investigations made
into conditions existing In the family
of J. W. Gittings, tho policeman who was
killed by Melville G. Bradley about one
year ago, steps have been taken to place
the children In the Children's Home, and
send the mother either to the Home for
Feeble-Minded Persons or to the County
Poorhouse. The family has been cared
for during the past year by the Police
Officers' Social and Aid Society, an or
ganization that came into existence at
the time of Policeman Gittings' death
and whose sole aim was to render the
widow material assistance. For over a
year it has allowed her regularly $11
monthly for groceries and meat. Mrs.
Gittings is mentally Incapable of manag
ing her home or children, although her
devotion to her babies Is the one appeal
ing and beautiful note in a hovel of filth
The children, of which there are four,
are all too young to assist, and the baby
13 months old ties the mother at home,
even were she physically capable of man
ual labor. ' The two eldest children, Al
bert, aged "10, and Carrie, aged 7, are
both attending school, and are excep
tionally smart. The others are Guy, a
boy of 3, and the baby girl, Vivian, born
several months after her father's death.
Their home, which was built and deeded
to Mrs. Gittings by the police officers of
Portland, has been so arranged that It
cannot be disposed of until the youngest
child becomes of age.
At present the family needs clothes and
provisions very badly, since it is abso
lutely destitute of both. They have a
good supply of uncut wood, and one
charitable citizen has assumed their milk
bill for a period of six minths. Until the
matter can be satisfactorily arranged
they are objects of worthy charity and
while the disposition of the children Is
pending, the family is in actual want. A
committee from the officers' wives was
in consultation with Mrs. Millie Trumbull,
and also called on Judge Gantenbeln
relative to the matter yesterday, but no
definite decision has been given out. Mrs.
Gittings lives at 73 Humboldt street. To
reach the home it Is necessary to take a
St. John car to Patten avenue, . walk
south to Humboldt, and then east to No.
73, a small green house.
LEAGUE WILL HOLD RALLY
Dr. Fletcher lloman to Address
Methodist Young People.
The third quarterly rally of Portland
District Epwortb. League will be held
tonight at Mount Tabor Methodist
Episcopal Church. Dr. Fletcher Ho
man. president of Willamette Univer
sity, will be the chief speaker. He
will speak on the results of the rally
efforts of the pioneer Methodists in the
Northwest, and he will also deal with
educational matters pertaining to the
work of the church. He will be Intro
duced by Dr. D. I Rader. editor of
the Pacific Christian Advocate, who
will also speak briefly. Owing to pres
sure of business at Salem, Judge J. C
Moreland, clerk of the State Supreme
Court, will be unable to deliver an ad
dress as he had intended.
Mount Tabor Chapter of the League
has arranged a programme for to
night, which will open at 7:30 o'clock
with a song service, led by Professor
Miller. The ladies' chorus will render
several selections during the evening
and the rally will conclude with a so
cial hour. There will be rollcall of
chapters, to which the delegations
from over the district will respond.
Indications point to a large attend
ance, owing to the popularity of .Pres
ident Homan among the young people
and his fluency as a speaker.
SHOULD LANCE MR. WILLS
Views of an Outsider on the Prob
lem of Portland's Purification.
t?1?15' r '. March 1 To the Kdl
tor.) I have noticed the efforts being- rnade
ge-sVn?. ICd to offer a feV't:
. Ir- S'ems to be constantlv crvtnir
TVoIf!" but the wolf does not materialize
It may be lack of training, and If this
Is true. I suggest that Mr. Wills employ a
competent trainer who shall devote his
whole time to that animal, teaching- It to
come when called.
It is Just possible that there la no wolf
to train. Or possibly all of the men expert
In the business are too busily enframed chas
ing marriage certificates and trying to trap
some forgetful couple who have been mar
ried so long they have forgotten Just how
& marriage certlneate looks.
To an outsider, totally unbiased. It looks
a If quite a number of Portland officials
are chasing phantoms instead of burglars
highway robbers and murderers. I have
seen no account of any of these last named
gentlemen getting Into trouble through the
efforts of the "moral squad." But I notice
a number of respectable married persona
ha-4 been routed out of bed. late at night,
and made to give an account of themselves!
This personal supervision of strangers by
the "(rlass-house" people Is sure to tempt
outsiders to visit Portland In large numbers.
Htald old married couples will rush Into the
city, hoping to bo "flashllfrhted" In the dead
hours of the nlpht. If they have forgot
ten their marriage certificates a few hours
In Jail will be enjoyed hugely.
In view of the strenuous efforts of Mr
Wills to purify everybody It seema Strang
that his contemporaries should Jump on him
wlOi aanlked ahota. Whjr not ounetur b Im
Women who have personal
funds should call at the
Women's Department of
The Oldest Trust Company In Oregon
and learn how they can get
a good rate of interest
We pay from two to four
per cent on deposits.
Call for that clever little book,
THE BAXK LADY.
Portland Trust Company
S. E. CORNER THIRD AND OAK STREETS
HARRIET J3. MOOREHOISK
chwab Printing Co.
BEST If Ogr. T.sSONjiBLB MICES
2 7 ST.A.R.K STREET!
self-esteem with a lance T A torrent of
righteousness would rush out, giving every
one a chance to stop Into the stream and
be healed. Even the chief mogul, dipping
his fingers In the miraculous stream, might
TAX RECEIPTS ARE HEAVY
Record Payments in Day Amount to
Tax receipts In Multnomah County
amounted to $127,415.16 yesterday. Mon
day the receipts were 111.6:4.60. These
amounts are the largest received by De
puty Sheriff Martin, of the tax depart
ment, since the collection began. February
1. As the large property owners usually
pay their taxes Just before March 15.
the last day on which tho 3 per cent, "re
bate Is allowed, Mr. Martin predicts a
constant increase in the amounts collect
ed each day until that time. After that
taxpayers will ba compelled to pay the
full amount of the tax until April 5, when
they become delinquent. Half the tax.
however, may be paid now. and the other
half before the first Monday In October.
Deputy Martin says much time may
be saved If taxpayers will write to the
tax department of the Sheriff's office,
asking for a statement, and describing
their property by lot. block and addition.
This saves a long wait in line while a
deputy Is looking up the property In the
books, and a check or money order can be
mailed for the amount of the statement,
less 3 per cent. Or, if tho taxpayer pre
fer, he can make tho trip to tho court
house, and In a few momenta pay his
tux and obtain his receipt.
What the Frees Agents Bay.
"The College Widow."
Manager Baker secured a veritable ten
strike when he contracted for Oeorge Ade's
famous comedy, "The College Widow." for
the Baker Stock Company, and though It Is
reported he paid the largest royalty ever
given for a stock production in this city, he
la packing the theater every night.
Paul tiilmore In New Piny.
No traveling actor has mere friends and
acquaintances in this city than has Paul
tillmore. who Is appearing at the Baker
all this week In his latest and greatest suc
cess. "The Boys of Company Jl " As the
dashing young Captain. Mr. oltmore has
full 111ns; for his well-known acting powers.
AT TTTE TACDEHU THEATERS.
The Remington Pictures.
Kid Oabriel & Co. are presenting some
thing new and novel in the vaudeville Una
at the Pantages Theater this week, by per
mission of Frederick Remington and Col
lier's Weekly. Mr. Oabriel is presenting the
celebrated Remington pictures. In 1-fe-slse
statuary poses, very picturesque and real
Great Show at Grand.
There Is a great vaudei Ills entertainment
at the -Orand. It Is the best whlcb the bouse
has had this Winter, and that is saying
a great deal. Coin's dogs, positively the
most original trained dog aot on the vaude
ville atage, are the headline attraction.
Crowded Houses at Orphrnm.
The two opening nights at the Orpheam
the bill this week played to capacity houses,
and again the public Is oautioned that It
is not a safe proposition to chance getting
scats Just before the performance com
mences. It will probably be necessary to
secure reservations In advance.
Central America Calms Down.
WASHINGTON. March 2 Affairs In
Central America, where there has been
some uneasiness because of reported
military and naval activities, are again
beginning to assume their normal con
ditions. Prompt action by the State
Department in despatching two cruis
ers to Amapala. Honduras, has had a
salutary effect and the general sltua
tlon in Nicaragua is much Improved.
The best thing in all the
world is Good Health.
Quit coffee and use
It makes the rich, red blood of
"There's a Reason"
gray and blue pencil stripes; cut in either conserv
ative or extreme swagger college styles; values as
are only obtainable here at
I vV " ' J
r vrL r
V X ' '
V.- :-$ V
ROWENA M. HOGAN
Has reopened the
BZ5 ABrKGTOX BUM.
All coupons issued before the fir
will bs honored If presented before.
THE WORLD'S BEST SAMPLE SHOES
FOR MEN AND WOMEN
$150 to $5 $4 to $6
Room 733 Marquam Building
With the XEW WIESBADEN METH
OD of eye testing;, for which there la
no extra charge, you ajet the beat re
sults In comfort and relief from head
aches and eyestrain. We have the most
complete optical workroom on the
Coast, and our scale of prices Is most
reasonable. Lenses as low aa 11.60.
Dallas Optical Parlors
318-19 FalUa: Bids;.,
t or. Third and Waahlaartoa Sim.
Rented and sold on easy
installments; also tuned
XL SINSnEIMER. 72 Third Street.
0rS:t- ''"'allSS'a.l.H.ji;n .PljJi'HUSIIIllN Jiig.iin,,, i p
of the products of America's best
and foremost clothes-makers now
ready; the educational value of a vis
it here should appeal with force to
every man and clothes-buyer who is
interested in the trend of fashion.
As representative "Steinbach" val
ues, we mention the lines of Men's
and Young Mens Suits at $20 and
$25; they include an immense assort
ment of worsteds in all the newest
shades and patterns, such as olives,
stone, brown, mauve and green; also
$20 and $25
frV ill .niiai.iaTtts irCTi
Trood " fads " are good
things for the dys
peptic to let alone
Better stick to the good
old reliable H-O, the
oatmeal that is cooked
three hours in steam
the "meat" of the oats
without the hulls or dirt.
It costs a little more than ordinary " rolled
osts" bat it's twenty times better becsuia
it contains more body-building nutriment
and is more easily digested. It is the only
team-cooked oatmeal on the market
dainty, delicate, delicious. Ask yosuT
grocer for H-O.
"Wish I could have more H-O. "
Best of the Best"
A. IA5TAELLA Jt CO.,
The Hart Cigar Co.
hor less than at wholesale. Ttamnrlel.
log a specialty. Fur coats of ail kinds
maoe to order.
30O Madia a- ... Tel. Mala C817
SIX. Feu See (
stms Hi, Uekasa.
) aisealsas Xtu T.
) n n.J - I
f-' : - ' .... : ; .
- t 1 . -
We will give you a good 2!k gold
or porcelain crowu for. ....... .9 S.5a
Molar crowns ft ue
2Jk brldktu teeth s.oa
Gold or t-namel f tilings, i . . . . . ... l.oe)
Silver filllnss Mt
Inlay fiilin&a of all kinds........ AO
Good rubber piates 6.oo
The beat red rubber plates....... 7JVO
Celluloid plates................... 10.O4)
Painless extractions, with local.. .SO
Painless extractions, with Somuo-
form . i.oa
Painless extractions free when plates
er b rid pre work Is ordered.
All work arnnra nleed, for 15 years.
Ir. H. A. Huffman la now located
permsnentlv Tvit h tis.
DR. W. A. WISE
Irelilent and Monaa-fr.
Assisted by lr. 11. V. llullinau. Dr. A. B.
StUen. Dr. Van K. Bilyeu, Dr. 1). 8. Hon.
a-arduer Dr. Paul C. Yates. Dr. J. J. mttln.
THE WISE DENTAL CO.
The KalllDK Bid, Sd and Wait. Sta.
Office Uunra e A. M. to 8 f. St.
bandaye I to 1.
Phuara A and Main 3021I.
ALL WOlllt Ut'AKA.TEl:a
GOLD SEAL SPRAY HOSE
Goodyear Rubber Co.
CI, es, 63. 67 Fourth St, at Pine.
POKTUA U, URCO..