Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 10, 1909, Page 7, Image 7

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Pae. States. Horn.
Countlns-Roora Main 7070 A 609S
City Circulation Main 7070 A 6095
Managing Editor Main 7070 A 6095
Sunday Editor Main 7070 A 6095
Composing-Room Main 7070 A 6095
City Editor Main 7070 A 6095
Supt. Buildings Main 7070 A 6095
BUNGALOW THEATER n2th and ilor-
riwn Baker stork Company in "Merely
Mary Ann." Tonight at 8:15.
OBPHEIM THEATER (Morrison, between
Plxth and Seventh) Advanced vaudeville).
Matinee at 2:15: tonight at 8:15.
GRAND THEATER (Washington, between
Seventh and park) Vaudeville da luxe.
2:30. 7:30 and 9 p. M.
PANTAGES THEATER (Kourth and Stark)
Continuous vaudeville, 2:30. 7:30 and
:30 P. M.
LTRTC THEATER (Seventh and Alder)
I.rrlc Sjoi-lt Company in ' Ten Nights In a
Barroom." Tonight at 8:15.
6TAR THEATER Moving-picture show
every afternoon and evening. 2 to 10:30
o clock
Pioneer Goes Ea bt. "W. G. Cathey who
lived at Cedarville, on the O. "W. P.
railway since 1853. left the past week
for a six months" visit In the East.
Ho was accompanied by his two troth
ers, John Cathey. of Humboldt County.
California, and Robert Cathey, of Lee
ton. Mo., who wefo here on a visit.
A reunion of the families will be held
at the home of Mrs. Mary Cathey. Lee
ton. Mo. Sunday before Mr. Cathey
started Kast many of his children
and Rrandchlldren spent the day with
lilm at the home of his daughter, Mrs.
S. C. Jones. Anions; those present were:
Robert Cathey. John Cathey. Dr. B. A.
Cathey and wife, of Corvallis; Miss
Marie Cathey. ::lss Evely Cathey and
Miss Collie Cathey, of Corvallis; Dr.
Oeorgro Cathey, of Portland; Clarence
r. Cathey. of Gresham.
"Wii.i. Open Keut Road.-L. V. Darl
inpr of the Midway Improvement Club,
Is grathertng Information for the open-Ins-
of the Kelly road between East
Twenty-eighth street and the Milwau
ltle road, and will prepare a map of
the road showing ownership of the
land through which It passes. He has
found complications that will delay the
work somewhat, but he hopes to stet
the matter In shape this month. The
object of opening this road Is to give
better facilities for entering the city
from the southeast than are afforded
at present. The territory Interested is
"Woodstock. Tremont and the great sec
tion toward the south and southeast.
Yii.i. Hold Mass Meeting. A mass
meeting will be held tonight in North
Alblna on Kllllngsworth avenue, under
the auspices of the North Alblna Push
Club, to discuss the proposed referen
dum on the franchise of the Portland
Railway. Light & Power Company.
Addresses will be made by Dr. C. H.
Chapman and H. J. Parkinson, the lat
ter representing the Federated Trades
Council. Councilman AV. T. Vaughn
will be present to explain th fran
chise, but not to speak of it. There
Is widespread Interest on the subject
of this referendum nnd a well-attended
meeting Is expected.
Mr. Wittenberg to Speak. Herman
"Wittenberg will address the Steel
Bridge Push Club tonight at Its meet
ing at 243 Holladay avenue. Mr. Wit
tenberg will present his views as to the
damage that will result to the harbor
nr.d the city generally In the event
that the steel bridge Is moved from
Its present location. The Push Club
Is receiving new members constantly,
due. It Is said, to the fact that the
public is hecomtng impressed with the
disatl van tages that will arise from
the removal of the bridge. All those
Interested are Invited to be present at
tonight's meeting.
Tramp Has Monet. Marten Paul ver
Buln. a tramp, was made a prisoner
by the police yesterday after eating
a hearty breakfast at Twenty-sixth and
Kast Ash streets which had been kind
ly prepared for him by Mrs. Wood, who
lives at that number. When searched
at the station in the tramp's pockets
$.19.42 was found. - He was placed in
jail on the charge of begging. When
asked why he was begging when he
had money, he said he was saving it
to return to his estates In Minnesota,
and wished to travel as befitted a man
of property.
Buried in Potter's Field. The body
mf Alfred Swanson, which was found
floating In the river Saturday after
noon, has been burled in the potters
field at the poor farm. By information
burnished by Charles Swanson, a broth-p-
the remains were positively identi
fied. The body was discovered by An
drew Johnson near the Alnsworth dock.
An officer was called and the body was
taken to the undertaking parlors of
Xmnnlng, McEntee & GUbaugh.
Death of Bridget O'Brien. Mrs.
i Bridget O'Brien died Friday at her
homo on Monroe street, at the age of
64 years and 8 months. She is survived
by her husband, Michael O'Brien, and
the following children: Mrs. William
Dunn. Mrs. J. D. Kennedy, Mrs. Mary
Power and Sister Claire Marie. The
funeral will be held today at 9 A. M.
from St. Mary's Church, Williams ave
nue and Stanton street, and the inter
ment will be in Calvary Cemetery.
Holds Memorial Services. At the last
meeting of Evening Star Grange, in
its hall on the Section Line road, me
morial services were held in memory
of the members who had died during
the year, which Is one of the beauti
ful customs of the order. Mrs. H. L.
Vail read an appropriate paper setting
, forth the meaning of memorial day.
This was followed by decorating the
altar In memory of the five members
who had died.
Presbytery Meets Today. A general
meeting of the Portland Presbytery
will be held at Calvary Presbyterian
Church at 2 P. M. today. Routine busi
ness in relation to the home mission
work of the church will be transact
ed. Today's meeting of the Presby
tery was to have been a reception to
Rev. Thomas K. Walker. D. D.. the
new pastor of Calvary church, but he)
had not arrived last night.
New York Society Meeting. The New
York Society of Oregon will hold the
regular monthly meeting tomorrow
night at Mrs. K. W. Gillespie's School
of Expression. R34 Morrison street, cor
ner of Seventeenth. A fine programme
has been arranged and arrangements
will be niade for Slimmer meetings.
AH New Yorkers, either visitors or
residents, are cordially invited.
Consider Street Opening. Interested
property owners will meet tonight in
the Midway engine house to thresh
out the question of opening East Sev
enteenth street south to Midway,
some progress has been made with the
preliminaries for opening Kast Sev
enteenth street, but much opposition
has been developed among those -who
must give property for opening.
Rails for Hawthorne Avenue. The
Portland Railway. Light & Power Com
pany is distributing heavy rails on
Hawthorne east from East Tenth street
for relaying the double tracks pre
paratory for hard-surface pavement.
Between Kast Tenth and Hawthorne
avenue the tracks have been laid. Be
tween Grand avenue and East Third
new rails will be laid also.
Beginning May 1 we will reduce the
price of all our Australian coal to J.S.50
per ton cienverea; &o cents per ton reduc
tion on live-ton lols. Pacific Coast Coal
Co., 249 Wash. Phones Main 229, A 2293.
Call at Our Works and-see the finest
piece of granlto work ever seen In
Portlands Blae '.ig Granlto Company,
Third and Madison streets.
John M. Mann, printer, 68 Fourth St..
, between Oak and Pine. Both phones 40M-
Da. & C Brown, Era, Fan; Marquam.
Mrs. Ellen Rawson Miller, the popu
lar domestic science teacher, will dem
onstrate Barley Corn Products made
of the purest pearl barley only. They
will be cooked with electric cooking
utensils at the Portland General Elec
tric Company's supply department
store. Seventh and Alder streets, from
2 to 5 P. M. on Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday of this week.
Save the Discount. Send check or pay
at office today to save the discount on
May 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.
Engagement is Announced. Mr. and
Mrs. I. L. Schilt, of 389 Eleventh street,
announce ' the engagement of their
daughter, Caroline, to Leo Krause.
At home Sunday, May 16, from 2 to 5
Genuine Bargains in good, pure food.
Read Smith's ad. back page.
Great Interest Is Taken in Visit to
Washington and Good Results
Are Expected.
With practically every berth taken,
the special train bearing the party of
Portland business men on' a trip
through Washington will leave for
Seattle this morning at S:45. The train
In question is composed of the best
Northern Pacific equipment. In addi
tion a "convention oar" capable of seat
ing 100 people will be used. In this
car members of the party will gather
Just before each stop and the pro
gramme will be recited to them. .
The journey will be broken at Ray
mond by a 30-minute, steamboat trip
on Shoalwater Bay. As the stop at
Raymond will consume only 33 minutes,
prompt work will be required to main
tain the schedule.
Immediately upon arrival of the train
at Seattle the members of the party
will be taken to the fair grounds,
where they will be shown through the
various buildings. Later they will be
entertained at a dinner at the grounds
as guests of the Seattle Chamber of
Commerce and management of the fair.
Much interest has been aroused in
the excursion ever since it was in
augurated, and it now promises to be
the most successful outing of the kind
ever undertaken in the Northwest: It
is expected to have the effect of bring
ing the business interests of the vari
ous cities visited Into closer relations
with Portland. The. affair has been
marked by unusual enthusiasm among
all classes of business men.
Chehalls Plans Welcome.
CHEHALI9. Wash., May 9. ( Special.)
When the excursion of Portland business
men arrives at Chehalls Monday after
noon at 3:1? they will be met by the pub
licity committee of the Citizens Club and
other business men of the city and shown
about the town. The Portland visitors
have announced that they expect to re
main in Chehalls for about two hours,
and during that time the interesting fea
tures of the most substantial city of
Southwestern Washington will be pointed
out to them.
Eilers Will Merge All Branches
Into One Corporation.
That the Eilers Piano House has ac
quired the D. S. Johnston Company, the
oldest music establishment of Seattle,
was the announcement made yesterday
by H. Eilers. president of the Eilers Com
pany, who returned last week from a
trip to Puget Sound. The Olympia
branch is to be taken over on June 25,
when it will be known as Eilers Music
House. Headed by the pioneer piano
dealer. D. S. Johnston, as president, and
absorbing the numerous Eilers Interests
on the Pacific Coast the company will
employ a capital of $3,000,000, of which
$2,000,000 will be In common stock fully
paid in and $1,000,000 will be in preferred
stock. In speaking of the new consolida
tion, Mr. Eilers said:
"The acquisition of the Seattle estab
lishment is a preliminary step toward
the consummation of what is to be one
of the largest as well as the strongest
Institutions of the kind in the country.
We are arranging to combine all of our
Interests on the Pacific Coast into one
corporation to bear the firm name. The
tremendous development of our trade,
not only in Portland, but in San Fran
cisco and Spokane as well, made this step
necessary. It was advisable, in view of
the many large combines effected in the
East recently that a concern such as ours
should be placed on a basis of absolute
commercial independence."
Details From G. A. R. Posts Will
Address Children.
At the meeting of the committees from
the iiast Side G. A. R. posts Saturday
afternoon, Henry "Worden presiding?. It
was voted to authorize the adjutants to
confer with the adjutants of the West
Side posts in making: out details to visit
schools on the Friday preceding Memorial
day. The following officers were elected'
to have charge of the exercises Monday,
May 31t in Lone Kir Cemetery; Com
mander and grand marshal, I. A. Mc
Gowan; senior vice-commander, Henry
Worden; Junior vice-commander, M. I.
Covey; chaplain, W. T. Kerr; .officer of
the day, A. C. Edmunds; officer of the
guard. T. C. Wilson; adjutant, J. W. Ogil
bee. Women of the Relief Corps were
requested to appoint those who will have
charge of their part of the exercises and
report at the next meeting.
It was reported that the East Side
Business Men's Club had appointed W. B.
Hall and State Senator Dan Kellaher to
join in a request to the Board of Educa
tion that the schools he closed Monday,
May 31, while the exercises are being
held. A. J Newell. G. M. Hartmus and
Charles E. Tork. of the G. A. R-, will
appear with the business men's committee
in making this request. School children
will be requested to furnish flowers for
decorating the graves in the cemeteries.
The Sanatorium which takes care of
and gives all home comforts to tuber
cular patients in the last stages
money or no money. This Sanatorium
has been in operation for nearly two
years. Watch and see the grain of
mustard seed grow. At Oak Grove, on
the Oregon City line. Let our work
answer all calumnies.
AH the delicacies of th, season at th,
Portland Restaurant; fine private apart
ment for ladles. S05 Wash., near Filth.
Today is positively the last day for dis
count on West Side gas bills. Read "Gas
At the Theaters
Lancelot Sydney Ayres
Peter ...William Dills
Herr Brahmson. .. .Ronald Bradbury
Rev. Samuel Snsdge. . . Wm. Gleason
O' Gorman. .......... .James Gleason
Jim Blaydes Earl D. Dwire
Lord Tottlngham Howard Russell
Mrs. Leadbatter.Mlna Crollus Gleason
Rosie Maribel Seymour
Sisters Trippitt
....Mildred Disbrow, Nell Franzen
Lady Chelmer Ruth Lechler
Countess of Foxwell. .Lucile Webster
Lady Glynn Louise Kent
Lady Gladys Rhea Mitchell
Mary Ann Izetta Jewel
IZETTA JEWEL, long since passed the
experimental stage as a local favorite.
Whatever she does now or in the future
will only strengthen her position, for she
has proved herself time and again to the
satisfaction of the discriminating theater
patrons. Probably never in her career
has she attempted anything so intricately
difficult and come off with such flying
colors as in h,er current portrayal of the
name part In Zangwiil's delicious comedy,
"Merely Mary Ann.
Portland saw Eleanor Robson, who cre
ated tho role, and was prepared to ex
pect something exceptional of the Baker
leading woman for her temerity in es
saying to follow in the footsteps of Miss
Robsoi. That there was no disappoint
ment at yesterday's opening is something
remarkable, and to the lasting credit of
the ambitious and versatile young actress.
The humor and pathos of Zangwiil's lit
tle slavey heroine is so elusive and deli
cate that it loses its point and purpose
if entrusted to mediocrity.
I can imagine few things more profitless
than for the average actress to essay
such a characterization. As given by
Miss Jewel the effect is secured beyond
question. Yesterday's audiences alternate
ly smiled and sighed with her and the
more susceptible shed an occasional tear.
The mcst difficult task she had to do
was tho provincial English speech and
the assumption of naive innocence. With
out these the part would be farcical.
Hefs Vi as a beautiful performance.
The struggling composer, Iauncelot,
hampered by ephemeral taste for tom
my rot, his soul set upon the, higher and
better things of music, is the longest
part tn the play, and little less difficult
than the title role. He is almost con
tinually upon the stage, the character is
complex and the demands great. Mr.
Ay res proves himself quite equal to the
task, -particularly In the third and fourth
As the tempestuous old landlady, of a
cheap London lodging-house Mina Crolius
Gleason easily takes next honors. It has
been many weeks since Mrs. Gleason has
had such a fine opportunity to display her
pre-eminent ability as a character actress.
William" Dills, as the writer of "popu
lar" songs and next friend of the hero,
delighted his large following of admirers.
It is the first time recently that Mr. Dills
has appeared without makeup, and it is
most refreshing to see him accounting
himself so admirably in a "legitimate''
comedy assignment. There is littie to be
desired in Maribel Seymour's conception
of the giggling daughter of the "Land
lady." The other parts are little more
than bits, but they are, most oZ them,
played with sincerity.
Ten Nights in a Barroom
at the Lyric
AN" old friend Is back in town after an
absence of goodness only knows how
long. It has probably been 20 years since
that ancient temperance melodrama, "Ten
Klphts in a fiarroom." was played In a
local theater. The old piece antedates the
Civil War by a decade or two, and its
language Is that of past generations. The
quaint vernacular of the day of its dia
logue fcounds strangely to present day
ears, yet the undeniable human interest
which it contains is still sufficient to
hold an audience, as was attested by
the enthusiasm manifested at the Lyric
last night when the stock company gave
it a creditable performance.
The Lyric Stock Company gives it' a
creditable performance, and the stage
settings are entirely adequate. The audi
ence iast night was one of the largest the
theater has held this season, and the
prospects are for a record-breaking busi
ness during the week. Herbert Ashton,
as Joo Morgan, the town drunkard, and
Charles Conners, as the valiant country
bumpkin, won and deserved the lion's
share of the applause. Simon Slade, Wil
lie Hammond, Harvey Green, Mehitabel
and Mary Morgan are played by S. M.
Griffith, Ralph Belmont, Rupert Drum,
Lily Branscombe and Little Emily, re
Great Russian Violinist Will Play at
llellig Theater.
Mischa El man will play tonight at the
Kellig Theater, and his recital has been
awaited with more eagerness than the
You want Oregon to flourish
so you may flourish with Oregon
Then Help in the upbuilding of a
Greater Oregon
0 - TT yp
y gggf -
Is a most important factor along this line
Home Office: Corbett Building, Cor. Fifth and Morrison, Portland, Oregon
A. I.. MILLS, President. I.. SAMl F.l, General Manager. f LAKENCK S. SAMl'EL, Assistant Manager.
lJgaOur ag-ents arc doing -well. "We need more ol them.
Only men ol character and push are wanted.
musical public has displayed for many
seasons. Elman deserves all the sensa
tional successes he has had. as well as
all of the complimentary things the pub
lic has said about him. His every note
displays the artist, the beautiful tone,
clean-cut phrasing, accurate intonation.
His playing has something in it of a chal
lenge; It seems to demand comparison,
not only with the youthful vortuosi of the
laet decade, but with the veterans of the
past and the masters.
The recital tonight will commence
promptly at 8:15 o'clock, and no one will
be seated during the playing. The recital
is under the direction of Lois Steere
Wynn Coman, and here is the magnificent
programme which will be given:
"Symphony Espagnole Lalo
Allegro, Andante. Rondo.
Sonate, E Major Handel
Adagio Cantablle. Allegro, Largo Allegro
non trnp'po.
(a "Menuet" "Beethoven
(b "Deutscher Tanz" Dittersdorf
(c) "Gavotte" Gossec
(a) "Ave Maria" Schubert-Wtlhclmj
(b) "Caprice Basque" Sarasate
Rabbi Jonah B. Wise Attacks Usual
Educational Training in Schools
and Universities.
Rabbi Jonah B. Wise declared in an ad
dress before the People's Forum last
night that "the ordinary college education
is as a rule wasted." The only excep
tion he made to this statement was in
the case of the young man who goes to
college with a distinct purpose. "The
most of our young men don't go to col
lege to be educated." he said.
Habbi Wise struck a direct blow at the
school directors by declaring that "those
who administer the schools have very
little knowledge of what the schools at
tempt to teach. When I say that there
is a deficient technical knowledge among
the local authorities, I am putting It
mildly," he continued. "As a rule, that
Is a mild arraignment of school trus
tees. Further than this, the preparation
of teachers appointed is In most cases
poor. This Is especially true of our high
school teachers in the West.
"We have certain arbitrary pedagogic
methods, the result of fads and fancies.
We have the problem of the woman
teacher to solve, and the problem of sal
aries. Then we have the problem arising
because of the absolute incompetency of
our . educational system in" forcing high
schools upon people who don't want
In answer to a question. Rabbi Wise
said: "No man who wants to be edu
cated in the ordinary sense would do
himself any harm by entering such an In
stitution as the University of Oregon.
But to be educated alone by What the
college can give him is inconsequent. The
college affords a little, but not much.
After a man leaves college it is found
that very little sticks to him."
. E. S. J. McAllister and H. D. Wagnon
engaged In the discussion which followed,
Mr. McAllister criticising the teachers In
colleges and universities, and Mr. Wag
non contending that the criticism was all
wrong, and that the schools are good
enough. There was also some criticism
of text-books.
Pupils in Two Grades Contract Dis
ease in Mild Form.
Within the past two weeks pupils in
two grades of the Hawthorne School have
been dlpmlssed on account of smallpox.
The first cace was on Tuesday, April 27.
On that date Fred McKeen was taken
sick and-on the following ThursOay it was
discovered that he had smallpox in a
light form. Principal Gregg dismissed the
pupils of that room and the premises
were fumigated by the health depart
ment. The pupils were then vaccinated
and sessions were resumed on the follow
ing dav.
On Friday last smallpox developed in
the family of another pupil in the -Hawthorne
School. The room was fumigated,
as in the previous case, and all the pupils
vaccinated. The girl in whose family is
this last case has not contracted the dis
ease. It is proposed today to vaccinate all
the pupils in the various grades. Tho
fact of there being smallpox in the
neighborhood has occasioned no alarm
whatever, and the sessions have not been
Principal Gregg said yesterday the
health department had taken every pre
caution to prevent the disease spreading.
Power Company Has So Intention ol
Stopping Work.
That practically all the electric con
duits in the central part of the down
town section of the city have already
been laid was the statement made yester
day by engineers of the Portland Kail
way, Light & Power Company. The
company Is given until September 1 to
It means much to you.
The failure to have ready
money in the Bank has al
lowed many a man's oppor
tunity to die.
Save your money by .de
positing it with
The Oldest Trust Company In Oregon
on check accounts. -Z
X on ten days' call.
3 on savings accounts and
on six months' certificates.
3 J4 on thirty days' call.
4 on ninety days' call, on
twelve months' certificates
and on coupon certificates.
Call for our Statement and Book of
Portland Trust Company
of Oregon
BENJ. I. rOHUf President
H. JL. PITTOOK Vice-Pretrident
DR. A. 8. MCHOLS. . .M Viee-Pres.
it. i,be PAGET Secretary
W. .J. GII.I, Assistant Secretary
C. W. DEGRAFF Cashier
place all its power and light service
wires underground from Madison street
on the south to the Union Depot on the
north and in the territory bounded by
the waterfront and Seventh street. From
Seventh to Fourteenth streets the ter
ritory between Yamhill and Oak streets
must be 'similarly equipped.
It was said that 75 per cent approxi
mately of the total amount of work had
already been performed. Three crews
were working simultaneously at different
points and there had been, no attempt to
reduce the force, as had been reported.
Much of the conduit work is also being
put in outside the restricted area, it was
said. Particularly is this the case where
hard surface pavement Is being put
It was believed that all the work would
be finished before the date set by the
Council. At the most moderate estimate
60 to 70 per cent of the total amount of
work has been performed, and probably
to per cent would be nearer the mark.
This was said not to Include the amount
of work performed outside the restricted
The statement that the street railway
company proposed reducing its force was
at once denied and it was said with
emphasis that there had been no dis
missals and that all crews would con
tinue working full strength until the
work was finished.
Plan on Foot to Make All Kast Side
Thoroughfares Avenues.
The movement to change names of
Kast Side streets to avenues, as pro
posed by Judge M. G. Munly, of the Uni
ted East Side Push Club, is meeting with
considerable favor. His proposition is t
start at the Willamette River and cut out
"East" on all streets running north and
south, and call all thee streets avenues,
clear out to the last street eastward. For
this plan simplicity la claimed; besides,
it is thought the name avenue has a more
dignified sound. However, the main rea
son for the change urged is that It will
eliminate confusion in street names and
shorten the present names of streets
north and south.
Dr. C. H. Raffety, member of the Wa
ter Board, says the new plan seems an
improvement over the present way of
writing "East" before all street names
on the East Side. However, objection to
tile plan is that it would upset present
conditions. Concrete sidewalks all bear
names of streets on which they are laid,
all of which would have to be changed
if the name "avenue" should be used.
In1 connection with this agitation there
is also a movement to do away with du
plication of names of streets in different
portions of the city. Singular and amus
ing complications have been caused by
streets bearing the same names. Mount
Tabor has a Francis avenue, and Kenll
worth has also a Francis avenue. Kenil
worth. people petitioned for improvement
of their Francis avenue, with the result
that Francis avenue at Mount Tabor was
improved, and only recently was the
Kenilworth Francis avenue improved.
There are several Marguerite avenues in
the city, although the names are spelled
Do You Know
That the
Electric Iron
Furnishes the
Cheapest and Best
Method of Doing Domestic
The Heat Is "Where
You Need It
You Owe It to
Your Servants
Portland Railway,
Light ? Power Co.
All business entrusted to this bank by its depositors is not.
only cared for with the utmost courtesy, but the service
is rendered with the greatest dispatch consistent with
absolute accuracy. We cordially invite your patronage.
i ooei vf0;n com
Women of Woodcraft Building1
888 Taylor Street, corner Tenth
$375 days
All expenses included leaving San
Francisco June 17. Limited mem
bership. Make your reservation NOW.
$150 TO $1195
Programmes free for the asking.
thos. Cook & son
32 Powell street, San Francisco
Write for catalogue and prices on
sewer pipe, chimney pipe, drain tile,
water, well and culvert pipe, pipe for
septic tanks, etc
' I'll'V. CO,
41 1. Front St.
Gold Seal Fire Protection Hose
Goodyear Rubber Co.
9U 3. 65. 6T Fourth St- at Pine.
A XTC Rented and sold on easy
I IA installments: also tuned
c1"'x-'k and repaired.
H. SINSHEIHER. 72 Third Street
i " days
PEOPLE who are troubled with
stiffness and poor circulation
should use
It penetrates and acts like massage,
but does not require rubbing.
Mrs. .TB3f?TK Hats, of Sonorm, Ky.t
was paralyzed on one side for orer a
year and eould not lift her arm. She
tried Sloan's Liniment, and after three
treatments could use her arm as well
as erer.
All druggists hup It. Price, 25c, 60c Afl.OO.
Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mass.
Orowi for Pacific lVorlbwevt Soil wad Olimst.
Kow on display at all best dealers. Ask for Cata
loffu If not on sale in your neighborhood, write
as, airing name of your dealer, and we will mail
70a packet of flower seeds free for your trouble
12.00 Fail Set
Teeth, $6.00.
Crowns and. Brldge-
work. 93.00.
Room 405, Deknm.
Open Evenings Till 7.
gc&ivab Printing Co.
Of every description by
mall. Amber, brier and
meerschaum. Artificial
coloring. Hig eichel A
Co., 82 3d at.. Portland.
The von GillmannSchoo
The Finest Boardins Stable In Portland
Phones Main 2S84. A. 4186.