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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORXIXti OREGOXIAN, TUESDAY, APRIL 5, 1P1Q.
Southern Pacific Must Give Up
Steam Traffic on Fourth
PROTECT PUBLIC SAFETY
City May Impose Reasonable Condi
tions. Every Franchise Being Af
fected by Decision Appeal of
Case by Road Not Expected.
Refusing to enjoin the City of Port
land from enforcement of the ordinance
passed in May, requiring the South
ern Pacific Company to discontinue the
operation of steam locomotives and
freight cars on FourtrPstreet, Judge Bean
yesterday placed the United States Court
squarely on record in support of the
police power of the city to regulate in bo
half of public comfort and safety.
The court held that Fourth street at
this time in In the heart of the city, one
of the thoroughfares traversed daily by
large numbers of citizens, and that the
noise, vibration, soot and cinders result
ing from the operation of steam cars
were seriously interfering with public and
The decision is regarded by City Attor
ney Kavanaugh as of the utmost impor
tance in its application of , the principle
that the city has the right to require
compliance with reasonable demands
upon other corporations using the public
Enforcement Due at Once.
Air. Kavanaugh announced last night
. that the city would immediately proceed
with the enforcement of the terms of
the ordinance unless estopped by the j
courts, pending an appeal ui me easts, m
an agreement can be secured with the
outhem Pacific Company for the aban
donment of steam traffic on Fourth
street within a reasonable time.
It Js considered probable that the
latter course may be the outcome of
the litigation, the railroad corporation
having announced its intention of
building a bridge over the Willamette
y at Oswego, at which point all traffic
from the McMinnville-CorvalHs-West
ide district will be diverted to East
Portland, entering the city through the
main yards of the company.
The Southern Pacific Company may
conclude to exercise its right of ap
peal to the higher tribunals of the
Government in support of Its conten
tion that the permit by which It oc
cupied the street in 1869 conveyed a
perpetual franchise. In that case, the
litigation may extend over a period of
years. The road was originally built
by the Oregon Central Railroad Com-j
pany, being transferred by sale to the
In 1869 the City of Portland bad no
specific authority to grant a franchise
on the public streets, but under tne
general law a railroad could locate Its
tracks upon such streets as the city
authorities might designate. On Jan
uary 6, 1869, the City, Council passed
an ordinance allowing the Oregon Cen
tral Railroad Company to occupy Fourth
street, but the grant contained a clause
reserving the right to make or alter
the regulations by which the road could
operate, to limit the rate of speed at
which trains could be run and to re
strict or prohibit the running" of loco
motives at such ltme as might be nec
essary. City Has Power to Protect.
Judge Bean held the provision to be
within the right of the city to Impose
reasonable conditions to protect the
public safety and that every such fran
chise Is subject to such power.
In May, 1907, the City of Portland un
dertook to prohibit further operation
of steam locomotives and freight cars
through the city from the southern
limit to Gil san street and passed an
ordinance making the running of such
engines and cars an offense. The rail
road company asked the court lor a
temporary injunction, which was
granted,' and the enforcement of the
ordinance prevented. The company set
up the claim that the ordinance of
1869 conveyed a perpetual right to the
Southern Pacific Company as the suc
cessor of the Oregon & California to
the use of the street for steam trains.
In the. progress of the various hearings
which have been held upon the nu
merous motions filed all angles of the
case have been discussed. Judge Bean
refused at this time to pass upon any
other question than the one of police
The office of the City Attorney an
nounces that the operation of each
train becomes a separate offense un
der the provisions of the ordinance and
that unless an agreement as to aban
donment of the prohibited trains can
reached a large number of cases
iriil be piled up against the company.
Road Will Not Appeal Case.
At the office of the attorneys repre
senting the Southern Pacific Company it
waa announced that the decision ren
dered by Judge Bean was understood to
avoid referenoe to forfeiture of the
right of way on Fourth street, that and
other questions raised during the vari
ous hearings being pushed aside by the
court. Attorney Spencer was of the
opinion that If the court had simply sus
tained the police power of the City of
Portland to regulate the traffic on the
streets, it would be possible for the liti
gants to reach an agreement for the
abandonment of steam and freight traffic
with the completion of the Oswego cut
off and bridge.
"Our company will probably not ap
peal the case unless a study of the de
cision reveals that it attacks the fran
chise on Fourth street.' said Attorney
Spencer. "We would have had the Os
wego bridge completed and trains run
ning over It before now, had we not
been hindered by high water, which took
out the first falsework erected- The
Southern Pacific will not abandon Fourth
street, but I am not able to say what
use will be made of the road. The mat
ter has not been considered."
MOTHER OF DEAI MAX SCES
JJnenian's Electrocution Basis of
Suit for $15,000.
Electrocuted at Roseburg April 22. 1909.
a .suit was yesterday begun in the United
States Court for the recovery of $15,000
because of the death of James East on.
The plaintiff is Mra M. Easton, mother
of the dead man. J. L. and S. A. Ken
dall, proprietors of the electric light plant
at the county seat of Douglas County,
are made defendants.
The complaint recites that Easton (was
mployed as a lineman by the Pacific
1lHhone & Telegraph Company, whose
-wires' were strung on the same poles
jthat carried, the lighting wires, and: that
th latter were not properlV insulated.
It is alleged that' Eaeton went on one
of -the poles In the performance of his
duties and his body came in contact with
the hiKh-voltajre wires of the lighting
company, the shock causing: h! death.
New Bills Open at the
7Y FTER the surfeit, almost plethora
of good things on the Orpheum bill
last week, it was almost like tempting
providence or Martin Beck to expect a
similar all-round excellence in the bill
this week. Well, it isnt' as good, by sev
Cressy and Dayne, an entire show in
themselves, present another of Mr. Cres
s's bite of vaudeville handicraft entitled
"Bill Biffin's Baby." It is a one-act play
let of New England life, and the -scene
is laid in the living-room of Squire Will
iam Toppan's home, in New Hampshire,
on a Winter's evening. Mr. Cressy is
the squire. The story tells entertaining
ly of the squire receiving a letter from
South Africa, from Bill Biffin, who. in
dying, bequeathed his only child, "his
baby gel,- to the squire. In his tiny cot
tage, where he lives alone in bachelor
state, the old squire proceeds to provide
for the keeping of the baby. A cradle, a
bottle and many toys have been pur
chased, not to mention a small hand
manual. "Hints to Young Mothers," over
which the old gentleman pores assidu
ously. Then the baby arrives. Of course
it's Miss Dayne, very charming and in
teresting in the guise of the grown-up
baby Pa Biffins having failed to mention
her age. The story is interwoven with
sentiment of the clean, fine sort, and
every line has its good fat laugh in it.
A spectacular act is that called Gus
Edwards "Night Birds." a singing and
dancing ensemble that is really preten
tious in Its staging. Nellie Brewster,
who is evidently at the head of the com
pany, consisting of six men and six girls.
Is a singing soubrette whose personal
charms are reminiscent of a Frltzi Scheff
grown larger. Her voice, too, has a
good range. In one song, "I Won't Be
Home to Dinner," Miss Brewster Sings
a telephonalogue (if one may coin a
word) and out in the audience rises a
young gent, also possessed of a tele
phone, and sings her a reply. Then in a
mushroom-like manner a half dozen men
appear from all parts of the house and
telephone songs to the six girls who ap
pear on the stage with the other working
end of the apparatus. An Innovation is
offered, too, in the last scene of this act,
when the dozen appear as birds, with
their heads poked through apertures in
a screen on which feathered bodies ap
pear. It's the nearest approach Port
land has seen of "The Chanticleer" as
An act that received much applause Is
that of Helen Gnantley, who presents
"The Agitator." a camedy-drama by Mrs.
Oscar Berings. The development of the
playlet shows us an intensely human and
timely playlet dealing with a girl em
ployed in a. large factory, who, while in
the midst of her labors, plans to secure
the rights and better conditions for her
girl fellow-employes. Miss Grantley Is ex
tremely girlish and appealing in her ar
tistry, and has a personal charm that
makes Itself most apparent. Also In her
company are J. C. Mathews, who essays
the role of the manufacturer's son, E. P.
Racey, as the foreman, and V. Benoit as
a journalist. Miss Grantley received an
ovation at yesterday's matinee in the
form of a huge basket of flowers.
Next best is Gladys Lockwood and Paul
MacCarty. who is evidently Scotch-Irish.
This duo of excellency has been a recent
feature with the "Pianophiends" who
made such a hit here about one year ago
at the Orpheum. The feminine portion
of this act is a pleasant reminder of El
sie Faye in that she has the motion-picture
eye. Miss Lock wood is a prepos
sessing miss wfio makes her songs come
over like a waterfall, simply through
her personality and original ways of
seeming unconcerned. She has one song,
"Mary Took Her Calves to the Dairy
Show," that is new and diverting. Mac
Carty plays dandy fine accompaniments,
sings quite a bit and the two dance
Gus Bruno has a raft of twice-told tales
that he tells attractively. If there is any
particular merit or distinction in telling
an antediluvian joke, then Mr. Bruno
takes the palm.
Xjb Claire and Sampson present a shelf
worn acrobatic act that ought to be
billed as a flller-ln for between films at
a moving-picture show. Also a bunch of
blue ribbons should be handed the Lang-ton-L.ucier
company for presenting about
the horsiest horseplay act ever seen on
the Orpheum stage. It is called "A
Fool's Errand" and three people play
the title role noticeably well. A fat man,
a a messenger boy, ambles and cavorts
under the mistaken impression that he
is dancing, and a tall, attenuated damsel
with a voice that retninds one of sharp
ening a file, are aided and abetted by an
anemic youth who trys to sing. Oh, It
is too pitiable, that fool-errand act.
The orchestra, always ffood, is offering
some really excellent selections this week.
NOT by any stretch of the imagi
nation can the bill at the Grand
this week be made to measure along
side the usual excellent offerings of
this popular vaudeville house. The one
good act is the Lagarrds, and their
acrobatic offering is indisputably fine.
There are five members of this com
pany and their feats differ most de
cidedly from those of other gymnasts
and tumblers. The audience was kept
in a continual state of excitement by
the really marvelous achievements of
these agile athletes, whose accuracy
in their various leaps and double som
ersaults is little less than remarkable.
Next of Interest i the specialty of
ferings of Mier and Mora, the former
a very tall angular masculine person
who dances a quiet little step that
possesses the distinction of being dif
ferent, and who also gives an exhi
bition of bag-punching that brings ap
plause. Mora, his partner, is a femi
nine edition of one Harry Iauder, and
she has personality and charm. She
sings several songs that make a great
hit. One, a ditty about a widow, she
chacterlxes in black bombazine gar
ments and a wonderful bonnet. An
other, in Highland kilties. Miss Mora
sings about "Won't You Come and
Chase Me," and dances quite fetchingly.
.Edwin Winchester is a musical
monologlst, who fortunately "musi
cals" more than he monologues. Real
ly excellent are his xylophone num
bers, including the inevitable "II Trov
atore" selection in his repetorie. One
of his novelty offerings is a snar drum
Staslo and Touise Lozler Berinls give
a quarter of an hour of grand opera,
also including "11 Trovatore" in their
series. The woman, who Is good to
look upon, is of regal carriage, wears
a beautiful gown and looks quite like
the pictured ladies on the fashion
plates. She sings in a very high, but
not overly strong or compelling voice.
I A. Street offers a juggling act,
the piece de resistance of which is ma
nipulating a rubber ball. Kls act in
various forms has been seen here many
This Is to certify that Hall's Texas
Wonder of St. Louis, Mo., cured me of a
severe kidney, bladder and rheumatic
trouble three years ago, and I can fully
recommend it. R. D. Teter, R. 4, Box 51,
Salem. Oregon. 60 days' treatment 91
If you can shrlnK your head one-sixteenth
in size, very well otherwise the
Gordon stiff in one-sixteenth, sizes is the
hat for you.
BEACH MAKES TOUR
Supervisor Will Instruct Cen
HURRIED TRIP TO BE MADE
Importance of Thorough Count Will
Be Impressed Tpon People.
School for. Instruction Will Be
Held Here on Return.
Seneca C. each, census enumerator,
will begin a whirlwind tour of the Sec
ond Congressional District Thursday
morning, personally to instruct census
enumerators in their duties and to im
press upon them the necessity of mak
ing a thorough count.
At 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon he will
speak at Baker City, and will catch a
night train for La Grande. Friday morn
ing he will address the enumerators at
that place and as soon as he 'can con
clude the meeting will rush on to Pen
dleton to deliver a speech of instruction
at 2 o'clock in the afternoon. The Dalles
will be reached on Saturday, and at 3
P. M. the supervisor will endeavor to
show the men in that vicinity how to do
the work and the necessity of doing it
"I am relying on the people in those
towns to help me out by arranging for
halls in which to hold the meetings."
said Mr. Beach. "We are so covered up
here that it will probably be impossible
for me to write personal letters to the
people up there, and the enumerators
will be lucky if they get their notices to
attend the meetings.
"If they read this In The Oregonian I
want them to understand that it is of
ficial, and If any of the enumerators are
assigned to districts near the towns
mentioned I want them to come to the
meetings, whether they get any other
notice or not. Somebody will arrange.
for a hall at each place. I am sure. I
feel like asking the papers throughout
the state to 'please copy.
"Time Is growing mighty short for this
work to be whipped into shape, the ac
ceptance of appointments are coming in
slowly, and I must be back here so as to
make Astoria Sunday afternoon at 2
o'clock. We want to make this census
a success for Oregon, and every city in
my district, and I want again to urge the
people to help. Every merchant In every
town can do his part by talking to his
customers and explaining the necessity
of having the information ready for the
enumerators when they call."
Mr. fBeach will hold a school for in
struction each evening after his return
George W. Ralston, of Astoria, is at
J. W. Irwin, of "Walla Walla, registered
at, the Oregon yesterday.
E. F. Benson, of Prosser, Wash., Is
registered at the Portland.
Mrs. I. F. Dunbar, of Astoria, is among
the arrivals at the Portland.
Edmund Kelly, of Hood River, is among
the Oregonlans at the Nortonia.
W. C. "Adams, a Newport, Wash., mer
chandise dealer, is at the Perkins.
Fred Payne, of Marshfleld, can be found
at the Seward during his stay in the
W. T. Stephens, retired capitalist of
Seaside, came to the . Cornelius yester
day. Mr. and Mrs. George H. Graves, of
Salem, are at the Nortflffia for a few
W. D. Barnes, Interested in the timber
belt In the vicinity of Bend, Is at the
C. R. Grelsen, interested In Hood
River apple lands, was at the Lenox
W. J. Kerr, president of the Oregon
Agricultural College at Corvallis, is at
Ed Wright, of La Grande, is making
headquarters at the Imperial during his
stay in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Harps, of Maryhill,
Wash., are located at the Seward as
guests of Sam Hill.
C. K. Spauldlng. manager for the
Spauldirur Lumber Company at Salem, Is
at the Imperial today.
Mrs. J. A. Fulton, of Astoria, is among
the arrivals at the Cornelius, and Is ac
companied by Miss Fulton.
Mrs. George W. Warren, wife of the
promoter of Warrenton, yesterday joined
her husband at the Portland.
EX W. Burch. wife and two daughters,
of Spokane, were at the Lenox yester-
This is a story of a youngster who suffered so badly from the effects of coffee-drinkinjr,
that Dr. J. N. Hurty, Secretary of the State Board of Health of Indiana, had to take a hand.
The Indianapolis NEWS published a long account of the case the news (?) went
forth and papers throughout the country have given it much publicity.
From these reports we quote
"An eleven-year-old boy (Roy Schoolman) of Indianapolis had to be forcibly taken from school and
given treatment. The constant use of coffee, it developed, had entirely changed the boy's happy, bright dis
position to one of nervousness, with morose spells, when he attempted to fight everyone within reach. He
was watched and his extreme addiction to coffee was discovered. One effect of the coffee Is said to have
been to deaden the brain faculties, changing, the victim from an eager learner to a stupid- school dunce, and
a little later verging upon Insanity. Since the coffee has been stopped physicians report that he is now re
suming his normal mental tone."
"Why marvel? Is this news to thoughtful people?
For fifteen years we have preached the harmful effects of coffee upon head, heart and
nerves. Almost every day letters are received just as conclusive and impressi-im as this
case. More than a thousand letters were received in'one month from people all over the coun
try with various ills BEFORE they changed from coffee to POSTUM, and who either entirely
recovered or were much benefited.
That coffee IS HARMFUL to many even in moderate quantity is an old, old truth,
and that it is dangerous when used to excess has also been time and again proven.
All of which proves to even a casual thinker that for-"
day en route North from a Winter in
J. H. Eakin, Judge of the Sixth Judicial
District, came up from Astoria yesterday.
He is located at the Imperial.
George W. Hayes, interested in the
development of Vale and its oil fields,
arrived at the Perkins last night.
H. Greenside, heretofore interested in
the Inland Empire, is at the Ramapo
while looking for Oregon investments.
W. G. Sylvester, of Hood River, is
among the arrivals at the Seward, and is
accompanied by his mother, Mrs. F. E.
Thomas FJdgar, one of the foremost
lumber operators at Falls City, was at
the Imperial yesterday en route to Coll
ins' Hot Springs.
F. H. Hopkins, largely interested in
the growth of Med ford, headed a large
list of Southern Oregon arrivals at the
L C. Evans, wheat dealer at Dnluth,
Minn., arrived at the Ramapo yesterday
and will make an examination of grow
ing and shipping facilities at this port.
Howard Guyn, registering from Lex
ington. Ky., and a member of the Port
land baseball team, arrived from San
Francisco yesterday, and is located at
Major L. H. French, a former member
of the Roughriders, a Nome miner and
now operating in the oil fields at Vale,
came to the Oregon yesterday. He is
accompanied by E. L. Park and C. B.
BETTER TERMS WANTED
MAYOR AXD COMMITTEE TO
MEET RAILROAD MEN.
Bridge Sites to Be Inspected by
Officials Before Street Vaca
tion Question Is Settled.
Mayor Simon and Councilmen Rush
light, Menefee and Wallace, comprising
the special committee to conduct ne
gotiations between the city and the rail
road corporations as to the Broadway and
Steel bridges, will go to the East Side
at 2 o'clock this afternoon to make an
Investigation of the situation with re
gard to certain street vacations asked
for by the O. R. & N. Co.
At a brief meeting, held yesterday
morning at the City Hall, the committee
discussed the offer of the O. R. & N. and
of the Northern Pacific Terminal Com
pany, made public Saturday, but reached
no definite conclusion.
"The members of the committee may
have supplementary concessions to ask
from the railroads." said Mayor Simon,
"and. before making any reply to the
communications of General Manager
O'Brien and of Manager Lyons, represent
ing the O. R. & N. and Terminal Com
pany, we want to go over the ground
and make another inspection. The mem
bers of the committee feel that these
companies have made their offers in good
faith, and that there is much merit in
each offer. But nothing is to be done in
a hurry, and we will take plenty of
time to make certain of the city's inter
ests before making any reply."
In exchange for the right of way .asked
for by the city for the Broadway bridge,
the O. R. & N. Co., by General Manager
O'Brien, has asked for the vacation of
about 14 blacks, needed by the railroad
for business purposes. The Terminal
Company, for the same privilege, wishes
some vacations also.
Next Monday at 2 P. M. the first issue
of t250,000. 30-year bonds at 4 per cent
interest, will be offered for sale. The
validity of these bonds Is being attacked
by enemies of the Broadway bridge proj
ect, who have carried the case into the
courts. It will not be settled by that
date, but Mayor Simon and friends of the
project believe that the legality of the
bonds is so certain that no one will pay
any attention to the cases, if they want
the bonds at all.
BAY CITY MAN ARRESTED
Selling Drugs Without License Is
Patrick Mullen, of San Francisco,
a patriarchial-looking old man with
flowing white side whiskers, was ar
rested yesterday upon the charge of
selling drugs without a license. Mr.
Mullen Is the agent of the W. J. Van
Damme Kidney Tea Cure. The com
plaint was filed with the District At
torney's office by State Senator C. G.
Huntley, of Oregon City, who is sec
retary of the State Board of Pharma
cists. Mullen has a small store on
North Third street between Flanders
and Gil san streets.
He denied all knowledge of the con
coction sold under this title, said that
he knew nothing about its ingredients
and referred the authorities to Pat
McDonald. 304 Commercial Club tuitld
ing, and to Charles Mayer, proprietor
of "Pap's" restaurant, at the foot of
. The Boy
There's a Reason
Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.
confronting anyone in need of a laxa
tive is not a question of a single ac
tion only, but of permanently bene
ficial effects, which will follow proper
efforts to live in a healthful way, with
the assistance of Syrup of Figs and
Elixir of Senna, whenever it is re
quired, as it cleanses the system
gently yet promptly, without irritation
and will therefore always have the
preference of all who wish the best of
The combination has the approval
of physicians because it is known to
be truly beneficial, and because it has
given satisfaction to the millions of
well-informed families who have used
it for many years past..
To get its beneficial effects, always
buy the genuine manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co. only.
For Candy ll
Patronise thm "Modem Ia!er 1 1
mrn Cenf UcmTy Co.. Mtn., rortland. Qfi. j
the Morrison-street bridge, whom he
said were the manufacturers and own
ex's of the cure.
Mr. Mullen said that he had no
knowledge of medicine or of the phys
iological action of the medicine he sold,
but that he had been employed to come
here from San Francisco without any
previous experience to sell the medi
cine in this city. He was released on
bail and will be arraigned before Jus
tice Bell today. ,
AUTO RACERS PAY FINES
Winner off FrU.ndly Contest Figures
He Is Stili Ahead of Game.
Tom McMillan and Fred IXmdee,
employes of the Columbia Trust Com
pany, were arraigned before Justice
Olson yesterday to answer to the
charge of speeding their automobiles
along the Base Line road and were
each fined $25.
The arrest of the two men grew out
of a race held from Montavilla to the
Twelve-Mile House and return a week
ago Saturday, on which the men had
wagered $200 a side.
Farmers' horses along the road were
' scared and at several points accidents
J were narrowly averted. The terrific
pace set by the two cars threw the
whole neighborhood into a state of
excitement. Sheriff Stevens office was
notified and complaints were registered
by more than 20 people living along
At one point the speedy cars were
timed and at the arraignment of the
two drivers yesterday Sheriff Stevens
was In the possession of evidence to
show that they were going at 67 miles
an hour when caught by a stop watch.
The race resulted In vietory for Tom
McMillan, who laughingly remarked
yesterday that it had earned more than
enough to pay for his fine.
. The Demon Of The Air
Is the germ of LaGrippe, that, breathed
In, brings suffering to thousands. Its
after effects are weakness, nervous
ness, lack of appetite, energy and ambi
tion, with disordered liver and kidneys.
The greatest need then is Electric Bit
ters, the splendid tonic, blood purifier
and regulator of Stomach, Liver and
Kidneys. Thousands have proved that
they wonderfully strengthen the nerves,
build up the system and restore health
and good spirits after an attack of
Grip. If suffering, try them. Only 50c.
Perfect satisfaction guaranteed by all
Are you frequently hoarse? I you
have that annoying tickling in your
throat? Does your cough annoy you
at night, and do you raise mucus in
the morning? Do you want relief? If
so, take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
and you will be pleased. Sold by all
Of-ncE I U
l AST 79 I '
The most valuable residence property on the
The section shown on the map is the most
valuable section of Irvington.
In this section every street is completely
and excellently improved. It is the finest im
proved residence section of Portland. All im
The prices we are asking; for these lots are
much lower than in other sections of Irvington.
They are too low. So we are going to raise the
price of every lot
$200 May First
These lots have the best streetcar service la
Portland NOW. Cars every three to five
minutes and only a twelve-minute ride from
Fifth and Washington, to the property.
The Fifteenth-street extension of the Irv
ington line will be completed this Summer and
will cause the . values of these lots to double.
When this line is running these lots will be
between two car lines and only one block away
. from each of them.
The time to buy Portland property is now,
while prices are low and values high. The
property that will advance in price most rap
idly is close in and near good car service, im
proved, restricted and near a large school.
These Lots Are Just Such Property ,
Take Woodlawn, Alberta or any other car
running out Union avenue. Get off at Knott
street. Walk one block east to our Irvington
office. Mr. Mumford is in charge and will
show you about and answer all of your ques
tions. Corners, lOOxlOO $3000
Inside Lots 50x100 $1250
10(o Down and 25 Per Month
Rountree & Diamond
MR. WAGE EARNER
For the man of moderate means
MONTCLAIR presents the best
investment in Portland today.
Read that again, Mr. "Wage
Earner realize it buy it.
The Jacobs-S tine Company
Largest Realty Operators on the Pacific Coast
146 Fifth Street
ANY BREWER CAN MAKE A
BEER HEAVY WITH ALCOHOL
But it's a rather extraor
dinary occurrence to find a
beverage like OlympL. beer
that contains cuch a small
proportion of alcohol.
Scientific analysis shows
there is but 3l2 per cent of
this ingredient in our product.
Olympia Beer is refreshing and invigorating; a genuine tonic.
"It's the water" we use that makes it so pure and wholesome.
Other brewers, no matter how modern their methods, can't attain the
success we have because of the lack of good water.
If you want really healthful beer, order a case of Olympia.
Olympia. Beer Agency
330 Johnson St.
Both Phones Main 671 or A 2467.