Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 03, 1913, Page 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    . - - T
Prtntinr Room Main A
. i. r-T .... irBm 707(1. A 095
Managln Editor Ma 70,0. A 95
SunAa; Editor Main 70.0. A BOSS
Compoaln-room Main 70,0. A 8093
EnDarintandent BnlldlBC. .Main TO. 0. A 605
HKILTO THEATER -Eleventh and M orrl
aon) Paul J. RalneVa African pictures.
Thla afternoon at 1 and tonight at s:Ki.
lor) Orpheum raudovllle. Thla afternoon
at 2:1a and tonight at 8:15.
. . .. ...4
on) Baker playera In "Mother." Tonlsnt
at 8:10.
PANTAGE8 THEATER (Seventh and Al
der) Vaudeville Thla afternoon at Z:io.
TnnlvK mt T-SIl Uld B O'clock.
tVP.IC THEATER (Fourth and Stark
pacy n 'The Insurrectos." Matlnea at
2:15. Tonlaht. copUnuooa . performances,
6:30 to 10:45
turea. 11 A. M. to 12 P. M.
Fisuoii of Bills Ubgjid. At the reg
ular weekly meeting of the Christian
Endeavor Society of the First Christian
Church yesterday, a petition, signed by
70 members, was sent to Senator Moser,
ureinz- that he support Senate bills 4
and 79 They deal with the liquor
problem, prohibiting the shipment or it
Into dry territory and giving the Gov
ernor's Jurisdiction wider range In en
forcing the laws. The meeting was
well attended. The members present
were urged to enlist the support of
every Christian In the city and ask
their friends to write to the senator.
Laurelhtjrst Club to Meet. The
I.aurelhurst Club will meet tonigh at
the office of the Laurelhurst Company.
East Thirty-ninth and East Glisan
streets, to take up the matter of rais
ing $20,000 at once with which to pur
1 chase grounds and start construction
of the proposed clubhouse. It Is desired
that all Interested in Laurelhurst
should attend this meeting. The plan
to raise 20,000 is by asking all lot
. owners to contribute tlO each, and also
to start a life-membership list In the
club at J100 each, all money to be used
In starting the clubhouse.
Clcb to Consider Passenger Depot.
The luncheon of the East Side Busi
ness Men's Club will be held today at
the Grand Restaurant, 350 East Burn
side street, and the subject will be
"Union Passenger Depot on the East
Side." Lj. M. Lepper will be the speaker,
and he will explain the project with
maps and pictures. At the conclusion
of the luncheon those who can spare
the time will walk down to where the
fill is being made, at the mouth of
Sullivan's gulch. J. J. Oeder will pre
side. Rotart Club to Nominate. Nomina
tions of candidates for office in the
Rotary Club for the coming year will
be announced by the nominating com
mittee at the weekly luncheon at the
Commercial Club tomorrow. Eight
trustees are to be elected, besides the
other regular officers, and the election
will be held on Fbruary 11. Speakers
tomorrow will be E. E. O'Neill, who
will talk on the "Artist's Profession,"
and W. F. Thompson, who will discuss
"Outdoor Advertising."
Henry A. Voelpel's Funeral Held.
The funeral of Henry A. Voelpel, who
died Friday at his home, 260 East
Eighty-fifth street, was held yesterday
afternoon from Dunning's' chapel, 414
East Alder street, and the interment
was made In Rose City Park Cemetery.
He Is survived by a widow and the fol
lowing children: Adam I. and Joseph
Voelpel, Mrs. Frederick Leopold and
Mrs. E. J. DeVin. of Portland. Mr. Voel
pel was 61 years of age.
Story op Ruth Is Topic. Taking the
ancient love story of "Ruth" and dra
matizing It Into a modern romance of
four acts. In which all the coy ruses
of two sweethearts are Introduced, H
W. Stone, general secretary of the
Young Men's Christian Association, won
the earnest attention of one of the
largest audiences that has ever filled
the Y. M. C. A. auditorium yesterday
afternoon by his humorous and schol
arly address.
"Master Builder" Is Subject. Dr.
C. H. Chapman will deliver his fifth
lecture on the works of Ibsen In the
auditorium of . the Young Men's Chris
tian Association tonight at 8 o'clock.
His topic will be "The Master Builder."
One more Ibsen lecture will be given,
the ' topic being "Ghosts." These ad
dresses are under the auspices of the
educational department of the Y. M
C. A. and are open to men and women.
Peace Disturbers Arrested. Seven
men were arrested yesterday afternoon
by Patrolmen Glace and Burstow for
causing a disturbance In a house on
Nineteenth and Umatilla streets. They
were all under the Influence of liquor.
Bail was set at $25 apiece. John Fou
roupe. Sam Scher. Iver Storner, Gus
Koberg. John Saduk. John Cerconla and
Steph Jessntck were the names of
those taken In custody.
Suicide Leaves Note. Leaving a
note for the Coroner that he was suf
fering from throat and lung trouble
and that he was starving himself to
death, Charles Clarno, a workingman,
shot himself through the head with a
' revolver shortly before noon yesterday.
Clarno lived with his sister. Mrs. Jennie
Kobb, 660 Lombard street, and had been
low spirited for some time.
Women to Become Members. The
Brooklyn Improvement Club will hold
an open meeting tomorrow night at
Urfer's hall, Milwaukie street, for men
and women. It will be a social event.
This meeting will also be a "get-together"
meeting. It is planned to amend
the constitution and by-laws to make
women full-fledged members.
DR. Botd to Lecture. Rev. J. H.
Boyd, of the First Presbyterian Church,
will deliver a lecture Tuesday night at
the Kenllworth Presbyterian Church
under the auspices of the Kenllworth
Welfare Club on "Problems Centering
Around Constantinople." No admission
will be charged, j
Opportunity for big man. Portland
corporation. Increasing capital stock,
wants the services of high-grade pro
motion manager who can direct stock
selling campaign. Only man of actual
experience in this particular line need
apply. Substantial guarantee to right
party. B 76:. Oregonian.
Pioneer Woman Dies. Mrs. Marion
Tompkins died at her home. 35 East
Seventh -treet North, Saturday at the
age of 87 years. Mrs. Tompkins was
an old resident. She Is survived by a
widower. Rodney Tompkins, and mother
uf Lloyd F. and Elizabeth Tompkins.
We will lease for a term of years or
will sell our warehouse at 18th and
Upshur. Brick building 100x100. Seven
stories and basement, good electric ele
vator, steam heated, sprinkling system,
electric lighted, and trackage. Carman
Manufacturing Company.
Coos Bay and Eureka.
The popular steamship. Alliance, sails
Monday. February 3. at 6 P. M. Tickets
lit 122A Third St., near Washington,
North Pacific S. S. Co.
Hill Military Academy
Spring Term
Monday. February 3.
Few Vacancies Open.
Women's Union to Meet Today. The
regular monthly meeting of the Port
land Women's Union will be held today
at 510 Flanders street.
C. Elmore Grovk. photographer, has
moved to Majestic Theater bldg.. Park
and Washington.
Dr. George B. Story moved from
the Abington to 1109 Selling bldg.
Laxtkkm Slides. Glfford. Main os3.
Country blockwood. M. 1225. A 1225.
Dr. E. C Brown. Era. Ear: Mohawk.
the speed limit on East Forty-seventh
street and Sandy road early yesterday
and ordered to drive slowly to the po
lice station. Charles L. Lindner, a lum
berman, with offices In the Wilcox
building, was rearrested by Patrolmen
Burke and Sims, charged with speeding
over the Burnside bridge. Officers said
that Mr. Lindner drove at a rate of over
20 miles an hour all the way to the
station, frequently going as high as 2
and 26 miles an hour. They declared
that when crossing the bridge he was
going six miles above the limit.
In addition to Charles L. Lindner,
five people were arrested for
speeding yesterday afternoon by
Motorcycle Patrolmen Coulter and
Bewley. All the arrests took place be
tween East Fortieth and East Forty
second streets and Sandy road, with
the exception of one, on East Thirty
ninth and Hawthorne avenue. The rate
of traveling varied from 30 to 40 miles
an hour, and those apprehended, who
were all merchants, are: O. W. Roberts,
W. L. Graham. E. P. Jones. H. O. Weth
erall and O. B. Meyer. They were re
leased on their own recognizance.
J. J. Johnson Advocates Buying in
Quantity for Cah at Whole
sale Prices to Reduce Cost.
Plans for co-operaMve buying were
laid before the members of Everting
Star Grange, No. 27, Patrons of Hus
bandry, at the meeting Saturday in the
hall on the Section Line road by J. J.
Johnson and other members of the ex
ecutive committee, with the result that
a special committee was appointed to
put the matter Into operation, if a
sufficient number can be obtained.
As explained by Mr. Johnson In his
talk Saturday, and In his annual report,
the plans are to reduce the cost of
living through co-operative buying In
bulk and for cash. It was shown that
a large saving can be effected If every
thing is purchased at wholesale prices,
but that this cannot be done by a sin
gle family.
The special committee will look Into
the details of co-operative buying, the
matter of quarters and the employment
of someone to take the lead and do
the buying.
It Is desired to get a group In the
neighborhood of Evening Star Grange
Hall. Section road and East Eighty
second street, and then make the
Grange building headquarters, as there
would be no rent to pay. It was esti
mated that between 10 and 20 per cent
might be saved by purchasing in bulk
and paying cash. The plan Is to have
all the families place lists oi tneir
wants in the Hands of the agent, per
mitting him to purchase In bulk. The
matter was discussed during the meet
ing and recess and received favorable
consideration, and the desire appeared
strong to give the plan a test.
Mr. Johnson, master of Evening star
Grange, has been urging co-operative
buying for a number of years in his
annual reports, pointing out where a
saving could be made, but until this
year no definite steps were taken, and
he feels confident If a thorough trial
can be made by this Grange It will
lead other Granges in the county to
adopt it.
"The principal obstacle to overcome."
said Mr. Johnson, "is the indifference
of the people. Tbey have been accus
tomed to buy a little at a time without
realizing that they pay too much. It
will be a matter of education to over
come that practice and get people to
buy In quantity and pay cash. It Is
easy to figure out the gain."
African Hunt Scenes Are Again at
Heilig Theater.
Paul J. Ralney's African hunt pic
tures, full of animal life and the spirit
of the Jungle, came again to the Heilig
yesterday,, opening with a matinee and
giving a ntght performance. The en
gagement is all too short, with one
howlng of the series this afternoon
and the final one tonight.
These pictures are of world-wide
fame and need no eulogies other than
the praise of those who have seen them.
They have an appeal that reaches every
age. To children the pictures are ani
mated and entertaining Interpretations
of natural history; to grown-ups it has
all the value of a wonderful trip
through the country of which very lit
tle Is known save what Is brought to
us by travelers.
The Ralney pictures were secured at
great expense, and after many months
of dangerous work.
The series is in six developments.
First Is shown the safart, or caravan,
the setting out of the natives with Mr.
Ralney for the expedition.
In the second film Is shown the trap
ping of the hyena, then follows the
ostrich farm, a leopard hunt, the rhi
noceros hunt, a wonderful accounting
in film form of a lion hunt, and most
marvelous of all a gathering of every
animal and gird known to Africa at
the water hole, the common drinking
place of the desert. Here Is reviewed
In most astonishing manner fTre habits
of these animals In their native haunts.
The elephant, rhinocerousV. . giraffe.
orynlx, wart hog, zebras. jler and fowl
of various kind gather to quench their
The afternoon performance begins at
S o'clock and the evenrlng at 8:30.
Six Antolsts Charged With Violat
ing Ordinance.
After being arrested by ofl
cora Colter and Bewley -for exceeding
Seats Selllnvfor Popular Singer's
Concert at Heilig Next Wednesday.
iirnrM'i e-rpatestaramatie soDrano.
with Rummel, violinist, Simmons, pi
anist. In concert Wednesday. February
6. Lower floor J2-J1.50. .Balcony 2,
U-50, $1.00, 76c
Game Lws to Be Topic.
There will be a public conference on
the proposed changes-fri the game laws
between the .game -committees of the
"-n-'n T J House and sportsmen in the
Senate chamber at Salem at 7:30 this
evening. Among the important ques
tions to be discussed are whether the
duck season shall open September 1
or October 15, whether the limit of 35
ducks shall be reduced to 20, if hunting
upland birds with dogs shall be' pro
hibited, whether pump-guns and auto
matic shotguns shall be prohibited and
if it Is wise to prevent the feeding of
ducks to decoy them. The last three
objects are covered by bills introduced
consecutively by Senator Hoskins. Rep
resentative Upton and Senator Dlmlck.
A similar meeting of the fish committee
will be held tomorrow night.
First Day's Tax Receipts In.
Sheriff Word's collections Saturday,
the first day for the payment of taxes,
amounted to (4851.63 less a rebate of 3
per cent, an actual cash total of J4708.58.
The rebate is legally due all who pay
their taxes on or before March 15. Mr.
Word has introduced pennies and exact
change Is being given. in previous
years It was the system to give and
take on odd cents.
Hotel Fire Loss Is $250,000.
AIKE-N. S. C, Feb. 2. Park-ln-the
Pines a large hotel, was destroyed by
fire at noon today. The loss ia esti
mated at $250,000. Several parties re
ported large losses of jewelry and
A Flay la Four Acta. Presented a
the Baker Theater.
Mrs. Catherine Wetherell.:
J Helen Strickland
Ardath Wetherell Alice Flaming:
Leonora Wetherell Mary Edgett
Johnnie Mayo Methot
Jamie .....Lucille Tragllo
Agatha Alice Patek
Bass Elizabeth Ross
Will Wetherell William Lloyd
Walter Wetherell Walter Gilbert
John Rufas Chase Robert Wayne
Harry Lake.... Robert Conneas
A PLAY" of the type known as whole
some, and one that Imparts a
great moral uplift, and one technically
described as possessing heart Interest,
Is "Mother," the work of Jules Eckert
Goodman, whose playwrlting genius
has made his name a proud one In Ore
gon and one familiar to all patrons
and readers of dramatic art.
The production given the play by
the Baker players yesterday gave evi
dent pleasure to a packed house. It
responds to the emotional test, and to
the intellectual. A beautifully pieced
together story of mother love so gen
erously sprinkled with comedy that
the heartiest laughs follow close upon
the soft falling tear and in turn a
serious thoughtfulness follows after
the merry smile. The story is of a
mother one of the old-fashioned home-
making mothers, who comes into the
living-room with her flour-spotted
gingham apron enveloping her, who
gives gentle little homilies on deport
ment, and whose soft chuckling remin
iscenses are delights to the ear. This
mother makes all possible sacrifice for
her two erring sons, who He, forge and
insult her. She shoulders all trials and
all blame, even to the forgery.
The author has sincerely and with
forceful logic thought out the mean
ing of his play, he has reasoned down
to the first principles, and he has
made the mother's acts those of moral
heroism. .
As a book "Mother" has been widely
read and as a play it has been immedi
ately and widely popular. It is full of
theatric suspense, startling one Into
attention by Its strong situations. And
each situation is a natural one In
'Mother." None is forced. When one
character leaves a room It Is to do
something and he returns not be
cause the playwright has needed him
to help out conversation on the stage,
but because the natural seuqence of
events brings him back when he has
completed his errand. '
Mother has a large family. And
each child had Its friends. in the audi
ence. If it were given a close analy
sis probably It would be discovered
that one reason Mother makes such a
tremendous appeal is because of its
personal affinity with individuals In
the audience. Other plays need a put-
yourself-in-her-place sort of admoni
tion when circumstances unusual are
developed for an audience to judge.
But everything In "Mother," or the
main parts of it, has had a similar
happening in the most uneventful life.
We have all had Mother- God bless
her. And the home life has been the
privilege of most of us. Sisters,
brothers and the ultimate little details
of domesticity each in turn is familiar.
The very picture of the home is real,
and mighty sweet and fine.
Mr. Goodman has regarded his stage
people and his stage situations as rep
resentatives of life- -and the audience
which witnesses his play judges con
duct, weighs motives and arranges the
outcome of deeds with all the care
It would bestow upon human beings in
like predicament. The moral honesty
of "Mother" is one of Its greatest
charms. It holds fast to principles,
to reality.
Just as the little mother of the brood
is the moving spirit of the story, so is
Helen Strickland the strong vital lov
able spirit of the acting. She under
stands perfectly what she is about and
is convincingly the mother. Miss
Strickland plays straight for the sub
stance of the drama. Her conception
is old-fashioned, but mentally alert.
Her portrayal is notable for Its easy
and truthful suggestion of motherhood.
Again and again she responded to re
calls for her wonderfully moving per
formance. She goes with astonishing
ease from one emotion Into another, de
picting mother love In Its biggest,
finest phases patience with two mis
chievous little sons, understanding In
her daughters love affairs and humor
of the most delicious sort in all that
goes on In the little home. Truly Miss
Strickland is the heart of the play's
action. Alice Fleming plays the older
daughter, Ardath, with unaffected
charm. Mary Edgett is lovely and
spirited as Leonore, the younger daugh
ter. Mayo Methot and Lucile Tregllo
as the twins scored collectively and
Individually, their wrestling bout being
one of the many diverting bits of
comedy. Robert Conness made a hand
some boyish lover for Ardath. The
two sons were portrayed by W 1111am
Lloyd as the black sheep Will, a role
he played admirably, and Walter Gil
bert as Walter, a splendid character
study in youthful ego. Robert Wayne
as the family lawyer. Elizabeth Ross
as an adventuress and Alice Patek as
the philosophical Irish maid complete a
cast noteworthy for fitness. The piece
is staged handsomely and wholly in
keeping with Its mood and style.
"Mother" will continue all week, with
matinees on Wednesday and Saturday.
Great Soprano Sings at Heilig With
Wonderful Young 'Cellist
and Pianist.
Tomorrow night Sembrlch. whose
wonderful beauty of voice, grace of
womanhood and consummate art place
her first among all the exponents of
the rare "bel canto," will sing at the
Heilig. Eleventh and Morrison, under
Ihe direction of Lois Steers-Wynn Co-
man. Frank La Forge, the pianist. Is
acknowledged to be a revelation in the
art of accompanying the human voice,
adding inestimably to the beauty of
effect produced by Sembrich's voice.
The fire and sparkling grace of youth
breathes from the 'cello of Casini, the
newly-discovered Russian 'cellist whom
It Is said by the critics will develop
shortly into the greatest of the world's
'cellists, eclipsing even Gerardy. '
Patrolman Circle's Xew Runabout
Robs Him of Day Off.
H. A. Circle, whose regular avocation
Is haling lawbreakers into court and
generally upholding the majesty of the
law, yesterday was peremptorily sum
moned to appear, as a citizen and'a
statute violator, at the police station.
" The peace guardian had parted with
a goodly sum of his savings Saturday
for a spanking new runabout and drove
t il I : - - ll
iii . ii
Perhaps You'd
Better Call
If the property
holders of Portland
all knew what valu
able service we are
prepared to render
as executor under a
will we 'd be very busy
in the next few days
interviewing the think
ing men who wish to
protect the interests of
their beneficiaries.
We shall consider it a
pleasure to explain to
yon the advantages we
offer in the way of bet
ter service.
Portland Trust
Company of Oregon
Third and Oak Sta.
. -The Bank for Savings."
away that night with many admonitions
from his associates to be careful of the
speeding ordinance.
Yesterday E. B. Jones was arrested,
charged with driving a motor car on
East Thirty-ninth street at the rate of
40 miles an hour. At the station he
said the car belonged to a friend named
H. A. Circle, and seemed at a loss fo
account for the roar of merriment that
greeted his announcement.
When ordered to report at the sta
tion Mr. Circle was in no amiable frame
of mind, as he was engaged in the
nAo.Afi,i Bvncntlnn of hnildine a resi
dence for bis coveted possession, and
his one day or leisure was gruugiueu
relinquished, especially on such an errand.
English Pantomime With 25 Peo-
' pie at Orpheum This Week.
"Puss In Boots," an English
mlme, which also in a measure is a
musical comedy, will open at the Or
pheum today as the headline attraction.
The act is presented by a company of
25 In which girls predominate and a
leading comedy part is taken by David
Abrahams, Jr., a specialist In the Imi
tation of animals. Abrahams creates
fun throughout the act by being dressed
like an enormous cat.
The pantomime is the creation of Jean
Bedini. The American book was writ
ten by Frank Kennedy and the music
Is by B. A. Rolfe, the producer, who
Is sending the production along the
Orpheum circuit. Will J. Kennedy is
the feature comedian. in the pantomime.
James H. Elgin Dies in Salem at
Age of 80 Leaving Large Family.
James ,H. Elgin, aged 80, who died
from paralysis at his home in Salem
last Thursday and was burled on Sat
urday, was a pioneer of 1853 and was
active' in the upbuilding of Salem. He
was born in Tennessee and lived a few
years In Missouri before coming to Ore
gon. He married Josephine Humphries
in 1858.
Mr. Elgin was a veteran of the In
dian wars of 1855 and 1856 and was
wounded In the Cascade massacre. Rev.
P. S. Knight, an old associate, had
charge of the funeral services.
His widow, four sons, Charles F.,
George M., Harry W. and Clifford W
and three daughters, Mrs. H. H. Hewitt,
of Albany; Mrs. H. E. ' Chipman. of
Portland, and Mrs. E. H. Craven, of
Dallas, and a sister, Mrs. William B
Sewell, of Portland, survive.
Science will be delivered this evening
at 8 o'clock in First Church of Christ,
Scientist, Nineteenth and Everett
streets, by Judge Clifford P. Smith.
C. S. B., who is a member of the board
i..,,im,ehfn nf thA First Church of
Christ, Scientist, of Boston, Mass. The
lecture is tree, ana ine puouc
cially invited.
Vancouver Gets Xew Weekly.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Feb." 2. (Spe
cial.) The Vancouver Sun Is to rise in
this city, eclipsing the Washougal Sun,
of Washougal, which has been for the
past two years published there by Ed
ward W. Curran. The publication will
be a weekly. The first issue will ap-
Y.M.C.A.Day and Night
i ixth and Taylor Streets
I t. n
3 MOS. 19
3 Vrs.
Automobile a growing trade)
30. uo
Forestry, a course tor rangers
"Baslnna and Profeaalonal School.
., I 1150.09
AUt'Juuujig 1 - - oa
. L-L- ....... i n i- I
Cost Eng. and Quantity
V. . .. .. ...
Plan reading and estimating
Kelntorcea concrmo tuoi. . -
Showcard writing
riiiurtnand . --"fAL,J"":
surveying and drafting.. . ...
iAD.,anhv a.nd dispatching
ieiegiapny. wireless mw lawi
roauires 2 operators on
every passenger Doaw
Our Annual Clearance
Sale Rich in Bargains
Valuable High-Grade Uprights, Grands and Player
Pianos at Prices That Talk Savings
No matter what high-grade make of piano you desire, no matter what
price you want to pay, you will find here, this week, that piano at a money
- saving figure.
This is bargain week a week devoted to the sale of all used pianos taken
in exchange in part payment for the unequaled Mason & Hamlin and the
world-famous Angelus Player Piano. There is a good piano here of almost
every make and at a price low enough for ajiy buyer. Among them are :
and dozens of lesser known makes in finest cases and in the most perfect
condition that vvill please and satisfy the most exacting buyer. New player
pianos marked as low as $425, with $25 in music rolls, on very easy pay
ments They are the latest models, in beautiful mahogany cases. Your old
piano taken in exchange. Let us impress this fact upon you: These pianos
are here for your inspection and they are the finest lot of high-grade makes
ever shown in Portland.
Get one today. Looking them over costs nothing, but will save you
money if you really want a sensible, serviceable proposition on a basis of
real economy. '
Dozens of
in Player
Seventh and Morrison Streets
7&ZZ?L tor
&llf Player
j now
y I f , -, L j- - r .-
1 Pure Pork Sausage i
fi ' Makes a delicious, wholesome breakfast. 1 V
i You ought to enjoy it one of these mornings. 1 f
Nf rFresh at your dealer's every I
vC. morning. Packed in one-pouna I ,
YWfriai lbs. UNION MEAT C0MPAIIT iik
pear next Friday. Mr. Curran has at
tempted to keep the paper In Washou
gal but has found that the support
given Is not enough, so moves to a
larger center. Mr. Curran will flg.
for the construction of the Faclnc
Highway brtdge "
Some 50 Other Course..
Arithmetic, algebra or geom-
German. 'French or Spanish
Penmansnlp or EnglisO...
pu&UC speaKiiis
Boys' Elementary SchooHday)
Elementary Sch Knight)
Call or send for free mustra
logue. Portland T. M. C. A. blmuar
schools Seattle. Tacoma. Spokane.
--- nfr- norbett Building. Portland.
Home Office, Corbett Building,
General Manager-
Assistant Manager.
Qfjf Look around you Ijll
the next time you
take luncheon ni the
Haelwood. See how
everyone leemi
cheerful and happy.
That's a characteris
tic of people who
really rest during the
noon hour.
t The Haaelwood laj
nmrhv to almoatl
,v.r,ftnr. The V-
Ice In ever no goon.
The dnlnty luncheonn
I . ..ii.ll anbatan-
tlnL The prices nre
are very rensonable.
. Why not C there
The Hazelwood
Confectionery and
Restaurant, .
at Tenth.
Entrance on
Alder St. Too.
Noted Woman to Lecture
Again at Chnstensen nan
Mrs. O. S. Fowler, widow of the
famous author, Professor O. S. Fowler,
will give her
second lecture
on " L 1 f e's
Deepest Laws"
at Chris ten
sen's Hall, 11th
and Y a m h 1 11
streets, at 8
o'clock to
night, taking
as h e r subject
"The Cleansing
of t h e Human
Temple." These
1 e c t u r es are
Mrs. Fowler.
In conjunction
with the lec
tures, will hold
health consul-
from 9 A M. to 9 P. M. at Hotel Seward,
Tenth and Alder streets, until Febru
ary 17. Electricity to cure disease
taught in classes, beginning Monday,
February 10, at 2:30 and 7:30 P. M.
Mrtw O. S. Fowler.
y)0000 oo oo y 60-
Why Pay S10.00 for CoaL
When We Guarantee the
At 95.00 Per Ton.
In Flrat-MUe Circle,
To Be the Beat In Townf
Office 4 North Bixth St.
Main Home
154 A 1541
klBcu c fioecur PRFSIEEMT
A nerarm's TiervOUS COndi-
AAJJO' tion depends largely upon
the shoe worn.
Hold up the sagging
. 1 mm a 7rtTtl. TnAT.
with the friendly help of Knights
Arch Support Shoe.
Knight has made a study of fitting
shoes to relieve and strengthen
weak ankles, broken arch, and "flat
foot." He can supply your special
Morrison, Near Seventh
When You're Just Worn Out and Tired,
When Nothing Seems to Tempt You
That's when, more than ever, you NEED the
wholesome, appetizing nourishment of pure,
. .Your dealer can supply it in any flavor.
Phone us for the name of a dealer near you.
Creamery Co.
Makers of the Famous
White Clover Butter.