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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. FRIDAY. MARCH 7, 1913.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Printing Room Main 70T0. A WK
City Circulation Main 7070, A 60S5
Manacln Editor Main 7070. A 6095
Sunday Editor Main 707O. A 6005
Composing Room Main 7070. A 6MiS
8upiintendnt Building. . .Main 0.0. ABOH5
HEILIO THEATER (llth and Morrtaonl
The comedy, "alutt ana jeii.
ORPHEUM THEATER (Seventh and Tay
lor) VaudeiiJle. This afternoon at t:V
and ton'ght at 8:15.
pupnvoa thpitFP fsventli and T.nl'
hill) Vaudeville. ThU afternoon at 2:S0.
Tonlaht at 7:30 and 8:15.
BAKEK THEATER (Seventh and Morrt-on)
Baker player In Mr, vane a ueienio.
Tonlcbt at 8:10.
p ivTirt'y THV TFr. rs-ventb and Al
der Vaudeville. Thla afternoon at 2:15
and tonight at 7:30 and .
LYRIC THEATER (Fourth and Stark)
Musical comedy. "The Merry Midway.
This alteruoon at 2:13 and tonight o:30 to
PEOPLE'S, STAR. ARCADE, OH JOT,
TIVOi.1 AND crystal. nrat-run
turea. 11 A. M. to 1 F. Ja.
GLOBE: THEATER (Eleventh and Wah
Ington) Continuous firat-run motion pic
THTMfilTW TTJWiTlSB Twelfth ftDd MOT
rlson) Siberia and Alaska motion pic
tures, i r. v. u u f. n.
Advertisements Intended for the City Ke-r
In Brief column In Sunday' Issn most b
banded In The Oresonian bnslness iuc By
a e clock Batnrday evening.
New Proceedings Required. New
proceedings will be required for the ex
tension of East. Glisan street, oetween
Bast Twenty-eighth and East Twenty
sixth streets If East Glisan is opened
to a connection with Sandy boulevard.
By decision of the Circuit Court 13500
more was awarded those whose prop
erty will be anDroDriated by the ex
tension than the viewers awarded. This
defeats the old proceedings as there is
no wav to assess the additional 3oou
New proceedings will be started and the
City Engineer win appraise me prop
erty required and assess the damages
and benefits. The district eastward is
anxious to have East Glisan opened to
Sandy boulevard so the Montavilla car.
line may be brought Into Portland by
Greater Portland Committees to
Heit. Whether the monthly magazine
of the Greater Portland Plans Assocla
tion shall be continued will be dis
cussed at the meeting of the Joint com
mittees of the association which will
be held In the ladles' dining-room of
the Portland Commercial Club tomor
row at 12:15. Reports of the legisla
tive committee on the passage of ben-
ate bill 290, and how it will affect the
future activity of the organization will
also be received and the campaign to
secure the passage of the park bond is
sue In the June election will be con
sidered. The publicity committee of
the Greater Portland Flans Associa
tion will meet tomorrow at luncheon at
the Commercial Club.
Examination Dates Set. The United
States Civil Service Commission an
nounces that the following examina
tions will be held to secure eliglbles
and to All vacancies in the different de
partments: Library cataloguer, April
2; teacher in Indian service, April 9-10;
aid In bureau of standards, April 2; as
sistant in dry-land agriculture, April
2: assistant in crop acclimatization
Anrll 2: civil engineer student, April
9; dental Interne, April 2. Further in
formation concerning these examina
tions can be secured from Z. A. Leigh
at the Portland Postofflce.
Land Co-hp ant Elbctb Officers. At
the annual meeting of the Willamette
Velley Irrigation Land Company held
yesterday at the Hartman-Thompson
Bank, the following directors were
elected: F. I. Muller, H. M. Haller, J.
I Hartman, John H. Hartog, E. G.
llopson, E. L. Thompson and T. B. Wil.
cox. The directors elected the follow
ing officers: President, E. L. Thomp
son; vice-president, T. B. Wilcox; sec
ond vice-president, F. I. Fuller; secre
tary, J. L. Hartman; managing director,
John H. Hartog.-
Conklin Lectures Twice- Todat.
Two lectures will be delivered today
at the Young Men's Christian Assocla
tlon by Dr. Edmund S. Con kiln, of the
University of Oregon. Dr. Conkltn will
speak on "Worry," the lecture being
one of a series given under the auspices
of the religious work department of
the Y. M. C. A. He will talk at 1:15
o'clock to business men, and tonight
at 8 o'clock will speak in the associa
tion auditorium to men and women.
Both meetings are free and open to
Mount Hood Electric Opening. From
First and Alder streets, Sunday, 1:30
P. M., the first electrically propelled
excursion over the Mount Hood line to
Bristol, within the city limits of
Gresham. Bristol quarter acres aTe
priced less than Gresham city lots.
Bristol offers large tracts, city con
veniences and fast electric service.
Hound trip tickets only 15c, can be
secured at office of Umbdenstock &
Larson Company, 286 Oak st. Main 7750,
Good Reputation Helps Saloon -kekper.
Good reputation was all that
saved Herman Schaffner, a saloon
keeper at Sixteenth and Washington
streets, from a sentence to the rockplle
when he was convicted In Municipal
Court yesterday of selling liquor to
minors. The defense attributed the
sale to an oversight. It was shown
that the saloon never had been in
trouble and for this reason only a fine
of $100 was Imposed.
Four Heirs to $18,500 Estate. Mrs.
E. J. Bashford, widow; Mrs. C. A. Dick
inson, of Jefferson, Or., and Mrs. A. C.
Nelson, of North Bend, Or., daughters,
and E L. Bashford, of Portland, a son,
are heirs to the estate of George W.
Bashford who died intestate January 4.
The estate is valued at $18,500. E. L.
Bashford has been appointed administrator.
Dr. G. L. Cocsikeau Has Accident.
While riding an unbroken horse near
the new dental college yesterday morn
ing. Dr. G. L. Couslneau. a bachelor
who resides at 1294 Belmont avenue,
fell under the horse which had reared.
His thigh was broken. Dr. Couslneau
was removed to Good Samaritan Hos
pital. Dr. Couslneau came to Portland
from Chicago about two years ago.
Services Held Tonight. Services
will be held tonight at the Novah Zedek
Talmud Torah Synagogue, corner Sixth
and Hall streets, at 7:30 o'clock. Ed
ward N. Weinbaum will address the
congregation. Tomorrow morning serv
ices will begin at 9 A. M. Sabbath
school, free to all children of school
age, every Sunday at 10 A. M.
WooDLAWjt Miitiso Announced.
The Woodlawn Improvement Associa
tion will meet tonight in Greene's Hall
on Dekum avenue. -All improvement
committees will report and standing
committees for the ensuing year are
to be appointed.
Mrs. Curtis will lecture tonight on
the psychology of "The Return of Peter
Grimm," at 8 o'clock, at the Presby
terian Church. Thirteenth and Alder.
No charges. All are Invited.
Dr. Chapman Will Lecture. The
literature department of the Woman's
Club will meet today at 3:15 P. M.
Dr. Chapman will talk on Maeterlinck's
"Aglavaine and Selysette."
The highest grade 'woolens, linings
and workmanship are combined in our
suits. One price, $57.50. Edmund
Uurney. ladies' tailor. Mohawk bldg.
Ox Tap Todat.
Just received carload Pabst Milwau
kee boek beer. Arata Bros., 69-71 th.
Cut Glass one-half less. Aronson's.
removal sale, 294 Wash. st.
Shbeht Bros., painting and papering,
removed to 129 12th. Main S072. A 1410.
Daffodils. Special, SSo a dozen.
Lubllner, florist. 428 Washington.
Dr. James H. Carrico returned. Sell,
Ds. E. C Bkowx. Etc Ear: Mohawk.
Lantern Slides. Gilford. Main 6871. 1
Club Wants Local Registration
Offices. The Montavilla Board of
Trade has taken up the matter of
having local places opened where voters
may register and not be required to
go to the Courthouse. A. N. Searles,
secretary of the club, said yesterday
that only about two-thirds of the voters
of that district will go to the Court
house to register after they have worked
all day, even if the registration office
Is open at night. He said that-he could
count a great many men who have
not registered In the past, and said he
voices the desire of thousands that
places be .opened at convenient points
In the suburbs where voters may reg
ister. The club has a committee to
ascertain if such arrangements can be
Thomas Dean Dies Aged 58.
Thomas Dean, aged 58, for it years an
employe of Fleischner, Mayer & - Co.,
died Tuesday at the home of bis daugh
ter, Mrs. J. R. McMonies, 543 Green
wood avenue, Richmond. The funeral
services will be held at Holman's
undertaking parlor at 2 P. M. today
and interment will be In Lone Fir
Cemetery. Death was due to Bright's
disease. In addition to Mrs. McMonies
there are two chiloren, Mrs. K. H. Sam
son, of Portland, and Mrs. M. M. Rishell,
of New York. He was a member of
the Woodmen of the World and the
funeral will be under the auspices of
that organization. Mr. Dean was born
in Wales, and came to the United
States when 20 years of age. .
Services at Ahavai Sholom Tonight.
Services will be held in Congrega
tion Ahavai Sholom Synagogue, Park
and Clay streets, tonight at 8 o'clock.
The newly organized choir, of which
Miss Laura Fox Is organist and director.
will sing the ritualistic music. Miss
Grace Josephine Brown, the contralto,
will sing Snicker's "Morning and Even
ing." The other members of the choir
are: Mrs. J. Freeman, Miss Molly Segal,
Alexander Saumers and Nissim Abra-
hamson. The subject of Mr. Robinson's
address will be "Christian Science.
Rabbi Robert Abrahamson, returned
from a sojourn In California, will offi
ciate tonight as well as In the service
tomorrow morning which begins at 9:30
Historical Society to Move. The
Oregon Historical Society will soon oc
cupy rooms on the second floor of the
Tourny building, at Second and Yam
hill streets, with 4000 square feet of
floor space, and the work of moving
the exhibits, many of which are stored
in the new Courthouse, will begin im
mediately. It was suggested that the
society might have quarters In the new
Library building, at the corner of Tenth
and Yamhill streets, but as the build
ing will not be ready until September,
It was decided to occupy the Tourny
Mrs. Gile'8 Estate Valued at $92,000.
An estate of $92,000, consisting mainly
of 297 shares of the Gile Investment
Company of the reputed value of $89,
100, was left by Mrs. M. J. Gile, who
died Intestate February 12. The heirs
are H. S. Gile. aged 85, husband of the
dead woman, and three children.
Eleanor E. and Katherine L. Gile, of
Chinook, Wash., and Albion L. Gile, of
Portland. Albion L. Gile was appointed
administrator with the written con
sent of the other heirs.
Company B Has Reunion. Company
B, Oregon National Guard, held a ban
quet in Richards' cafe list night, at
which W. F. Daugherty. its captain.
presided as toastmaster. The occasion
was to celebrate the 13th anniversary
of the company's organization. Among
the speakers were Adjutant-General
F Inzer, Major Wilson and Colonel Dun
bar. The latter two are ex-captains of
the company, which was organized fol
lowing the close of the Spanlsh-Ameri
can War. It was In the nature of a re
union that the "boys" met.
Choice Sugar-Cured Hams Are Only
18c and half a ham sells for 18c also.
Light breakfast bacon Is 20c Frank L.
Smith, the man who cuts prices, is
selling at these figures In all of his 25
markets. Pure kettle-rendered lard In
3's Is 45c; in 5's It ds 70c; in 10's it is
$135. Extra specials at Frank L.
Smith's market, 228 Alder street, near
Second today: 1000 pounds of fresh
beef at 10c and 500 pounds of Iresh
mutton for 10c.
Montague Speaks Tonight. "The
Commission Form of Government" is
the subject of an address to be delivered
by R. W. Montague at the Jackson
Club smoker this evening. Mr. Mon
tague Is a member of the commission
appointed by Mayor Rushlight, which
this afternoon will complete Its work
of revising the present charter so that
it will conform- to commission principles.
Beth Israel Services Announced.
Some striking phases in Jewish his
tory will be Kabbl Wises topic at
Temple Beth Israel tonight. The serv
ice commences at 8 o clock. The Bible
class will meet Wednesday at 8 P. M.
for a discussion of "The Talmud." All
men and women are welcome and cor
dially Invited. Music will be in charge
or Airs. Kose Mocn Bauer.
Government Trespasser Fined. In
the United States District Court yes
terday Fred B. Gaylord confessed Judg
ment to the United States for having
pastured cattle on a Government
reserve without having received per
mission to do so. The suit was a civil
one and a judgment of $55 was entered,
which was immediately satisfied.
School Annex Opens Tonight. The
new fireproof annex of the Richmond
school will be formally opened this
evening. R. L. Sabln, chairman of the
Eoard of Education and V. Vincent
Jones will address the school. Under
the direction of Principal O. R. Din
widdle the pupils will present a musi
cal and literary programme.
Louis Klein Recovering. Louis
Klein, son of Albert Klein, whose
right hand was mangled in a meat
cutting machine last week, has re
turned home from the hospital and is
recovering. His hand was amputated
at the wrist. No complications have
come up so far, and it expected that
he will soon recover.
Corbett Gets New Postmaster. R.
M. Dodson, of Dodson Bros., has been
appointed postmaster at Corbett to sue
ceed A. A. Loeb, who resigned. Mr.
Dodson has been in charge of the office
for some time pending his appointment.
W. R. Knight was an aspirant for the
place. The Postofflce has been turned
over to Mr. Dodson.
Deaf Mute Has Accident. Lloyd
Peterson, a deaf mute who works on
his father's farm at Tigard, had part of
his left hand blown off yesterday by a
stick of dynamite which exploded while
he was working with it. Peterson
went at once to viood Samaritan Hos
Nolta to Be Candidate. J. H. Nolta,
Representative in the Legislature, may
be a canaiaate ror a city commissioner
ship at the June election, provided the
official commission charter is adopted
by the voters at the primary election of
May 3, according to announcement made
J. A. Jeffert to Speak Sunday. J. A.
Jeffery, leader of the Anti-Capital
Punishment League, will make an ad
dress at Christensen's Hall next Sun
day night. Mr. Jeffery has challanged
anybody to a debate on the subject of
L. D. Marone Will Speak. Luther D.
Mahone, Ph. D., will lecture at the
North Portland Branch Library, on
Killingsworth avenue, corner of Com
mercial street, tonight at 8 o'clock. His
subject will be "W Oman's New Obligations."
MR. Al Simon, the Id assistant man
ager of Pearson-Page Co. was the
winner in the guessing contest of the
prize heifer at the Frank L. Smith
Alder-Street Market yesterday. All
aboard for another big contest today.
On Tap Today.
Just received carload Pabst Milwau
kee bock beer. Arata Bros., 69-71 6th.
Telephone Main 9.
For J. P. Finley A Son, the funeral di
rectors. Day and night service. Lady at- j
ESSAY TOPICS OUT
Mothers and Teachers Talk of
Contest for Students.
CHILD HYGIENE IS SUBJECT
"Total Abstinence" Is Theme for
Papers to Be Invited From Pupils
In Graded Schools Delin
quency Problem Up.
At the meeting of the Portland Coun
cil of the Oregon Congress of Mothers,
and Parent Teachers' Associations yes
terday important subjects were dis
cussed. Mrs. W. J. Hawkins presided
and Introduced the speakers. Mrs. G.
L. Buland told of the essay contest that
Is to be held among school children of
Portland with a view to educating the
people in the matter of child hygiene.
In the fifth, Elxth and seventh grades
the children will write upon a wide
range of subjects, such as ventilation,
causes of typhoid, the care of the eyes
food values and other similar subjects.
For the children of the eighth and
ninth grades the subject will be "Rea
sons Why Business Men Prefer to Em
ploy Total Abstainers." High school
students will be asked to use the sub
ject "Value of Total Abstinence to a
Life." The school board have adopted
the plans of the congress and will urge
the pupils' to compete. Prizes probably
will, be supplied.
' Practical Work Creed.
M. O. Evans, director of the school
garden contest, gave a comprehensive
talk on the plans under way for this
adjunct of the school work. He was
assured the co-opiration of the various
Dr. Mae Cardwell, chairman of the
child hygiene committee, said there
were 886 delinquent children in Fort
land and urged special teachers for
them. - She gave as the three prime
causes of delinquency, alcoholism,
tuberculosis and specific Infection. She
said: 'The school board needs recon
struction and it is up to the women to
see that it is reconstructed."
Garden Contest Talked.
Mrs. R. H. Tate, state president of
the Congress of Mothers, explained the
work planned by the organization along
the Itaies of eugenic education. Mrs.
E. B. Colwell urged the members to
register and prepare themselves to
Mrs. Aristene N. Felts Introduced a
number of practical ideas. She said:
"The aim of education is to fit the
child to do things. Are not our high
schools and universities seeking to in
dividualize the Individual, teaching him
In trade schools by domestic science and
in biological, medieal and other labora
tories to do the things that he has
first thought out?" Mrs. Felts empha
sized the importance of teaching the
children to think rather than merely
RUSSIAN TO THE CORE.
Josef Lhevinne Fascinates by the
Grace and Passion of His Playing.
Josef Lhevinne, the distinguished
pianist who comes to the Bungalow
Theater Sunday afternoon, March 16,
under the direction of Lois Steers
Wvnn Coman. Is Russian to the core.
"born and bred in that vast northern
land of melancholy and passion; his
work has the fascination and peculiar
charm found only with Russian artists
at their best.
"Lhevinne has mastered every shade
of cantilena on the piano," writes the
critic of the New Tork press. "He
draws more song from the keyboard
than many a singer of note gives out
in his voice."
The sale of seats for the Lhevinne
recital will open Friday, March 14.
Your Will Is
a document, to leave to
chance or in careless
Make it now name this bank as
executor and leave the will with
ns for safe keeping. Then yon can
rest assured that its provisions
will be faithfully and intelligently
"The Bank for
Third and Oak streets
DIVIDENDS AID PUBLICITY
Land Show Bxcess to Help Citizen
If dollars had legs about 1000 of them
that worked at the Pacific Northwest
Land Products show, held in this city in
November, might be seen hustling along
to the second world's Christian citizen
ship conference, to be held in Portland
June 29-July 6.
George F. Johnson, chairman of the
promotion committee of the Commer
cial Club, has sent out letters to all
subscribers to the financing fund of
the Land Products show, requesting
that the 25 per cent dividend returned
to each subscriber from the profits of
the show be given to the promotion
fund of the conference. Complying
with - his solicitation, about 11000 of
these personal dividends has been for
warded to the promotion committee oi
the Commercial Club to be applied to
the $15,000 pledged by Portland for the
entertainment of this big conference.
ARCTIC PICTURES EDUCATE
Eastern Teachers Use Theater as
School for Geographical Study.
"'If only all our school work was in
a theater, wouldn't that be fine?" said
a little girl on coming out of the Whit
ney Opera House, Chicago, recently. She
was one of a class of boys and girls
who had been taken en masse by the
teacher to see moving pictures of Alas
ka and Siberia entitled "Atop of the
World In Motion."
These pictures, which were secured
by Beverly B. Dodds, the noted explorer
and hunter, at a cost of $200,000 In
money and ten years in time, were
shown there immediately after his re
turn from the North. Theater prices
were charged, yet the pictures had a
record run of 330 consecutive perform
ances, and critics were unanimous in
their opinion of the educational fea
tures of the show.
That was how it came about that
numerous teachers took their entire
classes for a geography lesson in a
theater, and in turn many of the child
ren took their parents for a geography
lesson on Saturdays.
Certainly it would be 'difficult to find
some one to whom at least one fea
ture of the films would appeal, for there
are over a thousand scenes as varied
as they are numerous.
For the sportsmen, are scenes of
hunting the walrus, the Polar bear and
the seal with reindeer and dog races.
For the business man, scenes of the
manufactures and industries of this
little known world. For the lady of
the house, an opportunity to compare
the smart set of Portland with the high
steppers of Alaska. For the children.
everything is interesting.
These pictures are being shown con
tinuously from 1 P. M. to 11 P. M. for
only a few days more at the Bungalow
PORTLAND'S BEST LUNCH
Served at the Uoltz Store.
Daily from 11 A. M. to P. M. Best
foods, quick service, low prices. Try
It today. "Holtz Corner," Fifth and
Washington, Bth-street entrance, direct
FREE! ! FREE t
Edlefsen Fuel Co., sole agents for
"Hiawatha" and "Crow's Nest Coals,"
guaranteed and known as the best, of
fer a coal bucket, garden rake or hoe
for the privilege of having your next
order. Sales office: 262 Stark. Phones
East 303. C 2303.
PENNEY BROS.' FRIDAY SPECIAL.
We offer our $2 wines at $1 a gallon;
$1.50 wines at 75c a gallon; Straight
Kentucky Whisky, 7 years old, regular
$4.50 at $3.50 a gallon; Kentucky
whisky, regular $3.50,-at $2.50 a gal
lon; $3 grade Whisky, $2.10 a gallon.
Friday only. 379 E. Morrison st. Phones
Fast 2S7. B ?42fi. Free delivery "
Fur Storage Vaults
Moth, Fire and Burglar-Proof.
Protect Your Furs.
Reasonable Season Rates.
H. Liebes & Co. Main!
J. P. Plagemann, Mgr. A 2140
Corbett bldg., 288 Morrison st.
Early Spring Dainties That Inspire One's Appetite
A forecast of Easter and the coming of Spring is suggested by our
exceptional variety of novel table dainties unusual, tasteful and
luscious, yet reasonable in price.
L. MAYER & CO.
Portland's Oldest and Best Grocers.
148 Third Street. A 4432, Main 9432.
EXCLUSIVE ARRIVALS IN "QUALITY GROCERIES":
Gif ford's Jumbo Olives, quart tin 90
American Olive Company's Jumbo Olives, quart... 9
American Olive Company's Extra Large Ripe Olives, quarts, 75p
Pints, tin ...40
Grogan's Extra Fancy Ripe Olives, per quart '. . 6i
Pints, tin .'.35c
Hood River Pasteurised Apple Cider, per quart 25
Almond Scented French Castile Soap, per bar 75J
Simon & "Weil's Matzos, per pound 15
Simon & Weil's Matzo Meal, fine ground, pound ...15
SPECIAL OFFERING FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY IN
Pearline (regular 10c package), three packages for .25
Mutual Lunch Crackers, per package . 10
French Sardines (regular 20c), per tin '. 15
French Camembert in wood (regular 50c) .....40
Petaluma Full Cream Camembert (regular 25c), box 20
Strictly Fresh Ranch Eggs, two dozen for 45
California Port and Sherry for cooking, per gallon SI. 25
Table Zinfandel, per quart, 50. Per dozen $5.50
QUALITY FRUIT AND VEGETABLE DEPARTMENT:
Hawaiian Sugar Loaf Pineapple. Florida Grapefruit, Alligator
Pears. Sweet Oranges. Hood River Apples.
Fancy Fresh Jumbo Asparagus, per pound 35
Hothouse Cucumbers, each 20
Extra Large Artichokes, two for 25
Walla Walla Spinach. Parsley. French Carrots. Hothouse To
matoes. Head Lettuce.
"Try Rhode Butter," a Butter that is Churned under Sanitary
Conditions, and "IS QUALITY."
"WE SOLICIT NEW ACCOUNTS" "Special Messenger Service"
HELP! HELP!! HELP!!!
Help us make room for the carpenters. We
have signed a contract to have the remodel
ing done and we must give them room or
Special Alteration Sale
Prices on All Spring Suits,
Coats and Dresses. Bought
From One-Third to One
Half Less Than Manufac
turers Prices, and We
Must Close Out Every
Garment Possible at
$25 Sample Coats and Suits at. . . .$14.75
$30 Sample Coats and Suits at. . . .$19.50
$35 Sample Suits and Suits at $24.50
$40 Sample Coats and Suits at $29.85
Silk Petticoats Final Cleanup of All Winter
$1.98, $2.49 up to $5.00 gj-g and GoatS
WaistS " 40 Winter Suits, values to $25, at....... $5.00
98, $1.49, $1.98, up to 33 Winter Suits, values to $30, at $7.50
$15.00 65 Winter Suits, values to $45, at $10.00
1 : : - :
2000 Suits 1500 Coats 1200 Dresses
To Choose From. To Choose From. ' To Choose From.
Corner Sixth and Alder Streets, Opposite Oregonian Building
Friday and Saturday Specials
WE DO NOT THINK THAT YOU
COULD BUV THIS BEAUTIFUL
5-I.IGHT ELECTRIC SHOWER.
SHEFFIELD FINISH, ANYWHERE
IN TOWN FOR
1 1 M Ji P Fs worth
II W-f llLA man's
' I i money.
Nor In thre aiiy other place where
you can buy genuine. tVelnfeach 25 e
standard gam mantles
Two for the Price
Welsbach 25c. No.' 991,
or H 191.
Now that Spring is com
ing and the shirt comes
into its own, men notice
more than ever the nice
ly done up "Hand
Ironed" shirt. If you
have not as yet enjoyed
this extra service, try it
for once. Main 398
brings our wagon and
insures prompt delivery.
SOME REASONS WHY SO
MANY FOLKS USE THE
Burlington monthly records of train operation show an
amazingly high percentage of "On Time" arrivals, and
an unusually small percentage of "minutes lost" per day.
In the Burlington's comprehensive passenger service
there are more than seventy dynamo - electric - lighted
Think of thirty-seven efficiently conducted cafes under
one management ! This is the number of dining cars in
the Burlington's service; the cuisine requires a commis
sary force of about 400 men.
The Burlington runs seven highest-class daily trains be
tween the Twin Cities and Chicago, eight daily trains be
tween the Northwest and the East, ten daily trains be
tween Denver and the East, and over forty daily trains
connecting with each other the great cities of the Mis
souri and Mississippi Valleys.
The Burlington's operating and mechanical organization
has been over fifty years in the making; there's a
smoothness and precision in the operation of Burling
ton passenger trains akin to the harmony of perfect
Let me tell ran more about Burlington Service; I like to do It.
AX. SHELDON, General Agent C, B. & Q. R.
100 Third Street, Portland, Oregon
Besides We Spscialise
And that means a whole lot in pre
scription work. It means no time
for anything else just the best
service we can give to physician
and patient in a well-filled pre
scription. HAACK BROS.
Medical Bldg., 351 Alder Street.
Main 712, A 5712.
California Hotels and Resorts
FOSTER & KLEISER
PAINTED " BULLETINS
Emmt Seventh and Eat Everett Streets.
LUt 1111. B ZZ34.
ICCHWA3 PRINTING CO
KJ BEN F.GREENE. PRESIEEKT
24.5 STARK STREET
Geary Street, above Union Square
European Plan $1.60 a day up
American Plan $3.00 a day uo
Nw fteel and brick tructur. Evry
modern convenience. Motirat riejk
Center ot theater and retail district.
On ca.rUnee tntnaferrlns ail ovr clt;.
Electric omnibue meets train ana
GRANT AVENUE AND BUSH ST.
UROPCAN pt-ANi "DOWNTOWN
LOCATION on QUIVT CORNIRi PUR
HiaHIMO OF HIGH1ST OUAllTVi
QUICK. COURTCOUS SEIVICIi
TEAM MEAT) PRCC 1U1.
CHAS. M. ROWLEY. MANAOCR
ROOM ANO BATH PRIVILBOB. fl.OO
. ROOM WITH PRIVATE BATH. SI BO
Bachelors are more liable to become In
sane than married men. according to a report
by Government Investigators at Washington.