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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREG ONI AN, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 19, 1914.
PANACEA FOR IDLE
ARMY HARD TO FIND
Representatives of Various In
terests of - State Argue
Problem for Hours.
GOVERNOR FIXES BLAME
but by a little Ingenuity on the part
of the beau they finally grot the bless
ings of the sisters. This little comedy
is brimful of fun and amusing: situations.
2 CneiiipJoyed Member Says Lumber
Camps at Fault Committee to
: Draft Suggestions Federa
tion's Report Is Read.
t After more tlian three hours of dis
'. cussion. the convention called by the
X State Federation of Labor to try to
- arrive at a solution of the problem of
;the unemployed in Oregon, to be em
bodied, if possible. In new laws or
amendments to existing laws, ad
journed late yesterday without reach
ing a definite conclusion.
The convention was held In room A
of the Central Library building. Gov
ernor West and three candidates for
jOovernor W. S. TTRen, Dr. C J. Smith
and John Manning were among those
tin attendance. Representatives of the
Ji-Uate Federation of Labor, the Oregon
:Civic League, the Multnomah Progres
sive Club, the State Grange, the Un
employed League and the Progressive
EBusiness Mei's Club also were pres
ent. The' University of Oregon was rep
resented by Dr. George Rebec. j
' Drafting Committee Proposed.
By adoption of a resolution drawn by
Mr. U'Ren. it was finally decided to
Uiave the chairman of the meeting, who
!n-a T. II. Burchard, president of the
JState Federation of Labor, appoint a
leommittee of nine members to prepare
and report back to the organization
tsiich legislative measure or measures
,&s they deemed advisable to prevent
"repetition of the unemployed problem
;iicxt Winter. Mr. Burchard called this
;meetlng for the night of Wednesday,
iFebruary 25, at 8 o'clock in the Li
I Though the convention had been
called to consider remedies for the fu
ture, only, and the representatives of
;the Labor Federation doubted their au
thority to go further, the meeting also
voted to have the chair appoint a com
mittee of fivo to interest employers In
and out of Portland and attempt to
Jget work at once for the unemployed
;men now In the Gipsy Smith. Audi
torium. 1 It was further voted, after spirited
tdisc'ussion, that in soliciting work the
;committee should not consider work
;-except at the regular union wages of
the particular craft under which it
1 Mr. Burchard did not name the com-
tinittees last night.
; , Many Solution Presented.
- Many solutions were presented by
different speakers, but none proved sat
isfactory to everybody. Mr. U'Ren
-started a series of nve-minute discus
sions of the unemployed problem by
" suggesting an amendment- to the con
stitution, to be submittted under the
Initiative next Fall, giving power to
the Legislature and. the Governor to
provide honorable employment "at de
' cent wages" for men who wanted work,
r Governor West declared that the
. problem of providing work could have
i been solved, this Winter if funds for
i highway construction, which, under
i the legislative act of 1913. come out of
the 1314 levy and will not be available
until May, had been made available
- this year. He passed the blame, for
thi:v to tlity1 emergency board, which he
Kaid hud selfishly refused to make the
money available, as he declared it
could have done.
j K. Gilbert, a representative "of the
Unemployed League, asserted that
there would not be any problem of the
unemployed In Portland this Winter If
-decent living conditions were provided
in the various construction camps.
Federation Report Given.
7. K. J. Stack, of the State Federation
;of Labor, secretary of the meeting, read
; the report, of a committee from the
. Federation which had Investigated the
unemployed problem. Among the causes
-to which this committee attributed
-present' conditions were: Wholesale dis
tribution of highly colored and un-
-iruimui aaverusements ot tne state
speculating In land values: advertising
f loKged-off and arid lands as baits for
J the unwarj-j home-seekers excursions.
-which were tei meu moorers aeiu
;ions"; advertisements of the wonder-
fui possibilities In irrigated projects,
trwhen the projects were not completed.
ior not even under way; efforts of em
IXloyers to bring skilled and unskilled
laborers to -Oregon; combinations of
.dealers to maintain prices.
z: Among the remedies suggested in the
'- report were: That none of the Oregon
taxpayers money be spent in lmmigra
-Hon propaganda either in the United
States or abroad, and abolishment of
the State Immigration Commission
-abandonment by the railroads, for this
Jtyear, or until conditions are readjusted
jTof the home-seekers' excursions; con
;trol of land prices to put them within
ZTeach of actual settlers; appointment of
a representative commission by the
'"Governor to Investigate all these prob
"Jems; study of the unemployed prob
3em by the people in general, and short
ening of the work day and work week
so far as possible, to give employment
to as many as possible.
Amendment Is Urged.
Mr. Stack advocated that the conven
tion take up the question of putting
Ithe employment agencies out of bus!
1iiens. He declared further that a con
stitutional amendment so broad that
t the state can guarantee the right of
-work to every citizen, should be passed
Other speakers included Professor
"Wood, of Reed College; Mrs.. A. W,
-Nicholas. P. R. Pollock, of the execu
tive committee cl the State Federation
i"of Labor; K. B. Barbur, Arthur L Moul-
tton, John Manning. David Gross, Dr. C.
tj. Smith. -A. H. Harris, editor - of the
"Labor Press; Dr. Marie Equl and Isaac
Hp HERE are enough exciting incl-
dents crowded Into the. fourth
chapter of the famous "Mutual Girl,"
which opened yesterday at the Colum
bia, to" please the most exacting. The
plot becomes deeper, and Margaret is
mystified completely over the Jewels
which the bogus Count has secreted in
her muff and which are dropped upon
the pavement by her the following
morning and found by a detective. In
order to get out of her dilemma, in
which she innocently has been placed,
she calls "on the District Attorney for
assistance. With her aunt. Margaret
visits the establishment of another
noted modiste and purchases some
costly gowns, then they motor to see
the races and there meet August Bel
mont, Otto Kuhn and other' noted men.
Margaret Is introduced to Billy Burke,
the actress, and then returns home,
where more complications arise.
"The Hermit," a two-part American
drama, is a story of the early days In
the California goldfields and is full of
romance. . This is a play which will
reach the heart. There Is a clever Key
stone comedy shown entitled "Making
a Living." which provides good laughs.
Solos are" rendered by Richard De
Rieviere, the popular lyric tenor. The
bill continues until Sunday.
THE New Star Theater was unusual-,
ly fortunate In the programme pre
sented yesterday, in which original
themes, splendid photography and good
acting marked every reel.
The Sword of Damocles" tells how a
gifted composer, lacking that strength
of character needed to balance hi3
genius, becomes discouraged and be
comes addicted to drink. His wonder
ful opera, which rfb cherishes and clings
to. Is stolen by another composer, who,
at the height of his glory, is confronted
by the wronged man and dies by his
"Anne of the Golden Heart" is a
beautiful story interwoven with love
and politics in charming form. Love
and right triumph and wrong and mal
ice are justly defeated.
The Pathe Weekly is unusually inter
esting. "One to Three" is an Essanay
comedy In which three young men at
tempt to make one dress suit do for all.
The musical numbers and effects gave
added pleasing touches.
On next Sunday the New Star man
agement will present Ellis and Taylor,
accomplished singers, in repertoire.
THE bill now on at the Globe The
ater, Eleventh and Washington, Is
eally an all-star show. The double
reel production, the "Chase of the
Smugglers," Is not, as its name might
imply, of the lurid type. It is a reve
nue officer story in which Carlyle
Blackwell, the popular young actor,
plays the lead. The tale is a good one
and the action exciting without being
Marc MacDermott, Miriam Nesbit and
that delightful child actress, Edna
Hamel, share the honors in an unusual
Edison story, "Sophie's Imaginary Visit
ors. It is one of those rare life bits.
The Biograph offering is "Her Old
The greatest sawmill in the world is
located in Sweden and a picture of the
complete process of manufacturing
lumber by means of the most modern
methods is shown. The comedy. i3 sup
plied by Hughie Mack in "Fatty on the
Job." He is assisted by Dorothy Kelly.
The scenes are rural and funny. The
programme remains for the week.
New Photo Plays Open
-ess"" HAINS OF HONOR," an Italian
V- play, opens at the Majestic to
.day. ine plot is woven about a man,
Giovanni, who is the secretary to i
; man who has a charming young daugh
.ier ana an equally cnarming young
. wife, the girls stepmother. The sec
' retary is engaged to the girl and the
; stepmother is Infatuated with him. The
,'loss of a large sum of money involve
T the secretary in a scandal, and his sub
''sequent acquittal and reinstatement in
the family furnishes good material for
J a cleverly worked out plot.
"Indian Fate" is a good two-reel play
-wnich appeals strongly to the sym
pathy. A deserted Indian girl and he
" son and the man who deserted her and
Ihis daughter make up the important
; characters. The actors in the film are
. extraordinarily good.
Big sisters may or may not be
blessing. In the case of Betty, in th
comedy. Courting Betty s Beau," they
were not, Betty troubles were many,
REGISTRATION LETS UP
TOTAL OF VOTERS TO EX ROLL
WEDNESDAY IS 973.
MARIE LLOYD TO
WED 111 PORTLAND
England's Vaudeville "Idol'
Puts Up $1522 Bond That
Dillon May. Come.
KNOT TO BE TIED FRIDAY
ITaless Increase la Merc Rapid Ik Next
Few Weeks, .Big Rusk and En
nlng Delay Is Predicted.
Registration slackened yesterday, with
the result that only 372 voters regis
tered, the smallest number for a single
day since last Friday. While the total
was light, the women continued their
interest, the second highest number
they have registered in a single day
since the books were opened.
Though the registration last week
and this week has been heavy, unless
there is an Increase in the number of
voters who register: this month and
next, there will be a congestion toward
the end of the registration period that
will make it almost impossible for the
clerks to handle the applicants without
long delay. Now, at the busiest
period, a person may register and be
gone in 15 or 20 minutes, and during
the slack hours of the morning It takes
less tnan live minutes.
The total registration by parties, in
cluding yesterday's count, follows:
Men. Women. Total
Republican 12.844 4.388
Democrats 4,163 1.607 6.770
Progressives 821 495 1,816
maepenaent 743 Z7i 1,013
Prohibitionists 309 446 I,W
Socialists 331 105 36
Totals 19,211 7,811 26,522
JAMES RINTOUL IS DEAD
Retired Oregon Business Man, Na
tive of Scotland, Passes at 79.
James Rintoul died yesterday at the
home of his son, A. B. Rintoul, 606
n;ast orty-nmth street North. The
funeral will be held from the rest
dence at 2 o'clock Friday.-
Mr. Rintoul was 79 years old. He was
born in Alva. Scotland, where as
young man he was superintendent of
a woolen mill. ' Twenty-six years ago
ne came witn nis family to Oregon and
settled in Koseburg and later in Oreeron
City. For the last six years he has
retired from business and lived with
his son and daughter-in-law in Sell
wood. He leaves a widow and three
children, Mrs. James Denholm and A.
B. Rintoul. of this city, and James Rin
toul, of Salt Lake City.
GUILTY VERDICT IS PROMPT
Man Convicted of Wife Desertion
Two Honrs After Trial Begins.
It took Just two hours yesterday to
select a Jury, try William Maghier on a
charge Tor non-support, and return
verdict of guilty in Judge Morrow's
court. The prosecution was conducted
by Deputy District Attorneys Roblson
and Dempsey, and Maghier was defend
ed by Attorney Jesse Sumrall. Maghier
will be sentenced Saturday.
Following their marriage on January
6, Maghier was charged with deserting
his wife the next day.
George Shannon, sentenced early in
December to one year on the rockpile
for deserting his wife and baby, and
paroled, was rearrested yesterday by
Officer Harry Bulger for violating his
CHICAGO, Feb. 18. (Special.) The
following from Portland, Or., are reg
istered at Chicago hotels: At the Con
gress, Mrs. Charles F. Beebe, W. B.
Beebe: at the Majestic, G. K. Tall man,
Actress- Whose American Tonr Has
Been Turbulent Admits Day Is
"Unlucky," but Says So Are
AH Marriage Days.
BI LEONE CASS BAER.
Kngland's idol and I had a regular
heart-to-reporter gabfest yesterday and
I came away with my ears full, my
righteous indignation , breaking the
eight-hour law and working overtime,
and, most important of all to me at
least, my perfectly nice nose remained
You see, after that little Incident in
Vancouver, when England's idol, "Maw
ry" Lloyd, had tattooed her opinion
with a leather strap on the open coun
tenance of a newspaper editor in that
quiet village, I had about decided that,
insofar as I personally was concerned.
"Mawry" could live all the rest of her
adventuresome life without an inter
view to her name.
Too, that little story about Kngland's
idol sending down to the hotel office
in Vancouver and having an American
flag sent up, only to spit on it and
tear it to bits, did not rest lightly on
my sense of patriotism. None of my
people ever came over In anything that
I know of, and we have no medals for
bravery or swords or guns or other
dust collectors in our best parlor, but
no one, not even Georgie Cohan or Rose
Bloch Bauer, who sings the "Star
Spangled Banner" for us on memorial
days, can outdo me in that patriotism
stuff. So, naturally, I Just ached to
tell 'Mawry" what I thought of the flag
tearing episode and to rub in a few
kind memories about Bunker Hill, Lex
ington, Trenton, Saratoga, Yorktown
and a few others.
Koae Possibly Favored.
On a little mental scale, I weighed
my patriotism against my perfectly
good nose and they balanced evenly;
if anything the patriotism was the
lighter. Then it was that "Mawry"
called me up and said that a letter from
sister Alice had decided her to go into
print once again, although on the wharf
of Vancouver and John Considine's pic
ture she had sworn "never again." She
wanted to give me a correct story, she
said, and to let folks know that she
didn't spit on our flag. Also, she men
tioned it incidentally, and as if it had
Just occurred to her to speak of it,
that she was going to be married on
"But that's a bad-luck day," I gasped
over the phone.
"Marriage days are all bad-luck
days," came the weary voice of Eng
land's idol a voice tired to its very
heart's core and husky with a cold.
"But I thought you two were al
ready wed," I reminded Miss Lloyd.
"No; my late husband only passed
away four weeks ago, and, while I'm
not a stickler, I wanted to postpone
my wedding to Mr. Dillon until we re
turned to London. Soi. I cawn't talk
over the phone. Come on down to my
hotel, will you, and I'll tell you all
about it." -
News Sense AVlas Oat.
So I did, my repertorlal sense of
news being stronger than either my
love of my nose or my country's flag.
II hope the managing editor reads that
Mawry" received me in a pair of
fast black silk stockings, a marvelous
display of French lingerie and an ex
quisite kimono. She is doctoring her
throat, doing it herself with good old
Whenever the doctor gives me any
medicine I throw it away and get well,"
says "Mawry." She is a mental sci
entist and an optimist of kohinoor
quality. But the nerve-racking exi eil
ences she has suffered since she left
her "ain countrie" are rapidly stretch
ing that optimism to a breaking point.
First I sprung the wedding questions.
"Well, you -see, said "Mawry," "Ber
nard Dillon and I were not allowed to
play in the States till I put up a big
bond. When we went Into Canada a
few weeks ago, blest if they didn't
begin all over again and the other day
they made me put up a new bond for
my re-entrance into your country.
iKaoramce Once Not Bliss.
If I had only known It Mr. Dillon
and I could have been married in Can
ada and I'd have had no bond to put
up for him. but we did not want to
get married and had no idea the au
thorities -would hold him. But they
did and It is only on the provision that
we will be married at once that the
authorities are letting Mr. Dillon over
the line. That, plus a bond of 11522.50.
I put it up today with the British Con
sul, Thomas Erakine, who, by the way,
is the only gentleman in an official
position I've met on this Coast. He
was kind to me. There is some diffi
culty yet about the papers, but I ex
pect them to be ready so that they
can be sent tomorrow and Mr. Dillon
will get here Friday. He is a Roman
Catholic and I m a member of the
church whose creed Is 'Do as you'd be
done by. And I hope that they'll all
be satisfied when I've got me little
piece of paper saying I'm respectable.
I ain't no hypocrite. I don't smoke
but I know fifty women who con
demn it in public and sneak a puff In
quiet. I like a drink when I want It
sociable like but I does it open and
above board. I know hundreds who
get their's in teapots. And I do not see
how marrying Mr. Dillon is going to
make any difference, only that I may
like him less.
More Philosophy Upset.
1 know that the quickest way to
lose your pal and friend is to marry
him. Marriage gives a sense of pos
session. I lived with my second hus
band, the one who Just died, for 10
years before I married him and in two
weeks after we trailed up the altar
he was smiling at another. . . When
I get back to England I'm going to
write a book on what a deadly crime
it is In the States to be 'found out."
I've already signed a contract with a
paper called John Bull to write a series
of articles on my ups and downs over
Fls Story "Wicked."
"Well, did you tear up our flag?"
"Oh, that was a wicked story," cried
Miss Lloyd with real concern in her
voice. "I've got stacks of American
friends, here and at home, where my
house is always open to them. I cer
tainly did not insult the United States
flag. Why, I've got a pile of "em here
I bought them for some charity yes
terday," and she opened a drawer and
showed me a bundle of red, white and
"It's not the American public that's
hounding me," she continued, "It's the
officials. They make me sick. 1 never
naa a row in my lire or -was perse
cuted till I came here. And in Van
couver the very official who stopped
and promotes hair health
IP yoa are troubled with dandruff,
eczema or other scaly, itching scalp
affection, try shampoos vrith Resinol
Soap and an occasional treatment with
Resinol Ointment. Yoa will be sur
prised how quickly the trouble disap
pears, and the health and beauty of
the hair improves. Avoid imitations.
Resinol Soap and Ointment heal akin erorCiom,
dear away pimples and blatekhesMis, and farm m
most valuable household treatment for sores,
barns, boils, piles, etc For trial sire, t ree, write
to Resinol, Dept. 22-S. Baltimore. Md. Sold by
all druggists. Prescribed by doctors for 18yemrs.
..in.,. , .n-,.,'..n..-,....i..,ii.-.-...,J.,.- ..J
my songs came later and begged me
iu sing tor a cnanty oazaar.
uia you aa it. I asked.
naven t got as much as I have. I m
leaving a lot more money over here
iuaa a ever win taue out.
"Golden Rale la' Motto.
My motto is the golden rule. I
wouldn t hurt a worm. And just be
cause I want to live my own little un
important life the way it best suits
me, all the officials in the United
States rise up and call me names. I'd
like to pull back a few little curtains
on official lives." And real, big, wet
tears splashed out of the tired blue
eyes of England's idol.
And then she turkey trotted across
the room, warbling that familiar old
lockstep refrain from Mendelssohn.
Audience Shows Affection
for Josef Hofmann
Piano Artist, One Known aa Boy
Wlaard, OiiTes Brilliant Programme
nt Helllg Theater.
BY JOSEPH M. QCKNTIN.
EAUTIFULLY finished sentiment,
wedded to virtuoso-technique and
That phrase sums up the great vic
tory won last night in a concert at the
Heilig Theater by Josef Hofmann. once
known as the boy wizard of the piano.
but now a mature artist. Hofmann was
greeted by a large audience, comfort
ably filling the seating capacity of the
theater, and who tendered cordial ap
preciation that deepened to affection
as the programme was proceeded with.
The Hofmann of 1914 Is a serious
young man. a dreamer of beautiful
dreams, a painter of colors, a mature
pianist. Yet with all his mastery of
these moods Hofmann is modest and
unaffected. Flattery has not spoiled
him. tie is also master of inner atmos
pheric effect upon his audience. Before
Hofmann came upon the platform the
lights were i-lowered until th stage
seemed to have a dim. religious shade.
ine opening offering was the Bee
thoven "Sonate in D Minor, Opus 31. No.
2," and it was played with such soft,
beautiful effect that some oeoDle In
the audience wondered if Hofmann had
abandoned all bravura work, all
dynamics. The convincing moment
came with the terrific Niagara effects
of the Beethoven-Rubinstein "Marche,1
from "Ruines d'Athens." The Interpre
tation was so superb that It will be
come a classic in this city. The Chopin
was dreamy, romantic, and the "Marche
Funebre" had in it real tears, grief for
a loved one and a funeral procession
drawn by horses with black, nodding
plumes, ine varied moods of Debussy,
nacnmamnou, uvorsky and ivoskow
sky received appreciation.
The concert was under the direction
or Lois Steers-Wynn Coman, who an
nounce Fritz Kreisler, violinist, in con
cert in tnis city .March 12.
It- J. Firestone Convalesces.
R. J. Firestone, sales manager of th
Firestone Tire & Rubber Company, is
convalescing from a slight attack of
pneumonia at St. Vincent's HosDitaL
Mr. Firestone arrived in Portland Sat
urday afternoon anl a few hours after
wards was taken to the hospital.
Eastern. Points Are Visited.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Judge have re
turned from an extended Eastern trip,
having visited In Chicago, New York,
Montreal and Quebec They returned
Double Stamps Today
Until Two o'Cloek on All Your Cash Purchases
First Three Floors
Paints Cover the
Sherwin-"Williams Paints and Varnishes wear
longest look best.
Inside Floor Paint, quart 65
Marnot Floor Varnish, quart 90c
Linoleum Varnish, quart S0
Oil Stain, any color, pint ..-40
Shellac Varnish, pint 40
Colored Enamels, can 15
Best Sand Paper, 2 sheets for 5
MM aS E811 ; 35e to si.50
Wiley 's "Wax (Liquid) , quart i;nS
3- viituasLint; wan iinis, o pounds O
V Ooltl ann" Silver Enamel tVL-o. UliV
(In the Basement)
Now on Sale
Small . . . 15c
Medium . 20c
Large . ."o
bottle . . 30c
per pint . 25c
two for . 25e
Cresca Figs in
Small . . 40c
Large . . . 73c
bottle . . . 30c
bottle . . . Sflc '
Our own Chloro-Bromine, per bottle. 40 ?
40c Crude Carbolic Acid, per quart.. 29
10c Chloride Lime, can St
40c Ammonia Stronger, per quart....
. 10c Babbitt's Lye (concentrated), can 7?
25c Carbolineum (for hen roosts) can.lO
50c Formaldehyde, pint 30?
J Caramels, choice kind, pound 50
VailUy Peppermint Wafers, soft, pound... 40
Chocolate Creams, hand made, pound 60
Buttercups, nice fresh ones, pound 407
A very choice assortment
just received, in popular,
well-finished covers, best
American Taffeta, in the
latest and most desirable
shapes. Guaranteed water
proof and to give satisfac
tion. All at greatly reduced
Don't Forget the Photo School Tonight 7:30, Basement
1 Smico Bottle Warmer 25 I TJ-t, X- O
1 Hyiez Nursing Bottle ISjDOCX JOT Z5C
iff.::::::IS5Both for 62c
1 doz. Scott's Paper Diapers. 10 l-Q-l, 4r Afir
1 pair Kleinert's Baby Pants.50J tI JOT 40C
1 Dustless Dust Cloth 251 73.l, . i O
1 Dustless Mop QlJOZn JOT Oj&C
Woddard, Clarke & Go,
Alder at West Park
by way of California and made ex
tended trips about the fasaaena, los
Angeles and Santa Barbara country.
Pupils Aid in Fly Campaign.
The manual training pupils of the
public schools are going to Join. In the
OLD RHEUMATIC OIL
RUBS PAIN EIGHT OTJT OF
JOINTS AND MUSCLES.
Instant Relief No Waiting Get a
Small Trial Bottle of Harmless
, Old-Time St. Jacobs Oil.
Count fifty! Pain gone.
Rheumatism is "pain only." Not one
case in fifty requires internal treat
ment. Stop drugging! Rub soothing,
penetrating "St. acobs Oil" directly
upon the "tender spot" and relief comes
instantly. "St. Jacobs -Oil" is a harm
less rheumatism cure which never dis
appoints and cannot burn the sain.
Limber up! Quit complaining! Get a
small trial bottle of "St. Jacobs Oil"
from any drugstore and in just a mo
ment you'll be ' free from rheumatic
pain, soreness, stiffness and swelling.
Don't suffer! Relief and a cure awaits
you. "St. Jacobs Oil" has cured mil
lions of rheumatism sufferers in the
last half century, and is just as good
for sciatica, neuralgia, lumbago, back
ache, sprains. Adv.
FOR WOMEN OPiL yraESimrUf aa
Backache or Headache
Dragging Down Sensations
H Tenderness Low Down.
jJolTou Feel .
It is because of some ' derangement or disease
distinctly feminine. Write Dr. R. V. Pierce's
Faculty at Inyalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N.Y.
Consultation is free and advice is strictly in
Dr. Pierce's ETavorite Prescription
restores the health and spirits and removes those
painful symptoms mentioned above. It has been
sold by druggists for over 40 years, in fluid form,
at $1.00 per pottle, giving general satisfaction. It can
dow De naa in taDlet lorm, as modihed by R.V. Pierce; M..
- I let mm KA.t nfmrnm . F tgg 1
jjj i jr ascfc;r-9csr' iruilBUA I gn
jby maul on roooitt of SOo In stamps
campaign against the house fly.
Through arrangements perfected by
Chief Sanitary Inspector Ballard, of
the city health department, the man
ual training instructors are going to
teach the boys to make large fly traps
and turn them out in great numbers
for general distribution.
TOO LATE TO tXASSIKY.
MINERVA LODGE. NO. 19, I. O. O.
Regular meeting thts (Thursday) evenlnir
at 7:30 P. M-. Oddfellows Temple, ITJti Aldr
street. Work in second nsre. Also Ool
den Rule Encampment, No. is. -will maVn
us a fraternal visit. So will Portland can
ton, No. 1, Patriarchs Militant.
PETER WIKDKMAKN, Pe.
'rm psijjlf fir 1 "Tse sew Piirer Pisio kss nnc." vflltlsSS
i t.t'3gyfi What a world of entertainment, rdn- jT.'
WSStrSjJ cm (Ion, real enjoyment tt apena. "I Jo ti'Wf:
fslltls!IJ "rwlsr." Do It today. The P. P. P. uil'''Sf'i
ySSti!81 Club now forming; at Eilern Mnsle
" ll Hon makes it possible for every RMV-fiiv
iiXfcliij Oregon hone to h-ve one.
OPENS UP NOSTRILS, CLEARS HEAD.
ENDS COLD OR CATARRH AT ONCE
Instantly Relieves Swollen, Inflamed
Nose, Head, Throat You Breathe
Treely Dull Headache Goes
Nasty Discharge Stops.
Try "Ely's Cream Balm."
Get a small bottle anyway. Just to try
it Apply a little in the nostrils and in
stantly your clogged nose and stopped
up air passages of the head will open;
you will breathe freely; dullness and
headache disappear. By morning! the
catarrh, cold-in-head or catarrhal sore
throat will be gone.
End such misery now! Get the small
bottle of "Ely's Cream Balm" at any
drug store. This sweet, fragrant balm
dissolves by the heat of the nostrils;
penetrates and heals the inflamed.
swollen memorane which lines the
aose, head and throat; clears the air
passages: stops nasty discharges and
a feeling of cleansing, soothing relief
Don't lay awake tonight struggling
for breath, with head stuffed; nostrils
closed, hawking and blowing. Catarrh
or a cold, with Its running nose, foul
mucous dropping into the throat, and
raw dryness is distressing but truly
Put your faith iust once in "Ely's
Cream Balm" and your cold or catarrh
will surely disappear. Adv,
Fiffhtinsr the Selling f.nst
- - o
"- ti t Tin. i .1 . n r r 6V
m, inai s vrnai me r. r. r. v?vL
Chin Siirrfssfiillv X?A
We agree, by means of the P. P.
P. Club, to furnish latest Improved,
msn-grauo pmyer pianos, witn neat
bench to match, with free music
I rolls, and with privilege to exchange
music rolls free; and we agree to do
all this for a nrlcn ahrmr s. third
less than has hitherto been possible In the
ordinary retail way.
Furthermore, each instrument will be
supplied to members on such little month
ly or weekly payments that any home, any
man, any woman, any boy or girl who has
a love for music can become an owner.
Isn't It worth while to investigate?
There are only 112 instruments no
more. Call or phone or write today.
Kilers Music House, the Nation's largest,
Kilers Bldg., Broadway at Alder street.