Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 21, 1914, Page 14, Image 14

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    14
TTTE MORXTXG OREGOXIATT, MONDAY, SITPTraiBTTR 21, 1914.
PLAY REVIVES JOY
"Trail of Lonesome Pine" at
Heilig Brings Back Story.
MISS LOWE'S WORK GOQD
Others in Cast Play Capably and
Presentation Strikes Joyous Xote
in Its Impressive Scenic
Embellishment.
"THE TRAIL OF TUB LON'E
SOME rrNE."
June,
John Hale . . .
Bob Berkley .
Uncle Billy...
Old Hun
Judd Tolllver
Dave
Loretty
Cal. Heaton . .
Isabella Lowe
John Davidson
....Jack Pendleton
John Kennle
Eva Benton
Noah Beery
. .C. Paul Scbwaser
.Marguerite Abbott
Adrian Morgan
BY LEONE CASS BAER.
Those of us who read with affec
tionate interest John Fox Junior's
novel, "The Trail of the Lonesome
Pine." and found their hearts steeped to
the brimful measure with sunshine and
gentle sadness, as they went with June
along the rough trail to the lonely,
gaunt old pine that stood sentinel at
the entrance to Lonesome Cove, were
lost again in joyous bewilderment
when once more they struck the trail
hewed out for them by Eugene Walters,
In his dramatized form of the book,
which came to the Heilig last night
for a four nights' run.
Last season Eugene Walters pre
sented the beautiful and talented Mrs.
Walters, who is Charlotte Walker, in
the role of June for a tour of this
Coast, following the play's New York
presentation. At the same time he
sent another company touring through
the Middle States, down into that part
of the South not Included in Miss Wal
ker's tour, and at its head he placed
a young and lovely girl, Isabelie Lowe.
This year, while Miss Walker tries out
a new play of her husband's making,
the responsibility for the success' of
June Is left entirely to little Miss
Lowe. And a right good accounting,
or to quote her line in the play, "a
right smart showin'," she makes of the
difficult role.
Best in Story Culled for Play.
It is easy to sit calmly down and
read with our own good or bad inter
pretation the written lines of an au
thor. John Fox makes his characters
human and the lines he gives his peo
ple of the Virginian mountains are
simple and rugged, but beautiful in
the quaint philosophy they breathe.
Eugene Walter has culled the best
lines, the bravest characters, the most
thrilling bits from the story and woven
them into a beautiful play. We are in
troduced to June, and to John Hale, who
means so much in her poor little life,
at the very rise of the curtain. They
meet in the shadow of the whispering
tall old pine. Nature's motif of a for
est melody, a thought that slips gently
inrougn me play in vibration respon
sive to its pretty story.
Barefooted, untutored saved in the
lore of the birds and flowers of her
woodland home, June foreshadows the
great miracle of the dawn of love and
womanltood and her unconscious wooing
of Jack sweeps onward with the fresh
ness of a breeze from one of June's
own lovely blue mountains.
Fend Mixes In Story.
Keud and the battle of brother
against brother mix into the romance,
and told in its play form, this part of
the story affords a truer interpreta
tion of the primitlveness of the folk
6f the Virginia hills than one could
possibly conjure from the story on the
printed page.
Isabelie Lowe invests the role of June
with a rare deep sympathy and a youth
that adds much to the romantic element.
John Davidson, quiet in his methods but
purposeful, is John Hale. Jack Pendle
ton, a Los Angeles actor, gives a highly
natural portrayal of the part of Bob
Berkeley. John Kennie, as Uncle Billy,
who couldn't think without scratching
his sparse locks, and Eva Benton as
his wife, Ole Hun, afforded comedy, as
does also marguerite Abbott, in the role
of Loretty, and Paul Schwager, as Dave,
two primitive mountaineers whose
"bantering" is delightful.
Noah Beery, as Judd Tolliver, and
Adrian Morgan, as Cal Heaton, both big
roles, play capably with attention par
ticularly to the difficult vernacular of
the types..
"The Trail of the Lonesome Pine"
strikes a Joyous note of coloring in its
Impressive scenic embellishment, and
author and artist have charmingly in
terwoven their conception of action and
scene.
The play ends Wednesday night.
There will be a matinee that day.
DEFENDANT IS SCARED OUT
POPULAR BARITONE WHO IS APPEARING AT SUNSET
TTTRATER.
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MATT DENMS.
BAKER GETS GIGGLES!
"Stop Thief" Rollicking Com
edy, Well Presented.
LOVE AND FUN ARE MIXED
FILMS ALL STELLAR
"The Plum Tree," Story of
Treachery, Is at Majestic.
JACK LONDON AT PEOPLES
Columbia Thrills With "The Final
Verdict" "Trey o Hearts" Is'
Star Feature and Globe and
Snnset Have Great Show.
Ralph Ackley Called Robber
Judge McGinn, Flees Court.
After cross-fire from the bench and
from attorneys questioning him, Ralph
Ackley, one of the defendants in.' a
suit for the return of land traded. It
was charged, through fraudulent rep
resentations, fled from the witness
Etatid Saturday and hurriedly left the
courtroom. The case was that of
George C. Held against J. B. Kennedy
and Mr. Ackley.
"You are in a mighty poor business,"
declared Judge McGinn to Mr. Ackley.
"You are nothing nore than an ordin
ary robber."
"That's enough for me: good-night,"
exclaimed the witness, and fled.
The plaintiff had traded a house and
lot in Portland for 32 acres of land
near Woodburn said to have little
value. A return of the property was
asked and $1000 damages. Judge Mc
Ginn ordered that the litigants trade
back and $100 punitive damages were
assessed.
CAPTAIN JOHNSTON DIES
Veteran of Two Wars, Nearly 100
Tears of Age, Passes at Poor Farm.
Captain Thomas Johnston, veteran of
the Civil and Mexican wars, nearly 100
years of age, died at the County Farm
Friday and the funeral services will
be conducted tomorrow afternoon from
Cunning's chapel, 414 Fast Alder street.
Services will be under the auspices of
the Grand Army of the Republic posts
and interment will be made in the
Grand Army Cemetery. Rev. C. E.
Cline will officiate. All members of
the Grand Army of the Republic are in
vited to attend the funeral.
Captain Johnston Ifad lived at the
County Farm for the past 14 years,
from choice largely, as he had access
to the Soldiers' Home. He has no rel
atives in Oregon as far as known. He
would have been 100 years of age in
November.
Francis X. Bushman, the "typical
American hero," and Beverly Bayne, the
delightfully pretty girl who plays oppo
site him, are at the Majestic Theater
for three days beginning yesterday in
"The Plum Tree," a story of treachery,
love and war. The photography Is good
and the 'scenes are well laid and well
selected.
The story is woven about a man, the ,
victim of his own desire for wealth, !
who is trapped by his rival and serves
a 'long term in the penitentiary as a
result. The rival sees a chance to
make money in Mexico by arousing the
enmity of the constitutionalisms, and
goes there for that purpose, but he is
defeated by his one-time victim and
pays the penalty of death for treach
ery. Another drama of unusual strength
is the struggle of a young man against
the evil in politics through the medium
of a small newspaper. The story is en
titled "Politics and the Press."
A comedy that is full of complica
tions and fun is "The Wrong Flat."
Pictures .ken at the Vancouver fair
conclude the programme.
"The Fortune Hunters," from Wln
chell Smith's famous book, will be the
Wednesday offering.
IXDIAJff PLAY AT OOLXTSIBIA
"The Final Verdict," Western Tale,
Has Many Thrills.
Haoul Walsh, Francelia Billington
and Eagle Eye, young Indian chief,
make "The Final Verdict," a two-act
Majestic drama which opened yesterday
at the Columbia, a great success. It is
a play that is distinctly Western. It
has a thrilling climax and splendid bits
of character portrayal. It is a story
of how a young man revenges the death
of his sister, who has been robbed and
left on the desert.
The Thanhouser players offer "The
Emperor's Spy," a drama of diplomatic
life in which the Emperor of Germany
sends a beautiful woman to this coun
try to obtain plans of fortifications of
American forts. She succeeds, but falls
in love with the young officer from
whom she has stolen the charts and
maps. The heart Interest is most en
joyable.
Charles Chaplin and UFatty" Arbuckle,
Keystone favorites, make everybody
laugh in a clever farce entitled "The
Rounders."
In the Mutual Weekly there are many
entertaining and instructive features,
including a number of late war pic
tures. This bill runs until Wednesday.
AERIAL . THRILLER AT STAR
Seventh Installment of "Trey
Hearts, 'P Is Romantic.
Swinging many hundreds of feet
above the pavement. Alan Law and
Judith Trine escape from the hotel by
the use of a huge iron crane in the
seventh installment of "Trey o' Hearts,
at the Star Theater this week. Com
plications galore arise in this serial,
when Judith's accomplice falls in love
with her, and she in love with the man
who was to have been her victim. The
excitement of this picture is intense.
King Baggot, one of the best-known
portrayers of character, appears in "The
Man Who Was Misunderstood," the half
pathetic story of an old man robbed of
hi3 happiness in youth who tells his
story to a child. The picture Is original
in visualization, and gives Baggot a
chance to display his wide range of
emotions.
"The Dear Hunter" is a comedy which
is more or less "educational." The play
is full of real humor.
The Universal Weekly has interest
ing war scenes, and shows Portland's
boy Mayor and his secretary in Los
Angeles In their recent trip to the
south.
GLOBE AUDIENCES PLEASED
Canal Pictures and War Scenes on
. Hearst-Selig Weekly.
"Some programme" was the univer
sal verdict of the' crowd which attend
ed the Globe Theater yesterday. The
weekly of the Hearst-Selig combine
contains better features than seen for
some time: A complete review of the
old-time county fair at Salem, N. H.,
the parachute Jumper, 'the tight-rope
walker, a most daring equestrienne
act, society horses at Newport, com
prehensive views of the workings of
the great canal and war scenes of real
merit.
There are two dramas. A mystery
by L. J. Vance, "Sheep's Clothing."
in which the rogues who Infest the
trans-Atlantic steamers are depicted,
and a two-part Vitagraph, "The Re
ward of Thrift," which is designed to
show how a skilled workman can live
well and yet get ahead. In contrast,
is shows the injudicious man and how
he might lose out. Woven through is a
timely and dramatic story of much in
terest. This bill will run until
Wednesday..
LOXDO STORY AT PEOPLES
"Burning; Daylight," Story of Far
- . Xorth, Most Realistic.
"Hi, you, get out. You're burning
daylight!" Thus does Elam Harnish
announce himself as he pops out of his
sleeping bag in one of Jack London's
famous stories of the North, "Burning
Daylight," which began yesterday at
the Peoples Theater and which runs
for one week. The play is forceful and
realistic.
The rough little mining camp with
its half barbaric manners, the bitter
ness of the long Arctic Wlntgr, the
pathless forests, the trailless snows, the
stolid dog teams, the crude miners, all
that go to make for realism in motion
pictures are shown in the film.
The big "Burning Daylight" wades
waist deep in icy waters, and tramps
for miles with his breath freezing as it
comes from his nostrils.
The picture is vivid, beautiful
holds Intense interest throughout, the
photography making the Far North
scenes startlingly realistic.
BARITONE
IS
AT
SUNSET
Matt Dennis, Popular Singer, Wins
Great Applause.
The most pleasing feature of the
show at the Sunset Theater is the bari
tone singing of Matt Dennis. Mr. Den
nis' voice is remarkable for its sweet
ness and carrying Qualities. His "When
You and I Were Young" and "I'm Afraid,
Pretty Maid, I m Afraid" were encored
to the echo, and the negro lullaby.
Don t xou Cry. My Honey, was popu
lar. Starting Wednesday he will sing
Haunts of the Witches." "Come to
Me" and "I Want to Linger."
The Keystone farce. "The Baggage
Smasher," is brimful of side-splitting
situations and laughable antics. The
feature, a three-reel Pathe film called
In the Lion's Den." which shows the
inside workings of the giant Pathe
plant in t rance, tne hero s escape
from the lions' den, furnishes a great
tnrut.
The Northwest Local pictures the
hop industry of Oregon.
War pictures are shown principally
in tne .rauie weeKiy.
Interesting Situations Emphasized
by Clever Work of All Players,
Especially Charles Halton and
Cora Belle Bonnie.
STOP, TfflEF."
CAST:
Ja?k Toosran ..Robert Gleckler
William Car. Charles Halton
James Clunky Harry, 1 Fr&ser
Or. Wlllouenby. ...William H Powell
Jamison John Adams
Clergyman Walter Siegfried
J os. : Thompson. ...... .Walter Gilbert
Sergeant of Police. . .Brandon Evana
Police Officer O'Malley. .C. U. WlUon
Folice Officer Chancey G. Dorman
Polico Officer Casey.. . .Scotte Brebuer
Chauffeur Charles Trojan
Nell .Miss Cora Belle Honnle
Mrs. Carr Miss Florence Roberts
Joan Carr. ..Miss Mary Kdett Baker
Madge carr Miss Helen Travers
Caroline Carr Miss Janet Young
Richards to make up the lost time.
They sold newspapers along the route
of travel to earn their living and to
pay for repairs to the much-overworked
and creaking automobile. Finally, as
their pocketbooks had become almost
empty, the automobile became more
balky. At Seattle the negotiator of
the trails made its final grunt and ex
perts pronounced It "dead" so far as
further use was concerned.
The youthful trail-blazers left the
automobile "cemetery" with heavy
hearts. The attention of one of them
was attracted to a new seven-passenger
automobile standing on Cherry
street, in the Sound city.
"Ain't that a fine machine," admir
ingly spoke one.
"Gee, I wish we owned it, then we
could finish this trip and win that
S10.000 wager," Bald the other.
It is useless to dwell further on the
dialogue at that time, but the ultimate
result was that Leitx and Richards
drove out of Seattle In a seven-passen
ger automobile alleged to be owned by
A. R. Chambers, 901 Hoge building,
Seattle.
When the boys arrived in Portland
yesterday they were accosted by De
tectives LaSalle and Abbott. Visions of
the $10,000 disappeared on the gray
walls of a lonesome cell In the Munici
pal Jail, where the two travelers were
locked up yesterday to await an officer
trom seatue.
WOMAN'S DAY PLANS UP
GATHERING AT WELFARE EXHIBIT
OUTLINES FAIR PROGRAMME.
LYRIC COMEDY MAKES HIT
Home Talent Chorus Provides Screen
for Funny Production.
The home-talent kid chorus of the
Lyric, every smiling one of 'em tickled
to death to be "on the stage," provides
a dainty screen against which Manager
Flood has projected one of the fun
nlest, completest, wholesomest musical
comedies that has rasped the ribs of a
Portland audience in the proverbial
many a day.
"The Gasey Twins" is the title, and
what was anticipated of a piece bear
ing such a fun-promising caption was
evidenced by a full house last night a
house that rocked and roared with
merriment as one absurd situation
crowded another. There was little
handclapping. Everyone was too busy
laughing.
An Irishman with a Hebrew wife, a
Hebrew with an Irish wife, the two
families living opposite each other on
a goat-infeBted alley, provide the set
ting in which the Casey twins unwind
their destiny. Everybody is fooled at
his or iier own game, and the well-worked-out
plot explodes with a bang
when a mock marriage of Nora, one of
the twins, to the young tenor. Joe Hun
ter. turns out to be the real thing. .
fn i ..11.. T . '
real-thing "Irishman: Solly Carter, as
.Lvi uonen, accompiisnea true drollity.
I. M. Hasty, a censustaker, done by
Gene Gorman; Madeline Rowe, as Mrs.
Cohen, and Gwyneth Dorsey, as Mrs.
Casey, all handle their characteriza
tions with vim and sparkle.
All the musical numbers are full of
pleasing old-time melody, and Miss
Rowe's sflo was a special favorite. -
"The Casey Twins" will be continued
through the week.
"Stop, Thief a farce of rwlft ac
tion, thoroughly refreshed capacity
houses at the Baker Theater yesterday
afternoon and last night. As Baker
patrons of years' standing left the
playhouse the words "best ever" drop
ped from the lips of many.
The plot, with all its by-plots, is
hung around a fashionable wedding
ceremony in the home of William Carr.
The maid who is engaged to serve the
bride is the pal of a crook she is to
wed as soon as they make their last
haul." Soon after the maid gets into
the house a pigeon blood ruby ring.
a valuable diamond sunburst, steel
stocks and wedding presents by the
yard disappear. Suspicion soon rests
on all present.
Goods Carefully Planted. '
It happened that William Carr was
1000 per cent absent minded, and that
James Cluney. the bridegroom, once
had an uncle who was a kleptomaniac
By "planting" stolen articles on one
or the other of these susceptible sub
jects just as they were about to be
discovered, Nell and later Jack Doogan,
her partner thief, managed to convince
both Absent-Minded Carr and Klepto
maniac Cluney, and many of the wed
ding attendants as well, that they were
responsible for the wholesale thievery
that was going on.
The members of the Carr family tell
the supposed detective where their
valuables are stored so that he may
take an Inventory and trace stolen
articles. This Inventory Is turned over
to Nell, who fills a steamer trunk and
suit case with booty and has a taxi
cab ready to make a grand getaway
for their marriage and honeymoon. But
the house is suddenly closed on a
searching process.
Following the arrest of the real
thieves as Nell is about to get away
in the taxicab with the entire haul.
Jack Doogan bats down one of the
police officers and covers the crowd
with a revolver until he and Nell have
escaped. The thieves slipped around a
side way and come back to recover the
booty while the officers tare down the
street yelling, "Stop, thief!
Love Mixed la Comedy.
Being foiled at last. Nell and Jack
assure Mr. Carr and Mr. Cluney that
they are not weak characters in spite
of their insistent confessions and play
ing the "sympathy gag" to the limit
and are allowed to go "scot free.
As the final curtain falls, three lov
ing pairs. the wedding principals, the
crooks and Dr. Willoughby and Joan
Carr, who had been successful in mak
ing love while the plot" was progres3-
inif. were married.
Charles Halton, as William Carr, the
absent minded innocent, was positive
ly "killing," as he batted his eyes be
hind an old-fashioned pair of glasses
and scampered about the stage as he
was being covered by eyes from every
'direction.
Cora Belle Bonnie played Nell, the
deceptive maid, so neatly and inof
fensively that she seemed a heroine,
and the audience liked every move she
made. Her partner in crime. Jack
Doogan, interpreted by Robert Gleck
ler, was a clever impersonation of a
fearless robber who had the experience
to know how to solve every crisis as
it came and the nerve to put his solu
tion across without flinching.
Harry L. Fraser was realistic as the
trembling brodegroom who believed
himself to be a kleptomaniac, and Wil
liam, H. Powell, as Dr. Willoughby, his
close friend, played true blue In trying
to shield him from the numerous
"guilty acts."
Walter Gilbert, "the best detective
In the State of Rhode Island," had
get-up and presence that won giggles
whenever he was on the stage.
Mary Edgett Saker was stunning as
Joan Carr, and coquettishly made love
to Dr. Willoughby. Florence Roberts,
as Mrs. Carr, the old lady who was
always getting into trouble because of
the loss of her ear trumpet, and every
other member of the cast, were enjoy-
ably adequate.
$10,000 WINNING FADES
DUETT OUT TO CAPTURE BIG WAGER
REPOSE IN CELL.
Nurse Fund Nets $1000.
When .all the money due the Visiting
Nurse Association is collected It will
be found that the campaign of Monday
will have netted $1000,
When Car Driven From Cleveland
Breaks Dews in Seattle Method of
Replacing; It Questioned.
Ten thousand dollars is a large for'
tune in the eyes of two 18-year-old
Cleveland, Ohio, young men and it was
ambition to win a wager amounting
to that figure for their sponsor, a mem
ber of the Cleveland Elks, that led
the two boys to a jail cell in Portland
yesterday.
Floyd Leitz, an Ohio farmer boy, and
Carl Richards, a Cleveland chauffeur,
are the two young men who started
from Cleveland May 24. on a wager o
J10.000 made by members of the Cleve
land Elks' Lodge, that two young men
could not drive an automobile from the
Ohio city to Seattle, San Francisco and
return before January 1. 1915. leaving
Cleveland without funds and wlthou
borrowing, begging or stealing while
en route.
Leitz, Richards and a third young
man. Clifford Hughes, composed th
automobile party selected for the trip
which left Cleveland. -
All went well until the tourists came
to the Kansas harvest fields, and there
young Hughes contracted typhoid
fever. His companions risked losing
the wager by remaining with thel
fevered partner in this latest voyag
for treasure, and a few weeks later
Hughes died.
Every effort was made by Leitz and
Better Babies Testa Conducted at Af
fair Close and Mothers of Low
Score Children Get Advice.
To plan for woman's day at the State
Fair a, large number of representative
women met Saturday in the headquar
ters of the Oregon Congress of Mothers
n the Health and Welfare exhibition
in the Yeon building. Mrs. Arlstene
Felts presided.
Among the organizations represent
ed, members of which number more
than 16,000. were the Oregon Federa
tion of Women's Clubs, the Oregon
Congress of Mothers, the Catholic
Woman's League, the Parent-Teacher
Association of West Portland. Woman s
CITristian Temperance Union, the
Woman's Work committee of the State
Grange and the Corriente Club.
It was decided to have several 10-
minute talks, beginning at 11 o'clock
the morning of Tuesday. September 29.
There will be speakers from the Con
gress of Mothers, the Federation of
Women's Clubs, the State Grange and
the Women's Christian Temperance
Union. In the afternoon a reception
will be held.
The better babies tests, conducted at
the welfare exhibit have Just closed
and have been most successful. Each
child was examined carefully and by
skilled specialists. Separate booths
were arranged so that the greatest
privacy and discipline were main
tained. Advice was given freely to the
mothers whose babies showed any
tendency to weakness or ill health.
Mothers were asked to bring their
babie3 back to the educational bureau
for a second Inspection in six months'
time, so that the Improvement could
be noted and further advice given.
"We want to encourage the mothers
of low-score babies to come and get
the benefits of expert advice, said
Mrs Felts at the close' of the baby
show. "Our organization is banded to
gether to help humanity. The mothers
who have delicate babies should feel
that we stand ready to assist them in
making those same babies strong and
healthy."
ft . fV'tn ' Kip
fe&U I feat
Opening Display
OF
Fall Fashions
BEGINS TODAY AT
Meier & Frank's
Surpassing in Beauty
Every Previous Showing
SEE SIXTH-STREET WINDOW!
II II
llll
GRANGE PLANS DISPLAY
BUILDING MAV BE ERECTED OH
ROAD NEAR COLUMBIA HI II WAY.
Proposal of Master of Colombia Is to
Put la Permanent Exhibit so Tour
ists Can See Prod nets.
A movement has been started to erect
a small building near Columbia Grange
Hall, on the road leading to the Co
lumbia Highway, in which will be
placed grains, grasses, vegetables and
fruits of all kinds for inspection of
tourists.
R. P. Rasmussen, master of Columbia
Grange, is highly in favor of the erec
tion of the building, and Is doing all he
can to promote the movement- Mr.
Rasmussen said that the plan is to erect
the building near the road and mostly
of glass so the exhibits can be seen to
best advantage. Columbia Grange ex
hibit, now at the county fair in
Gresham, will be saved as far as pos
sible and used for exhibition purposes
The grange has a large assortment of
fine grains and grasses grown east of
Sandy River, which will be saved for
the exhibit when the building is erected.
Columbia Grange will support the
plan in every way it can, said Mr. Ras
mussen. He said that a number of
enterprising Portland men are back of
the plan to erect the building. Mr. Ras
mussen pointed out that "this building
will be located close to the road, and
that thousands of tourists who will pass
there could stop a few minutes and see
the exhibits.
SIXTH STREET BUILDING.
Fancy Groceries a Feature at
Meier & Frank's
Including delicacies favored by dining-car service.
Grilled Mushrooms Royal Champignons, popular on dining cars,
tin 3rC
Fish Flakes Corned Codfish and Haddock, popular on dining cars,
tin 15 and 10c1
Kippered Herring Large oval cans, each 20
Pickled Onions Cross & BlackwelPs, V-pint bottles 30c
Pickled Walnuts Cross & Blackwell's, 4-pint bottles 30
Imported Pickles Gherkins or mixed, pints 39S Yz pints.... 20
Tarragon Vinegar Cross & Blackwell's, pint bottles 350
German Lentils Imported style, pound
STAPLE GROCERIES
Holly Milk Case $3.59, dozen 90S can 7Y
Victor Flonr Best for bread and pastry, sack $1.35
Solid Tomatoes Latest pack. No. 2l2 cans, each 1O0
Olive Oil Royal Banquet, medium bottles 350
Naphtha Soap Victor grade. 7 bars for 250
Gloss Starch Kingford's 6-lb. wooden boxes 590
Pure Lard No. 10 pails $1.45, No. 5 pails 750
EXPERIENCED GROCERY TELEPHONE SALESPEOPLE
WILL TAKE YOUR ORDERS FROM 8 A.M.
-Hnre Food Grocery, Basement Slxth-St. Bldg.
The: qjjality Store of Portland
FHlho SbctK. "Mos-riaorv Aider Sta.
Commercial Club at luncheon Satur
day and was taken for an automobile
trip about the city later.
NATION BOWS TO ROUNDUP
Federal Subpcnas Halted Until
Pendleton's Fete Is Over.
The Government has officially recog
nized "the epic drama of the West."
Uncle Earn will stand aside politely
and let his business wait until the
Pendleton Round-Up is over.
Deputy United States Marshal Fuller
took 40 subpenas to Pendleton, sum
moning members of .the police force
and many Umatilla Indians to appear
before the United States grand Jury in
Portland next week.
He began work in the Round-up city
Saturday morning, and by noon Dis
trict Attorney Reames had received
many telegrams, one from Chief of Po.
lice Carney and another from Major
Swartzlander, superintendent of the
reservation, asking that they and their
men and the Indians be not compelled
to be In Portland at a time when
Pendleton, to them, will be the center
of the universe.
Assistant United States Attorney
Johnson accordingly altered the sched
ule of cases that will be taken up by
the grand jury, so that no case requir
ing witnesses from Pendleton will be
considered until alter tne isi rtouna
Up is over. j
BUSINESS RISE IS SHOWN
Insurance Magnate Visiting Here
Started as Office Boy.
The career of Walter Le Mar Talbot,
president of the Fidelity Mutual Life
Insurance company, oi r-niiaaeipnia,
who was entertained in Portland Sat
urday, has risen from office boy to
president in 33 years. He was 11 years
old when he started work.
About $500,000 of the company's
$135,000,000 working capital is invest
ed in first mortgage bonds In Portland,
about half of which is in the Portland
Railway, Light & Power Company.
Mr, Talbot was guest of honor at the
Vancouver Masons Hosts.
VANCOUVER. "Wash, Sept. 20
(Special.) Forty Masons of Portland
Lodge. No. 46. came to Vancouver to-
night and were guests of Washington
Lodge, No. 4. Secret work was put
on, addresses were made by speakers
for both lodges and a banquet was
served in the banquet hall at a late
hour. The visiting Masons returned
to Portland on a late ferry.
India's Juts crop Is largo, estimated at
12.(100.000 IihIs.
SAYS AKOZ PRACTICALLY CURED
HIS RHEUMATISM IN FEW WEEKS
J, W. Brock of Astoria Uut
With Big Boost for Great
Mineral Remedy.
Crippled up with rheumatism. J. W.
Brock, of Astoria, Oregon, a well
known carpenter, was hardly able to
follow his trade until he took Akoz,
the wonderful California medicinal
mineral. Three weeks of the treat
ment stopped the pains and enabled
aim iu roouuiv . n v. u. . .
a letter to the Natura Company of San
Francisco:
"I had muscular rheumatism for
ten years. My legs and arms were
affected as well as the chest. I en
dured great pains, especially when I
breathed. I used other medicines but
never got the results I have obtained
from 'Akoz. My rheumatism was so
bad that It was hardly possible for me
to work. I took Akoz three weeks.
The pains left me In a few days. I
now breathe freely without suffer
ing. I go to my work with rest. Can
swing a hammer and climb about as
nimble as I could when I was a young
fellow. Not only has my rheumatism
practically been cured by the three
weeks I have taken Akoz, but my
whole constitution has been helped. I
will take the internal treatment a lit
tle longer as advised to get the cause
of the trouble out of my system. I
1
S" a x '
- -".. v'Jar.
J. W. BROCK.
am with Akoz at every swing of the
hammer."
Akoz has given similar relief to
thousands of cases of rheumatism,
stomach trouble, diabetes, Brlght's dis
ease, ulcers, piles, eczema, skin dis
eases and other ailments. For sale at
all leading druggists, where further
Information may be had regarding this
advertisement.