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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1914)
TIIE MORSIXG OltEGOyiAX. TUESDAY, OCTOBER G, 191.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Manarin Editor .., Main 7070. A 6005
City Editor ., .-...Main 7070, A "5
Sunday Kdltor Main 7070, A 6ow3
Advertising Department . ..Maiq 707o, A tjmio
t'ity Circulation Main 7070, A 0ft5
Composing-room ......... Main 7070, A tioHS
Printing-room Main 7070, A 6095
Kuperinlendent Building. . Main 7070. A 60io
HEIIIG THEATER (Broadway, at Taylor)
Motion pictures, Annette- Kellermann in
-Neptune's Daughter," continuous from i
p. M. to 10 P. M.
BAKER Baker Players In ''little Miss
Brown." Tonight at 8:15 o'clock.
I.YRIC (Fourth and Stark) Musical com
edy. "Bargain Days." this afternoon at
2:30 and tonight at 7:31) and 8:10.
PAXTACES (Broadway and Alder) Per
formances at 2:15, 7:30 and 9:30 o'clock..
MARCUS LOEW EMPRESS (Broadway and
ya'jhill-T-opntinuoua from 1:30 tu 1 U
PEOPLE'S West Park and Alder.
MAJESTIC-Park and Washington.
COLUMBIA Sith, near Washington.
GLOBE Eleventh and Washington.
NEW STAR Park and Washington.
SUNSET Washington, near Broadway.
Obegom Engineers Hear W. D.
Wheelwright. W. D. Wheelwright de
livered aain his address on his recent
trip to Kurope which closed just at
the opening of the war, in a speech
yesterday before the Oregon Society of
Kngineers at the Benson Hotel yester-:
day. Mr. Wheelwlght spoke similarly
some time ago before the Progressive
Business Men s Club, describing the
scenes before the war and discussing
its effect upon world commerce and
husiness. F. R. Fuller was chr.irman
of the day. Thursday ntght the
monthly meeting of the society will be
held at the Library. C E. Warner
will give a lecture upon the great Los
Angeles aqueduct. The meeting will
begin at 8 o'clock.
Session O p e k a October 7. The
United States District Court will hold
its October session at Medford, begin
ning October 7, and continuing about
two weeks. The following members
and attaches of the court left for Medl
ford last nifiht: Judge Charles E,
Wolverton; Chief Clerk George H.
Marsh; District Attorney Clarence L.
Iteames; Marshal John Montag; As
sistant District Attorney John J.
ijeckman; Deputy Marshal William
MacSwain and Special Agent Charles
Pray. Deputy Marshal Fuller is now
Evangelistic Meetings Begin To
morrow. Rev. G. K. McDonald, of
Seattle, Wash., has accepted an invita
tion to hold a series of evangelistic
services in the Alberta United Brethren
Church, Alberta and East Twenty
ninth streets, for a period of ten days.
These services will be started tomor
row night with a rally which will be
attended by the leading ministers and
laymen of the United Brethren dis
trict. Key. C. C. Bell, local pastor,
will assist in the meetings.
Short Weight Costs Grocer $10.
Frank Vincent, proprietor of a grocery
stall in a public market on Washing
ton street, was arraigned in the Muni
cipal Court yesterday on a charge of
selling Mrs. C. Chitty 14 pounds and 11
ounces of sugar under representation
that 16 pounds was given. Judge
Stevenson dismissed the complaint
against Vincent and a warrant against
Mrs. Maud Vincent was substituted.
Mrs. Vincent was found guilty and as
Lents Parent - Teacher Circle
Elects. The Lents Parent-Teacher
Circle has elected Mrs. O. Katzky
president; Mrs. C. L. Gessell, vice
president: Mrs. A. F. Hershner, treas
urer; Miss D. Waugh, secretary; Mrs.
K. P. Smith, corresponding secretary.
The circle appointed the membership
-of the kindergarten, educational, pror
gramme, musical, emergency, play
ground, magazine, social, hygiene,
garden contest and hot Junch com
mittees. Congregation Holds Election. At
the annual meeting of Congregation
Talmud Torah Sunday the following
were elected, by acclamation, to serve
during the ensuing term: D. Nemerov
sky, president; L. Shank, vice-president;
Dr. George Rubenstein, secre
tary: H. Fendell, treasurer; Eugene
Rosencrantz, financial secretary. The
following trustees were elected: M.
Gale, J. E. Goldeen, M. Goldblatt,
James Rosencrantz and J. Wallach.
Funeral op Mrs. Waltz Held.
Funeral services of Mrs. Mary Eliza
beth Waltz, who died Saturday, were
held yesterday at the family residence,
287 Halsey street, 'and the interment
was made in Riverview Cemetery. Mrs.
Waltz was 67 years of age. She was
the wife of Bernhard Waltz, and
mother of Edward, John W., O. B. and
Harry Waltz and Mrs. Clare A. Catlin,
Mrs. Zetta V. Riffle, Mrs. W. P. Boyce
and Mrs. Albert Henderson.
Danish Lutherans Confer October
22. An event of interest among the
Danish Lutheran Evangelical Churches
of the Pacirio Coast will be the annual
conference which will be held In this
city October 22 to 25. Delegates from
all the Pacific Coast states, several
prominent ministers and delegates
from abroad will attend. The con
ference will assemble in the Bethany
Danish Lutheran Church, Union avenue
and Morris street.
Teacher Goes to Alaska. Miss
Winona Mallett, of Sellwood, has
started for Alaska, by way of Seattle,
where she will board the steamer
'Mariposa," for Sitka. She will have
charge of the primary department of
the Sheldon Jackson School, which is
under the control of the Presbyterian
Church. She also will have charge of
the music of the school.
Washington Alumni Elect Tonight.
The Washington High School Alumni
Association will hold its regular busi
ness meeting for the election of offi
cers at the home of Miss Elaine Ewell,
60S East Taylor street, this even
ing, at S o'clock. All old and new'
members are cordially invited to be
Mistich Held to Grand Jury.
Joe Mistich, charged with assault with
a dangerous weapon, was bound over
to the grand jury by Municipal Judge
Stevenson yesterday. Three witnesses
also were held to testify against
Mistich. It wan alleged that Mistich
assaulted John Nicola with a knife.
C. E. S. Wood to Address Crvio Leagub.
C. E. S. Wood will address the de
partment of revenue and taxation of
the Oregon Civic League at its meet
ing today at noon at the Hazelwood,
taking as his subject several of the
measures to be voted upon at the
Woodstock League to Hkar Stalks.
The Good Government League of
Woodstock will meet in the Woodstock
Methodist Church tonight at 8 o'clock.
"Painless" Parker will speak on
dentistry and Lora C. Little, will give
an address on "Medical Freedom."
Ladies' Relief Society Meets Today.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Ladies' Relief Society will be held this
afternoon at 2 o'clock In room F of
the First Presbyterian Church House,
Twelfth and Alder streets.
Vagrant la Sentenced. On a spe
cific charge of vagrancy. Raymond
Crosbey was sentenced to 90 days on
the rockpile in the Municipal Court
yesterday. Jt was alleged that Crosbey
rolled" a drunken man.
Plowden Stott announces the disso
lution of the law firm of Scott & Col
lier, effective October t, 1S14. Mr.
Stott will remain in the old offices a.t
608-9-10 Yeon Bldg. Adv.
Carnival in Fairyland tonight at
Columbua Club. Morris-street. Basket
social, programme and special features
Tafbjiam Co., Oriental rus; spe
cialists, expert cleaners. repairers.
07 Washington, Adv.
WAjrr to hnjr too4 firo Insurance
business. JI 332, Ownnlcn A
1 $5000 Awarder LeNeiHosBMAN. In
an opinion rendered yesterday. Judge
Wolverton awarded $5000 damages to
W. P. Baldwin, a longshoreman who
was injured while helping to load the
steamer Tiverton at the dock, of the
Portland Flouring Mills Company last
March. He was told by the second
mate to slide down the chute that had
been fixed to take cargo into the hold,
and when he attempted to do so the
chute turned turtle, dropping him to
the deck. His injuries were such that
he has partially lost the use of one
ear and one arm. It is a common
thing for longshoremen to slide down
the chute fixed for the loading of
Hunter Elubes Policeman.- When
Patrolman S. 8. Arnold heard a shot
gun fired near Lombard and Woolsey
streets yesterday he executed a flank
movement in an attempt to surprise
the hunter, He met a man in the
brush who directed him to another
point 50 yards away. He found nobody
there, but on returning saw the man
he had been talking to beating a hasty
retreat In the brush nearby be found
a shotgu.i with one empty shell in it.
The gun is being held at the police
station until its owner can be found.
Linntqn Ljquor License Demanded.
Suit was brought by Alex Munson
yesterday to compel the City of Linn
ton to issue him a liquor license. It
js asked f hat writ of mandamus be
issued by the cfurt. Jt is set up that
a proper application for license has
been made and the required bond filed.
All due forms have been complied
with, it is stated, but the license is
withheld from improper motives. The
suit is directed against Mayor J. B.
Schaefer, the City Recorder, Treasurer
and Councilmen of Linnton.
Runaway Is Described. "A horse
belonging to H. A. Johnson, 1448 Van
couver avenue, ran away from Rus
sell and Vancouver avenues, ran down
Russell street to Bortbwiek and ran
into a water plug and a furniture
wagoij and then into a beer wagon and
broke bis leg. I had to shoot him.
and Mr. Johnson called up the glue
works and they are going to take
him away," says a report of Sergeant
Roberts fq Police Captain Moore yes
terday. Woman's Alliance to Meet. The
study class of the Unitarian Woman's
Alliance for the coming year will hold
its first meeting tomorrow. "The
Prophets ef Israel" is the subject of
the course; Mrs. T. L. Eliot will be
the first leader. These meetings are
open to the public and will be held
at 3 o'clock in the church parlors,
Broadway and Yamhill street. The
business meeting preceding begins at
z o clock.
A Freb Lecture on Christian Science
will be delivered next Sunday at 3
P. M. and repeated Sunday and Mon
aay evenings at 8 P. M., by Professor
Hermann S. Hering, C. S. B., in First
Church of Christ, Scientist, 19th and
Everett sts. The public is invited. Pro
fessor Hering is a member of the board
of lectureship of the Mother Church,
the First Church of Christ. Scientist,
in Boston, Mass. Adv.
W. H. P. Hill Is Promoted. W. H.
P. Hill, of San Francisco, has been
apponted sales manager of the North
western Electric Company to succeed
C. C. Craig, who recently resigned to
accept another position in California.
Mr. Hill formerly was manager of the
Sacramento branch of the Great West
ern Power Company, of San Francisco.
He will assume his new duties at
Indictment Is Dismissed. An in
dictment charging J. F. Singer with
obtaining money by false pretenses
was dismissed by Judge Morrow yes
terday upon the recommendation of
the District Attorney. This case was
tried once, but the jury disagreed and
the authorities felt there was small
chance of a conviction being secured.
Speeder Is Fined. A. L. Clift, a
resident of Washougal, Wash., was
tempted beyond his power to resist to
speed his automobile on the Vancouver
trestle bound for Portland and was
fined $7.50 yesterday for the offense
by Judge Jones in the District Court.
He said speedways were not numerous
P. C. Turner to Address Women's
Club. The Women's Politioal Science
CJub will be addressed this afternoon
In room H at Central Library, at 3
o'clock, by Paul C. Turner on "Aboli
tion of Capital Punishment." and H. C.
Uthoff on "Peace." The club will meet
at 2:30 for the transaction of business
and current events.
Woman's Leo Broken jw Fall. Mrs.
Anna Fox, 5416 Fifty-fourth street,
fell down a stairway at an old vacant
house at 9 East Third street yester
day afternoon and broke her leg. She
ws taken to Good Samaritan Hos
pital by the Ambulance Service Com
pany. Tonioht, at North Portland Branch
Library. Miss Anne Shannon Monroe,
Saturday Evening Post writer, will
speak on William Hanley for United
State Senator, and tell stories of
homesteading. Miss Monroe tells her
stories as well as she writes them.
The public is invited. Adv.
Salvation Army Corps to Entertain.
The young people of the Salvation
Army Corps No. 1, 243 Ash street, will
conduct a "Harvest Home demonstra
tion" tonight at 8 o'clock, consisting
of vocal and instrumental selections,
.dialogues and recitations.
Committee to Be School's Guest.
The domestio science department of
Lincoln High School will serve lunch
eon to Superintendent Alderman and
the "safety first" committee on Thurs
day at 12:15 o'clock in the high school.
Dr. Nelson, the popular chiropodist,
is back; office 311 Globe bldg. Adv.
Red Cross Nioht at the Hof Brau
Wednesday night. Adv.
E. Gurnet, ladies' tailor, Mohawk
PRIZE EXHIBITS AWAIT FAIR
Eastern Oregon Preparing to Send
Displays to 1915 Exposition.
Eastern Oregon is preparing to send
the prize-winnlns exhibits that were
displayed at the recent State Fair to
San Francisco for display in the Ore
gon building duringn the Panama-Pacific
Representatives of Eastern Oregon
commercial bodies who had charge of
exhibits at the State Fair were in Port
land yesterday to make arrangements
with G. M. Hyland, director-general of
the Oregon exhibits, for turning over
their displays to the state building. In
the party were W. E. Meacham, of the
Baker Commercial Club; J. A. Lackey,
of Malheur, and Ross Leslie, of Wal
lowa. They announced that additional
exhibits of fruits and other products
will be carefully built up later on to
be added to the displays that are now
available from the State Fair.
PEACE ADDRESS IS HEARD
"Suecotli" Followed by Special Serv
ices at Sixth Street Synagogue.
In addition to the observance of
"Succoth," or the feast of booths, at
the Sixth-street Synagogue, there was
a special peace service held in the audi
torium of the church at 8 o'clock Sun
day night, when X. Nemerovsky presi
dent, introduced Dr. George Ruben
stein. veteran of the Spanish-American
"One who has never seen a battlefield
cannot fully appreciate the full value
of peace: if you have never witnessed
the mangled corpses, the result of shot
and shell, the utter ruin and desolation
Immediately after a blgr battle, you
cannot estimate the blessing; of peace,"
said Dr. Rubenstein.
At ths conclusion of tola address, Cr,
Rubenstein, rend av prayer fa the
This company is authorized
by the state
to act as
trustee, receiver, or in any
position of trust; under the
supervision of the Ntale Su
perintendent of Banks. The
time to arrange your affairs
is while you are here, to ar
range them. Consult yo u r
lawyer about your will. We
co-operate with him in
carrying out your wishes.
Title &Trust Company
Title Trust B!iln
Foun. Near Mark.
realization of Israel's watchword,
'NUT HIT AT EMPRESS
NEIL MKIXLEY KEEPS ALL IX
First of Marcus Ldciv'i Show Booked
Direct From New York Ha
Portland had a chance yesterday aft
ernoon to view a vaudeville bill, booked
right from New York at the Empress
Theater, when the first acts booked di
rect by Marcus Loew since he took over
toe impress circuit appeared in Port
If Mr. Loew's future bookings are as
good as the first batch served, then
ruriiana nas something to look for
ward to in the way of good entertain
The big feature on the bill was Neil
aics.iniey. There have been greater
singers, there have been more graceful
actors and better appearing men, but
there has not been one in a long time
o got; more laughs out of the audi
ence than McJCinley and he seemed to
be having a good time doing it. He is
billed as "The Raving Nut Comedian"
and he does-about all such a title might
lead the house to expect.
Henry Gow, Frank Merrill, Cato
Keith and Vivian Allen have an act en
titled "Through the Skylight." Two
college chaps are having a little time
in their apartment when the girl drops
in on them and begs protection from
a mentally-unbalanced husband. The
husband turns out to be a detective and
the boys are robbed by the woman.
Thereby hangs a pretty plot.
Manuel Romaine and Charles Or of
fer whimsical entertainment. The act
s an excuse to sing a number of songs,
which went well.
The bill fs opened by Johnny Mur
phy and Johnny Foley, minstrel men,
whose big asset is a pair of active
feet possessed by each. They are also
The conclusion is helped along by the
15 minutes of James Shrlner and DoU
Richards. They are good.
The closing number of the bill is
that of McClure and Polly, late feat
ures of th,e Ringling Brothers' Circus.
Their act is welcomed by those who
like to see strong men and women in
ESSAY CONTEST ARRANGED
Temperanee Union to Give Prizes to
Students in Public Schools.
Two cash prizes, one for 19 for the
best essay from the grammar grades,
and one for $15 for the best essay
from the high schools, will be offered
by the campaign workers of the Wom
en's Christian Temperance Union. For
the grammar grades the theme will be
"The Effect of the Oregon Dry Amend
ment on the Children of the State," and
the high school contestants will write
on "The Effect of the Oregon Dry
Amendment on the Industrial and Eco
nomic Conditions of the State."
The essays are to be sent to the essay
department, W. C. T. U. headquarters,
Dekum building, Portland, and they
must be submitted by October 22. Teach
ers in the public schools will be in pos
session of detailed information as to
the conditions of the contest.
JUROR IS AWAITING TRIAL
Second Charge of Selling Forbidden
Drugs Faces Dr. Kirkpatriek.
Out on his own , recognizance until
called to trial on a charge of having
sold cocaine and morphine to Julius
Knispel to .the amount of $30 some time
ago. Dr. Franklin Kirkpatriek is devot
ing the time at the Courthouse to jury
service. He was called on the Septem
ber jury list.
In August, Dr. Kirkpatriek was tried
and found guilty on a charge of selling
morphine and cocaine and was fined
$200. The prosecution was conducted
by the State Board of Pharmacy in con
nection with the District Attorney's of
fice. Dr. Kirkpatriek is a druggist
with a store at 1221 Holgate street.
SUITS BEING SACRIFICED
Now Is the Time to Buy.
To keep their tailors from leaving
and returning East, .where many were
brought from, J. L. Bowman & Co.,
who have a large wholesale tailoring
establishment at Third and Stark
streets, put high-priced tailors to work
on ready-made suits, thinking that they
could all be sold at wholesale by their
traveling men. .
A dull season has left the suits on
their hands, and they are doing the
sensible thing of cutting the price and
letting every one have a chance at
These prices wil move them fast:
$9.85 for $15 Suits.
$12.50 for $18 Suits.
$14.50 for $20 Suits.
$18.50 for $25 and $30 Suits. Adv.
Great Dramatic Soprano to Give
Seats are now selling for the Frem
stad recital Wednesday evening at the
Heillsj Theater. Prices: Floor $2.60, $2;
balcony $2, $1.50, $1; gallery reserve
$1; gallery admission 75c. Adv.
Fine east front Irving-ton lot Im
provements are ' all In and paid for.
Price $1800. $500 under value. Terms
can be arranged if desired. 8, D. Vin
cent at Company. 811 Chamber of Corn
mere bldaj. AdV
"The comfort of a PuIIma
with the thrill of riding behind a
race horse thus a Chalmers
owner describes the eosaton of
motoring in a 1915 "Light Six.
This Pullman-like comfort af
fects body and mind alike. It
comes from complete physical
ease and perfect mental security.
Just as the soft cushions nestle
you and the fine springs, big
wheels and long wheel base
cradle you over the rough places,
so the easy running, the quietness
and evident power of the "Liht
Six" motor fill your mind with
You feel that your Chalmers "Six",
bo3t upon honor in the Chalmers shops
is strong and safe for any emergency,
You feel the assurance of lasting satis,
faction m it painstakingly built mech
anism. There's neither physical nor mental
strain in riding in the Chalmers "Light
Six". Neither long touring nor fast
driving tires you. And that's some
thing that can't honestly be said of
many other "Light Sixes".
Chalmers comfort is worth exper
iencing. Come and let us convince
you with a Chalmers Test Ride that's
a real test
1915 "Light Six", $1650
1915 "Master Six", 2404
H, L Keats Auto Company
An excellent home-cooked menu
served daily from 11:30 to 2 o'clock.
1S6 5th. Adv.
Is your skin
Any soap will clean your skin
a bar of laundry soap will do if you
do not ear what becomes of your
complexion. But you know that
laundry soap contains harsh, dry
ing alkali that would ruin your
akin and hair, bo you never think
of using It for your toilet.
Many toilet soaps contain this same
injurious alkali. Resinol Soap contains
absolutely no free alkali, and to it are
added the Resinol balsams. These giv
it soothing, healing; properties which
clear the complexion, comfort tender
skins andkeepthehair rich and lustrous.
Sold by all drupelets. For sample free,
write to Dept. 2-P, Eesinol, Baltimore. MA.
School of Pharmacy
Y. M. C. A.,
Lucore Is Trying to Quit
Tomorrow Night (Wednesday)
But Sure This Week
Pianos, Player Pianos, Grand Pianos any price,
Over a dozen old, reliable makes.
Read Page 6 This Paper
W - -- -V V a .'w- BBUW - - . M
jcsjSgv "L"'''-' " " ' rHSSSSf
TIT f J a w
This is the celebrated stors of cele
Celebrated lines -the standard.
Celebrated styles the latest.
Celebrated quality the highest.
Celebrated prioes the lowest.
There's a "touch and go" to our Tall
129 10th, bet. Washington and Alder.
GET ENORMOUS INTEREST
ON PEOPLE'S MONEY
A. W. IAPFEHTV.
The people have "on deposit" in the
banks ot the united btates twenty bil
lions of dollars, while the total stock
of money In the United states Is only
three billions and a half, or 135 per
capita. By this system of "duplicating:
deposits" each dollar is deposited over
five times. The banks have loaned out
at interest three-fourths of the "de
posits," holding 25 per cent as a legal
reserve. On the, three-fourths loaned
out, $15,000,000,000. the American people
are paying- to the banks Interest at
the rate of at least S per cent, or $760,
000,000 a year. This "interest" which
the banks are collecting; for tne loan
of credit, not money, amounts to $7.60
for each man, woman and child In the
United States. That is the first toll of
the money power. This largely un
earned interest charge falling; upon
the American people can be saved to
them if the Government will act as the
fiscal agent to hold securities and is
sue asset currency at reasonable rates
of interest, the interest chargred to SO
to the Government the people to re
duce general taxation.
If you have at heart the interests of
the public rather than those of the
money power, vote for A. W. Lafferty
for re-election to Congress, the man
who has dared to defy intrenched
aristocracy to grlve the plain facts to
the public. ,
(Paid Advertisement by R. 'I Merrick,
Lafferty's Campaign Manager,
733-39 Pittock Block.)
The House of Welcome
Park and Alder Street
In the theater and shopping
district, one block from any
carline. Bates $1.00 per day
and tip. With bath, $1.50
per day and np. Take 'our
Brown Auto 'Boa.
C. W. Cornelius, President
H. . Fletcher, Manager
S-tf-fc T"1T"1 Book telling- how easy It Is to
MKHM cura LIQUOR, DRUG and TO
rrVElIj BACCO habits. Sent sealed
an unmarked. Mention whlcn
you are Interested In. WHITE CROSS IN
STITUTE. Tl Davis St.. Portland. Or.
One of the Tnoat curious names ever given
to a racehorse Is Potoooooooo. The Earl of
Egremonc had a horse he intended to call
potatoes, but the stable boy, forgetting- how
to spell the name, wrot-s Pot- and finished
-lth eight o's. This so amused the Earl of
Esremont that he ao named ths horsa.
i -, -
r; w -J.
Sun t-'y-- : : .,: sgfrn V rurr T '-l
Did You Ever
for a Suit of Clothes, made to order, and then
find out after getting it that the style you
required was lacking and the fit not right? This
is a common occurrence and can be avoided by
wearing Chesterfield Ready-f or-Service Clothes.
Try tfiem on; see the fit and style before you buy
them, and then you have a dependable guarantee
back of every garment you buy of satisfaction
in every way. We show you the English models,
the conservative, the. full-back and the correct
full dress models. Overcoats of the style to
please you. Suits and Overcoats priced $20.00
and up. A splendid stock of Furnishings and
Hats to select from. A pleasure to show you the
latest ideas of fashion.
m at Morrison
New Through Sleeping Car Service
via Great Northern
Portland to Vancouver, B. C.
Northbound Train No. 456
Leaving Portland 5:00 P. M. daily, now carries through Standard
Sleeping Car, arriving Vancouver, B. C, 7 :30 A. M.
This is a very desirable train for busy business men and others,
as practically no time is lost. Excellent Dining Car Service
Similar Service Returning. ,
Two other good trains leave Portland daily, 10 A. M. and 12:30,
midnight,, for Tacoma, Seattle, Vancouver, B. C. and intermediate
points. All trains from North Bank Station, 11th and Hoyt sts.
Tickets, parlor and sleeping car reservations at City Ticket Office,
348 Washington street (Morgan building) and at depot.
s. i jii jm j I j ii jm j .j mi a. J :
Why drink water
Telephone : Bell. E. 287
FUlh Street. CmHlta C. 8. Mlat.
One-half BlaeV Froa Market Hi.
btrictljr nrupea tlaa.
Single Kooma 3Se tm ft
Koonu with Bash ,..-l to SI
Double Uoom t S3
Kootn with mil bad jl to x
Uoom witb Wall BedBatta.$l to 3
Flrst-clasa dlnlDar-room with
aatomahinsly low prices.
A Hotel jLooUms fa
K. ST. OA VIS,
St. laala. He,
For ui by U1 druKKiata.
273 - 275
Telephones: Marshall 3071, A 2286.
H. DICKSON, 0. P. & T. A.
when you can get
the most popular beverag on the
SALEM BEER is brewed in one of the most modern,,
plants on the Pacific Coast. It is aged in steel
glass-lined tanks. It is conveyed by modern pip
line system direct to the bottle house, bottled under
pressure and therefore never comes in contract with
the air from the time it leaves the fermenting tank
until the bottle is opened by the consumer. The
consumer is absolutely assured a beer of ideal
effervescence, snap and purity.
A trial will surely convince any one of the ex
cellence of Salem Bottled Beer.
The family trade of Portland is supplied by
the firm of
379 EAST MORRISON STREET
The 8EWAKU la new. modern and
elegantly appointed hotel, pououing
one ot tbe moat beautiful corner lob
bies In too Northwest. Located at
10th and Alder sts,, opposite Olds,
Wortman King's big department
store. In heart of retail and theater
district. Rates. 1 1 and up. Bus
meets all trains- "W car also runs
from Union Depot direct to HOTEL
W. M. faE WARD. Prop.
CHAIRS TO RE CANE.
School for the Adult Blind.
11th and Davis.
For particulars call J. F. Meyer.
Phono Main 543.