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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1914)
THE . MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1914. '
OCIKTY is attending the weeK ol
. old-time Gilbert & Sullivan opera
favorites that are being: played this
; week at the Heilig Theater, many prom
i inent matrons entertaining: groups of
, friends at dinner and later taking them
. to the opera. The grills are the ren
; dezvous for many gay little supper par
: ties after the performances, and to
! morrow afternoon the sub-debutante set
I will hold full sway at the matinee.
: Miss Ruth Teal will be presented
I formally to local society tomorrow aft
l crnoon by her mother, Mrs. Joseph
; Nathan Teal, at a smart reception, many
of the guests being asked from 2 to 4
and others from 4 to 6 o'clock.
Mrs. Clinton Shorno will entertain
; tomorrow afternoon for her sister. Miss
Lou Killings worth, a bride-elect, when
the date of her wedding to Harry Swart
will be made known. The engagement
was announced early last Spring, since
, which time the young couple have been
; delightfully feted. The wedding Will
be toward the middle of next month.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Dickinson Kor-
ris (Clara Weidler) entertained a dozen
of their friends last nigth with a de
; lightful bridge party.
9 m m
' This afternoon and evening the wom
, en of the Altar Society of St. Joseph's
; Church will hold their annual bazaar.
. An excellent dinner will be served from
. 6 to 9 o'clock under the supervision of
Mrs. T. Meininberg, Mrs. J. P. Schmid
and Mrs. Frank Battig. Booths will be
in charge of the Misses Frances Schnei-
derjost, Emma Waxkrow, Elizabeth
: Weber, p'rances Janitz, Ethel Gansne-
der. Mrs. Rosa Petros and Mrs. Susan
Society women turned out in large
numbers yesterday afternoon to attend
the musicale-tea given by the New
Un gland Conservatory of Music at the
home of Mrs. John H. Hall. The affair
v.-as in honor of Miss Winnifred Byrd,"
a well-known pianist of Salem, whose
selections were charming and well-received.
She was assisted by Mrs. Fay
Huntington, a delightful vocalist of
this city. Mrs. Hall was assisted In
receiving the guests by Mrs. Grace Ross,
president of the organization: Mrs. D. B.
Mackie. Mrs. Edgar Bramwell Piper
and Mrs. J. . L. Schultz. The hostess'
email daughfer. Miss Jean Hall, received
the guests at the door. Presiding at
the prettily-decorated tea tables were
Mrs. Anna Shillock and Miss Agnes
Watts, assisted by Miss Constance Piper
and Miss Marjorie Hall. The Hall resi
dence was attractively decorated and
many beautiful floral gifts were sent to
the two artists.
Mr. and Mrs. Pompei Maresi, of
Orange. N. J., are being felicitated
upon the recent arrival of a baby
' daughter.- Mrs. Maresi was Miss Helen
, Goode. daughter of Mrs. Henry Goode,
of this city, and was yone of the at
tractive and popular belles of the
smart set of Portland.
Recent arrtvals'from Portland at the
Hotel Wolcott, New York City, in
clude: Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Cake, V. L.
Giffard. W. Forbes and Miss Maisie
On Saturday evening a surprise
party was given Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
. Leonard, at 234 East Eighteenth
i street, in celebration of their fortieth
wedding anniversary. Cards and other
', games were followed by a delightful
; Among those present were Mr. and
; Mrs. J T. Leonard. Agnes Gustafson,
Mrs. Clara C. Blythe. Charlotte Gus
' tafson. Opal Downing, Carrie Gustaf-
ton. Dr. S. S. and Laura E. Downing.
TV". E. Goltz, Anna Gustafson. Roberta
Uinvning and Rufus Eckerson.
A charming affair of recent date
Was a party given by Miss Sarah Del
Jar, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
' Dellar. who celebrated her eleventh
' birthday at her home on Northrup
The color scheme was carried out In
,' lavender and white peas and lavender
- streamers. '
Those present were: Mary Griffin.
" I.eona Prag, Janice Sugden. Helen
- 'Wortheimer. Margery Rubenstein.
: Ruth Dubiver, Ruth Bromberger,
; Marion Dubiver, Ethelwynne Murton,
Alice Dellar. Sarah Dellar, Melvira
Dellar and Buster Bloch.
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas A. Freeman
announce the wedding of their daugh
; ter, Besse. to John Oberender, an at
i torney of this city. Rev. Sullivan S.
, Healy officiated. The -ceremony was
; simple but beautiful, the bride wear
. ing a charming suit or broadcloth.
They will be at home to their friends
; after January 1, 1915, at Twenty
eighth and East Taylor streets.
A charming hostess of the week
Tyas Mrs. James Francis Clarkson, who
entertained with an elaborate auction
at her handsome Irvington home on
Fourteen tables were arranged
throughout the drawing rooms, which
were artistically decorated with
Autumn foliage and huge baskets of
Card honors fell to Mrs. C. A. Cool-
ldge, Mrs. Horace Luckett and Mrs.
A. R. Draper.
while refreshments were being
- Fcrvea musical numoers were ren--
dered by Miss Marie Chapman, vio-
' linist: Mrs. A. F. Petzef and Miss Nona
i.'ler, vocalists, with Professor Fred
erick Goodrich at the piano.
Assisting the hostess in receiving
were mrs. frank Trudeau Wilson
--.Mrs. Edmund T. Madden and Miss
Ridgley, sister of the hostess. The
guests included Mrs. James H. Abrey,
' Mrs. Atkinson, Mrs. E. Barenstecker,
Miss Barenstecker, Mrs. C. L. Boss,
Mrs. H. T. Burntrager. Mrs. E. M.
Baker, Miss Beahm, Mrs. Arthur
-Urastleld. Mrs. R. Becker, Mrs. W.
O. Chase. Mrs. . J, C. Costello. Mrs c.
A. Coolidge. Mrs. H. E. Chipman, Mrs.
David Dunn. Mrs. A. R. Dranar. Mr
Bert M. Denlson. Mrs. Marcus Dela
hunt. Mrs. W. C. Fox. Mrs. Edmund
Gaze. Mrs. Roscoe Giltner, Mrs. L.
Hubert, Mrs. A. E. King, Mrs. F. Kutt
ner, Mrs. Horace Luckett, Mrs. Alice
Lineweber. Miss Lawler. Mrs. Leonard,
Mrs. Lewis. Mrs. Edmund T. Madden.
Mrs. E. C Morgan, Mrs. T. J. Murphy,
Mrs. J. C. Morrison, Mrs. McKinley
Mitchell, Mrs. C. L. Runyon. Miss Ridg
ley, Mrs. W. L. Straugh, Mrs. T. J.
Seufert. Mrs. Smith, Mrs. A. F. Petzel,
Mrs. George Simpson, Mrs. G. J. Fran
kel. Mrs. A. Tichner. Mrs. John Taft,
Mrs. H. O. Tenney, Mrs. FrankTrie
aeau Wilson, Mrs. B. Weaver. Mrs.
Brandt Wlckersham and Mrs. Fred
THE Council of W6men Voters will
meet In the Central Library, room
A. Saturday, at -:S0 P. M. Dr. Viola
: Mae Coe will preside. Arthur Moul
ton will discuss measures to be voted
upon at the coming election, and will
" answer questions. J. B. Ziegler will
speak on public docks and municipal
v-harvea, At the meeting of the board
rurUhAK, i-OitTiiAJtJJ MATRON WHO ASSISTED AT LARGE BRIDGE-
I x I
' '2 ik 'f
I 1 1 " . V 'V
kyk -If f
held In the Library last Saturday reso
lutions were adopted urging women
voters to encourage the idea of peace
and disarmament. Mrs. Aurelia Tay
lor xva.3 appointed chairman of the pub
licity committee, and Mrs. Helen Mil
ler Senn was appointed a committee
on constitution. Additional members
elected to the advisory board were:
Mrs. Aristene Felts, Mrs. J. C. Hare.
Mrs. Alice Weister, Mrs. Robert Ber
ge, Mrs. Charles Steele, Mrs. J. M. Mac
Kenzie. Mrs. W. T. Wade, Multnomah
County; Mrs. Ada ' Millican, Crook
County: Mrs. Robert. Nelson, Mrs. W.
W. Stevens. Susan Moore, Baker Coun
ty: Mrs. Turner Oliver, Union County.
Montavilla Parent-Teacher Associa
tion will meet today at 3 o'clock. Miss
Emma Butler, of the Juvenile Court,
will give an address. m
Mrs. Gilbert MacGregor, press com
mittee for the Dallas Woman's Club,
gives an interesting account of the
meeting and work of the organization.
The first meeting under the new of
ficers was held last Tuesday, with 50
members In attendance. After a dis
cussion of some of the proposed amend
ments, plans for the year were con
sidered. The topic for the year's literary
study will be "The Modern Drama."
The study sections will devote their
time to music and literature. Mrs. S. B.
Taylor is chairman, of the literature
department. "The German School" will
engage the attention of the music sec
tion, with Mrs. Hart Eakin as chair
man. Mrs. J. G. Van Orsdel Is chair
man of the "civic department. Miss
Delia Viers, chairman of the young
women's section, has resigned and a
successor to her will be elected soon.
This month Mrs. Ella. J. Metzger,
president of the club, will act as chair
man. The delegates to the State Federa
tion from Dallas are Mrs. Metzger.
Mrs. Robinson, Mrs. B. Casey and Mrs.
D. P. Patterson. . The alternates are
Mrs. George T. Gerlinger, Mrs. S. B.
Taylor, Mrs. Ora Cooper and Mrs. Lee
Crider. A charming acquisition to the
club this year is Aliss Stella Johnson,
a pianist of marked ability. She
opened the last meeting with two se
lections, "Impromptu" (Chopin) and
"To Be a Water Lily" (MacDowell).
After the discussion of the amendments
the meeting adjourned, the members
feeling that at least 50 women of Dal
las knew how they intended to vote,
when election day arrived.
W. S. ITRen will address the Wom
en's Political Science Club at 3 P. M.
in room H, Central Library, on the
$1500 tax exemption amendment to be
voted oa in November. The public is
The meetings of the Women's Polit
ical Science Club are always open to
the public They encourage' free dis
cussion on all matters for the enlight
enment of the members and for the
"Should Capital Punishment Be Abol
ished?" was answered in the affirma
tive before the club by Paul Turner
at the meeting last Tuesday.
H. C Uthoff spo!e on "Peace." and
pointed out that most of the laws and
institutions are themselves the result
of past conquest and need modification
in order to harmonize with the prin
ciple of equal liberty, the only basis
of permanent peace.
The following Tuesday, October 20,
the Non-Partisan League will have -a
representative address the club on va
rious initiative amendments.
At the convention of the State Fed
eration of Women's Clubs at Eugene
this week the club has two delegates,
Mrs. Josephine R. Sharp and Mrs. Mat
tie C. Rhoades.
The Wednesday Study Club, of Med-
ford, met recently at the home of Mrs.
V. T. York for a luncheon, followed
by an informal programme.
The Ladies" Civic Improvement Club,
of Creswell, Lane County, at Its re
cent meeting, appointed as delegates
to the State Federation Mrs. George
Shulmerich, Mrs. W. W. Bearby and
Mrs. F. J. Boucher. Mrs. E. D. Waite.
Mrs R. S. Bishop and Mrs. William
Johnson were proposed for member
ship. Miss Sarah Stone was elected to
The Woman's Civic Club and the
Commercial Club, of Newberg, held a
spelling match last week, and the
women won. Mrs. E. J. Got C is p real-
deot of the women's organization. The
committee Included Mrs. Charles B.
Wilson, Mrs. Henry Morris, Mrs. Frank
Morris, Mrs. Maggie Littlefield, Mrs. J.
D. Gordon, Mrs. George Larkin and
Mrs. George Kelty.
Mrs. Clarence True Wilson left Port
land last Wednesday for Southern Call
fornia. She will join Dr. Wilson in Los
Angeles, and continue with him in the
Coast campaign, reaching Portland
Among the Portland women who are
taking part in the programme of the
State Federation of Women's Clubs at
Eugene are Mrs. Sarah A. Evans, Mrs.
Frederick Eggert, Mrs. William Fear,
Mrs. J. A. Pettit, Mrs. G. H. Pettinger,
Mrs. S. M. Blumauer and Miss Alice V.
Joyce. Among Portland women who
are delegates are Mrs. G. J. Frankel,
Portland Woman s Club;, Mrs. Robert
Berger, Overlook Club: Mrs. E. E
Coovert. Coterie Club; Mrs. Josephine
Sharp, Women s Political Science Club
and Mrs. Simon Selling, Council of
The seniors of the Portland Turn
Verein will give their opening party of
the Winter tomorrow night at the
Deutsche Haus, Thiteenth and Main
streets. The patronesses of the func
tion will be: Mrs. F. H. Dammasch,
Mrs. Lucien Becker, Mrs. E. - Winter.
Mrs. O. C. Bortzmeyer and Mrs. J. E.
Kelly. The committee consists of: J.
Riesch, Jessie Williams, E. Schmid.
Miss Edna Duke, H. Niklas, Miss Ruth
Byers. Will Emig, Miss Bthele O'Brien,
F. Schmid, Miss Augusta Wilhelm. A.
Amacher, Miss Marguerite Glutsch. F.
Trautmann. Miss Lottie Nickol and
Miss Anne Schacht.
The Women's Missionary Society, of
the First Presbyterian Church, will
hold a rally-day service this afternoon
at 2:30 o'clock in room A of the
Tbe Too Sympathetic Woman.
VE Just returned from a call on a
friend of mine who is about the
most sympathetic soul I know.
"How tired you look!" I said when I
entered her room, for she was looking
quite worn out and exhausted.
Yes, dear, I am."
"I suppose you've been listening to
some one's tale of woe, and completely
exhausting yourself, as usual?"
"I've certainlv ben barinir all nhnnt
poor Maudes troubles."
Maud's troubles? Why, she doesn't
know what real trouble is!"
I know my friend thought me hard
and unsympathetic, but I was begin
ning to be really angry at the way all
her friends. have developed a habit of
constantly coming to her for sympathy
in their troubles, real and Imaginary.
To every tale of woe she listens as if
t 'were the one sorrow in the world of
During its recital she never lets her
eyes wander to the clock, nor her fin
gers fidget with the work while wait
ing at her elbow. With whole-hearted
sympathy she makes her tender com
ments, and the "troubled ones" goes
away feeling what?
If her grief has been genuine, a deep
ly felt one, she is, of course, really
comforted, and feels able to take up
her burden with a lighter heart, but,
unfortunately, I know what in many
cases the "woes" so glibly poured into
my friend's sympathetic ears are purely
imaginary ones. But the' luxury of
being sympathized with is too great- a
temptation to be resisted, so all and
sundry have formed a habit of coming
to this too sympathetic woman for con
I think it's selfish. There are so
many people who upon the slightest
provocation are only too willing to
pour their tales of woe into the ears of
any one who will listen. They dilate
upon their hardships and as their tale
proceeds they begin to think that they
are really greater martyrs than they
naa imagiaea ine too sympatnetic
woman sometimes does more harm than
good, though she. may not be aware of
the fact.- v
' Fiance Ukes to Dance.
Dear Miss Blake; "l am a girl of
19 and my fiance Is 23. l am crippled.
I lost one limb when very small and
have walked with a crutch all my life.
He likes dancing very much, and fre
quently attends dances. While rather
badly crippled I can't even wear an
artificial limb I'm active and get
around pretty well with a crutch:
without flattering myself,.! can hon
estly say that my friends regard me as
prodigy in that respect, and 1 even
dance a little, though of course I'm
awkward. I frequently attend dances
with my friend, and am asked to dance
by those who know that I do some
times. Do you think it good form for
me to attend dances? And do you think
it improper for me to dance under the
circumstances? - L"
While it is not definitely Improper
for you to attend dances, it must be
very embarrassing for you. If I were
you I should much prefer not trying to
dance. It merely makes you realize
your infirmity that much more. Can't
you go to the theater or - spend the
evening- with friends of something of
tooym Give Girls. Carfare.
"Dear Miss Blake: I was out to a
Summer park the otfer day with, my
gin, xriena aioue. x uere wo .moi
three fellows we know, .so we went
around with them. It was about 12 P.M.
when we went home (we had never gone
out with these fellows before), but in
stead of taking us home they gave my
frie'nd carfare. Now. Miss Blake, should
she have taken the carfare? I think
she shouldn't, as I told them we had
carfare, but she says that they wanted
to treat us instead of taking us home.
tis they live far from us. What should
we have done? was taxing me tare
correct or not? If I go with a fellow
it proper for him to get a fellow
for my girl friend? L H.
You should not have taken the car
fare. The boys should have taken you
home. Do not have anything more to
do with boys of that sort. H1 you know
the young man very well you may ask
him to invite another young man to
make a fourth in the party if you wish.
Man Lends Her a Boole.
"Deax Miss Blake: Some time ago
a young man lent me a book to read,
saying he would call for same when I
had finished it. It is now about six
or eight months, and ' although I see
him occasionally, he makes no mention
of calling for his book. I . would re
turn it by mail, but am afraid of hurt
ing his feelings, and still I do not like
to keep what does not belong to me.
Shall I return it by mail, or wait till he
calls for it? He is a very busy man.
I think perhaps the man would ap
preciate your returning the book with
out forcing him to call, since he .has
shown no inclination to do so. So, if
it is convenient, mail it to him and
write a little note thanking him for
the loan of the book and telling him
you enjoyed it very much and appre
ciate his courtesy in letting you keep
it all this time. At this he certainly
could take no offense, and you will he
relieved of future worry over the book.
He's Deeply in Love.
"Dear Miss Blake: I am deeply in
love with a girl here. She is 20 and
I am 20. She seems to like me very
much. Every time I have to go to the
city for a few 'weeks it breaks my
heart, and I feel blue for a few days.
Now, do you think I ought to ask for
her hand? "ANXIOUS."
If you are sure that you love the
girl and she loves you, why do you
hesitate about asking her to marry
you? You are not too young to become
BEADS again assert their superiority
for the coming season. Dashing
effects in jet and crystal are seen in
the local shops. The newest beads are
known as the "basque," made to be
worn with the new basque dresses. The
chain around the neck la short and a
large pendant hangs pendulum-like to
Flat, oblong beaos of metal or cellu
loid are seen in black. An odd gipsy
like pendant hangs from the chain.
J;id; and coral are combined in the
more expensive novelty beads.
Large Jade eardrops are worn with
the new jade beads, and jet and rhine
stones are attractively combined in
screws and drops to, correspond with
the jet beads.
Jet bracelets, lavallieres and pins are
seen in the local shops, and bid fair to
become popular because of thelrbeauty
Kovelty vanity cases have invaded
fashion's realms. They are making quite
a showing in Portland shops.
New party bags in silver are rival
ing those of leather in popularity.
These bags contain all the convenient
little toilet articles dear to every wom
Republican Jollification Planned.
ASHLAND, Or., Oct- 12. (Special.)
Republicans are preparing to hold an
old-fashioned jollification tomorrow
night. Dr. Withycombe, candidate for
Governor, will be here on that date.
The Armory, the largest auditorium in
town, has been secured, and a commit
tee is making other preparations in
line with making the Doctor's visit
one of special significance in the pres
ent campaign. He will arrive here
Tuesday afternoon - from Klamath
WASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
GIRL PASSES AWAY.
J - t
I ' -
Photo by lit. Hood Studio.
May Josephine Searle.
May Josephine Searle, the 17
yearold daughter of Mr. and' Mrs.
A. N. Searle, died Saturday after
an Illness of seven months, at
the residence of her parents, 2221
East Hoyt street. Miss Searle
was a junior at Washington High.
Besides her parents she is sur
vived by four brothers, R.
Floyd M., Archie and Donald J.,
and a sister, Mrs. Alice Todd, of
Seattle. The funeral will be held
today from Hamilton's Undertak
ing rooms, East Glisan and East
FOR ALL PA1H
Tb efficiency of any drug" flays Dr. C.P
Robblns, "Is known to us by the result we
obtain from its use. If we are able to con
trol pain and disease by means o any pre
paration, we certainly are warranted in its
use. One of the principal symptoms of all
diseases is pain, and this is what the patient
most often applies to us for, 1. e. something
to relieve his pain. If we can arrest this
firomptly, the patient is most liable to trust
n us for the other remedies which will effect
a permanent cure. One remedy which I
have used largely In mypractlce is Antl
frtmnt Tablets. Many and varied are their
Res. I have put them to the test on many
occasions, and have never been disappoint
ed. I found them especially valuable for
headaches of malarial origin, where quinine
was being taken. They appear to prevent
the bad after-effects of the quinine. Antl
kamnia Tablets are also excellent for the
headaches from Improper digestion; also
for headaches of a neuralgic origin, and es
pecially forwomen subject to pains at certain
times. Two Antl-knmnia Tablets give
prompt relief, and In a short time the patient
is able to go about as usual." These tablets
maybe obtained at all druggists. Ask for
A-K Tablets. They are also unexcelled for
headaches, neuralgia and all pains.
Falls, on a tour through the Southern
FIVE HYPNOTISTS - FINED
How Over Stage AVardrobe -Is Settled
in Municipal Court.
Municipal Judge Stevenson was con
fronted by an unusual problem yes
terday when five nypnotists came be
fore the court, three of them on
charges of larceny. '
C, J. Emery, one of them, complained
to . the court that a rival hypnotist
conspired with three others to steal
his stage costume, which, at any event.
was found in the dressing-rooms of
an Oregon City moving picture the
ater yesterday by Detectives Royle
and Maloney. where the three accused
Emery declared that the other four
"hypnotists" were fakers and offered
to wager that he could prove it. The
three accused. Carl Suggs. Cilon Lalby
and Harry Eltinge. retorted by de
claring that they acted as "come-ons"
for Emery at a Bumside-street the
ater, meaning that they only pretend
ed to be under the hypnotists's influ
ence to fool the audiences and that
Emery had promised them $1 each for
their services. He failed to pay them,
Suggs said, and they took the ward
robe as security.
Tour honor, said Deputy District
Attorney Deich, "all these, if all were
to be pleased, ought to be punished if
they are fakers, but what are we going
to do with them? If we put them on
the rockpile they might hypnotize the
guards and free the entire prison per
Judge Stevenson finally ended the
seance" by fining the defendants 95
FIRE PRECAUTION PLANNED
Mayor Preparing Ordinance Provid
ing for Inspection of Premises.
Preparatory to the commencement of
a campaign to require property owners,
particularly those inside the business
district or fire limits, to clean up their
premises and to lessen fire hazard in a
number of ways. Mayor Albee has pre
pared an ordinance providing for the
appointment of a member of the fire
department to the position of fire mar
shal without additional compensation.
The plan Is to appoint one of the
battalion, chiefs and to have him ap
point a number of firemen as deputies
to see that dangeris reduced to a min
ACCUSED TO SEEK DELAY
. Wolfruan to Ask Ten Days to Pre
pare for Arson Trial.
When the trial of A. Wolfman.
charged with arson, is called this
morning in Judge McGinn s court, a
motion for postponement will be made
by W. A. Carter, attorney for the de
fendant. He will ask that ten days be
allowed for the defense to prepare its
case, presenting the contention that the
trial follows too soon after the return
of the indictment. -A further argument
ill be that a witness sought by the
defense has not been located.
Deputy District Attorney Collier,
probably assisted by Deputy Hammers
ley, will conduct the prosecution of the
Wolfman case. Thir is the second in
the series of trials of alleged members
of the so-called "arson trust" on in-
Protect the Purity
of Home Baking
The leavener you use is largely responsible
for the flavor, texture, wholesomeness and
appearance of your- home baking. This is
why it is of the utmost importance that you use
JJLX ,THE WHOLESOME
No housekeeper can use Rumford without
realizing the saving in money and materials.
Mailed Free. The new Rumford Home Racipe
Book, including FtreleM and Caaaerola Cookery.
RUMFORD COMPANY. Providaaca. R. I.
OREGON PEOPLE DISCOVER SHORT
WAY BACK TO STOMACH HEALTH
Use of Mayr's Wonderful Stom
ach Remedy Brings Surpris
ingly Quick Results.
If you want to feel well quick be sure
that your stomach is all right. A very
large part of human ills are centered
In the stomach and the digestive ap
paratus. Hundreds of Oregon people have
found the way to health in the use of
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy, a
truly remarkable remedy. The first
dose proves what It will do and there
Is ire long treatment. Here is what
some Oregon people say of the rem
edy: MRS. W. H. HELLSUS, 222 Ains
worth street, Fortland, Cr., wrote: "1
am beginning to feel like a different
person. I have been telling my friends
about your wonderful remedy."
W. H. GERRISH, Albany, Or., wrote:
"If it had not been for your medicine I
fas? IV I tt tJMWf IWh
AvX Hit 1 III. TT A V AjferT Jl Wf 33 M
The End of the Soule Bros Failure
TOMORROW. AT 2 Q' CLOCK
Auction of Pianos
I SOLD THE EILERS MUSIC CO., ALL OF THE COSTLY PI
ANOS. THE INEXPENSIVE ONES THEY WOULD NOT TAKE.
Now the cheaper instruments will be sold for whatever they will
brins. Any person wanting a medium or a cheaper grade piano
can now secure it at whatever 11? or she will pay. There are over
a dozen to go on sale at auction. Included are also a number of
Pianolas, Angelus, Cecilian and other well-known players, with,
music rolls thrown in. Some, no doubt, will go for as little as $65,
$75 or $85 at auction, while some no doubt will bring $100 or
possibly a little over. Musicians invited.
TWO O'CLOCK TOMORROW, WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, IS
We want to sell everything at 2 o'clock. If they are not all
sold we will hold another' auction at 7:30 o'clock in the evening.
The store is now closed. Kemember.the place, 388 Morrison street.
This is the sale that was authorized by order of the court. Failure
of Soule Bros., Piano Dealers.
THE FOLLOWING MAKES OF PIANOS WILL, BE CLOSED
OUT AT WHATEVER THEY WILL BRING:
" Estey, Ludwig, Lester, Hobart M. Cable, Steinway, Wegman,
Schumann, Weber Pianola, Steck Pianola, Vose &r Sons and a num
ber of others. JRemember the place, 3S8 Morrison street, opposite
Morrison-street entrance' to Olds, Wortmnn & King's.
The last of them go under the hammer at 2 o'clock tomorrow,
Wednesday afternoon. If they are not all sold by C o'clock the
balance will be sold at auction at 7:30 o'clock in the evening.
TERMS According to the value of the piano, we will give one
year, two years or three years' time, the buyer signing the regular
piano contract, which all dealers ask when a piano is sold on in
C P I I TIT!? 17 AGENT AND CREDITORS' REP-
RESENT ATIVE, S88 MORRISON.
Pianos at Auction
The End of the Soule Bros.' Failure
dictments returned by the August grand
Big Lewis ItiTer Tie Irlve Is On.
RIDGE FIELD, Wash.. Oct. 12. (Spe
cial.) Probably the last large tie drive
on the north fork of Lewis River this
season is expected to arrive at the
feel sure I would have been dead by
now. I feel like a new man."
Thousands of others from all parts of
the country have written in praise of
the remedy. It is known everywhere,
because it brings rejultsIts record is
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy
clears the digestive tract of mucoid ac
cretions and removes poisonous matter.
It brings swift relief to sufferers from
ailments of the stomach, liver and bow
els. Many say that it has saved them
from dangerous operations and many
declare that it has saved their Uvea.
We want all people who have chronic
stomach trouble or constipation, no
matter of how long standing, to try one
dose of Mayr's ' Wonderful Stomach
Remedy rne dose will convince you.
This is the medicine so many of our
people have been taking with surpris
ing results. The most thorough system
cleanser ever -old. Mayr's Wonderful
Stomach Remedy. Is now sold by lead
ing druggists everywhere. Adv.
mouth of the river In a few days. Un
less tbe mills up on this river receive
satisfactory contracts, it cannot be de
termined now when they will resume
operations. The Lewis River Boom
& t-ogrging- Company is making prepa
rations to make a clean-up log drive
of the two forks of Lewis River this
Winter. Te ties will be rafted and
towed to St. Helens, Or., where they
will be placed on board coasting ves
sels and shipped to southern points.
Workman Injured at City Dock
Alfred H. Strague, a workman em
ployed at Municipal Dock No. 1, was
injured while unloading lumber at the
dock yesterday. He . was taken to
Good Samaritan Hospital by the Ambu
lance Service Company, where it was
reported that his right leg had been
slightly fractured and his left leg had
a compound fracture. -
who bakes is fast coming to
recognize the many advantages
of a properly blended flour for
. general baking purposes
Fisher's Blend Flour'
is superior to an ALL-HARD
WHEAT FLOUR, or an ALL
SOFT WHEAT FLOUR for
bread, cako and pastry
Fisher's Blend Flour
is a better flour than an ALL
EASTERN HARD WHEAT
FLOUR; it makes a better loaf
of bread with better Savor, bet
ter texture and of better color
than an all-hard wheat flour-4
Fisher's Blend Flour
is a better flour than an ALL
SOFT WHEAT FLOUR; it
produces more and largerloaves
of better bread with
better crust, better color
and of better texture
than an all-soft wheat
For sale by all grocers
fisher Flouring Mills Co.
SLIATTLE, WASH. .