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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGOXIAX. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3. 1915.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Managing Editor Main 7'70. A 05
riLv Editor Main 1O1O. A toJ?
LV &:::: iy.
Advertising department. . .Main .'0, A
City circulation Main n.o. A. b"J.
Composing-room Ma.n lu.O. A tSOM-J
Printing-room Main ;.0. A 6Wo
Superintendent Building. .Main A oujo
HEILIO THEATER (Broadway at
Famous American hypnotist. Barnum. 1
night at e:15.
BAKKK (Broadway and Sixth, bjlwwo . "
der and Morrison) Baker Plr in
-The Dawn of a Tomorrow. This attei
noon at and tonight at S:l--
HIPPODROME AMCSEMENT COMPANY
(Fourth and ftark Four reels of first
run moving pictures and five vaudeville
acts. Continuous till 11 o'clock.
ORPHHX-M (Broadway, at Slark) This aft
ernoon at IMS and tonight at S:l.o cock.
PATGES (Broadway at Alder) Per
formances. 1:30 to 11 P. M. continuous.
MARCUS LOEWS EMPRESS (Broadway
and Yamhill) Continuous performance
from 1:30 to 11 P. M.
NATIONAL Park and ytark.
PEOPLES West Park and Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Washington.
SUNSET THEATER Washington
COLUMBIA THEATER Flxth and Stark.
Lots Ars Donated. Several vacant
lots and tracts have been donated at
the request of the Alberta Women's Im
provement Association for cultivation
by families this Summer. Mrs. K. D.
McBride has donated the use of four
lots. Elizabeth Johnson one lot. Dr.
S. W. Stryker quarter block at Lents.
Karl Sharp one lot. Robert Shaw six
lots in Jrvinton. H. S. Ramsey two
lots in Oakhurst. The plan is to Ret
as many vacant lots as possible for
cultivation by families. The movement
started by the Alberta Women's Im
provement Club is spreading. Mrs. A.
J. Hoover, of Sellwood. is assisting in
Retting vacant lots and free seed pota
toes. Mrs. Hoover can be reached by
telephone. Sellwood 2463. The Friendly
Visitors also have taken up the move
ment. The Alberta Club plans to give
prizes next September to the boy and
trlrl who keeps the best accounts of
their work in order to stimulate rivalry
among; the boys and girls, and the
Alberta Public Market will be the
means for the sale of the produce that
District Imt-rovtments Projected.
The paviner district of East Forty
fourth street has been formed. It in
cludes East Forty-fourth from Division
to East Lincoln and East Forty-fifth
from Division, to East Lincoln, the cost
to be $12,160. This pavement is classed
as a frravel bithulithic improvement.
Remonstrances may be filed 20 days
after the last public publication on
February 10. The district improvement
of Twenty-second avenue from the east
line of Sixty-eighth to the west line of
Seventy-second street and East Seven
tieth street from Whitman- avenue to
the Foster road, in. the South East Side,
at a cost of $1905 has been planned.
This improvement will consist of prad
ing; the street and laying artificial
stone curbing and sidewalks. Another
Improvement In the South East Side is
that of East Seventy-ninth from
Forty - tirst avenue to Forty - fifth
avenue, at cost of 52344.
Clover Circle Intalls Officers.
The public installation, of the officers
of Clover Circle. Women of Woodcraft,
was held in the Oddfellows' Hall in
Gresham. a large number belnir present
from Mount Scott and Portland. The
floor work was put on by the Mount
Scott degree team. Officers installed
are: Uuardian neighbor. Mrs. D. 11.
Jack: past guardian neighbor, Mrs. J.
N. Clanahan: Advisor. Mrs. Carrie
Powell: clerk, Mrs. Nellie Metztrcr;
banker. Mrs. J. X. McWhirter: magi
cian, Mrs. L. P. Manning: attendant,
Mrs. II. U Wostell: managers, F. T.
Wostoll, and J. II. Metzscr: inner
sentinel. Mrs. A. Duncan; outer sen
tinel, Mrs. G. B. Middleton. Mrs. Mc
Whirter was presented with an emblem
pin by the circle.
Pknjami.m F. George's Fcxeral Held.
Funeral services of Benjamin F.
George, who was found dea-1 in his
bel at his home. 41)3 Kei by street,
Sunday, were conducted yesterday from
R. T. Bvrnes' Chapel. Williams avenue
and Knott street, and the interment
was made In Riverview Cemetery. Kev.
C. C. Rarick. pastor of the Central
Methodist Church, oITciated and many
friends were present. He was the son
of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. George and
had been a resident of Portland for
ten years. There are three brothers
and a sister. C. C. George, of Port
land: H. H. Georce. of Denver: Harri
son George, of Cody. Wyo.. and Mrs.
G. A. Blown, of llolbrook. Or.
City to Do Legal Wor.it for Stahl
Girls. So that tlie three young daugh
ters of R. H. Stahl. police sergeant
who was shot last week, may have the
full benefit of the small estate left
by their father. Mayor Aibee will re
quest the City Council this morning to
authorize City. Attorney laRoche to
perform the legal work necessary to
settie the estate. The Mayor says this
is the least the city couid do to as
sist the eirls who have been left with
out parents by reason of the accident.
They are 16, 12 and 9 years of age.
Mrs. Mary Jessss Dies. Mrs.
Mary Jensen died Monday night at the
Sellwood General Hospital f Blight's
disease. She was ol years of age and
was a member of SL Agatha's Court.
Catholic Order of Foresters. Funeral
services will be conducted this morn
inn at 9 o'clock from St. Aeatha's
Church. East Fifteenth street and Mil
ler avenue. Father John Cummisky offi
ciating. Interment will be made in
Mount Calvary Cemetery.
Market Shed Bids Die. Bids will
be opened by the City Council Friday
for the contract for the construction of
steel umbrella public market sheds on
the north side of Yamhill street from
First to Third street. It is expected
there will be many t.i.lders. The sheds
will be the same as others constructed
In the Yamhill market. Part of the
cost will be paid by the city and the
balance by the abutting property
"Peace Biul" Lcxcheon- Todat.
The next "Peace Hill" luncheon will
be served today at 12:15. second floor
parlor Y'oung Men's Christian Associa
tion. No invitations have been mailed,
but all invited to previous luncheons
held for discussion of the provisions
of the "Peace Bill." as well as others
interested, are urged to attend. Rev.
Frank 1. Ioveland. pastor the First
Methodist Church, is the sneaker.
Vagrant Sentence Dealt Oct.
Joe Martinez, accused of vagrancy,
was sentenced to 9H days' imprison
ment by Municipal Judge Stevenson
yesterday. He was nrretsed by Officer
Black for his associations with negro
women. Martinez is a Mexican, and
was in trouble a month ago on a
Grangers to Hear Abovt Hog
Raistn-g. T. W. Cross, agriculturist
of the Portland Railway,' Light &
Power Company, will speak next Satur
day before the Gresham Grange on
"Hog Raising on Small Farms.1' This
address will be delivered during the
Professor Taylor to Lecture. Pro
fessor F. C. Taylor, of Pacific Uni
versity, will lecture in Library Hall
this evening at 8 o'clock on "Vitruvius.
an Interesting Old Roman of the Golden
,ge." Miss Helen L. Anderson will
give a piano solo.
Missionary Circles to Meet. The
four circles of the White Temple
Women's Missionary Society will hold
a Joint meeting in the church today
at 3:30. Mrs. Thomas Moody, of the
Congo, will five the main address.
Schwixd's Shob Shop now located at
1C1 West Park, near Morrison. Adv.
Shipbkrd's Hot Sprixgs. A good
jme to go. E. L. Shipherd, mgr. Adv.
Farewell Given to Mrs. Additon.
The last meeting of the Mount Scott
W. C. T. U. was a farewell reception to
Mrs. Lucia Faxon Additon on the eve
of her departure to her former home
in New England. Mrs. Additon gave an
address reviewing the work of the
Mount Scott Union and the procedings
of the Oregon. Legislature, wnicn sne
attended for a few days. Many mem
bers of the county W. C. T. U. were
present to say good-bye to their fellow
worker. Mrs. Dunbar, president of the
Mount Scott Union, in behalf of that
organization, gave Mrs. Additon a
birthday book in which the names and
addresses of all present were written.
Mrs. Additon. who is a National
lecturer of the Wr. C. T. U.. will be in
the Eas for several months, and will
deliver some lectures In the New
England states before her return to
Graduates to Givk Plat. The
graduating class of Mount Tabor
school. will present Washington
Irving's famous story, the Legend of
Sleepy Hollow under the name of
"The Headless Horseman" at the
schoolhouse, tomorrow at 8 P. M. Miss
Emma Sturchler will direct the play.
The pupils taking part are: Alfred
Teller. Alma Jones, Donald McPherson,
Earl Flury. Mary Thomas, Gertrude
Andrea, Helen Super, Kenneth Stearns.
Wesley Wheeler, Otto Smith. Margaret
Callen, Edith Wenban, Paul Rapp. Del
bert Oberteuffer, Elvira Peterson, Pearl
Cole. Lillian Franch. Delia Wells.
Cecelia Cowan. Mildred Cornutt, Mary
McCurdy, Myrtle Hall. Esther Schog
set, Margaret Schogset, Otto Pick and
Festival. Stamp Warning Given. The
Rose Festival .Board has issued a
warning to professional and business
men of the city against the purchase
of Rose Festival poster stamps with
the understanding that any part of
the sum paid for them are to be turned
over to the Festival. This announce
ment was issued as a result of several
reports received that stamp vendors
are going about the city, representing
that the stamps they sell are officially
recognized by the Board and that this
is one of the methods adopted for
raising funds for the Festival. Ac
credited solicitors of the Festival have
credentials and the public is warned
against unauthorized solicitors.
Missing Brother Sought. In the hope
that her brother may see a notice and
write to the home from which he has
been absent for 24 years, Elizabeth C.
Cleaver, of Fremont, O., writes to Port
land for information regarding James
R. Clark. Though heard from several
times since he left, Mrs. Cleaver writes
that no word has been received during
the past three years and that his
family Is anxious to hear from him.
He was last known to be in business in
or near Portland. He was the first
cousin to Senator W. A. Clark, of Ohio.
Since he left home his father and a
brother have died.
Land Decision Given. In a decision
handed down by Judge Gantenbein's
court yesterday William Scott was
gn'en certain lands his right to which
was disputed by P. L. Willis, of Port
land. The land in question had been
sold by Willis to Scott on the in
stallment plan. Willis claimed that
Scott had been behind on two pay
ments and that he should pay interest
at the rate of 8 per cent during the
period he was behind before he should
be given the land.
$500 Awarded for Injuries. Dam
ages to the amount of $500 were
awarded Grace Katherine Vierck yes
terday by department No. 3 of the
Circuit Court in the damage case
brought by Miss Vierck against the
Portland Railway, Light & Power Com
pany. Miss Vierck sued for $13,000.
Miss Vierck said that she was getting
on a streetcar belonging to the de
fendant when it was started and she
was thrown to the pavement.
La.ndslidf.s Delay Shasta Limited.
Landslides below Dunsmuir, Cal.,
caused delay to the Shasta Limited, the
crack passenger train of the Southern
Pacific Company In service between
Portland and San Francisco, early yes
terday and California trains due yes
terday were from four to 12 hours
late. Heavy snowfalls in the Siskiyou
Mountains and rain storms in the
Sacramento Canyon caused the delays to
New Venire Ordered. The list of
jurors was exhausted yesterday in the
case of the Scha w-Batcher Pipe Com
pany against the City of Fortland for
damages for alleged changes in the
plans for the Bull Run conduit No.
2, after construction had been
commenced. I A special venire was
ordered and the court adjourned' until
today. The pipe company Is suing
for about $230,000 for extras and in
terest. Phil Metschan, Jr., "to Be Host.
Phil Metschan. Jr.. will be host to the
members of the Oregon Agricultural
College Glee Club at luncheon at the
Imperial Hotel in the hotel grill to
day at noon. The club will give a
short musical programme for the enter
tainment of the patrons of the hotel.
Tomorrow at noon the club will be
guests at luncheon at the Portland
Ad Club Dines Today. "The Con
structive Work of 1915" will be the
subject of the address before the Fort
land Ad Club at Its luncheon at the
Multnomah Hotel at noon .today. C. C.
Colt, president of the Commercial Club,
will be the speaker. An additional
musical programme will be offered in
which A. K. Davidson, formerly of the
Savage Opera Company, will be
Bond Sale to Be Set. The date
for the sale of $108,959.46 In ten-year
6 per cent municipal Improvement
bonds will be set by the City Council
today at its regular meeting. The
bonds have been issued on the strength
of liens granted on property by
property owners for payment of street
and sewer assessments.
Warrant for "Enticer" Out. A
warrant for the arrest of a man known
as Jack Williams has been sworn out
by Mis. Lola G. Baldwin, of the Muni
cipal Department for the Protection of
Women. He is said to have posed as
Probation officer Peter Mcintosh, in
which capacity he has enticed girls to
College Class to Give Dance. The
senior class of the Christian Brothers'
Business College will give a card party
and dance at the Alumni Hall Friday
night at 8:30. The committee in
charge is Charles Fox. C B. Reverman,
F. Reverman. C. J. Lair, L. L. Hohman
and D. J. Callahan.
Rev. J. Richard Olson to Lecture.
Rev. J. Richard Olson will give a
lecture at 8 o'clock tonight at the
Emmanuel Lutheran Church, Nine
teenth and Irving streets, on the
Hawaiian Islands. The lecture will be
Exceptional Children Meeting Set
Superintendent Alderman, of the
Board of Education, will hold a meet
ing for the snuly of exceptional chil
dren in his office at 4 P. M. on Feb
ruary 5. His office is in the County
Cruelty Plea Wins Divorce.
Augusta Kiesendahl won a divorce
from Emil Kiesendahl yesterday on
the grounds of cruel and inhuman treat
ment. Property to the value of about
$25,000 was divided equally between the
plaintiff and the defendant,
O.-W. R. & N. Official III. J. P.
O'Brien, general manager of the O.-W.
R. & N. system of lines in the Tacific
Northwest states, is confined to his
home by a severe cold.
Bonyille League to Meet. "Some
Practical Work Done in Cutting the
Cost of Living" will be discussed at
the meeting of the Bonville League in
room A at Central Library tonight,
Croakers, World's Candy Specialists.
exhibiting Feldenheimer's windows:
leave Oregon Sunday. Adv.
Low Prices on Printing q all kinds,
p. w. Baltes & Co. Main 165; A 1165. Ad.
Highway Work Injunction Asked.
Suit to prevent further construction on
the Columbia Highway -on hillsides in
Columbia County, immediately above
the tracks of the Spokane. Portland
& Seattle Railway, was brought in the
cjvHoi-ni "nictriei- Court vesterdav be
fore Judge Wolverton. asking for a
nacmonnnf- inllinctinTI fl?Ain!tt Columbia
County and the Consolidated Contract
Company, whicn is carrying on mo
work. A temporary injunction was
granted yesterday. The company also
sues for $3000 damages alleged to have
been sustained by the company on its
right of way through the effects of
the blasting on the Columbia Highway.
Charles Carey represents the railroad
company and J. a. etearns me tu
atrnetinn romnanv. W. B. Dillard is
appearing for Columbia County.
"Russia, the Awakening oiant. a
i .. iili.cfpBlori lecture hv Rev.
William Day Simonds, of Oakland.
Cal., at the Unitarian Chapel. Broadway
and Y'amhill, this evening at b o ciocr.
No charge for admission. Mr. Simonds
Is a popular platform orator of at
tractiveness and power, and this lecture
upon a most timely subject, should be
heard by all. Adv.
GROUNDHOG BODES. ILL
WEATHER MAN PREDICTS STORM AS
START OP SIX WEEKS' WINTER.
Gale and Heavy Rains In California
Due to Sweep Orearon, but Perchance
Missing Shadow May Save.
It all depends on whether the ground
hog is a late or an early riser what sort
of weather Portland may expect for
the next six weeks.
The early part of the day the sky was
overcast, and the prophetic rodent, if
he came out at that period, had not the
slightest chance of getting a view of
At aDout 2 o'clock, however, there
was a short time when the wind swept
the sky clear of clouds and the shad
ows stood out like ink blots on the
pavement. In case this was the hour
chosen by the groundhog for coming
out of his Winter quarters, the legend
is that the moment he got a glimpse
of his shadow it was back to the bur
row for him and six more weeks of
Winter for us.
Forecaster E. A. Beals favors the
latter time, with a prediction for worse
The worst storms of the year are
coming, he announces. A gale, accom
panied by heavy rains, is now raging
in California, and he predicts that we
will soon catch it here in this state.
Storm signals were ordered out at 7
A. M. yesterday. The storm is predicted
coming from the northeast at this
Apparently, therefore. It is only a
matter of a few hours until we will all
be able to figure out whether the
groundhog got up In the forenoon or
waited until 2 P. M. to come out of his
GALE PREDICTED AT ASTORIA
Groundhog rinds Xo Shadow, but
Weather Man Issues Warning.
ASTORIA, Or.. Feb. 2. (Special.) As
this was groundhog day. Astoria should
have an early Spring, if the old tradi
tion lives up to its reputation, for rain
has been falling all day and the old
hibernating animal certainly met with
hard luck when he crawled from his
den this afternoon and looked for his
shadow. Notwithstanding this good
omen, the Weather Bureau predicts that
a heavy northeast gale is in store for
this section, and the barometer came
to the assistance of the Weather Bureau
officials by dropping to 28.95 this morn
ing, the lowest point reached this win
ter. There is, however, no sign of a gale,
and many believe the low glass means
a fall of snow somewhere in the district.
CANDLEMAS DAY OBSERVED
Catholic and Episcopal Churches
Have Special Services.
Candlemas day was observed yester
day in all the Roman Catholic and
Episcopal churches of the city. Early
in the morning the blessing of the
candles and masses at the Catholic
churches attracted the attendance of
large numbers of the parishioners.
The next church day of Importance
will be Ash Wednesday, which will be
observed in all the Catholic and Epis
copal churches and will be the begin
ning of Lent. Ash Wednesday falls on
February 17 this year. February 24
is St. Matthias' day; March 1, St. Da
vid's day; March 21. Passion Sunday:
March 28, Palm Sunday, and April 4,
FIRE GONG PROTESTS DUE
Xcw Ordinance Tor Hotels and Lodg-ing-Hrises
Before Meeting Today.
Hotel and lodging-house proprietors
will be given an opportunity to pro
test against the proposed new ordi
nance requiring the installation of
automatic fire alarm gongs in their
buildings, at a meeting today at 3
o'clock of the building code revision
committee at the City Hall.
The ordinance, as proposed at pres
ent, would lequire gongs at various
places on every floor of hotels, toom-in-houses
and apartment-houses. The
breaking of a glass in any one of a
number of receptacles in the build
ing would automatically start all the
alarm gongs to ringing.
LINCOLN DAY PLANS MADE
Wallace McCamant Will Speak at
Wallace McCamant will be orator of
the day at the Lincoln birthday exer
cises being arranged by committees
consisting of the Grand Army of the
Republic. Spanish War Veterans and
the Lincoln Memorial Society. The
public obs-fvance will be held the
afternoon of February 12 in the Turn
verein Hall at the German House.
The programme will include ad
dresses, readings and musical numbers.
A "camptire" also will be held.
Sixty-one speakers will visit the city
Rheumatism depends on an acid
which flows In the blood, affecting the
muscles and Joints, producing inflam
mation, stiffness and pain. This acid
gets Into the blood through some de
fect in the digestive processes, and re
mains there because the liver, kidneys
and skin are too torpid to carry It off.
Hood's Sarsaparilla, the old - time
blood tonic Is very successful In the
treatment of rheumatism. It acts
directly, with purifying effect, on the
blood, and through the blood on the
liver, kidneys and skin, which It stimu
lates, and at the same time it Improves
Get Hood's Sarsaparilla today. Sold by
all druggists. Adv.
Tape's Diapepsin" Ends
Stomach Distress in Five
Tou don't want a slow remedy when
your stomach is bad or an uncertain
one or a harmful one your stomach
is too valuable; you mustn't injure it
with drastic drugs.
Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its
speed in giving relief; Its harmleas
ness; its certain unfailing Action in
regulating sick, sour, gassy stomachs.
Its millions of cures in indigestion,
dyspepsia, gastritis and other stomach
trouble has made it famous the world
Keep this perfect stomach doctor in
your home keep it handy get a large
fifty-cent case from any drug store and
it onvnnA should eat something
which doesn't agree with them; if
what they eat lays line ieaa, lermenis
and sours and forms gas; causes head
ache, dizziness and nausea; eructa
tions of acid and undigested food
remember, as soon as Pape's Diapepsin
comes in contact with the stomach all
rlictrAea vnninhfa Its nromntness.
certainty and ease in overcoming the
worst stomacn aisoraers is a revelation
to those who try it Adv.
schools and will deliver short ad
dresses the morning of Lincoln's birthday.
FAIR DAY FIXED TOMORROW
Panama-Pacific Programme Ar
ranged by Progressive Club.
Panama-Pacific Exposition day will ar
rive tomorrow when the chairman of the
day. B. F. Boynton, will introduce the
speaker of the day. John F. Logan,
member of "Oregon Commission for Panama-Pacific
Exposition," to the Pro
gressive Business Men's Club. His
subject will be "The Panama-Pacific
Exposition and Its Relation to Port
land." The songster of the day, John Claire
Monteith, will sing several timely ballads.
The guests of the day will be the
members of the Oregon Commission lor
the Panama-Pacific Exposition and
officers of the Royal Rosarians.
Tomorrow's programme was arranged
by the club's "Panama-Pacific Com
mittee" consisting of Messrs. E. A.
Clark, W. M. Knight, D. A. Pattullo,
John Laing and B. F. Boynton.
DAY'S TAXES $11,851.30
Collections From 236 Persons Are
Made, Most of Charges Small.
Two. hundred and thirty-six persons
paid their taxes yesterday at the
Courthouse and the county coffers were
enriched by an additional $11,851.30 as
the result of the second day of the
tax collecting season. That is an in
crease of more than J3000 over the
results of the first day's collecting but
a decrease of nearly 56000 compared
with the corresponding day of the sea
son last year. The results of the sec
ond day last year were $17,117.30.
According to Chief Deputy Tax Col
lector Huckabay the decrease this year
is due. to a certain extent, to the de
crease in the tax levy. Most of the pay
ments made yesterday were small ones.
The largest single payment, $999.67, was
made by F. A. Reisalcher, of Portland.
Eleven of the 236 were hair payments.
CANAL ZONE DESCRIBED
Xorthnestern National Bank Issues
Folder About Panama.
Interesting phases of the Panama
Canal, the zone through which it
crosses, the isthmus and the life of
that section, are featured in ine reg
ular monthly letter of the Northwest
ern National Bank, just Issued to pa
trons. The cities of Colon and Panama
are dealt with in the I ebruary letter,
which is adequately illustrated and re
plete with vivid description.
The letter used is of a folder type,
two inside pages carrying Panama
Canal material and the front page
being used for the letter. Next month s
letter, it Is announced, will carry a de
scription of the army of workmen who
dug the canal.
CITY ASKS PART OF COST
O.-W. R. & X. May Help Build Via
duct Over I'nion-Avenue Extension.
Formal request was made upon of
ficials of the O.-W. R. & N. Company
yesterday by City Commissioner Dieck
that the company stand a part of the
cost of constructing a viaduct over
the main line tracks on Union avenue,
where an extension is to be made from
the present end of Union avenue to
the. city limits to form an entrance to
the interstate bridge. Officials of the
company took the proposition under
Proceedings are under way for the
extension of Union avenue north to a
point near where the O.-W. R-- & N.
tracks cross. Here, it is proposed, a
viaduct will eliminate the grade cross
ing. MILL-PICKETING GOES ON
Violence Lacking When Shingle
Weavers' Union Men Afrrce.
Picketing of the shingle mills of the
L. B. Menefee Lumber Company con
tinued vesterdav, but without violence.
The Store of 100 Per Cent Service.
We find, after stock taking, that we have
several lines that must be disposed of at
once. So we've cut prices to less than cost
in many cases. But come today; see for
$30, $25, $20 Men's Overcoats, three- t 1 O
quarter length, final price .P 1
$45 and $35 Men's Tuxedo Suits, fl0
full silk lined, final price
$25 and $20 Men's Double-breasted d o
Blue and Black Suits, now P
$10 up to $30 Women's
Coats, in all shades,
the final d a f
$25, $20, $15 Topcoats.
some silk lined; tinai
See the Windows Today, Sure
GUS KUHN. Pre.
Steinbach & Co.
Copyright. IBIS, Kuppenhelmer.
the former workers and members of
the Shingle Weavers' Union contenting
themselves with stopping the men on
their way to and from work and argu
ing with them the advisability of Join
ing the union.
The mills have Just started up on a
10 per cent lowering of the old scale
for workers, to which the union is
objecting. Many men desired to work
for less rather than be unemployed,
and the company wished to start up
the mills, which had been shut down
for five months.
Mail orders are now being received
by Steers & Coman, Columbia building,
for the Gluck-Zimbalist concert Feb
ruary 11, at the Heilig. These will be
filled in the order of their receipt be
fore the regular seat sale opens, if ac
companied by check and self-addressed,
stamped envepe. Prices: Floor, J2.50,
$2; balcony. $2. 1.B0. Jl: gallery re
served. $1: general admission 75c.
SPECIAL TRAINFROM SALEM
For the convenience of visitors and
legislators the Oregon Electric will run
a special train tonight. Salem to Port,
land. Leave Salem 10 P. M. Adv.
Celtic Floated, endamaged.
NEWPORT, R. I., Feb. 2. The naval
supply ship Celtic, which struck on
Half Moon Phoal in Nantucket Sound
yesterday, was floated In the face of
a northeast blizzard today. The ves
sel apparently was not damaged.
Will Leave Vnlon Depot 8 P. M.
O.-W. R. & N.
Effective Sunday, February Tth
Returns Monday. Wednesdays and Fridays
City Ticket Office Washington at Sd
11 A. M. to 11 P. M.
A FAREWELL DINNER
A two-act Majestic society drama
of love and intrigue.
FATTY, MABEL AND THE LAW
A one-act Keystone comedy, fea
turing Roscoe Arbuckle and
IN THE JURY ROOM
A powerful two-act Thanhouser so
ciological drama of intense
RING AROUND R0SEY
A Royal side-splitting comedy.
This bill will run for four days, be
Your Favorite Dining Place
Most everyone has some taste in the matter of dining. Quality
of food and cookery must be good and the surrounding atmos
phere congenial. You and your friends will find all this in
None goes away dissatisfied and our list of regular diners
increases daily. We serve them well at small cost Let your
favorite dining place he here.
Lunch, 12 to 2, 35c, 50c
Dinner, 5:30 to 9, 75c
Best Food Served
At Lowest Possible Cost
One of Our 15 Special Dinners
Served 5 to 8 P. JL
SPECIAL DIXER, NO. 28 30
Ham, Cheese or
Pie, Puddlns or Ice Cream
Confectionery and Restaurant,
Washington Street at Tenth.
The parson told the sexton,
u . "told" ... "Bell"
The sexton lol,ed the Mf
Then the whole town knew it.
Use the Automatic.
Two can keep a secret;
Your conversation is private.
Particular people prefer the
Long Distance Everywhere.
Call A 63 for Information.
Dr. PAUL C YATES
TEN YEARS OF HONEST DEN
T1STKV IN POBTLA.iD,
I Have Cut Prices
I will save you 60 centa on every
douar on the best dental work
made by human hands and without
Myoffer Is for you to Bo to any
dental office and get pcloei then
come to me and I will "hc-wy""
how to ave a dollar and I make
a dollar on your dental worK.
My Price Will Surely Suit You
My Work Will Surely Please You
ALL WOKK ULAKA.NTEED.
Paul C. Yates
Fifth and Jlarrlson, Opposite F-offlce.
At Our Special Bargain
Special Saving! Sales of "Jones'
Wednesday and Saturday
Jones' "Pride of Oregon" Brand
Specially Low Priced for This
Oregon products, better than
Eastern, with a money-back
Hams, half or whole this day
only, per lb 17
Shoulder Hams.for this day
only, per lb 12
Cottage Hams, small, nearly
boneless, per lb 151
Tenderloin Bacon Backs, half
or whole 6trip, per lb..l7'i
Jonea' Mild Cured Sweet
Bacon, half or whole strip,
per lb 20
No. 5 Pure Lard 651
No. 10 Pure Lard $1.25
No. 5 Select Compound. . ,.50
No. 10 Select Compound. ..05
Dlctsphons Transcribtni Bureau. 131-
32-33 Chamber of Commerce Dullrtlnf,
Portland. Or., Is prepared to furnish a
dictaphone in your room or orrica, whers
you can dictate your bualneas, corre
spondence, brie!. ploadlnaa and renorta
at perfect ease and undisturbed to your
own satisfaction. We will call for and
transcribe the records quickly and ac
curately and return the work day or
niKht Our office dictaphone for public
use until 11 P. M. In private room with
phone. Twenty-five dollara minimum
monthly charge transcribing secures a
dictaphone In your room or office per
manently. Records called for and work
returned until 11 P. M. Copylnr. typln.
mlmographlni?. multographlns. dlcta
nhonlng. transcribing and stenographic
leeal work given special attention day or
night. H. Bishop. Mm. Main 2lu.
LCCHWA3 PRINTING CO.
jO BEN P.GREENE. PRESIDENT
la4.5r STARK STREET
t'TTFR A!r KICAItWY Ts
AN KRAJs CISCO.
Esjrspeaa Plaa BUS Day
Asarrlcam Piss SSJi a Dmr C.
ttO ROOMS WITH 100 BATHS.
NEW CENTRAL FIIIEPKOOF.
Kverr comfort nsl convanlsnc
In the center of the.tr and retail
district On carllnes transferrins t
all parts of cltr. omnibus meets U
trains and steamers.
Second Term f 30th Year Be lee
ts the specialty of this school,
btndtints may enter belnnln
classes In tngllsh. Latin, Algebra.
Trigonometry, Civics and advanre-d
claseea In all subjects ream led f.t
college entrance. tend for cati
lotfue or call for Information.
Portlsad An'mfi " and Meat
oaaerr Streets, Port lead. Or.
Lee Miller Sanatorium
Tor th private cr n1 !rlmnl f
j.t1niB ufftM'tnn from mntl 4taM.
iroholtr and firm f1'll.lhn.
Lm AllUer. TaKor M17. SOI E. 934 M. K.