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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 26, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, 3IARCH 26. 1915.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Misnarin Editor. Main 7070. A 8095
City Editor Main 7070. A 605
Sunday Editor Main 7070, A 6035
Advertising department.... Mala 7070, A 0W&
City circulation Main 7070. A 0!5
Composing-room. Main 7070, A 0095
I'rintinR-rtvom Main 7070, A 6i&5
Superintendent building Main 7070, A BOW
HEILIG (Broadway at Taylor) Rose Stahl
in new comedy. "A Perfect lAdy." To
night at :! o'clock.
BAKER (Broadway and Sixth, between Alder-
ana jxorriaont oenesee ox tue auim.
- Tonight at b.lZ o'clock.
HIPPODROME AMUSEMENT COMPANT
(Fourth and Stark Moving pictures and
vaudeville. Continuous till XI o'clock.
Orpheum (Broadway at Stark) This after
noon at 2:13 and tonight at 8:10 o'clock.
PANT AGES (Broadway at Alder) Perform
ances 2 -.30, 7:30 and 9:30 P. M-
1AUCUS LOCW'9 EMPRESS (Broadway
and Yamhill) Continuous performances
train 1.30 to 11 P. Ji.
Moving Picture Theater.
NATIONAL, Park, West Park, nur Wash.
PEOPLES West Park near Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Washington.
Si&vr STAR Park and Wasnington.
SUNSET THEATER Washington and
COLUMBIA THEATER Sixth and 8tark.
ELEVENTH-STREET THEATER (Eleventh
and Morrison) Moving pictures of "Time's
Punctured Romance.' Continuous 1 P. M.
to 11 P. M.
Advertisements Intended for City News
In Brief columns In Sunday's issue must be
Jbanded In The Oregonlan Duslness olXlcs by
i e dock Saturday evening.
Organ Recital, to Be Tonight.
The eighth recital of the series now
being given under the auspices of the
Oregon chapter of the American Guild
of Organists will take place tonight at
Trinity Kpiscopal Church, Nineteenth
and Everett streets, when Miss Gladys
IMorgan, organist of the First Christian
Church, will play the following: pro
gramme: Toccata and fugue in D
minor (J. S. Bach), "A Norse Ballad"
(Wilkes), "Reve Angelique" (Ruben-etein-Lemare),
Sonata No. 1 (Borow
eki) allegro ma non troppo-andante-allero
coifc fuoco, "Andante Cantabile,"
lourth symphony (Widor); "Evensong"
(Johnston). Olfertorie No. (Batiste).
Bangs Defines "Salubritt." John
Kendrick Bangs on April 13 will ap
pear in the Lincoln High School in
his gloom-dispelling talk entitled
"Salubrities I Have Met" and on April
15 Mr. Bangs will give "More Salubri
ties." These evenings are planned i
under the auspices of the Portland
Education Association. As an explana
tion of the title offered, the committee
In charge announces that a "salu
brity." according to Mr. Bangs, is a
happy one and his lectures are ac
counts of personal experiences with
some of the best-known salubrities.
Mrs. L411ie Davey Thomas, of Ains
worth school, is chairman of the com
Oregon Artists Incorporate. The
Society of Oregon Artists filed articles
of incorporation in County Clerk Cof
fey's office yesterday. The officers
signing the articles are: George C.
Christiansen, president; Edith L. Miller,
vice-president; Wade H. Blevlns, sec
retary-treasurer; Jeanne M. Stewart,
Charles C. McKim. Clyde 1 Keller.
Dana Bartlett and Colista M. Dowling,
comprising the executive board. Arti
cles of incorporation were filed also
for the Plastics Manufacturing Com
pany, capitalized at $300,000. The
incorporators are: J. V. Beach, N. D.
Simon and Roscoe C. Nelson.
Miss . Alice V. Jotcb Speaks on
Gardens. Miss Alice V. Joyce, of the
Woodlawn school, gave an address
Wednesday In the East St. Johns Cen
tral School at a meeting under the
auspices of the Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation. The lecture was illustrated
with a number of stereopticon slides
Music was furnished by the Baptist
Church orchestra and Mrs. George Rich
X.ydick. City Superintendent Boyd
presented pictures for the Central and
Kast schools for the rooms which had
the greatest number of parents attend
ing parent-teacher meetings. Mrs. Wil
liam Kdmundson, presided.
Extension Classes Announced.
University of Oregon Extension classes
will meet in the Central iJbrary as
follows: Tonight, literary apprecia
tion, under Mrs. Parsons, at 7:30
o'clock in room B; at 2 o'clock
today Professor Prescott will meet
his class in parliamentary law
and public speaking for women, in
room H: Saturday at 7:30. in room B.
Mrs. Parsons' class in short story will
New Citt Barn Inspected. The
City Council yesterday inspected the
new city barn completed last week at
a cost of $4.. 000 at Sixteenth and Jef
ferson streets. The acceptance of the
work having been recommended by
Building Inspector Plummer it is prob
able the Council will put through the
official acceptance at its next meeting.
The horses will move In soon after
Christian Vostvedt Dies. Christian
Vostvedt died at St- Vincent's Hos
pital yesterday. He is survived by his
wife. Mrs. Charlotte Vostvedt. and the
following children: Mrs. Madge Peter
son, and sxerre. Ralph Tredge. William,
Engebor and Borghild Fostvedt. Fu
neral services will be held today at 2
I". M. from Pearson's Chapel, Russell
street and Union avenue, and interment
will be made in Mount Scott Cemetery.
"Judaism" to Be Topic. "Judaism"
will be the topic at Beth Israel to
night at 8 o'clock. "The Great Sab
bath" will be the topic tomorrow at
10:30. The Bible class, which usually
meets Tuesday, is postponed. Passover
service will be observed Monday at
k' o'clock in the evening and on Tues
day at 10 in the morning. All men
and women are welcome.
Keast of Passover to Be Observed.
Services will be held at Congregation
Ahavai Sholom, Park and Clay streets,
tonight at 8 o'clock: tomorrow morn
ing services at 9:30 o'clock. The Feast
of Passover will be observed Monday
and Tuesday evenings at 7 o'clock and
Tuesday and Wednesday mornings at
9:30 o'clock. Rabbi R. Abrahamson
Glee Club to Entertain Tonight.
A concert will be given by the Glee
Club of Pacific University at the audi
torium of the Young Men's Christian
Association at 8 o'clock tonight. The
programme will be under the direction
of Norman A. Hoose. of the Ad Club
Quartet- "An Instrumental Courtship"
will be one of the novelties that will
Mkdal Contest Scheduled. The
pupils of the Lents school will hold a
medal contest in the school auditorium
today at 1:30 o'clock. The contestants,
pupils from the ninth grades, inclusive,
are divided into three classes, and
a silver medal will be awarded the
best declamation in each.
Heatino Contract Is Let. Union
district directors let the contract for
installation of the steam heating plant
for the Gresham high school to the
Myers Heating Company at the meet
ing held in Gresham on Wednesday,
Specials for Friday and Saturday.
No. 1 grain-fed loin of pork, 18c lb.;
legs of pork, 15c lb.: shoulder of pork,
lie lb.: lard, fives, 65c: lard. tens. 11.25;
choice bacon. 20c lb George U Parker,
H9 First St. Adv.
H cu Us Help Ourselves. All
kinds skilled and unskilled labor (men
and women). Married worKers- As
sociation, telephone Main 6672, 112
First street. Membership limited to
married Portland residents Adv.
For Rent. First-class storeroom,
central location in downtown business
district; good opportunity for respon
sible merchant. AC 675. Oregonlan.
Low Prices on Printing f all kind.
F. W Baltea & Co. Main 166. A 1166.
Columbia Slough Gardens Grow.
Farmers on Columbia Slough are
preparing for a larger garden area this
year than ever before. Considerable
new land has been cleared along the
Columbia. The soil " is sandy loam.
Under normal conditions, Columbia
Slough district could supply Portland
with green vegetables. This year the
farmers have received assurances that
there will be little overflow from
water from the Columbia and this will
permit early crops. The farmers are
greatly interested in the proposed road
bonds issue -of 61.250,000. "Hard-sur
face on the Sandy road," said a farmer
living near Fairview, "will add 25 per
cent to the value of all farms here.
H. W. Langs to Be Buried Tomorrow.
The funeral of H. W. Lange. who
died Wednesday at his home. 1351 East
Harrison street, will be held tomorrow
at 2 o'clock from Holman's Chapel,
The interment will be in Rlverview
Cemetery. Mr. Lange was a member of
the firm of Lange & Son. and had been
in business here for five years. Air.
Lange was a German and 66 years o
age. He served in the Prussian army
in 1870 and was present at the cap
ture of Paris. He came to the United
States in 1872. Mr. Lange is survived
by a son, F. W. Lange. of Portland.
Apollo Club to Sing at Salem.
The Apollo Club. Portland's well-known
male chorus. William H. Hover, con'
ductor. will leave tonight at 6:30
o'clock from the Jefferson-street depot
of the Oregon Electric Railway Com
pany, for Salem, where the members
will appear in concert- The ' pro
gramme will consist exclusively of
numbersiby Apollo Club talent, the two
soloists chosen being G. F. Mead, tenor,
and E. Maldwyn Evans, baritone. This
out-of-town trip is the first of its kind
by the Apollo Club.
Stole Auto Results in Arrest.
While William Albers. of Albers Bros.
Milling Company, was working on the
Chamber of Commerce membership
campaign he left his automobile stand
ing on Fifth street near Oak about
11:30 o'clock yesterday and when he
returned in a few minutes it was gone.
A short time later Benjamin R. Stromer,
25, a laborer, was caught with the car
in Milwaukie by the constable of that
place. Stromer was brought back to
Portland and a charge of larceny lodged
William E. Leitz' Funeral Held.
The funeral of William E. Leitz,
brother-in-law of J. J. Oeder, of Grand
avenue North, who died at Seattle Sat.
urday. was held Monday. He was era
ployed as a salesman by the Standard
Furniture Company of Seattle. His
vacant desk was draped in mourning.
Mr. Leitz was a former president of
the Standard Furniture Mutual Benefit
Association. He also was a member of
the Royal Arch Masons. He is sur
vived by his wife and three children.
Mazamas to Hike Sunday. For
their Sunday tramp the Mazamas will
leave Fourth and Yamhill streets on the
Southern Pacific line and go to Wapato
Station. From there they will wend
their way to the summit of Bald Peak,
which affords splendid views. After
lunch on the summit, the hikers will
take a route leading back to the rail
road at Gaston, from which the return
will be made to Portland, arriving at
Men and Women who suffer with
weak, painful feet, broken-down arch
or flat foot, are cordially invited to
visit Woodard, Clarke & Co., today,
fourth floor, appliance dept., and inter
view, without charge or obligation to
purchase, an expert representative
from the Shaw Mfg. Co., in regard to
the benefits which are obtained by
wearing their easy-fitting, nickel ap
pliances for the relief of foot troubles.
Powell Valley to Hear Talks.
Milton O. Nelson, H. E. Davis and James
Sterling, directors of the Gresham Fair
Association, will deliver addresses Sat
urday night at the Powell Valley
schoolhouse on the proposeel co-operative
cannery, to be operated at Gresham.
They will tell what produce is needed
at the cannery. The meeting will be
under the auspices of the Powell Valley
Parent-Teacher Association. Refresh
ments will be served.
Pension Bureau Asks Bicycle.
The Widow's Pension Bureau wants a
bicycle and it has no money to pay
for one. The bureau is paying a pension
to a widow who has a 15-year-old son.
The son can get a job If he has a
bicycle. The pension bureau will not
have to pay so much to the widow if
the son gets a job. so the bureau is
looking for a bicycle.
St. Johns Young Man Dies. The
funeral services of Lynn Massey, aged
26. who died at nis nome, bus west
Charleson street, St. Johns, Monday, of
typhoid pneumonia, were held yester
day at the United Evangelical Church.
St. Johns and the interment was made
in Columbia Cemetery. He was born
in St. Johns. He is survived by his
mother, two sisters and three brothers.
Albina Club Meets Today. The
Albina Business Men's Club will hold
its monthly meeting today at 10 A. M..
In the Albina Branch Library, Knott
street. Placing an arch on Russell
street and" Williams avenue, repairs of
Williams avenue and report - of the
market committee will be the business
to be considered.
Mr. Holjian Lectures on Roses.
Fred V. Holman, Portland rose expert,
lectured last night in the Gresham li
brary on rose growing. Mr. Holman
gave a list of roses best suited for
outdoor and home cultivation. He gave
Instructions as to pruning and fertiliza
tion best suited for rose culture.
Students Have Retreat. A retreat i
Is being conducted at the Christian
Brothers' Business College, Grand ave
nue and Clackamas street, by Rev.
Father J. P. Donigan, of the Paulist
community. It started Wednesday and
will continue through today.
Llewlltn Pupils to Entertain.
The pupils of the Llewllyn school will
give an entertainment of music and
stereopticon views tonight The pro
ceeds will be applied on the purchase
of a stereopticon. About 50 pupils
will describe the pictures shown. Home,
made candy will be for sale.'
Cow Manure for sale. C 1725. Adv.
Werschkul Home Fire-Hit. The
cottage home of Mrs. J. F. Werschkul,
1018 Rcdney avenue in Albina, was
badly damaged by fire yesterday. The
loss is estimated at about 6700. The
fire is said to have been started by
sparks from the chimney.
Pot Roasts and Roast Pork Are
11c, roast veal is 12Vjc, sirloin steak
and rib beefsteak are 15c, Oregon
bacon is 17ic and good butter is 25c
a pound. These are Frank L. Smith's
prices at his main market, 228 Alder
Dr. W. A. Wise at Bar View Hotel
from March 28 to April 4. Dental
work by appointment. Adv.
Auto Speeders Fined. Eight auto
mobile drivers were fined for speeding
by the Municipal Court yesterday andl
four were given fines for violating the
traffic ordinance. Those fined for speed
lng were: B. B. Lamper. 615; G. T.
McFadden, 615; Ray Emery, 610: John
W. Miller. 615; L. E. Coleman. 610; S.
B. Burton, 610; O. Hampton. 610; L.
Schnell, 615. The drivers fined for
violating the traffic ordinance were: E.
Kallman, 65: George D. Peters. 62
Joseph Mazurosky. 610, and J. Levi, 63.
Grand Jury Indicts Six. Six 4ndict
ments were returned by the February
grand jury when it reported to Cir
cuit Judge Davis yesterday noon. Gus
Pfunder, Charles Adams and Cecil
Dunf more were indicted for passing bad
checks. W llliam Coen and Edward M.
Tobin were indicted for stealing
chickens. Charles Carrigan, who is now
under suspicion in connection with the
murder of Barbara Holzman in 1911,
was indicted on an Immorality charge.
Boy Needs Shoes. A high school
boy who is working for his board and
room, but who has no money, needs a
pair of shoes. Unless he gets them he
cannot continue in school. Anyone
willing to help this deserving boy may
telephone ' Secretary Manning, Asso
ciated Charities, Main 7051. The ap
peal for 66.50 for a tent for a poor
family was answered yesterday by
Miss M. and the family is now well
Crvic League to Hear Talks. The
Oregon Civic League will be addressed
by Harry W. Laidler. Orrin G. Cocks
and Mrs. Charlotte Perkins Gilman, at
ts weekly luncheon In the Multnomah
Hotel at noon tomorrow. Mr. Laidler
was present at the anti-war demon
stration of the Socialists in Belgium
and England last Summer and is a
lecturer and author. Mr. Cocks is the
advisory secretary of the National
Board of Censorship of Motion Pictures.
Mrs. Gilman Is a writer.
Negro With Knife Arrested. Be
cause he was looking for someone Bud
Redd, colored, was arrested at the Min
nesota Hotel, Fifth and Flanders streets
yesterday. Officers Bewley and Stewart,
who made the arrest, say that Redd
was trying to .find someone at the
hotel, against whom he apparently had
grudge, and that he had an open
pocket knife up his sleeve at the time.
Y. M. C. A. Secretary Back. I. B.
Rhodes, state Y. M. C. A. secretary.
returned yesterday from a trip to Baker
and La Grande to inspect the associa
tions. He reports that both have made
excellent gains in membership in two
months and that financial conditions
also have improved.
Church to Entertain Newsboys. The
Brotherhood of the First Congrega
tional Church, Park and Madison streets,
will entertain the newsboys and some
pupils from Frazer Home at their
regular monthly supper at the church
tomorrow night. Governor Withycombe
will be the chief speaker.
We Act Under
as your guardian when
you are under age as
your agent or trustee
when you are grown
and as your executor,
administrator or trus
tee when you die. The
.volume of our business,
which is conducted sys
tematically by trained
experts, permits a rea
sonable charge for such
service. I n v e stigate
Title and Trust
Title & Trust Bldg.
CCHWAB PRINTING CO.
Oben f.greene. president
2-4-54: stark street
JITNEYS DROPPING OFF
TRAFFIC ENGINEER KIRKPATRICK
REPORTS ON CHANGES.
No New Cars Entering, Many Sales
Noted and Disabled Machine
Makes Difference Perceptible. "
The jitney business in Portland is -ort
the decrease, according to Municipal
Traffic Engineer Kirkpatrick, who has
completed a check of the service for
comparison with a survey made some
time ago. He reports that since the
completion of the first survey no new
cars have been added to the service,
and 45 of the cars then in service have
been put out of business by accidents.
Troese cars are not all out of service
Mr. h.irkpatrlcK reports that many
other former jitney drivers have gone
irt of the business, but their cars are
being operated as jitneys by new own
ers. Jitney drivers when they realize
that there is no profit to be made sell
their cars and retire quietly, Mr. Kirk
it is my opinion irom careiui ODser-
vatlon and study that the jitney busi-
ess will adjust Itself," said Mr. Kirk
patrick yesterday. "It will need no
regulation. I know of many jitneys
that are for sale and I know of a long
ist of others that have been sold. The
tale license transfer records show this
fact, too. Appreciable slumps In the
usiness will be seen when tne cars
now operating begin to wear out or the
repair bills become excessive by reason
of age. I can -see no possible way for
the touring car operators to be perma
Cupid Misguides Youth Who
Comes Here to Wed
Seattle Boy. However. Arrives In
Court and Finds Affianced There,
Determined to Stick With Him
Through Thick and Thin" and
Judge Grants Freedom Gambler
rented it and did not belong to him.
He admitted, however, that he was a
E. V. COPPCHANGES PLEA
Man on Trial in Wyoming Repudi
ates Confession Made in Portland.
Edwin V. Copp, arrested in Portland
last January on a bigamy charge pre
ferred against him in Wyoming, has
appealed to the Supreme Court of that
stato for permission to change his plea
of "guilty" to "not guilty." A non
support charge pending against Copp
in Portland was dismissed when the
Wyoming authorities took him to that
state to stand trial on the more serious
In asking to change his plea Copp
has charged that Deputy District At
torney Ryan, of Portland, forced him
to make a confession which he repu
diated some time after going back to
Wyoming. Mr. Ryan yesterday received
word that Copp had appealed, and that
the confession had been brought into
BAD CHECK HEARING IS SET
Man Accused of Using Auto as Aid
Says He Owns Alaskan Mines.
The case of Frank Thompson, who
was arrested in the Cornelius Hotel
Wednesday night by Detetcives Grisim
and Howell on a charge of passing
J2110 in worthless checks, has been set
for hearing in the Municipal Court Fri
day. Thompson says he owns four rich
mines in Alaska.
The detectives say Thompson pur
chased a live-passenger auto with
worthless checks, and by using the car
and thus putting on a show of wealth
iSave Scrip for Your Trip to San Francisco Ask for It With Every Purchased
"A Mile in Travel for a Dollar in Trade."
Stirring Pre -Easter Sale
390 Lovely Sample Hats
No Two Alike
The Entire &Mi0' Sample Line of
San Francisco's Largest Wholesale Milliners !
In all our Millinery experience we were never able to offer such bargains as these beauti
ful Trimmed Hats. You must really attend the sale to realize what wonderful Hats
Beauties, Every One of Them !
Hats Worth $5, $6, $7.50 and $10
And the better values are in the majority ! AH hand-made Hats, in every conceivable
new shape for Spring and Summer. Quaint little Pokes, Sailors, military effects, etc.
Very finest materials and straws. Trimmed with fine silk ribbons, flowers, fruits, etc.
This great purchase will be placed on sale tomorrow morning: on our Third Floor. Our determination is
to make this department known far and wide for wonderful values.
Don't , delay of course the $10 Hats will go first! You are sure to find a shape and style that'll ex
actly suit you. Remember these are samples of San Francisco's largest wholesalers and importers of
Millinery. A house famous the country over for exclusive styles.
No two of these Hats are alike, and there are 390 to start the
' sale. Think of it! a week before Easter and Hats up to $10 for
$ 98 faar?H5mimm) $ 98
0) j 1 i r,
he was enabled to pass worthless
checks at various business houses.
"Safety First" Film to Be Shown.
A moving-picture film showing how
accidents are caused and how they can
be prevented will be shown to the
public Tuesday night at 8:16 in the
Hawthorne building of the Portland
Railway, Light & Power Company at
Hawthorne avenue and East Water
streets. Tha film was secured by thi
National Electric Light Association
composed of many leading electrii
bulb producers throughout the country.
It is intended, by its exhibition, to
promote the "safety first" movement.
ECAUSE he came to Portland from
Seattle to get married Cecil Law
rence, 18 years old, got into trouDie.
He wanted to secure a job before the
marriage and while lie was looking
for work he' fell in with Harry S.
Bartley, confessed gambler, who pre-
iously had served a jail sentence in
Seattle. The two were arrested yes
terday by City Detective Tackaberry
on a charge of vagrancy.
In the hearing in Municipal Court
Lawrence told of his discouraging
struggle to find work in order that he
might make a home for his sweetheart.
He said that he had been promised a
job on the dredge "Chinook," but that
had- failed to materialize. Now he
said he had secured work selling papers
which would tide him over until he.
could get something better.
After a few words of admonition
Municipal Judge Stevenson released the
young man and continued the case in
definitely. The affianced bride of Law
rence, a charming, dark eyed girl, sat
through the hearing ready to testify
in defense of her husband-elect if the
need arose. When the decision of the
judge had been given the two left the
courtroom happily, arm in arm.
Bartley, who was arrested with Law.
-ence, received a sentence of 30 days.
Am-ig the articles which were found
in his rooms and which were used as
evidence against him were a complete
gambling outfit, consisting of dice and
dice box and a pack -of cards. In ad
dition, there was a billy club and a
hypodermic outfit. These last articles
he said were in the room - when he
AT BAKER THEATER
Starting Next Sunday Matinee
The Sensational Awakening
Drama by tvgtne Br i tux
Produced to help tear away the curse of silence
that exists between parents and youths.
"Our committee is unanimous in commending the
production of this drama in Portland."
W. P. WOODARD.
DR. XORMAN PEASE. ,
DR. WM. T. FOSTER.
Children Uader Sixteen Admitted With Parents or
Uuardiaas Omly. SEATS SOW SELLlXti.
$5 Glasses for $2.50
As Advertised by Others.
But we give you more.
We include, without ex
tra charge, an examina
tion for which others
charge $2.50. Why pay
double? We guarantee
Our specials not one
Lenses ir gold
filled spectacle or
Better mountings. .$3-60
Toric lenses, same
Kryptoks 38.00 to 315.00
WHEELER OPTICAL CO.
We Do Oar Own Grinding.
77y Beautiful, SanitarYS.
jfjHfff 5Sfe2 jftAjy these four words tell why V
is the 'ideal finish for, the walls
of your home.
"Mellotone" gives a pure white
or choice of many delicate hues as
"soft as the rainbow tints."
"Mellotone" is not easily in
jured, does not fade and lasts for
years. You can wash it as often as you like.
"Mellotone" will lighten and brighten your whole
Before you decorate have your nearest dealer in
Lowe Brothers "High Standard" Paints tell you of
the many practical, pleasing and economical qualities
of Mellotone. Color card free upon request.
For Sale by
This is the law to our salespeople:
built our business on quality
products you know that nothing
tut quality goods are allowed to
enter here and you must see that
nothing but quality goods go out."
2 Day Specials
AT THE BIG STORE
Regular 25c Extra Standard Table Fruit, 3 cans for 50?
Any of these, straight or assorted: Egg Plums, Green
Gage Plums, Lemon Cling Peaches, Apricots,
Grapes, Bartlett Pears.
Special prices on Minced
Clams: 12V&C size, 3 for
25c; 15c size, each. . .10
Stringless Beans Equal to
the best fresh beans
Hunt's Supreme Brand, 2
Pascal's Barley Sugar
New goods just arrived
from London 35c size for
30c; 65c size for 55d
Matzos and Matzos Meal
Simon & Weil's 2 pkgs.
NOTICE TO LOVERS OF GOOD COFFEE When you
buy TURKISH COFFEE from us you are dealing direct
with the roasters and packers no lost aroma or strength.
Thus, with no middlemen's profits to pay, you get the
highest efficiency and superior results at lowest cost.
Special Friday and Saturday, 2 pounds for S5d
Note We are agents for Kellogg's Battle Creek Health Foods.
20O STARK ST.
Store for Rent!
Store 25x73, centrally located, fireproof building,
water, heat and light included in rental If you want
to change locations and secure a first-class store in
the best retail center, this is your opportunity.
L 569, Oregonian.
Rasmussen & Co.
N. E. Cor. Second and Taylor Sts.
And Principal Paint and Hardware
Dealers in Every City.
t-. t.iLW)irjii- Lin
The SEWaKl. m a... iuuurn and
elegantly appointed hotel, poseosilnf
one or in most Deauiiiui corner ww. ;
bles in the Northwest. Located ei
lOtb and Alder ata., opposite Old.
Wort man A Kins' a bis depart men t
itmL In heart of retail and theater
district. Kates, $1 and up. Bui
meets all trains. W car also runs
from Union Depot direct to HOTEL,
fiEWARO. " W. H. HLWAKU. rrop.
Styles in Shoes
Fashion has been making- some
fantastic changes in the styles of
And still more are to come.
Some of these are founded on an
economic condition due to topsy
turvy conditions at many sources of
New the new lasts and leathers
for Spring are being shown and
these are being told about in our
No news Is more Important to
the man or woman who want to
be well dressed than "shoe n(."