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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1915)
TIIE MORNING OREGOXIAN. FRIDAY, APKIL 23, 1915.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
OREGON IAN TELEPHONES.
Managing Editor Main 707O, A 605
t'Uy Editor Main 7070. A B095
Sunday Editor Main 7070. A u5
Advertising Department .... Main 7070. A ot5
ity ClrcuTatlon Main 7O70. A BOO-
ComposinK-room ....... ....Main 7070. A 60U6
I'rinting-room Main 7070. A BOMS
teuperintenrtent Building Main 707O, A oS
HKII.1G (Broadway at Taylor) Rock and
ulion, in "lne Candy bnop. lonignt at
BAKER (Broadway and Sixth, between Al
uer end Morrison) Italian Grand Opera
Company in 'Xucla, tonight at 8:20.
HIPPODROME AMUSEMENT COMPANY
(Fourth and Stark) Moving pictures and
vaudeville, continuous till 11 o clock.
RECREATION PARK tTwenty-fourtn and
Vaughn) Baseball. Portland va. Salt
Lake. This afternoon at S.
FANTAGES (Broadway at Alder) Perform
ances 1:30 to 11 P. M.
MARCUS LOEWS EMPRESS (Broadway
and Yamhill) Continuous performances
Horn a: JO to 11 P. M.
Motion Picture Theaters.
NATIONAL. Park. West Tark. near Wash.
PEOPLES West Park, near Alder.
MAJESTIC Park and Washington.
NEW STAR Park and Washington.
-SUNSET THEATER Broadway and Wash
ington. COLUiiBIA THEATER Sixth and Stark.
Advertisements Intended for City News
In .Brief columns In Sunday's issue must be
handed in The Oregonian businesc office by
St o'clock Saturday evening. -
Lents League Elects Officers.
The Kpworth League of the Methodist
Church at Lents elected officers
Wednesday night at a meeting held at
the home of C. J. Wilson., as follows:
President, Kdwin Norene; first, vice
president, J. B. Ott: second vice-president,
Ruth Russell; third vice-president,
Laura Wlllbanks: fourth vice-president,
Herbert Bleythint; secretary, R. J.
Wilkinson; treasurer, Charles Wilson;
choir leader, Mrs. Estella Moore;
organist. Miss Katberine Butterfleld;
efficiency inspector. W. N. Davis; dele
gates to the annual convention of the
Kpworth at McMinnville. May 7, 8 and
. Miss Lona Crandall, Miss Laura Will
banks and Charles Wilson. The annual
reports will be submitted at a public
meeting which will be held May 16
in celebration of the 26th anniversary
of the founding of the Epworth League.
School Sitb to Bb Chosen. A vote
tin the site of the proposed union high
fsohool will be held tomorrow afternoon
at 2 o'clock in the schoolhouses of the
Orient, Cottrell and Victory districts,
according to the notices sent out by A.
P. Armstrong, the County Superintend
ent. This election will be held, according-
to the resolution adopted at
the mass meeting: held three weeks ago
at Orient schoolhouse. Selection! of a
site is necessary before any further
steps can be taken. After the site has
been chosen, petitions, stating: where
the union high school will be built, will
be circulated and another special elec
tion will decide whether the high school
shall be established. At present there
is a union high school at Orient. It
is thought that a location near new
Pleasant Home may be selected as the
site of the proposed new school. j
Woodmen Head Arrives Scndat.
I. I. Boak. head of the Pacific jurisdic
tion of the Woodmen of the World,
with headquarters in Denver, will ar
rive in Portland Sunday. He will be
met at the Union Depot at 1:30 P. M.,
by a committee representing- the Cham
ber of Commerce and several prominent
Portland members of the order. A
theater party will be given, for him In
the evening and on Monday morning he
will be Riven an auto ride about the
city. . Following a special luncheon for
him at noon at the Chamber he will be
taken over the Colximbia River High
way. Prosfer Boon's Kuneral Todat.
Prosper Boon, who for 19 years had
made his home in Portland, died
Wednesday at his residence 630
Northrup street at the age of 47. Mr.
Boon, who was a member of the Mac
cabees, is survived by his widow, and
daughter Irina and stepchildren Maxine.
Marcella and Alice Boulanger and bis
brother Joseph Boon, of Portland, and
two brothers and a sister In Belgium.
The funeral will be held today at 9
o'clock from St. Mary's Cathedral at
Fifteenth and Davis streets. Burial
will be at lone Kir Cemetery.
Pickpocket Suspects Identified.
Joe Martin and George Dunn, arrested
at Fourth and Pine streets Wednesday
on a charge of having picked the
pocket of Ben Bockman near the Pit
tock building the day previous, were
Identified as the men who did the work
by Mr. Bockman yesterday, according
to Detectives Goltz and Abbott who
made the arrest. Martin and Dunn are
said to have secured Bookman's watch.
The case will come up in the Munic
ipal Court today.
Grammar School, Teachers to Be
Elected. The directors of the school
district No. 4, Gresham, will elect a
principal of the grammar school sepa
rate from the Union High School and
a corps of teachers in the near future.
The directors met Wednesday night
and decided to elect the principal and
five subordinate teachers, all separate
from the high school. At present J. E.
fitubbs Is principal of the grammar
and high school and will be until the
close of the year.
Mrs. L. C. Phillips to Speak. "Re
ligious Home Training of the Child" will
be the subject of an address today at
2:30 in room 320 Courthouse by Mrs.
L. C. Phillips, who will speak under
the auspices of the Parents' Educational
Bureau of the Oregon Congress of
Mothers. The meeting is free and all
mothers or others interested are in
vited. Mrs. Phillips will refer to the
influence of the Sunday school.
University op Michigan Men Meet.
Members of the University of Michi
gan club of Oregon met at 12:15 o'clock
today at the Hazelwood for their
regular weekly luncheon. These are
arranged for convenience of the former
students at Michigan, to renew their
former campus friendships, and to
welcome any alumni who may be visit
ing the city. The luncheons are held
Teachers Enjot Memort Test. A
demonstration of memory training was
given yesterday before teachers of the
Shaver School by David Roth, memory
expert. This was one of a series of
demonstrations to be made before
teachers. In the demonstrations Mr.
Ttoth memorizes almost instantaneous
ly long lists of words which are given
him by members of his audience.
Fall in Tub Fatal to Babt.
Nellie Josephine Guntley. the 3-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Guntley. of Brentwood, died at their
home April 19. Her death was caused
by falling into a tub of hot water and
later contracting pneumonia. She was
born May 15, 1913. She was a great
favorite in the neighborhood where she
"The New Immigration" Is Topic.
"The New Immigration," will be Rabbi
Jonah B. Wise's topic at Beth Israel
tonight at 8; "The Scapegoat" tomor
row at 10:30. Dr. William T. Foster
will speak next Friday evening at
Temple Beth Israel. All men and women
Iowa Society to Meet. The Iowa
Society will hold a meeting at Lincoln
High School, Tuesday night, April 27.
A programme is being prepared and
all former residents of Iowa are in
vited. To Let. For business purposes, store,
1875 square feet, central location, mod
erate rental. AK 710, Oregonian. Adv.
Week-End Fishino Trip to Salmon
River. Guide furnished. Auto leaves 3
P. M. Saturday. Phone Tabor 3796. Adv.
Doctor's Offices to let In downtown
building, central location; moderate
rental. AL 70S Oregonian. Adv.
Printed Stationery, Books, Catalogs.
F. W. Baltes & Co., Main 165, A 1165. Adv.
i Organists Arrange Recital. The
Oregon chapter of the American Guild
of Organists will give another of its
Invitation recitals for school children,
teachers and parents at the Columbia
Theater, Sixth Btreet, Saturday morn
ing. April 24. at 9:30 A. M. The pro
gramme will include an organ recital
by Dr. Max Cushing, organist of Trinity
Church and Professor of History at
Reed College, a presentation in Alms
of the opera of "Tannhauser," and the
story of "Frederick the Great." The
films will be accompanied by appro
priate music by Frederick C. Scholl, or
ganist of the theater. The recital will
be the last for the season of the series
that has been given by the Oregon
chapter of the American Guild of Or
ganists. Any persons who are interested
in this movement may obtain invita
tions upon application to the secretary
of the chapter, Daniel H. Wilson, 617
Extension Classes to Meet. Uni
versity of Oregon extension classes will
meet in the Central Library today as
follows: Parliamentary law and prac
tical public speaking at 2 in room H
with Professor Frescottr German litera
ture at 7:30 in room A with Dr. Schmidt
and the class in literary appreciation,
conducted by Mrs. Parsons, at 7:30 in
room B. The short story class will
meet with Mrs. Parsons on April 24 at
7:30 in room B. Students attending
Professor Prescott's class in practical
public speaking should remember that
the regular meetings of this class are
in room B at 7:30 on the Thursday
night preceding the meeting of the
class in parliamentary law.
Kairview Grange to Exhibit at Fair.
Fairview Grange is the first grange
In the county to start preparations for
its exhibit in the contest at the county
fair in Gresham. The following chair
men of committees of arrangements
were appointed to arrange the exhibit:
committee on vegetables, J. W. Town
send; grains and grasses, Cedric Stone;
cooking and baking, Mrs. D. W. McKay;
fancy work, Mrs. C. Shepherd: fruit. J.
C. Windle; canned fruits, pickles and
jellies, Mrs. J. C Windle. Each of
these chairmen was authorized to ap
point such assistants as desired to help
prepare the exhibits.
Council Considers Park Work Todat.
An ordinance will be considered by
the City Council today authorizing the
employment by the Park Bureau of
electricians and other workmen to in
stall electric lighting systems in
Laurelhurst and Kenilworth Parks. The
men are to be put to work as soon as
possible, it being the plan to have the
parks lighted before the Summer sea
son starts. The city already has pur
chased underground cable for the
wiring and has set the concrete light,
poles in the parks.
Church Entertainment Tonight.
The Alpha and Pathfinders classes of
young men and young women of the
East Side Baptist Church will give a
play, entitled "The Yesterdays of
America" in the church. East Ankeny
and East Twentieth streets, tonight. A
number of historical scenes will be
shown. There will be musical numbers,
short sketches and narratives, closing
with an old-fashioned Quilting party.
The performers will be costumed ac
cording to the period illustrated.
City Asked to Take Over "Viaduct.
The City Council has been asked to take
over the viaduct on Bybee avenue over
the tracks of the Southern Pacific. The
railroad company has offered the city
an easement for the ground occupied
by the viaduct, and the Ladd estate.
which built the structure, has asked
that the city take it over so that it
can be maintained properly. The plan
will be before the City Council at its
session this morning.
Aged Man 'Dies. John Gleesan,
aged 82, died Wednesday at the family
residence, 410 Ross street. He is sur
vived by his widow, Mrs. Margaret
Gleesan, and was the father of Martin,
John J., Elizabeth, Michael, William P.,
Helen M Margaret T. and Mrs. Martha
Gilbert. The funeral will be held to
day from the Church of the Holy
Rosary at 9 A. M. and the interment
will be made in Mount Calvary Cemetery.
Cigar Store Robbed. About J50
worth of loot was taken from a cigar
store at 22 Grand avenue North when
thieves gained entrance to that es
tablishment sometime early yesterday
morning by climbing over the Iron gate.
The thieves took a large amount of
cigars, tobacco and pipes. It is be
lieved that the robbery occurred short
ly after 2 A. 1. The city detectives
are working on the case.
Dr. H. B. Torret to Lecture. In
Reed College extension course 12,
natural science. Dr. H. B. Torrey will
give the 66th lecture, entitled "The
Beginnings of Intelligence," today at
Ji in the biological lecture room of
the college. In room H of the Central
Library tonight at 8 o'clock. Professor
N. F. Coleman will give the last lecture
of the course on English poets, "Wil
Club to Hear County Clerk. John
B. Coffey, County Clerk of Multnomah
County, will address the Portland
Realty Board at its regular weekly
luncheon meeting at t"e Commercial
Club today on a subject of vital interest
to real estate men. George P. Henry,
chairman of the entertainment com
mittee, will act as chairman of the day.
Mazamas to Visit Bull Run. For
their Sunday outing the Mazamas will
leave town on the Bull Run train from
First and Alder streets at 8:45 and? go
to Bull Run From there they will
tramp out to Aschoff's, about seven
miles. The return in the afternoon will
be by a different route, affording a
variety of scenery.
Salesmen Dine Tonight. At the
regular fortnightly dinner, of the Port
land Salesmen's Club tonight at the
Commercial Club there will be a talk
on the relation of the salesman to "The
Buyer." by C. C. Tripp, to "The Sales
Manager," by S. C. Pier, and to "The
Credit Man." by W. B. Roberts.
Ahavai Sholom Service Tonight.
Services will be held at Congregation
Ahavai Sholom, Park and Clay streets,
tonight at 8 o'clock and tomorrow
morning at 9:30. Rabbi R. Abraham
son will officiate.
Will the party who handed the card
to the lady who was hurt at Sixth and
Washington, Tuesday noon, April 6,
please call at room 574, St. Vincent's
Opportunity for dentist with es
tablished first-class physician; aplendid
light, well-known building, central
location; moderate rental AM 708,
Oregon ian. Adv.
Automobiles. Take a run to Mount
Hood. Stop at Rhododendron Tavern.
Roads are fine. Adv.
Arrest Restores Use of Vocal
Organs to "Deaf Mute."
Self-Prepared Appeal With Sheriff's
Signature Works Beautifully I'ntil
Deputy Sheriff Is Encountered.
AT 11 o'clock yesterday morning
Walter J. Adams was walking the
streets of Portland a free man, but sup
posedly as deaf as a post, and unable
to utter a syllable. At 2 o'clock he was
in the County Jail under a sentence of
six months, and was talking volubly.
Adams first started out in the busi
ness of impersonating a deaf mute last
Winter. His career at that time was a
flat failure. He managed to sell enough
lead pencils to keep alive for a week,
but that was about all. Then one day
a prying policeman playfully stuck a
pin in him. Adams yelled "ouch!" and
jumped off the curb. Then he laughed
sheepishly at his blunder and accom
panied the officer to jail. He got three
months, and didn't care much, because
business was poor, anyway.
During the three months in Jail
Adams became a, trusty and managed
to steal one of Sheriff Hurlburt's letter
heads. This increased his business as
sets Just 100 per cent. He behaved him
self until be was released on April 1.
The individual who
is possessed of prop
erty owes it to his
family to make a
will. The time to
do this is when the
faculties are unim
paired. A safe and business
I i k e administration
of your estate is as
sured by the ap
pointment of this
company as execu
tor. TITLE & TRUST
Title & Trust Bldg
no only pre
sage t r o ii b le
for the future
but mean many
ances and dis
comforts in the
p r e s e n t
V ? blurred vision
JTj&r, aie a few of
LIIO 1I1UI T LUIII-
You can come
here for an examination with the
knowledge that it will be made accu
rately, by approved seient if ic methods.
If we find that glasses will not relieve
you or that you do not need them, we
will tell you so frankly.
In the event that you do need glasses
we are prepared to fit you becomingly
at reasonable prices.
WHEELER OPTICAL CO.
r'llTH Kl.OOK, ORKCJOMAX BLIJti.
Headquarters for Ivryptoks.
Then he got a typewriter and -wrote a
strong letter of recommendation, sign
ing the Sheriff s name to it. The letter
said the bearer. John Madison, had lost
his speech and hearing from cerebro
spinal meningitis. "He would be very
grateful if you purchased the court
plaster he has for sale rather than do
nate any money," continued the letter.
For three weeks Adams prospered
with his letter and courtplastcr. He
was fairly started on the highway to
financial success when his career was
rudely halted yesterday morning. He
went into a garage at 369 Hawthorne
avenue and tried to sell some court
plaster to Stanley McDonald. Mr. Mc
Donald is a special Deputy Sheriff. He
looked the letter over and grabbed
Adams' paper and pencil.
"Wait a minute," he wrote.
"What for?" queried Adams on the
"This signature doesn't look genuine
to me," wrote Mr. McDonald.
"Sure It isn't Mr. Hurlburt'a signa
ture," Adams scrawled laboriously. "I
have to get -S.new one every day, and
Mr. Thompson, the chief deputy, gets
his stenographer to write it and sign
the Sheriff's name to it. 1 don't wonder
you thought it was wrong."
Mr. McDonald called up the Sheriff's
office. Chief Deputy Thompson Jumped
into an automobile and rushed to the
scene. Adams grabbed his paper and
started to explain the situation witb a
lead pencil. Thompson laughed as he
read the letter.
"Come on. your business la in the
hands of a receiver," and he grasped
Adams by the coat sleeve with a mean
"Oh, well, you got me good now,"
Adams said, resignedly, as he hopped
into the automobile. Thereafter he
talked volubly, as though he wanted to
get back in practice.
Just before noon Adams arrived at
the Courthouse. Shortly before 2 o'clock
he was taken before District Judge Bell
and pleaded guilty to vagrancy, and
took his six months' sentence with a
BALL FIELDS NEARLY READY
About 7 5 Teams to Play Sunday If
Diamonds Are Completed.
.If the city is able to get the munici
pal baseball diamonds in shape this
week, their completion will be cele-
I fesssl Pr -i-aW .fosafr:
t ' .
New Weatover Home of F. V. Prael.
We know there are a lot of reo-
pie who have yearned for a home
r y.L at 7 . nr
or ineir own on vvestover i er
races. If they knew what a lib
eral plan of financing homes we
have now, they wouldn't hesi
The magnificent view from
Westover now presents an un
broken vista of Nature's verdure,
stretching for hundreds of miles.
Surely, there's no view like' it in
Spend a delightful Sunday after
noon on Westover. Bring the
folks with you.
Sfc F. N. CLARK & CO.
Title At Trust Bldg.
89 Fourth Street
iller Clothing Co. Forced to Quit
The old-established Clothing and Furnishing Goods tore, "Miller Clothing Company," occupying the dou
ble store at 63 and 65 Third St., between Oak and Pine, MUST QUIT. QUICK ACTION IS NECESSARY !
We are thus confronted with but one plan, and that is to SELL OUT IN THE SHORTEST POSSIBLE
TIME! AMAZING VALUES ARE AWAITING YOU.
We Are Compelled to Use Drastic Means to Dispose of Our Immense Stock. The marchandise will be dis
tributed among the people of Portland and nearby points at "Talk Creating, Town Stirirng" Prices.
A gigantic stock of Clothing, Shoes, Hats, Furnishings, Trunks, etc., etc. First-class, up-to-date, stylish
Garments and Furnishings that please and satisfy everyone.
YOUR MONEY BACK IF GOODS ARE NOT SATISFACTORY.
soft or stiff, Q g
A LOT OF ODD HATS, mostly
Derbies, values up to $5.00. CC
These will go quickly at OOC
All $5.00 and $6.00 do QC
Shoes cut to, JJ.OO
All $4.00 Shoes now to or
cut to ip.OaJ
All $3.00 Shoes now J- QC
cut to.. . P I aOJ
Known everywhere. Instead O Q
of 50c a pair, you pay dC
ONE LOT MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS
With soft military collars, ACl
selling- at X3C
MEN'S WHITE HEMSTITCHED
OUR ENTIRE NEW LINE OF
Spring and Summer Suits
Has to be sold. "COST FORGOTTEN AND PROFITS
IGNORED." Miller Clothinp; Co. has made many friends.
COME AND CHOOSE FROM A GREAT DISPLAY.
MEN'S SAMPLE SUITS S4.S5
$12.50 Suits to close out at S G.85
$15.00 Suits to close out at S 8.85
$16.50 Suits to close out at S 9.85
$18.00 Suits to close out at S11.85
$20.00 Suits to close out at S13.85
Extra Salcamen to Serve T.u.
Just at the time you are most interested. Three big
lots to close out as follows:
All $3.00 Suits so at SI. 85
AH $4.00 and $5.00 Suits go at 82.85
All $6.00 and $7.00 Suits go at S3.85
.No Mall Orders Filled.
SPRING AND SUMMER SHIRTS
Golf and Negligee styles; some
with soft collars, French cuffs;
others have attached laundered
cuffs. Famous $1.00 Shirts in an
extensive assortment of patterns.
Quick action" gives best j
ihoice. Sale price ....
MEN'S COTTON SOCKS
Good weight; come in a variety of
colors, plain shades; double heel
and toe. Biggest bargain you have
ever been offered. Be on hand
and pick them out at, per C
RIBBED UNION SUITS.
Very fine garments in pink or
blue, good value at $1.50. Q Q
Down to OJ7C
Excellent grade, good wt.,QQ.
Per garment. . .
Values up to $20
If you cannot come in the daytime, come in the evening. Goods and prices don't change when the sun sets. Store open till 830
BRING THIS COUPON AND 2c
(The Cost of a Postage Stamp)
63-65 Third Street, Between Oak and Pine
roR this roiPON An 2
You can have a fine Revers
ible Silk 4-in-Hand Tie. In
jrreat variety to plk from.
Miller Clothtnu Co., 63-i
brated Sunday with between 35 and 40
amateur games. Park Superintendent
Convlll reported yesterday that he has
applications for use of the fields by
about 50 teams already and It is expect
ed this number will be increased to 75
or 8j by Sunday.
Forces of workmen are busy with the
grading of the fields, and it is expected
that the work can be completed on the
majority of the diamonds by the end
of the week.
Arleta Church Play Is Tonlglit.
The yountr women of the Arleta
Baptist Church and Sunday School will
give a play entitled "Breezy Point"
tonight at the Arleta Baptist Church,
East Sixty-fourth street and Forty
eighth avenue. Southeast. Professor
Gillis will sing and violin and piano
selections will be offered by Miss
Madge Watson and Mrs. Lotta Murray.
The following will appear in the en
tertainment. Idus Grabeel, Lorene
Wolfe, Ollie Grabeel. Esther Dechman,
Sarah Grabeel. Mrs. Todd. Ethel Phelps,
Major J. J. Murray, director: Lucile
Whitman. Leona Darden, Leila Mar
shall. Pearl Williams and Llllie Phelps.
of Foods and a
Food for Kings
Served the Way You Like Them at
Confectionery and Restaurant
388 Washington St.
387 Yx Alder St.
. WEAR . V, S -
7- . 1 ni 25.
THE ONLY INVISIBLE f,t
The most tasteful costume may'
be spoiled by just one wrong item
in your attire. Your glasses are
the final touch which enhances or is '
mars vour aDDearance. F
A r rice to duit I our r urse
Lymesph! !n .?.u.r. .own,i.oo STAPIFS Thp Ifwlpr
Lenses Sphero in Alum. U 1X1.1 LtLtUf 1 1IC l C Tf 1 1C1
frame l-50 '
Lenses Sphero in gold filled-
frame 3.50 1 fi2 Firt Street
Lenses Sphero (curved) in XVi A II Si ull CCl
G. F. Eye Glass Mtg J5.00
Kryptok Lenses $S to $15 Xr Morrlsoat, Portland, Oregron.
That wonderful, realistic two-act drama of old San
Francisco's Chinatown and its girl slaves.
CASTLE RANCH ROSE LEAVES
A Fine Comedy-Drama. State Secrets and a Woman
Today and Saturday
"I'm glad you have opened an accoun
at Sealy-Dresser's, my dear; the change
for the better is noticeable not only in
our meals, but also in Jjou all due, it
seems, to the unlimited assortments from
rvhich you can select, tlie superior qual-
ilies and the time you save in marketing satisfactorily by phone."
Good Things to Eat
At the Big Store!
EXTRA SPECIAL I.V COFFEE
COXTIMED TO Kl KTHKR I
TRODtXK OUR -NABOB BRAND
Coffee that is roasted days
before it Is used does not pos
sess the deliKhtful aroma and
rich flavor of freshly - roasted
coffee. We roast Nabob Coffee
fresh daily, and RrirMl It
to order at, per pound.
With Every Order tor Klve
Pounds We Will Give One
Half Found Free.
Imported Frankfurters, genuine
German 2. per can, aafi
4s. per can, iiitCt s.
These Goods Will oon lie
Out of the Market.
60c 1 r k e Vaae of Preset-red
Klsa skinless Texas fruit, fin
eat fruit (rrown packed In rn
granulated U(cr. spec'l for 3UI
40c Small Vase sp'l for -IOC
TABLE Kill IT KTTRA SI'K-
F.Mtrn Mtandard I'rarhrt, Rart
lett I ears, Asrteuta, KarajOCn
Plans, Ore-en C.iKm, per can U
One Can FVee With Karh
Purchase of Three t'ana.
13e Danont sardines, a; e n u I n
Imported, in run olive oil. spe
cial two ror XSC'
Xi Spanish Quern Ollrea Ex
tra fancy rrult no blemishes.
No. 14 bottles
or three for. .
special 25?, y Qg
390 STARK ST.
A touch of
VHERE is many n
old piece of furni
ture about most
houses that is dingy and
battered ; that does not
match the 'prevailing
tone of the room, that is
still useful, but far from
ornamental. It's a pity that some one doesn't bring out the Rood
points of such pieces and make them really worth while. It can be done
easily. You can make wonderful,' changes in a few minutes with
ey FLOOR and VARNISH STAIN
And it's mighty economical. Vernicol comes In convenient cans of all sires
and in colors to match the usual wood finishes.
See your nearest Lowe Brothers dealer and let him show you what you can
do with Vernicol.
FOR SALK BV
RASMUSSEN & CO.
. K. Corner Seeond nnd Tnylor.
and Principal Paint and Hardwi
re Pralers in
CCHWAB PRINTING CO
IO BEN F.GREENE-HARRY FISCHER
2-4-5 it STARK STREET
Phone Your Want Ads. to
Main 7070, A 6095 . '