Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 08, 1915, Page 10, Image 10

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A Good Used Piano Is Better
Than a Cheap New One
Colonel W. H. Miller Jollies
Gladstone Audience to
, Point of Hysterics.
Agricultural College Morning Hoar
Is Distinct Feature of Kntertain
ment Tented City Continues
to Gain in Proportions.
8 A. M. Summer school.
10 A. M. Eugenics test. Par
ent Educational Bureau of Ore
Son Congress of Mothers, at
kindergarten pavilion.
11 A. M.- Forum hour; Pacific
College morning, special pro
gramme. 1:15 P. M. Concert. Witep
skie's Royal Hungarian Orchestra. '
2:15 P. M. Chalk talk lecture,
Marion Ballou Fisk.
3:30 P. M. Civic parliament.
"Public Sentiment in the Mak
ing." Mrs. Mary L. Mallett.
3:30 P. M. Baseball, Macks
burg vs. Clackamas.
7:16 P. M. Concert. Witep
akie's Royal Hungarian Orchestra.
8 P. M. Popular selections,
Charlotte Bergh.
8:15 P. M. Lecture. -The Spirit
ot the Rockies." A. A. Franzke.
OREOOTf CITT, Or., July 7. (Spe
cial) In his lecture, "Farming and
Being Farmed," given before an audi
ence of 2000 at the Chautauqua this
afternoon at Gladstone Park. Colonel
"W. H. Miller, the Illinois humorist, jol
lied his hearers almost to the point of
hysterics and drove home some real
sound conclusions regarding the man
of the soil.
Colonel Miller's humor is spontane
ous and his philosophy is keen. He
pleads for the country town and its
people. He believes in. the small town,
its life and its people, and argues that
there are as many opportunities for the
real man in the small place as in the
big city. He dwelt on the necessity of
educating the country boy to stay in
the country, to have ideals and to live
up to them, in a realization of a better,
bigger and broader life for the farmer.
Lmhod of Dmt-k Cited.
Colonel Miller was formerly a coun
try weekly editor in Illinois, and his
anecdotes of a country editor's life are
sparkling. Incidentally he took occa
sion to score the mail-order houses in
a most furious manner, and at the same
time criticised the merchants who did
not advertise.
"Learn the lesson of the duck," said
the ColoneL "The demand for hen eggs
is 1,000.000 times greater than the de
mand for duck eggs. Why? When the
duck lays an egg she walks off and
shuts her mouth. When the hen lays
an egg she advertises."
Professor Horner's lecture at the
Oregon Agricultural College morning
hour abounded in anecdotes of famous
men and women, products of the farm,
many of whom were Oregonians. He
mentioned Edwin Markham, author of
"The Man With the Hoe," who was
born in Oregon City, and Bishop
Wright, whose sons invented the first
practical flying machine. His plea was
for more education along agricultural'
President Bushnell. of Pacific Univer
sity, opened an interesting scries ot
daliy lectures under direction of that
institution. His theme was "Efficient
Use of Natural Resources."
Eucfnlc Test In Today.
Tomorrow at 10 A. M. an eugenics
test is to be given at the kindergarten
pavilion by the parent enducational
bureau of the Oregon Congress of
Mothers. The following doctors will do
the examination work: Dr. A. EL Kidd.
Dr. A. R. Barrett, Dr. D. F. Kerr and
Dr. Brown Tynan, all of Portland; Dr.
Hugh Mount, Dr. Clyde Mount, Dr.
Meissner. Dr. Van Brakel, all of Ore
gon City.
Today was a beautiful day at Glad
stone Park. Campers continued to
swarm in all day today and by noon
Thursday the entire tent city will be
numbered and arranged so that Port
land and other visitors for the day can
find their friends with little trouble.
Morning classes in elocution, under
direction of Delia Crowder Miller,
physical culture under direction of Pro
fessor Grilley, of Portland; music under
direction of Professor Cowen, cf Port
land, and daily Bible talks by Dr.
Boyd, of Portland, began in earnest
this morning with large attendances in
all classes.
The Moose, of Oregon City, defeated
the Barton ball team today, 5 to 1.
Batteries Moose, Osborne, Bartho
mus; Barton. Smith and Douglas.
Women of Woodcraft established
headquarters at Chautauqua on July
3 with Mrs. C. B. Wade in charge. Mrs.
Wade is a Chautauquan of more than
30 years' standing, and has a welcome,
not only for Woodcraf ters, but for all
who visit the grounds.
v. r
"-iJ'--tTrrjrmfinT"""TT"T i "r Tni'iiiiniTi- t mmtwlklim 1 1 a
X - ' y - : - YA
Ju-- M. I,. .L..M-H. . Jim .-A-W..J
Lft to RUtht W. C. BriatoU of Portia ad, Caodldate for Inaawrlal Onlrr Uair d l.ranr W. Mloplptoo. of I'urtlaad.
Poteotate of Al Kader Temple, aad U. 1 Brain, of tiaOalo, . Y laaprtal Trraanrer.
Total Receipts, by Company
Estimated at $1,532,812.
Mr. Ilcames Says Oovernment Will
Prove Misrepresentation Was
General and Claimed Patents
. Never Were Owned.
(Continued From First Page.)
S. 1). Allen and Kranklin S. Allen Go
Together to Fraternity Convention.
EUGENE, Or., July 5. (Special.)
S. D. Allen, an Euprene attorney, ac
companied by his ton. Kranklin 8.
Allen, left today for San Francisco.
Both are members of the Theta Delta
Chi Fraternity and they will attend
an annual convention of that organi
zation. Mr. Allen attended a similar conven
tion of his fraternity in New York
City 37 years ago, at which time he was
elected National secretary of the
In San Francisco he expects to take
part in an informal rennion of his
Hamilton classmates, who graduated
in 1878.
Bavarian Military Authorities Re
strict Food Dealers.
MUNICH, Bavaria, via London, July
1. The military authorities of Bavaria
today issued an ordinance providing for
a maximum of one year s imprisonment
for dealers charging excessive prices
for articles of daily consumption.
A similar penalty is to be inflicted
on those holding stocks from sale to
produce higher prices and on retailers
refusing to sell to customers.
Fisherman Fined 9 ISO.
ROSEBURG, Or.. July 7. (Special.)
Trvin Woody, Winchester fisherman,
was fined J150 today for illegal fish
ing under the Winchester dam. He
will serve out the fine in JaiL
which would record and add amounts
paid out; a currency machine; a light
ning change maker, which would in
stantly pay in smaller coin change for
a large coin, and an adding machine.
"Of these machines," said Mr.
Reames, "there are two admitted by all
to have great sale value. One ia the
computing machine ana the other the
coin-delivery machine with the record
ing and adding attachment.
"These were the two principal ma
chine used in promoting the sale of
stock. Demonstrations to prospective
buyers were made with these machines,
to which the company represented that
it owned full patent rights at the time,
but to which the Government asserts
they do not own the patents even now."
After referring to circular letters
which he declared had been written by
Frank ,Menefee as president and gen
eral manager, asserting that the com
pany had patent rights to these ma
chines, Mr. Reames continued:
"We expect to show that when these
letters went through the mails no ap
plications for patents had even been
made. The applications were not made
until months afterward, and when they
were made the company encountered
Interference in every case, on account
of previous applications covering the
Patent Rlickta Dlapnted.
Among advertisements In the papers,
he cited a double-page advertisement
of October 29, 1911. in which it was
set out that the United States Cashier
Company controlled patents to all the
machines. Mr. Reames asserted that
the Government would prove that this
was months before applications for
patents had been filed.
"We will show," continued Mr.
Reames, "that in 1912. in answer to
a letter from a prospective $10,000 In
vestor in stock. Mr. Menefee wrote that
the company owned patents to four ma
chines, and this was before applications
had even been filed."
He cited numerous ' other letters
which he said the Governor would pro
duce to show that false statements
had been made as to assets and lia
bilities to give a-false impression of
the company's financial condition.
"On February 28, 1911." Mr.- Reames
said, "Mr. Ie Monn, as sales manager,
sent out a letter saying that the en
tire liabilities of the company were
only 123.000. when at that time they
owed Tnomas Biiyeu iiov.wuu. .-s eariy
a year later, on February 6. 1912. we
will show, LeMonn wrote another letter
to a salesman. In which he said, dis
cussing the improved financial condi
tion of the company: 'In February,
1911, we owed Bilyeu . 1175.000.'
Receipts Pat at S 1.S32.81Z.
He gave figures as to the amounts
of money the Ooveniment would prove
the company and various officials had
"The total amount the company re
ceived, including cash,' real estate, notes
and everything, was $1,132,811.92." he
said. "In cash, for stock alone, it was
paid $771,826.81. Its cash receipts al
together during the life of the company
totaled $943,713.84.
"The company paid to Mr. Menefee.
its president and general manager, $90,
509.82: Mr. LrMonn, as sales manager,
received $67,377.36; to agents went
$232,957.58; a total of $110,579.16 was
paid on patents; in factory site, build
ing, equipment, material and payroll,
it put in $214,975.14: for models and de
velopment went $30,456.23: miscellan
eous expenses aggregated $114,029.63;
and money borrowed and repaid
amounted to $45,755.44."
At the same time, he said, the com
pany owed in excess of $69,000. and had
liabilities outstanding of more than
$1,200,000 in stock sales.
Exhalation of Cash Aaaerted.
Mr. Reames went on to assert that
the Government would also show that
when it quit business on January 31.
1914, while its assets showed $773,717.
75. It had In cash on hand exactly
$63.59. Hills receivable, listed on the
books as assets but without deducting
commissions, he said totaled $64,818.99,
and other assets listed Included $459,
115.59 expended for patents and legal
expenses on patents, all of which he
asserted was totally without value. To
show for this, he declared, the com
pany did not have a single patent, all
Its applications being blocked by prior
patent applications.
The United States Attorney declared
that the Government would show that
Mr. Menefee and Mr. Ie Monn each re
ceived commissions of 10 per cent on
all stock sold and- that salesmen's
commissions ranged from 25 to 30 per
cent, making a total of about 50 per
cent In commissions on every share
of stock. He said the Government
would also show that to help salesmen
"close" prospects, telegrams and letters
containing untrue statements marked
"Confidential" were frequently sent
salesmen by Mr. Menefee. the salesmen
showing these letters or telegrams to
the prospect, often with the desired
Joseph Hunter, a salesman who ha
pleaded guilty, and O. I. Hopson. who
is a fugitive from Justice, it would
be shown,' Mr. Reames said, as one in
stance of this practice, tried to sell a
Dr. Milligan. of Yreka. CaL. $5000
worth of stock. When the prospect
wavered, they got some telegram
blanks at a telegraph office, he said,
and wrote a telegram purporting to
be from Mr. Menefee, saying that Dr.
Milligan was especially desired on the
advisory board of the company. They
then notified Mr! Menefee of what they
had done, asking him to write a follow
up letter amplifying their telegram,
which Mr. Reames said It would be
proved by the Government that he did.
the transaction swinging the "pros
pect." B. E. Bonnewell and H. M. Todd,
two of the defendant salesmen, Mr.
Reames said, took in $189,000 in sales
ot stock, and Bonnewell. working alone,
took in $83,000.
OffleJala Stock Sold, Charae.
The United tSates Attorney also dis
cussed at some length proof he said
would be given that officials of the
company had realized large profits
from the sale of their own stock.
Here is the Jury that will try the
case : v
Hugh Carroll, grocer, 625 Killings
worth avenue. Portland: William Flem
ing, real estate and insurance. Salem;
G. L. Kelty. retired stockman. New
berg; J. D. Kelly, retired farmer. The
Dalles: Jordan V. Zan. vice-president
Zan Bros.. Portland; H. C. BreKsler,
fruitgrower, living near Salem; Frank
Dayton, retired hardware merchant.
Portland; David K. Lash. 685 Saratoga
street, Portland; Harry Francis, farmer.
Hood River: W. D. Allard. sales manag
er J. E. Haseltine A Co, Portland:
George T. Praether. farmer. Hood River,
and George D. McGraw. farmer, living
near Banks.
Only the first four were among the
12 men passed to the jury-box when
court adjourned Tuesday.
Pmmptorr Challenges Used.
The defense exercised neremntorv
challenges against Carl A. Carlson,
cabinet-maker. Portland: Alex Aitken,
moiorman. Portland; Edward Wash
burn, retired accountant. Albany; E. E.
Hewitt, farmer, of Monmouth: George
Harroy. farmer, near Hillsboro; J. H.
Works, tinsmith. Forest Grove- I" t
Olds. hopgrower. Yamhill County;
Charles A. Lewis, collection teller First
iiauonai xsanK. i-ortland; C. J. Little
page, farmer. Mosler. and Frank Chrls
tensen, manager of the Greohatn Tele
phone Company.
n-xercising only two of its six ner-
emptory challenges, the Government
aecunea Kobert D. Inman. of the In-man-Poulsen
Lumber Company. Port
land, and C C. Geer, stockman. Waldo
Challenged for cause bv the i.rn.
and excused were J. J. Ward, retired
farmer. Hood River; O. L. Kennedy
chief clerk Birrell Investment Com
pany. Portland, and H. c. Wnrtm.n
of Olds. Wortman & King, Portland.
ine government challenged forrauu
George Whiteside, movlng-plcture the
ater owner, of Corvallis. wha wa ex
Plans to Be Pushed Along and
Work to Follow.
Portlaad. Meaahero t.lrrial. Advaoc
;uar aad Plaa for Royal WeU
ae to Coaalaa; 1 1 oat.
Portland Shrlners yesterday played
noet to one or the most prominent
members of their order, G. 1 Brown
of Buffalo. N. Y.. Imperial treasurer
and advance guard of the great army
of Khrinera who will pass through
Portland within the next ten days to
and from the annual conclave at Se
attle. Mr. Brown was entertained here yes
terday by W. C. Brl.tol, of Portland,
who will be a candidate for grand im
perial outer guard at the Seattle meet
ing. He left last night for Seattle, ac
companied by Mrs. Brown.
Members of Al Kader Temple In
i ornana expect to go to Seattle In
large numbers to participate In the fes
tivities there next week. Portland's of
ficial representatives are to be George
w. Btapieton. J. G. Mack. H. T. Hutch
inson and W. C. Bristol.
Al Kader temple will be well rep
resented in the annual parade of
Shrlners next week. The band and uni
formed patrol, as well as a large body
of uniformed members, will take part.
Mr. Brown expects the Seattle con
vention to be one of the most suc
cessful In the history of the organiza
tion. He predicts a large attendance
of Shrlners from all parts of the coun
try. They are drawn to the Coast, he
says, on account of both the convention
and the San Francisco exposition. Vir
tually all the Shrlnera who go to Seat
tle, he explains, also will visit the fair
and all such will pass through Tort
land. The Portland Shrlners are making
elaborate plans for the entertainment
of the visitors, the first of whom will
arrive here on Sunday. Many Organized
delegations will visit the city on that
day and all will be entertained by the
local members.
Immediately after the big parade In
Seattle the Shrlners will start to move
southward. Many Portland members
will rush back here Wednesday night
and be here early Thursday morning
to receive the visitors.
Definite Decision for Lower Floor
Is to Have Convention Hall That
Will Seat 3 30 0 Persona The
a tor Provisions Are Mauc.
Just as quickly now as plans can be
prepared and contracts let. Portland
will have Its long-proposed 6u.OOO
public auditorium on the Market Block,
between Second. Third. Market and
Clan, streets. Outside it will be archi
tecturally beautiful.
Inside It will be flexible to nt th
needs of large ana small conventions,
land shows, automobile shows, large
social functions, permanent exhibits,
theatrical productions larue and small,
and exhibit rooms for the city museum
and the relics of the Oregon Historical
Preliminary drawinga for the build
ing were submitted to Commissioner
Baker and the City Council yesterday
by J. A. Fouilhoux. of the architectural
Arm of Whltehouxe Ac Fouilhoux. repre
senting J. H. Freedlander, of New
York, who holds the contract for the
architectural work on the building.
These plans were gone over in Uetall
and a number of alterations made on
the exterior to make the arrangement
more flexible. New drawings of the
rearrangement will be submitted to the
Council at a meeting tomorrow
noon. nig Hall Will Have 3 BOO geata.
The lower floor plan, as definitely de
cided upon, calls for a theater or con
vention hall to seat something 11 i
1200 persons, with a gallery to sett
about 1400 and a balcony to seat about
1000. The stuge will be about 115 feet
wide at the proscenium arch and 50
feet deep by 40 feet In height to the
center of the arch.
For theatrical purposes It Is esti
mated thut the building will have a
seating capacity of something like 35 10
persons, while for convention purposes
the capacity can be increased to 65uu
or more.
To one side of the main theater or
convention hall will be a smaller meeting-room
elevated above the theater
part and divided off by a movable par
tition. This room which will be the
full length of the building will be on
a level with the stage. For land shows,
large dances or exhibits requiring a
large flat floor space, the theater part
will be floored over, making an exhibit
chamber of the building nearly 200 feet
F.ihlblt nooaa Trovlded.
This will be the flexible part of the
structure. By the mere placing of a
floor which la easily moved. the
Interior of the building on the lower
floor can be transformed from a larce
theater Into a large flat floor, eliminat
ing the theater altogether. The upper
rioors will be In theater style, with a
balcony and gallery looking down on
the stage.
On the two upper floors will be large
side rooms for exhibits, offices and
ante-rooms of various kinds, on the
lower floor will be tolU-ts. restrooms.
smoking-rooms, and full equipment for
theatrical productions. Including dressing-rooms,
property-rnoms and lha like.
A full basement will be constructed
so as to have exterior light. This will
have a large Inclined entrance on Sec
ond street. In addition to housing the
boiler-rooms and heating plant, this
room will be suitable for permanent ex
hibits or for parts of the exhibits toe
heavy for the upper floor, such as ma
chinery. Veatlbale Will Be "parlaaa.
The building will be SO feet In height
with a pediment 25 feet In height on
the Thtrd-slre-t side. The front eleva
tion will be of Ionic design, according
to the proposed plans, with 10 large
terra colt a pillars 35 feet in height.
The outside will be of tapestry brick
of a color not vrt decided upon.
In front of the building will be ateDS
136 feet (Yi length leading up to the
entrances Detween too pillars. Inside
the doors will be a spacious grand
vestibule. This will be about 130 feet
In width. The depth Is not certain yet.
Near the entrance will be offices and
ticket-offices and cloakrooms and
other essentials to a theater or conven
tion hall. The main floor will have
exits probably onto both Second street
and Third street.
As soon as the preliminary drawings
are prepared, they will be approved
and sent to New York where the work
ing plans will be made. Arrangementi
then will be made for the letting of a
contract and the commencement of the
actual construction, it Is the hope that
work can be .started on the building
during the present year.
British Columbia Sends I 0,442 Men.
VANCOUVER, B. C, July 7 l'p to
June 26, 10.442 British Columbians had
been recruited In the province, of which
7800 had gone forward, the remainder
being in training at Victoria and Ver
non. This does not Include British Co
lumbians who enlisted In England and
A really good used piano is a sane, safe and economical investment,
new piano is most often a source of worry and extravagance.
Just now we are cleaning: up the finest lot of used pianos, that have been traded
in on player pianos and Mason & Hamlin Grands and Uprights. They are
priced lower than pianos of like value have ever been sold for on this Coast,
and the terms are especially low.
Each Spring we clean up our stock of used pianos and player pianos. This sea
son the assortment is unusually fine, the quality very high, the prices aston
ishingly low. Practically every make is represented. Look over this partial list
and come in.
Charles S. Hall, ebony $ 90 ! J. &. C. Fischer, walnut S300
Martin Bros., mahogany $133 j Ludwig, fumed oak $2S3
Rembrandt, mahogany $130 i Packard, walnut $323
Rembrandt, oak $163 1 Ludwig, mahogany $333
Hensel, mahogany $173 ! Har(iman, mahogany $413
S'b1 o.w:.v:: :::::: :SS - -eh wanos
Price & Teeple, oak $200 Lester Player Piano, mah'y.5373
Wellington, mahogany $223 Euphona Player Piano, oak. .$393
Harrington, walnut $233 Weber Pianola Piano, fumed
Kingsbury, oak $230 oak $473
Harrington, mahogany $263 Milton Player Piano, oak... $493
Chickering &. Sons, mah'y-. .$290 Packard Player Piano, mah. $323
- -1
No matter what you wish, what you want to pay, we can fill your needs and
guarantee your satisfaction, and the very fact that these pianos are offered
over our name insures their quality and their durability. You owe it to your
self to carefully investigate them. You will be surprised at their quality and
the prices. No house has ever given so much for so little.
There are several player piano bargains of unusual merit; an almost new 8S
note player of latest design at $395. Another, a Weber Tianola 8S-note, at
$475, which originally sold for $1000. Cabinet piano players from $25 to $73
with an abundant supply of music rolls free. There are such bargains here as
will make your heart glad. BY ALL MEANS SEE THEM.
T. m f v.' - i ir, r.Tv.TA ry
Player Music Rolls Victrolas and Records
Morrison Street at Broadway
Other Stores San Francisco, Oakland, Sacramento, Los Angeles, San Diego
and Other Coast Cities.
Only 16 Fail to Pass Exami
nation for Bar.
British Mattmi fir tb mi bullt mm mn
ordlnsry rifle, at the rt ot 400 a mtnuit.
MIm ICfrther CirnoD, Aitam Prl
vto Srertry to Governor
W 'Ithycombe, Anion Suc
cfiil Candidate.
SAL.KM, Or.. July 7. (Special.) Th
Ptate Kxamlnlntr Hoard for admliplon
to the bar today announced that H
out of 99 pernona who took the recent
elimination r Th cla l one
of the laraept In the history of the
wtate. J. C. Morland. clerk of the Su
preme Court, will Iffsue certineat to
the purrft-ful osndldatea thla week.
MIm Kthr C'urPftn. afitant private
ecretary to Governor Wlthycombe, was
one of those who passed the examina
tion. the I a daughter of John A.
Carson, a lawyer of thla city.
James B. Kerr. John M. Oearln. H. T
Piatt, of Portland: Owcar Hay it r. of
I kullan, and Charles H. Carter, uf
Headleton, compose the eiamlnlnR
board. The following mere the succesa
ful candidate-:
lSmard K. Ka.iy. Nlcholaa J. Itarnar.
Htrv-jr Ntcul Mia. . Thnmu llrnry lioyu.
liohrt C Jtrmdihaw, Valentin Jron, Jr..
Witittin i , Hurt. i'harl- nn I'liAiifMoii,
1'ort land : lihr i irwn, John II. l irtun,
lfrfl KmT Hall. .. W. Harrlck. t.eorea
Htailrr laay. a:m; Jam I'untiina.
Iakr: Kiain H. '!. Wiiiiam K. i"o;;ina.
Jay Farl Uav1. Aahby 1 Llrkan. KrmK
A. Dudley. William t ! Harry t
Kaatham. Uorct :( a, John i onnrr Fail
ing. I'orttand; Jam) a. Kv Jr.. ien1lfton ;
William- Allen ford, t'tnatllla; A. KuUon.
Astoria : lien Klaher. Ma rahf leld : Jtmn
Mory liav. Jr., Helen Allmanrta ilover. K07
Henry tSlnver. ;era? A. Core, John 1.
frer. t !iar!e Henry Orit amarher. J. W.
Hammond. Huih H. Hero man. Jr.. Ctearlea
K, He, lilatne Hnllo-lt. Portland; Otto
W. Haider. iierldan : a Kan A two. Hal .
Salem: J. Oeorsa Johnaon. Philip It. John
Portland ; ! rte N. John a ton Eur en :
J, W. K-hoe, Thoma It I pa Kelly. Port
land: Ph:llip J. Kunts. Salem; Jnaeph A.
LaserrrM. Beaverton; wniam J. Maraen
ie. Horace I- McC. Willamette 5-1 r Kirn .
KreJn. k Kmmeti . Kram I A. XI r
Xlenamin. Kn.x-n K. Mathtaon. Portland.
tavi0 a. Mohla-y. Milwaukle: Oeorc
Moore. Oorco Karl Murphr. Harry HiUde;i
Murphy. Portlar.4; Charlea It. Moulton. 12 a
I. M ouiton. ortcon i'H v: Ju!u a . Xal.
ShenOan ; l.e-r-tt T. N"- l.n. A. K. Nora
Una. K.Uen K. I ipprnhrlnic r. "rtlnO: ;
la ld i" Mara. Nwn; A U e H !'ae. -lm
; f-imurl We iker I'wtt, Portland K. H.
Re'. Salem: Frank ,. .ire. St. John,
or.; Arthur J. lMnhrt:. RoT Sparka. Hay 1
Smith, J a I cm ; t'harlva J. Shell .n. Frank i.
Smtth. Porilaml ; William tirlon Smit ti.
Baker; K'lna IteNeora s perry. Ma C. Ta -lr.
Hoy . Talr, nn J. lri-h. er:;
Thomas WallM eed. Thad H. Wrnta rr h. 1 .
H Whnn-. Portland: llorar A. Wi:n.
Klmo S. White, falrm ; A. Vaoen.
K.amath Kail
Warm Spring School If New Head
WARM riUX;K. Or., July 7. (Spe
cial. A. M. Keynolds. the new euperin
tendent of the Warm Sprlnas Indian
school, arrived here Sunday evening.
Mr. Reynolds is accompanied by hia
family and will take charge of the work
at once.
Ovtr 300,000 Paaplo Af Haw
Doing So.
For many years phyaiciana have street
that 9S per cent, ef human ilia wn eauaed
by accumulated waste in the Lower I tra
il nr ; that in our present way of living
Nature could not remove all this wate
without aaaistaace. no matter how regular
we tmrht be: and that the Doitoni from
this naate circulating through the blood .
pa lira us away down oeiow par aa were
responsible lor many diseases of a serious
During this time the J. B. L Cascade"
for Internal Bathing has, bee suae of their
recommendation and those of its veers
been steadily growing in favor.
Recently, however, the startling aews
which has been covering the country that
great surgeons and specialists bare been
operating on the Lower Intestine in such
serious diseases as Tuberculosi. and attrib
ute sach conditions of chronic ill health
as Nervous lebihty and Rheumatism to
t'tta cause, also saying that these pot on
are favorable to the development of Can
cer and Tuberculosis tat stated in a re
cent article in the New York Times), has
caused Americans to become thoroughly
awake to the importance of keeping this
Lower Intestine free from sll poisonous
waste matter, and over J 00,000 are acw
uatrg Internal Baths.
If you try the "J. B. L. Cascade jroa
will rind yourself always bright, confident
and capable- the poisonous waatc makes us
bilious blue, dull and nervous. Internal
Baths are Nature's own cur for Conatipa
tion juat warm water properly app jed.
Drna;s force Nature the "). B. L Cas
cade gently assists her.
t all and see it at the Wcwlard dark &
Coa TV tig Store in Portland, or ak them
tor -Why Man of T-fav Is Only SO Per
lent. Kflicient. a booklet of great inter,
sit. ii tea u gtven fiee vt ru.ueu
George Primrose
The Velvet-Footed Prime Minister of Min
strelsy, and His Large Company of Singers,
Dancers and Instrumentalists
No Advance in Prices