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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1915)
TTTE UrORXIXG OREGOyiAN. WEDXESDAT. SEPTE3IBEK 29. 19T5.
Desperado Seizes Officer's
Own Gun and Uses It to
Wound Him Fatally.
POSSE GOES IN PURSUIT
Slayer Is Otto Hooker, Sent Front
Umatilla County on Conviction,
as Burglar Jefferson Mar
shal Also Is Sliot.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 28. (Special.)
Harry Minto, superintendent of the
Oregon Penitentiary, was shot and
killed at 11:30 last night, a few miles
north of Albany, by Otto Hooker, an
A few hours earlier, Hooker had
shot and perhaps fatally wounded J. J.
Benson, City Marshal of Jefferson.
Minto Shot in Head.
After Hooker had shot Marshal
Benson, Superintendent Minto started
directly for Albany to head off the
fugitive convict. Returning north
from Albany in company with Guard
Johnson, he came upon Hooker.
Minto and the convict opened fire
at about the same time, Minto using
a shotgun and the convict a revolver.
A bullet hit Minto in the head, kill
ing him instantly. Hooker escaped
amid a hail of shots fired by Guard
Johnson. Hooker evidently was not
hit. He was seen an hour later near
Millersville station, some distance
south of Jefferson.
Three Posses in Pursuit.
Three posses are on the trail, on
from Albany and two from Salem, one
led by Sheriff William Esch. The of
ficer shot by Hooker at Jefferson is
dangerously wounded and may die.
Hooker . escaped from the prison
work gang today near the prison. He
was serving time for burglary, having
been sentenced from Umatilla County
a year ago. He had been a quiet pris
oner and was not considered desperate.
The gun with which Hooker killed
Minto had been taken from Marshal
Benson at Jefferson, the convict hav
ing shot the officer while they were
Marshal Shot in Scuffle.
Hooker escaped this afternoon from
a gang of 25 convicts grubbing brush
a mile south of the Penitentiary.
When Hooker slipped into the brush
from the field where the gang of
prisoners was at work, he was not
missed immediately. Later when the
alarm was sounded, Superintendent
Minto rushed to the scene in an auto
mobile. They trailed Hooker southward
- and Minto, leaving part of the posse,
pushed on ahead to Jefferson, where
he notified Marshal Benson to be on
the watch. Minto then returned to
the vicinity of the place where the
escape took place.
Avoiding his pursuers, Hooker en
tered Jefferson about 10 o'clock last
night and was accosted by Benson,
who summoned him to surrender. Ac
cording to word reaching here, Hooker
made as if to comply, but when Ben
son walked up to him, he grappled
with the officer and wrested tfie gun
from his grasp. Hooker then turned
the revolver on the marshal and shot
him, the bullet striking the marshal
just above the collar bone and ranging
Sheriff Esch in Pursuit.
Sheriff Esch and Chief of Police
Welsh, accompanied by three prison
guards, started for the scene of the
man-hunt at 1 o'cl Of'lc this m nrnin r
The fugitive convict is not believed
to have arms other than the loaded
revolver he wrested from Marshal
Benson at Jefferson. Hooker is a
strapping six-footer, 21 years old. He
has a noticeable slouching gait in his
walk, and when last seen was coatless
and dressed in the gray prison garb.
He was sentenced to the Penitentiary
from Umatilla County for a brief
term for burglary.
At last reports a posse led by Sam
Burkhart. one of the Penitentiary
guards, was close behind the convict.
It is now believed doubtful if the man
will be taken alive. Feeling ran hijjh
liere when word was received of the
killing and men were heard to declare
that should officers bring him In they
would have difficulty in keeping him
from the hands a mob.
CONVICT CARRIED SHOTGUN
Vn loaded Weapon Dropped for Mar
shal's Loaded Revolver.
JIILLERSVLLE, Or., Sept. 28. (Spe
cial.) According to Lee Miller, of this
place, Convict Hooker was in posses
sion of an unloaded shotgun when he
was accosted by Marshal Hooper in
Jefferson last night.
Hooker indicated he would surren
der, then suddenly grappled with the
Marshal. In the scuffle the Marshal
dropped his revolver and Hooker, pick
ing it up, fired at the officer and fled.
He left his empty shotgun behind.
"I saw Hooker running past my
house about 20 minutes after the
shooting of Mr. Minto." said Mr. Miller
early this morning. "Hooker aparent
ly was uninjured from the exchange of
shots with Superintendent Minto and
Ouard Johnson. He disappeared In the
moonlijat, going west from my house
In the direction of the Oregon Elec
OFFICIAL CAREER IS SHORT
Harry Minto Has Been Prison Head
Only Since May 1, 1915.
The late Harry Minto. who met
death last night while in the discharge
of his duty at the hands of an escaped
convict whom he wi pursuing, had
"been superintendent of the State Pen
itentiary for a comparatively short
period. He was named for the posi
tion on March 3, 1915, and the appoint
ment went into effect May 1, 1915. He
eucceeded Colonel B. K. Lawson in the
When the appointment was made
Ben Olcott, Secretary of State, made
the remark: "When Harry Minto starts
after a man he usually gets him."
This was called forth by the long ex
perience of the man he named in police
work and by the reputation he bore.
Harry Minto had served several
terms as Sheriff of Marion County. He
also had been chief of police at alem
for about four years. He was recog
nized as one of the best detectives on
the Pacific Coast, and was appointed
penitentiary superintendent upon his
The son of John Minto, an Oregon
pioneer, the late Harry Minto had lived
all his life at Salem.
Mr. Minto was 50 years old. He is
survived by his widow, two brothers,
J. W. Minto, 577 East Twenty-second
street. North, Portland, and D. C.
Minto: one sister, Mrs. R. C. Halley,
and a nephew, Frank Minto, all of
EXPOSITION PLOT HINTED
CALIFORNIA THREATENS QUARAN
TINE AGAINST OREGON.
Warning; Sent to Salem Against Alloir
ing Exhibits of Minnesota and
SALEM, Or., Sept. 2S. (Special.!
What livestock men at the State Fair
nere last night declare is an attemp
by California exposition authorities to
bar livestock exhibitors from North
western states in the Exposition live
stock show, was revealed when State
Veterinarian Keene, of California,
notified Dr. W. H. Lytic Oregon Vet
erinarian, that if cattle and hogs from
Minnesota and Iowa were exhibited
here, all Oregon would be placed under
quarantine and all Oregon stock bar
red from the exhibition in San Fran
cisco. As a result two carloads of Guern
seys and Red Polled cattle belonging
to George P. Grout, and two cars of Red
Polls belonging to Adalph A Arp, of
Duluth, Minn., are held up here. Two
carloads of Taniworth hogs from Far
ragut, Iowa, also are included in the
Although Oregon and other North
west states as well as the Government
have removed the ban on livestock
shipments from Middle Western states,
California has not, hence the trouble.
The stock now being held here has
been thoroughly tested and declared
free from infection. Dr. Lytle notified
Veterinarian Keene that such was the
case, but Keene has refused to remove
MOVIES TO RAISE PRICE
INCREASED COST OF FILM SERVICE
Night Charges to Re 15 Cents and
Vaudeville Acts Are to Be
Eliminated After October lO.
Portland motion picture houses will.
it is understood, announce a general
rise in prices beginning October 10. On
that date, if present plans are matured.
10-cent houses will advance prices to
15 cents for night admissions, while
day performances will remain at 10
The higher amusement cost extends
to the present 5-cent "movie" theaters
throughout the city, which will raise
prices to 10 cents for both day and
night shows. This plan to advance
prices includes practically all motion
picture houses in the city. After ex
tended consideration on the part of
managers, all have virtually agreed
to the higher rates.
The advance is due, it is said, to the
growing cost for film service. Pro
ducing companies are said to be mak
ing more elaborate and costly produc
tions all the time and the prices paid
amusement houses are such that pre
vailing admission charges fail to meet
the cost of film service.
Deciding not to wait until the gen
eral advance, the National and Ma
jestic theaters raised prices last Sun
day to lo cents for might admissions.
while matinee prices remain as be
Vaudeville and singing acts will also
be eliminated from movie houses.
'DAMAGED GOODS" PASSED
Censors Approve Film to Appear at
"Damaged Goods," a remarkable film
production of Eugene Brieux' noted
play, wos shown Monday to tne entire
Portland Board of Censors and passed
unanimously. It will go on the screen
at the National Theater Sunday morn
ing. Mrs. E. B. Colwell, secretary of the
board, said: "Damaged Goods" is passed
without a single elimination. The only
condition we make 13 that no child un
der 16 years of age, unless accompa
nied by a parent, be permitted to view
Eugene Brieux' play."
Mrs. Colwell's remarks were echoed
by every member of the board.
"Damaged Goods" will take approx
imately two hours to run. Owing to its
unusual character a private invita
tional performance for physicians and
others will be held next Saturday
Dr. Calvin S. White declared that it
was a picture everyone should see and
he asserted that its story, frightful
though it is, was in no manner exag
gerated. A private exhibition has already been
given for the Portland members of the
board of directors of the Oregon Social
The play is issued by a special com'
mittee headed by John D. Rockefeller,
Jr., who assumed the financial obli
gations. FATHER PRAYS; GIRL FLEES
Mother Aids Daughter of 1 6 to Elope
Against Spouse's Wish.
SCOTTDALE, Pa., Sept. 24. While
David Kennedy was on his knees say
ing the evening prayer Miss Josephine
Kennedy, his daughter, aged 16. aided
by her mother, eloped with Frank Stell
tano, of Waynesburg, to Cumberland,
Md., where they were married.
Closely watched by her father, who
objected to the marriage, the young
couple were frustrated in every at
tempt they made to leave the city. The
night previous the mother succeeded in
getting her daughter's luggage to the
railroad station and told her to slip
away at 10 o'clock the following even
ing when Ker father was saying the
family prayer preparatory to going to
MURDERER, JB PARDONED
Wife Slayer's Perfect Record for 20
Years Wins Governor.
ALBANY, N. T., Sept. 24. George W.
Cram,, 85. who murdered his wife in
New York in ISA.1; waa n..
Sing Sing Prison by Governor Whit
Governor Horton originally com
muted Cram's sentence of death to life
through 20 years and five months has
FOR BUDGET OF 1916
Sum of $93,000 More Asked
for Operating City in 1916
Than Alio wed for 1915.
ALL ESTIMATES ARE MADE
Special Appropriations Desired
Aggregate $370,000 Additional
and More May Be AskedPres
ent Year's Figure $82,320.
ESTIMATES TOR 1016 AND
Public Safety . .fl, 300.753 ?1,213.3:8
Finance 48.122 52,41:8
Pnbllo Affairs . 241, 6S8 250.34U
Public Utilities. 32UM8S SL'tj.'JVO
Auditor 4S.020 . CI. 171
Public Works.. 533.213 816.632
Lighting 201.000 ' 196.O0U
sinking fund.. 438.000 43B.HUS
To conduct the city government of
Portland during 1916 will cost $93,310
more than the total cost for the pres
ent year, according to the total budget
estimates for next year as completed
and ready for consideration by the City
Council sitting as budget committee.
This increase is in the amount re
quested for actual operation and does
not include any special appropriations.
The total of the budgets of the six
departments, including the city's bond
interest, sinking funds. Ilrrhfino-
an oiner costs dealing directly with
me operation of municipal affairs. Is
$2,955,886. The amount allowed in the
ouaget for the present year for the
same purposes was $2,862,576. The bud
get faces the taslr Of CUttinc- mr.ro
than $93,310 out of the budget of
operating costs to get the budget as
low as it was this year.
In addition to the actual operating
costs special appropriations of abou
$370,000 are being asked for. The spe
cial appropriations allowed for the
present year amounted to $82,320. The
total of special appropriations to be
asked for next year is somewhat uncer
tain and may be increased even beyond
the $370,000 point which it has reached
When the Council meets as a budget
committee to consider the estimates
made by the various departments, con
sideration will be given to each of the
main items in turn and the final dispo
sition of all determined.
Following is a statement giving the
amount aked for by each department
and each bureau for 1916 and the
amount appropriated for the present
DEPARTMENT OP PITBLIC SAFETY.
Amt. asked Amt. App.
for 1!)1H. for T.nr.
s Mayor's OffU-e
Supplies, etc ,
. . 10,200
Salaries . . . . .
Surpli-38, equipment, etc.
Motion Picture Censors
Salaries - 1,080
Supplies, etc 1.4SO
DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE.
Salaries $ 6,020 f
Supplies, etc 200
Supplies, et3 4,651
Supplies, etc 4j
Supplies, etc 110
Supplies, etc o.OTu
Salaries, etc. .....
Supplies, etc. ....
DEPARTMENT OF PIUUC AFFAIRS.
Salaries $ 7,675
Le e a 1 B uvea u
Supplies, equipment, etc.
City Hall Bureau
Weights and Measures Bureau
Supplies, materials, etc.. 45
Free Employment Bureau
DEPARTMENT OF PCBI.IC VTILITIES.
Salaries $ 10.S05 S 14.WKV
Supplies, etc 150 o00
Salaries .... 21 .406
Supplies, materials, etc.. 2,100
Street Cleaning Bureau
Salaries 22S 174.
Supplies, etc 0l,503
A. L. Barbur.
Salaries $ 42,540 $ 42.JU0
Supplies, etc 1.870 4,0til
civil bervice .Bureau
Salaries 3,820 a.KL'O
bupplit-a, etc GiX eyiJ
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS.
Salaries $ 11,540 $ 17 :(
Supplies, etc 3.707 8.07$
Salaries 10.050 21.040
Supplies, etc 1,140 2.10O
Salaries 9,200 S.010
Supplies, etc - 2,000 4,l:u
Salaries 34.140 31.OS0
Supplies, etc 2.12u l,20o
Salaries 8.700 7.2HO
Supplies, etc. fe-5 yjj
Bureau or surveys
Salaries 02.3S0 ' 64,7-So
Supplies, etc 2.200 u,12o
Highways and Bridges
Salaries 103,31 S l01,PO-j
Supplies, etc bS,830 07.240
Lighting of public streets
ana places sjui.ooo s 1 os.ocu
Bonded debt interest and
sinking funds 45S.000 403.0!i-,!S
GRAND ARMY IN SESSION
President Welcomes Veterans Fifty
Years After Strife.
WASHINGTON', Sept. 28. President
Wilson last night welcomed to Wash
ington the Grand Army of the Republic.
It was the first day of the 49th
annual reunion of the men who wore
the blue during the Civil strife of 50
years ago. The President extended a
cordial greeting to Lieutenant-Colonel
David L. Palmer, Commander-inChief
of the Grand Army, who called to pay
When you are told that others can
build you as good a home as ne, for
less money, don't believe it. It
can't be done. We guarantee
the homes ne build that means the
best in materials and workmanship.
Yes, pe will prove it.
Oliver K. Jeffery, President
13th Floor Northwestern Bank Big.
iiis respects. The greeting was pro
phetic of next Wednesday, when the
President will review the remnant of
the Union post that made Pennsylvania
avenue historical in 1S65.
The veterans are here by the thou
sands to participate in the celebration
of the review 50 years ago of the
greatest army that the world had
known at that time.
They are lere eager to retrace the
steps of that historic march, when
Grant stood besido President Johnson
and saluted them when General Sher
man led them from the Capitol to the
corner of the Treasury building, where
his equestrian monument now stands
to give them inspiration.
Ten thousand veterans of the Union
Army had registered tonight at Camp
Matthew G. Emery, the headquarters of
the reunion. Thousands more were ex
pected during the night and prepara
tions have been made for entertaining
a crowd that will rival any inaugura
J. ADRIAN EPPING SUED
WIKK OF I'ROMl.NEXT SOCIALIST
APPLIES FOR DIVORCE.
Kormer I.cariinc Portland Musical
Teacber Is Charged With Sys
tematic Cruel Treatment.
Suit for divorce from John Adrian
Epping, formerly a prominent Port
land vocal teacher, but for the last
eight or 10 years a fruit rancher of the
Hood River Valley, was filed in the
MUimoniad County Circuit Court Hon
day by Emma Elizabeth Epping.
Mrs. Epping charges systematic
cruel and inhuman treatment, extend
ing over a period of years, coupled
sometimes with actual physical vio
lence. She demands custody of three
minor children, Elizabeth, aged 1G;
carl, aged lo, and Rholis. aged 11. and
$40 a month for their support, stating
that her husband's net income is easily
iloo a month.
Mr. Epping was one of the leading
vocal teachers of Portland, coming
here in the early 'aOs. January 2S,
1894, he married the plaintiff in the
present divorce action instituted
against him. Her maiden name was
Emma. Elizabeth Rholis, and she was
the daughter of Al Itholis, steward on
one of the pioneer O.-w. R. & p. Com
pany's vessels, running out of Port
For many years Mr. Epping occu
pied a prominent position in Portland
musical circles. He sang for a time at
the Synagogue, and at another time
was principal baritone soloist at St.
Mary's Cathedral. He also was. musi
cal director at the Cathedral for a
News of the domestic troubles of the
Epping family came as a surprise to
practically all of their many friends
in the Portland musical world, with
which they have kept pretty well in
touch despite the fact that they
dropped out of active participation in
music when they went to Hood River
to live and took up fruit ranching.
Fritz Kreisler's Concert Is
MnHter Violiuint. Keturned From
War, Adda Sew Kire and Spiritual
Exprosion to Perfect Technic.
BY JOSCPH MACQUEEN.
TTlna new l-'ritz Kreisler that has re-
X turned to us.
He is not a better violinist tech
nically than he was on his last visit
to this city, since he was then accepted
as tne greatest violinist in the world.
.No one can improve on technical per-
But the new departure of Kreisler.
the new triumph of art lies in his
awakened intellectual, interpretative
concept, the lighted fires that come
from within, fires stirred in one's soul
for the first time when one has faced
starvation and looked unmoved on
death on the battlefield.
l'"use these forces into the creative
faculties of the mind of the master
violinist, and newer spirit music
comes from his violin, playing more
beautiful than the mere printed notes
of the score. In the abstract these
notes call for technical exactitude and
skill of the highest order. What is un
consciously added to the violin playing
is that something, nearly divine, which
shines in artistic finish and beauty of
tone production, new powers created
through the intellect or mind of the
That soul quality spells the wonder
ful difference between artistic violin
playing and common, between the play
ing of a Kreisler and a student who
has had probably one year's violin les
sons. That is why, it seems to me, the audi
ence that crowded the Heilig Theater
o the doors Monday night, and even
had an overflow meeting on the stage,
worked itself up into red-hot enthusi
asm over Kreisler's new and wonderful
violin playing. The audience finally
resolved itself into Kreisler worship
era. Kreisler's sanity of manner, his re
finement of feeling, his democracy of
manner, and yet his rare dignity of
stage behavior, all went to make his
violin playing one of the great music
treats of a year.
Kreisler's violin sang and whispered
as if it were a living entity. In one
mood it sobbed like a cello, and in an
other it trilled with the gay abandon of
a flute. It is open to discussion whether
Kreisler stirred his big audience with
the dramatic strength of his climaxes,
his furioso moments. He rather won
his artistic victories by the beautiful
appeal of his quiet, finished, graceful,
easy violin playing.
For technique, the Viotti "Concerto
in A minor" especially pleased, i'or
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9 LABEL MARKS THC SMARTEST
ftMlSTIRfDIMt' ' L
fine sentiment the Handel "Sonata in A
major" will be remembered, also the
two Slavonic dances one of them in
part like "Robin Adair" and Kreis
ler's own arrangement of the "Viennese
Popular Song." Another star number
was the soft, fairy-like "Spanish Sere
nade." Kreisler got 14 recalls, and his extra
numbers were three of his own compo
sitions "Rondino," based on a theme
of Beethoven; a "Viennese Caprice" and
a "Liebesf reud," all of the beauty of
It was a concert that will live pleas
antly in one's memory. The war
Kreisler is a tone creator of wonderful
appeal. His whole performance marks
an important epoch in his life.
Carl Lamson was the artistic piano
accompanist. He played with fine abil
ity and sense of recognition of the art
of the master pianist. Mr. Lamson
shared in the entire success of the oc
The musical treat was the opening of
the Steers & Coman concert season.
CANCER INCREASES, VIEW
Itepcal of Provision for Census of
Drag Users Favored.
ROCHESTER. N. Y.. Sept. IS. Cancer
and the habit-forming drug problem
loomed large in the deliberations of the
American Public Health Association
Hr. Francis Carter Wood, director of
cancer research, Columbia University,
declared that what is known about can
cer today is relatively small.
Dr. H. W. Hill, medical health offi
cer, London, Ont.. said deaths from can
cer were annually increasing, and if
they continued will be as numerous by
191:5 as deaths from tuberculosis.
The report of the committee on
habit-forming drugs urged the repeal
of section 6 of the Harrison act, and
that a census be made of all habitual
users of narcotic drugs.
Immorality as a cause of mental dis
ease and deficiency was scored in an
address before the sociological section
by Ir. George H. Kirby, of New York
City, clinical director of the Manhattan
State Hospital on Ward's Island.
TOOTH STOLEN IN SLEEP
Gold Is Tried From Woman's Jaw
Without Her Knowledge.
BELLA IRC, O.. Sept. 25. While she
was sleeping a few nights ago, some
unErallant marauder entered the room
TO END CATARRHAL
DEAFNESS AND HEAD
If you have Catarrhal Deafness
or head noises go to your drug
gist and get 1 ounce of Parmint
(double strength) and add to it
V pint of hot water and 4 ounces
of granulated sugar. Take 1 ta
blespoonful four times a day.
This will often bring quick re
lief from the distressing head
noises. Clogged nostrils should
open, breathing become easy and
the mucus stop dropping into the
throat. It is easy to prepare,
costs little and is pleasant to
take. Anyone who has Catarrhal
Deafness or head noises should
give this prescription a trial.
lb be continued)
TYLE, like culture, 1
abides most with
those who are least i
frantic in their ef
forts to secure it,
and least clamorous 1
in their announce-
ment that it has
THE STEIN-BL0CH CO.
Wholesale Tailors ; -
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
of Mrs. Russell Gordon and stole a
gold tooth from her mouth, deftly pry
ing it out. When she awoke in the
morning Mrs. Gordon was horrified to
find that tho tooth was missing.
As William Jones, a boarder, could
not be found, she suspected that he was
Do Yon Know
? . -4 J
We know how to install a Fox Furnace and do the job
right. If you are going to heat your home by some other
method than stoves, we invite you to come in and talk the
matter over with us.
If you care to understand the real difference and leam
the reason why the Fox System is better than the cheap
way, let us tell you the facts then vou can judge.
IT WILL PAY YOU TO INVESTIGATE NOW
After your furnace is once installed it will be too late it
will be dollars in your pocket to carefully investigate the
furnace question thoroughly before investing your money
in any heater.
Phone or Write Us
Main 1382; A 1382
130 First St.
Oregon Electric Ry.
Leave North Bank Station
A. M. 6:45, 8:25 (Limited), 10:40
P. M. 2:10, 4:40 (Limited), 6:00, 9:20, 11:45 (Owl)
Stops to receive passengers at 10th and Stark, 10th and Morrison,
5th and Salmon, 2d and Salmon and Jef ferson-St. Station.
Salem to Portland
Daily, Wednesday to Saturday Inclusive
A special fast train will leave Salem at 5:00 P. M., stop
ping only at West Woodburn 5:30 P. M., Donald 5:38 P. AL,
Tualatin 6:00 P. M., Tigard 6:07 P. M., Garden Home 6:20
P. M. Arrive Portland. Jefferson St., 6:40 P. AL, and North
Bank Station at 6:55 P. AL Connection arrives Woodburn
5:38 P. AL
Thursday (Portland Day) and
Saturday Oct. 2
Leave Salem 9:15 P. AL, arriving at Jefferson Street at
11:15 P. AL and Hoyt Street 11:30 P. AL These trains will
make stops to discharge passengers' from Salem only.
Low Rates From All Oregon Electric Stations
OREGON ELECTRIC TICKET OFFICES
5th and Stark. i0th and Stark.
North Bank Station 10th and Hoyt.
10th and Morrison. O. E. Depot Front and Jefferson.
the offender. Investigation developed
that Jones had pawned a gold tooth for
75 cents. The police, unable to find
Jones, ordered the return of the tooth
to its owner, at the same time admon
ishing her to sleep with one eye open
and her mouth shut.
That a warm-air f umace
provides the ideal
method of heating? That
it is the only method
that will furnish proper
ventilation ? That all
other systems fail to
provide sufficient hu
midity in the atmos
phere? There are all kinds of
furnaces at all kinds of
prices, but the one fur
nace to save you the
most in fuel and give vou
the greatest comfort
131 Front St.
PORTLAND TO SALEM.
Good for Return Till October 6th.