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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1916)
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
CIRCUS "MOTHER," WHO COMES WITH BARNUM & BAILEY
freshments will be served and prizes
This market is proving a success on
this, the second war, the amount of
OREGON"! AX TELEPHONES.
produce coming in being more abundant
i O 1 1 fl . ... m UUtLUr ......a... (I I " ". A ' ' '
flty Editor Main 7070. A 80S15
.Main 7070. A 0093
than ever before, and the object of
the Fall opening is to bring the pro
Sunday Editor Main 7070. A 60itS
Advertising Department . . . Main 7070. A t05
ducer and consumer together at this
THE MORNING OltEGONTAN " THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1916. "
Printing-room . . ." . ." ." . . .Main 7070,' A 6o:i5
Superintendent Building . . . Main 7070. A oul3
PAXTAGES (Broadway at Alder) TTn-
qualed vaudeville. Three shows dally.
2:Uo. 7 and 9:05.
BAKER (Broadway or Sixth, between Mor
rison and Aider) Mubiual stock, three
HIPPODROME (Broadway and Yamhill)
Vaudeviaa and moving pictures. 2 and 6:4S
P. M. Saturday and Sunday. 1 to IX P. M.
STRAND (Park. West Park, and Stark)
Vaudevllio and motion pictures, contin
uous. OAKS AMt'REMEXT PARK (on Willamette
River) Open daily. 10 A. M. to 11 p. M
BASKilALL (Yauirhn street and Twenty-ourtiw-
an Francisco va. Fortlanti.
pally. 3 P. M. : Sunday, 1;80. Oouble-litad.j-3
Saturday and Sunday, starting
Rev. Mr. Dukxinq's Fukerau Fu
neral services of Rev. John S. Dunning,
who died at his home, 670 Weidler
street, were conducted yesterday morn
ing from Finley's chapel, concluding- at
the Portland Crematorium. Rev. J. H1.
Eoyd off iciated. Rev. Mr. Dunning: had
been a Presbyterian minister since 1862,
part of the time being spent in the
feouth and part as a teacher. He had
lived in Portland for 14 years, preach
ing where he was sent by the Presby
tery. A widow and two sons survive
him. Rev. Mr. Dunning was a member
of Portland Presbytery and was highly
regarded by his ministerial associates.
Missionary Societt Meets Today.
The Women's Missionary Society of
the Evangelical Church will meet at
the home of Mrs. N. Shupp, 771 East
Yamhill street, this afternoon at 2
o'clock, when the following programme
will be rendered: Hymnal, "faith of
Our Fathers"; Invocation, Mrs. Shupp;
poem, "The Call of Christ to Me," Mrs
Ralph Mclntyre; "Snap Shot of Public
School of Mulberry Bervd, N. Y.," Mrv
J. Burbank; "Silhouette of Night Class,"
Mrs. H. Ciould; "Biography of Booker
T. Washington," Mrs. G. C. Pelton; quiz,
Mrs. W. H. Grasle; tithing, Mrs.
Erckerle; business, rollcall.
Council, After New Members Se
curity Council, Knights and Ladies
of Security, which meets at Killings
worth and Albina avenues, has started
a membership contest. The member
chip teams are headed by Captains D.
L. Povey and M. J. Mahone. The con
test will continue until Thanksgiving
night, at which time the losing side
will serve the winners with a barvquet.
The council is considering the question
of a larger hall to taka care of the
Grange to Meet Twice. Rusnell
ille Grange has two meetings
scheduled for this week one tonight
and one Saturday evening. The time
for the county fair is so close at hand
that the grangers find it necessary to
hold special meetings in order to ac
complish all the work set before them.
Russellville hopes to win the blue rib
bon this year from the way the mem
bers are co-operating. Refreshments
are to be served after each meeting
and a. good time is assured to all.
Bellboy Is Arrested. Douglas
Grant, employed as bellboy in a local
hotel, was arrested yesterday by Detec
tives Swennes. Moloney and Vaughn, on
an investigation charge. It is alleged
that Douglas, who is 27 years old and
married, aided in the delinquency of
two Salem girls, . 15 and 18 years of
age. who arrived at the hotel last Sat
urday. He is also said to have sold
liquor to patrons of the hotel at an
early momUig party in which both
Recitals to Be Fber Beginning
Saturday night a series of four weekly
musical programmes will be presented
at Eilers- Hall by Clement Burbank
Shaw and Mordaunt A. Gondnough.
There will be a dramatic analysis and
musical interpretation of "Thais" this
week. For September 16, "The Jewels
of the Madonna" will be the subject.
Later will be presented "Pelleas and
Melisande" and "Monna Vanna." The
recitals are free to all lovers of
Hotelman Visits Portland. Mr. and
Mrs. Nicholas F. Sargent and daughter,
Joy, of Coronado, Cal.. are at the Ben
eon Hotel. Mr. Sargent is one of the
leading caterers of the Pacific Coast,
for more than 18 years manager of
the Arlington Club, Portland, and pro
prietor of Sargent's Hotel, East Side.
Mr. Sargent and family are on their
way to California after a six months'
trip to Bermuda Glades and. Eastern
Recovers From Broken Jaw. J. E.
Atkinson, expressman of St. Johns, met
with a singular accident last Friday
by which his lower jaw was badly
fractured. He was ptruck under the
chin by the crank at the side of a wood
wagon as the load was sliding to the
sidewalk. Several pieces of the bones
had to be removed when the injury was
dressed. He is recovering. Dr. E. E.
Gambee attended him.
PORTLANDER PASSES FOR ANNAPOLIS. -
Richard E. Krause, son of Rev. August
Krause, pastor of St. Paul's German
Luthern Church, East Twelfth and
Clinton streets, has been notified that
he has passed the examination required
for admission to the Annapolis Naval
College. He took the examination in
July and the report he received was
that his grade is very high.
Church Will Celebrate. Calvary
Presbyterian Church will celebrate
next Sunday the second anniversary of
the pastorate of Dr. Oliver S. Baum.
Since his arrival in Portland, the
church has grown In membership and
has prospered. Calvary Is one of the
older churches of the city. A large at
tendance is anticipated at next Sun
Aged Man's Funeral Is Fridat. Fu
neral services of Loronzo H. Barnes,
aged 85 years, who died Tuesday, will
be held Friday at the Mount Scott
chapel at 1 P. M. He was the hus
band of Mrs. Minnie M. Barnes, father
of Mrs. R. A. Schultz, of Sheridan, Or.,
and Mrs. Lee Fletcher, of Walla Walla,
Women Democrats Meet. The Wom
en's Democratic Club will meet Mon
day night at Central Library in room
A. The meeting will open at 7:30
o'clock. Claude McColloch will speak
on "Rural Credits- and there will be
a musical programme. Miss Leona
Larrabee will preside.
Camp Moves Into Neh Quarters.
Oregon Fir Camp, Modern Woodmen of
America, occupied the new hall of the
East Side Business Men's Club, north
east corner of Grand avenue and East
Alder street, Tuesday night. Many of
the members attended and refreshments
Dry Committed to Meet The union
dry committee will hold its regular
weekly luncheon at the Y. M. C. A.
at 12:15, Friday. Special business in
connection with the approaching cam
paign will be up for consideration.
Ex-Governor Oswald West will preside.
Woman's Club Meets Today The
Woman's Civic Welfare Club will meet
today at 3 o'clock in room A, Central
Library. L. M. Lepper will speak on
"The Library and Social Centers." The
meeting is public.
Northwestern College ob Law be
gins class work September 18. For
catalogue address Carlton E. Spencer.
714 Courthouse, city. Adv.
Ringler'b Dancino Academy Opens
September 8, featuring the season's la
. test dances. Class and private; all
ages. Cotillion Hall. Main 3380. Adv.
Dr. E. V. Morrow has opened offices
In the Morgan bldg. Adv.
Dr. William A. Shea has returned;
631 Pittock bldg., Broadway 3041. Adv.
Dr. Robbrt Brewster, dentist, moved
114 Grand ave. East 2999. Adv.
Mr. J. Stebingbb resumes violin
teaching; 757 Vancouver ave Adv.
Miss Jocelym Foulkes, pianlste, re
' t 1
' i'i -V
' , Us t 1
MH. TALBOT, ONE OP THE BUSIEST E3IFLOYES OF THE HI SHOW.
Greater Portland Meettno Tonight.
The Greater Portland Association
will hold its first monthly meeting of
the season tonight at the Chamber of
Commerce. H. B. Hastings, professor
of applied economics at Reed College,
will address the association upon "The
Speciality Store From an Economic
Standpoint." Other prominent men will
address the association, including Leo
Friede, E. J. Jaeger, T. 1 1. Edwards. J.
J. Lichtenberger and Captain Gadsby.
Refreshments will be served. The as
sociation ha3 also invited the Grocers'
Association, Master Plumbers' Associa
tion and. the employes of the associa
tion members. All merchants in the
city, whether members of the asso
ciation or not, are invited to attend.
Membership Campaign Starts. Mult
nomah Camp, No. 77. Woodmen of the
World, which has more than 3000 mem
bers, has started a membership cam
paign to increase the membership to
4000 by the close of the present year.
James Ruddiman, who led the campaign
the first of the year ry which 1300
members were added, was made chair
man of the new campaign committee.
With him are: L. W. Qren, secretary
of the committee; G. A. Eckert. T. T.
Chave, E. M. Yerkes. W. W. Lumsden
and J. W. Hutchinson. A long list of
prizes has been prepared for those
who sign candidates. The office of the
committee will be open during busi
ness hours at the hall of the camp.
East Sixth and East Alder streets.
School May Bb Continued. There
are some hopes that the industrial and
agricultural school, which was es
tablished at Gresham, under the
management of - Rev. J. D. Corby,
may be continued. When Rev.
Mr. Corby undertook the management
of the school, which is for the practical
instruction of boys. he understood
that financial backing was arranged
for, but it is now found that financial
aid must be secured. Rev. Mr. Corby
said yesterday that individuals in
terested in the work may yet under
take to finance the school, in which
event it would be continued. He found
a need for tlvts school, as there were
applications from many boys who
wanted to enter.
MR. Schafkner's Funeral Held. Fu
neral services for the late Charles E.
Schaffner, who died Monday, were held
yesterday from Lereh's chapel. East
Eleventh and East Clay streets, and
in the Portland Crematorium. Mr.
Schaffner was 47 years of age and is
survived. by his widow, Loise A.
Schaffner, and daughters Mattie, Helen
and Dorothy Schaffner. There was large
attendance of friends. Mr. Schaffner
formerly resided at San Francisco.,
- Liquor Trial PosTFONED--Ralph Ben
ner, who was arrested at Columbia
Beach Sunday charged with being
drunk and with carrying liquor into a
public nla.ce, will be tried before Dis
trict Judge Dayton Tuesday of next
week. Benner was with three men and
two girls at the time of the arrest, ac
cording to Deputy Sheriff Ward. The
case was to have been tried yesterday,
but was postponed.
Nox-Support Arrest Made. M. S.
Hazen, who is employed at the Ameri
can Can Company's plant, was arrested
late yesterday on a charge of non
support, by Deputy Constables Keller
and Geil. He is charged in the com
plaint with failing to support his law
ful wife, Daisy Hazen, and three of
10 ;BE EXILED
COSTBABAXD SHIPMENT MUST BE
CIRCUS IS ON WAY
Barnurrr & Bailey Will Be in
'MOTHER" COMING ALONG
Mrs. Talbot Is Woman Wlio Takes
Care of Performers Who Are All
Her "Children," and Job
Is Big One.
"Mother" Talbot, with more children
than the "plrj woman who lived in a
shoe" ever dreamed of possessing, will
be in Portland tomorrow, and if hers
is not the friskiest lot of children that
ever landed in this town well, they
And for playthings!
Elephants and bears, tigers, lions and
mpnkeys, land ever bo many other
things that are not found in the aver
age nursery. Mrs. Talbot is "mother"
of the Barnum & Bailey circus, and
all the people connected with, it are
her children her adopted children.
She keeps house for them sees that
their clothes are kept in repair, stores
away their savings for a rainy day.
lends a sympathetic ear to their tales
of tribulation, adjusts their differences
and counsels them when they are in
need .or advice. It is a pretty weighty
responsibility, is this Job of being
"mother" of such a large aggregation
or Individuals of different races and
widely divergent dispositions as is
comprised in the big circus.
Mrs. Talbot is the assistant ward
robe mistress with the circus, and a
part of her duty is the care, of the
circus wardrobe. She has a throng
or Helpers, and Is as expert at cutting
a pattern for trappings for an elephant
or camel as a fashionable modiste is
at cutting those for her clientele. She
is, in short, the Paquin of circus land,
and, although almost 70 years of age.
is as lively as the proverbial cricket.
Today the circus is showing in Cen-
tralla and makes the start for Port
land immediately after the one ner
formanee given there In the afternoon.
Much is claimed for the circus this
year. In its essentials one big circus
must be like another, for the public
expects that, and it is In keeping the
circus "circussy," and at the same time
in step with the march of progress
that the ingenuity of the managers
This year's Barnum & Bailey cir
cus will have all the traditional circus
atmosphere with 1916 decorations, and
presents the most novel and diverting
programme of its long career.
Government Orders Seized Liquor Sold
at Auction, but In Califor
nia, Not Here.
The majesty of the United States
Government bows to the majesty of
the commonwealth of Oregon, and
pHcrni officials will, accordingly, ship
a cargo of whisky to California to be
sold at auction, to avoid infringement
of the state prohibition act.
There are 456 bottles of whisky in
the lot, and thereby hangs another
good tale of how they came into Ore
gon labeled as beer, from F.. Zimmer
man & Co., of San Francisco. The mis-
laholinir hrouerht the matter into me
hands of the Federal instead of the
state officials, and the liquor was coi
demned and J. M. Craig, president of
the Zimmerman concern, was fined
Now arose, however, the question or
how to dispose of su:h booty. The law
said that it should be dealt with un
der the same rules that govern articles
seized by the customs officials.
Assitant District Attorney Beckman,
looking into the rules mentioned, dis
covered that the article was to be
"sold at auction to the highest bidder."
But this is manifestly a violation of
the Oregon prohibition law.
So they are evading the Oregon
statute and abiding by the letter of
the Federal statute by ordering the
liquor shipped into the nearest wet
state, there to be auctioned off.
So the 19 cases of excellent whisky
that have already been through so
many adventures will trek back to
the land from which they came.
Cove Girl to Study In Xew York.
COVE. Or., Sept. 6.(Spee!al.) Miss
Florence Severs, second principal in
Cove public school, having passed the
preliminary examination for entering
the school of instruction for librarians
of the New York Public Library, has
left Cave for New YerH -City. Mis
Severs is a graduate from the Cove
J. W. WESTBROOK RESTING
Attorney May Recover From Attempt
to Commit Suicide.
No complications arose yesterday In
the condition of James W. Westbrook
prominent Portland attorney who at
tempted suicide Tuesday morning. It
was reported from Good Samaritan
Hospital that he was resting well,
with chances favorable for recovery.
The .32-callber bullet, which Mr.
Westbrook fired through his head from
jaw to left temple, may have destroyed
me signt or nis lett eye, although in
a test made yesterday he was able to
distinguish light with the injured eye
Mr. Westbrook shot himself while
in a despondent mood caused by ner
vousness and ill-health. Shortly after
the attempt he was found on the fifth
floor of the Stock Exchange building.
where he has offices, by A. Hanson, an
BLASTS ANNOY RESIDENTS
Citizens Near Kelly Butte Quarry
Blasts fired in the vicinity of Kellv
Butte during the early morning hours
and late at night have been disturbing
the residents of that section of town,
according to communications from
George B. Pickard, 1927 Division street,
and J. A. Bowerman, 451 East Seventy
sixth street, which were taken up at
the meeting of the County Commis
The matter was turned over to W.
A. Eatchel, superintendent ofquarries.
.air. Dowermin declared, in his letter,
which was addressed to Sheriff Hurl
burt, that the blasting was a public
MRS. SPADY AGAIN SUES
Divorce Seeker Says Husband Shut
Door in Her Face.
Katherlne Spady left her husband.
John Spady. because she was afraid of
his children by a former marriage, ac
cording to her testimony in the hear
ing against him for non-support which
was started in Circuit Judge Davis'
Mr. and Mrs. Spady were married
July 17, 1907, Mrs. Spady testified.
She said she left her husband, in 1913.
tour and one-half years after the mar
Mrs. Spady sued for a fiivorce. which
was granted in the Circuit Court. The
action of that court, however, was
later reversed by the Supreme Court.
airs, cspady testified that she had
offered to return to her husband a few
months ago, but that he had shut the
door in her face.
These three unhumanly,
perfect people in their
plus-perfect clothes are
trying to interest you
in our new Fall styles.
We're just giving them
a tryout today. Per
sonally, we haven't any
confidence in this fash
ion plate picture stuff
and we don't believe
these pictures "put it
over" with real men.
just the same, we have
the real styles in suits
and overcoats for young
men this Fall.
Some good 'examples
are in the windows.
"Suits at $14 or $40, and
all equally well worth
Y. M. C. A.
DAY AXD ETESIXO SESSIONS. ?few term
opens Tsjrkday. Septemb r 5. Register
now. Complete and practical trnlntnjc in
Itookker-plntp and Stenography- Individual
titKtruction. Mr. Albln la a Bookkeeping and
IVnmanHhip apeclaltRt. Ilia first aanlntanf,
Mr. Hodgre. la an, expert Shorthand Teacher.
StodentH reeeive the very best possible in
struction. Its n school tar men only.
A. Albln. Principal.
Other Courses and Schools
DAY SCHOOLS t Electrical Engineering,
Wireless Teleerraphy, College Preparatory-.
Automobile and Machine and Boys' Academlo
(elementary). These courses range in length
of 1 1 1 1 1 from tun innin tr frtui x
NIGHT SCHOOLS All of the above courses are offered in the Night
Schools in addition to the following: Pharmacv, Salesmanship. Busi
ness Administration and Accountancy, Advertising, Architecture, Me
chanical Drafting. Public Speaking. Surveying and Mapping. Showcard
Writing and Conversational Spanish. 1
ABl'LLETIX, showing a complete schedule of courses and prices, will
- be mailed on request. Address
KDtCATlO.VAL DIRLCTOR, Division C. Room 415, V. M. C. A., Portland.
NO PARALYSIS APPEARS
Acting City Health Officer Reports
City Free From Dread Disease.
Almost every ailment to which Port
land people are subject, from tooth
ache to mumps, has been diagnosed as
infantile paralysis, according to Dr. J.
G. Abele. acting- City Health Officer.
He reported yesterday that he has been
Morrison at Fourth.
S.. & H. Stamps Given.
kept busy for days running; down
groundless rumors of cases of the
dreaded New York disease.
"I have been called out at all times
of the night, and day on suspicious
cases," said Dr. Abele. "only to find in
each case that it was some common
little ailment. We have had no Infantile
paralysis as yet."
Third and Oak Streets,
Safe and Sure
Where one man g-ets rich
through hazardous specu
lation, a hundred
get poor. Where
one man stays poor
through the slower
. method of habitual
saving, a hundred
Make sure of a compe
tence in old age don't
gamble on it. Build up a
bank account here.
WASHINGTON AND TENTH STREETS
" PORTLAND. OREGON
1 WRITE FOR CATALOG
q' The School that Places You in a Good Position
Miss Catlin's School
For Resident and Hr Pupil.
To occupy Its new builUirnj on Wfit
over Terrace in th late Jtk of this
year. Tennis courts and basket ball
field; will provide space for athletic
activities under the direction of the
Prepsreii for Eastern as yell as West
ern colleges and schools under a facutty
of Eastern teachers. Primary and inter
mfdiate departments. Montessort depart
ment for little children; special primary
provision for boys. Courses In art, musio
and dramatic work. French taught
throughout the school.
Boarding department a special feature
Of the new school buildlna.
Opens September 6 at its present quar
ters. "at aloKue sent upon request.
161 North Twenty-third btrect.
A Select Non-Sectaiian Boarding and Day School
for Boys. Military Discipline; Small Classes; Men
Teachers. Careful supervision secures results that
axe not attained elsewhere. Send for catalog,
T. HELEN'S UAI.L
feth Cuateuutiva Vr)
Port land. Urcgoo.
Resident and Ca y tcnoui for slrla. Ts
cbarg of Sisters of Ft. John Baptist (Epis
copal). Academlo ana Elementary Depart
ments. Kindergarten and Training' ticho
for Kindergarten Teachers, Music, Art. do
mestic Art. Domestic feclence. c ymoasiiva.
Swimming, etc. Houbra of Residence. 6JA
and 6-9 Everett St, fur catalogue addres
th Sister Superior.
W. S. Kirk's Ngtsja
t Army and JMavy Goods More
)f ? Y 'l
Third and Stark Streets.
Quality, Strength and Durability are the essential features
of Government Goods.
Khaki Sport Shirts 75
Itlue and While Sport Shirts ."
i;. S. White Muxlin Shirta SSt4
Wool Shirts S1.50 to -T.nO
l.ofTKer Shirts, all wool and rainproof K4,ft
V. S. Middy Ulousea for ttchool Kirls 75f) to
l.anya.rd With Kach Middy Blouse.
Silk Neckerchief for Middy Hlousea 75 to S1.50
Hook Straps, leather, 42 Inrhei Ions
Itepnilation White Sailor Mats 73c
Government Cloth In Holt 25 to S2.75 per ard
I . S. Army Blanket. ft .OO to $5.5()
V. S. Army Sox. eotton 15c J'Bir
1'. fei. larine Sox. wool. . . 25(?
l:. S. I.inen Ha nil kerchief n 15c
1". S. Tooth llrushen ISc
U. Suspenders. XO -
U. b. Army Shoes S3.50 to S5.5U
Den or Living-room
Write for prices and
t-i-, .... i , i. si m f.gj i i rs I
HOLY NAMES NORMAL, SCHOOL.
Marylhnrst. Oswesro. Orearon.
Standard Normal, accredited by tha
statu of Oregon. Two years' course,
based on standard high school coursa
of four years. Sixth annual session
opens fceptember 5. 191ti. Excellent
accommodations for resident stu
dents. I r a c t i e e school of eight
trades. H0 students. - Write for
iear Book. Address SKCKliTARY.
St. Mary's Academy and College
For Girls. Condurt1 by the SITSRS OF
THE HOLY NAME OF JESTS AND
MARY, tirade. Academic and Collesiata
Courses. Music, Art. Klcutlon and Com
mercial and Domestic Science Depts.
Resident and Day Stnrtenrs. Reflnii.
Moral and Intellectual Training. Writs
for announcement. .-hnol reop.na Sep
tember S. Add-e.-s iSl.i l FR SI PERIUK.
St. Mary's Academy, Tort land.
School of the Portland Art
RlRhth Year Krclm October 2d.
DKAttl.NU, rtlNTIYGS. ULiilGX
For Clrcolar Apply Musenm of Art,
Fifth and Tayloe Sts.. l'ortland.
Phone Your Want Ads to
Main 7070, A 6095
TO ST. PAUL
and return, daily until Sept. SO, and relatively
LOW EXCURSION FARES
to all points in Middle West and beyond. Ask any
Northern Pacific Ry.
The Yellowstone Park Line
TWO THROUGH OBSERVATION CAR TRAINS
to Minneapolis, St. Paul, Chicago One train daily
to St. Louis
HOMESEEKER FARES Round trip.
TO MONTANA. Ask about them.
City Ticket Office'
255 Morrison St.
Main 244 Phones A 1244
A. D. CHARLTON", A. G. F. A.
MARKET OPENING PLANNED
Albina Fall Event Will Be Held on
The Albina public market, on Knott
street, between "Williams and Rodney
avenue, will have a Fall opening- next
Saturday under the auspices of the
Albina Consumers' League. Mrs. C. T.
Stuart is chairman of the committee
of arrangements. A programme will be
g-iven between 7 and 11 A. M. Re-
Purest and Best, Always the Same in
Ask Your Grocer.
Townsend Creamery Co.
East Seventh and Everett.
Phone East 6800.
CAbCARA. bark. -OB1GON
Address W. FOl.l.AK, Albany, Or.
Meet Us at the Chautauqua
Armory Building, Sept. 6 to 16.
PORTLAND, FRI:,SEPT. 8
Twenty-fifth and Raleiarh Streets,
60R6E0US 5PECTACUIA8 PAGEANT
nrnci a or the paceahts of the
rLKJIM THOUSANDS? ONE NIGHT5
50 FAMOUS CLOWN 5
MORE THAN 100 NEW FOREIGN
Tickets on sale show day at Owl Drug Co., corner Broadway and Wash
ington sts., same prices as charged at show grounds,,
Scoured, Renapped and Rebound
Same system, same equipment as is used by the Woolen
TROY LAUNDRY COMPANY
Phone East 33; B 6118.
AN IMPORTANT MEETING OF THE
Will Be Held
FRIDAY EVEXIVG. SEPTEMBER 9,
AT S O'CLOCK,
IX THE CHURCH PARLOR.
AH Interested In the Church Are Invit
ed to Attend.
WANTED TO BUY
Glnxengr and Water Seal M'hlsk
era, etc- Send you tinmple.
CHINESE! DRUO STORK,
843 Clay St., San Fraaelsea, Cal.
Members of the Chiropractors"
Association of Oregon.
Borkman, Dr. C. K., 405 Rothchlld
Lavellej-, lr. J. E., Allisky Bids:. Main
Lehman Dr. F, O,, 40S Ablngton Bldg.
Walters, IJr. Raymond E., Swetland
Bldp. Marshall ifJJ.
WANTED, CHAIRS TO CANE BY
SCHOOL FOR BLIND
FOR PARTICULARS. CALL,
MR. J. F. MYERS, MAIN 548