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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1918)
THE MORNING OREG ONIAN, THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 1918.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Hanaglnr Editor Main 7070, A r!5
City Editor Main "U70, A 6ilj
fiunday Editor Main 707O. A 61."
Advertising: department . . .Main 7tl7(), A 6ii;i5
buperlnlendent of Huild ins . Main 7U70. A tJU95
HEIT-IG (Broadway at Taylor); Farce com
edy. "Mary's Ankle." ,TonlBht at 8:15
BAKER (Broadway at Sixth. ""between Alder
and Morrison; Alcazar Stock Company An
"Brswater'a Millions." Tonight at t:ii0.
PAN TAG KS (Broadway at Alder) Vaude
ville. Three shows daily, 2:30. 7 and 9:05.
HIPPODROME (Broadway at Yamhill)
Vaudevilie and moving pictures, 2 to 5;
6:4.-, to 11 "P. M. Saturdays. Sundays, holi
days, continuous, 1:15 to 11 P. M.
STRAND (Washington street, between Park
and West Park) Vaudeville and movlnt
LYRIC (Fourth and Stark) Musical com
edy, daily, afternoon and night.
OAKS AMUSEMENT PARK (On Willamette
River) Band concerts and diversifiedi en
tertainment afternoon and night.
WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
on Sale at
Business Office, Oregonian.
Mazamas to Climb Mount Defiance.
For their outinc the Mazamas will
leave on the O.-YV. R. & N. at 5:30 P. M.
Saturday, buying- round trip ticket to
J.lndsey and camp by the track near
the falls over night. IiPave camp for
ihe summit of Mount Defiance not later
than 6 o'clock the next morning. The
mountain is about S000 feet elevation
and the distance is only about four
miles and those going; should be pre
pared for real hard climbing. Lunch
will be eaten on the summit and all
who can should bring a canteen for
water. Each person should attend to
his own commissary, which should in
clude breakfast and lunch. Return to
Portland on 3:22 P. M. train arriving
at 5:30. Railroad fare $2.54, including
war tax. Leader, E. F. Peterson.
Personal Injdrt Suits .Filed. Two
personal Injury damage suits, each for
$10,000. were filed in the Circuit Court
yesterday against the Portland Rail
way. Light & Power Company. Gilbert
Ritchey. aged 17, who is represented
by Susan Ritchey. guardian ad litem,
alleges that he suffered lasting injuries
December 17, 1917, while a passenger
in one of the defendant company's cars
when it collided with another streetcar
on East Morrison street. Ada Mallett
alleges that in attempting to board a
streetcar at Second and Alder streets
April 15, the conductor caused the car
to start prematurely with the result
that she was thrown to the pavement,
causing a broken limb and other in
juries. State Music Teashers to Meet.
The Oregon State Music Teachers' As
sociation will hold an informal business
meeting tomorrow at 10 A. M. and
luncheon at 12:15 P. M. In the Nor
tonia Hotel, for all members from this
city, and also out of town members who
ara attending the Musical Festival at
this time. All visiting musicians from
the state of Oregon and neighboring
states are asked to attend this meet
ing of the state association. Those
wishing to reserve places for the lunch
eon or to attend the meeting, are asked
to phone John Claire Monteith or
George Wilber Reed, of the state asso
ciation. Supple Loses Verdict. Judgment
for $10,000 was yesterday awarded
Robert Wakefield against Joseph Sup
ple in Circuit Judge Kavanaugh's court.
Plaintiff sued for $20,600 damages al
leged to have been suffered by him
self through delay by Supple in de
livering under contract materials for
the construction of two government
dredges for which Wakefield held con
tracts. This was the second trial of
the case which occupied several days.
Case Thrown Out. Circuit Judge
Oatens yesterday threw out of court
the case of city of Portland against
Henry Westernian, appealed from the
Municipal Court, where Westerman was
found guilty of selling short weight
wood and fined $50. Judge Gatens
based his action on the grounds that
the complaint was Improperly . drawn
and did not state a crime. Another
charge of the same nature is pending
in the courts against Westerman.
Troutdalb Farmer Gets Verdict.
A. P. Simoni, a Troutdale farmer, yes
terday received a verdict against Mult
nomah County for $1000 damages by a
jury in Circuit Judge Belt's court.
Simoni was suing the county for $4000
damages alleged to have been suffered
by him from the diversion of a water
supply from his property, resulting
from the making of certain road im
provements by the county.
Forty More Cases to Be Called.
Presiding Judge Morrow announced
yesterday that he would call the docket
of Circuit Court cases next Monday
morning and set for trial an additional
4 0 cases. Cases, for trial already have
been set until and including June 29.
With the cases to be set for trial Mon
lay. the trial docket will be filled up to
July 12. The present Jury panel will
serve until September 1.
Council Provides Funds. Funds to
pay for the expense of registering Ger
man woman aliens was provided yes
terday by the City Council. The reg
istration will be handle! by the Police
Department in the same manner as the
listing of the German men aliens was
conducted. The registration will cost
the city approximately $250 and prob
ably will consume more than a week's
Church Choir Plans Programme.
tTnder the direction of Miss Daisy
lievans, the Wichita Church choir will
give a programme of varied selections
tomorrow night at the church. Those
assisting will be Clare Mllo Godfrey,
tenor; Bert Norblath, baritone: Marie
lOchells, violinist, and Minnie Llnnton,
organist. Talented children who will
sing are Maggie Gibson and Lila Avery.
Defendant Wins Case. A Jury in
Circuit Judge Gatens' department- yes
terday found for the defendant in the
personal injury damage suit of Ezra T.
Sedgwick against Anna F. McCauley.
Sedgwick was suing for $3100 damages
for injuries received in an automobile
accident: at Union avenue and Burn-
side street last October.
Safett Razor Blades Resharpened
by new process: each blade honed,
strapped and finished; guaranteed to
t'ut better than new ones. Double edge
blades, 40 cents per dozen; single, 30
lor dozen. Old style razors honed and
ground. Mail us your grinding. Port
land Cutlery & Barber Supply Co.,- 86
irixth St., near Stark. Adv.
Service Flaq to Be Dedicated.
Ben-Hur Court No. 9 will dedicate Us
service flag this Saturday evening at
its hall, 128 Eleventh street. All mem
bers are asked to bring books, maga
zines and any other suitable article
which can be sent to the members in
the trenches. An interesting pro
gramme will be rendered.
Ship Carpenter Falls 20 Feet. F.
H. Dodge, living at 237 East Seventy
sixth street North, employed at the
yard of the Foundation Company as
ship carpenter, fell 20 feet through the
hold of a ship yesterday morning and
received serious injuries. He wa
picked up unconscious. He may have a.
Free Lecture, "Biblical Symbolism
in the Light of Recent Discoveries," to
niglit at 8 o'clock, by Mrs. Harrie
Tuttle Bartlett, of Los Angeles, at
Theosophical Hall, 301 Central bldg.
10th and Alder. Adv.
The time to plant beans Is from
June 1 to June 15. To get best results
come in and see the famous Michigan
pea beans for seed. 153 F-ont st. Adv,
SCENES FROM COMEDY THAT OPENS PORTLAND ENGAGEMENT
AT THE HEILIG TONIGHT.
- - 'f 4xfr&
K $ I : V
ONE OF THE AMUSING SITUATIONS IX "MARY'S AXKCE, PLAT BT MAY
There is a wealth of original and surprising fun in "Mary's Ankle." the
ingenious farce-comedy by May Tully, which A. H. Woods will present at the
Heillg Theater tonight, tomorrow night and Saturday, June 6, 7 and 8, with a
"Mary's Ankle" was the first of the season's metropolitan successes and
delighted large audiences for three months at the Bijou and Thirty-ninth-Street
theaters. New York.
The plot of the piece deals with the farcical adventures of three desperately
poor young men who pretend that one of them has been married and send out
fake wedding invitations in order to get the much-needed wedding presents.
The complication result from the unexpected appearance of a young lady who
is identified with the name and address on the wedding announcements.
Officer Seeks Wounded Prowler.
Motorcycle Officer Freiberg is keeping
in close touch with the various hos
pitals, for he is looking for a prowler
whom ho believes he shot in the leg
late Tuesday night. Caled to the home
of Frank Root, 7411 Fifty-fifth avenue
Southeast, Freiberg was investigating
a report that a man was sitting on the
fence between the Root and adjoining
residences. The officer found the in
truder, who started to run away. The
officer gave pursuit and opened fire.
It is believed that the second shot took
effect in the prowler's leg, as he was
s-een to clutch his limb just as he
darted into the darkness.
Mb. Alderman's Demurrer SUbtained.
The suit of Mrs. Alevia Alexander,
former principal of the Girls' Poly
technic School, against City School Su
perintendent L. R. Alderman for $10,
000 damages for alleged slander, came
to a sudden ending yesterday when
Presiding Judge Morrow sustained the
demurrer of Mr. Alderman s counsel to
the complaint. The suit by Mrs. Alex
ander was based on her allegations
among other things that superintende
nt Alderman had questioned her verac
ity by calling her a liar.
Soft Drink Store Keeper Fined.
Otto Nyberg, proprietor of a soft drink
shop at 3 North Sixth street, who was
found guilty yesterday in Municipal
Court of violating the prohibition law.
was fined $150. He was arrested by
members of the emergency squad Mon
day night. Two pints of whisky were
found behind the counter in his store.
Further investigation revealed that
Nyberg had 72 pints of whisky stored
in a room on the fifth floor of the
Shipbuilder Injured bt Fall. Van
Bebbes, of 141 East Fifteenth street.
while at work at the Foundation Ship
yard yesterday afternoon, accidentally
fell SO feet and was badly injured. He
was taken to the emergency hospital
at the yards and was later sent to
Good Samaritan Hospital. His right
arm was fractured ant he sustained
internal injuries.' He was still uncon
scious several hours later." Mr. Bebbes
is married and is 37 years of age.
Crossman Not East Side Bank
Emplote. Earl Crossman, who was in
dicted by the grand Jury Tuesday, is
not an employe of the East Side Bank,
according to H. H. Newhall, president
of the institution, who said, yesterday
that the report that Crossman was an
employe of "an East Side bank." had
caused some confusion and annoyance
at the East Side Bank. Crossman was
employed by one of the other banking
institutions on the East Side.
Mother's Birthdat Celebrated.
Dr. Viola May Coe returned yesterday
from her annual visit to Mandan. N. D-,
where she went to celebrate the 87th
birthday of her mother, Mrs. Sarah
Boley. A birthday cake with "87 little
flags, was presented to Mrs. Boley by
her church friends and another bear
ing. 87 candles was the feature of a
dinner party given by A. Boley, Dr.
Driver Hurt in Mishap. While at
tempting to crank his truck on Cornell
road yesterday H. V. Weeks, of 209
Fifteenth street, Vancouver, Wash.,
was very seriously injured when the
machine suddenly started and ran over
him. He sustained internal-Injuries.
He was taken to Good Samaritan Hos
pital. Mr. Weeks Is a member of the
firm of Weeks Bros. Transfer Company,
327 Davis street.
Recital to Be Given. A class In
expression, under the direction of Mrs.
S. B. Allen, will give a. recital in the
First Evangelical Church on Maple
street, in Ladd s Addition, tomorrow
night at 8 o'clock. Everyone is cordial
ly invited to be present. Take the
Hawthorne-avenue car to Maple street
and walk two blocks south.
Choral League Meets Tonight. A
regular, meeting of the National Choral
League will be held this evening at
the Central Library, room A, to which
the public are invited. Professor Tom
G. Taylor, organist and choirmaster,
will instruct in sight reading, to be fol
lowed by a " community sing."
Albion L. Gile - Administrator.
Albion L. Gile yesterday was appointed
administrator of the estate of his
father, Henry S. Gile, aged 90, who
died intestate March 20, leaving an
estate of $30,000. The appointment was
made by County-Judge Tazwell.
California Educator Visits. Exum
Morris Cox, assistant superintendent
of schools in Oakland, Cal., spent the
day yesterday in Portland inspecting
the public schools of the city. He will
visit northern cities before his return
Phtsician and Buroeon, about to es
tablish private hospital, wants partner
to handle business end; $15,000 capital
required. D 824, Oregonian. Adv.
Train now, your country needs you,
pupil nurses. Apply Sellwood General
Hospital and training school for nurses.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank our many friends
for their kindness and sympathy dur
ing our recent bereavement, and also
ior ids oeautnui nowers.
MR. AND MRS. THEIS
Adv. AND FAMILY.
MANY ATTEND GAMP
Thousands of Adventists Pres
ent at Creston Meetings.
OFFICERS ARE ELECTED
Incumbents Re-elected by Unani
mous Vote of Delegates Xlghtly
Metlngs Are Addressed by
Noted Evangelists of Nation.
Favored by almost perfect Oregon
weather, the meetings at the Seventh
day Adventists' encampment on the
Mount Scott carline continue to attract
thousands of attendants and visitors
Many new delegates are now coming
in for the last half of the sessions.
The publishing departmental secre
taries and leaders had their main meet
ings yesterday under the direction of
H. E. Loop, publishing department rep
resentative from Oregon, Washington,
Idaho and Montana: Rev. P. E. Broder
son, of Minneapolis, superintendent of
the denominational work among the
Scandinavian peoples; G. C. Hoskln.
manager of the Portland branch of the
Pacific Press Publishing Association of
California, and others.
Reports presented show that the de- I
nomination is now publishing litera
ture in 90 different languages, in 40
different publishing houses and
branches; the retail value of sales for
1917 being over $2,500,000. It is con
fidently expected that the sales will
exceed $3,000,000 during the year 1918,
the Pacific Northwest making a most
excellent showing, on this amount.
Publications in 16 different languages
are now for sale at the book tent.
which Is operated by the Western. Ore
gon. Bible House under the direction
of Clyde Lowry, secretary-treasurer.
It is expected that the campmeeting
sales will reach $5000.
The public meetings are being ad
dressed nightly by Dr. G. B. Thomp
son, of Washington. D. C; Evangelist
E. J. Hibbard. from Southern Califor
nia; Evangelist P. C. Hayward, of Port
land, and others who have given lives
of study to history and Bible.
In one of the closing sessions the
following-named officers were re
elected by the unanimous vote of the
delegates and the congregation:
President, Rev. H. W. CottrelL Port
land; secretary and vice-president. It.
G. Thurston, Salem; treasurer, C. E.
Executive committee Rev. H. G.
Thurston Salem; Rev. P. C. Hayward.
Portland; Rev. B. J. Cady. Browns
ville; W. C. Emmerson. Forest, Grove:
H. Hanson, Hillsboro; Wn Reith,
Gaston.; G. C Hoskln. Portland.
Ministerial credentials were voted to
the following: H. W. Cottrell. H. G.
Thurston. J. L. Kay, P. C. Hayward, B.
Cady. A. A. Meyer, G. E. Johnson,
L. IC Dickson,
W. T. Hllgert and Al-
DIVORCE FROM ALIEN ASKED
Woman Seeks Restoration of
. American Citizenship.
Restoration to her rights as an Amer
ican citizen is the real purpose of a
suit for divorce filed in the state courts
yesterday by Sophie Weinert against
Samuel Weinert. Mrs. Weinert sets
forth in her complaint that she was
born, and raised in New York state
and at the time of her marriage to
COMMENCING TONIGHT JUNE 6, 7, 8
Great Chorus 600 Voices
Orchestra lOO Musicians
4 Nationally Celebrated Soloists .
Greatest Musical Event of, the Year
Seats Now Selling at Sherman, Clay & Co.'s
Prices $1.50, $1.00, 75c, 50c, 25c Any Night
DO IT NOW
The richest and
most novel things
ever 8 h o w n in
those, which have
appeared this sea
son. We have our
full share of them
and a full range
tt prices 50c, 75c, $1, $1.50 and up.
See the new patriotic service ties
one, two or three, stars 75c
We have our full share of the
season's best in shirts, too. $1.50,
2 and up.
Silk shirts they're no longer a
Summer socks Holeproof, Shaw
knit and other leading brands, in
the favored shades.'
Bathing suits it's not too early
The Kuppenheimer House "in
MORRISON at FOURTH ST.
Weinert at Astoria, this state, Septem
ber 31, 1907. she was a full-fledged '.
American citizen. But Weinert was a
citizen and subject of Austria-Hungary
and by her marriage to him she lost
her American citizenship and took the
same status as her husband.
Mrs. Weinert alleges that during the
last seven years of .their married life
she was compelled to work in order to
support herself and 10-year-old son,
the husband and father refusing to
work after having used the wife'9 sav
ings In an unprofitable business ven
ture. The wife further alleges deser
tion by Weinert. She asks for a i
vorce and the custody of the minor
Desertion was charged in two other
divorce suits filed yesterday. These
cases were Henry Russell against Ma
thilda Russell, married in this city Sep
tember 30, 1908. and Alice Johnson
against Joseph. Johnson, also married
in this city October 19, 1910. Cruelty
was the charge in the suit of Stitzal
Groom against Gladys F. Groom, who
were married at Reno, NevH November
NEW YORK BANKER HERE
Rollin. P. Grant Making Surrey of
Business in Tills Section.
Roll in P. Grant, president of the Ir
ving National Bank of New York City,
accompanied by Mrs. Grant, was in
Portland Tuesday on a combination
business and pleasure trip. Mr. Grant
has not been in Portland for three
veara and was Impressed with the ad
vances made in the Northwest In that
Mr. Grant Is making a survey of
banking business in this section. Yes
terday Mr. and Mrs. Grant took the Co
lumbia Itiver rtignway trip as guest
of Guy W. Talbot.
C. O. Corwin, a representative of the
same bank, has been In Portland, also.
having driven a newly-purchased auto
mobile from California to Portland. He
left Tuesday in his car for Bend. Or.,
where he will attend the State Bank
MASHERS FINED $100 EACH
Woman Testifies Men Whistled and
Called to Her 'When Passing.
Morris MerkeL a tailor, of 282 Wash
lngton street, and Sam Lorber, a cloth
ier, of 224 Washington street, were
found guilty In Municipal Court yester
day of "mashing" and were fined $100
each by Judge Rossman. Alex Bern
stein, their attorney, filed notice of ap
The complaining witness was Mrs.
Victor Vinjl, who testified that the two
men persisted in attracting her atten
tion as she passed along the street, by
whistling and calling out to her.
"There is entirely too much of this
going on," declared Deputy City At
torney Stadter, who prosecuted . the
case. "Almost every day we receive
complaints of 'mashing,' but it seems
difficult to seek out and arrest the of
GUARDIAN IS ASKED FOR
Brother, Sister and Wire of J. Wcs
ley Ladd Join in Application.
Relatives of John Wesley Ladd yes
terday Joined In an application to
County Judge Tazwell for the appoint
ment of Edward Cooklngham as guar
dian of his estate. The pelition will be
heard by Judge Tazwell at 9:30 o'clock
Tuesday, June 18.
The petition was presented by Will
lam M. Ladd and Helen Ladd Corbett,
brother and sister, and Dela D. Ladd,
wife of Wesley Ladd. They allege that
the latter has "fallen under prejudicial
and injurious Influences" to the extent
he has dissipated a great part of hla
estate, and that unless a guardian is
appointed and the estate conserved, he
will contine to waste and dissipate his
SLOUGH DAM CASE 'HEARD
Last Arguments in Controversy to
Come Before Council Tomorrow
Final hearing of the controversy
over the proposed dam to be construct
ed across Columbia slough as a part
None Too Good!
Punktal Lenses are the highest
type of eye lens available, repre
senting as distinct an advance over
ordinary Tories, as did those lenses
over the flat. They give equally
clear and accurate images in all
powers throughout the entire angle
of the eye's normal rotation. The
wearer can look through the very
margins without obtaining any
blur or distortion. ' While we still
continue to sell the ordinary Toric
lenses of our superior quality, we
recommend Punktals for patients
who feel that their eyes, once ' be
come defective, deserve nothing but
the best. Ask for booklet, "The
Eye and the Lens."
2d Floor, Oregonian Bldg.
of the reclamation project of Multno
mah district No. 1, comprising more
than 8000 acres of land, will be heard
by the City Council tomorrow morn
ing (Friday) at 10 o'clock.
The city has a protest against the
proposed dam on file In Washington
and the officials of the district have
agreed to certain concessions If the
council will withdraw this protest. The
opposition Is said to have dwindled
from hundreds of persons to only a few
property owners adjacent to the dis
HELP YOUR GOVERNMENT
Order your coal today. Best Utah
and Wyoming coals. Prompt deliver
ies. Both phones.
WILLAMETTE FUEL & SUPPLY CO.
CARD OF THANKS,
We desire to thank our man v friendu
and members of Columbia Rebekah
Ixdge. No. 3, I. O. O K., and Eureka
Council, No. 204. K. and L. of S.. for
their kindness and sympathy during
the Illness and death of our beloved
wife and mother, and for the beautiful
norai tributes. N. Y. BROWN
H. N. BROWN.
Adv. ROY C. BROWN.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank our friends who
were so kind" during the recent illness
and death of our beloved wife and
mother; also for the beautiful flowers.
MR. JACOB KIKBKK.
Adv. MR. AND MRS. RAY L. SIEBER.
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 1 It 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I T f I T IT M 1 1 1 1 1 J 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M:
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itiiiiiii nil i iiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiilMiiiiiniiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiMir;
'Luncheon Is Served"
and it offers you all the edibles you like best,
prepared in the Ways you like best, at the
12 splendid "all ready to serve" lunches range
in price from 25c to 80c.
Complete a la carte service of everything that
is in season.
Prices. youH find, are always lowest consistent
with the best the market affords.
are needed now as never before by industrial corporations. Civil
Service, Army and Navy. Salaries high.
Stenography, by placing a man in personal contact with Busi
ness Executives, is the most practical and reliable stepping stone
to executive and managerial positions.
The Y. M. C. A, Business and Stenographic School is not run
to make money, but to train men. Send for catalogue or call
"DEPT. C, DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION,
PORTLAND Y. M. C. A.
A d vertlsemeat )
MRS. ALLEN GAINS
EIGHT POUNDS ON
ONLY ONE BOTTLE
Willamette Woman Says Way
Tartlac Relieved Her Is
Nothing Less Than
Another wonderful Indorsement for
Tanlao that will be read with Interest
throughout this section was given by
Mrs. Alice Allen, of Willamette, Ore
gon, while in the Owl Drug Store at
Portland for more of the medicine re
"I consider what Tanlao has done for
me is nothing less than wonderful.
said Mrs. Allen. "I have only taken
one bottle, but have actually gained
eight pounds and am feeling better
than I have in ten years. I bad suf
fered with my stomach so long that the
trouble had become chronic. Ever since
childhood, I might say, I have suffered
in my right side, so a little less than
two years ago it became necessary for
my appendix to be removed. I had
hopes that this operation would free
me of all my trouble, but. I have suf
fered ever since with gastritis. I had no
appetite and everything 1 ate disagreed
with me, causing gas, fermentation and
shortness of breath. There was such a
pressure on my heart at times that I
became uneasy for fear I might have
heart trouble, and my stomach would
swell and hurt me so I could hardly
bear the pressure of my clothes. All my
energy seemed to be gone, I felt tired
and worn out all the time and Just had
to drag myself around. I was so very
nervous that I could hardly sreep and
felt too weak and no account for any
thing. "Why, up to the time my aunt got me
to taking Tanlac I was barely able to
do my housework, but now I'm just
like a different person and have
strength to manage most any duties
that come to hand.
My improvement began with my first
few doses of Tanlac. Really, I haven't
had any trouble with the gas forming on
my stomach since I began taking it, and
eat, why, my appetite is so big I can
hardly eat enough to satisfy me, and
nothing hurts me in tUe least. It cer
tainly is a blessing to be able, to eat
hearty, sleep good and feel well, like
I do since I began using Tanlac, and
I can thoroughly appreciate it because
I had suffered and been denied these
privileges so long. But. the way Tan
lac has relieved me and Is building me
up tells the story of its value in my
case better than I can tell it myself,
and I think suffering people are fortu
nate to be able to get such a medicine."
Tanlac Is sold In Portland by the Owl
Green Chile Cheese
is more than meat
on a meatless day
Phone your want ads to The Orego.
nlan. Main 7070, A 6095.
Think of It!
In this fourth year of the E
war men's suits of honest
woolens being tailored to EE
measure for E
Tailored to PLEASE -
Get in on these $25 to $40
Suits while we can make 'em EE
for so little step lively. E
I ' i "HtZZr tntsvoa., a.T.T.'i J
Comfort and Fersonal Service
the keynote of Multnomah hos
pitality. Sumptuously appoint
ed, refined and congenial atmos
phere. Adjacent to the business
and amusement center of Port
land. Moderate prices.
11 V. llauser. Pres.
II. II. Cloutier, Manager.
Th SEWARD Is a nw, aiodsre and
eieeaatly appointed botsC possalDC
one of the most beautiful corner lob
bies In the Northwest. Located at
loth and Alder sts. opnoslta Olds.
tVortman & Kins;' bis department
tore. In heart ot retail and theater
district. Rates. (1 and up. Bus
meets all trains. "W car also runs
from Union tepot direct to Hotel
SSWAKiJ. W. 3. SEWARD. Prop.
g Visiting Buyers g
RATES l A PAY A'I TP
C. W. Cornelius. President.
If. K. Fletcher. Manager,
rark and Aider. Portland. Or.
Special rates bj the week or month
44 WAJHIXITON STREET.
Rates From 75a to S3.00 Per Dir.
Knr Shopping mmd Theater District.
Absolute Cleanliness Tkresfkoat
A Moderate-Priced Hotel of Merit
Kast Morrison St. and East Sixth.
S 1 .tM) Per Day. Two in lioons I .SO.
Lasting positions and opportuni
ties for success are in- the busi
the Noiitiwta 1. uric eat mmd
Seat BulttfM College
a. sMUtioa mm Soon mm Com pete at
Write fur Kree Catalogue.
r'? A i t-r nv 5ta R Fcr
S A. M. (Saturdar 7 A. M. and 2:3
P. M.) from Itoutledpe Feed A Floral
Co.. 145 2d St., phones Main 172, A 8811.
for Welch's. Tawney's. Rhododendron
and Oovernment Camp. Owned ana
IHtl.MiTU (i iii.iur; c At iti . o..
J. 1 S. tfnead, Pres.-Mpr.
East Koortccnth and Hroadwar'
Phones: Cast 135. C 316
Make Preservations in Advance.
Star Ice & Coal Co.
Independent of all other ice companies.
Commercial trade.. .50 per 100 lbs.
Residence trade 65 per 100 lbs.
Residence trade 35 per 50 lbs.
Phones: E 46, B 1444. ,
361 E. BURNSLDE
. $ -a . r -
i t h'F",";'ri irii E I
1 'i'' I
V Vv "" ena. . -Vs-
m Tr i isi' 1 i i i. i Hi 'as i i
Wanted Chairs to Cane,
by School for Blind
FOR I'AUl ll'll.AKS CALL
'.wV'tllr. J. . Myers