Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1919
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
City Editor Main 7070. A 6095
Sunday Editor Main 7070. A 6095
Advertising Department. . .Main 7070, A 6095
Superintendent of building, Main 7070, A 6093
HEILIO (Broadway at Taylor) Ylddlsn
BAKER (Broadway near Morrison) Baker
Players In "The Straight Road." Tonight.
ALCAZAR (Morrison at Eleventh) Alcazar
Players in "The Havoc" Tonight.
PA.VTAGE3 (Broadway at Alder) Vaude
ville; three shows daily, 2:30, 7 and 9:05.
HIPPODROME (Broadway at Yamhill)
Vaudeville and moving pictures, 2 to 5,
6:4. to 11 P. M. Saturdays. Sundays and
holidays continuous, 1:15 to 11 P. M.
STRAND (Washington street, between Park
and "West Park) Vaudeville and moving
liYRIC (Fourth and Stark) Lyric company
in "Winsome Winnie." This afternoon at
l':C0 and tonight at 7:30.
OAKS AMUSEMENT PARK (cars at First
and Alder) Armstrong Folly company at
a and 9 P. M. today.
WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
On Bale at
Business Office. Oregonlan.
Call Main 4150 or A 4150.
Architects Seek Hospital Contract.
Architects already are seeking; an
audience with the board of county com
missioners to discuss plans for the new
county hospital on IMarquam hill, the
announcement having been made that
the deed of the University of Oregon to
the proposed site for the building has
been approved on all sides. It is prob- (
able that a date -will be fixed in the
near future, at which the architects
iviil be given a hearing and an outline
made of the general plan to be kept in
mind in the preparation of plans and
.specifications for submission to the
board. Among the architectural firms
Avhich have been heard from thus far
are: Bridges & Webber, "Whitehouse &
l'ouilhoux, A. K. Doyle, John V. Bennes
and K. E. McClaran.
Builders Bxchange Names Officers.
J. S. Seed was elected president, when
the newly elected directors of the Build
ers' exchange held their first meeting
yesterday afternoon. The re-election of
u. O. Hughson as business manager
continues him in that office for the
eighth consecutive year. Other offi
cers elected were: George Klnnean,
vice-president; E. B. Gilmer, recording
secretary; C. J. Parker, treasurer. Pre
vious to the organization of the new
board, the retiring directors held their
final session. The new directors were
sworn in with an oath pledging loyalty
to the constitution of the United States
and of Oregon and to the rules of the
Sox Cost Chinese $50. Sox, plain
two-bit sox, are soaring in the price
schedule, according to the confirmed
belief of Lee Kee. a Chinese laborer,
who was arrested for the theft of two
pairs of hosiery from the Moyer Cloth
ing company. Held under $50 ball, Lee
Kee was unable to secure the relief
usually extended by friendly cousins of
his own people and spent the night in
the city jail. Yesterday morning, be
fore Municipal Judge Rossman, he was
found guilty of the theft and was
sentenced to pay a fine of $23. In
default of the fine he was again con
voyed to his cell.
Boxinij Promoter Arrested. Up
from sunny Calif ornia with two heavily
laden suitcases, William Bernstein,
boxing promoter, was halted by Patrol
man Cardes at Union station yester
day morning and placed under arrest
on the charge of violating the prohibi
tion law. When Cardes searched the
suitcases he found 24 quarts of liquor,
which are held as evidence against
Bernstein. Bail was fixed at $250,
which the arrested man furnished with
slight delay. The case will be tried
before Municipal Judge Rossman to
day. Confectioners to Meet. The first
annual session of the Oregon Retail
Confectioners association, newly or
ganized, wille held in Portland during
Rose Festival week. The main session
will be held June 10, that business
matters may be cleared away before
the opening of the festival. Though
the opening session will be devoted
exclusively to business, local members
of the association are planning on ac
cording the visitors jolly entertain
Addresses to Be Discussed. Ad
dresses given at the recent Bahai con
vention in New York city will be dis
cussed at the regular meeting of the
Portland Bahai assembly which will be
held tomorrow evening in room 516,
Bush & Lane building. These addresses
deal with proposed development of a
new international spiritual common
wealth, and aims to reinforce and make
successful the structure of the league
of nations. The public is invited.
Cheralis Festival. Opens. John
Claire 'Monteith. baritone; Miss Ida May
Cook, pianist and accompanist, and
Albert Creitz, violinist, left yesterday
for C'hehalis where they will partici
pate in a two-day music festival. The
festival will open this afternoon with
an out-of-door concert. All business
houses of the city will be closed for
the event. The Friday afternoon con
cert will feature C'hehalis echool
Daniel, A. Polino to Speak. Daniel
A. Poling, associate president of the
World's Christian Endeavor, will speak
at the First Presbyterian church to
morrow evening at 8 o'clock on "The
Call of the New Crusade." Mr. Poling
is author of "Huts in Hell,' a book de
scribing his experiences while oversea?
and which was approved by Newton
Baker, secretary of war. There will be
no admission and the public is invited.
Claim for Damages Denied. When
evidence appeared that Mrs. S. A. Gal
braith had endeavored to improve a bit
of dentistry by Dr. Oscar Underdahl
by lightening plate of false teeth
by the removal of some metal in the
backing. District Judge Jones refused
to allow her claim for $50 damages
in the district court yesterday. She
said her false teeth came to pieces in
Major to Tell. Experiences. Major
Jack Hamilton, veteran of the world
war who fought with both the English
and the United States forces, will speak
.this evening at 8 o'clock at the Men's
Resort, Fourth and Burnside streets.
There will be no admission and both
men and women are invited. Major
Hamilton will tell of his overseas ex
Students to Give G. A. R. Benefit.
For the benefit of the Ladies of the
Grand Army of the Republic a joint
programme by students of the Wood
mere and Lents schools will be given
tomorrow night in the auditorium of
the Lents school. Entertainment fea
tures other than the student numbers
will be provided.
Dr. George Rebec to Lecture. A
lecture on "The First National Era: the
Age of Emerson and Lincoln" will be
given tonight at 8 o'clock at the cen
tral library by Dr. George Rebec, in
his series on American ideals. The
public is invited.
Perfection Plaster Board or Beaver
board for walls and ceilings. Timms
Crcss & Co., 184'Second street. Adv.
Have the Victory Tailors make your
summer suit (just returned from army).
463 Washington St. Adv.
Rare iris plants for sale; choose now
while in bloom. Main 3575. Adv.
Dr. J. Gut Strohm returned; Medical
Dr. Blackford returned; Corbett bldg
Dr. Marion J. Jones returned; Mor
gan bldg. Phone Main 8206. Adv.
Nurata Tea tickles the palate. Clos
set & Devers, Portland. Adv.
A bouquet of the orient Nuraya tea.
Closset & Devers. Portland. Adv.
Razors and safety blades sharpened.
Portland Cutlery Co., 86 6th st. Adv.
Wanted. Physician's- office; chair or
table. Main 1177. Adv.
Hazel, Ctjddt'b Funeral, Held. Fu
neral services for Hazel Claradell, 11-year-old
daughter of W. J. Cuddy Jr..
were held at Holman's chapel yester
day afternoon, conducted by Elder E.
H. Emmerson. This little girl con
tracted Spanish influenza several
months ago and for a while improved,
until a complication of diseases brought
fatal termination Monday. Hers was
the first death in the Cuddy family in
17 years and relatives were present
from various parts of the state -and
Washington. . Interment was in Rote
City cemetery, and Palmer Parshall,
Stacy Potter, Harold Zidell, Hugh Mc
Gilora, Dolph E. Pearson and Robert T.
Parshall. boys from Franklin high,
Glencoe and Richmond schools, acted as
Pharmacist Examinations Taken.
The Oregon state board of pharmacists
yesterday held their quarterly exami
nation and business session. Thirty
two candidates entered the examina
tions, which were given at the North
Pacific college of pharmacy. Captain
Conrad Stafrin of Dallas held the
quiz on identification, J. Lee Brown
of Marshfield on pharmacy; E. H.
Hatch, Portland, on materia medlca;
Clyde G. Huntley, Oregon City, on
chemistry; Ross Farr, Astoria, on prac
tical work. The business session was
held at the Imperial hotel. The grades
of the applicants will be announced in
about two weeks.
Chamber Secretary III. W. D. B.
Dodson. executive secretary of the
Portland Chamber of Commerce, is con
fined to his home with a severe cold.
He has been under a heavy strain in
directing the multitude of business de
tails that center at his office, which
during the war period were greatly in
creased by war industry activities.
Owing to his sudden illness Mr. Dod
son was obliged to cancel his engage
ment at the conference of secretaries
of Oregon commercial organizations at
The Dalles. Secretary George Quayle
of the Oregon state chamber of com
merce will attend the meeting.
Cloud Cap Inn Sold. Homer A.
Rogers, of the Mount Hood Lodge com
pany, has bought Cloud Cap Inn from
William M. Ladd for $5000, it ws an
nounced yesterday at the weekly meet
ing of the Portland Ad club. Many
public spirited citizens of Portland have
become stockholders in the new com
pany, which is planning to make the
resorts around Mount Hood famous and
develop a tourist travel to that region
during the summer season that will
widely advertise the scenic beauties of
the Columbia region.
Partner Asks for Accounttn3.
Nels Nelson contends that Dora Thomas
is running the soft drink and confec
tionery establishment at 149 Fourth
street. Into which he put $400 worth
of stock at the Inception of their
partnership on April 29, 1919, as though
it were her own, solely, converting cash
receipts to her own use and boasting
that she has nothing to lose in the
venture. In a complaint filed in the cir
cuit court yesterday Nelson asks an
accounting and that a receiver be ap
pointed for the business.
George Washington to Be Tried.
George Washington will be tried in
municipal court this morning. He is
colored, 30 years of age, and is held on
the charge of carrying - a concealed
weapon. The weapon was a 22-caliber
revolver, sadly rusted, of the "young
America" variety. When Washington
was searched by the police, two skele
ton keys were found in his possession.
These he declares were given him by
his Japanese landlady, to gain entrance
to his room.
Publicity Work Planned. For the
purpose of placing merits of the sol
diers,' sailors' and marines' educational
enactment to be voted on June 3 be
fore the public, the united war aux
iliaries of Portland has named a spe
cial committee, which is to open head
quarters in the liberty temple today.
This committee will develop a speak
ers' and publicity bureau to dissemi
nate information about the proposed
measure in all sections of the state.
Thief Enters Dental Office. En
trance to the dental offices of Alba
Bros., Second and Morrison streets, was
gained early yesterday morning by
an, unidentified thief, who broke the
glass from the door. Though cases, of
expensive implements were at hand
nothing was taken, and it is the opinion
of the police that the work was that
of some drug addict, seeking a supply
Open House Is Planned. Tonight
the Portland Transportation club will
hold "open house." its first social event
since the war began. The affair will
be at the clubrooms on Washington
street, near Fourth. Dancing and spe
cial entertainment features are on the
Lecture to Be on "Fools." "The
Fool and His Fool Friends" is the sub
ject of a lecture by R. H. Reed at the
1. M. C. A. auditorium at 7:30 o'clock
tonight. A special musical programme
will also be rendered by the Y. M. C. A.
orchestra, under direction of J. Woolery.
The lecture is free to the public.
Safett Vaults are at 284 Oak. Adv.
MIDDLE WEST PROSPEROUS
MINNEAPOLIS VISITOR EXPECTS
ACTIVE BUILDING ERA.
, V. Jones of The Journal, Im
pressed by Business Conditions
in Seattle and Portland.
"Very prosperous conditions prevail
in the middle west," said H. V. Jones
of the Minneapolis Journal, who was a
visitor in Portland yesterday and reg
istered at tne Benson.
"The high price of grain has brought
millions of dollars into that section
and the southwest. In Minneapolis
there has been very little building
during the past two years owing to
restrictions on buildings which pre
vailed throughout the country during
the war, but once building is resumed
a great deal of it will be carried 6n.
There has been no start yet toward
launching a building programme, owing
to tne tact that the carpenters have
been on a strike."
The tendency in Minneapolis, which
is a home town, has been toward apart
ment houses of recent years and a con
siderable part of such housing as has
been carried on has been along this
line. The apartment house, observed
Mr. Jones, does not meet with the un
reserved approval of those people who
consider that an apartment house fails
to radiate a home atmosphere, such as
is round in the individual dwellings.
air. u ones came to the coast for the
purpose of looking over Seattle and
Portland and studying the local condi
tions and resources of each. He said
that he is well satisfied with what he
has noted and the two cities have
made a favorable impression on him.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank our friends for
their kindness to us during the illness
and death of our beloved wife, daugh
ter and sister, Mrs. Mabel C. Kelly; also
lor tne many Deautirui noral offerings
JOSEPH A. KELLT. '
MR. AND MRS. JULIUS JOHNSON
AaV. ADUr AAllljX.
Desks, tables, chairs, filing cabinets.
sectional bookcases, safes. Furniture
dept. The J. K. Gill Co., 3d and Alder sts.
Drink Nuraya Ceylon-India-Java tea.
Closset & Devers. Portland. Adv.
Phone your want ads to The Orego-
nian. rnone main vuvu, a 6095.
CITY APPEALS PARK
Council Orders Five Cases
Carried to High Court.
JURY VALUE HELD HIGH
Mayor Baker Takes Stand Against
Paying Exorbitant Prices for
Land Needed by Public.
The city of Portland, during the
present city administration, will do
everything within its power to prevent
payment of exorbitant prices for prop
erty needed by the city and obtained
through condemnation proceedings.
With this view in mind the city
council yesterday instructed the city
attorney to prepare immediately to ap
peal from the decision of the circuit
court in five cases filed by the city
against property owners in the Mar
In each case which will be appealed
to the supreme court, members of the
city council are of the opinion that the
verdict returned by the- jury is exces
sive and far above the actual value,
even when taking Into consideration
the fact that the owners of the prop
erty were forced from their homes.
Park Land Involved.
The property being .sought in Mar
quam gulch is necessary in order to
complete the building of the Duniway
park. The property owners who are
affected by the cases which will be
appealed and the amount of the verdict
returned In each case is as follows:
Gtistac Scheel and Roslna Medle,
$5000; Luigl and Ermilda, Buzzelli,
$3400; Sabatino and Marie Petrecca,
$4100; C. P. Smith, Tony Donatale, Rose
Donatale and V. A- Avery'. $6250.
"People who are interested in ob-
tanilng playgrounds for their particu
lar sections," said Commissioner Bige
low, "should be also willing to co-operate
with the city in securing the very
lowest possible prices for the property
needed for the parks."
Mayor Baker said that although It
would cost considerable to go into the
courts with the case, that it would be
far better to spend the money than to
pay excessive prices for property need
ed toy the city.
Mayor States Position.
"As long as I am mayor of Portland
I will notagree that the city should
pay more money for property that it
la worth." said Mayor Baker. "The
city should pay what property is worth
but not one cent more. Therefore I
favor appealing these five cases to
the supreme court."
City Commissioner Bartour suggested
that as a future policy for the city
council whenever possible the members
of the city council should secure op
tions on property desired and purchase
them at option prices. This plan was
not approved by Mayor Baker or Com
missioner Bigelow, both of whom, stat
ed that such a plan would be a danger
ous policy and that condemnation was
the only safe method for the city to
follow in acquiring property.
"Securing options is a plan full of
dynamite," said Mayor Baker. "I would
not like to be mixed up with deals
where property was secured in that
manner. The courts are open and if
the juries return a verdict which is
deemed excessive we have the privilege
of appealing from the decision."
KNIFE HOLDS CARTIDGES
CAMOU FLAGED PISTOL CARRIED
Messenger Boy, Jailed for Abusing
Officer, Will Bo Tried on
Two Charges Today.
In the lingo of the police, they are
henceforth "off of" pocket knives, a
precaution arising from the arrest yes
terday afternoon of Roy Freeman, mes
senger boy. 19 years old, on a charge
of interfering with an officer.
Taken into custody by Sergeant Ir-
vin and Patrolman Kelly. Freeman was
submitting to search in the city jail.
Jailer Gustafson had fished a peculiar
ong-bladcd pocket knife from the pris
oner's hip pocket and was scrutinizing
t. There was a blade and there was
also a small lever which intrigued Gus-
tafson's curiosity. The knife was
pointed toward Freeman as the jailer
tugged at the lever.
'Look out! exclaimed Freeman.
dodging to one side. "That thing's
The knife proved to be a camouflaged
pistol with a short rifling, carrying a
single . 22-caliber cartridge. The lever
was the trigger. It forms the basis ot
a second charge against Freeman, that
of carrying a concealed weapon.
Freeman, at Third and Oak streets.
say the police, had halted Motorcycle
Patrolman Kelly and was indulging in
a tirade of personal abuse, when the
target of his scorn placed him under
arrest- He will be tried on both charges
before Municipal Judge Rossman this
COMMON LABOR WAGE $5
North Bend Contracting Firm Will
Pay High Price for Steel Work.
NORTH BEND, Or., May 21. (Spe
cial.) Wages for common labor are
soon to reach a new high mark here
is indicated by information obtained
from the Scandia Shipbuilding com
pany, a local contracting firm, of its
ntention to increase the minimum
wage for common labor on street work
to $a for eight hours work. This
scale is approximately $1 a day more
than is being paid on road and street
work in other parts of the county, and
is $1.40 a day more than some of the
sawmills and woodworking plants are
paying at the present time.
The Scandia Shipbuilding company
was incorporated about six months ago
with a capital of $100,000 for the pur
pose of engaging in' general contract
ing business. The stockholders of the
company, numbering more than 100, are
principally former employes of the
shipyards here and are ardent advo
cates of high wages. The company
recently secured contracts Tor street
improvements in this city amounting
to nearly $60,000.
At the Theaters.
SOUTHERNERS who love their south
lands will experience a visit back
home if they see the Strand picture.
"What Am I Bid?" this week. The lo
cality of the action is In the Tennessee
mountains and the beautiful trees and
hills have been faithfully photographed.
The story is reminiscent of "The
Trail of the Lonesome Pine," with
pretty little May Murray playing the
role tf Yarnell's brat, a girl of the for
ests, brought up in ignorance of the
outside world, in a backwoods settle
ment. The stranger arrives In the per
son of a chap from the outside world
she dreams of, and he teaches her and
helps her. On one occasion he eaves
her from the advances of one of her
father's friends, the village saloon
keeper, who has bargained for her with
the girl's drunken father.
In return the girl saves the stranger
later when events are against Mm. The
climax in the story, when the stranger
is summoned back to his world, is a
splendid gripping study in psychology.
Barnes and Lorraine top the vaude
ville bill with a delightful comedy
skit called "Romance a la Handcar."
introducing keen character studies and
plenty of fun.
The two Flnleys. Bob and Dorothy,
have an ultra refined and artistic sing
ing and 'dancing turn. They occupy an
.important place on the bill and are
The Terpsichorean Duo is offered toy
a clever novelty dancing team, whose
footwork is exceptionally good.
Instrumentalists of ability who add
harmony of voice to their act are a
smart pair. White and Knight.
The International News presents di
verting current happenings.
AD MEN DONATE BERRIES
CRATE AND $150 PRESENTED
TO LOCAU CHARITY.
Visiting Norse Association Gets the
Benefit of Auction Profits
at Rousing Meeting.
Through action of the Portland Ad
club, the Visiting Nurse association has
a fund of $150 and a crate of choice
Hood Rivr strawberries as the foun
dation for a special service to furnish
strawberries to the sick and needy
who come under care of its members.
The crate of selected ripe strawberries
was sent to the Portland Ad club by
people of Hood River, in appreciation
of the courtesy of the organization In
arranging the celebration of Apple
Blossom festival. It was promptly de
cided at the club luncheon yesterday
to sell the berries at auction for the
cause of charity. J. T. Wilson, auc
tioneer, cried the sale, and H. H.
Haynes bought the berries for $100.
Later during the programme President
Dana tried his skill as an auctioneer
and sold a 'bouquet of roses to Her
man Von Borstel for $35, after Charley
Young had offered $30; and Just to
show he was a thorough sport, Mr.
Tung contributed $15 to the berry
fund to make it an even $150. Mrs.
E. C. Simmons was made custodian of
the fund and asked to start the work
of berry distribution. Mr. Haynes do
nated the crate of berries.
It was a rousing meeting of the ad
men. combining talks on reconstruction
by Jay H. Upton asid P. J. Gallagher
with an outline of plans for the Vic
tory Rose Festival by Ira L. RIggs. The
directors of the festival association
were guests of honor. In tribute to the
memory of W. B. Roblin, the members
stood for one minute, as a mark of re
spect to their late associate. v
BRITISH PUN MEMORIAL
EMPIRK DAY WILL BE OB
SERVED SOLEMNLY MAY 2 1.
Programme In Honor ot Those Who
Fell In World AVar Is Chier
A memorial service for the dead of
all the allied armies will be held Sun
day night at the municipal auditorium.
In this manner the Associated British
societies of Portland will celebrate
Empire day this year. For many years
Queen Victoria's birthday. May 24. was
celebrated with great festivity, with
song and social features in which all
the British people of the city partici
pated. This year the day will be given over
to solemn and grateful recognition of
the brave men who fell In the cause of
a greater democracy. Irish, Kcotch.
English and their .allied friends will
mingle in the great meeting and a
chorus of 300 voices will sing patriotic
Rev. Thomas Jenkins, rector of St.
David's Episcopal church, who is presi
dent of the British Benevolent society,
will preside. Rev. Dr. Shayler of St.
Mark's Episcopal church of Seattle will
deliver the address. C. C. Lane is
chairman of the general committee and
J..G. Brown is in charge of the pro
gramme committee. Chapell Brown R.
Parcell, Reginald Hastings and W. Sav
age are assisting in making arrange
ments. Men and women of every denomina
tion and calling are Invited and every
patriotic society is asked to attend.
SEALEH AND ACCUSED CLASH
HENRY WESTERMAN" FINED ON
SHORT MEASURE CHARGE.
. H. Jones Plant Two Rights to
Jaw of Convicted Man. Follow
ing Court Hearing.
Convicted of delivering two "loads"
of slabwood, 100 cubic feet short of the
two "cords" contracted for, Henry Wes
terman, proprietor of the Marion Fuel
company. 315 Fourtn street, was iinea
$25 by Presiding Judge Stapleton yes
terday, affirming a fine in the munici
In the elevator in tne courtnouse after
the case had been heard, Westerman
became involved In an argument with
E. D. Jones, city sealer of weights and
measures, who had filed the charges
against him. The result of the alterca
tion was a fistic encounter in which
Jones i9 said to have plainted two
rights to the jaw before restrained.
Prosecution for assault threatened did
not materialize, as words continued to
be exchanged for some time after the
Westerman sold what was supposed
to be two cords of four-foot length
slabwood to F. J. Heidel. 471 -Chapman
street. It proved 100 cubic feet
shcrt. The defense contended that
loads" instead of "cords" had been
Fold, but Judge Stapleton was convinced
by the evidence that the customer re
ceived the short end of the deal.
The accused was represented by At-
Am looking for position. Have
bad experience as Mlcimui and
''office work. Do not answer un
less you mean boslneas. Address
It 722, Oregonlan.
Desks, tables, chairs, filing cabinets,
sectional bookcases, safes. Furniture
dept. The J. K. Gill Co., 3d and Alder sts.
the price for
Latest styles in Norfolk, waist-line
and belted knicker models for
growing boys.- Good, serviceable
materials like worsteds and cassi
meres. They come in green,
brown, gray, stripes, plaids and
mixtures. Taken from our regular
high-priced suits. . Sizes, 7 to 18
Extra Trousers, $1.95
Worsteds and cassimeres in great
variety of colors and patterns.
Sizes, 5 to 18 years.
Blue serge and fancy mixtures.
Many colors and pattetns.
Street-Level Juvenile Department
torney FYank C Hanley. A fine of $10
was assessed In the municipal court
originally, but the defendant asked that
it be increased to $15 that he might ap
peal his case. Attorney Lansing said
that Westerman had been arrested once
for selling undersiaw bottles of milk
How often do we hear someone say
"I WISH I COULD SEE BETTER
It is a pleasure to refer such per
sons to a place where they will re
ceive the best attention and care
and where they will be griven
glasses only when needed.
Drs. DE KEYSER and WALKER
Our Motto: Service and Reliability.
We are equipped with the world's
best EYE-EXAMINING INSTRU
MENTS and are at your service at
a most moderate fee.
Let us help you SAVE YOUR
Second Floor Columbia Bldg.
EVERYTHING FOR THE OFFlCfi
Office Furniture & Appliances
PRINTING s ENGRA VING BOOKBINDING
IVM OAK .I.W. .O.TIAMO. owcoo
cawnfTr une ow steel.
rtUNG DEVICES A0 SYSTEMS
A I.I. KINDS OP"
FOOT APPLIANCES P??T
Arch Support., Bunion Reducers and
Bunion Springs, Ktc
ROBT. FISHER, FOOT SPECIALIST
Foot Comfort Store
SSS Wa.b. st. Bet. 2d aad 3d.
-- MS I I
Now Is the Best Time of the Year
to have your your teeth out and plate and bridge work done. For out-of-town
patrons we finish plate and bridge work In one -day If necessary.
PLATES -WITH KLEX1BLK SUCTION
The very best and latest In modern dentistry. No more falling plates.
,v o cjkLia-b a n j nun.:'i:r VI iwm
Particular Attention Paid to Places
f-lUKKHKA SlttESKlH,l THEATEU.
Honrs I 8-Jlo to 5 P. M. Phone St 3029.
33 Years in Portland.
. WISE DENTAL GO.
RELIABLE PAILES9 DENTISTS.
311 FAILINJ BLD(tH THIRD AND WASHINGTON.
S. C CORNER, ENTRANCE ON THIRD STREET.
Double S. & H. Trading
Stamps today and to
morrow in the Juvenile
and five times for short weight on
wood, though the only conviction was
correctly fitted to the proper
glasses. All patients given
personal and careful atten
tion. One-third of a century
of practical experience.
DR. M. P. MENDELSOHN
414-415 Failing Bldg.
S. E. Cor. 3d and Washington
of making all kind, of maltrrssca.
Feather bed made Into folding mattresses
with summer and winter sides.
Dat-of-town people write for literature,
which we will gladly mall.
Feather Mattress Co.
S06 Williams Are.
I'hone East 6M9.
Dewey Washing Kinpr A-hasureus
Miss Freita Shaw Queen Esther
Persians, Jews, Pages, Guards,
Maids of Honor and Full Chorus
Lincoln High School
Thursday, May 22nd, 1919
8:13 P. M.
Infants ! Invalids
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form.
For infants, invalids aaa growing children.
Pure nutrition, upbuildisgtke whole body.
Invigorates nursing mothers ud the aged.
More nutritious than tea. coffee, etc.
Instantly prepared. Requires no cooking.
Substitutes Cost T0U Same Pric
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nlan. Phone Main 7070. A 6095.
Wliuuui cauninK tne Sllgntest pain.
' ' w
WOOD AND STEEL
Glass & Prudhomme Co.
PRINTERS, BOOK BINDERS
The SKWARD Is a new. modem nl
elegantly Hppolnte-l hotl, poase&stnc
on- of tne most beautiful corner lob
bies in tbo North esu Located at
loth and Alder tuts., opposite Olds.
Wurtman & King's bit; department
tore In heart ot retail and theater
dist rict. Hates. $1 and up. Bus
inteti all trains. " V" car also runs
from Union Depot direct to Hotel
bHWAKD. V. M. Seward. Prop.
- r '-jM.
t" el ' t
pfr H.1, -v -
446 Wanhlnctnn Street.
I-arRe, iry room.H, elecantly furnished. 1
heart of retail and theater district- Strictly
I modern, absolutely fireploof. clean and quiet
Rooms with bath. $1.50 and up. Our $1.0)
rooms equal to any $l.o0 rooms In the city.
Our rooms with bath at $l.f0 equal to any
-.00 in the city. Special rates by week or
month. liest rooms In city for the money.
Apartments Are Scarce
SEE PERKINS HOTEL
For Attractive Suites at
Mnderatrlj-l'rlrrd Hotel of Merit
TTnat Morrison St. and Ksit Sixth.
l.:slr Uy. M i'tr Week Ca,
Wanted Chairs to Cane
by School for Blind
FOR. PARTICULARS CALL
.'.TnT Mr.J. F.Myers
is correct. Some newcomers
phone and ask: Don't you
mean "up to" the house?
No, we mean "into" your
home. From our main in the
street "into" your house,
FREE OF CHARGE.
Make application early.
Fifth and Alder.
The Gas Co.