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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1922)
THE MORNING OREGONIAX, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1922
IT HEALTH S
Record Crowd Hears Pro
gramme of Music.
FATHER O'HARA SPEAKS
'Tricst Pays Tribute to Work ol
Sisters In Hospitals for
Perhaps the .largest crowd that
was ever under one roof in Portland
visited the city auditorium yesterday
afternoon to attend the entertain
ment programme staged under the
auspices of Catholic institutions of
Multnomah county and to view the
exhibits of the Oregon health expo
sition. School children comprised the
greater part of the crowd, and, as
these were admitted without tickets,
there was no way by which an exact
estimate of the attendance could be
made, but the ticket holders alone
accounted for more than 10.000 per
sons. Every seat in the auditorium
proper was filled and there was not
a foot of standing room left when
the young entertainers opened the
performance. Thousands who could
not get within sight of the stage
spent the afternoon in a round of
the booths that make up the main
(Irl Singers Applauded.
Grand opera has attracted more
brilliantly dressed audiences, but
there was never a more appreciative
ill" HTl til liciout irt nra 4h&n U n
which greeted the appearance1 of
y0 girls in their teens who
sang a choral repertoire that
roused far greater applause than
many a chorus in professional
operas has ever elicited here. The
entire bill was filled with vocal and
instrumental numbers -of high ex
cellence and was contributed by
girls of St. Mary's academy and the
The principal speaker of the aft
ernoon was Rev. Edwin V. O'Hara,
who delivered a matchless tribute to
the achievements of the Catholic
church in promoting health work
and eulogized the Sisters of Charity
Sisterhood Is Lauded.
"The first city hospital ever es
tablished was founded by the Catho
lic university of Montpelier in the
early part of the 13th century," said
the speaker, "and this institution
has been succeeded by thousands of
others, until now the fame of
Catholic hospitals is known in every
part of the woVld. The church, even
in that dark period, had instituted
three great medical universities.
Besides that at Montpelier, there
was one at Salerno and another at
"Later on in the world's history
the order of the Sisters of Charity,
founded by St. Vincent de Paul!
took over the work of hospitaliza
tion, and these tireless workers
have carried the blessings of health
ministration into the far corners of
the earth. Wherever there Js human
misery to assuage, there you will
find these women of spotless mo
rality and pure and lofty ideals
working without pay or price, and
with no hope of reward except the
knowledge of having performed a
great work in the cause of human
Tribute Is Recalled.
"There have been and sad to say,
there are still those who find time
to Trnriiia , ,
hut, as the late Dr. Kenneth A. J.
MacKen7,e, dean of the medical
school of the University of Oregon
well said in an unsolicited tribute'
Their blessed work will live when
slanderers have long since passed
graves on of ""hallowed
"n" tlh eprJsent day the activities
of Catholic hospitals in the United
states is peculiarly a matter of
pride. The records of the American
Medical association show that 62 oer
cent of all beds in general hospitals
riiuC0XintJy are care1 for y the
"The Catholic church has at all
the health of the public, and not
only have church institutions, such
work ,-,, P'-alS' done "n,arkable
work in curing the ills to which
aught thf iS but thr have,
Jtrf -rV 8 Ereat truth Preven
riU 6 .Peatest Preventive of
disease in the world is the proper
T ulcso ar ceaselessly
ind th n the minds of chdren
and their parents."
Mayor Baker Speaks.
The afternoon programme was
closed with a brief speech by Mayor
u,1r who was introduced as a
public official who "recognizes nei-
auIuAOT reliKion' but only the
r!"' Americanism." The mayor
asked those present to help Oregon
become a greater state by voting
for the 1927 exposition
thfrinS is the Programme for
audit:":0'1 and tonieht at
Afternoon Comity Schools Day
Presiding-: M W c njn
8vfv,n ciockT-s;nS. "Keep on Hop ng."
.-. Whiteside, director: "The
Seven Keys" (health play). Folk
in. Riverside school, 12 pupil" reading
i w-n $ Illustrated lecture, "The
A L. Mills Open Air School," Miss Anna
Thompson, principal. Motion pictured.
Night White Cross Night.
of'c.rSitr? R E
i .nAJ Ccks- director; physical
. t? ; rV HaKer director. Violin
"r HarP", Eichenlaub studios
AchVon? Wpi5t,. Tng" (MendeTs"o,n:
Address r,1? Plice department.
Portland. 68 U Baker' maJ,or S
NEW POWER PLANT USED
Municipal Electrical Project Jn
Operation at Tacoma.
TACOMA. Wash., Nov. 2 (Spe
cial.) The switch was thrown on
the new municipal system power
plant on Dock street yesterday, cut
ting into service 3000 kilowatt units
of electrical energy to supplement
the big hydro-electric plant at La
Grande which has been carrying the
peak load of the city's business.
Following a controversy with the
Puget Sound Power & Light com
pany; from which the city had pur
chased its emergency power when
it was learned that Tacoma must
pay an increased rate or enter an
expensive legal suit, it was decided
last April, upon the recommendation
o( Commissioner of Light and Water
JJavisson, to construct th ete.ua
BABY SCORING CONTEST
SOMK OP ENTRIES BEING EXAMINED BY HARD-WORKING CORPS
plant The first unit was tested
out satisfactorily and was cut in
last night. Within ten days the big
unit, supplying the city with 9000
additional kilowatts, will be ready
for the city s use.
It is believed by city officials that
with this fcupply of electricity, even
though the cold weather cuts down
the output of the La Grande plant.
sufficient power will be available
without purchases from private
BEACH ROAD INSPECTED
Highway Engineer Goes Over
Proposed New Koute.
TILLAMOOK, Or.. Nov. 2. (Spe
cial.) Herbert Nunn, state highway
engineer, is here for the purpose of
going over what is known as the
heach route of the Roosevelt high
way, from Mohler, through Wheeler,
Brighton, Hockaway and. Garibaldi,
to the Miami bridge, which is the
only part of the highway in this
county that is not built or provided
for. From Brighton to Manhattan
is the only-part of fthe road that is
not built. There i5 some heavy con
struction work to oe done there and
this is what Mr. Nunn has-been go
The people in that part of the
county voted a special road tax
amounting to $38,000 to be used on
that part of the highway, and they
are paying about 15 mills for roads
this year. The county court is ready
to co-operate with the state high
way commission whenever it is de
cided to undertake this work.
PAVING TO OPEN TODAY
Jackson Prairie-Ethel Plank Road
CHKHAL1S. Wash., Nov. 2. (Spe
cial.) The announcement is made
that the National Park highway
patement, recently completed be
tween the east side of Jackson
prairie and Ethel postoffice, will be
opened to the public travel tomor
row. This will eliminate the old
plank road, which has been used for
many years, giving a continuous
stretch of paved concrete road from
Chehalis to the Ethel Mercantile
company's store, 17 miles southeast
from this city. Twelve miles of the
road is on the Pacific highway to
Jackson prairie, thence over the Na
tional Park highway. Four addi
tional miles have been graded pre
liminary to navin? in 1923 to
Salkum, the Lewis county commisJ
sioners paying for tne worK out or
county funds to hasten further ex
tension of the pavement into eastern
FARMERS HEAR ADDRESS
Scientific Marketing and Making
Every Acre Bear Utmost Urged.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Nov. 2. (Spe
cial.) More than 100 Thurston
county farmers yesterday attended
a get-together luncheon" with Olym
pia business men. An overflow
crowd, numbering more than 250,
heard Dr. E. O. Holland, president
of Washington State college, and
other speakers on the diversified
Scientific limitation of agricul
tural production, making every acre
bear its utmost in crops, but grow
ing those crops through a knowl
edge of world markets, which may
be sold at a profit, was urged by Dr.
Holland. Such is the programme
toward which Washington State
college, in common with other agri
cultural colleges of the country, is
aiming through the various branches
of fts -work Dr. Holland said.
PEON PANTSJI0T WORN
Troubadour Trousers Discouraged
on Campus of University.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, Or., Nov. 2. (Special.)
Troubadour trousers, otherwise
known as peon pants, have not put
in an appearance on the University
of Oregon campus. At the first of
the school year Eugene clothing
houses had several calls for the
garment, but they could not supply
them and thus the idea was dis
couraged. Seniors and juniors, true
to tradition, have clung faithfully
to the straight American corduroy
trousers for wear. -
There has been one instance re
vealed where peon pants were worn.
At the university high school, which
is on the campus, one young prepper
was found to have donned the dar
ing costume. He was not harassed
by his classmates.
VESPER SEASON TO OPEN
Rev. C. If. Harrison to Address
University Students Sunday.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, Nov. 2. (Special.) The first
university vesper services of the
year are to be held next Sunday at
the First Methodist Episcopal
church of Eugene, The services are
widely advertised and all the stu
dents of the university are encour
aged to attend. They have been
well patronized, the Methodist
church being orowded, y
The principal speaker at the 8un
day vespers will be Rev, 0, H. Har
rison of Portland, who has general
supervision of all the congrega
tional churches in Oregon. A musi
cal programme will be supplied by
the university choir, which is com
prised of mixed voices from the
men's and women's glee clubs.
Bead The Uteguciaa damnified ads,.
ATTRACTS AUDITORIUM CROWDS AT HEALTH SHOW.
BABY CHORUS T1LL18B
150 YOUNG VOICES IX SPOX
Judges' Task in Awarding Grand
Prize Is Difficult One, Due to
Many Perfect Infants.
An unprogrammed concert, the
like of which Portland never saw
before and may not again, entirely
unheralded and unsponsored, but
nevertheless spontaneous and sin
cere, was an imjromptu oratorio
put on suddenly b" 150 fresh young
voices yesterday at the health ex
position. A near diapason, with only the
bass note missing, kept up for more
than three hours without interrup
tion, and only partially controlled,
by that master musician of the ages
mothei attracted thousands of
visitors at the exposition to the
west wing of the auditorium, where
eight doctors and a corps of nurses
worked feverishly at the scoring of
babies entered in a contest to de
termine the champion infants of
Portland under the age of 2 years.
While the concourse of sounds
that wafted ceillngward might not
have been considered musical or
even sweet by a few confirmed old
grouches that sniffed a hasty exit
after satisfying their curiosity, the
baby chorus brought smiles and
thrills for the most part.
Doctors and nurses who took
measurements and data in the scor
ing contest declared that more beau
tiful and healthy babies were en
tered in this contest than, any similar
one ever brought before them. Some
of the infants brought in yesterday
will score 100 per cent, it was de
clared, and the job of the judges in
awarding the grand prize will be
extremely difficult. Awards in the
contest will be made this afternoon.
TWO-DAY VACATION GIVEN
Students to Get Thursday and
Friday for Thanksgiving-.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, Nov. 2. (Special.) With the
approach of the Thanksgiving vaca
tion the question arises again as to
whether a holiday will be allowed
on the Friday following Thursday,
November 30. Last year the faculty
adopted a resolution to the effect
that students would be given two
holidays, allowing them the benefit
of the entire week-end at Thanks
giving time so as to enjoy Thanks
giving dinner at home. But in the
resolution was contained a provision
that the Friday vacation would be
withdrawn if the prevalent cutting
of classes before and after vacation
This was averted last year when
an appeal was made to the students
to attend all classes and not miss
them to take convenient outgoing
trains. The university, calendar
provides for two days' vacation and
it is expected that there will be a
general migration from the campus.
RED CROSS STAFF NAMED
Rev. Mr. Clark Re-elected Chair
man Umatilla County Chapter.
PENDLETON, Or., Nov. 2 (Spe
cial.) Rev. George L. Clark was
re-elected county chairman of the
Umatilla chapter of the Red Cross
at the annual meeting of the direc
tors and J. V. Tallman was re
elected vice-chairman. Brooke Dick
son was named treasurer. Plans
for the coming drive for funds were
The following board of directors
was named: Mrs. William Dunn
and Mrs. T. R. Hampton of Pendle
ton, Mrs. F. A. Phelps of Hermiston,
Mrs. Leroy Penland of Helix, Mrs.
Robert McEwen of Milton, Mrs.
H. H. McReynolds of Pilot Rock,
H. E. Inlow, Judge Phelps, Patrick
Lonergan, L. C. Scharf, J. H.Sturgis,
J. N. Scott and Dr. W. D. McNary.
AIR SURVEY IS HALTED
Work In Northwest Stopped for
EUGENE, Or., Nov. 2. (Special.)
The mapping of airplane landing
fields and air lanes in Oregon and
Washington, which was undertaken
a number of weeks ago by Lieuten
ant Harold D. Smith, who was a
member of the army forest fire pa
trol here last summer, has ceased
for the season on account of bad
weather, according to the lieuten
ant, who arrived here in a. plane
from Vancouver barracks yesterday.
He made the trip to Eugene in
safety and will fly to San Francisco
when the weather Is more favorable.
Lieutenant Smith said the work of
mapping Washington landing fields
and air lanes was 90 per cent completed.-
CAR FAMINE CONTINUES
Lumber Manufacturers Handi
capped Seriously by Situation.
Little relief frem the oar shortage,
now the chief problem of manufac
turers of the northwest, is expected
by lumbermen, before another 10
days, By that time, they believe,
or hope, the orders ef the interstate
commerce commission will have
been carried out and ears in suffi
cient numbers to-jneet the needs of
the mills will have been sent here,
Meanwhile, many el tka outlying
OF PHYSICIANS AND NURSES.
mills are sorely pressed to meet the
demands being made upon them for
"The situation is worse than it
was in 1916," said a lumber manu
facturer yesterday. "Were it pos
sible for us to get cars we would be
experiencing the most prosperous
period we have known in many
Early this week one lumber
manufacturer said that he had given
up hope of obtaining relief through
ordinary channels, and had written
to the president of the railroad
Upon Which his nlsnt te Insofar! or,rf
had make an appeal for 150 cars
mat are necessary to deliver
One railroad official saM that t.i
Lcompany is supplying 65 per cent
i-s ui.r requirements. ie antici
pates that relief soon will be given
through the carrying out of the
orders of the interstate commerce
commission tj send all possible cars
to the northwest.
Another big railroad company is
able to give its patrons among the
manufacturers but 40 per cent of
their car requirements.
GRAZING FEES TO RISE
1935,000 Sheep and Goats and
192,000 Cattle in Forests.
The annual conference of the Pa
cific northwest grazing inspectors,
which has been in session for the
last week at the office of E. N.
Kavanaugh, assistant district for
ester, in the new postoffice build
ing, ended yesterday with the final
correlation of data on the range
appraisal which has been the chief
business before the conference. It
was decided that the forest range
grazing fee should be considerably
raisea, tne precise amout to be dis
cussed at a later conference, since
it is figured that the present fee
Is 300 per cent lower than the com
mercial value by such grazing lands
to the stock owners.
Statistics show that the 23,000,000
square miles of forest-grazing lands
in thef distriot are used by nearly
4000 owners, their grazing stock
approximating in all about 935,000
sheep and goats and 192,0'00 cattle.
ROBBER SUSPECTS HELD
Reputed La Grande Burglars Are
Arrested in Idaho Town.
LA GRANDE. Or.. Nov. 2. (Spe
cial.) Two men giving their names
as Edwin Terry and James Burke
were arrested in Weiser, Idaho, this
morning as they stepped from the
"blinds" on No. 4, and are believed
to be responsible, for the looting
of the Toggery, a clothing store in
La Grande, that occurred between
1 and 3 o'clock this morning.
The men were wearing overcoats
and other articles that tallied with
the description Sheriff Warnick of
Union county sent to outside points.
The clothing store, which is sit
uated about 80 feet from the city
police station, was entered by
breaking a window at the rear of
the Btore, and clothes valued at
about $300 and about HO in cash
were taken. The desk and store
were rifled, but no attempt appar
ently had been made to open the
BOOTLEGGER IS JAILED
Bert Grater Gets Three Months
From Federal Judge.
Three months in the county jail
the limit of the law was the pen
alty imposed on Bert Grater, Prine
ville bootlegger, who appeared be
fore Federal Judge Bean yesterday
Grater had been Indicted by the
recent United States grand jury and
suddenly made up his mind to Quit
the fight. He appeared before As
sistant United States Attorney Bald
win Wednesday and announced his
intention of. pleading guilty. Ac
cordingly he was arraigned yester
day morning, admitted his gutlt and
accepted his punishment without a
School BUI Held Remedy.
ALBANY, Or., Nov. 2. (Special.)
Education is to train and develop
citizens to appreciate and realize the
intent of democratic government,
W. F. Woodward, member of the
Portland board of education, assert
ed here Tuesday in upholding the
compulsory school . bill. The only
method by which this can be ac
complished, he argued, is by re
quiring all children, rich or poor, of
all religions and of all races, to be
together in close association in the
public schools. A compulsory
school system was advocated by Mr.
Woodward as the only cure for the
present condition. A comparison of
the courses of study of the public
and denominational schools was
made, the speaker asserting that in
some Instances facts were distorted
and religion Injected.
Platform's Leading Flank Sup
pression of Iiiquor Truffle
ABERDEEN, Wash., Nov, S.
(Special.) With the city primar'eg
set for Saturday, James A, Hood,
candidate for mayor, injeoted Inter
est into the eity eleetlon yesterday
with a statement that he A'chal
lenges the Aberdeen boose ring,
which has passed the word down the
line that Hood mujt be defeated."
Hood outlined a Platform in which
suppression of booze traff'o occu
pies the leadingF plank. Fop this
reason, he Mid, bootleggers have
Glorious Summer Days
away from humdrum, over distant seas
. . 1 1
w Aaauuaiuig rorcign lanas
On the Cunarder "LACONIA'
r torn an f raucinco, Dec. 10th.
A few very choice rooms tive at the last minute been released.
An exceptional opportunity.
ExpreMMton of intermit by phone or wire ie necenary
COST coVlparea kvorably with average expenses of wintering
. "ome Berths now available amount to an averapeo?
a PCT tnoPt" f n" UP- Total price of four months cruise. $27?Q
u uv "win. every Travel
LlKl JISF Dy wa or "vna, r-anama (Janal. San Francisco,
Ho. Honolulu, Japan. China, Port Arthur. Shalv
VV . "wij.uuiiii,iiuie,ijuci, raiCKine,
fcttVDt. MediterranMn. Fumm Khnr .
win - vuri 01 caii.
American' Express Travel Dept.
xu w in uRronrr,
vi.il nun wk
Whtrtver you trtrvtl
El -r vfWW
NORTH ATLANTIC & WESTERN S. S. CO.
Portland, Me. Boston New York Thila. B'ltim're. Ch'riest'n
WABASH Nov. 3 Nov. 1 Nov. ;.
E'.I E TK1ANGLE ...Nov.l! Nov. X5 Nov. SO
ARTIGAS Nov. 28 Dec. 1 Dec 8
BRUSH Nov. 1 WABASH
COLD HARBOR Nov. t I BLtJS TRIANGLE
ff 101 Third St. THE ADMIRAL LINE,
TTSKB SS West Kader Nov. 1st I USSB SS West O'Rowa ....Dec 1st
USSB SS West Cayote Nov. 25th I USSB SS West Keats Dec. SUt
YOKOHAMA, KOBE. HONGKONG, MANILA,
OSSB SS Pawlet Nov. 15th I USSB SS Hannawa. . . .Dec. 15th
USSB S3 Wawalona Dec. 2uth
For rates, space, etc., apply to
B00-522 Board of Trade Bide.
organized and are waging war
against him among the voters.
Hood's opponents in the mayoralty
race are H. B. Bailey, present
mayor, and James Empey, council
man. Holds Undue Influence Used.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Nov, 2. (Spe
cial.) The supreme court, inding
that William Wetzel and members
of his family used undue influence
to cause Ernest Strache to sign con
veyances of his real andjiersonal
property, valued at $25,000, to them
during a period of mental unsound
ness which preceded Strache's death,
has affirmed Judge Allston of the
lower court of Whatcom county in
ordering cancellation of the convey
ances. The action to cancel the in
struments was brought by Roderic
. .Nov. 22 Dec. 13 Jan. 11
..Nov. 23 Jan.
Chicago Nov. 14 Jan. 30
La Savoie Dec. 2 Dec. 30
La Bourdonnais . . Dec. 26 Feb. 6
Roussilion Jan. 10
N. Y.-Vigo (Spain)-Havre
Rouwilon Dec. 11
N. Y.-Vigo (Spain) -Bordeaux
Niagara Nov. 25 Dec. 30
North African Motor Tours to
Algiers, Morocco, Tunisia
OCTOBER 1 APRIL 30.
For full details consult the French Lino
Agent in your city or write to
109 Cherry St.. Seattle, Wash.
ASTORIA AND WAY POINTS
Mon., Wed., Fri., 8:30 A. M.
Night Boat Doily. Except
Saturday, 7:30 P. M.
Fare to Astoria $1.85 One Way
J3.00 Hound Trip.
Week-ind Round Trip $2.50.
THE DALLES-HOOD RIVER
Dally, Except Sunday, 7:15 A. M.
Fare to The Dalles $1.26.
Eood River $1.00.
The Harklna Transportation Co. '
Broadway 8344. Alder-St. Dock.
8AN FRAKTCISCO, M9 ANGELES
AND BAN DIEGO
, Sailing Saturday, 2i30 P. M.
aiBOLLAM, Affen, '
122 Third St, Ffcen paw?, 735.
SS. Admiral Evans
1 Sails from Municipal Dock No. 2 H
I Wednesday, Nov. 8. 10 A. M. S
F Every Wednesday thereafter.
FOR SAN FRANCISCO, I
LOS ANGELES, SAN DIEGO. H
SS. Admiral Goodrich 1
Monday. Nov. 6, 7 P. M. jfl
MARSIIFIEI.D, EUREKA, I
SAN FRANCISCO. I
Ticket Office I
I 101 THIRD ST., COR. STARK. 1
g . Phone Broadway 5481. Jfe
u. r. a., corner
bib., r roan way outu;
Sl l.-l A
carry American '
TIMl,'HnhTl IMTTIJIIMW! "
Pacific Coast Agents. Broadway 5481
North China Line
COLUMBIA PACIFIC SHIPPING COMPANY
Operating United States Government Ships.
DIRECT FREIGHT SERVICE WITHOUT
, PORTLAND, ORKOON.,
YOKOHAMA, KOBE, SHANGHAI TAKIBAR
(Tieutxin) D AIKEN.
D. Perry a administrator of the
Strache estate, Lebrecht Strache and
Vfarie C I'errv, heirs.
ACID STOMACH !!
MEALS SOUR OR
FORM GAS, GAS
Chew a FewJPleasant Tablets
Instant stomach relief! Harmless!
The moment "Pape's Diapepsin"
reaches the stomach all distress
from acid stomach or Indigestion
ends. Immediate relief from flatu
lence, gases, heartburn, palpitation,
fullness or stomach pressure.
Correct your digestion for a few
cents. Millions keep it handy. Drug
gists recommend it. Adv.
FOR THE RELIEF OF
Coughs, Colds, Croup
WHOOPING COUGH, HOARSENESS
YOUR DRUGGIST 4
Does not keep Pinkham'a Com
pound. HE SELLS IT.
During the. year 1920 nearly
3,000,000 bottles of this medicine
were shipped from the factory at
Lynn, Mass. There is also a branch
in Canada and one in Mexico.
Lydia - E. Plnkham's Vegetable
Compound has the largest sale of
any medicine for women's ailments.
Every day, more and more women
are proving its worth. Made of
selected roots and herbs, this com
pound contains no harmful drugs
and can be taken in safety by any
Remedies for, all
from the harm
less Herbs. Hoota
and Bark, these
Stone and all
disorders ol ilea, women and Chil
dren. Try pin Choone'a wonderful
remedies. Quick results will surely
BLNG CHOONG. 34 Flanders St.
b COUGH 0
Mrs. A. E. Lawrence.
Pain in Your Side ?
Read What Mrs. Lawrence Says.
East Oakland, Cal. "I have used
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
at different times for over twenty
five years, and it has never failed
me. One time I took it when trou
bled with inflammation and it soon
cured me. At another time I took it
for severe pains in my right side;
this time I wasroubled with indiges
tion and my bowels were constipat
ed, and the 'Favorite Prescription'
again helped me out so I was soon
well and strong. I can always de
pend on this remedy." Sirs. A. E.
Lawrence, 1241 15th Ave.
If you need relief go to your near
est druggist and obtain this "Pre
scription" of Dr. Pierce's in either
tablet or liquid form. Write Dr.
Pierce's Invalids' Hotel in Buffalo,
N. Y., for free medical advice, or
send 10c for trial pkg. Adv.
DO LITTLE THINGS
TIRE YOU OUT?
ARE you "all run down", weak and
languid and thin in flesh from
summer heat and fall colds i
Is your appetite gone, your nerves on
edge, your digestion poor?
You need Gude's Pepto-Mangan.
It renews the supply of rich, red blood,
brings back the lost energy and anima
tion, tones up your nervous system
and helps to build firm, solid, heallhy
Besh and strong muscles. ,
Your druggist has Gude's liquid or
tablets, as you prefer.
Tonic and Blodd Enricher
Mats. 2 :30 ; Nights 7-9
Vaudeville's Greatest Novelty Tameo
Katiyama. Noted Japanese CaHsrapn.
lat and Mental Marvel. Kirkamith
Sisters, a Bevy of Youth, Beauty and
Charm. Sidney S. Styne, Selma
Braatz, Klutiug'a Entertainers.
Jfc J Vi ' t rl"y .Mgnt.
NOW PLAYING AT
Baker Theater T"'tT
Mat. Dally - P. M. Eve's 7 and 9.
Flaying This Week "Han's That?"
THE CIRCLE THEATER
Fourth at Washington.
Open from 9 o'clock In tha morning
or.tJl 4 o'clorfc the foiiowinr morning
At Wilson's Auction House. 10 A. M.
Furnltura. 169-171 Second street.
A. & A. S. RITE Special
meeting in auditorium Scot
tish Kite Cathedral, this
evenine at 8 o'clock. Ad
dress by William MacDou
gall, 33d degree, of Wish
in. T- .
attend. By order presiding officer.
N'O. 42, R. A. 3,1., Kast 39th
and Hawthorne. stated con
vocation tonight, 7:30 o'clock.
W. J. BRECKEU
GUL, PEAZEB -GROTTO.
HARRY A. McRAE.
Employers needing help of
any description, telephone
Broadway 5258. Only Ma-
Rnnln h.l. .
1H nfflfA AJrt nk,,.. 1
w wa.iaa Lu viuiJiuyer or
employe. N, H. Achiaon. manager,Ttfa
sonio headquarters, Multnomah hotel.
ALBERT PIKE LODGE,
No. 162. A. P. AND A. M.
Special communication Fri
day, November 3, afternoon
at S o'clock and evening;.
Pvlht.n famnla r If ,4-
grree. Visiting brethren welocme.
PORTLAND LODGE, NO.
siAvf communication Friday. 6:30,
i Pythian buidiing. M. II. de
TEMPLE SOCIAL CLUB.
O. K. S., will give a bazar
on the afternoon and evening
of Nov. 17, at Baker's ball.
East 17th and Alberta. All
O. E. S. members and friends
invited. Imperial orchestra
for danclns in the evening. Admission
ROSE CITY CHAPTER.
'? vn.inlnalnn TTv-t A ....... I
at 8 o'clock, 388 Yamhill.
ajhjIkh aldex, Sec.
OREGON SHRINE, NO. I, TV.
S. J. Regular communication
Saturday evening, Nov. 4,
Pythian Temple. Reception to
Pixtt Grand Matrons and Past
G"and Patrons of the O. E. S.,
who are members of Oregon Shrine. All
petitions fcr December ceremonial must
be In the hands of the Worthy Scribee
not later than 8 P. M., Nov. 4, By order I
CLARA B. GRAHAM,
tonight (Friday). 7:30
o'clock, at I. O. O. F. hall,
$ Eleventh street North.
Work in the first degree.
All Oddfellows invited.
J. W. DAVIS, N. G.
W. D. SCOTT. Rec. Sec.
Riverside Social club. I. O. O. F will
give a dance Saturday, November i, in
Milwaukee city hall. Good musio and
HALT on Washington street for rent
mornings, Wednesday and Sunday nlghta.
See Ma. oca bees, Morgan bids.
CARD OF THANKS,
We wish to exprens nlneere thanks to
our friend, and relatives tor the many
aots of kindneaa and floral tribute, dur
ing the death of our beloved husband
- . AND ffAlULX.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to thank our many friend?,
also the order of Aloose for the kindne
and sympathy shown us at tho time o
the duh of rfur beloved husband, futh,
and brother. Also for the many fiori
offerings. MRS. A. M. LIXTLli
We wish to express our thanks to otr
many friends and neighbors for- the.
many acts of kindness and beauufu
floral' offerings during the illness aiu.
death of our beloved husband and lathe;
MRS. JAM KS SKSSIO.NS
We wish to thank our manv friend
and relatives for the beautiful floral ol
ferings and tender expressions of sysn
pathy tendered during our recent be
reavement. MRS. E. M. ELDK1DOH
MOODY Samuel W. Moody, at h!
home, near Orchards, Wash.. Novem
br 1. Son-in-law of Mis. Mary Hart
ing of Orchards, brother-in-law of Mr
and Mrs. Meyers of Portland, Mr. an
Mrs. William S. Kisor of Port'an.
and Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Harding u
Portland, undo of Ida DeLate. Re
mains at Chambers company parlors,
Funeral notice later.
WILSON Tho remains of the hit -Katie
R. Wilson of 129 East 35th s'.
were forwarded yesterday (Thursday
by J. p. Finley & Son. to Belliut
nam Wash., where service will L,
held and interment made.
CLARKE Miss Mabel Viola, horns 17.
East Twentieth street, Portland, dice
in Detroit. Mich., November 1. Sur
vived by two sisters, Mrs. Jessie Dewt
and Mrs. Lottie Duval of Detroit, lu
terment at Detroit.
LEHMAN In tills city, October 2. An.
gu&t Lehman, aged 0'J years. The re
mains are at the carservatory clian
ut the East Side' Funeral Directors
il Last Alder street. Notice -of lu-
neral services later.
..v xuv remains or tne late Fre:
.' Ml were forwarded yesterda
(Thursday) by J. p. Finiey & Son h
Voodburn. Or., where eervice will fc
held and interment made.
NADEAU At the residence, 750 Everrt:
street, near Twonty-third street North
J.ovember 1, Sarah Elizabeth Nadeau
g3d 1 years, beloved daughter o
Mrs. Sarah Jane Nadeau. sister o,
Mary Frances, Marguerite,- Josephlnr
Edward and Frank, all of Portland
The funeral cortege will leave til
above residence Saturday. November 4
at S:4.- A. M., thence to St. Mary'.'
pro-cathedral, Fifteenth aiW Davi
streets. where mass will be offered ai
- .... .Hicmcut xuse vity ceme
pfL Arra6ou"iuta in cars of Millei
SULLIVAN At the residence, 330 East
i-orty-second. street. November 1. Jolm
rt. hulilvan, aged 74 years, belovec
S"s""" ot Jitary J., father of Mrs
Thomas Evans. John Edward, Danie,
A. and Charles F., all of Portland
brother of Jeremiah of Dea Moines 1
The cortege will leave the above resi-
thence to St Stephens church, where
mass wilt be offered at U:15 A. M.
Interment Mount Calvary cemetery.
Albany papers please copy. Arrange
ments in mro zr M411o, V. n.
WTJNDERLICH In this city. November
..... ..umu,, sbu o years,
beloved wile of Herbert Wunderllcli
(il7ht.. ef 117 l. i-u.., , , '
Minn., sister of Louis. Alvin, Tillie nd
. .....a. . uoaivia, ivtujn.r u rea ana Airs
fllnrji. till. .,,
.wvn.iw.ii, in. PUntT.li
services will be held today (Friday)
November :i. at 2 P. M.. at the
of MUler A Tracey. Interment Mult
nomah cemetery. Osakis Keview .paper.
MALONBY Nov. 2, Dennis Malonev
aged 62 years, brother of John nri
Austin Maloney. Funeral will be held
featurday, Nov. 4. at K:30 A. M from
o. .ciiors parlors, fth and
vh a!8"' ,tlle'nce to the Cathedral,
Dla,, ac iu a. wtierf
requiem mass will be offered. Friends
VAN NORMAN The funeral services of
...a i. viniy vmnvornian, who passed
r","' ,'" ""?v!'i" -"ct.uoer ai, will be
held today (Friday) at 2 P. M. from
'no chapel of the Skewes Undertakes
Irieruls Invited. Interment Kose City
,7- . ."..c.a. uunesa 01 tn
, v . v .rv. iA. Laenve lq &t. m a rr
Tro-ftt.h Adra I VI ft ,u - -T f
- 1 iiiocuiu iiiiu jjJivia
S Sa6'!' ,l'tlere. maBS wU1 b8 offered at
A. M. Interment Mount Calvary
M-NCUR The funeral service for the
...o """'"in jaancur or SiSB Kust
Mark st. will bo held today (Friday)
' J P- M., at St. Davids church. Ea.t
. j his. rrienaa m
vited. Concluding service Lone IV
cemetery. J. p. Finiey & Son. di
DOWNEY In this city, October 27, Tom
v..tJ,, iScii years, rne remains
are at the conKerva.lorv chapel of tha
East Side Funeral Directors. 414 East
Alder street, where services will ha
held today at 1 f. It Interment in
Kose City cemetery,
MTTSGROVE The funeral services of tho
late w. Howard Musgrove will be held
Priday. November 3, at I P. M.. at tl.
cnapel of Miller & Tracey. Interment
BEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL.
Lots from $20 up; perpetual fre
maintenance. Atwater City of-
iice, main xuv. xu-a xeon bldg.
LMIOUSINE for funerals weddinp
aiwiiyiiiB. juiiks AUIO Ijvery. At. 0114.
35-1 Washlnirton St.
Flowers for All. Occasions Artistically
Roses and Rare Orchids s Specialty.
Quality and Service tiince 1890.
MURRISmi ST Portland
rrvr unimr .
Vr fipow nib nv?TrBWTPi!
Una f est itarietu -
'Just the Best'
Tonseth Floral Co.
Finest Floral Arrangements
287 Washington, Bet. 4th and 6th Sti.
I'honc Broadway 452. .
Smiths Flower Shop
Tortland's rrogresHive Florists, Floral ile
signs Specialty. Sixth at Alder. Main 7215.
People's Floral Shop
FLORAL DESIGNS A SPECIALTY.
49 Alder St., Bet. 2d and 3d.
Phone It roadway 712G.
371 E. Broadway, corner
Union East 7713.
Flowers for all Occasions.
'WE GROW OUR OWN.'
t.hge. Accounts Solicited.
CHAPPELL'S FLOWER SHOP
331 ilorrUon. N. W. Bank bide. Main 6116