The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, December 04, 1910, Page 10, Image 10

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    lilL SUNDAY OKtOOMAX, J'XUi'l XAN.D, bLVESlHER 4, 1U10.
Wettest Material Consumed
Without Forced Draught,
Contractors Declare.
CriUrlsma Doe to 1'rlrtlon With
Superintendent Xaplrr. of Old
Crematory, Says Engineer,
Who Ksplnln Conditions.
Tests of the new city garbage cro
3r.atory proved satisfactory to tlie con
tractors, when S2 loads wtre consumed
In one section of the plant without dtf
nculty yestrrday. although the forced
draught machinery hss rot been In
stalled. Kred V. Smith, chief engineer
of the Public Work Engineering Com
pany, and A. B. Manl.-y. president of
the company, expressed themselves as
feeing hlstiir (atmtl-d last night with
the res.ilt of the day' work and de-
elared that If the cltr would furnish
them all the garbage they would hence
forth d I-pose, of it.
Fair Tct Is Kcqncsted.
FVIctlon between Mr. Smith anil Su
perintendent Napier, of the old crema
tory, the former Insisted. Is alone the
rause of the criticisms that have been
made concerning the plant, and all the
contractors say they want Is a fair
chance to complete their work and
test It with men whom they have had
an opportunity to train In the use of
the new appliance.
The only remalnlrg work to be done
Is the Installation nf two engines to
Irovlde draught for the furnaces.
These enstnes were shipped from Chi
cago November 22, and are coming by
fast freight. It will not tike long to
Tut these In place. Mr. Smith said yes
tsrday. and h b -Moves the plant will
'le ready to begin the oftklal tests in
two weeks.
Inspection of the new plant yester
day showed that It was clean, whole
eome and apparently sanitary. The
floor around the holes In which the
garbage Is dumped is washed with
water and kept clan. and wagons are
washed with hot or cold water as need
ed after earh load ts deposited.
The plant Is built to allow the gar
bage to descend gradually down two
stories over t!rtng platea and when it
reaches the bottom It nee.!s but little
wood to aid It In burning, no matter
how wet It was originally.
EsctHciK-e Is Demonstrated.
The fact that the wettest of gar
bage Is being burned without forced
tfrnueht Is presented as an argument
by the contractors as a proof of ex
cellence. The plant will have a ca
pacity of 150 tons a day when com
pleted, but at present there Is not
enough garbage to keep It going at
full capacity.
Criticisms to the effect that the plant
was not being built according to of
ficial plans were answered yesterday
by Mr. Manley and Mr. dmlth In an
txptanatlon concerning the necessity of
reversing the plans, with the consent of
the city, before the contract was let.
To have constructed the building ac
rordlag to the original plana would
have forced the building of a mam
moth chimney on the bank of Guild's
Lake, where no good foundation could
be obtained for It. Thus It was found
necessary to place the chimney on the
opposite side or the building from that
on which It waa originally specified
to Be.
According to the specifications, the
contractors must operate the plant six
montaa arter it la completed. In which
time tests concerning lis capacity are
to ne made.
Contractors Make Test.
Tin tests being made now are at
the expense of th contractors and for
their own benefit, to determine for
themselves the condition of the plant.
The contractors complained yesterday
that aUhouKli the city promised them
all the garbage they needed for their
preliminary tests, superintendent Na
pier was ordering the garbage wagons
not to go to the new plant, and out
of about J loads yesterday onlr 53
" uwiinej lor new cre
and on both aides of six separata roads,
with MeMlnnville aa the hub of roads,
is the plan of Colonel J. C Cooper, the
well-known McMlnnvllie walnut-grower,
who visited Portland yesterday.
Colonel Cooper's plan has been adopt
ed by the buslnesa Interests of Mc
Mlnnvllie and will be carried Into effect
early next Spring.
Arrangements have been made to set
out the seed of black walnut trees at
Intervals of 109 feet along each of the
six roads that lead Into that city. At
the end of three years the young trees
will be grafted with English walnuts,
which have been grown with great suc
cess in Yamhill County. Colonel Coop
er has promised to supply all the seed
necessary for this undertaking.
Knough seed will be furnished to ex
tend the rows for a mile out of town,
on each road. Eventually the length
of the rows may be extended.
The question aa to who will gather
the walnut crop each year and who will
benefit from the sale of thrm has not
yet been determined, but the plan in
cludes the adoption of some means that
the proceeds may be placed to the
credit of the McMlnnrllla Commercial
Blocks Near Depot Scanned
for Postoffica Location.
Committees C'onsidrr Changes Voder
New Constitutional Amendment.
To reeomtoend nece.-siry legislation
In areordsnre with the recently adopted
ronstttutional amendment affertlnr
courts and their Jurisdiction. Charles J.
fSchnabel. president of the Multnomah
Bar Association, yesterday appointed
committee, consisting of Martin L.
ures, j. B. Kerr. A. K Clark. Thomas
A. 1. veaxle. Will R. King. J.
P. Conley. William M. Davis. C. A.
Dolph and R. W. Montague.
A second committee to prepare and
submit legislation covering the matter
rf revising an1 Increasing the jurisdic
tion and membership of Justice Courts
In counties having populations of sn.OOrt
or more, was selected bv President
Schoaoel It consists of Claude Stra
han. F. W. staffer. G. W. Ftuplcton. u.
K. Haney and H.irtlett Colc
F. W. Whitfield. Arthur C. Spencer
W. N. Catena. U C. M ickav and E. E.
lleckbert have been selected aa a com
mittee to extend an Invitation to the
members of the 'omrn.-rclal Jjiw
League of Amn.- to hold their ijil
convention In Portland.
Schooner Has Valuable Cargo aud
Perhaps Pasencrr Aboard.
SEATTLE. Wash.. I-ec. . The
power -tuKnrr luxhury. which sailed
from Nome for Seattle November .
with a cargo of furs. Ivory and whale
bone and. tt Is supposed, a number of
passensers. Is a meek overdue and It
a ftaret se has encountered rough
weather In ll-rlng S-a- If she has met
Do mishap she will not be reported
until she enters th Straits of Fuca.
Th power schjoper i J. Abler, from
the mouth of t ie Kuxoklm. la also
overdue la Seattle, but the exact date
of her sailing from Bering Sea ta Dot
known. The Abler waa built especially
for Bering fea service, and has seen
much rough work and been reported
lost several times.
Colonel Cooper Would Male
Mlnnville Walnut Crater.
Twelre miles of towering walnut
trees, planted In 12 straight, even rows
farmers Develop Great Industry on
Land Where Wheat la Con
sidered a Failure.
Hurley Is moving in large quantities
over all lines entering Eastern Oregon
and Eastern Warl-.lngton to brewers and
malsters of St. Louis. Milwaukee and
other Eastern cities.
Ra'lroad men cstlmato that yesterday
mora than 100 tons were eastbound.
Most of It was loaded at the several sta
tiona of the esstem portion of the two
Northwest states during the past week.
Much mora Is expected to move In the
next two or three weeks.
It is estimated t!:at more than W tons
ill bo shipped from urepon and Wash
ington this year and much will be con
sumed at home.
Failure of the crop in the East caused
the unusual demand. It Is believed, how
ever, that the Northwest can satisfy
Eastern consumers, as a heavy crop was
raised. California also Is a heavy pro
ducer of barley, but also consumes much,
but this year some of the surplus In that
statu is being sent East. Some of tt Is
routed through Portland.
Tlie prevailing price of barley In the
local market is 3 per ton. The railroads
charge lo a ton for hauling It. placing
It in the hands of Eastern purchasers at
13 per ton.
Most shipments are n carload lots, and
as all of it Is sent to a common destina
tion it s a coveted class of business for
the railroads. Competition Is keen among
traveling freight agents.
The Northern Great Northern
nd O. K. t N. lines tap the barley
fields of the eastern portion of the tat
tates and each road has received a
The movement Is expected to continue
several weeks. The last of the crop will
probably be moved by the end of the
Most Eastern nrders are handled
through Portland dealers, put some are
taken by farmers themselves.
Parley-growing Is now one of the Im
portant Industries of Eastern Oregon. It
ts grown successfully in places where
wheat would fall. The market Is fair and
he profit la often greater than on
Local demand has been entirely fir
brewing purposes, orders coming from
the Middle Northwest.
The Oregon product ranks high among
Eastern consumers, and if grown In
larger quantities would be preferred to
any other.
The total amount of money that will
come to the state from the East as a
result of the present rush Is estimated
at TTiOO.
J. W. Roberts, Public Building; Su
perintendent, May Select Spot
Within 1330 Feet tof Station,
to Saro Delivery Charge.
Portland residents who followed Jo
seph W. Roberts, superintendent of
construction of public buildings on the
Pacific Coast, yesterday are convinced
that he Is gathering information for
the Secretary of the Treasury aa to
avatlnbln postofflre sites within 1320
feet, or 80 rods, trf the I'nton Depot.
Should the new jiostoffloe building
be placed within that radius the rail
roads would be compelled to deliver
the malls and receive them at the post-
office building, entailing a saving of '
11000 a month. It Is estimated that
the cost of carriage In the near future
will be double that amount, because
of tho large Increase In mall matter at
the Portland office and the fact that
the present carrying contract Is about
to expire.
Four Blocks Inspected.
Mr. Roberts took advantage of the
sunshine late yesterday afternoon to
scan block S. offered at 1325,000; block
T3. valued at 1350.000; block 74. worth
I4T5.000. and block Q. held at JSOO.OOO.
all of which are said to come within
the radius which willrequire free deliver-.
Block Q Is occupied by station
E of the Portland postofflee system as
a distribution point for all mail dis
patched from and received by the city.
All of the sites were tendered In re
sponse to the call for bids which closed
last August, and are supposed to have
been passed upon by Ir. J. V. Hill In
making his report on the best and most
avnilable site.
That Mr. Roberts will pay little at-.
tentlon to complaints that the foregoing
sites are "filled In" ground and a part
of the old bed of Couch Lake, la evi
denced by the fuct that he heard the
same objection when here in 1905 to
locate the site of the Government build
ing for the Lewis and Clark fair. Mr.
Roberts selected tho Island In Guild's
Lake for the building against the pro
tests of many who warned blm that the
building would bo flooded. It was not
flooded and it la said to be the opinion
of the Government ' expert that it will
require a most unusual combination of
circumstances to bring about such a
r .---r.-' i
Mia J 1 -i! i&i- M
The thoughtful giver turns naturally to
furniture. Good furniture is always ap
preciated. It is beautiful, distinctive, useful.
It lasts for a lifetime. QThe unusual vari
ety, completeness and individuality of our
stock make this store the Mecca for discriminating
buyers. A few of the hundreds of gift pieces are:
Library Tables
Book Blocks
Jewel Boxes
Muffin Stands
Sewing Tables
Easy Chairs
- Smoking Stands
Book Cases
Turkish Chairs
Tea Tables
Book Racks
Nests of Tables
Cedar Chests
Telegraph Company Adopts) Plan to
Mall Communications on All
Outgoing Steamers.
IUU and Postmaster Dlf'er.
It Is also said that Mr. Roberts en
countered the same objections when he
selected the Customs-House site or at
least approved the selection which had
been made. -
It was denied yesterday by friends
of Senator Bourne that he had in any
manner blocked the report submitted
by Dr. Hill. They contended that Sen
ator Bourne wi Postmaster Merrick,
appointee of the Senator, had been re
quested to recommend a site. After
the bids were all In the officials are
said to have selected block S because
t waa the cheapest offered and within
the radius from the depot which would
require the railroad mail carriers to
make free delivery. It Is believed thst
conflict between the report of Dr. Hill
and the recommendations of the post
master of Portland and the Oregon
Senator caused the special Investiga
tion now in progress.
Patrona of Husbandry Celebrate
Their 49th- Anniversary.
Word was received at the local West
ern Union Telegraph oftlca yesterday
that sreclal ocean mall service would
be put Into effect at once. This Is the
latest plan to popularlie telegraph
service and will appeal particularly to
local firms with foreign connections.
The service Is designed to rave time In
foreign correspondence.
A letter from Portland to London
requires as much time crossing the
continent as tt does crossing the ocean.
A Portland merchant writing to lxn-
don must mall his letter practically a
week before the mall steamer sails
from New York and two days befor.
eavlng S;in Francisco If writing to the
Orient. The Western V"nion has ar
ranged for th. nse of Its night letter
and other telegraphic service In con
nection with outgoing ocean malls that
this time may be saved.
The New York office will receive
telegrams from any part of the coun
try destined to Kuropean points and
will forward them in a sealed specially
addressed envelope by the first out
going Atlantic steamship mall. Tho
same plan will be followed In San
Francisco. Seattle and Vancouver. B. C.
for trans-Paclf lc mall within a few
hours of sailing time. The charge. In
addition to the telegraph tolls to ocean
mail ports, will be S centa for postage.
Telegrams will bear the full mail ad
dress of the foreign correspondent and
the markings Care Ocean Mall." Na
charge la mude for the address.
Organized br M. O. Kelly In Wash
ington. D. C, the Patrona of Husdandry
yesterday kept Its 44th birthday and
the 44th session of the National Orange
at Atlanta City, Oa., came to a close.
The event was observed yesterday af
ternoon briefly by Evening Star Orange
No. 27, at th. hall on the Section Line
road. Members and visitors from five
counties and six statea attended. Mrs.
H. L. Vail, lecturer, presided.
Eugene Palmer delivered a brief ad
dress and H. A. Darnell, state lecturer,
spoke briefly on the history of the or
der. He declared that the assertion
that it was a polUlcal organization
was without foundation. It was or
ganized, he said, by a Northern man
to better the condition of tho farmer.
Officers elected for the ensuing year
are: Master. J. J. Johnson; overseer,
L. D. Elliott: lecturer. Miss Hilda Buck
man; steward, H. J. Spooner; secretary,
Mrs. M. E- Eaton: treasurer, Mrs. Emma
Spooner: gatekeeper. George Brook
land; ceres, Mrs. E. A. Niblln: pomona.
Miss Hazel Paquet; flora. Miss tesea
I'lin; assistant strvard. Miss Lura
Becker: members executive committee,
L. D- Elliott and A. H. Covell.
J. J. Johnson, r.-el.cted master, has
served In that capacity for six years,
and Mrs. H. L. Vail who rot Ires from
the office of lecturer, held that office
for IS year.
The display is very interesting, beginning as it
does with articles worth one dollar and ranging
upward through every grade.
J. G. MACK & CO.
it, iff i
Strikebreaker Beaten, Union
Machinists Arrested.
"Consumer' Relation to Producer."
Rev. J. T. Corby will give an
aidre4 on tho relations of the con
unier to the producer, showing the aims
and principle of the consumers' Lrngue,
t the au-lltorlum of the loimr women's
Ct.rlstlan Association, at 4 o'clock this
aflornoon. Tne Nyeera Quartet, com
posed of Miss Nancy Beuls. Mra Jennie
Simmons i'low. M:sh Charlotte Banfleld.
Miss Ella Butler, will furni-h the muelcal
programme. A cloi of Sunday school
eachers wlii be formed to study the Sun
day school lessors at 12 o'clock Thurs
day. Teachers from all denominations
are welcome. TT.e sfternoon 6 o'clock
dciuaon class will be held as usual.
Mexican Views to Tie Shown.
Members of the Portland Rotary Club
will be entertained at a dinner Tuesday
evening, at the Portland CommerclaJ
Club. Following the dinner. C V.
Cooper will give a lantern-slide enter-
alnm.nt showing vl.wa of Mexico.
Each subject will b. explained by Mr.
Dr. Chapman Will Speak.
Dr. C H. Chapman will speak before
Branch 4 of the Socialist party In
Irw Hall. HI Second street. near
Morrison, this .venlng. His subject
will be "Maehlavelllim Versus Social
Reed Institute Head Xt to Return
Before December 1 5.
According to latest advices from Pr
W. T. Foster, president of Reed In
stitute, who has been visiting schools
and colleges of the Earn to gain Ideas
for the educational Institution of which
he is the head, lie will not return to
Portland before December 15. H. has
prolonged his vfcsit to Inspect some of
the large Eastern Institutions. It Us his
Intention to be In Portland for the holi
days or before. If possible."
The last few weeks of Dr. Fosters
vhal In the East are being spent In
some of the cc lieges of New England.
He has already visited the leading
schools In the Middle West.
Tomorrow, Monday, at 10 A. M.. we hold
the annual sale of genuine Imported suit
lengths for the Gumey tailoring estab
lishment, who carry no goods over from
season to season. Every piece of cloth
Is guaranteed imported English woolen
goods, and will be sold to the highest
bidder at our salesrooms, 1U Park street,
at 10 o'clock tomorrow. Oeo. Baker &
Co, Auctioneers.
Pair Said to Have Attacked Barney
Relmer Xear His Home Smith
A Watson Ironworks Plans
to Press Charge.
Warrants were issued last night for
the arrest of W. McNurney and J. F.
Sharp. Union machinists engaged in
picketing the Smltn & Watson Iron
Works at First and Harrison streets.
They are accused of beating Barney
r.elmer. a strike-breaker employed by
the concern.
The alleged attack took place Fri
day night in front of the home of
Helmer at First and Montgomery
streets. Re I me r Is In St. Vincent's
Hospital and Is reported to be In a
precarious condition. His Jaw was so
badly shattered that an operation was
"As near as we can ascertain," said
Alfred F. Smith, "McNurney and Sharp
followed Relmer all the way from the
foundry to his home. Catching up
with him at that point they precipi
tated a fight by abusing Relmer, and
then beat him unmercifully.
"The strike began last May by the
machinists who made demand for eight
hours and unionized shops. We are
standing for the open shop, and today
all the Iron works originally Involved
are working full-handed with a force
of union and non-union men. All ot
the better class of machinists who
went out with the strikers have re
turned to work.
The records of the Municipal Court
will show that there have been fre-
qWnt shooting scrapes and brawls be
tween members of the union and
strike-breakers. It has been a practice
to follow employed men and whenever
the strikers could find one of them
alone to heap all sorts of abuse upon
blm to provoke an assault.
"McNurney and Sharp are out on
bonds of 1300 each. W. will endeavor
to bring about a prosecution that will
mean adequate punishment.
Among the firms that have, been In
volved In the strike are the Willamette
Iron & Steel Works. Portland Iron
Works. Pacific Iron Works. John Wood
Iron Works, Phoenix Iron Works. Hea
cock and Lawrence Iron Works and
Smith & Watson Iron Works.
talned under the timber and stono act.
It was found to bo devoid of timber and
carrying only a lava overflow, topped
with bunch grass, and. It was cnargea,
was used for the purpose ot grazing
Mr. Huffman agreed to a pro confeso
decree rather than fight the Govern
ment for land for which ho paid $400
and which he admits Is worth about
Shock Noticeable but Does Xot Crack
SAN DIEGO, CaL, Dee. 3. A Blight
earthquake shock was felt In Sau
Diego and Immediate vicinity at 6:07
o'clock this morning. In the older
buildings the shock was quite notice
able, but not severe enough to crack
plaster. The seismograph at an insti
tution on Point Loma, tt is said, regis
tered an earth movement of one-sixth
of an inch. The vibrations were from
north to south, with a sort of semi
rotary motion. The shock lasted only
about two or three seconds.
Father Ijlves to See Son.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.. Dec. 3. Colo
nel Thomas Potter, Jr., a wealthy manu
facturer of Philadelphia, died here last
night. When Colonel Potter became dan-
Valuable Prescriptions That Have
Cured Tb.onsw.nds
Tlilef Hobs Two Tills.
Entering the Oberon Cafe, at J8
Stark street, by way of a transom, a
thief took $1.90 from the cash register
early yesterdoy morning. He then
broke his way through the partition
Into th. adjoining grill, where he
stole $1.45 from another cash register.
No report was made to the police.
Welsh Anthracite heats best and lasts
longest. E. sua, C. Slot
Citizens of Burns Send Game Birds
to Commercial Club.
Roast wild duck, fried wild duck,
stewed wild duck and wild duck on
toast were among the delicacies that
were offered the members of the Com
mercial Club at their noonday luncheon
In the same way wild swan, wild
geese anc other game birds In season
were served up to the epicurean re
quirements of Portland business men.
All this was made possible through
the generosity and thoughtfulness of
some of the enterprising citizens of
the enterprising city of Burns, who
sent a large quantity ot recently-slain
fowls, with their compliments, to the
local club. The birds were frozen be
fore being shipped and arrived here in
condition that made it possible to serve
them in the most appetising form. Stone Not Valuable.
That lava stone In Southern Oregon
has not yet obtained . a commercial
value was a contention of the Depart
ment of the Interior, which was sus
tained In the United States Court yes
terday. The suit was brought against M. W.
Huffman for the cancellation of a pat
t for a Quarter section of land ob-
Qolck Conga and Cold Remedy.
Don't wait to cure a cold until you
have pneumonia, consumption or many
of the other dreadful results. Check it
In time. This Is one of the best for
mulas known to the medical profession.
Two ounces of Glycerine and half an
ounce of Concentrated Pine. Add these
to half a pint of good whiskey and
shake them well. Use In doses of a
teaspoonful to a tablespoonf ul every
four hours." Smaller doses to children
sccordlng to age. Any druegist has
these Ingredients In stock or will quick
ly get them from his wholesale house.
Any one can easily mix them: but be
sure to get the real Concentrated Pine.
It comes In half ounce vials packed
In air-tight tin-top cases. This treat
ment often cures the worst cold in a
day's time.
Knocks Rheumatism.
This is recognized by doctors to be
one of the most effective prescriptions
obtainable to promptly cure rheuma
tism and backache. "One ounce of sy
rup of Sarsaparllla compound and one
ounce of Torls compound. Add these
to half a pint of good whisker (or
sherry wine If It Is preferred). Take
a tablespooful of this mixture before
each meal and at bed time." Any
druggist has these Ingredients in stock
or will quickly get them from his
wholesale house. Any one can easily
mix them. The good effects of this
treatment are usually felt after the
first few doses.
Ts Core Indigestion.
A well known physician gives the
formula for a wonderful digestion mix
ture, which quickly relieves distress
after eating, headaches, belching, sour
stomach, dizziness, etc., and. If used for
sufficient time, will completely cure
the worst case of dyspepsia.
"Two ounces essence of Pepsin; three
ounces syrup of Ginger: one ounce
Catandlr compound. These to be mixed
in a six-ounce bottle, shaken well and
used In doses of from one to two tea
spoonfuls after each meal and at bed
time." The Catandlr Is a comparatively re
cent preparation and may not be kept
in stock by some of the smaller drug
gists but he can get It very promptly
from his wholesale house. This mixture
is not expensive and is surely worth
trying by any one with stomach trou
ble. In hospital work it has been very
For a Youthful Complexion
The following prescription is con
tributed as Deing one oi tne most re
markable known tor bringing back the
rosy tint of youth to the skin:
Two ounces ttose water: one ounce
Spirits of Cologne (or pure grain alco
hol); four ounces Sartoin. Put the Sar
toin Into a pint of hot water (not boil
ing) and when dissolved and cooled add
the Rose Water and Spirits of Cologne
tor aiconoii ana strain tnrougn a line
cloth. Any large bottle will serve as a
receptacle If It can be closed air-tight.
Any druggist has these ingredients
In stock or will get them In a few hours
from his wholesale house. Thev are
easily mixed at home. This preparation
hould be applied once a dav after
washing. It is sold the results become
apparent after the first few applica
tions but th. treatment should be con
tinued until the rose tint complexion
becomes permanent.
gerously 111 recently, his son, Wilson,
was hunting In Alaska. Couriers hurried
Into the wilds and located young Potter.
A race to rf-aoh the bedside of Colonel
Potter ended in the son reaching here
some time before his father's death.
Burns readily. Tou don't
have to coax It It Is mak
ing good In great shape. The
re-orders prove that. If you
buy a trial ton you are sure
to re-order. You get satisfaction.
Phone Marshall 263S, A 3S87
Order From
Your Dealer Today
We have the largest lino and the
greatest assortment in the city. All
the newest ideas in Uirectoire handles.
Good fast-color English gloria, para
gon frame ..?1.00
Rustproof, English gloria, finished
frame $1.50
Pure Silk, real Umbrellas, spl., $1.85
Hercules rust and -wind-proof, $2.00
Ladies' Directoire Umbrellas $1.25 up
Pull length gold and pearl, tape edge,
silk gloria $3.50
An immense line Ladies' and Gentle
men's Umbrellas $5.00 np
Fine presentation Umbrellas to $20.00
We have the largest stock on the
Coast in this line. All goods our own
manufacture. Rust-proof, Wind-proof,
Folding, Detachable, Self-Opening
Exclusive Umbrella Bargains
312 Washington, between 5th and 6th.
Piano Prize Checks
Will Be Redeemed at Par
Eilers Music House has arranged to
accept 140 piano checks, same as cash.
See announcement headed' 'Tmportant
Notice,, page 7, section 1, of The Ore
gonian. I
Any regular kerosene lamp that
will give an actual 24 candle
power of light for 10 hours must
cost about 6 cents for kerosene,
chimneys and wicks.
Besides, the lamp will need
cleaning, filling, wick trimming
and chimney wiping 365 days per
Now Acetylene Gaslight will
give an absolutely steady and
uniform 24 candlepower light for
10 hours on a single pound of
Calcium Carbide.
And that pound of Carbide will
cost you only 3 cents in the
majority of states.
Moreover, the care of 40 Acety
lene lights needs only half an
hour's labor per month at most.
Compare that with the half
hour per day (or 15 hours per
month) of disagreeable labor
needed to clean, fill, wick-trim
and chimney -wipe even eight
lamps in a country home.
And when you have weighed
these facts, reflect that Acety
lene Gaslight has no chimney to
fog, no wick to char, no mantle to
Acetylene is all light, abso
lutely uniform in volume and
quality, without waste.
It is the whitest, steadiest,
coolest, cleanest and safest of all
lights for the home, hotel or store,
as can be proved.
Which would you have, even if
kerosene light was as cheap as
Acetylene Gaslight?
Write me today ""how many
rooms you've got and I will tell
you how little it need cost you to
light them brilliantly with that
beautiful eye-saving "Sunlight-at-Night"
called Acetylene Gas
light. Model Acetylene Gas Genera
tors are approved by the Nation
al Board of Fire Underwriters,
and no extra charge for fire in
surance is made where these gen
erators are installed. .
There are hundreds of them in
use by some of the best homes'
on the Pacific Coast. Best refer
ences from my many satisfied
customers. -NEW
now ready, with many testimoni
als from satisfied customers.
Telephones, Main 1042, A 7347,
Tabor 2139.