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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUXDAT OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND. APRIL
r.VGGRD IS CHOSEN
TO RUN CAMPAIGN
Rushlight Headquarters Will
Be Opened Tomorrow in
WOMAN TO BE SELECTED
Former Secretary of Major Saya He
Is Conrersant With Policies of
Candidate and Will Tell of
Great Service to Public.
George K. McCord was unanimously
selected last night as campaign man
ager for Mayor Rushlight by the execu
tive committee recently named to have
general supervision of the campaign.
Mr. McCord. who has served as the
Mayor's secretary since July 1, 1911.
Immediately resigned from that posi
tion and will take up bia new work
1 U - Ill U 1 ll"n-
Who will be appointed by the Mayor
to take up .Mr. uc.ora b piace as sec
retary is as yet undecided, but Mayor
Rushlight probably will select some
Mr. McCord will have charge of the
Rushlight headquarters in rooms 205-i-7
of the Imperial Hotel, and will open
the office tomorrow morning. He has
had wide experience in politics and is
na.wana nArma n fit TT1 & fl V VO&rS'
experience, and it was because of his
training In these two lines inai m w
unanimously selected to conduct the
I...k h ..V.. rt-i . . -. I c n
The executive committee, which met
at the Imperial Hotel last nignt. am
not select a woman manager, out. win
trend to this feature of the work
in. She will have charge of a suite
of rooms on the same floor, but some
k , r.mnv.H frnm th men's he&d-
quarters, and will be assisted in rece'v-
Ing women by another woman, wno
will greet all who call as they enter
the hotel and will escort them upstairs
to the women s neauquai icio.
I will .nt.r imAn mv new Work
Monday morning." said Mr. McCord last
night. "Having been intimately asso
ciated with Mayor Rushlight for nearly
two years as nis secretary, i am cu
acquainted with his policies and with
the things which he has accomplished
for the people since he became Mayor.
It will be my aim to inform the people
of Portland of the many things Mr.
Rushlight has accomplished for their
benefit and to let them know that he
has labored at all times in their In
terests. One of the first things wn.ch
I will do will be to appoint a general
committee of 100 cttlaens. both men
and women, who will work for Mr.
Rushlight throughout the city. I nave
numerous applications from men and
women in all walks of life, who wish
to serve on this representative com
mittee." G. H. BEARD SEEKS SEAT
CONTRACTOR TO KVTER HACK
Progressive Party Member Soon to
File Declaration of Candidacy
Before Tenth Ward Folk.
Charles H. Beard, a contractor and
builder living at 1205 Cleveland ave
nue, is the latest candidate for public
office from the ranks of the Progres
sive party. He aspires to a seat in
the City Council and will file his
declaration of Intention soon.
Mr. Beard Is a man of family, has
lived in Portland 13 years and all of
his property lies In the Tenth Ward,
from which he wlshea to be sent to the
Council. He hss never held a public
office and Is not a member of any
club or lodge.
Progressive party rolittcs is quite
active now, with two Mayoralty candi
dates in the field. H. Russell, who was
the first to file his declaration for this
office as a Progressive candidate. Is
meeting many people, and his friends
are arranging to conduct for him an
Pan Kellaher is the other who has
entered the race on the Progressive
ticket. He and his friends are working
bard to get Progressives of the Kella
her brand to register, as it is in the
primaries that he hopes to best his
competitor. The tight is to be keen
between htm and, Mr. JUbee. Both have
advised ever)" member of the party to
register so as to be able to participate
in the nominations May 3.
"We will complete our ticket early
in the week." said T. . fteunausen.
chairman of the Progressive Party Cen
tral Committee, yesterday. "We shall
have a fine ticket and Intend to make
a vlgoroua campaign for nominations.
We will have candidates, to be an
nounced this week, for City Auditor.
Attorney and Treasurer. Thus we will
have a ticket covering every office to
be voted on May 1."
F. W. Latham filed with the City
Auditor yesterday notice of Intention
to seek the Republican nomination for
Councilman from the Tenth Ward at
the May primary election. Ho pledged
himself In his official declaration to
"Republicanism economical expendi
ture of public funds." "If nominated
and elected." he Jays. "I will endeavor
to look after the Interets of the tax
payers and will watch the meals of
W. A. Burke, candidate for the Re
publican nomination for Municipal
Judge, yesterday filed his petition with
the City Auditor. He has about !000
M. E. Gibson, manufacturer. an
nounced yesteri;iy that he Is a candi
date for the office of Mayor. He says
lie will run as an Independent, his
slogan being "No ax to grind, no bosses
to mind: no political del'ts to pay."
Without exception, save In the case
of Mr. Gibson. aH of the candldatea for
all offices have declared in favor of
the proposed commission charter. Mr.
Gibson sj.ys he would favor it If all
the legislation to be enacted by the
commission were to be first referred to
the people before becoming law.
The Portland women's central com
mittee of the Republican party met
yesterday at the Imperial Hotel and
formulated plans for Immediate active
Pert Williams, of Albany, is at the
Colonel J. H. Raley. of Pendleton, Is
at the Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Bunch, of Astoria,
are at the Oregon.
Koy Sparks, of McMinnvllle. regis-
tered at the Oregon yesterday after
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Hayes, of Eugene.
are at the Portland.
Dr. J F. Tt Fairbairn. of Troutaaie,
Or, la at the Bowers.
J. H. Frledricv. a Hood Kiver mer
chant. Is at the Perkins. .
Rainh s Fisher is registered at tne
n ' ft.w Tl. IT.u I
ovwers Hum i uo . - -
Mi- .nrf Mrs W. E. Oliver, ot noon
River, are at the Carlton.
C. Runnel and family, of Vancouver.
B. C, are at the Multnomah.
t u.itv registered at the renins
yesterday from McMinnville.
Mr. and Mrs. tl. uay, oi n it"
City. Utah, are at the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Cardell. of Calgary.
Alberta, are at the Multnomah.
W. H. Carter registered at the Carl
ton yesterday from Dayton, O.
rr.tMpnt PamnbelL of the Univer
sity of Oregon, is at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ruse are reg
istered at the Oregon from Calgary.
u- -j v.. f r MpPov. of The
Dalles, are registered at the Portland.
H. J. and C. J. Rogers, ot Aioany,
registered at the Bowers yesterday.
rilan T. Till h md MiSS FlOr-
ence 6. Bush, of Boise, are at the Bow
ers. G. Orr McMinlmy. editor of the Reg-
EX-DEPrPT SHERIFF" WANTS
TO BE COlXtlL-.".
Sam Wagner, who was a deputy
under Sheriff Stevens during the
latter s entire term oi onice, six i
and a half years, is seeking a Re- 1
publican nomination for Council- T
man-at-Large. Mr. Wagner re
sides at 935 East Glisan street.
He has an Independent income
from real estate investments and
declares that, if elected, he will
devote practically his entire time
to his work as Councilman.
ister, at Ho, Idaho, is a Portland vis
Judge William M. Colvig and Dr. C. R.
Ray, of Medford, are registered at the
f c t-horinE-ton. of Dallas, where
he has a drug store, is registered at
S. B. Harper, an Astoria clothing
merchant, is In the city on business and
is registered at the Carlton.
pivii. r wemtherwax. treasurer of
tne Drayton Bay Shingle Company, of
Blaine, wasn., is at tne roniwui.
xir. tv F Oshurn. wife of the pro
nriptnr of the Hotel Osburn, at Eu
gene. Is registered at the Portland.
xf- o n.i Mr, w H. Bowman, of Chi
caao. are at the Multnomah. They are
en route home from Soutnern California.
X. G. Kefnor and G. O. McMurray
of Ho. Idaho, registered at the Per
kins yesterday. They are cattlemen
m. Mr c1 M. Bllvem are at
the Oregon. Mr. Bllven is agent for the
General Electric Company at Seattle.
P E McDanlel. who is connected
with the United States Engineering
Corps, Is registered at the Carlton from
Herman Wise, whose appointment to
. l - t?Kn.M.AViin nf Astoria is ru
mored as pending, registered at the
xir .nH Mrs. H. A. Piegl. of New
.- m i, anA Mrs. William J
Ball.' of Cleveland Acres. Or., are reg
istered at the Portland.
.inH Henrv L. Benson, of
Klamath Falls. Is at the Imperial. He
came to Portland to attend the funeral
of Mrs. Lionel R. Webster yesteraay.
Mrs. R. H. Countiss and Miss Countiss,
who have passed tne winter in oulu-
ern caiuornia, rt6iii"i --
nomah yesterday. They are returning
to their home in Chicago.
v.-.l. T rstmernn and J. W. Tur
rentine. who are connected with the
Bureau of Soils of the Department of
Agriculture, are registered u mi w
con from Washington, D. C.
r V j:
M? bu,,Lrh:rMVshf D.?XUatUe. "Co-operation of the Juvenile
imiuriii. Mr. Perham came In from
impriiai. ... - . -
. jt tnAmx' whatf-A tie ha lust mm -
JlWloiu - " .
nieted a J35.000 concrete bridge over
Bear Creek. He was recently awarded
the contract for a new aieei oriage
over Rogue River near the Mrs. Potter
Palmer orchard in jacason munij.
CHICAGO, April s. (specisi.i r. v.
Chapman, of Portland, and Dr. August
v Kinney, of Astoria, are registered
CHICAGO, April S. (Special.) N. W
tne lireat .lunnera nwi.
La Salle are Mr. ana Mrs. a. w. uiover,
of Ontsrlo. Or
foOLD HILL FAMILY HAVE
MR. ASD MRS. J. A. HARVET ASD CHILDREN.
GOLD HILL. Or., April 6. (Special.) A general family reunion
convened at the J. A. Harvey home here Easter Sunday. Mr. Harvey
ia a brother of the late B. F. Harvey, of Portland, and the family is
a pioneer one in Oregon. M. Harvey came bere in 178, and Mrs.
Harrey whose maiden name was Matilda Morris, crossed the plains
bv mule team in 177. Seven children were born to them, as follows:
Mrs. Florence Pienning: Gold Hill. Or.; Mrs. Maude Breeding. Hugo,
Or Mrs Myrtle Simonds, Sacramento: Mrs. Nora Everton and Frank"
Harvey. Portland: Edvth and Cora Harvey. Gold Hill. Or. The accom
panying nocture was taken at Gold Hill on Easter Sunday.
TOPICS ARE VITAL
f..sei, t Unmon I ifo
wulldGI vailUil Ul Human i-uv
Conference to Have Scope.
PROMINENT MEN ENGAGED
Wld Range of Subjects IJsted- for
Treatment During Three - Day
Session at Reed College.
5000 People Expected.
TMflna fnr lh T4 Toilers Confer
ence on the conservation of human life
to be neid at tne college aiay ,
11, are well under way. Arrangements
mnrf. n . lapn number Of
lectures and exhibits and organizations
in ail psis OI llic nuiuiwwoi - -
operating with the college in helping
The speakers so far engaged are men
prominent in eaucauonai ana su--iuiubi-cal
work on the Coast, and several are
t . t , . K',lnnBl MnntntioilS.
The exhibits to be made cover a wide
range, of suDjecta ana win give an ex
cellent chance to study the problems
under discussion at the different meet
It is expected that &ooo people win
attend during the three days.
Th. ctnta RmM nf Health of Wash
ington will make for this conference
the exhibit that was awaraeu one ui
the first prizes among an tne smie ex
hibits made at the International Con
gress of Hygiene, held last Summer at
Washington, D. C.
Oregoa Society to Exhibit.
The Oregon Social Hygiene Society
has appointed a committee, with Dr.
v i... . .h.irnun M Harry
Moore as executive secretary, make
an exhibit. This is the exhibiTvhicn
is planned for later use at tne na
tional Conference of Charities and Cor
rections at Seattle in July.
The University of Colorado has asked
permission to make an exhibit of Its
educational work in sanitary hygiene.
The American Vigilance Association
has sent for exhibition a chart showing
graphically the legislation In all the
with respect to
prostitution and white slavery.
The Oregon state uomiiiuai"
Labor has already under preparation
.p),tHit ihnvinff the conditions in
Oregon factories before and after the
Installation of lire-saving aevices.
One of the most timely exhibits for
. i - 1 1 1 Ka thut nrr,rpH h V the
r Ul Lid 11 U win u n I"-- . -
Greater Portland Plans Association and
the Department or fams. i.
and Marshall X. Dana are arranging
this exhibit. It will Include the plans
prepared for the development of Port
land by the Chicago architect, Mr. Ben
nett. It will show graphically the de
velopment of parks for the city planned
under the proposed bond Issue.
List of Speakers.
The following is a partial list of
speakers that have been secured and
the subjects upon which they will lec
Professor E. P. Cubberly, Stanford
University; "Achievements of the Past
Decade in School Hygiene."
Professor Edward Elliott, University
of Wisconsin. "Needs of the Next Dec
ade in School Hygiene."
Dr Eugene Kelley, Commissioner oi
Health, Seattle. "Achievements of the
State of Washington In the Conserva
tion of Health."
Dr Calvin White, State Health Offi
cer Oregon. "Recent Legislation in Ore
gon for the Conservation of Human
Samuel mil. "Good Roads.
Dr. Stevenson Smith, University of
Washington, "Work of the Gatzert
Foundation for Defective Children.
Dr. Merrill, of the Juvenile Court,
NOTICE CIVKSf ELECTORS.
Registration Books open daily
from 8 A. M. to 8 P. M.. until April
14. at courthouse: all who would
vote must register unless having reg
istered for Presidential election and
having moved from precinct.
. h&vliiK chansed pollti-
afflllatloB since registering are
entitled to reregister.
Primaries May 3; vote Is on nom
inations for Mayor. City Auditor.
Treasurer. Attorney. Municipal
Judge, two councllmen-at-Large and
five ward Councilman under present
charter; also adoption or rejection
of proposed commission charter; it
commission Is adopted, nominations
are void, excert Auditor.
General election June 3; if com
mission charter is adopted May 8.
vote will be on Mayor, four Commis
sioners and Auditor only, ail other
elective offices being abolished.
MltlC, v-vKv.-. . --
. th. natxert Foundation.
Dr. Eleanor Harris Rowland. Reed
College. "Psychological Testa for Juve
Mrs. Millie Trumbull, "Child Labor
George Thatcher, member of Portland
Vice Commission. "The Care of Our De
L. rt. weir, neia ciu. ' '
ground and Recreation Association of
America. "Park Plans and the Health
n Tam c MW?rw. National field
secretary National Reform Association,
EASTER SUNDAY REUNION
- I . e
Pittsburg, "The World's Christian Cit
izenship Conference In Relation to Hu
William F. woodward, of wooaara
Clarke, opening the discussion under
n-rtriy p M-rnne "Prosecutions Un
der the Pure Food and Drug Laws."
Professor T. D. tseCKWiin, urcs"
Agricultural College, (topic In same
E. O. Sisson. Reed College. "Conser
vation of Human Life Through Educa
tion in Sexual lygiene ana muniiB.
N. F. Coleman. Keea voiiege, isiuuo
Six lectures, given by American inu-
tute of Social Service, as follows.
"Homes and Wages, "Housing, Ltina
Labor." "Amusements." "Battle for
Health," "The Coming City."
Mr. Bruere, of the Bureau of Munic
ipal Research, New York. "The City
Government and Public Health."
SIX CHINESE WIN DIPLOMAS
200 Attend Commencement Exer
cises at Davis-Street School.
Six students of the Chinese school at
267 Davis street received diplomas at
the regular commencement exercises
conducted there yesterday. More than
200 members or tne cninese coiony
PORTLAND CONTRACTOR DIES
JrthB C Robertson.
John C. Robertson, a contrac
tor and builder whose handiwork
is found In many of the earlier
important buildings of Portland,
died yesterday at Riverside, Cal.
He had been suffering for a long
time from asthma
Mr. Robertson was born in
England in 1848 and came to
Portland In 1S79, where he en
gaged in the building business.
Among the principal structures
which he built were the First
Presbyterian Church, the Labbe
building and the Alisky building.
Mr. Robertson was one of the
oldest Elks in the Portland Lodge.
He is survived by his widow,
three children and two grandchil
dren. The children are: J. A.
Robertson, of Riverside. Cal.;
Mrs. 'i. J. McCracken and G. W.
Robertson, of Portland.
tended and greatly enjoyed the pro
In addition to the oratorical features
there was an excellent offering of high
class musical numbers that combined
to illustrate the high standard of the
This school Is supported entirely by
Chinese residents and is conducted by
them independent of the other schools
of the city. Moy Back Hlng, the Chi
nese Consul, is president of the school,
Lung Ju Hlng is the superintendent and
Chlao Bum tjning tne principal.
other teachers are Au Sen Lum and
Chin He Sin. All who witnessed the
exercises yesterday declared them the
best ever held by the Chinese school in
this city. The people expressd nign
praise for Chlao Sum Chlng and the
manner in which he has conducted the
The graduates showed proficiency In
their work, and reflected much credit
to the school and their instructors.
The following received diplomas: Lee
Cox Jack. Queen Gee On, Long Jo Quen,
Chung Lung Quoy, Fong Don Tun. Moy
Kl Ming and Wong Ju Yu.
WATSON'S JCASE IS ODD
Parents Prefer to Act Before Out
His kleptomaniacal tendencies, be
lieved to be due to mental deficiency,
Delos H. Watson, the boy whom his
father, D. Harley Watson, a barber,
would have sent to the penitentiary
had It not been for the interference
of Deputy District Attorney Maguire,
is to be examined by a commission of
physicians to determine his exact men
tal condition. An uncle of the young
man has Interested himself in the case.
This uncle has informed the District
Attorney's office that the boy suffered
injuries to the head when young which
may have influenced his mentality.
George J. Cameron, who was District
Attorney last Summer, when the boy
was indicted, explains- that the lad's
parents were not anxious to turn him
over to the law. but that the youth
had proved himself an Incorrigible and
that they were at their wits' ends, fear
ing that unless they took some act. on
something would be done by people
less charitably inclined toward their
son. whose thefts are stated not to
have been confined to the home circle.
"The boy first came under my ob
servation five or six years ago, when I
was Municipal Judge." said Mr. Cam
eron. "He reported to me for a time.
There is a Scotch sailing master who
comes to this port occasionally. I had
sent three or four boys out wtth him
and he had made men of them. He was
in the Columbia River at the time, and
it was agreed that he would take young
Watson. The boy agreed, then backed
out and the grand Juiy got piqued and
indicted him. The Jury was a party
to the agreement to have him go to sea
and learn how to work. We never
picked the boy up because tne main
idea in indicting him was to have some
thing hanging ov.jr his head which
might Influence hira in the right direc
tion. Judge Cameron thinks the thing to
do with Watson is to place htm in some
position where he will have to
"knuckle" down to work and attend to
business. His Idea is that laziness Is
young Watson's chief fault.
PUPILS MAY GO TO GAME
Juvenile Court Judge Trges Closing
ot School for Opener.
Here's an announcement that will
-r. .1 finne folic tO SUlk And
cauee rui unu j J ,
pout. School may be dismissed April
15 so as to permit tne (uns"' "
tend the opening of the baseball season
Judge V. N. Gatens. of the Juvenile
Court, is the chief power oenina n
v. t. Interested in steering the
children on the right course and he-
, , " I
Fifth and Stark J. G. MACK & CO. Fifth and S a
From the planning and designing of original and correct interior
decorative schemes to the thorough execution thereof, right down
to the very smallest detail, our Decorative Department is prepared
to render a valuable service to homebuilders or those redecorating their homes
The Fine Wilton Rugs
are masterpieces from the looms of America's
foremost makers of high-grade floor coverings
In them is produced a fabric with all the charm and beauty of the rarest creations
of the Orient Trie wools are the same, but washed with much greater skill; the yarn
spun by machinery is infinitely more even and firm; the dyeing is thoroughly de
Dendable, being done by scientific methods, under the supervision of dye masters who
guard their secrets as jealously as any Oriental of old; the weaving as close as that of
the best Oriental; designs copied from the finest specimens of Oriental art m sott col
orings the finished product a marvel of beauty and durability. Come in and see
these splendid rugs the Herati, the Anglo-Persian, the Ardebil and the Royal Kashan.
we snow every pmcuufti
22y2 inches by 36 inches.
27 inches by 54 inches.
36 inches by 63 inches.
4 feet 6 inches by 7 feet 6 inches
6 feet by feet
The 9xl2-f oot size
lieves that clean sport will do much to
aid the cause. ...
The Juvenile Court jurist, eeui.
following letter to the City Board of
.. ,-. . . V. h.aahnll KtOSOT Will
Ul April t& luc
open in this city. It is our National
game, and it is a wit,
, one in which our boys
should be encouraged to take part.
"It has always been my opiniou mv
If we could keep our boys and girls
i. . ... i iM f.uan snorts that they
would have less time to drift into evil
ways and oompanionsnip. i wuum
... . ..-, Mnrl reatiest VOUr
taereiuia ne- ri
. . .j irro nf the bOVS and
nonorauie ouuj - , , ,
girls of the schools ot our city a half
holiday on tne aiiernuou --
so that they may. if they see fit, attend
the opening game of the season.
J. F. Graff Asks for Divorce. ,
t v Oraff wants e divorce from
Olive Graff, who became bis wife Sep
tember 25, 1912. He says in mscoiu-
PORTLAND WOH., PIOJTEER
OF 1S62, PASSES AWAY.
Late Mr. Mrrrt Glbaom.
Mr. Marget Gibson, aged 76.
of 350 Jefferson street, died last
c..ov after an illness of ten
Mrs. (iiDscn wo inn wu
'mhnm u' Ma rsrarp.t
Stout and crossed the plains from
Ohio in 1852, coming; i roruuiu.
She was married in 1859. She is
snrvived by two daughters. Miss
Mary and Miss Alice Gibson, of
Portland; two brothers. David
and Frank Stout, of McMinnvllle,
and a sister, Mrs. R. E. Gallagher,
I " V ST
j ; II
1 Fjii'-iwii i'' " mim
mm M 1
- : j-
REAL Colonial furniture
If you own an old piece, you treasure it highly it is an heirloom,
no doubt. We can show you true Colonial designs, executed in true
Colonial woods that will be
For Your Children's Heirlooms
We sell in Portland exclusively the productions of the Berkey &
Gay Furniture Company. Their period reproductions are accepted as
standard. The Colonial furniture they make is great "grandmothery,"
Exquisite surfaces, great purity of lines and adherence to the quaint, old
fashioned fittings make their Colonial pieces a delight to the eye.
Come and look at them, and see how they are made. Like the
furniture of the early Colonists, these pieces are sturdy and beautiful.
The strength is not merely on the surface, but is carried even into the
never seen nooks.
Over Fifty Examples of Beautiful Colonial
Furniture Exhibited in Our Windows This Week
8 feet 3 inches by 10 feet 6 inches.
9 feet by 12 feet.
9 feet by 15 feet.
10 feet 6 inches by 12 feet.
1 1 feet 3 inches bv 12 feet.
11 feet 3 inches
at $60.00. Other sizes priced proportionately.
J . G. Mack &
FIFTH AND STARK
.1.1. fti.j in i"Mniilt fmirt vftsterdfr
piaiuii xi.cu ... w . .
that his helpmeet frequently ,has threat
ened to poison nim ana mat.
often expressed regret at having mar
ried him, explaining that she thought
he had money. Graff declares that his
wife has often said tnat 11 sno couiu
"shake" him she would "try and land a
live guy with the coin.'
60 Women Attend Meeting.
a thA laRt mct!nff of the Parent-
Teachers' Association of the Woodstock
School about 60 women were prraoui.
The hall was decorated with Oregon
ift.. a t. ("iiiilni'ii p ha.ri an
Kmiici '"in" v
entertaining programme arranged and
the pupils gave reciia-tiono. siuuDm
drills and singing. M. O. Evans. Jr.,
gave an interesting talk on school
gardens. The officers of the Mothers'
Club held a business meeting- at the
close of the programme.
XJrtknovm Man Drops Dead."
An unknown man dropped dead on
Sixth street, near i'lanaers, yesieroay,
and the body was taken in charge by
the Coroner, who has been unable to
effect an Identification. Death is at
tributed W ttlUUHUimui.
No More Cratches.
f i. .1 i.i i . tii vrtu hnnr we
can make you walk without crutches.
Oregon Artificial Limb Co., 263 Yam
hill street, r-oriiana. v-i
Kest. fresh air and well -cooked, nourlsh
Inc food do help many persons suffering
with Lung Trouble. But in many cases
the disease Is only temporarily "arretted."
and something more is needed. Eckman's
Alterative is a medicine for Throat and
lung troubles and has brought about
many complete recoveries in many cases
where the surroundings were not ideal.
Judging by the many reports of recov
eries received, we believe it should be
used in every case of Lung Trouble. A
remarkable case follows:
"My Deaf Sir: Through your Instru
mentality I have been saved from a prema
ture grave. On December 14. 1904, I was
taken with Typhoid Pneumonia which
developed Into Consumption. In Febru
ary, l'JOo, I went to Fort Worth, Texas,
and later to Canon City, Colorado. After
being there two weeks, my physician in
formed me that my case was hopeless.
Three weeks later I returned home, weigh
ing 103 pounds, the doctor having given
me no assurance of reaching there alive
"On July 14, 105, I began taking Eck
mans wonderful remedy for Consumption.
Today I weigh 158 pounds. I am stout
and well and can do any kind of work
about my grain elevator."
(Affidavit! ARTHUR WEBB.
(Above abreviated; more on request.)
Eclcman's Alterative has been proven by
many years' test to be most efficacious
in cases of severe Throat and Lung Af
fections, Bronchitis, Bronchial Asthma,
Stubborn Colds and In upbuilding the sys
tem Does not contain narcotics, poisons or
habit-forming drugs. For. sale by The Owl
Drug Co. and other leading druggists. Write
the EcRman Laboratory. Philadelphia. Pa.,
for booklet telling of recoveries and ad
by 15 feet.
Does Altar With Plates and Brldare
work The Acme of Demtal Per
fectioo It la Worth
Alveolar Teeth, Where Bridgevroric la
If only your front teeth are left, say
three or four or more, we can replace
all of those that have been lost on
both sides clear back with perfect Al
veolar teeth, whilst brldgework would
be Impossible even if you had eight or
10 front teeth to tie to. If 'you have
only two back teeth on each side, say
molars, we can supply all the front
teeth that are missing with beautiful,
serviceable, litelike Alveolar teeth.
This could not possibly be done by the
bridge route. And where bridgework is
possible there, is no comparison be
tween the two. A very large percent
age of our work is taking out bridge
work put In by supposedly high-class
dentists, ' and replacing it with the
beautiful and artistic Alveolar teeth.
And, unlike bridgework in another re
spect, it is practically painless. No
boring or cutting into the gums, noth
ing to be dreaded. Now, then, prices
being equal, which would you choose?
Coring; Pyorrhea (loose teeth), a dis
ease given up by most dentists as in
curable. Is another of our specialties.
We cure it absolutely. It's a boast
ful statement to make, but we can do
anything that is possible in dentistry,
and what we do is always of ths ery
highest class. Our booklets, Alveolar
Dentistry, are free. . Write for one, if
you cannot call. We have samples of
our work to show at all times.
ALVEOLAR DENTAL CO.. DENTISTS
Portland Ablna-ton BIdK, lOBVi Third.
Seattle Halg-ht BlOfC Second and Pine.
Terma to Reliable People.'
Have Won a Repotatloa for
Rave Yon Tried Them Yetf
Yon Will le Them Eventually,
WHY NOT NOWt
Dr. A. P. De Keyser
Second Floor Columbia Bide
305 Washington, Cor. W. Park sta.
If GLASSES 11