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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1915)
CITt NEWS IN BRIEF
JJanainK Editor Main 7070, A 6095
Cliy Editor ; Main 7070. A 6"5
feunday Editor. . . . Main 707O, A 6!J
dwntain, Department Main 7o70. A uu!5
City Circulation ..Main 7u70, A 60U5
vomppBinff-room Main 7070, A SOWo
yrlntinsr-room Main 7070. A eoy.l
Superintendent Building.. .Main 7070, A 0093
BAKER (THEATER Sixth and Morrison
streets) Baker Stock Company in "The
Silver Horde." Thia afternoon at 2:15 and
tonight lat S:15 o'clock.
CBPHEUtt Broadway and Yamhill street)
Blg-tinre vaudeville. 2:20 and b:20 P. M.
WASTAGES (Alder at Broadway) Vande
TnE SUNDAY OREGOXIAy. PORTLAND, NOVEMBER "Y. 1915.
(Broadway and Stark street)
le. Performances 2:30, 7:30 and
'ourth and Stark streets) Dillon
ijr in musical comedy. Afternoon
ht performances daily.
St. Johkb Librart Shows Growth.
In his report the circulation and at
tendance at the St. Johns Library are
shown by the librarian, G. H. Roach, to
have increased grreatly. For the year
endlnK with October the attendance
was 39405 and the circulation of books
was 3006. During the year 539 cards
were issued and foreign books were
issued to the number of 486. On vaca
tion cards 228 books were taken, out
i.iKht cards were taken out during
October of this year and the total at
tendance for the month was 4309. The
"""') itteivea H2 dooks in exchange
una tne nnes to the amount of 14.77
were received. A branch library has
piacea in tne James Johns High
School, which is proving a great con
venience. Students of the high school
use this library largely for reference
purposes. About 500 books are kept in
this library and students have access to
this library. Monday. Tuesday and
jiiuro-uay irom i to 2:30 o clock.
Mrs. Cordelia Krebs' Funeral.
Funeral services of Mrs. Cordelia
Krebs. who died Thursday at her home.
64 Williams avenue werA onnriiir.tt.ri
yesterday from St. Mary's Church, Wil
liams avenue and Stanton street. In
terment was in Mount Calvary Ceme-
.solemn requiem mass was cele
brated in the presence of a laree aurfi.
ence of friends. Mrs. Krebs waa s?
years of age and came to Oregon 30
years ago, settling near Brooks, Or.,
where she engaged in raising hops.
Fr 20 years she had lived in Portland
She was the mother of 14 children of
nom nine survive her: Mrs. A. B.
viiods, airs. josepnine Holton Mrs
Pauline Thiel, Mrs. Margaret KL Mat-
son. Mrs. Cordelia Kettinger, John,
.Frank, Conrad and Michael Krebs, the
, latter hopgrowers near Independence.
There are 20 grandchildren and 13
Mr. McGahan Billed for Todat.
Lawrence i McGahan. the Chirac
' youth who has been hiking over the
country in tne interest of National pro
hibition, will be heard for the last time
in Portland today. He will speak at
neveral of the Portland churches this
morning and tonight and will leave to
morrow morning at 4 o'clock for San
Francisco. He has to be at that city
to fill an engagement Thanksgiving
day. Today he will be at the White
Temple at 10 o'clock: United Evangel
leal, 11 o'clock; Swedish Baptist, 12
I o'clock; Young Men's Christian Asso
ciation, 3:30 ; Sunnyside Friends, 6:45,
and Sunnyside Congregational. 7:45.
Union Improvement Proposed.
i union avenue, which is one of the
streets running to the interstate
Dridge, is to be improved from Bryant
, street to Columbia boulevard, there to
connect with the roadway to the
bridge. The plans and specifications
prepared provide Tor a fill and
. viaduct over the track of the O.-W. R.
& N. Co. and oavincr of tha .)
ThlM thoroughfare is to be the principal
approach to the interstate bridge. Cost
of the fill will be assessed to the prop
erty owners on Union avenue as far
south as Broadway. Cost of the paving
will be assessed to the abutting prop
New England Societt Plans Social.
-The board of directors of the New
England Society met Thursday night
and formulated plans for a social to be
given by the society at Cotillion Hall
November 30. The evening will be
given up to various amusements cards
and dancing together with a short
literary programme. The directors
also voted to give a Boston baked bean
and brown bread supper in January
All former residents of the New Eng
land States and their families are
eligible to membership In the society
and invited to attend the socials.
Commissioner Baker to Speak Com
missioner G. U Baker will be the
speaker at the luncheon Monday at
12:15 at the Sargent Hotel grill, Grand
and Hawthorne avenues given by the
East Side Business Men's Club. His topic
will be "Budget Making." Mr. Baker
will discuss the efforts made in cut
ting out the unnecessary expenses and
what the future may be. Commissioner
Blgelow will attend the luncheon as the
guest of the club. All interested in
city affairs will be welcome to hear Mr
"How I Earned Mt Dollar" Social
Held. The Ladies' Auxiliary of Sell
wood Y. M. C. A. entertained their hus
bands and friends Friday in the asso
ciation rooms with "How I Earned My
-lar"5ocial- 11 was a Set-acquainted
affair. The women of the association had
agreed each to earn a dollar for her dues
in any way she could. At this meeting
they told how they earned their dollars
and many . unusual experiences were
given. A musical programme was
Welfare Club to Meet The
Woman's Civic Welfare Club will meet
next Thursday night at 8 o'clock in
Library Hall, Central Library when
"Public School Buildings and' Their
Safety" will be discussed. Dr C H
Chapman. Mrs. Alva Lee Stephens
president of the Parent-Teacher Asso
ciation, and Fire Marshal Jay Stevens
will be the speakers. Mrs. Josephine
. Sharp, president of th i..h ...m
preside. The meeting is public '
Dr. Foster to Speak in Indiana
Dr W. T. Foster, president of Reed
College, who addressed the State
teachers' Association in Denver Fri
day, will speak at the University of
Indiana and other Middle Western in
stitutions on his way to the East
where he will devote his time until De
cember 2 studying the latest advances
In education and college administra
tion. Former Gophers to Meet. The Min
nesota Society will hold its next
regular meeting in -v Cotillion Hall
fourteenth and Burnside, Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock. A programme
will be rendered. Plans will be dis
cussed as to future meetings this
"Winter. All members and former resi
dents of Minnesota are urged to at
tend. Mrs. Kemp Speaks. Mrs. Jennie M
Kemp, president of the W. C. T. U. for
Oregon, delivered her annual address
before Central Union Wednesday. The
results of temperance and educational
work in the United States during the
past year were discussed. Mrs Murry
furnished special music.
Doctor to Talk on Adenoids.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Multnomah Parent-Teacher Association
will be held Wednesday afternoon at 3
'clockJ ' the school. A talk on
Ryker W'U b B'Ven by Dr' Leo
E. W. Catlin- to Speak. E. W Catlin
T . fv-T V,Tee ,ectur tonight 'at 7:45.
on Why AH Sunday Legislation I.
Religious Legislation al Tnerefo
Wrong." at Knights of Pythian Hall
street, corner of Eleventh and Alder
Grekhlako's 40 Svbcial suit
affords economy, tailoring of merit and
an attractive line of materials. Herbert
Greenland. 201 Morgan bids. Adv
Dr. J. Edward Kane moved 459 Mor
ran bldg.. Broadway and Wash. sts.
PIONEER OREGON COUPLE
HOLD GOLDEN WEDDING
Celebration in Honor of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Stout at Nehama Is Attended
by 85 Relatives and Friends.
I ' if ( lr i
j , - va . - - -s i ir
LEADER RELATES WORK
MISS EVA BOOTH, SALVATION
ARMY COMMANDER, HERE.
sine ATr Z, ewf& tout
L3WIS STOUT and wife. Elizabeth
Byars Stout, celebrated' the 50th
anniversary of their wedding at
their home in Mehama, Marion County,
Oregon, October 26.
Mr. Stout is widely known through
out tne Willamette Vallev and psnMil
ly among the older generation, having
"-""'o to Oregon from Iowa in 1852 by
oxteam. He settled on a donation land
ciaim about three miles west of
Mehama, Or. He built and operated
for many years one of the first saw
mills in that part of the country.
Mrs. Stout, then Elizabeth Byars,
crossed the plains in 1853 and settled
with her folks near Oakland, Douglas
The original wedding took place at
the home of the bride, October 26, 1865.
Their wedding trip was a horseback
ride from the home of the bride, on the
banks of the Calapooya River, to the
donation land claim of Lewis Stout, on
the banks of the Santiam River, a dis
tance of about 200 miles.
Eighty-five Present at Celebration.
Mr. and Mrs. Stout have been con
tinuous residents of the state, except
ing for a short time spent at Shoal
water Bay, Wash., their home being
on "the old place" until 1888, when they
moved to their present home at Mehama.
-There were present on the occasion
of this festival 85 relatives and friends,
consisting of all the eight children and
25 grandchildren, with one exception,
Ben Irving, the eldest grandchild, be
The children present were Mrs. W.
P. Mulkey; husband and family, of
Mehama, Or.; Mrs. Benjamin Irving,
husband and family, of Albany, Or.;
Mrs. C. A. Mulkey. husband and fam
ily, of Mehama, Or.; Mrs. Joseph
Stephens, husband and family, of New-1
berg. Or.; Mrs. Fred Horner, husband
and family, of Mill City. Or.; Ray L.
Stout, wife and family, of Portland. Or.;
i-umer stout, wife and family, of
Mehama. Or., and Miss Annie Stout, of
Salem, Or. There were also present one
oi airs, stout s sisters, Mary C. Hamil
ion. or f ossil. Or., and three of her
orotners w. M. Byars. of Salem. Or.;
Austin Mires, of Ellensburg, Wash., and
Jli 1 1 1 . i urain, or. as well as
many otner relatives and friends.
Charch Elaborately Drranhul.
There has been only one death in this
tamuy in all these years, that of the
cmcot cniio, a son. many years ago.
T. . .. I T 1 1 i .
jucuaum rresoyienan unurch was
eiaDorateiy decorated with Autumn
leaves, ferns and flowers. The table.
spread in the class room, were heavily
wun an Kinos or edibles and
""""J urcuraiea witn iruits and ilow
ers. The plates were marked by paint
ed place cards and button-hole bou
A "high 12" the bride and bride
groom led the march from their resi
dence to the church. Four of the
younger grandchildren opened the pro
gramme with a song of welcome. The
least was enlivened by songs and rem
Mr. and Mrs. Stout received many
ine programme, presided over by
Ray L. Stout, the eldest son, as toast-
master, was as follows:
Prayer, by Benjamin Irvine; sone of wel
come, by four grrandchlldren : Genevieve
mumey, amarea MulKey, Clara Etika Mul
key and Teddy Mulkey; "Family Reminis
cences." by Austin Mires; song, "Put On
Your Old Gray Bonnet," by J H. Winslow;
Early Pioneer Days," bv W. H. Byars
"The First Scn-ln-Law," by Benjamin
Irving; song "Silver Tnreads Among tne
Gold" and "Oh, Promise Me." by Mrs
Ronald Glover; "The First Wedding Day,"
by Benton Mires: "Why Bald Heads." by
C. A. Mulkey; "The other Side of the
House." by Lewis Fisher.
Multnomah Camp Aims to Rei
3000 Mark. Multnomah Camp, No.
77, Woodmen of the World, initiated 71
candidates at the meeting held Fri
day night in the presence of a large
crowd of members. This gives the
camp 2494 according to the report of
vierK wuson yesterday in good stand
ing. Besides these the camp has 210
applications, which will run the total
membership to 2704. It was aimed to
raise the membership to 2500 by the
first of the year, but the standard has
been changed and the camp now aims
to reach 3000 members by that time,
making it the largest camp in the
jurisdiction and exceeding the mem
bership or the San Francisco camp
which has been the largest. Multno
mah Camp plans to hold an open
smoker next Friday night at the hall,
with a programme of lively events, in
cluding music, games, boxing contests
and other things. Refreshments will
Musicals Is Planned. Oak Grove
Parent-Teacher Association will give a
musicaie at the schoolhouse on the
evening of November 11, at 8 o'clock.
-irs. Artnur Prentiss. Mrs. Spencer
Brown. Miss Frances Davton and Mrs
Carl Anderson will give piano num-
oers. xne vocalists will be Miss Gladys
Brown. Mrs. John Waldron, Miss Lois
Kennedy. Gustave Schmidt and Lester
Kuks. Hester ArmstronE. cornetista
and several school children also will
appear on the programme. A small
admission will be charged.
Frank L. Smith's fresh saimnn
Frank L. Smith's sharp cheese, 12c.
Frank L. Smith's sweet butter, 30c.
Frank L. Smith's spare ribs, 5c.
Frank L. Smith's boiling beef. 5c.
Frank L Smith's veal stew. 6c.
Frank L. Smith's pork roasts, 9c.
Frank L. Smith"s pork steaks. 12 e.
Frank L Smith's pot roasts, 8c.
Frank L. Smith's T-bone steaks. 12c.
Frank L. Smith's sirloin stks.. 12c
Frank L. Smith's is 228 Alder st Adv.
Rev. W. W. Younoson to Speak
Rev. W. W. Youngson, pastor of Rose
City Methodist Church, and prelate of
Washington Commandery, No. 15,
Knights Templar will address Wash
ington Commandery Tuesday evening
at 8 o'clock, on Tennyson's "Ideal
Knight." All Knights Templar and
Royal Arch Masons cordially invited.
Linnton to Hat a Patron Dat
Friday, November 12. will be patron
day at the Linnton schoolhouse. All
parents as well as all interested are
especially invited to visit either in the
morning or afternoon. The business
meeting of the association will be held
at 2:30 P. M. followed by the social
hour. Coffee will be served.
Chester Lyon to Speak. "The Sal
vation of the Boy" will be the sub
ject of the address delivered Sunday
night in the East Side United Brethren
Church by Chester A. Lyon. Mr Lyon
is founder of the big brother farm for
boys, and is a forceful speaker. Lantern
slides will be used to illustrate the
PENTECOSTAL Meetings Set. Pente
costal Assembly meetings win be held
this afternoon at 1:30 o'clock and to
night at 7:30 o'clock in the church at
Tenth and Everett streets. The theme
will be a "Full Gospel."
Alaska Fur Trader. Phillips, can
save you the middleman's profit- 201
McKay bldg. Main 3486. Adv.
Fltnn's system perfected; 121 4th
Bark iron Sals. Broadway 3363. Adv.
Mount Scott Club Meets. The Mount
Scott Mental Culture Club met Friday
with Mrs. Mary Fishburn. and the
afternoon was devoted to the study of
English home life and literature. Mrs.
F. R. LeRoy gave a review of Mrs.
Gaskell's book "Crawford." Gasl
worthy's "The Country House" was the
subject of a paper by Mrs. D Wool
worth. Mrs. William Woodham told
the story of some old English ballads,
two of which were sung by Mrs
Gertrude Languth Link. A social hour
followed the programme and the social
committee assisted the hostess in
Canal Lithographs Shown. The
new exhibition at the Museum of Art
consists of the large lithographs of
the Panama Canal by Joseph Pennell,
including both the construction work
and the landscape effects and about 30
photographs of the Panama-Pacific In
ternational Exposition at San Fran
cisco, showing the beautiful details of
the architecture and sculpture. The
Museum is open on weekdays, from 9
o'clock until 5; Sundays. 2 to 6; free
the afternoons of Tuesday, Thursday
Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
First Services Today op New Church
First services of the- new East Side
Christian Church, organized by Rev. A.
L. Crim, former pastor of the Central
Christian Church, will be held today in
the former Hawthorne Park Church
East Twelfth and East Salmon streets!
The new church has been incorporated
with Rev. A. L. Crim as pastor.
New Pastor Comes. Rev. W. S. Mc
Cullagh. formerly of Lebanon, will
begin his work as pastor of the Spokane-Avenue
Sellwood, today. He will preach morn-
...s evening. Later tne congrega
tion will arrange for a public reception
for Rev. Mr. and Mrs. McCullagh.
Portland General Hospital. Mrs
Nisbeth. superintendent. Paralysis
nerVOUS. Stomach rh0nm.U i ,
cases; 616 Lovejoy st. Adv.
Dorothy Dainty, table d'hote dinner
5c, Sunday, Nov. 7: Roast turkey, roast
Pekin duck, fillet of beef. Broadway at
Dr. Nesbeth. hydro-pathy. massage
electric treatments, 601-5 B'dway bldir
Dr. Newcastle. Dentist, returned. Mo
hawk bldg.. 3d and Morrison. Adv.
Dr. Ella K. Dearborn. 800 Union
avenue North. Both phones. Adv.
WE WILL MAKE
You a suit that will fit. and it will
have that quality of style, fabric and
workmanship that is to be found only
in clothes made to your measure, and
you can pay us 110 down and the bal
ance a a month. Unique Tailoring
Co 309 Stark, between 6th and 6th.
CARD OP- THAJfKS.
.Yfv.rilh. i "?r,e.5s our appreciation
of wife and mother: " "lu aeatn
Adv- C. O. PICK AND CHILDREN.
CAUD OF THANKS.
Tn ,11 i , . .
our thanks and bSTt wishes during tSe
urvonure oi our husband
and brother. MRS. SAMUEL J MACE
Adv. E. L. HACE. " -
Ctnuuadcr In Inlttd Statea, Accom
panied by Staff, "Will inspect
Commander Miss Eva Booth, of the
Salvation Army, who is making a tour
of the country and delivering ad
dresses, will be tn Portland Friday.
November 12. and in the evening will
deliver an address at the White Tem
ple, taking as her subject. "My Work."
Miss Booth Is considered one of the
foremost woman speakers in the
United States today, and from the in
terest which is already being taken in
her coming it is predicted that a
large crowd will hear her.
In addition to giving an address
here. Miss Booth will inspect the work
and equipment of the Salvation Army
corps, soing over the different
branches of activity with the officers
Miss Booth will be accompanied by
a party of prominent leaders in the
Salvation Army work. Among these
will be Brigadier Griffith and Staff
Captain Walsh, of New York City, and
Commissioner Thomas Estow, of Chi
cago, commander of the Western
force. Colonel Scott, of Seattle, who
is the leader of the work In the North
Pacific, will also Join her here.
From Portland Miss Booth and her
party will go to Seattle, where she will
hold a conference of the leaders of the
army in the Northwest. Among the
Portland officers who will probably
attend that conference are Staff Cap
tain Andrews. Staff Captain Mrs. Fan
nie Gale, Adjutant Joseph Harrison.
Ensign Anderson, of the Scandinavian
organization here, will probably also
go to Seattle.
While in Portland Miss Booth will
be entertained by the Salvation Army
here. Arrangements for her enter
tainment, however, have hot yet been
Miss Eva Booth has probably had
the most spectacular career of any of
the present leaders in the Salvation
Army. By her own ability as a leader,
and the enthusiasm which she took in
her work, she has worked up to her
present position of leader of the army
in the United States. Previous to her
taking charge in this country she
commanded for a time the organiza
tion in Canada.
She has been West a number of times
and has always proved popular with
Portland audiences because of her
WOUNDED MEN AIDED
PORTLAND WOMEN HAVE PRE
PARED 14,936 DRESSINGS.
Mra. Cbarlea Scaddlng. Chairman of
Surgical Dressings Committee,
Makes Weekly Report.
Portland women. ' whose kind hearts
and helping hands have moved to alle
viate the suffering in the European
war zone, have prepared 14,936 articles
of surgical dressings since they began
their volunteer work several weeks
The report issued by Mrs. Charles
Scadding, chairman .of the surgical
dressings committee, yesterday showed
that for the week ending yesterday
3238 pieces had been prepared. Pre
viously reported were 11,798.
The- weekly report showed the fol
lowing articles made:
Gauze drains .. ..................... 2."."i
Klat dressings 7 67.
Rolled bandages ............... i
wipes r. . 1. 1. . ; : . ; . .iiSo
Linen squares ijn
For the women who have not yet
had an opportunity to take part in the
work, which is for the comfort of all
soldiers regardless of the colors un
der which they are fighting. Mrs. Scad
ding announced that there was much
work still to be done. The days set
aside for it are Mondays. Tuesdays and
Wednesdays from 9:30 to 3:30 o'clock,
at the Multnomah Hotel. Unbleached
domestic and surgical gauze, cocoa
ftber or sea moss for filling fracture
pads are among the materials needed.
CITY MAY MAKE OWN PAINT
Bridges Bureau Chief Recommend
That Mixing Machine Be Bought.
The city may manufacture its own
paint. Recommendation has been made
to Commissioner Dieck by R. E. Krem
ers, chief of the bureau of highways
and bridges, that a paint-making ma
chine be purchased for the mixing of
all paints used by the city. The cost
will be about $125.
At present the city buys its paint
ready mixed. It has been found dif
ficult to determine the quality of the
paint, and it is said the city can save
money by doing its own mixing.
FIRE TRUCK HITS PET CAT
Mayor Gets Letter Alleging Incident
An extensive written rnmnlnlnt an.
companied by diagrams has been sent
to Mayor Albee by "A Taxpayer." to
JAEGER BROS JEWELRY
THE KIND THAT GIVES THAT
THRILL OF SATISFACTION!
Whether you are buying Jewelry for your own use, or as a gift to a friend
or some member of your family complete satisfaction comes in knowing
that you have purchased the best.
No matter what article you select at the store oi Jaeger Bros., be it a dia
mond, a watch or a set of silverware, you know that you are getting the best'
that is made, and that which is fashionable and in style for at this store there
are no accumulations of the past.
Jaeger Bros.' Jewelry is not one price today, another tomorrow. It always
sells at the lowest price in keeping with its quality. That this store's principles
of merchandising are correct and in accord with the wishes and desires of those
people of the Northwest whom it serves, is being demonstrated now by the
great volume of business it is enjoying.
Especially in the Diamond and Silverware Departments sales have jumped
to enormous heights. Confidence in us, in our prices and the goods which
we sell honestly earned is why.
Now with Xmas drawing near it is necessary for you to choose your store.
Jaeger Bros, are striving to give you a real Jewelry Store a store with a
personality and service. is admitted by all to be a store whose name stands
for the highest quality.
The methods and the merchandise back of the establishment have made it a
success not a failure. The name Jaeger Bros, upon your Jewelry, or upon the
box that bears it, is your guarantee that you are getting the best in quality, the
newest styles, the utmost value and the lowest price.
SO WHY NOT LET THIS BE YOUR CHRISTMAS STOPF JMn
WHY NOT START MAKING YOUR SELECTIONS8 NOl
hold them as long as you like for (as stated in the opening paragraph) ,
the be?tf f satiaction comes in knowing that you have purchased
ASK TO SEE OUR SPECIAL $100 DIAMOND RINGS
"ON PORTLAND'S FIFTH AVE."
131-133 SIXTH STREET
show that a fireman driving a fire
truck deliberately swerved his machine
out of its natural course to hit a cat
at East Thirty-third and Bast Lincoln
streets. The complaint has led to an
investigation by Fire Chief Dowell.
The letter says the cat belonged to
a little girl who sat on the curb and
saw the machine hit her pet. Chief
Dowell reports to Mayor Albee that the
accident was not intentional on the
part of the driver of the machine.
CARD OF" THANKS.
We wish to thank our friends and
neighbors who so kindly helped us and
expressed their sympathy in our re
Adv. MR. AND MRS. GEO. E. RASTALL.
Pemmlcan. the staple food of Arctic ex
plorers, is made from the flesh and fat of
Never was the world's civil and
social condition more ominous.
Never were thinking minds more
anxious to know the real outcome.
Never were the signs of the times
more indicative of great impending
events; therefore, never was it
more interesting to learn from
good authority the true solution of
the situation. Do not fail to hear
Pastor Wm. A. Baker, lecturer for
the International Bible Students'
Association, of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
who is a profound student of these
matters and who will give a schol
arly presentation of the same to
day, 7 inst., 7:30 P. M., in W. O. W.
Hall, East Sixth and Alder streets.
All. are cordially invited. Seats are
free. No collections.
Self Respect and Good Glasses
We all lake pride in selecting those articles which we must be
seen in hats, shoes, clothes we not only want them to fit well and
be comfortable, but they must look well.
To be comfortable such things must fit well, and to do this thev
must be made right. v
lookinVSHthmsi5 wfar the best-fittinfr. best-
dimply a matter of making the r.Iht star?" mount'"s is
1 We are not ordinary "sellers of srlasses"- our wrvir.
I means more than that. It starts w itH iL.ltrv22e
thS'XVu"?! t&'in '-"2 -Ahe very nicest decree
fectly normal vision. "" l EVe DOU1 eyes per-
taSrTofVeVy ireful r?,Vhat- We ecrcise the ereatest skill in the
be plfced before the f ev a ait."Vo,t8,Urme?tf in rder that each Iens m
important, n lts correct relative position, and that is very
seiSt1edlaandr-mde'w?tny,,?1J Vefy ,finest f le"" and mounting.
greateesdt pso acomforVndnatiacUon'1110'1 ,n rder t0 K'Ve yOU th
The rSasonahlf'Sf??8- ? ou6htl.to' let u3 discuss YOUR particular needs,
our custSmlrs. 8 Ur chars U always a pleasant satisfaction
Wheeler Optical fo.
5TH FLOOR, ORECOKiAN IlLlJoT?
Call Main 8500 When
in a Hurry for
1916 Diaries and
See Our Office Envelope Sealer
The office necessity saves time and patience have
Everything for the Office
The J. K. Gill Co., Booksellers, Stationers and Complete Office
Outfitters, Third and Alder Streets.
Personal Greeting Card
have a distinctive individuality which always appeal and are often
2?To,rre,ted by the recipients your friends than a gift.
rlKbr CHOICE is always best, and in placing your order early
you are also sure of delivery when you went it. Our line of
Christmas and New Year Cards
F.nd booklets is more extensive and beautiful than ever, and
many of our exclusive designs are sure to please you.
Manufacturer of a popular electrical
specialty desires to place an exclusive
agency In the hands of a capable, re
liable man. The establishment of this
agency will not require an expendi
ture oi more tnan $200.
We want an exceptional man an 1
offer such a man an exceptional oppor
tunity. If you think you are the man we
want tell us the results you have pro
duced in the past and you will be given
complete details of this unusual op
write today. AG-200. Oregronian.
hn Ecklund, 123 first St., Portland, Or.
$3.00 Forest Home Whisky, gallon $1.25
4.'0 Sam Clay Whisky, grallon.... 3 2.1
Best T. J. Monarch Whisky, gallon 94.UO
$S-00 Kenwood Whisky, gallon.. S4 91
$1.50 Wines, all kinds, choice, gallon' !l!l5
VI. .10 Wines, all kinds, choice, gallon . .SI, 60
$..00 Imported Port or Sherry, gallon.. $ft 65
$3.50 Brandy. Rum or Gin, gallon... $2 95
4.0U Blackberry. Apricot Peach, gal.. S3 23
: Mail Orders Killed Same lar aa KeoelvH
The Very Finest Berried Cut Holly
for Sale in Large Quantities.
F. B. PEMBERTOX.
.drawer. Victoria. B. C.
A HOMEOPATHIC PHARMACY
IN CHARGES OB" A TRAINED
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
WOODARD, CLARKE & CO.
Alder Street mt West Park,
WE LEND MONEY
AT LEGAL RATES
On Diamonds, Jewelry and
Musi cal Instruments. Cour
teous attention to all borrow
er":. 1 a or man. All
pledges held one year.
Separate Department for Women.
3ZO-323 Linker Klrh. Bldsc Second
and Stark Sta.
Phone Your Want Ads to
Main 7070, A 6095