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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, FEBRUARY li, 1917.
n rnTnin niur in
L.L.L.UI...U III1IU IU
Consolidated Company Told It
Is Not Making Money Be
v cause Charge Excessive.
METER SYSTEM ORDERED
Korth Bank Road Notified It Can
Operate Crossing at Grade on
Astoria Line Only by "Keeping
Signs tip and Weeds Down.
inch stroke, in each of the upper
uarterings; that there be installed and
maintained - on the highway, on each
side of the crossing, within the limits
of the railroad right of way, a circu
lar sign 24 inches in diameter painted
with a white field bearing the word
"Stop" In black letters five inches high,
three and three-quarters inches wide,
lines one Inch stroke, with a ' black
borderline one inch wide: that there
be installed and maintained on each
side of the crossing; and at an appro
priate distance therefrom standard
whistling posts; and that there be in
stalled and maintained at the cross
ing an electric crossing warning bell
of approved type, with visual signal
attachment. The permission herein
granted to construct this crossing at
grad is limited and conditioned upon
the Installation' and maintenance of
the foregoing protective devices.
Cost of the warning signs is assessed
Jointly against the railroad and - the
County Court of Columbia County.
ORTON BILL IS FAVORED
MULTNOMAH DELEGATION IN HOUSE
12 TO 1 FOR MEASURE.
SALEM, Or., Feb. 10. (Special.)
Important orders were handed down by
the Public Service Commission today.
Including the establishing of rates for
the Consolidated Electric Light Com
pany In a formal complaint brought by
John Day and Canyon City, and also a
Rrade crossing order on the Astoria
division of the Spokane. Portland &
Seattle Railway Company.
The Consolidated Electric Company
operates a plant which furnishes elec
tric service to John Day and Canyon
City, cities two miles apart in Grant
County. The questions at issue in the
complaint involved a valuation of the
property of the defendant company,
thn main contention being as to rates,
although the question of service also
entered in. -
It was necessary to ascertain a re
production cost, new estimate, together
with the accrued depreciation and the
reproduction cost less depreciation. It
is held that to reproduce the physical
plant would have cost $11,828. and it is
determined that the value for rate
making purposes of the physical plant
Rate Held Dlsconratrtns;.
"The present rates of this utllllty do
rot produce an excessive return," says
the Commission. "On the contrary,
over and above reasonable operating
expenses and taxes the utility Is not
receiving even a fair rate of interest
on its investment in property devoted
to public use. The Commission is of
the opinion that this is due, at least in
part, to the present rates because they
exceed the value of the service and are
not such as to encourage the greater
use of electrical energy, or produce the
Maximum revenue which might be de
rived from the operation of this prop
The present rates of the company are
declared to be unjust, unreasonable and
discriminatory and the following rates
are declared to be just ana reasoname:
Minimum monthly charge, $1.40; first 7
kilowatt hours a month, minimum charges
kilowatt hour: next 10 kilowatt hours a
month, 13 cents a kilowatt hour; next 23
kilowatt hours a month, 10 cents a kilo
watt honr: all over 40 kilowatt hours a
month, 7 cents a kilowatt 'hour.
First 15 kilowatt hours a kilowatt, eon
rtected, -0 cents a kilowatt hour; next 20
kilowatt hours a kilowatt, connected, 19
rents a kilowatt hour; next 45 kilowatt
hours a kilowatt, connected, 10 cents a kilo,
watt hour; all over 80 kilowatt hours, a
kilowatt, connected, 7 cents a kilowatt hour
Ko connection load considered less than 600
watts. Minimum monthly charge: First BOO
watts of connected load, $1.40; for excess
over 500 watts of connected load, SI a kilo
The order ts to .take effect March
J. 1917. The commission also asserts
that the defendant utility in falling to
keep a set of boflks of account In con
fortuity with the commission's uniform
classification Is in direct violation of
the law and insistence ts made that im
mediate action be taken to remedy the
situation. Under the ruling of the com
mission a flat rate is done away with
and, the plant Installed entirely on a
Crossing; Order Is First.
Its grade crossing order relative to
a crossing on i the Astoria division of
the Spokane, Portland & Seattle
considered of importance as being the
first of its kind ever Issued in the
state. It is probable that the new
frra-de crossing provisions will cover
numerous crossings in the future and
is as follows: .
The commission requires as a neces
sary warning and protection of the
public that all timber and brush adja
cent to the crossing and tending to ob
struct the view thereof be removed;
that there be installed and maintained
In a conspicuous location beside the
Jilghway on each side of the crossing,
S00 feet from the nearest rail thereof,
a sign consisting of a metal disc 21
Inches in diameter, with a white field
and a black border line one inch wide,
with a black porpendicular and hori
zontal crossline two and one-half
Inches wide; the reverse side of such
disc colored black; with a black let
ter "It" five Inches high, three and
three-quarters inches wide, lines one
Representative Callan Get. No Support
for Hla Proposed Act, bat la
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or.. Feb. 10.
(Special.) Senator Orton's bill pro
viding for a number of revisions in the
teachers' tenure-of -office law was rec
ommended by the Multnomah delegation
n the House at noon today by a vote of
2 to 1, and will be reported back
favorably next Monday afternoon. .
The only Multnomah member to vote
against the Orton bill was Representa
tive Callan. who has introduced a
tenure-of-office bill of his own. The
Callan bill now is in the hands of the
House committee on education, but the
committee is said to be unanimously
A delegation of more than 100 port-
land school teachers who were here
early In the week all were against the
Callan bill. Many of them were for
the Orton" bin, and some were for no
bill at alL Director Plummer. of the
School Board, also opposes the Callan
bill. In fact, no one seems to be for
the Callan bill but Callan.
The Orton bill went through the Sen
ate with an almost unanimous vote. It
was referred to the Multnomah delega
tlon in the House, and the delegation
wants it to go up for third reading.
But Callan made such a protest that he
was not getting a "square deal" that
the delegation decided to hold back its
report on the Orton bill until the Callan
bill can come formally before it. Cal
an was told to get his bill before the
delegation by noon on Monday.
THICK, WAVY, FREE
Draw a Moist Cloth Through
Hair and Double Its
Beauty at Once.
Save Your Hair! Dandruff Dis
appears and Hair Stops
Immediate? Tea: Certain? that's
the Joy of it. Your hair becomes light,
wavy, fluffy, abundant and appears as
ooft, lustrous and beautiful as a young
Kirl's after an application of Danderine.
Also try this moisten a cloth with a
little uanaenne ana carefully draw It
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time. This will cleanse the
hair of dust, dirt or excessive oil, and
In just a lew moments you have dou
bled the beauty of your hair. A de
lightful surprise awaits those whose
hair has been neglecter or scraggy,
faded, dry. brittle or thin. Besides
beautifying the hair, Danderine dis
solves every particle of dandruff
cleanses, purifies and Invigorates the
ecalp. forever stopping itching and
falling hair, but what will please you
most will be after a few weeks' use.
when you see new hair fine an
downy at first yes out really new
hair growing all over the scalp.
Uanderine is to the hair what fresh
showers of rain and sunshine are to
vegetation. It goes right to the roots.
invigorates and strengthens them. Its
exhilarating, stimulating and life-pro
ducing properties cause . the hair to
crow long, strong and beautiful.
You can surely have pretty, charm
Ing. lustrous hair, and lots of it. If
you will Just get a 26-cent bottle of
Knowlton's Danderine from any drug
more or toilet counter and try Jt as
IEVCOLN AUDITOR TO ItECITK
Justice Wallace McCamant to Speak
v at Joint Exercises.
STATE CAPITOL. Salem. Or.. Feb. 10,
(Special.) Wallace McCamant. Asso
ciate Justice of ; the Supreme Court,
will deliver the principal address at
the Lincoln's birthday exercises to be
conducted by the' Joint session. of the
House and the Senate In the House
chamber next Monday afternoon.
Colonel Y . G. D. Mercer, sergeant-at-
arms of the Senate, will recite Lincoln's
classic Gettysburg address. Colonel
Mercer is a veteran of the Civil War,
and was present at Gettysburg and
stood within a few feet of President
Lincoln when he delivered the now
famous address. A number of musical
selections will complete the pro
Governor wlthycombe and other
state, officials will be invited to Join
FIRE MARSHAL BILL WAITS
Attack on Measure Forces Recall
STATE CAPITOL. Salem. Or.. Feb,
10. (Special.) The -fire marshal bill
came up in the House tonight and
after a free-for-all attack on various
provisions It was sent back to the
insurance committee for amendment.
The bill was recommended by the
committee that drew up the new in
surance code, which now Is pending In
the Senate, after having passed the
House. The committee got Represent
ative Callan to Introduce it and Callan
started to explain It when It went to
Stott and Bean opened fire on It, de
claring it gave the fire marshal too
much power to summon witnesses.
Other members started to question its
objects and provisions, so the insur
ance committee finally agreed to take
it back, and patch it up.
CHURCH TAX BILL PASSES
Idle Property Made Subject to As
sessment by House.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem. Or.. Feb.
JO. (Special.) Church property not
actually used for religious purposes
hereafter will be taxed under Repre
sentative ooode a bit:, passed by the
The bill affects property held by
churches for. investment or for future
use. A number of large tracts in Port
land will be taxed under this bill, it is
3 MERGER BILLS
APPEAR III SENATE
Modified Consolidation Is Pro
posed Without Waiting .
I COMMISSIONER DROPPED
Welfare and Child Labor to Be
Departments In Labor Office,
Which Would Also Take Over
All Factory Inspection. i
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Or.. Feb. 10
(Special.) Three consolidation bills.
prepared not by the Joint consolidation
committees of the two houses, but by
the Senate consolidation committee
acting independently, made their ap-1
pearance in the Senate tonight. They
were introduced by Senator Dlmlck,
chairman of the Senate committee.
There measures are in the nature of
compromises between the conflicting
views relative to the Industrial Acci
dent Commission. So much opposition
has developed against the Joint com
mittee plan of eliminating two of the
three Industrial Accident Commission
ers and consolidating the Accident
Commission with the Labor Commis
sioner, Child Labor Commission and
Industrial "Welfare Commission that It
On the other hand, the Senate com
mittee figures that some saving can
be made in the commission without
crippling it. One of the bills intro
duced today, therefore, provides for the
elimination of one Commissioner, leav
ing a Commission of two and reducing
or their salaries from J3600 to $3000.
One Commissioner is to represent the
employer and the other the employe.
When these two are unable to agree
as to awards, the physician of the de
partment will eit with them.
Senator Dimick declares this plan
will save .9600 for the biennlum.
The second bill makes the Industrial
Welfare Commission and the Child
Labor Commission departments In the
office of the Labor Commissioner. The
committee estimated that a saving of
nan or the ?1Z,000 appropriation asked
by these two commissions can be af
fected by the consolidation.
The third bill places all factory and
workshops inspection in the hands of
the Labor Commissioner, the purpose
being to avoid duplicate investigations
by the Industrial Accident Commission.
$40,500 MORE IS CUT
WAYS 1SD MEANS COMMITTEE
SLICES 1WIKTB BUREAU f.10,000.
electors of the port, but later declared
Invalid by the Supreme Court.
ACCOUNTS MAY WAIT LONGER
Money to Escheat to State After 13
. Instead of 7 "Tears.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem. Or.. Feb. 10.
(Special.) An amendment to the
stat. banking code regulating the dis
position of inactive accounts is con
tained in an Important bill passed by
the House today. It extends the period
during which a savings account may
remain Inactive from seven years to 12
At the end of the 12th year during
which no deposits or withdrawals have
been made, the money escheats to the
state. Commercial accounts and time
deposits escheat at the end of seven
years, as at present. Ample provision
is made for recovery of escheated funds
on proper proof of Identity.
Advertising Bill Passes House.
STATE CAPITOL. Salem. Or- Feb.
10 (Special.) The fake advertising
bill, fathered by the Portland Ad Club,
waa passed by the House tonight. It
was Introduced In the Senate by Sena
tor Orton and passed through that
house earlier In the session. It now
goes to the Governor.
TRAINING BILL IS PASSED
(Continued From First Page.)
Fund for Wayward Girls Also Lose
96000. bat Flu Industry Gets
Fall 10,313 Asked.
STATE TAPITOL. Salem, Or., Feb.
10. (Special.) The Joint ways and
means committee continued on its
career of appropriation cutting tonight
when It reduced the State Water
Board s request of 136,000 to S30.000.
the Bureau of Mines from $40,000 to
20,000, the Board of Horticulture from
$13,500 to $6500. the Desert Land Board
from $8500 to $7000 and the request
for care of wayward girls suffering
irom disease from $26,000 to $20,000.
The Board of Pilot Commissioners
got the full $2400 asked.
The flax industry obtained the $10.
815.87 asked, with the string attached
that the money allowed be repaid Into
the general fund on the sale of the
flax. Several members of the commit
tee will visit the State Fairgrounds be
fore that appropriation is passed on.
Representative W. Al Jones, ex-sec
retary of the fair, insisted that the
members visit the grounds eo that no
charge may bo made against him that
ue attempted to prejudice the commit
The total cut made tonight by the
committee was i4U.;oo.
PORT'S BILLS ARE FAVORED
Committee to Support Move to Allow
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, 'or., Feb.
10. ( Special.) Representative Rowe,
or Tillamook and 1 amhill ' Counties,
chairman of the commerce and naviga
tion committee in the House, met with
representatives of the Port of Port
land today to discuss' bills enlarging
tne powers or tne port to dredge Ore
gon Slough and handle coal, and Chair
man Rowe agreed to report the bills in
These powers were once voted by the
PORTLAND TO HAVE ONE OF 75 CONFERENCES OF LAYMEN'S
ill II -5. - '
J 11 4 J' - jrsf i j :j- ffw 5 "
1 id? 4 1 1 1 i v I
n 11 r " je&sJ 11 1! r
1 " - ; U 1 f - " " ; J
Plans are being perfected whereby Portland will participate In one of the 75
conferences and institutes now being held In connection with the laymen's mis
sionary movement. This movement among the men of the churches is just ten
years old and has meant millions to the cause of 'foreign missions and for the
efficiency of the work at home.
The first decennial will be commemorated by a dinner at the First Metho-"
dlst Church next Wednesday at 6:15 o'clock. It is planned to have 300 of the
picked laymen of the various Protestant churches of the city present at this
Three addresses will be given. Rev. Herbert S. Johnson, pastor of the
Warren-Avenue Baptist Church, of Boston, will speak on "America and the
Present World Crisis"; William E. Doughty, educational secretary of the lay
men's missionary movement, editor of "Men and Missions" and associate ed
itor of "The Missionary Review of the World" and author of "The Call of the
World." will speak on "The Cost of World Conquest": Frederick A. Agar, a for
mer medical missionary to Africa, now secretary of the Baptist "five-year
programme for missions" and author of "Church Finance,", will speak on
Mobiliaiiis tie (Carlstlaa Eprctsl
brought up early next week for amend'
ment The Stott bill which- prohibits
the sale to youths under 21 years, also
was recalled and tabled.
It Is proposed now to amend the
Sweeney bill so as to make It bone-dry
against boys under 21. but not to pro
hibit sales to adults.
Representative Sweeney, author of
the bone-dry bill, has consented to
thee changes. He conferred with Rep
resentatlve Brand, who ordered the
reconsideration, and with Speaker
Stanfleld and Forbes, who were among
the leaders In the opposition to the
measure when it passed the House the
Frlenda of Bill Consent.
In Its amended form the bill prob
ably will be -passed again. Friends of
anti-cigarette legislation were afraid
that the Senate would (kill the bill In
its original form, so readily consented
to its recall from the Senate.
The Laurgaard bill to establish sanl
tary districts In Portland was passed
by the House today.
This bill provides for the organiza
tion of sanitary districts and the con
struction of trunk sewers.
A Joint sanitary commission, con
sisting of ' the .City Council and the
Board of County Commissioners, is
provided for to fix the limits of the
sanitary district, approve plans, speci
fications and estimates for the con
struction of a trunk sewer and to fix
the apportionment of cost between the
area inside the city and the area out
When an apportionment of cost be.
tween the area inside the city and out
side the city has finally been made by
either the Joint committee or by ap
peal to the Circuit Court, the city is
empowered to construct the trunk
sewer, but at its own expense.
Rosvd Bill Passed.
Another bill, fathered by Laurgaard
and providing for a system of county
roads, also was passed by the House to
day. This bill was prepared by a com
mittee of three Prosecuting Attorneys
appointed by the convention of County
Judges and Commissioners recently
held in Portland.
The- object is to simplify the existing
code regulating county roads. The hill
authorizes County Courts to supervise,
control and direct all work on the
county roads and provides definite pro
ceedings for laying them out and. main
Dr. Sweeney's bill, providing for uni
form system of recording births. alBO
was passed. It makes the state rec
ords to conform with those of the
Eminent Domain Granted.
Districts building hard-surface roads
will have the right of eminent domain
under the provisions of Representative
Al Jones bill, which the House put
over with & big vote. Al made quite
a speech In its favor.' Some of the
boys didn't think he had it In him.
but he is there strong with the oratory.
A series of amendments to the cor
poration code, recommended by the
corporation commissioner, were passed
They seek to regulate the conduct of
foreign corporations and. make them
conform In their operations in the
state to those chartered by the state.
Representative Belland's bill regulat
ing fishing in the Columbia River got
nearly every vote in the House. No
one seemed to know what the bill con
tained, but every one trusts Belland
and so Implicitly that they all voted
for it on bis recommendation.
The bill increases the license fee on
salmon packed on the Columbia from 4
cents a case to 5 cents and on the
Rogue River from 2 ',4 cents to 4 cents,
Taapqna Compromise Passes.
The conflicting interests on the
Lnipqua River all seemed to be satis
fied with the terms of the Douglas
County delegation's bill which passed
today. Profiting from the turmoil
aroused over the Rogue River leglsla
tion the .TJmpqua people got together
early this week and compromised.
Commercial fishing is to be per
mitted at the mouth of the river unde
restrictions. one of which require
that the nets be lifted Cne day a week
which will let the fish go up the
stream In sufficient number to spawn
and to furnish sport for the anglers,
HOTJSE PASSES 3 3 BILLS
Appropriation Measure Ts One of
STATE CAPITOL. Salem. Or., Feb. 10
(Special.) The House disposed of 40
bills today of which 33 were passed
five withdrawn and two indefinitely
H. B. 438. by Kubll Authorizing counties
to pay auditors who examined their books
under ola auatt law.
H. H. 310, by Aubley Fixing: salary of
Wallowa County Assessor at $1400 per an
num, and allowing- Pohool Superintendent
of same county 1!00 a year for traveling
expenses. H. B. 472. by Chllds Providing for return
of ballot bojts by mall.
H. "B. 445. by Al. Jonos Empowering- city
authorities to enact local laws to assist In
enforcing- prohibition laws.
H. B. 503, by committee- on education
Authorizing School Superintendent ot Ben
ton County to employ clerical help.
IT. B. 4'J8. by committee on livestock To
authorize -Oregon Agricultural College to
furnish State Livestock Board wltn bacte
riological products for cure. of animal dis
eases. H. B. 407. by insurance committee Fixing
requirements of fraternal insurance societies
operating in state.
H. B. 5(X. by Muelleir Providing for at
torney's fees In actions to recover wages HQ
days or more past due.
H. B. 492, by joint committee on ways
and means Appropriating f -500 for print
ing "blue book" and various other purposes
as follows: Traveling expenses of Emer
gency Board. $200; apprehension of fugitives
from justice. $15,000: publication of execu
tive proclamations, (500; standing rewards
for railroad obstructions, $1200; printing
proceedings of Grand Army of the Republic
encampment. $500; preservation of John
McLaughlin house, $50; total, $21,950.
II. B. 4I3. by joint ways and means com
mittee Appropriating $S0,0u0 for Public
H. B. 491. by Seymour Jones Requiring
heads of state Institutions to give bonds.
H. B. 48S. by Joint Insurance committee '
Further fixing qualifications for member
ship in Insurance societies.
H. B. 41)0. by Douglas delegstlon Provid
ing for fishing In Urapqua River.
&& 434, t Joint lusurancs ComtaUtca
Another fulfillment of onr promise
nothing but the best.
Jensen & Von Herberg, Mgrs.
1 C 4'
4 DAYS ONLY
PICTURIZED FROM THE
Another Sidney Drew
Comedy as Refreshing as
It Is New
A Colored Educational
. Especially for the Kiddies.
And so she come tear-in along that night
The oldest craft on the line
With a nigger squat on her safety-valve,
And her furnace crammed, rosin and pine.
The fire bust out as she el'ared the bar,
And burnt a hole in the night,
There was runnin' and cursin', but Jim yelled out,
Over all the infernal roar,
"I'll hold her nozzle agin' the bank
Till the last galoot's ashore."
Through the hot, black breath of the burnin' boat
Jim Bludso's voice was heard,
And they all had trust in his cussedness,
And knowed he would keep his word.
(From the poem, "Jim Bludso," by the late Hon.John Hay.).
Continuous From 10:30 A. M. Daily
Temple of the motion Picture and Shrine
of music and JHHed Arts
Thehna Salter and Frank Keenan
In "THE CRAB"
Providing for distribution of mortuary ob
ligations by fraternal societies.
11. u 470. by Sweeney Fixing regulations
for recording birth certificates.
S. B. 81. by Olson Placing loan com
panies under Jurisdiction of Publlo Service
II. B. 460. by Laurgaard Establishing
code for regulating county roads.
II. B. 465. by corporation committee
Providing penalties of unlicensed foreign
corporations violating corporation law.
11. B. 436, by Laurgaard Providing re
codification of road laws.
II. B. 455. by Laurgaard Providing for
organization of sanitary districts In Port
land. H. B. 447, by AL Jones Giving districts
building hard-surface roads the right of
II. B. 434. by Btott Reducing time for
return of writs from six months to 60 -days.
II. B. 431. by Etott Authorizing District
Court In Multnomah County to Instruct
H. B. 42S. by luller Establishing closed
season for crabs In Yaqulna Bay.
H. B. 423. by committee on corporations
Enabling foreign corporations to withdraw
II. B. 410, by Bowman Fixing place for
conducting eighth grade examinations.
II. B. 403. by Matthleu Regulating ex
amination and registration of pharmacists.
H. B. 507, by committee on election
Requiring six citizens to swear In unregis
tered voters - at elections.
II. B. BIO. by committee on fisheries
Providing regulations for salmon fishing tn
II. B. 215, by W. Al. Jones To prevent
ewlne running at large in Marion and other
H. B. 419, by committee on banking Pro
viding for escheat of deposits In accounts
that bave been unactlve for seven years.
H. B. 454, by Crandall Enabling high
schools to provide military training under
H. B. 352, by Mackay Specifying condi
tions under which action can be had on
bonds filed b contractors by the state.
The following bllla were killed, by
H. B. 254. by Mackay Authorizing state
to pay John C. Stalllock $75- for legal serv
ices for State Optometry Board. v
Substitute H. B. 20, by Barrett Consoli
dating State Land Board and Desert Land
The following1 bills were withdrawn:
II. B. 140, by Tlchenor Requiring Insur
ance companies to fllo schedule showing
how rates are made.
H. B. 312, by Belland Defining duties
of County Treasurers.
H. B. 433. by Etott Amending laws defin
ing quit claim deeds.
H. B. 207. by Jones of Lane Authorizing
Bush & Lane
433-433 Washington Street
Lan County Commissioners to purchase site
for fair purposes.
H. B. 605. by consolidation commute
Combining various agricultural boards.
SEVEN" MOXEY BILLS APPEAR
Appropriations for Courts, Prison
and Soldiers Arc Asked.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem. Or.. Feb. 10.
(Special.) Th following bllla were
Introduced in the House today:
H. B. 523, by joint ways and means com
mittee Appropriating" money for State In
dustrial School for UirlB.
T. B. 52-4, by Joint ways and means com
mittee Appropriating money for State Pen
itentiary. H. B. by Joint ways ndmans com-
m It tee Appropriating money for Feeble
il. B. tii6, by joint ways and means com
mittee Appropriating money for State En
i'. B. 527. by Joint ways and means com
mlttre Appropriating money for Supreme
H. B. 028, by joint ways and means com
mitteeAppropriating money for payment
ot Circuit J ho gee and restrict Attorneys.
H. B. 529, by joint ways and means com
mittee Appropriating money for State Sol
CARD OK THANKS.
We desire to thank our friends for
their kindness to us during our recent
bereavement in the los of our husband
and pod. George S. Miller, and for the
beautiful floral offerings.
Mrs. Delia Bradley Miller.
Adx-. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. O. Miller.
h,;iJterr: ! ,j
It's not a mailer of how much money is spent that means
a prosperous- Portland, but ivhere it is spent. Patroniz
ing the specialty stores means the benefit of the many
instead of the fen -therefore, a Greater and Mora
of Character at Low-Rent Prices.
Note the .attractive prices of these correctly
I designed, complete Dining Suites
QUEEN ANNE The one period style that adapts
itself to the requirements of most dining-rooms. Queen
Anne Suites in mahogany or American walnut, nine
pieces; modestly priced at $350.
WILLIAM AND MARY SUITE of eight pieces, in
mahogany or oak. $285.
A nine-piece suite,
in the design
J. G. MACK & CO.
FIFTH ST., Between OAK and PINE
Member Greater Portland Association.