The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, September 04, 1911, Page 4, Image 4

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Delay Occasioned on Account
'"of Rain Big Barbecue to
Be Feature.
The" Labor day picnic, which waa to
" have been held at Council Crest park
today, was postponed on account of
, Win. It will be held next Sunday.
. ' Thus announcement wtfs made thin
morning by TV. L. Trulllr.ger. chairman
; Of the picnic committee of the Central
Labor council.
"It id no use; we cannot heat the
wenther man," he Raid. "Wo have
'''.'everything ready to carry out tlv prog-am
in full hk scheduled, hut It would
be uselefs to attempt such a feat in
this downpour.
"We have, decided to hold (he picnic
, next Sunday: Kvcry feature that was
tf have entertained the crowds today
..will bt given t'in. We will have tlfi
- barbecue, the band concert and all the
ports as planned for today.
"All the pcrll-hable provisions we had
prepared for today will he lost, but the
Ox tor the barbecue will be placed in
cold storage and will be In prime con
dition for next Sunday's feast."
. Mr. Trullinger and his assistants and
A. JDuchamp, lessee ef the park, were
at Council Crest this morning and had
the pit dug. a canvas stretched over
bead and all preparations complete for
roasting: the big ox, 'which was also on
hand. They were hoping, btit In vain,
that the rain would cease and, per
chance, the sun would break through
the clouds long enough to drive away '
the mist and warm the earth so that
the day would yet be inviting to the
crowds' that had expected to participate
in the festivities planned for the day.
As the morning slipped by and there
appeared no indication of a cessation
Of the rain, all hope was abandoned
bout 11 o'clock, and the meat and
other provisions were sent back to the
The Labor day ball will be held to
night as scheduled at Chrlstensen's
kail. Eleventh and Yamhill streets.
(Continued from Page One.)
If ft 1 VOf
111 & ap jw- . T ,
I evening the celebration will close with
j a grand ball. - 1
! 25,000 to Bee Rome Barn.
(United Trew Jed Wlre.l
Tacoma, Sept. 4. -Worklngmen and
their families are observing Labor day
at Spanaway lake with a picnic and
athletic sports. No parade was neia.
The day's exercises will close with, a
grand spectacle in the high school
tttadium tonight when a representation
of the "Burning of Rome will be held.
Twenty-five thousand admissions al
ready have been aold and It Is expected
that at least 35.000 persona will be In
No Parade in Chicago.
(United Prem Wire.)
Chicago, Sept. 4. Labor day paradas
i were eliminated here today, the money
usually spent in rigging up eianorate
floats, etc., being contributed toward
the MeNamara defense fund. A- mon
ster picnic held this afternoon was the
only- feature of the celebration.
Charlie Taft, who, despite petting
and "spoiling" by father, mother
and sister Helen, has blossomed
into a dyed-in-thc-wool, genuine,
sure enough' bona fide golfer. In
the "threesome" played on the
links at Beverly, the president and
Major Butt both fell before the
prowess of the youngster. Young
Charlie seems to be a "chip of the
old block." He "takes after" his
(Continued from Page One.)
to Hiielah Blnford, the prisoner-witness
then declared the reputation of the lat-
ter waB extremely bad and that he did
i not think he was the father of her
dead child.
"I have known Heuian j-unrora since
1907," Beattle said, "I first met her
when she and Henrietta Plttman stopped
my machine one day and asked for a
ride. She was a girl who ran about
town with anyone having money and
our relations began soon after I met
her. When her child was born In the
fall of 190S she demanded money from
me, but I declined to pay until forced
to do so, when she hired an attorney.
"After that I was the laughing stock
of the town," Beattle continued bitterly.
TCvery fellow I knew guyed me for be
ing so easy. But I do not think I was
the father of her child. She swore I
was not at the Inquest."
Attorney Calls Xastsllrarg.
At this point In Beattie'a testimony.
Attorney Smith tried to Interrupt by
calling Kastelburg, but the. prosecution
objected and was sustained.
Beattle then declared he had broken
off relations with Beulah Blnford dur-
sons to confer with Superintend! Mao-
Laren., . '' w ' t i- n v
Dr. 'Young favored the building of
suqh a hospital, but declared it to be
Um duty of the city to build and main
tain it Dr. D. R. Dyott and Pr. W.
K Reacor took tha same position.
As this la tha date .for the election
of officer of tha association, the meet
ing was largely attended, over 100 min
isters being present Tha election re
sulted in -tha selection of tha foUOwlng
officers to aerve for the ensuing year:
President, Rev. 3. Nelson Allen of tha
wawtnorne jt-ar rresbyterlan- church:
vice president. Dr. W. B. Hlnaon of tha
White Temple; secretary and treasurer.
Dr. E. Delmer Trimble xf Centenary
leuiuuiac cjiurcn.
(Continued from Page On.)
show comparatlvely'llttTe"eerloua damagi
up to date, but one life lost, and reassur
ing conditions in Montana, Idaho and
eastern Washington. In western Wash'
ington and Oregon the situation has
been extremely dangerous. So far tha
increase or protective effort over that
or previous years has been notably ef-
recuve, Dut extreme dryness and tha
overtaxing of all forces to control nu
merous fires threatened serious conse
quences in case of strong wind or the
startingof new fires.
In Montana frequent showers In Au
gust have mad fires few and unim
portant so far, the chief danger now
lyfng In that the vegetation stimulated
by these rains may be rendered rhflaro
mablo by early frost and dry weather.
In addition to the ederal forces over
200 wardens have beenj maintained by
the state and the timber owners, but
there has been almost no necessity of
employing fire fighting labor.
Fsw Tires la Idaho.
Idaho has had no bad fines and
weather conditions are so favorable that
the Timber Owners' associations, whloh
have had heavy patrols since May are
rapidly .reducing their forces. The Coeur
d'Alena district, which suffered heavily
In 11. had about 50 small fires this
August, ' but they were handled so
promptly that only one, whloh was In
oandiary, was at all serious, and this
was practically confined to an old slash
ing. The forest servloo has been squally
fortunate in Idaho, but 1 sm main
talnlng its full fores. p "
Heavy private, state and federal pa
trols in Washington have so far stopped
with small damage the , f lrea set In
green timber by lightning and campers.
The greatest difficulty has been with
fires in, slashings and old burns, which
acquired headway almost Instantaneous
ly and threatened adjoining timber; One
in an old burn west of Mt St Helens
and one near Pe Ell, whloh burned ap
proximately a section .of timber, were
the most serious Washington fires In
August, but all authorities agree that
tha recent dry winds have brought dan
ger that can hardly be .overestimated.
and that only rain or extreme care in
the use of fire can prevent serious
losses. Close watch Is being kept for
violations of tile firs laws.
(Continued from Page One.)
the toll, energy, talents and sweat of
many men, women and children.
"Parenthetically, I wish to remark
that those hilarious patriots who assert
that the Spanish was made us a
world power were precisely 95 years
behind the times. The United States
became a world power on April SO, 1803,
when Jefferson bought from Napoleon
for a song thai Louisiana territory, the
greatest real eatate transaction pro
posed since ths devil took the Savior
to the top of a mountain and offered
him ths dominion of the world If ha
would fall down and worship.
There js no room in America for the
pessimist The arhole tribe should he
drenched with a liver regulator pro
bono publico. We excel all other people
under the sun In piling up wealth. What
we need is to turn our attention, par
ing 1908 retard In a- her slmnlv as a
faiher In many things, particularly ! Woma of fhe town. Asked if he loved
Ihents. -
and outdoor amuse-
Who is also president of the Building
Trades Council, as grand marshal.
Union leaders of various ranks were
his aides and in command of divisions.
sBwki.1 riAmnnt-a eviH Kakhlnf the oTnnil
sntaLwUh O. ATvieVmoe andX'xhir 1
Gallagher. He waa greeted with cheers
all along the line of march. The parade
terminated at the. Ferry building, where
a fleet of bay steamers carried the men
and their families across the bay. They
were Joined by union men from Oak
land. Berkeley, Alameda and other bay
of march. .Labor leaders had planned
to march by the city Jail in order to
give John J. and James B. McNamara a
chance to witness the big celebration.
The mayor feared that the- demonstra
tion planned at the Temple street Jail
in behalf of the prisoners might "lead
to a riot and permission was denied,
The biggest event of the day, in the : ing-
wsmen, 60,000 strong, gathered fyt Luna
Park, where they participated in a mon
ster barbecue. The feast was prepared
by Joo Romero, the famous barbecue
chef, and ' 150 assistants. It required
JOOOO pounds of trf, 20,000 loaves of
bread, (000 pounds of potatoes and 2000
pounds of coffee to satisfy the gather-
estimation of the union men, was the
speech of Gompers. He dealt with the
history of labor struggles, told how dl
rect legislation will help labor, bring- j
As the marchers In the labor day pa
rade stepped around the Temple block
within a short distance of where the
. ! McNamaras are confined, 25,000 hats
i f.n. tr. tv,- ,rr..i r,f tha were ooiieo ana 000 pairs of
McNamaras and their mnendinsr tria . ! " l" "'civ pusun whiib.
He touched on the Ilarriman lines labor i
troubles and other subjects close to the
hearts of the labor unionists.
(I'nited Prent Leased Wire i
Los Angeles, CaL, Sept. 4. With 25
000 worklngmen and women participat
ing, Los Angelea today witnessed the
greatest Labor Day .parade in its his
tory. At t o'clock Grand Marshal E. J.
Hendricks gave the order for the parade
to move, and with a dozen brass bands
to furnish the music, the demonstration
'started. No less than 100,000 persons
were gathered along the Una of march,
which Included the principal streets of
the downatown section.
Much disappointment waa caused by
Mayor Alexander refusing to allow
Temple street to be Included In the line
1 i '
At the same time 12 brass bands
simultaneously played the stirring tune
of the "Marsellalse."
Thousands of spectators In the vl- I hBr' Beattle repilea:
her, the man replied with a ghastly
"I cared nothing for her exoept physi
cally." Again taking up his story, Beattte
asserted that he had loved his wife
for a year prior to their marriage, and
that they had never in their lives ex
changed a cross word.
"I know of no reason why she should
have, been unhappy," he said. "I had
told her all about my relations with
Beulah Blnford, Including the fact that
the birth of the child was blamed upon
Beattle admitted, however; that he
resumed relations with Beulah Blnford
at Norfolk without his wife's knowl
edge. He described the two days spent
there with the girl, and declared that
she bade him good-bye forever, saying
she was going to Danville to enter a
life of shame.
"I tried to save her from that," the
defendant asserted, "and although I did
not know she was coming to Richmond,
I tried to dissuade her from going to
eyes 1 Danville after she did come. The girl
was not me nrsi one i naa inea io neip
Asked. If he had not planned to sup
port the girl and furnish up a flat for
'- EntireBujtoM Car
f'o ffjn
fourth nd JITmrrson Sswi
cinity were affected by this mark of re
spect to the labor prisoners and a roar
or approval greeted the action.
Not Only Relief, but Cure
for All Time.
If you wish to be permanently re
lieved of gas In the stomach and bow
els, take two BAALM ANN S OAS TAB
LETS for a few days.
prepared distinctly and especially for
stomach gas and particularly for all
the bad effects .coming from gas pres
sure. That empty, gone and gnawing feel
ing at the pit of your stomach will
forever disappear in a few days; that
anxious and nervous feeling, with heart
palpitation, mill vanish and you will
once more bs able to take a deep breath
o often prevented by gas pressing
against your heart and lungs.
(United PreM Lenwd Wlre.
BlnKhnmpton, N. T., Sept. 4. Declar
ing that only by means of misrepresen
tation can capital now war against
labor, Frank Morrison, secretary of the
American Federation of Labor, in an
address) here today, reviewed the prog
ress of unionism. He said:
"Antagonistic associations of em
ployers, driven to desperation, and hav
ing no regard for the Inherent rights of
man or for any form of law, are today
seeking by various means to destroy or
ganized labor. The making of false and
criminal charges without foundation ap
pears to be their present mode of war
fare. "The kidnaping of the McNamaras
was apparently considered by the men
committing that outrage as quite per
missible. The employers' associations
do not hope for their final conviction,
but. purpose by their prosecution to cast
odium upon the entire Jabor movement.
They are determined, by fair means or
foul, to strike labor a fatal blow. But
they WTir Tail. The oorrupt employes'
association will hardly care, to try con
clusions with us again when this trial
is ended. Kidnaping and malicious pros
ecution must stop."
Morrison said that congress today was
"Yes I Intended to do so. Her repu
tation was so bad that her sister, un
able to keep her home, asked me to do
what I could. But that is no proof
that I loved her. Another woman I
helped under similar circumstances
was Mary Wells."
Letter Just "Taffy."
Continuing his testimony, Beattle
skid, in explanation- of the "dear kid"
letter to Beulah Blnford which he
signed "Oceans of love, brimming with
kisses. Hon."
"That's Just a little taffy, the gush
you give women of that kind," he said.
"I couldn't love a woman that X
couldn't respect."
Brattle then denied that his wife had
suffered from physical ailment as the
result of ailment of his contracted
from Beulah. He denied that he had
commissioned Paul Beattle to purchase
a gun, although admitting that Paul
came to the store early Saturday night
preceding the murder, and that he had
tanen nim nome. in nis macmne. lie
denied Paul's visit to the pawnshlp, de
claring that he had not seen any gun
that night.
Defense Scores Point.
While Beattie waa sitting in the wit
ness chair, but before his testimony was
taken. Attorney Smith practically
proved that the automobile seen stand
lng on the Midlothian turnpike the
nlfiht of the murdex waa not Beattle's,
as claimed by lite prosecution, but be
longed to Kastelburg.
Kastelburg and Lee Paschal, one of
the boy Joyriders who testified to hav
ing seen the machine the night of the
tragedy, were recalled. Kastelburg did
not answer, but Attorney Smith was
This Is Our Last Summer Reduction Sale of FURS
7 : J , i' ' V , ' I allows to offer as evidence the state-
from the charge that It was invented to
wrest the control or his business from
the employer.
70 Unions In Seattle Parade.
(United Preu LcuMd Wire.)
Seatle, Wash., Sept. 4. Marching sev
eral thousand strong, the hosts of labor
today took possession of Seattle. Over
70 unions were represented In the pa
rade. This afternoon laboring men from
Beattle and vlcnlty gathered at Tor
ment that he expected to prove that
the number of Kastelburg' s car waa
Dll. Paschal then testified that the
car he and others saw was numbered
Before Beattle's testimony was taken
his father was also recalled to refute
certain statements of Paul Beattle's re
garding the confession Henry was sup
posed to have made the night of the
tuna Park, on the east side of Lake
Tour limbs, arms and fingers won't I ashington, to listen to the orator of CCPDCTADY Ull CflRI Tfl
feel cold and go to sloop, because tn day,'!!, L. Hughes, editor of the wuwiiuinui "ILUUU IU
BAALMANN8 OAS-TABLETS prevent Pokarie Labor World. The parade OMIT TWF RRFWPRQ
gas interfering with the circulation; , tartcd at 9:30. A feature was the !"V "tn
that Intense drowsiness and sleepy feel- n'archlng of Councilman R. B. Hesketh. ,,,. - n ,
ing after dinner will soon be, replaced n a cook's white uniform, together I (Continued from Page One.)
by-a desire for some form of enter- lwltn nls f,'llow cooks. The long parade tention of the ministers' association the
And a small deposit will hold
them in our cold storage until you
are ready for them.
We will not mention
any prices, as prices
without seeing the
goods are meaningless.
You must see our goods and
values to appreciate them. We
will not urge you to buy. We
extend to you a cordial invitation
Examine Our Hlcfi fi-sH FI IRQ
y V
liner that PlairAWAof MAr
Fall Tailor Made Suits at
-Sales of the new tailored suits for fall begin Jn
earnest tomorrow, featuring the greatest number
of strictly high grade man-tailored suits we have
ever shown at the popular price of. $25. For
variety, originality and refinement of styles,
quality and beauty of materials these suits take
first rank at $25. Skinner satin lining in all suits.
Newest Millinery
In the most characteristic styles of the early fall
season. Our display is one not to be overlooked,
as pretty shapes, moderate prices and quality com
bine :..w.$2.50 to $12
fact that Secretary Wilson had accented
the vice presidency of the International
Brewers congress, and characterized it
as a national disgrace.
"It is to rye most humiliating," said
Mr. Parsons, "that a high functionary
of our national government should so
talamant cheored along the line and it took
Your distended stomach will reduce mole ian an "our to pass any given
by Inches, because gas simply cannot Polnt-
form after a few days' use of BAAL- '
MANN'S OAS-TABLETS. I Vouiir Women fiel! Buttons.
Another evidence of hundreds of peo-! (initcd Pri lca.od wire)
Die that have been cured nf eaa In their New York.. Sent. 4. "HVa th TWn.
stomachs and bowels the last few days: Naniaras," was the slogan of nearly rar ror"et the dignity of his great of
Mra. Louisa Guastl. Loa Angeles, Cal.. I lOO.OOQ union labor men and omm'flce ta ""J" himself in nn official
writes at follows: "After taking Baal- ! marching along Fifth, avenue todar in with a body of men who own and
one or tne greatest Labor day
New York ever witnessed. Ten
thousands of women nnH(clnntH,
demount ration' Thmurhnut i,. i. Young, telegrams were sent by the ores
march young women sold McNamara Ld,,nt of the association to President
: oitnn'l Gas-Tablets one week found It
; not necessary to continue as 1 felt per
fectly 'relieved."
' .Mrs. C. U. Bones, Bcbastopol. Cat,
Writes.' "I never saw anything that
would take the place of Baalmanns
; Qas-Tableta. I have been taking treat
" ment for dyspepsia for two and one
half years, and my stomach waa, if
. anything, worse than when I began. I
- have now been taking Baalmann s Gas
Tablets for three weeks and feel very
' much better."
Mr. W. H. Booth, vies president JSqult
t ebls Bavings- bank, Los Angeles,
says Baalmann's Oas-Tablcts are the
greatest and most effectlvs remedy aver
; mads for gas in the stomach and bow-
els. -..i
These peculiar tablets are sold for
0o a bottle by nearly every druggist. If
not in stock, tell him to get them for
you from his wholesaler nr send 60o
In silver, stamps or money order to
, Hahnemann Pharmacy. 140 Sutter St,
San rraaclace
today In i ' wun """Y or men wno own ana
parades 1 c'ln,'',1 7: per cent of th rum shops
Tens of i ln the countr-" I'pon motion of Mr,
Tln the i I,ursons' ns amended by Dr. Benjamin
Duttons ror the defense fujMl. Thou
sands wore purchased. One big banner
in the procession reed:
"Otis Is a labor hater and Burns a
labor baiter."
BOOO Visitors Enter Medford.
'Bpoclal to T loornnl.l
Medford. Or., Pept. 4. This city is
today holding n exceptionally' big labor
day celebration. Kvery train Into the
city was crowded this morning, and'lt
is estimsted that 6000 visitors are here
to observe the day. The celebration
opened this morning with a monster
stree-t parade, which was followed by
field sports of various kinds. This aft
ernoon a picked nine of union men Is
meeting the Medford regulars at base
ba , ad following that the afternoon
will be devoted to horse racing. This
Taft and Secretary Wilson asking that
tne tatter witnaraw from official con
nection with the brewers' congress.
Another Important matter acted upon
at today's meeting of- the Ministerial
association was a communication from
W. O. MacLaren, superintendent of th
Portland commons, asking the assist
ance of the Portland ministers in his
effort to raise money to build a hos
pital for the care of - infectious cases
that are brought to the Louise home.
The letter of Superintendent MacLaren
outlined a plan to have a tag day, Octo
ber 7, the proceeds to be applied to the
btilldkng of the prpposed hospital 'Th
subject provoked an animated dlscus
Hion which resulted In the association
refusing to indorse the MacLaren plln.
but instead a committee was named
composed of Dr. Benjamin Young, Dr
WF. Reagbr and Rev. wniium .,,.-
Exclusive Agency for Men tor"
High Grade Knit Underwear
The best of quality, the finest in fit and the most in value.
These are the features of "Mentor." This Underwear, like
ttone other, is made with a patented shoulder, which does not
drop over, and feel uncomfortable. Strickly spring needle.
Remedies are Needed
Ww we perfect, which we are aot, uetfiolaet would
aet often be needed. Bui since our iTStemi have be
som weakened, impaired aad broke down through
Indiscretions which hare gone oe from the early e,
through countless genaratiests, remedies trt seeded to
aid Nature ia eerreotiaf ear inherited and otherwise
aeojairsd weaknesses. To reach the oeat of stomach
tsafckaeit and ooaseqoent digestive trouble, there it
eofhioi so good at Dr. Pierce's Golden Madias Diioov.
ery, a glyceric oompouad. extracted Irosa native medio
inal roou-eold for over forty years with greet satisfaction to all eiers. Pee
Weak Stomaob, Biliousoeei, Lirer Complaint, Pain in the Stomach alter eatia.
Heertbnrn, Bad Breeth. Belching ol food, Chronic Diarrhea aad other intestinal
Derangements, the " Discovery 'r is e tune-proven aad most efficient remedy.
Thm fitnulne ham on if
muthide wrapper the
Yon can't afford to aecept n secret nostrum as a substitute for this nen-alco
holio. medioine or known composition, not even though the argent dealer may .
thereby make n little bigger profit.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate and Invigorate stomach, liver and
( noweU. Sugar-coated, tiny granules, easy to take as eaady.
tloularly as regards . that wealth, to
study out and enforce a soheme for the
mors equal distribution of wealth. no
that labor may receive-Its just proportion."
- Garros Plien High. . , , v
Waited Press Leases Wire.) '. . -.
Panne, France, Sept. C -Aviator Gar
ros flew out over the sea today, netting
a new world's' record with a mono
plane, reaching a height of 11.146 feet
He waa almost lost to .view.
Last Trip Steamer Potter ;
Th a-W. B. & N. steamer m f
Potter"' will leave 2f eglsr for Portlaad ' S
on her last trip up this season at I p.
m. Sunday, September 10. Bteamers
"Hassalo" or ."Harvest Queen," however,
will continue touching at Megler on up
trip from. Astoria,' to September It.
Train' No. 4, Ilwaco dlvlaion. will be
continued from Megler to Nahcotta to
connect with ; steamer as at present.
Reservations at city ticket office. Third
and Washington streets. ' : '
Five of the Babies
Great Seattle
Baby Grand Piano Sale
Arouses Widespread
Attention 0-3
;' v.-"''. ' ',. ' ! y-
Five days ago this morning we published the first announcement
of our Baby Show and Grand Piano Sale.
The exhibition of Baby Grands and larger Grand Pianos upon the
main floor and upon the third floor of our new Seventh arid Alder
street music house has 'attracted the attention and appreciation of
music-lovers, not only in this city, but from out of town as well
Altogether over $50,000 worth of Baby Grands are to be seen.
. Many music-loving homes have purchased or spoken for one of
the numerous Baby Grands on display. Two professional musicians
have each secured two at the reduced prices we are now offering, and
Saturday the Seattle Conservators of Music purchased outright one
Parlor Grand and four Baby Grands, as well as four regular Upright
Pianos, all of which will be shipped to Seattle ra a carload tomorrow
T i I I V
Ths first Chlekerlng completed nearly a century ago.
wmcn is suii in
by Ellers Musio
6 taxable condition and was shown
louse at Lewis & Clark exposition In S
This is n illustration of the first Chickering Piano, made between
the years 1819 and 1822, by Jonas Chickering, the elder.
It was a wonderful instrument in those days, when a primitive
steamboat navigating the waters was more of a curiosity than is an
aeroplane today in full flight.
The Chickering was the best piano in those days, when there
were no railroads, when there was no tetegraph, no telephone, and
when electric light or even kerosene light was nor even dreamed of.
In those days Boston was of less importance probably than any of
our numerous thriving little western towns today. Boston has grown,
the nation has grown, epoch-making inventions have come, and the
Chickering has always remained and is today the nation's best pianol
How the Father of American piano-making would have been
overwhelmed with astonishment and admiration, were he able to see
how the wonderful Chickering master achievements displayed in this
our Thirteenth Annual Baby Show, and of which the following illus
tration is but a single example of the thousands of dollars' worth of
these and other world-renowned makes now on display.
One of ths dalntteaj, specially designed Chlckerings
In the Eilers Baby Show. Price $126, In superbly
dappled crotch mahogany.
Every well-to-do Pacific Coast horn, every professional musician
who does not now possess a Grand will surely be interested in this
Baby Show and sale of new and used Baby Grands.
Chickering Grands at reductions extraordinary.-
Sohmer Grands at reductions extraordinary,
Kimball Grands at reductions extraordinary.
Weber Grands at reductions extraordinary,
Steinway Grands at reductions extraordinary.
And many others, new ones and used ones, at reductions extra
ordinary. Prices, $738, $635, $450, $585, $275, $200, $350, etc, eta Pay cash
or little monthly payments. ! "
Don't fail to see this reajly wonderful display in the new EUere
Music House, the musical instrument headquarters of the great West,
at corner Seventh and Alder. Eilers Music House.
Special Dental Rates
Bflg OOX4 CXOWK8........ 5.00
flak OOX.D BBX90B , . . g3.50
oou rxxxuros flixo
XX.TZX rzunros ooo
Best bank references. JLady attendant.
All work warranted ia yeara,
We Arc Always Busy
Our success Is due to the fact that
we do the very best work at vary low.
est prlcss. We depend on patients for
recommendations. Ask your neighbors
about our Painless ; Methods and our
conscientious: work.
Electro Painless Dentists
B. QJ AVBfivmX tV P.- . liknncer.
Washington St- comer nuth HnttrS
Comes ( upstairs i. vjn amrj ivs
nln VntU o'Oloeaw -
Personal servics enters Into v.
ery transaction between our offi
cers end (depositors.
We take an Interest In your af
feftm. , protection for your
Cash your Pay Checks free.' ,
Pay 4 Interest on Bavings.
In a word APPRECIATE! your
business may we have Itf
Open from a a. a, to. Bi30 p.
Saturdays to p. m. .".,