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-- x at .-m $&!? !95J4TfpS!''',?'
THE SUNDAY OBEGONIAN, ' PQRTLANB JANUARY 21, 1900.
I tow a voice, a sto Tf1";
"Which made the mutltude rejoice.
"With roelodr most "are;
A music-miracle itwPt
Across the soul tutU ma pt
Or. happy, laughed, at care.
Eadh -note In rast accents ran
As though wmf raptured angel sung
Before the grert white throne.
Its voice attuned for endless years
To chant theinuslc of spheres
As ne'er on earth was Known.
In It were Jttle Tippling notes
As thouffhtrom love-birds' tiny throat.
Mid HsteWJ Xorest leaves;
Sometime U seemed to sab and moan.
As wfcer ine nlghtlncale alone
Tor ltaost nestling grieves.
It laugaed with glee. It thrilled with tear
It ran the gamut of the rears
With all their griefs and Joys;
It seemed to span life's every page,
To garnet sounds from every age,
ITrrm eage to girls and boys.
TJougfa hard the heart of him. who heard,
Fe fek We Inmost being stirred.
His better nature thrilled;
aecause In each man's secret soul
Sweet chimes ring cheer, or sad bells toll.
By music's magic willed.
Lue Vernon In Music and Drama.
Paderevrsld'a Beethoven Playing
Shakespeare, the London Teacher
The "Immortal Intermesso."
"PaderewskTs only orchestral concert of
the season in New York," says a bold
and irreverent critic, "revealed him once
more as an artist who in many respects
3s almost, If not quite, unequaled among
contemporary pianists, but as an uncon
vincing player of Beethoven, whose 'Em
peror Concerto" he played on this occa
sion. When Paderewski plays Beethoven
he is the architect of the Cologne cathed
ral building the Parthenon. Mr. Dam
rosch's orchestra accompanied conscien
tiously but unsympathetlcally, and Mr.
PaderewskTs left foot tapped the beat
nervously much of the time."
Mile. Ternina has as yet no idea when
she will be able to sing. It Is said by
the physicians who have been treating
her thai her trouble is nervous, and that
the affection of the larynx is due to an
affection of the nerves of the face and
nnt tn iho American climate. She is to
remain here somewhat longer than she
intended a lew weeks ago, as it is too
late for her to make her German engage
ments for the winter, and she is as likely,
to recover from her embarrassing afflic
tion quite as soon In the United States
as in Germany. To Mme. Gadskl will
fall the Wagnerian roles which Mile. Ter
nina would otherwise have sung, except
ing Isolde. Mme. Nordlca will now have
nobody to dispute with her the possession
of that heroine, unless Mile. Ternina re
covers. "Don Pasquale," Donizetti's charming
buffa work, has just been given at the
Metropolitan, in New York, for the first
time in 15 years. Of its revival with
Mme. Sembrich in the leading role, the
New York Tribune says: "Does it indi
cate the possibility of a restoration of
that charming old opera, or any of its
companions that linger pleasantly in
memories that reach back 20 years, to
the practicable list? We fear not. It is
not only that the eniironment of the
Metropolitan opera-house Js wholly un
suited to works of its character. Public
... voo i,dv iriftpd far away from
everything that Donizetti wrote, serious
as well as comic In a chapter dealing
with the opera generally and the present
attitude of the English and American
public toward it we read that the con
tinued existence of Bellini and Donizetti
seems to be as closely bound up with that
of two or three singers as was Meleagejr s
life with the burning billet which his
mother snatched from the flames. So
long as we have a singer with the witch
ing graces of Mme. Sembrich every re
vival of the old music native to her art
is more than welcome it is a blessing.
Doubly grateful ought we all .to be that
when we hear the old measures their
i,nom sc nnJMcMifid bv so opulent a
musical sense, freshened by so much
beauty of voice, -vivified by so much
charm of person, movement and facial
Emma Eames has just sung "Alda"
for the first time. As might have
been expected, she was the most
beautiful of all the Ethiopian maids wno
have trod the Metropolitan stage. Sne
cted with more fervor than one might
have expected, and sang as satisfactorily
as one of her cold voice and a method
which never permits of spontaneous vocal
outbursts could possibly do. To those
who care more for dramatic consistency
and warmth of voice than for spectacu
lar beauty. Mme. Eames will not supplant
Mme. Nordica in tne uue rote uj. vcmi.
Little Salignac, the tenor of the Metro
politan opera company, was given a
chance, by reason of the indisposition ot
Saieza, to show what he can do as Ro
meo. It is said that he sang the Tole
better than it has been done at the Metro
politan since Jean de Reszke sang it last
season. "Sallgnac's voice is lyric in
quality, and he has a consistent produc
tionsomething that cannot be said of an
other tenor in the company this season,"
says the Concert-Goer. "Besides, he has
the artistic instinct, and is enough of an
actor te preserve the dramatic illusion.
If Mr. Grau will give Salignac a few more
such opportunities, he will demonstrate to
the public that he Is the best tenor of the
entire Metropolitan aggregation. Some
of his high-voiced brethren can make more
noise than he, but not one of them sings
Mr. WIHIam Shakespeare, the famous
London teacher of singing, has just given
the first of a series of lecture-recitals in
New York. He had much to say about
the proper method of breathing, and gave.
In illustration, to his own accompaniment,
a group of songs by Lassen and Sterndale
Bennett, and Dvorak's gypsy songs. "Mr.
Shakespeare's singing," says J. C. Wilcox,
in the Concert-Goer, "was offered more
as illustration to his theories of voice use
than as a concert performance In the or
dinary sense. One need not dwell, there
fore, upon the extremely light volume of
his voice. Since he complained beforo
singing of the effect of a change of cli
mate, and of the weariness of his voice
from speaking, It Is quite possible that he
was not able on this occasion to control
his voice with his accustomed skill. Cer
tain It is that his tone-color was lacking
in character, that he sang falsetto over
much for good effect, and that when he
developed his tone it took on a tight qual
ity "directly at variance with the relaxed
muscles and firm breath control which he
advocated with so much emphasis in his
lecture. He -played the accompaniments
exquisitely, and one could imagine him an
inspiring master with whoa to study song
Ward Stephens writes a sensible word
about Leschetltzkl. the famous Viennese
teacher, whose enormous vogue among
Americans who go abroad to take lessons
has sprung up almost entirely since Pad
erewski made his first tour to America
and announced that Leschetltzki had
taught him. Mr. Stephens, who was him
self a pupil of Leschetltzki, and who
ranks him high, although perfectly frank
as to the rough and lndefens'lble way in
which the Viennese bear treats his pu
pils, Indulges in Interesting speculation
as to how many Americans would have
rushed over to pay him enormous prices,
had Mark Hambourg, his latest pupil to
be heard in New York in concert, hap
pened to make his appearance there be
fore Paderewski did.
Mascagnl's conducting at his recent con
cert in Berlin is thus described by Arthur
Bird, in the January Musical Record:
"Some musicians are born conductors,
whereas others, even if they have writ
ten an intermezzo, are born for almost
anything else. Mascagnl has written an
intermezzo, and I fear he came to Ber-
Un tn -nlnv If. TTIc ronfllntr Of Tschal-
kowsky's Pathetique and the 'Tannhau
ser' overture was anything but masterly;
it was just what one expects from a good
and steady director of a conservatory of
music The 'Tell overture, which he
played first, was good, and it is the.Alpha
and Omega of his ability as a conductor
"Young girls and sympathizing ama
teurs, of whom the audience was largely
composed, were sadly disappointed to find
. oi T3nt.v. en niffprpnt from their
Ideal. They pictured their beloved Pletro
as they had so often seen him in their
dreams and In the many and newest pho
tographstall, slender, elastic, black hair
and blacker eyes running over with that
irresistible Italian fire which scorches
many a well-to-do feminine heart, com
pletely upsets scores of sweet slxteens,
and makes even the unmarried aunty stag
ger and Elgh.
i'Ah, me! nothing of all that a man ot
40, more short than tall, grayish hair, the
dutiful eyes of a married man and fath-
n,orai ntiiinren. movements more
convenient than nervous, and as a cli
max a well-developed, I may truly say
portly, embonpoint. The adorers were
thunderstruck, dumfounded. As a result
they demanded his immortal inter
mezzo, and got it. too. If the maestro in
tended a second concert, the very thought
was completely suffocated by the scath
ing criticisms the following morning."
Miss Lillian Monk, of this city, gave, a
song recital on Thursday evening in the
Ablngton building. Songs by Schubert,
Meyer-HelmundT Liszt, Gounod, Bohm,
Tannah and Liddle were sung, together
with the beautiful contralto solo from
"The Messiah." "He Shall Feed His
Flock." She was assisted by a women's
Mme. Melba has been in Berlin, where
her singing of the mad scene from "Lu
cia dl Lammermoor" was highly praised.
She also appeared as Gllda and Violetta,
and proof was found in these two per
formances that the concert stage, rather
than the opera, was her field. The pub
lic interest in the performances was
rrrh nuuinf TMconnfnn In Cincinnati Was
the largest gathering of Welshmen held
AmnHxn cinpj thp World's fair. .The
festival was Interesting from a chrono
logical rather than from a musical pomi
of view. It began at 9 A. M. and con
tinued almost without intermission until
long after midnight. It was pre-eminently
a festival of the people soloists, or
chestral and other trumpery of music fes
tivals were absent.
Mme. Nevada was Interviewed -by a re
porter of the Detroit Free Press while in
the City of Straits recently, one naa "
following to say about singing teachers,
when asked: "What about the American
girl who goes to Europe to obtain an ed
ucation In music?"
"It Is usually tragic and occasionally
beneficial," answered Nevada. "Of course
the student in Europe has the advantage
of an artistic atmosphere which, as yet,
one does not obtain in America. Thatis
a great consideration, very great. The
trouble is, there are too few teachers of
music in this country who have the cour
age to tell the truth to their pupils."
MADAME EMMA NEVADA OLDS & KINO ULli & ttlINU PLUS & Mrcu
PORTLAND TO HAVE' OPPORTUNITY
TO HEAR HER IN, CONCERT."
Voice Retains Its Sweetness anC
Flexibility Promise P Social as
Well as Musical Event.
The appearance of Mme. Emma Nevada
at the White Temple, Tuesday evening,
January 30, promises to be a social as well
as musical event Many receptions were
arranged yesterday in honor of the West
For more than a decade, Nevada has
been reaping triumphs in Europe, and her
present American tour is said to be one
of unqualified success. Musical critics say
that today she has the same sweet, flex
ible voice as ever flutelike In the forte
passages, and like a muted violin In
pianlssimos. Her voice is especially pure
In the upper tones. The years that have
Intervened since her last visit to tne ianu
of her birth have only added a graceful
Our White fair Ladies' Coats
at Fractional Prices The Greatest
Interesting from the first; is made more
so by each -day's special offers,
Good muslins, cambrics and nainsooks,
generous sizes, conscientious workman
ship, elegant trimmings, and economical
prices are combined here.
Best muslins, dainty embroidery and
ribbon trimmings, odd lines
52.75, 53.00 and $3.25 grades..- ,J)1.70
Gowns of fine muslin, lace 70 f
Thank the mild winter and the nearness of
inventory for the immense cut in prices.
trimmed, 51.00 value, at...
Fine cambric, lace and in-
Our Entire Line of Colored Jackets
This season's stock, newest styles, latest colors, best tailorings, all to be sold
at such prices as these:
53.00 to 512.50 grades at $6. eacn
12.00 to 517.50 grades at S.3a each
Ladies' Dressing Jackets
$3 50 and 54.90 grades at..,
5.00 to 10.00 grades at...
..... 53.82 each
.&.. 4.25 each
In Lace Floundngs
Our entire line of 42-inch
black silk lace flouncings; d r A
$-1.00.5.00, 5G.60, 56.50 and .QZ.OU
sertlon trimmed; 51.45 val- VoC
Madame Emma Nevada.
Drawers of flne muslin, CQr
double ruffles, embroidery D 7U
trimmed; 75c grade, now., vatti
Beautiful embroidery or
lace and insertion trim- QQ
mings, on fine muslin; 7OI
L5 3klFtS EACH.
Bring solid comfort for winter -nights."
Full length of plain, striped or mottled
53.95 robes, now 53.35 each
4.25 robes, now 3.50 each
5.95 robes, now 5.00 each
For S5c and 90c jackets of
pink. Diue ana gray out
ing flannel, striped or fig
ured. For 51.25 and 51.50 eider
down jackets, narrow
stripes, delicate colors,
fancy embroidered edges;
excellent values at 51.
Fine flannelette, light col
ors, striped, yokes tucked
and trimmed with fancy f7n"
finishing braid; 51.25 V(L
For ladies and misses, with ' Ai n
Spanish flounce, dainty, rlL
narrow stripes; 50c skirts
Plain gored, pin stripes of O 1 r
pink and white, or blue Z 1 L
and white; 30c skirts, now
Special reductions in Sailors, Walking and Street Mats.
All Ready-to-Wear Hats at half price.
T fVflBSSirloCT tn ooll nt
Vi.vseo-.uvk.", .... v..-.--
Don't neglect this chance; you'll prob
ably not have another sueh.
7c and 8c values at 5c yard..
9c lie and 12c values at 7c yard.
40c and 0c grades; widths
4 and 5 Inches; Scotch
plaid. basket weaves,
plain and ombre effects; 04
all silk and endless varl- Zt-v
ety of colors and patterns -
A Bargain Event
All double width veils;
black and colors, new and
attractive meshes; bought
under 'regular values;
yours at .
Children's White Aprons
WHVi nv without sleeves.
embroidery trimmed; 50c
The serious Alness of Verdi, the veteran
composer, was reported by cable early
last week. An attack of pneumonia ren
ders his condition critical.
The college of music In Cincinnati is to
build -a 530,000 dormitory at the entrance
to Its present buildings.
Free From Gnile.
charm to her singing and her personality.
Tn nfvior- -nrnrriK her voice, while retaining
all its wonderful flexibility, has gained by
culture, evenness, smoothness and purity
"When Nevada first went to New York
from the Pacific coast, she at once became
one of the brightest of the Mapleson starJ.
Just as she was gaining popularity, an
affection of the throat interfered with her
artistic career. Fortunately, the trouble
was of short duration, and the diva's suc
cesses in Europe have been of continuous
duration. Nevada, like Calva, will not sing
the "Wagner music. Both of these great
artists recognize its transcendant merits,
but claim that it Is not adapted to their
voices or style. The florid music of Bel
lini or Rossini, the well-rounded melodies
of Panizetti or Blsey, are Dest su;ieu iu
their taste and capacities. Nevada has
made her greatest reputation In Bellini's
measures. The Italians themselves recog
nize in her one of the great exponents
nt tho miitsif. nf the Swan of Catania. A
dozen years ago Ardlttl, in his memoirs,
gave this tribute to her: "It Is pleasure
able to record the debut under my baton
of Mile. Emma Nevada, who, in 'La Son
nambula, In later years, rose to tne ranks
of our very flrst-class prima donna. The
then new Amlna's voice was a light so
prano. It seemed like a thread of gos
samer fineness. Her delicate delivery was
the chief attraction of her voice In those
days, but since 6he has become too great
and recognized a favorite all the world
over to need further comment from me."
An eminent vocal authority, writing ot
Nevada's. first appearance at the Metro
politan opera-house, New York, November
10 ooifl. "Tn its ATmulslte finish, its per
fect enunciation. Its wonderful pathos and
truth of Intonation, and in the rarest fe
licity of tonefulness, Nevada's singing was
the most classic work, as well as the most
soulful and charming that has ever filled
this grand auditorium."
Nevada is appearing only in concert en
gagements, and is making an extensive
tour of the country, under the manage
ment of Charles L. Young, after the great
success of her reappearance In New York.
She will be assisted by the well-known
cellist, Louis Blumenburg, and Seldon
According to the notices in the various
newspapers, one of the chief features ot
Nevada's triumphal tour is the social
prominence given her concerts in the large
"" Fine Values
In Broken Lines
Handsome mixtures, bro
cades, serpentine, baye
deres, tinsels. English
frlse and checks. 51 val
51.00 and 51-25 values at 67c yard
1.75 and 2,00 values at 51.2a yard
$2.25 and $3 Values
Crepons, plaids and 'whipcords, best
colors, and combinations,
To Close at $1.50 yard
Just the Thing
"Well sponged and shrunk,
ready for use, 50 inches 73f
- wide, all wool. 51 quality iOL
asi r w?f
-rtrtnf.,ll,r T-oAunorl. T)Ct VOU Want
them for evening, street or dressy oc
casions? There are colors and styles
here to meet the demands. "Values from
75c to 51-50 yard.
At 49c, 63c, 77c
and 98c yard
There is no figure we cannot fit with
this superior make. "We've more than
a hundred styles of them, but speak to
day of the bias hand-folded. In 'every
instance the bias part joins the straight,
preventing all stretching.
For our 51.25 French model
bias gored corset; white,
drab or black.
For our 51-75 grade, bias
fored hips and bust; long
For our 52.25 bias gored,
low bust, sudden hip cor
set, of flne Imported cou
tllle; 5-hook French clasp.
Finer grades, reduced prices 52.50, 53.35
to 7.65 each.
For Women and
GREAT PRICE INDUCEMENTS
Ladies' Kid Gloves
It's no small item to kaep wll gloved.
Better profit by the reduction, and get
a good supply now.
Genuine "Jouvln" Gloves
A Special Line
At Special Prices
In black only. $1.75
Suede finish,' Gloves nt
8-button length, QQ ,
Sizes 6& to VA 99c PaIr
PREMA MOCHA GLOVES
2-clasp. the late swell things. Our 52
values, 51.65 pair.
New Sinch Belts
Dressy accessories In blnclc
and all tne uue coiura;
give the waist a long,
graceful appearance. Sale
It's one thing to sell merchandise at specially re
duced prices it's another thing that every article In
the entire stock be of unquestionable merit. No
" better values can be found at any time no prices
lower fop such values no stock fresher, more com
plete or attractive than we are offering you during
this sale. We've an additional multitude of the
greatest inducements yet in some lines. Prices cut
to the quick for rapid closing.
A fine collection of 3oc and
40c values at..... -
Very artistic effects; 80c
and 75c grades ..
m ZZ 1
Reductions in Toilet Sundries
He wears a funny little suit.
Also a funny smile;
His sallies are extremely cute.
And always free from guile.
His songs are nearly always new.
He sings them very well;
His auditors are never blue.
And someUmes loudly yell.
His jokes are never hard to see.
And sometimes they are "vets";
The ones"-he springs with greatest glee
Have snow-white whlskerettes.
Re-wards of the Actor.
The lot of an actor of today as com
pared with that of his predecessor of 50
years ago Is one of ease and comfort. Be
wards when they come are ample for the
effort expended and life Is as enjoyable
and as useful as m any oiner caning un
aer the sun. But a man or woman who
embraces a dramatic career must burn
many ships and leave many Interests be
Thorn -miic- ho n resolution to succeed:
to swallow many disappointments, to over
come many obstacles ana to mugn at rauca
harsh and uncalled-for criticism. Far too
many of the censors ot the drama narrow
ly seek to find the small flaws and flaunt
them before the public, overlooking the
fact that In spite of many minor faults, ihc
actor has pleased his audience; has kept
them in a good humor during an evening;
has perhaps given them a few things that
will serve as food for thought, and has
made a few hours brighter for a thousand
or more people.
Hotel Portland Tonight.
The excellent orchestra of the Hotel
Portland announces an almost entirely
new programme for tonight, as follows:
March "Groman'a" (new) Losey
Overture "Wiener Jubel" (new) ...Suppe
"Waltz "Marchen aus Schoner Zelt"..
Characteristic "The Vision" (new)...
, Von Blon
Selection "Lohengrin" Wagner
Two-step "The Union Forever" (new)
. ... So.nrtnn
Patrols (a) "Boers" (new) Bernard
(b) "British" Ash
Waltz "Fldells Wien" (new) Komzat
Selection "Serenade" Herbert
Cornet solos (a) "The Lost Chord"....
b) "The Palms" Faure
W. N. Livingstone.
Suite (a) Mazourka (new) Dellbes
(b) "Czardas" Dellbes
Intermezzo "Cavalleria" Mascagnl
Gavotte "Enchanting Bells" (new)....
Two-step "Honolulu Belle" Johnson
W. H. Kinross, director.
Emmn Nevada. Sent Sale.
The Emma Nevada management will
place special lists at the clubs for use of
members thereof. The general subscrip
tion list can be found at Woodard, Clarke
& Co.'s drug house. The Musical Club
list will be left at Walter Heed's, 133
Sixth street, O'regonlan building. Sale of
seats for subscribers will begin at Wood
ard, Clarke & Co.'s, at 9 A. M., Friday,
January 26. General sale of seats opens
Saturday, January 27. Madame Nevada
and her company appear at the White
Temple. Twelfth and Taylor streets, Jan
(Concluded from Fourteenth Page.)
join her husband, Bev. R, M. Hayes, who
was recently caiiea irom juu. uiiiuuc w "
pastorate of the First Presbyterian churcn,
The Ladles' Whist Club was entertained
Thursday by Mesdames Dunn and Reed,
at the home of Mrs. Reed. Mrs. S. F.
Spaulding secured the first prize, and Mrs.
n tt -nMrm tho second.- The club will
be entertained two weeks hence by Mes
dames Grady and Bohnenkamp.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Matlock andJMrs.
Nellie Mima are visiting relatives in this
Miss Effle J. Frazler is home from
Athena, where she has been visiting rel
atives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Roosevelt entertained
a few friends at dinner Sunday night.
Covers were laid for 10.
Mr. and Mrs., T. C. Taylor and Mr. and
Mrs. Leon Cohen left Thursday for San
Francisco, where they will take the steam
er for Honolulu.
On Tuesday evening an informal dance
was given by some of the ladles 'of Pen
dleton. A large company was present and
passed a very enjoyame evening.
Dr. and Mrs. F. W. Vincent, Mr. and
Mrs. Leon Cohen and Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
Roosevelt were guests of Mr. and Mr6.
H. C. Guernsey, at dinner, on Thursday
Mr. and Mrs. M. Baruh and children
left Pendleton, on Tuesday, for Portland,
where they will make theirhomo in fu;
ture, Mr. Baruh Intending to engage in
business there. A reception was given by
Mr. and Mrs. M. Baruh, on Monday night,
In the Hotel Pendleton parlors. A' number
of their friends called to bid them good
Articles of Intrinsic value, only in this
Black cotton, flne Maco
yarns; white feet or soles; Oft-
high spliced heels and 2UL
French toes, at
Black cashmere, full fln- OO
ished hose, French heels L
and toes; now
Fast black cotton, ribbed, f - i
double knees, heels nndyW 1ZL
toes and seamless, at J
For Romping Boys.
Heavy ribbed cotton hose, very strong,
Hoir Brushes at
With soft or stiff bristles. AQr 0.
75c brushes, at uw WM"
With solid or riveted backs, 70c e3.
$1.25 brushes at., 'w "
Reliable makes, reduced to 25c, 27c, 41c,
50c, 55c, 62c, 71c and S5c each.
Soft, medium or stiff, curved or straight,
email or large, now 7c to 25c each.
Fine Irish linen, 3 quires fAr Ar
paper with envelopes to )l TW
Toilet paper, 2&c, Cc, 4c, 6c and Scroll.
Toilet paper-holders, Sc each.
Perfume Atomizers Special
Of hand-painted porcelain, with nickel
3-oz. size, 45c, now 2Dc each
6-oz. size, 89c, now 51c each
14c and 17c pair Best Eiderdown Comforts
Heavy Iron-clad hose, the never-wear-
out Kiiiu, reuuecu iu
20c and 25c pair
xtra Specials in
Late winter styles in fancy flannel.
"Mother's Friend" or blouse style
$1.25 values, now 75c each
1.50 values, now ..?1.00 each
2.00 values, now 1.25 each
In Art Section
27x46 Inches on heayy tapestry. Many
different subjects. Handsome, for screens,
banners, etp. Our J3.75 grade, at $2.16
Covered with flne sateen; prices now
$3.75, $5,10 ana b.zo eacn.
Same, but one side silk-covered; sale
price, $7.65 each.
JFancy plaids and stripes, a variety of
bright colors, at $2.95. $3.1S, $3.3o.$3.o
and $4.20 each.
'' Less than manufacturers' prices now,
as these were bought before the rise.
Protect the Couch
With a tapestry cover 54 to 60 Inches
wide; Oriental effects, heavy fringe all
around. nrm .
$3.75, $5.95 and
In Oriental Rugs
Our collection Includes such celebrated
Chlrvan, Daghestan, MJsssmfl-
Bokhara, Teheran, Khiva
Kurdestan, Bergamos, etc. i
All now at clearance prices.
Complete lines, with or without para
sols or upholstery. Clearance prices, 2Sc,
40c, 62c. 82c, $1.22 to $o.00 each.
A feastof Flax
at special prices
Hemstitched Damask Table Sets
Cloth and one dozen dinner napkins
to match. Richardson's best Irish linen,
so no doubt, as to values.
Sets with cloth 2x2 yards
$20.00 values at $15.5o set
With cloth 2x3 yards
$22.00 values at $17.a0 set
With cloth 2x3 yards
$25.00 values at $19.62 set
RICHARDSON'S HUCK TOWELS
Hemmed or fringed, 19x39 1 Ac CS
inches, now ww w.
White crochet, full size, at.$j55 QtL
Full size crochet, light or
dark blue, red. yellow,
green and pink tints; very i A g
100 Pieces Dress Goods
Dark colors, plaids, checks
and mixtures; just the
things for wrappers,
waists and general house i 1JLr vfl
wear, at l l J u
Our $3.50 Shoes for Women
Made on the latest lasts;
military, opera or French
heels, flexible soles, silk
flgured vesting tops; kid A f CT 9V7
or patent tlp3 Alp.O
Our $5 and $6 Shoes
Laird. Schober & Co.'s lat
est ideas, for street and
dress uses, all kid, or OA 9C
Some Items receiving their first men
tion today are:
Our special ..75c each
Blssell's nickel-trimmed Sovereign
Sweeper, each - ...jo
Blssell's Cyco-bearlng Sweepar. each
Old Blue Oatmeal DTshe3.........30c set
Old Blue Tea Plates........ 48c set
Closing Odd Lines
7-lnch mottled, assorted colors?. 50c each.
6-Inch solid colors, gold embossed, 6o
Same, 7 Inches. 90c each.
8-lnch white, stippled gold, c each.
GRANITE IRON WARE
Drinking cups. 6c each.
10-inch deep jelly pans. 10c each.
9-inch shallow jelly pans. 7c each.
Wood toothpicks. 2c box.
Orange wood toothpicks, 7c box.
Knife sets, 3 pieces, bread, cake ana
paring knife. 12c set.
Raisin seeders, 35c each.
with vesting tops.
We wouldn't expect our shoo trado to
Increase a3 It has without giving best
possible values for the prices.
Extra, Special in
Slippers and Fancy Suede
Theo ties, Cleopatra and opera shapes,
beaded, plain or braided toes; colors,
black, brown and gray;
sizes 1 to 4;
values. $2.50 to $o.OO; t 77r
about 200 polrs and all ft J, (Oi
OLDS & KING OLDS & Kl
OLDS & KING
OLDS & KING
The wedding will .take place next month,
and the doctor will bring his bride here,
where they will reside.
Miss Hellborn entertained the Chaflng
Dlsh Club at her home last week. A most
enjoyable evening was spent.
Announcement is made of the engage
ment of Miss M. Wlnnlfred Lovett, of As
toria, and Mr. Edward R. Miles, of Knapp
The local lodge of Masons entertained
the worshipful grand master of Oregon.
J. M. Hodgson, on Tuesday evening. Af
ter exercises at the hall, the company ad
journed to the Occident, where a banquet
was -scrvjed, and a very jolly time was had.
Dr. H. A. Smith has gone to California
for an extended visit
Rev, Isaac Peart is winning friends as
the new pastor of the Astoria Methodist
The engagement has been announced or
Ti a i. -m-nnYi nf this eltv. and Miss
Gertrude McConnell, of Woodland, Cal.
Master Edwin Woodcock entertained a
number of juvenile fr.len4s Saturday.
Mrs. J. R. Nye, of Portland, is p. guest at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Miller.
Miss Esther Avery arrived. Tuesday from
Stanford university, where she has been a
Misses Blanche and Alice Stephens left
Tuesday for Portland, where they will
spend the winter.
About 40 couples attended the dancing
party given by Young America engine
company, at Firemen hall, Saturday even
Wiley McKee left Wednesday morning
for Portland, where he will Temain during'
Mr A. Settlemler, of Eastern Oregon, is
a guest of his brother, J. H. Settlemrer,
of this city.
Married, at the Mtethodist Episcopal
parsonage, In this city, and on Wedncs-
day morning, Miss Nettie Armes and Mr.
! A C. Walker, Rev. L. F: Belknap of
' flclatlng. They left on the morning train
I for Portland.
B nicer City.
I Mrs. Robert Body, of Athena, Is vlsit
1 ing relatives here
I On Friday evening, there was given, at
the First Baptist church, a patriotic en
tertainment. There was music and a
sword drill, the latter after the Knights
of Pythias method, by a company of
A masquerade ball was given on Friday
evening, at Nichols' opera-house.
H. B. Luce has returned from, the Atlln
Mr. C. E. Gregory, of Vancouver, B. C,
Is In the city this week, at F. P. Morgan's.
Mr. Herman Siegrlst, of Chehalls, Wash.,
is the guest of his mother, Mrs. Verene
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Elliott, of Marshland,
Or., are In the city, guests of Mrs. Nevada
John Atterbury returned this week from
Judge and Mrs. J. W. Hamilton cel
ebrated their crystal wedding Wednes
day evening, at their handsome resldenco
in this city. The parlors were tastefully
decorated, and a large number of Invita
tions were accepted. Music and games
occupied the time, and refreshments were
D. W. Ward, M. D., has gone to San
Francisco to. visit his daughter, Jessie L.
Emery Wilson left last week for a two
months' visit in Michigan, and his wife
is visiting friends In Tacoma during hi9
No Room for Complaint.
We live in a rather uncomfortable flat
It's so disagreeably small;
In fact. It's so tiny we've come to see that
It's best to turn round la the hall.
My wife doesn't view with raptareue glee
A life of euch awful restraint;
But rfie raver complains, for the rean that
Has not any room for complaint.