Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 27, 1895, Page 5, Image 5

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Editorial Hooms...16GlBusInoss Office... ..6S7
Parties desiring offices In The Oregon
Ian building, may inquire of Portland
Trust Company or Oregon. No. 123 First
Etreet, or the superintendent in the buili-
Heservoir Repairs Completed. The
"work of repairing the defects in reservoir
Ko. 2 has been completed, and it will be
lillei in a few days. Berore this is done,
however, the pipes connecting the reser
voir with the waterworks on the East
Side will be tested, to see if any leaks
can be discovered. When this matter is
disposed of, the reservoir will be filled. In
readiness to supply the East Side. Wheji
there is a good supply in the reservoir,
the six-inch jet will be turned on again,
ar.d the 113-foot column of spray will be
Visible from high points in the city. The
force of such a column of water, falling
from such a height, would batter the
bottom out of the reservoir if it were
not protected by a deep covering of water.
There is a general impression that the
council, at its nest meeting a week hence,
"wH turn over the East Side water plant
to the water committee, and thus give the
people there the benefit of Bull Run
water, and also effect a considerable sav
ing to the city.
Yorxc Teacher Suicides at "VVash
O' gau Passengers on the steamer lone
brought word to this city last evening
of the suicide of Howard Crlsler. a young
schoolteacher at Washougal. last Sun
day. Crislcr, who was but 22 years old,
came from Illinois last fall to seek a
pcciUon In the public schools of Clarke
county. Falling in hts intention, and be
coming financially bankrupt, he became
despondent. Last Sunday the dwellers at
the Roof farm, two miles from Wash
ougal. where Crlsler was staying, were
startled by a single pistol shot, and, rush
ing to his room, found the young teacher
jjst expiring with a bullet hole In his
trirplc. Crlsler is said to be well con
nected in Illinois. A sister. Miss Rose
Crlsler, has resided In Clarke county
about five years, and is now teaching
school at Washougal. She was prostrated
by her brother's rash act.
Readt to Take the Census. Arrange
ments for taking the census of Multno
mah county have almost been completed
by Assessor Greenleaf, and it is probable
that the enumerators will be out on the
street by the middle of March. The coun
ty has been divided Into 77 districts, ac
cording to the division made for the con
venience of electors last June, and one
enumerator will be appointed In each dis
trict. It is expected that it will require
30, or at the most 15, days time, but it
will take longer to place the books in
such form as to give the totals. A force
of six clerks will be required in the as
sessor's office to do this work. The enu
merators and clerks have all been se
lected, but their names will not be made
public until today, when the board of
county commissioners meets to formally
pass upon them.
The Dog Has Disappeared. City
Treasurer Hacheney is of opinion that he
lias been taken in and done for by a
stranger in a dog transaction. A young
man called at his office a few weeks since,
bemoaning the fate of a beautiful water
spaniel, which had been captured by the
dog-catcher, and was to be put to death,
as he was unable to pay the license. To
relieve his grief and save the beautiful
dog from destruction, Mr. Hacheney
agreed to pay the license and pound fees.
- wdtake1h!UJoiojMJIeXo
uurji ou By the transaction. "A day8 or two
since, while he was away down to the
beach, the dog disappeared, and it is be
lieved that the original owner has him.
Mr. Hacheney will not invest any more
money in condemned dogs, but will keep
a sharp lookout for the one stolen from
He Saved toe State Moxet. Mr.
George S. Downing, superintendent of the
fctate penitentiary at Salem, was in the
city yesterday, en route for Astoria with
William Llngren, a 15-year man who is
v anted there as a witness in the criminal
action of the state vs. John Peterson.
Mr. Downing Is very proud of his record
during the past two years. That he
saved 515.000 on the general appropriation,
when nearly all other state institutions
ran behind, he thinks is something to be
proud of. Not only was Mr. Downing
highly complimented upon the condition
of the penitentiary by the joint legisla
te committee, but by the Marlon county
grand jury also.
The Evil Dat Put Orr. Persons who
hav not made their income tax returns
are feeling easy, now that it Is considered
certain that the time for making such re
turns has been extended to April 13. Those
who have hurried up, and got this painful
t-slness off their hands, arc still more at
their ease, for the others will keep put
ting the thing off day after day. till the
extension of time is coming to an end,
ami will then be in as great a rush as
they have been for the past week or two.
The collector of internal revenue expects
to hae a breathing spell for a while, but
is certain there will be a rush when the
wind-up comes, and he has to send in tne
Waiting for Official News. The
bridge commission is not quite certain
what effect the passage of Long's bridge
b.ll by the legislature is to have on it, but
It is inclined to think that it is Intended
to put an end to its official existence.
That's what other people know. Secre
tary Pittlnger has sent for a certified
copy of the act, in order that It may as
certain what Its fate is to be. The com
mission hus only fairly got settled in its
r.-v. quarters in the City Hall, and. In
n-.tipatlon of a short tenure of office,
u.J not furnish the rooms very lavishly.
Getting Ready for Election. School
C .e-k Allen was out yesterday looking for
iu t.s to lease as polling places for the
ele t-on of school director, which is to
take place on Monday, March 11. A meet
ing of the school botird will be held on the
evening of March C, at 7:90 o'clock, to
choose judges and clerks of election.
General business will be transacted at
t.ils meeting, and thore will be no regular
meeting on the Friday after. At the
election, the taxpayers will vote on the
question of placing tolls on vehicles cross
ing ihe bridges which are now free.
The Centcrt War Books. The Ore
gonlan now has a nice supply of these
books, bound in full cloth, for sale at the
small price of $S. If they are to be mailed
t3 ou, add 58 cents for postage. This
same history of the war, when sold In
book form by the Century Company, sold
for $20. When this supply Is exhausted, it
w il undoubtedly be the last opportunity
to get them through The Oregonlan. We
also have a few of Napoleon bound in
cloth, for sale at $2 59; also 50 cents to oc
added for postage.
Senator, Stats. Senator Dolph
seems to bear up very well under his late
defeat. He 1 about town much as usual,
and he always talks and acts as If noth
ing tr. usual had happened. He was seen
esteruay. and asked if he were going
back to Washington. He said: "Xo. I am
not There is no business to call me
there I am a citizen of Oregon, and am
go.r.g io remain in the state and practice
law "
This Is Ask Wkdnesdat. At Trinity
church today, the first day of Lent, com
monly called Ash Wednesday, there will
be, at 11 A. M.. Litany, sermon and cele
bration f the Holy Eucharist; at 730,
there will be evensong and an address by
the rector. All are cordially invited to
the servicee.
Parties desiring offices in The Oregon
lan budding, may inquire of Portland
Trust Company of Oregon. N'o. 123 First
street, or the superintendent In the build-lnr.
Arrested xx Yamhill County. J. T.
Fryer and A. J. Edson, arrested yester
day at Carlton, Yamhill county, by Con
stable Connor, charged with obtaining
money under false pretenses, will have" a
hearing today. Israel Allen, living at
Reedvllle, is the prosecuting witness.
When brought to Portland, both men
were able to furnish $500 bail and thus
escaped passing the night in jaiL
For a Division of Property. The tak
ing of testimony in a suit for a division
or the estate of Mrs'. Philenda Terwllllger,
between tne Green heirs and the Richard
son' heirs, was begun yesterday before
George H. Durham, master in chancery.
The evioence submitted Is mostly "docu
mentary, and the taking of It will, it is
thought, not occupy more than three or
four days.
They Got Certificates. In addition
to the list of persons printed a few days
ago as having successfully passed the late
quarterly examination for teachers in the
public schools, certificates were granted
to' Miss Clara Brown and Miss Gertrude
Edith L. Peake. The meeting con
ducted by this gifted woman last night
was one of great power. She preaches
tonight at ths First United Presbyterian
church. Sixth and Montgomery. Come.
Colonel If. B. Baker, a veteran of the
late war, died at the insane asylum at
Salem last Saturday, and was buried at
Forest Grove yesterday.
Ash Wednesdat. Social religious serv
ice at the Unitarian chapel this evening:
theme, "Symbolic and Real Repentance."
Plant Now. Roses, carnations, pansles.
Prices very low at Burkhardt Bros.'
Ex-3Inyor of Portland, anil a "Worthy
nnd Honored. Clttzcu.
Mr. Philip Wasserman, a pioneer resi
dent of this city, and one largely Identi
fied with the business interests of Port
land for many years, died at his resi
dence. 593 Davis street, yesterday morning,
after an illness of several weeks. Five
years ago he had an .operation performed
for cancer on his tongue, and, "while it
proved In a measure successful, Ijls nerv
ous system since then had been so badly
affected that It finally brought about a
complication of physical troubles. The im
mediate cause of death was heart failure.
He had been ill about one month, and yes
terday morning he experienced a severe
attack of his ailment, from the effects of
which he never rallied, his death taking
place at 10 o'clock.
Phillip Wasserman was a native of
Bavaria, born in December, 1S28. and
came to this country in his early youth.
Attracted to the Pacific ooast In the ear
lier days of the gold excitement, he first
located in San Francisco, thence going to
Sonora, where he lived for some time.
Later he went to Olympla, Wash., and
engaged in nusiness. In 1S5S he came to
Portland, joining with his brother Her
man in the tobacco and cigar business.
He made this city his home ever since.
The history of Mr. Wasserman in Port
land is the record of a busy man. He was
actively engaged in mercantile pursuits
until 18D2, when he retired from participa
tion In affairs, and since has led a quiet
life. He was a man who won the respect
and admiration of all who knew him. In
public affairs he always took a deep In
terest, and he held several positions of
trust and responsibility. In 1S74 he was
elected mayor of the city, serving with
great credit his term of two years. He
was also a member of the legislature of
the state many years ago, and also faith
fully served this district as a school di
rector. Mr. Wasserman was a great
friend to the children, particularly among
those of his own sect, who delighted in
calling him "Uncle Phil." On numerous
occasions during the holiday season he
would have a merry
,- troop of these chU-
give a profusion of toys.
He leaves a widow and five children
Mrs. Alice Hausbman, the eldest, the wife
of Police Commissioner Henry Haussman;
Milton, James, Gertrude and Edna to
mourn the loss of a loving husband and
father. His eldest son, Samuel, died a
number of years ago, just as he was ap
proaching manhood, and his loss was a
sad bereavement to hts parents.
The funeral of Mr. Wasserman will take
place Thursday morning al 10 o'clock at
the family residence, and the body will
be Interred at the Beth Israel (Jewish)
Honors for Major Telfer and 3Ir.
Dnnnc Some Reappointment!.
Appointments on the general staff of the
Oregon National Guard are pouring in,
and Adjutant-General Mitchell is kept
busy filling out commissions. The appoint
ment of Major G. F. Telfer as inspector
general gives a great deal of satisfaction
in this city, -nd particularly to Colonel
Mitchell, who personally solicited the ap-J
pointraent rrom the governor, me major
is an old First regiment man. He was
elected second lieutenant of company A
after serving faithfully in the ranks, in
December, l&SS, and in February of the
following year he was elected first lieu
tenant and regimental adjutant. In July,
1S92, Lieutenant Telfer was elected major
of the first battalion. First regiment, and
served in that capacity until about a year
ago, when he resigned because of his re
moval to Albany. Colonel Telfer was
formerly manager of the firm of Lewis &
Dryden, In this city, but now has charge
of Knapp, Burrell & Co.'s establishment
at Albany.
Captain David M. Dunne, the new commissary-general,
has never seen actual
service in the National Guard, but he Is
a great admiror of the organization, and
has done much to further its interests.
He was a member of the board of county
commlssioners at the time the present
Armory was built, and took an actlv'e in
terest in the work at the time.
Captain Hiram E. Mitchell has been re
appointed brigade quartermaster, and will
also act as assistant adjutant-general on
the brigade stall'. Captain L. E. Jones has
also been reappointed as Inspector of small
arms practice, and Is already m posses
sion of his commission. It is expected
that Colonel F. B. Drake will be retained
in his position as judge-advocate-general,
on the governor's staff. He has done effi
cient service, and National Guardsmen
generally are desirous of seeing him re
Mr. II. Goldsmith Entertains the Orc
Kon Camera Club.
The Oregon Camera Club held an en
joyable meeting in Its rooms in the First
National bank building last evening, and
entertained a large number of friends and
invito guests. The special feature of the
evcLtng was the display of Hawaiian
photographs, made by Mr. H. Goldsmith,
an enthusiastic amateur. The views had
been transferred to lantern slides, and
were magnified and projected upon a hugo
white canvass by means of a stereoptleon.
There is a freshness and novelty about
these views that renders them far more
attractive than stock pictures. Perhaps
the perspective is not always exact, and
there are occasional blurs, or "ghosts."
on the plate, but an amateur's work with
out these natural signs would indeed be
uninteresting. It must be said of the ma
jority of Mr. Goldsmith's pictures, how
ever, that they are exceptionally good,
and show excellent taste, and those who
saw them last evening were not slow in
expressing their admiration.
The club has now a membership of
nearly GO, and they are nearly all en
thusiasts. These occasional meetings,
when photographs are exchanged, and
discussions invited as" to the best methods
In "snap-shootlnir," are becoming very
popular, and scarcely a month passes but
that new recruits seek admission to th
magic circle. Whenever a member ab
sents himself on a trip, his return is
eagerly awaited, for he is sure to bring
some treasure that will add to the interest
of the next meeting. While the club Is
,still young, the rooms are already prettily
decorated with views from almost every
country on the globe, and they are all the
work of amateurs.
Law Regrulntinsr Practice of Medicine
and Surgery.
The bill for an act to regulate the prac
tice of medicine and surgery In this state,
and to license physicians and sur
geons, which was passed by both branches
of the legislature and signed by the gov
ernor, has become a law, as it entertained
an emergency clause declaring that it
shall be in full force and effect after its
approval by the governor.
It provides that the governor shall ap
point a board of six examiners, consisting
of three from the school of regulars, two
hameopaths, and one eclectic, who shall
be known as the state medical examining
board, who shall be learned and skilled in
the theory and practice of medicine and
At the request of the governor, the Port
land Medical Society has nominated 12 al
lopaths, from whom he shall select three
members of the board to represent the
regulars. The nominees are as follows:
J. D. Fenton, K. A. J. Mackenzie, W. H.
Wells, W. H. Saylor. C. C. Smith. F.
Cauthorn, C.H.Wheeler, O.S. Blnswanger,
A. J. Glcsy, S. E. Josephl and Richard
Kelly, of Portland, and I. D. Pruett, of
The examining board shall hold meetings
for examination on the first Tuesday of
January and July of each year, alternate
ly In Eastern and Western Oregon, pro
vided that the first meeting be held at
Portland within CO days after the appoint
ment and qualification of said board. The
board shall keep a record of all its pro
ceedings, and show a record of all appli
cants for license, together with their
reglstershall also show whether such appli
cants shall have spent in the study and
practice of medicine and surgery, and the
name and location of all institutions
granting such applicants degrees, etc. The
register shall also show when such appli
cant was rejected or licensed under the
act, and it shall be prima facie evidence
of all matters therein recorder.
Persons who have a license from the
present board are considered as practic
ing physicians under the act, and the only
thing required of them Is to make appli
cation to the secretary of the new board,
inclosing their license, before April 1. All
other persons desiring to practice medi
cine or surgery in this state must make
application and submit to examination,
both scientific and practical, and of suf
ficient severity to test the candidates vir
tues to practice. If the examination is
satisfactory, the board shall grant a li
cense by the consent of not less than four
members. The board may refuse or re
voke a license for unprofessional or dis
honorable conduct, with the right of the
party aggrieved to appeal to the state
circuit court and the supreme court.
The words unprofessional or dishonor
able conduct are declared by the act to
First The procuring, or aiding or abet
ting in procuring, a criminal abortion.
Second The employment' of what are
popularly known as "cappers" or "steer
crs." Third The obtaining of any fee on the
assurance that a manifestly Incurable dis
ease can be permanently cured.
Fourth The willful betraying of a pro
fessional secret.
Fifth All advertising of medical busi
ness in which untruthful and improbable
statements arc made.
Sixth AH advertising of any medicines,
or of any means whereby the monthly
Perjous 01 women c-n
periods of women can be regulated, or the
j i f sutnrcBd
Seventh Conviction of any offense In
volving moral turpitude.
Eigth Habitual intemperance.
Any person practicing medicine or sur
gery within this state after the first day
of April, 1SS3, without first having ob
tained the license herein provided for, or
contrary to the provisions of this act,
shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor,
and upon conviction thereof shall
be punished by a fine of not
less than fifty ($30) dollars nor more
than one hundred ($100) dollars, or by im
prisonment in the county jail not les-'S
than 10 nor more than 90 days, or by both
such fine and imprisonment. All such
fines shall be paid Into the state treasury
for the use and benefit of the common
schools. Any person shall be regarded as
practicing within the meaning of this act
who shall append the letters "M. D." or
"M. B." to his or her name, or for a fee
prescribe, direct or recommend for the use
of any person, any drug, or medicine or
agency for the treatment, care or relief
of any wound, fracture or bodily injury.
Infirmity or disease; provided, however,
the act shall not apply to dentists in the
practice of their dental profession. Jus
tices of the peace and the respective mu
nicipal courts shall have jurisdiction of
violations of the provisions of this act.
It shall be the duty of the respective
county or district attorneys to prosecute
all violations of this act. In cases of ap
peals to the circuit court, as hereinbefore
provided. It shall be the duty of the dis
trict attorney of the county wherein such
appeal shall be tried to repiescnt said
board upon said appeal. And in all cases
of appeal to the supreme court under the
provisions of this act. the attorney-general
shall represent said board upon such
A Colored Veteran and Ills Unwar
ranted Arrest.
Joseph Clark, a colored veteran soldier
and member of the G. A. R., was for a
second time acquitted of the charge of
vagrancy In the municipal court yester
day. Clark is a cook by trade, but is
now out of work on account of ihe hard
times. There seems to be something be
neath the persecution of Clark that has
not yet come to the surface, and Chief
Mlnto proposes to Investigate the matter.
Members of the Grand Army of the Re
public have also interested themselves,
and will demand that some inquiry be
made to ascertain the reason of Clark's
arrest. It Is probable that the police com
missioners will have the matter also
brought to their notice and an investiga
tion asked.
George Brookmiller, a youth employed
in the tailoring establishment of Borqulst
& Refiling, is held on two charges of lar
ceny preferred by his employers. He was
arrested yesterday, and will have an ex
amination today.
Two young boys, Marshall and Robinson
by name, are charged with the larceny
of a lot of clothing belonging to mem
bers of the Willamette Rowing Club.
They will have a hearing Thursday.
The examination of Peter Dolan, for
assaulting his brother with an ax, went
over until tomorrow.
Union Meetings.
Rev. J. Suramerfield Bitler. vrho tvlll
conduct the revival meetings of the Meth
odist church union, is expected to arrive
from Cleveland. O.. Friday evening next
and open the services Sunday in Centenary
church. Committees on music, publication
and general arrangements have been ap
pointed from the pastors of the churches
forming the union. A choir of 56 voices
has been arranged for. which includes
some of the best singers of the various
churches, and will be under the leader
ship of TV. E. Burke. The following are
the churches and pastors who compose the
Sell wood. Rev. A. S- Mulligan; Trinity,
Rev. C. A. Lewis: Mount Tabor Villa,
Rev. J. W. Horn: Mount Tabor, Rev. Dr.
Harrington; TVoodlawn. Rev. Dr. Hines;
University. Rev. H. N. Rounds; Centen
nary. Rev. J. X. Denison; St. Paul's, Rev.
J. M. McDonald; Grace, Rev. H. Rasmus;
Clarke. Rev. S. W Stryker.
Rev. Dr Gue, of Portland, will be chatr-
man and general adviser. The meetings
are expected to embrace the whole city.
After holding services for some time in
Centenary church, Rev. Bitler will go to
the other churches of the union. All the
Epworth Leagues of the city are expected
to take part in work among the young
people. A meeting of the Centenary
League was held Tuesday evening, and it
was decided to call a meeting of the vari
ous leagues at the parlors of Centenary
church for next Tuesday evening, when all
the lines of work will be decided on.
Mr. Mnlfonl MnUes n Correction nnd
Statement of Interest to Insurers.
PORTLAND, Feb. 26. (To The Orego
nlan.) The Weekly Underwriter, an in
surance newspaper of recognized standing,
now in its 26th year, published in Its is
sue of December 22 the following news
"Ten companies carrying lines on the
life of the late James Dugan, of Salem,
Mass., aggregating $190,000, have compro
mised. The other six cases, aggregating
over $100,000, are not settled. Mr. Dugan
died In June, 1S93. It appeared that he had
failed, and had taken most of the policies
shortly before his death, and suicide was
And again In its issue of December 20,
1S3J, appeared the following:
"The amounts adjusted in the case of
the late James Dugan, of Salem, Mass.,
mentioned in this paper last week, are:
Massachusetts Mutual and John Hancock
Mutual Life, 520,000 each; State Mutual
Life. $33,000; Mutual Life of New York,
$55,000; Home Life, $15,000: New England
Mutual Life and Berkshire Life, $10,000
"A policy of $10,000 was paid in full by
the Manhattan Life.
'The amounts in litigation are: Equit
able Life. $50,000; National Life of Ver
mont, $15,000; Mutual Benefit Life and
Northwestern Mutual Life, $25,000 each:
Aetna Life, $10,000. These companies al
lege fraud, the Equitable charging not
only suicide, but also false representa
tions In the application of Mr. Dugan."
With no knowledge of the facts except
the above clippings from a journal of
established reputation, I Inserted an ar
ticle in The Oregonlan, giving the list of
Mr. Dugan's Insurance as above, and in
dicating which companies contested, com
promised or paid in full. I was subse
quently advised that the Mutual Benefit
policy had lapsed prior to Mr. Dugan's
death by the non-payment of premium,
that it was therefore not in force when
Mr. Dugan died, and consequently pay
ment was refused; this correction was
promptly attested by me in your columns.
I am now advised that the Aetna con
test was on the same grounds, and I am
glad to make the same correction in their
In this connection, as considerable com
ment has been made from a number of
companies named in my advertisement, I
deem It proper to here state that when a
life Insurance company refuses to pay a
claim, and accepts litigation, its action be
comes public, and I seo no Impropriety In
publicly noticing It; but I had no desire to
assail any of these companies, and If the
statements of the Weekly Underwriter
were inaccurate I regret any misconcep
tion which may have been caused by my
The purpose of my advertisement was,
of course, to show that the Manhattan
had paid Its claim In 'full where other
companies did not, but more especially
to demonstrate forcibly the desirability of
a policy free from restrictions and condi
tions such a policy as the Manhattan
issues. Nearly all life insurance compa
nies place in their Insurance contracts
more or less of limitations as to residence,
travel, occupation, habits or cause of
death (Includ'ng suicide): a violation of
iumi iui tujiiL-ci. j. uUjWi question me
right of any con.pan'y to insert as many
restrictions in its insurance contracts as
the insured will accept, but I believe that
Insurance should Insure without any "ifs"
of "buts," and I count myself fortunate
in representing the company that Intro
duced the incontestable clause in Ameri
can life insurance, and has eliminated
from insurance contracts those restrict
ive clauses which make contests possible
on grounds other than fraud or non-payment
of premium.
True, the claims contested by reason of
these restrictive clauses constitute a very
small percentage of the total claims paid,
but such a reflection brings little comfort
to the heirs who suffer by these contests.
I have full confidence that any good
life insurance company will promptly and
squarely pay what It contracts to pay. I
submit, however, that a contract to pay,
"provided" certain rules and regulations
are complied with. Introduces an element
of doubt which cannot exist where the
insurance contract Is free from these con
ditions. The insurance contract offered by the
Manhattan Life Insurance Company is
absolutely free from any of these condi
tions, and, with all due deference to other
companies that retain these restrictive
clauses, from which so many contested
claims have arisen, I consider the Man
hattan policy as, par excellence, Insurance
that Insures.
S. E. MULFORD. Manager,
Oregonlan Building.
Mr. Strnt ton's Funeral.
The funeral of Mr. Milton A. Stratton,
of the East Portland National bank, who
died very suddenly Sunday afternoon, took
place yesterday afternoon, from his resi
dence at 82 East Tenth street. A brief
and impressive service was conducted at
the house by Rev. T. L. Eliot, of the Uni-
Opened Yesterday
And will place
Novelties in
Latest things in Lace, Silk, Chiffon
and Qaufre effects, comprising novel
combinations in Berthas, Capes.Yokes,
Fronts, etc.
A choice line of
Venice Collarettes
(Plauen Goods)
In the newest effects
Ranging in price from
Another shipment of
Hats and Caps
For girls and boys. Attractive in
style and prices.
Our assortment of Scotch Dimi.ies is very choice and large.
tarian church, who spoke In appropriate
terms of the high character of the de
ceased. Following the services the re
mains were conveyed to Rlverview ceme
tery. The services were attended by the
relatives and friends of the family. Nu
merous floral tributes were placed on the
elegant casket containing the remains,
and at the cemetery the grave was almost
concealed beneath the flowers.
But will sell the other. A party owns
a very desirable residence site on Portland
Heights, containing more than a block,
which can be had for $1500. This we want
to sell because the owner Is unable to Im
prove it as it should be. They also own
a large residence site, SOxlOO feet, on the
very top of the most sightly portion or
Hansen's addition, near the Sunnyslde
motor line. This we want to hold, but if
we fail to sell the piece first described,
then we will let it go for $1300. It Is cheap
it is desirable. It will make a gem of
a home, and If we do sell it the lucky
buyer will find that It is so situated that
he will experience little difficulty in dis
posing of It, In case he should wish to do
so. For particulars see
207 and 209 Stark Street.
American belles our American
How sweet Is the story their beauty tells
They are wise belles, too, for It is their
To use every day their SOZODONT,
Which sweetens breath and keeps teeth
No wonder we're proud of our American
Suit the people, because they are tired
of bitter doses, with the pain and grill
ing that usually follow. Carter's Little
Liver Pills. One pill a dose.
When Baby tt&s sick, we g.7e her CattorlA.
When she was & Child, she cried for Castoria.
"When sho became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
Wfcaa she had Children, sho gave than Castoria.
Borqulst & RoffUng 231 wash, st.
Up to February 28tli,
A reduction
Of 10 per cent.
Has been made
In our prices
On Winter Goods
231 Washington st.
Labbe Building
w 'L'e"??ttft
Borqui8t &. Reffl ing,
Indsendsnt of all Fin Insuransa Combinations.
TTns JMlWOtin for thp nrotwlnn nt Ifs nnltpv.
holders; J150,(KKi reinsurance reserve.
Eleven years or unparalleled prosperity.
A tlatterlng- increase in assets and net surplus
daring lb94.
Policy-holders in other companies
contemplating: a cliatiKe In company
will consult their best interests by
applying iov special rates at this
(Ill Chamber of Commerce.
E. L. HEED Affent
ff3Sio policies ISMitd on mills, factories
or extra hazardous risk'.
Marquam Bide:, Rooms 303, 301. 302.
Vitalized Air for Painless Extracting.
Best work; lowest rates. Rooms 19 and 20
Hamilton, 121 Third street, near Alder.
Write for Special Cash Price List.
Advance styles of
; Spring; Capes
I Also Additional High Novelties in
I Fancy Silk Waists
Separate Skirts
Tai!orMade Suits
Comprising some of the choicest
effects received so far.
In our Art Department
New Florentine Silks
New Japanese Crepes
I New Art Denims
1 All verv nrettv.
Cor. First arid. QfaiqlaLill
Garpets, Eujrs, Paperhaninsa; Lace, Silk and
Chenille Curtains 3verythiug will
be sacrificed vrithout reserve.
Jos. L. "Walter, Manager.
14G Front Street, next Esmond Hotel.
Sell the following: articles:
Pcnrlinc, 1-lb. lilis.n ......... .10c
Gold-Dust Powder, 3-lb. pkgx.-Oc
100 lbs DryGrannlatcd Snjrnr $4.75 I
I Best Family Floor, uul $2.15 j
iJaiian Tea. per lb
Green Coffee, per lb. ... .
. . . .20c I
....20c j
I Fresh Sweet Bntter. rolls.... SOo
Ivory Soap, per liar. ......... .7c
Sapolio, per bar. ............ .7o
Having been appointed sole resident
agents of. the
Fire Association of Philadelphia
All indorsements and other business
of the company should be presented to
them for valid consent at their office,
room 10 Worcester building, Portland,
Liflprnri fHanufactQring Co.
Donkey Engines for Losginjr,
Mininsr and Contracting-.
U. ja. HITHUI?, Sales Hgent.
Erie City iroi Wote
Boilers and Engines.
J. pi. HRTKUR & CO., Soles Agents.
J. A. Fay aid Ejao
Yood-workinj? Machinery,
a. 1. HRTHUR MHCHIpEHY CO., Soles Agent
.10 FIRST ST.,
"ft -JCtTAftftS r ftJWft'
Heiula;etUo Stomach, liver and bowels
and purity th Wool.
lupous Tatu!o are tha best medlclna
ksonnfar InJueB'.loa. biliousness. heaJ
nclif, constlp&tlon, dys peps', chroclc liver
troubles, itlzzinoss. bsl complexion, dys
entery, oCentvo brratft. and all dlsordsrs
ef the-rtomacSi, liver and bowels.
Hipans Tnbule contain nnthln? Injurious
to tno most riellcato constitution. Ars
pleasant to Uk, s.'e, effectual, and give
iminfdlcts relief.
Price, 60: per tor. May be ordered
thraugn nearest Jrnglit, or by mall.
3ne!l, Uritshu fc W'dard Co., Portland,
Or., eoreral nganti
"Wntclies. Diamond. Jewelry.
Silver-ware. Koveltie. Prices
to nuit the times. UTO Morri
son St., Bet. Third and Fourth
pain, cures congestion and allays inflammation
S- O
A.11 Styles
Negligee Shirts, SI;
-A -A
rrom Business
Ihe Original & Genuine
Imparts the most delicious taste and zest to
Hot A; Cold Meats
lake None but Lea & Perrins.
Signature on every bottle of original & genuine.
-John Dnncan?o Sons, New ITorli
; FiheGalf&KAhsakm
Over One Million People wear tho
W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes
AH our shoes ars equally satisfactory
They give the best value for the money.
They equal custom shoes in style and fit.
Th:ir wearing qualities are unsurpassed.
The prices arc uniform, stamped on solo.
From Si to S3 saved over other mekes.
If your dealer cannot suppr you vre can. Sold by
EffKcrt, Tonns &. Co.. 120-131 3d St.
llo&covr & Co., East Fifth Street.
Cement, Plaster. Ralls, Tinulntcs,
Chemical, IIujth, ISugrgln;?, Etc.
Portland. Tacoma, San FrnncIco
Liverpool. Valparaiso, Xew York
Australia, Calcutta.
What is Drudgery?
Washing Powder,
Tlie Dekum Buildinor
Cor. Third and Washington sts.. room 23,
fourth fioor. Take the elevator.
OB, e a
snd ar. He 169 71rsi it.
a,:qcL Paterrs
Ontiug: Shirts, 75c.
Qsr Seeoijd
tefc3 Sw
and IgpASSs glyyCi y
Karoblts. ixflilAj-.i
m mE
SKfe3... ... 1K
5(1 jj MONARCH