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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOKNINGFORSGpNIAtt, THUESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1900.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
COBXRAXS THEATER tWcshlnstoa street)
Evening, "Hottest Coon In Dixie."
Death op P. M. Cochrane. At Dundee,
Scotland, on December 14, P. M. Coch
rane passed away to the great majority,
at the ripe .age jat 79. He was a aibrchant
there and a director of all the Scottish
companies here, including the Oregonlan
railway. He resided In Portland during
ISO. for six months, particularly to report
upon the "Villard railway lease, then about
to be consummated. He was the only
director who opposed that lease, and, both
by cables and letters, urged the Scotch
directors to hold on to their railway in
Oregon, and predicted if they did leave
It to Mr. VUlard, serious consequences
would follow, but Mr. Cochrane's advice
was sot acted upon. Mr. Cochrane was a
director of the Dundee Mortgage and
Dundee Investment companies, and made
many friends while at Portland. He was
French vice-consul at Dundee for 54
years, and filled many positions of high
standing In that city. One of his daugh
ters lias been a permanent resident of
Portland for 19 3 ears, and Is married to
"William Denholm, of this city.
Inquests. An inquest, held yesterday
morning on the body of Thomas Brlo
dy, a Catholic priest, developed the fact
that -Ihe cause of death was apoplexy. He
was a native of Ireland, and nearly 70
years of age. An inquest was held in
the afternoon to inquire into the cause
of death of T. Sakai, a Japanese laborer.
Deceased was working with a eteam
ehovel gang, a quarter of a mile east of
Xatourell, when lie was caught in a
sliding bank of gravel. Foreman C.
NIollstet testified that Sakai had been
warned of the coming slide, and started
to run from under It, but became "rat
tled" and ran back. The Jury decided
that ao one was to Wame in the matter.
OOITKTRT HOUD-TJP REPORTED. A hold
up story reached the police second-hand
yesterday, and they have serious doubts
as to its authenticity. A friend of one
George Reynolds said Reynolds told him
he had been held up by two robbers on the
Sandy road at 8:36 yesterday morning
and robbed of $TL He was driving into
town, and, at a point 6ome three mileB
out, two Tnen appeared from the brush
end leveled revolvers at him, ondering
him to throw up his hands. Reynolds
neglected to moke himself known at the
police station, though in Portland shortly
after the hold-up. The case, however, Is
Payino Licenses Eaklt. Notwithstand
ing that the council allows 10 days' grace
In the matter of paying licenses, which
become due on the 11th of the month,
quite a number of saloon men called at
the chy treasurer's office and paid their
licenses yesterday. Henry Brandes was
the first of the restaurant men to pay
his quadrupled license, and he put a good
face on tie matter, but he would have
been better pleased If he had got off as
easy as the druggists. Something over
52000 was taken in yesterday for licenses.
Odd FemjOws' Presentation.: A gold
watch and chain were presented to Past
Grand John Rabyor. at a meeting of
Samaritan lodge, I. O. O. F., last even
ing. Thomas Devlin made the presenta
tion speech in a pheasant manner, dwell
ing on Mr. Rabyor's efficient services as
past grand for two terms. The recipient
of the gift, although somewhat taken
aback, replied in terms which showed
deep feeling and a high appreciation of
the gift The meeting of the lodge was
Jap Acquitted. L Tatishi, the Jap who
was pursued by a mob on Third street
Christmas eve, was yesterday acquitted of
the charge of assault and battery, which
liad bung over him ever since. He proved
to Judge Hennessys satisfaction that so
far from attacking one WilHam Camp
bell, he really did his best to separate the
combatants, Campbell and two other Japs.
The real Jap who thumped Campbell has
evidently lost bimself in the Japanese'
colony at the North End.
North End Thieves Convicted. Mary
X. Daly and Annie Burrows were yes
terday convicted of stealing $15 from Mike
Hayes. The Daly woman was sentenced
to 11 months In the county Jail and the
other, throe months. Haes had visited
the women's apartments In the North End
'and missed his money shortly after. Fan
nie Riley, another of the same class, was
held to answer before the grand jury for
the alleged Tobbery of 528 and a 'watch
from Charles Alpine.
Injured bt a Runawat. Ralph W.
Feeney, owner of several trucks, is laid
Tip at his home, 405 Nineteenth street.
North, as a result of Injuries received
while trying to stop a runaway truck
team on Front street He was caught
between the hubs of the moving truck
and a stationary dray, while on the
ground hanging to the lines. His body
and limbs are severely bruised, and his
physician regards his escape from broken
bones a miracle.
Armorer Remembered Armorer J. F.
McCormick, of the Armory, received from
company F, of iiso local militia, last even
ing, a fine armorer's cap The token was
an expression of the gratitude felt by the
members of the company for the many
(faithful services rendered by Armorer
McCormick fn his ofllclal capacity. It was
quite a surprise to him, as there seems
, but little time for considering kindnesses
n the bustle of drills, etc, incident to life
at the Armory.
Saved bt the Jatt.ttr. A cocaine fiend,
named Reilly, who tried to hang himself
at the city jail night before last, has
t gotten over the nervous "strain result
ing from his attempt, and Is still awaiting
trial for having cocaine in his possession.
If It were not for Jailer -Moore, however,
' Reilly would now be a remains, as he
was about to finish the job of hanging
himself to a nail In the wall, using a
handkerchief as a rope. He is a physical
"Who Offered the Flour? Some gener
ous citizen last Friday called up the Sis
ters convent at Mount Tabor on the tel-
I ephone and offered to make a donation of
flour, asking the Sisters to send for it.
Evidently the address was misunderstood,
for, upon application. It was learned that
no one at the store designated had made
such an offer. Of. course, the Sisters are
v anxious now to find the man who of
fered the holiday remembrance.
Witti Tact the "Veii Next Sunday
morning at 10 o'clock, the ceremony of re
ligious profession will take place at the
convent of the Sister Adorers of the Pre
cious Blood, Mount Tabor. One novice
will take her religious vows. Archbishop
Christie will preside and preach the ser
mon. Mom. Valiant do la Croix, for
merly professor in the Boston conserva
tory of music, will sing jn public in Port
land for the first time.
Or especial interest to the public is the
announcement of "Woodard, Clarke &
Co., on the second page of this issue,
established in Portland 26 years ago and
always enterprising. The growth of their
business since inaugurating what are
generally known as cut rates four years
ago has been phenomenal. Advantage
should be taken of their special sale by
every reader of this paper.
Sn-eakthtef Gets a Tear. Jlmmie
Hope, alias Holland, was sentenced to a
year in the county jail yesterday by
Judge Hennessy for stealing an overcoat,
the property of J. S. Burden. The gar
ment bad been taken from a North End
saloon and pawned close by. The police
returned It to the owner.
Attention residents Sunnyslde, Mount
Tabor and vicinity! TYe call for and de
liver orders, Mondays, Wednesdays and
Fridays. Family accounts solicited. F.
Dresser & Co, Portland's greatest gro
cery, 329-331 Washington street
Forty head of work horses and driving
horses for sale, 151 Sixth street, north,
near Union depot
Mrs. Rose Bdoch-Bauer, soloist at
Symphony concert, Friday night
David M. Dunne & Co.'s office removed
to factory, corner 19th and Sherlock ave.
Or. telephone 137.
Stmphont Concert Friday night Mar
Ftrst Christian Church. The annual
business meeting of the First Christian
church will be held this evening in the
chapel, on Park and Cplumbia streets. A
prayer and praise service will begin at
7:30 P. M., followed by the reports from
committees and departments and the elec
tion of officers.
Closset &. Devers' Loss The damage
by the fire at Closset & Devers' estab
lishment was understated in the mention
of fires for the year, made yesterday.
Their stock was valued at $65,000; they
t ere insured for $45,000, and they were
paid about $43,000 by the companies.
Beethoven's Fifth Symphony Friday
night, Marquam Grand.
IN THE SEVERAL COURTS.
Can City Caacn Be Appealed to Cir
The question of the right to appeal to
the state circuit court from the decision
of the municipal judge in a city case,
was argued and submitted before Judge
George yesterday by Aicorneys Bernstein
& Cohen, and Deputy City Attorney Duni
way. The point was raised some time ago
in the case of the City of Portland against
Jo Tip, and was continued until yesterday
to allow a full presentation of authorities.
Under the new city charter the city
authorities maintain thar there is no ap
peal, but that irregularities in a proceed
ing may be reviewea, ana xnat u an docu
ments are legally drawn and all .proceed
ings in connection with a case regular,
the decision of the municipal court in a
city case ends it
The city charter provides that the mu
nicipal judge shall try all cases for the
violation of a city ordinance and criminal
causes. The olty charter of 1893 states:
"Appeals shall be allowed from all final
judgments and convictions rendered in the
municipal court" The new charter say3
nothing whatever upon the subject.
Mr. Bernstein argued that It was con
trary to tho following section of the con
stitution of Oregon to deprive a defendant
of the right of appeal:
"All judicial power, authority and ju
risdiction nqt vested by this constitution
or by laws consistent therewith, exclusive
ly in some other court, shall belong to
the circuit courts, and they shall have
appellate Jurisdiction and supervisory con
trol over the county courts and all other
inferior courts, officers and tribunals."
Counsel also read the following section
of the code as bearing upon the question:
"When jurisdiction is, by., the -organic
law of this state, or by this code or any
other statute, conferred on a court or
judicial officers, all the means to carry
it Into effect are also given, and In the
exercise of the jurisdiction, if the course
of proceeding be not specifically pointed
out by this code, any suitable process or
mode of proceeding may be adopted which
may appear most conformable with the
spirit of this code."
It was urged that the supreme court has
decided that there was no appeal from
the municipal court where it was not pro
vided for by statute, but Mr. Bernstein
asserted that the constitutional question
had not been presented nor passed upon
in that case.
Mr. Duniway read all of the opinions
of the Oregon supreme court bearing upon
the subject, and argued that the legisla
ture has power to confer certain author
ity upon the municipal court irrespective
of the right of appeal, and contended that
the present city charter in this respect
was not contrary to the constitution. He
also read many decisions of courts in
other states, which he asserted were ren
dered in cases similar to the present
The opposition to appeals is that by the
time the trial Is reached in the upper
court the witnesses have gone away, or
that something else occurs to prevent the
conviction of the defendant This, how
ever, has not always happened, as con
victions In appealed misdemeanor cases
have taken place.
Criminal Court. - "
Judge George yesterday denied the mo
tion for a new trial In the case of P.
Briborg, convicted of larceny of $50 from
William Pierce, and ordered Briborg to ap
pear this afternoon for sentence.
The motion for a new trial in the case
of Charlie Daw, a Chteese, convicted of
selling lottery tickets, was also denied,
and he was ordered to appear this after
noon for sentence.
Ed Flannlgan, against whom there is an
information on file charging him with
larceny of $60 from William Stewart, on
November 13, was arraigned and granted
unti: next Wednesday to plead.
Charles Lawrence, charged by informa
tion with larceny In a dwelling house of
a watch, a" bracelet and two rings, the
personal property of U. G. Gingrich, was
arraigned and given time until Monday to
Huston Shannon, charged with larceny
in a dwelling-bouse, at 31 North Park
street of an overcoat, the property of Ed
Wertheimer, was arraigned and granted
until today to plead.
FIGMING FOR SLAVERY
WOMAN MISSION ART'S INDICTMENT
OF THE BOERS.
Declares They Established Spiritual
ana Mental Bondage Chaplain Gil
bert Speaks of Philippine Work.
Will Decide- Today.
In the case of D. S. Evans vs. James
Xi. Ray, an amended affidavit on arrest
was filed by plaintiffs attorney, yester
day. The defendant had filed a motion
to dismiss the writ of arrest and this mo
tion was argued before Judge George, the
case having been transferred to depart
ment No. 4 by Judge Frazer.
Counsel for defendant contended that
the record of the case did not justify the
arrest because it was not shown that the
defendant was in a position to pay the
money which It was alleged he owed.
Plaintiffs attorney argued to the contrary,
and said the statute had been followed,
and that was all that was necessary.
Judge George took the matter under ad
visement until today, at 1:30 P. M.
Petition In Bankruptcy.
A petition was filed yesterday In the
clerk's office of the United States circuit
court by Benjamin L. Ward, a merchant,
of Astoria, asking to be adjudicated a
bankrupt The liabilities are approximate
ly $20,000. He asks that household furniture
to the amount of $275 be exempt
James Bradford, of Multnomah county,
was discharged in bankruptcy, In the
United States circuit court 1
The inventory and appraisement of the
estate of Teresa Harris, deceased, was
filed. The valuation Is 57900.
The final report of L. J., L. d., p j.
and Dester Kelly, executors of the will of
Hampton Kelly, deceased, was approved.
The final account of Robert E. Davis,
executor of the will of Thomas A. Davis)
deceased, was approved.
Claims Authorised Paid.
An order was made by the United States
circuit court yesterday authorizing the re
ceiver of the East Side Railway Com
pany to pay claims assigned to W. J. Van
Schuyver & Co., amounting to $318. This
was in the nendinjr suit of Morris &
Whitehead, Bankers, vs. the East Side
A project Is under consideration for the
erection of a memorial to Simon de Mont
fort, Earl of Leicester, who, though he
played such a large part in the history of
his period, and has been termed the foun
der of the English house of commons, has
not a single public monument In his honor.
As he was killed In battle, 1265, A. D., at
Evesham, and burled there. It Is suggested
that in that little Worcestershire town
which was a parliamentary borough until
the passing of the redistribution aot of
1SS5 there should be erected an equestrian
figure of De Montfort In bronze, with sub
sidiary figures In the same material of
King Henry in. Queen Eleanor of Prov
ence, Eleanor (wife of De Montfort, and
sister of the king), and Bishop Groa
seteste, of Lincoln.
Elegant and reasonable, at Burkhardt
Bros., Twenty-third and Gllsan. Tel. 502.
If there are Americans whose sympa
thies for the Boers extend to condemna
tion of the English in the present crisis,
they should have listened to the remarks
of Miss Mary F. Farnham last evening at
the interdenominational missionary meet
ing at the First Baptist church. They
would have to be disbelieving people
again to harbor such a thought. Miss
Farnham says the Boers, nominally fight
ing for freedom, are really fighting for
slavery. That one issue of stavery, in het
estimation, is the principal source of trou
ble today In South Africa. The Transvaal
exists mainly because of British free
dom, demanded for natives in the former
Chaplain W. S. Gilbert, formerly of the
Second Oregon, and now1 pastor of Cal
vary Presbyterian" church, delivered a
talk also that was of absorbing interest
to the audience. His topic was, '.'The
Missionary Problem in the Philippines,"
under which head the chaplain made some
very pointed remarks, based on his ob
servations in those islands. These were
the only two speakers heard during tbe
Miss Farnham was eight years a mis
sionary In South Africa, where her work
and opportunities led to a close study of
all the Inhabitants of that section, partic
ularly the Boers, who have for time
past been regarded as the most difficult
element to overcome in missionary work
among the natives. She said that she
would avoid political opinions respecting
the situation. The comparison of the
Boers with the Plymouth colonists of this
country was only p'ermlsslfileby Contrast,
as 'they -radically differed in "every respect
except time and manner of hunting new
homes. The speaker explained that the
Plymouth colonists began by erecting
homes and establishing free government,
while the Cape Colony settlers began, with
a fort, which long remained before or
phanages In Europe were deprived of fe
male occupants for wives to the early
Boers, who then . began making homes.
"Freedom in every sense was the result
of Plymouth colony," bald Miss Farnham,
"while spiritual and mental bondage was
tho result of that at Cape Colony."
The Boers owe their beloved taal to the
French exiles, and their religious fervor
to the Huguenots, said the speaker.
They looked upon the native population
as no less their property than their cattle
and horses. When an effort was made
by missionaries to teach the natives, the
Boers became sO alarmed that the strong
est efforts were made to .have the mis
sionaries withdrawn. The transfer of
Cape Colony to the British resulted in
great reforms all over the country, which
were generally distasteful to the Dutch,
yet a prominent member of the race said
every one was benefited when the incubus
of the great trading company was re
moved. "The English had two problems before
them when they assumed control of that
colony educatIonof the white people and
civilization of the black. It Is the latter
that causes the great struggle today."
Miss Farnham related many facts and
circumstances connected with the work of
the London Missionary Society in its ef
forts to enlighten the Hottentots, which
were opposed bitterly by the Dutch. She
Bald the great trek of 1836-38, terminating
In the establishment of the Transvaal, was
the result mainly of the great dissatis
faction on the part of the Dutch with
tho emancipation proclamation issued by
the English all over Cape Colony settle
ments. If this was not. the .sole, .Miss
Farnham believed it -was at least one of
the important, causes.
From the time of the great trek north
ward, Miss Farnham followed the various
influences operating to keep -the people
isolated. They were in a lonely, distant
country, their language degenerated,
which left them practically without 'com
munication from the outside, as they could
poorly understand whatever literature
came In. Their only reading was the
Bible, which, the speaker said, was more
from custom and law than religious fer
vor. "Their hand was against every
man, and every man's hand wa3 against
them." Incidents of Livingstone's diffi
culties when approaching the Transvaal
border were told, arising from the fact
that the great traveler insisted on treat
ing all his black attendants as men. Miss
Farnham said the statements made by
LlvingstoneJn his. early 4ay of Dutch ten
dencies and characteristics were peculiar
ly Interesting In view of thespresent con
test The discourse then came to the immigra
ton of Uitlanders. These received the
same treatment the Boers were accus
tomed to give the natives. They were
not made slaves, but every element of
bondage the Boers could force upon them
was inflicted. "It was the Jove of slavery,
rather than love of freedom, that Insti
gated the great trek," she said.
Progress was made in missionary work
after British Influence increased, yet there
were no Boer Christians advocating native
privileges or rights. Natives could not
hold land by purchase or otherwise, buti
could only have the use of the soil underH
customs much like the old feudal tenure.
What would be the attitude of the natives
throughout the present trouble, Miss Farn
bara could not presage. She thought it
unlikely that they would evince any
friendliness for their despotic masters.
Landswere being left Idle, the natives
made to shift for themselves, and it was
feared that all the effects of missionary
teachings would be lost In some great up
rising. At the conclusion Miss Farnham
said: "In this struggle for larger liberty,
irrespective or race or color, God grant
that when the war Is over and strife is
no more, that the contending nations shall
have, but carried out the purpose of God
In Sbuth Africa." '
Situation in the Philippines.
Chaplain Gilbert said in part:
"Perhaps thegreatest question before the
American people today is the missionary
problem in the Philippine Islands. The
great work of the army is about com
pleted. We aro now face to face with
a vast obligation. We have possession
of the Philippine islands; that Is settled.
They are a part of us; they are only one
tenth as far away as was Oregon from
St Louis 30 years ago.
"We took up the war with Spain with
the purpose of giving liberty to people. We
were successful In the war, and compli
cations we little dreamed of have led us
into possession of -the Philippines a pos
session we had never thought of. Two
years ago if the question had been put
whether we wanted the Philippine islands,
there would have been very few people
said yes, we want them.' They have
come upon us. We have no right we have
110 justification whatever for ourselves
in the possession of the Philippine is
lands, except under the pledge and prom
ise that we will bring to those people
their liberty, give to them blessings and
make them like unto ourselves. We have
no right there for mere aggrandizement
We have no right to steal those islands.
We are there for the purpose of bringing
blessings, enlightenment liberty and their
rights. With this purpose, we have a
right to be there, have a duty to be there.
The question now is whether America
shall fulfill her vows to these people, or
"Our army has devastated the country.
The people have been poverty-stricken for
centuries, and we have only added to
their poverty. Their crops nave been de
stroyed for two years They are now be
reft of all hope of independence, and are.
waiting to, see what we will do with them.
It is from now on an intensely practical
iiuaaiuiitu-jr iuvuiein, not only lor me I
church of the land, but for the nation," J
wo Oqo 6QWjc?0 uab flSv Cr3S Vu3uov
iuiiuj Duaiun k
oog I JXB
NEW YORK fffi
f Everybody knows their good- 2g
III ness. They need no advertise- jm
III ment It Is only necessary to &
p state where they are to be found. g3 2g
p , , , WESELlTHEM , jg. -55-
LI07 First Street S JJ
North of Washington isg 32.
' Psl 3?
, At a
i 10 to
Value suggestions at our
The speaker called attention to the total
population of 8,000 000, the 1500 islands, the
30 tribes, and said there were about 280,
000 Mohammedans and 2.500,000 Roman
Catholic natives, tho others being tribes
men. Three lines of work were men
tioned. "First these people, must get their
property rights. You see it is a vast prob
lem, a problem of the regeneration of a
people from the very beginning. I wish
to say that the solution of this problem
in the Philippine islands must, of neces
sity, be a church problem and always will
be Giving property rights will be one
of the greatest difficulties. The lands of
the Islands are not owned by the people;
the people are poverty-stricken. They
have no idea of what property rights
mean. Practically, all of. the land of the
islands belongs to the church. The church
Is in the form of five vast corporations,
acting in unison. How tho country will
meet this property-right question, I do
not know. Property rights -are secured In
tho treaty with Spain to those owning
property. It has been promised in the
treaty, and the various sects are demand
ing protection in all their rights. If the
United States wants to give liberty to
these people, give them property, givo
them the opportunity to own something.
We ahe forbidden by treaty from usurp
ing the land; we will not buy it and
how we are to get it and give the
people their property rights is a prob
lem for the American people to solve,
and one which it behooves us to think
about We all know what has been done
within the last two months. Wo cannot
blame the church for wanting to retain
all their property rights in those islands.
How to treat the church fair and yet
give the people their rights, is the prob
lem." "Tho second matter is that of civic re
sponsibility. Those people do not know
anything about that. It is an absolutely
foreign conception to the Filipino's mind.
They have been taught that all things
centered inthe church, and civic affairs
were matters for the churcn rt'o deter
mine"" fevery' responsibility of civic life
rests upon the church, and the people are
absolutely devoid of knowledge of what
civic responsibility means, and they have
been so for four centuries. The problem
of teaching them what liberty and law
mean, w,hat government and rights to
man' mean, and how tho two exist to
gether, and how they are essential to
each other, Is before us."
The chaplain referred to the efforts on
the part of the peace commission to es
tablish civil government In some of tho
towns captured, so the people would have
an object lesson, and the apparent failure
"The third, and equally or most im
portant, problem, is that of education of
the people. Public sOhools must be given
the Filipino. You see the delicacy of the
problem when it is suggested. In 189S '
there were enrolled 2000 students in all
the Philippine -islands. In September, 1S99, '
there were far over 6000. The public
schools have begun, and the people will
soon begin to learn what knowledge
means." The speaker concluded this head
with a glowing tribute to George P. An
derson, a private from the Second Ore
gon, chosen superintendent of public in
struction In Manila, and said his respon
sibilities and work should be known.
Tne Intense devotion of the people, their
splendid churches, strict attendance at
church, were mentioned. "But they de
spise the Spanish priests. They have de
manded that the priors and Spanish priests
be driven from the Islands. They have
thelr own native priests, who are not rec
ognized by the Roman hierarchy. That
is, there is some difference between them,
so far as I could discern.
"Shall we send missionaries there? Yes,
by all means. Not to go and tell the peo
ple that Roman Catholicism is wrong and
Protestantism is right, and bring on a re
ligious war. Go there with a desire to
teach the people and lift them up. And
when the ceonlo have become enlltrhtened
and educated, and can see the difference, 1
they will change. I had the honor of be
ing the first Protestant chaplain who ever
held services In the Philippines." The
speaker described the peculiar Interest ,
manifested by the natives in the- service.
LOW PRICE is the lever with which we
are going to pushout our remaining winter
stocks to make way for, the new spring lines.
During the great sale there will- bean- every
uay ueinunsurauuu ui giving mc muai iui ".
Of every fashionable style and kind which
as is well known are right up to Steinbach
standard of Quality lightness will be disposed
of at once . ,
You will surely loosen.ryour, purse-strings,
when you come within the sphere of influence
of this great-sale.
There are evidences of the price
cutter's work. Nearly all lines of
winter fashionables bear marks
indicating a liberal reduction of 10
to 35 per cent.
All our $2.50 Neckwear an sale
All our $r.5o Neckwear on sale
All our $1.00 Neckwear on sale
All our 50c Neckwear on sale
All our 25c Neckwear on sale
Special prices likewise give our
Men's Underwear a quick selling
All-wool Underwear, $1.25 val
ues now $1.05.
Heavy Double-breasted, 1.50
values now $1.15.
Regular $1.75 Umbrellas re
duced to $1.10.
Lorgest Clothlrs In the Northwest
Corner Morrison andFourih Sfraefs
RESOLUTION OF CONDOIiBXCE.
At a regular review of Multnomah tent,
No. 67, K. O. T. M., the following resolu
tions were adopted:
Whereas, The Creator has taken from
our midst the presence of one esteemed
and respected by all who knew him and
dear to those related to him; therefore
Kesolved, That we, the officers and
members of Multnomah tent, No. 67, K.
O T. M., desire to offer our most sin
cere condolence to Sir Knight Eric Ander
son, jr., and other relatives of the late
Harry Anderson, who mourn his loss.
And be It further
Resolved, That a copy of these resolu
tions be entered upon the recdrds of the
tent. Committee: Sir Knight TJhlman,
Sir Knight Oberender, Sir Knight Nieder
mark. Portland, Jan. 2, 1900.
"I gave that tramp a whole mince -pie."
"He said a real lady would have added
some Kocquefort cheese."
St. Helen's Hall, a boarding and day
school for girls. For circulars address
Miss Eleanor Tlbbetts. Ph. D., Principal,
Portland, Or. Tel. Red 391.
Dr. Swain, dentist. 713 Dekum building.
WM. CLARK & CO.
OAN7TEL, WALLSESD, TAGATVA-
Foot of Pettygrove.
TEL. OAK 26T
The Dekum Bulldlnr
Full St Teeth. ...S6.00
Bat FllUnss $1.00
Vitalized air tor pain-
Cor. 3d and Wftflhlnston. 1 xtractJon.
e jr ' -
Wisdom's Robertine corrects al!
blemishes of ihe face and makes
a beautiful complexion.
1 cemurvl? 11 SAMPLES . i
1SM 8 ILI
"We aro the original advertisers of Sumpter
stoclta. Keystone Belle, 10c; Ohio, 20c. Dia
dem. 10c: evening1 Star, 6c. Republic stocks.
Butte St Boston and Golden Harvest. Wanted.
Mountain Lion. "We are the only special agenta
for Sumpter stocks In Portland.
dawson Mcdowell company;
Boom 4X Sherlock, hldjr.. Portland, Or
nD F T RDAWM EXH AND EAR DISEASES.
Un. L. U Unuim Marquam bl.. rooms (Ca-T.
Radway's Ready Relief for all ashes and
pains. Safe to wc by adult or Infant.
E. & W. "SYOSSET." E. A W.
A "WIDE SEAMED COLLAR.
kfr&fl) m 3?or Infants and Children.
jBEKBRiTh8 m ae
WMk: iUwavs Bough?
B?3 J ?
I Bears the
1 Signature MW
iV1 iUf UVuI
m Thlipfw YMr
m s II i I IJ ititli &
if nir etirriaii eaMHNY. niw touk eny.
and Prices upon
Great Annual CfearanceSaSe
Now in Full Blast A Full House Today
Clerks as Busy as Nailers
HEAVY SERGES AND CLAY WORSTEDS
Are holding the boards and attracting the
i attention of the ladies
A SALE OF BARGAINS
. , Every department represented and well
' stocked with new yand seasonable goods. No
back numbers or shoddies in our stock to
palm off on the public nothing but gilt
j edged goods, standard goods and standard
makes, from the most celebrated factories of
Europe and America.
CAPES, JACKCTS AND GOLFS
At Great Clearance Sale prices. Every gar
ment in stock will be sacrificed. Will not'
refuse any reasonable offer on any garment.
Ladies, now is your opportunity to purchase
first-class goods at less than wholesale prices.
Store closes promptly at 6.
Mcallen & McDonnell
Exclusive Dry Goods importers
, COR. THIRD AND MORRISON
Mail orders receive prompt attention.
ting lhaStamafihs nnriBowpUnf
hcss andEestContains neither
tion, Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
aess andLoss OF SlB
fcaeSxnuIfi Signature oZ
TOW YOBK. i
I EXACT COPV C? WRAPFEB.
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In tho treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
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KIDNEY AND URINARY
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky ox
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
DISEASES OF THE RECTUM
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DISEASES OF MEN
Blood poison, gleet stricture, unnatural losses, in
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MIDjDDE-AGED MEN who from excesses and strains have lost their MANLX
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Dr. Walker's methods are regular; and scientific. Ho uses no patent nostrums
or ready-mado preparations, but curesj the disease by thorough medical treatment.
His New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent Free to all men who describe their
trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters answered ia
plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call on or addreaa
Doctor Walker, 132 First St., Corner Aider, Portland, Or.