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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OBBGONIAN, TUESDAY, JANTJAET 16,. 1900.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
SIARQUAH GRAND "A Bachelor's Bo-
CORDRAVS THEATER (Washington street)
Puurs for Enlarged Postoeticc
Postmaster Croaianan received a dispatch,
from Senator ilcBride a few days ago,
asking hltn to furnish Supervising Archi
tect Taylor, at Washington, -with data of
the improvements and enlargements that
would be necessary to make the postoflice
building sufficient for the requirements of
the service, and enable the United States
courts to remain in the building. Sir.
Croasman has devised a system of al
terations in the postoflice. In connection
with an annex to be built on the west
eide of the building, which he considers
would furnish sufficient room for tho
transaction of the business of the post
office for the present, and Superintendent
Xazarus is now preparing plans and esti
mates in accordance with Mr. Croasman's
echeme to forward to1 Washington. An
annex on both sides of the building would
furnish none too much room, but Mr.
Croasman was afraid to ask for too much,
for fear that he would get nothing, and so
snade his plans on as economical a echeme
us possible, in the hope that the neces
sary appropriation may be made at the
present session of congress, and the annex
the other improvements made next sum
mer. The echeme of Mr. Croasman In
volves radical changes in the main floor
'of the office, including an extension of the
main hall clear through the building, and
a cross-hall on the west side, a box-ofllce
in. the southwest corner, general-delivery
room with windows opening on the main
hall, a stamproom with two wlndowsr In
short, a general turning around of things
'end getting everything in more handy and
Better Bridge Than the First. The
second span of the Madison-street bridge
wao swung a few days ago, and the work
men are well along with the job of put
ting in the floor beams. Some delay is
being caused by waiting for long timbers
for chords. Considerable drift is accumu
lating against the false work, but the
piles havebeen strengthened and no trouble
is apprehended. City .Engineer Chase says
the bridge Is being constructed more thor
oughly and with better material than in
the first place. Ends of chords, 6pUce
plates, angle blocks and all other places
where there is danger of early decay are
covered with galvanized iron, and where
timbers are packed t ogether they are treat
ed with a preservative compound. The re
sult is going to be a better and more dur
able bridge than the old one. The new
floor will probably not be put in till sev
eral spans are up. The bridge will be
paved with wood blocks, part treated by
being cooked In asphalt, and part in hot
carboHneum. City Engineer Chase will
make this experiment to ascertain which
is the best method of treating wood
Hough Weather Off the Coast. The
weather at the coast has been very stormy
of late, as is shown by the large numbers
of seagulls which have taken up a tem
porary residence in the harbor here, and
are to be seen all the way down the river.
Mr. Mcintosh, who has the contract for
getting the lightship Columbia afloat, tele
phoned to Captain Taussig, lighthouse In
spector, yesterday, that he had every
thing ready for putting her in the water
as isoon as the weather Is favorable. Cap
tain Harts, United States engineers, who
went to Astoria several days ago in hope
of getting a passage to Tillamook on the
steamer Harrison, was obliged to return.
The Harrison, which runs between As
toria and Tillamook, succeeded in making
one trip in November, and one in Decem
ber, but has not yet been able to make
one in January. There is plenty of time
yet to accomplish this, and Captain Harts
is waiting for a telephone message to let
him know when she will be able to start
Asked .for Certificate of XtIfje. A
Mr. Tiockey, who lives somewhere on tho
East Side, presented himself at the health
commissioner's office a day or two ago and
asked for a certificate to show that he
was not dead. He had with him a bill
sent to his wife by a physician of this city
for attendance on her husband during his
last illness. The physician visited Mr.
Lockey several times when he was sick
some months ago, and pronounced his case
hopeless, saying that ho had the gallop
ing consumption and would soon pass
tinder the wire. On this the physician was
discharged,, and Lockey went to the coun
try, where he soon recovered his health.
The phys.dan having pronounced his dis
ease fatal, after waiting long enough for
him to be dead, sent a bill to his "widow"
for his services. Lockey desired the cer
tificate snowing that he was alive to
stand off the bill, but what the result will
be Is not yet known.
Returned Home. Russell Montgomery,
son of J. B. Montgomery, who disappeared
from the naval academy at Annapolis In
the spring of 1S97, arrived home yesterday
on the Astoria train. He is just from
Sydney, New South Wales, having ar
rived at San Francisco a few days ago,
and started from there for home on the
steamer State of California. On her ar
rival in Astoria yesterday morning he
took the train for home. He had been
made aware of the serious Illness of his
father, and this brought him home. He
is now 22 years of age, and has grown
considerably since he left home. It Is said
that when he left Annapolis he went to
Alaska, where he remained a year and
a half, and then went to Brazil, where he
&pent last winter, and went to Australia
Oregon Camera Cujb. The Oregon
Camera Club will give a lantern-slide en
tertainment in their rooms, Oregonlan
building, Friday evening, the 19th Inst.,
to the members of the club and their
friends. The slides are owned by Charles
Basey, of Portland, and are considered
one of the finest collections of Oregon
scenery possessed by any one. The mag
nificent Columbia river is seen in all Its
beauty, and the many points of Interest
will be graphically described by Mr. Basey
himself. Nearly, If not all, of the slides
are Mr. Basey's own production, and any
one interested in Oregon's scenery will ap
preciate the care taken by him in the se
lection of the scenes.
XONa Time for His Second Papers.
Charles Lundberg, a native of Sweden, was
yesterday admitted to citizenship in the
United States circuit court. Mr. Lund
berg is an old-time resident of Portland,
and took out his first papers many years
ago, but like many others, neglected or
forgot to get his flnal papers. Now that
it is necessary to register In order to vote,
he has been reminded to complete his natu
ralization and become a full-fledged citizen.
Stereopticon Address. The stereopti
con addTess by D. A. Sinclair, of Dayton,
O., tonight, will be in the nature of an
illustrated story, depleting some important
phases of modern life as it relates to
young men. The views have been espe
cially prepared at great cost Nothing of
this character has ever before been shown
in Portland. The address will be given at
the First Baptist church at 8 P. M. Special
music Every one Invited.
Looking for Her Lost Son. Mrs. Liz
zie Morgan, of Kyle's Ford, Term., is anx
ious to hear from her son, Stephen Rich
mond Morgan. She heard from him lasl
about eight years ago. He was then liv
ing at Harrisburg, Or. Mrs. Morgan Is a
widow, an invalid, and poor, and writes
to The Oregonlan that she will bo very
grateful for Information concerning her
Oregon's Death-Rouu In the list of
deaths of the regiments of all the states,
published in yesterday's paper. It was
stated that the Oregon regiment lost by
disease 30. According to the report of
Adjutant-General Corbln. Issued from
Washington, the number Is 2S. The report
also gives one man killed by accident, who
was not accounted for in the other col
umns. David M. Dunne & Co.'s office removed
to factory, corner 19th and Sherlock ave.
Or. telephone 137.
Umbreixas Repairing and recovering.
Meredith's, Washington, bet Bth and 6th.
Hennesst's Throne. The committee on
health and police have been holding up
the bill for Police Judge Hennessys "royal
throne" for a long time, because he or
dered it on his own responsibility, with
out any authorization. Tho furniture man
Is anxious to see the color of his money,
and Judge Hennessy Is desirous that the
matter should be settled. At last Beutgen,
chairman of the committee, has O. K.'d
the bill, but the other members of the
committee, Martin and Jameson, have not
made up their minds to sign It They evi
dently desire to cure Hennessy of order
ing furniture, especially such costly fur
niture, without authorization. The proba
bility Is that If they do not sign the bill
before the council meets tomorrow, tho
judge will pay for the throne himself.
The chair has been in use six months, and
the novelty, and likewise the glitter, has
worn off It, and the two double-eagles It
will be necessary to pungle for it will
look as big as cart-wheels to him when he
parts with them, to see them nevermore.
Jail Population Increased. The popu
lation of the county Jail was Increased by
12 yesterday from the municipal court.
Nine of the new boarders were sent up
for 50 days each for trespassing in tho
Scandla house. They were of a batch of
hobos recently from Seattle. "Kid" Gam
mon was held to appear before the grand
jury on a charge of Indecent exposure.
His bond was fixed at 5150. The eleventh
was J. Kelly, who was sent up for six
months for larceny. Kelly had stolen a
lot of clothing from a Chinese wash-house
for the purpose of selling them. The
clothes were valued at $15. James Mad
den completed the dozen. He Is held as
a witness to appear against S. Temmassle,
a North End saloonkeeper, who has been
bound over on a charge of assault with a
dangerous weapon. Madden, it appears,
went into the saloon -while drunk, and,
not obeying the order to get out, was
struck on the head with a club. The de
fendant in the case is out on $300 balL
Alder Street to Be Improved. An at
tempt was made some time ago to have
Alder street paved from Sixth to Eleventh,
but it fell through for several reasons, one
of which was that the property-owners
could not agree as to whether wood block,
brick or asphalt was the most desirable
pavement Another reason, and probably
the most potent one, was that many of
the property-owners objected to the ex
pense. The fact that S. Pennoyer la a
property-owner on that section of street
is evidence that there was not a unanimity
of opinion on any of these subjects. Mr.
Pennoyer thinks that the time has now
"arrove" for bringing this improvement
scheme to the surface again, and says he
will do all in his power to aid in carry
ing it out If he can get all the property
owners to consider the outlay as desirable,
and to agree with him as to which Is the
most desirable style of pavementthe street
may be paved.
Fireman Injured. Oliver Hussey, driv
er of truck 2, was thrown from bis seat
while crossing Third street at Montgom
ery yesterday afternoon, and bruised up
so badly that he Is now confined to his
bed. He was driving rapidly toward First
street, In response to a telephone alarm,
when tho forward wheels of the truck
struck the street-car rails and he was thus
thrown to the ground. He managed to
hang to the lines, however, and turn the
team toward the corner, where they
stopped. The injuries are confined to the
lower portions of his body, but no bones
were broken. The alarm was a fake, no
signs of, fire being found at Front and
Harrison, where the message came from.
Demand for Prune Trees. Nursery
men report a very large demand for Ital
ian prune trees this winter. Some three
years ago the price of prune trees was
down to 2 or 3 cents each, but now they
bring 10 to 12 cents readily. There were
so many trees frozen last winter that
trouble Is being experienced In securing
enough to replace them, as, when the pnea
of prune trees went so low, some gave up
raising them. The trees go to all parts
of the state and to Washington. The
trees are all examined by the commis
sioner, who gives a certificate when they
are free from pests or disease. Those ship
ping trees into Washington have to give a
bond as well as furnish a certificate.
Near Its Close. A large number of
sportsmen went out Sunday, but very few
of them shot very many ducks. The ducks
are flying high, and do not decoy as well
as usual. The springlike weather has put
them In mind of their haunts In the far
north, and they are becoming restless and
unsettled, and sportsmen say the duck
shooting Is practically over for this sea
son. "Very few had any more to bring
home for their day's shooting than they
could comfortably carry on a strap over
their shoulder. The shooting season has
been a very successful one, and it is doubt
ful If so many wild ducks were ever seen
in market before as have been displayed
Organ Recital Tonight. The choir of
the First Presbyterian church will render
the following programme this evening, be
ginning at 8 o'clock. There will be no
charge for admission, the recital being in
connection with the quarterly communion
service: "Concert Piece No. 2" (Horatio
W. Parker); "Elevation" (St. Saens), Ed
gar Coursen; "Springtide," solo (Becker),
Mrs. Amadee Smith; "The Golden Wed
ding" (Gabriel-Marie), Edgar Coursen;
"Night Time," solo (Van de Water), Lau
ren Pease; "Gavotte" (Martin Roeder);
"Prayer and Cradle Song" (Gullmant).
No Delatv Expected. There is not
likely to be any long delay in landing the
Asiatic passengers to arrive here on the
Oriental liner Monmouthshire, abotft tho
18th. There Is seldom any trouble In con
nection with Japanese, of whom there are
75 on this ship. Of the 65 Chinese, 50 are
for British Columbia, and will be sent
through In bond, leaving only 10 Chinese
Incorporation. Articles of Incorpora
tion of the Weatherly Creamery Com
pany were filed In the office of the county
clerk yesterday. The Incorporators are G.
W. Weatherly, W. E. Stevens, T. H.
Hawes. Capital stock, $10,000.
Grand Ronde Indian shopping baskets.
WILL EMMA NEVADA COME?
Subscription Lists liow Open at the
aiarqnnm Box Office.
The subscription list for Emma Nevada
was opened yesterday morning at the
Marquam box office, and already there is
a large number of signers. Manager Hel
llg announces if enough of- the music
lovers will subscribe, at least to guarantee
him half what he is compelled to pay
Mme. Nevada to appear here, he will
bring this famous singer to Portland.
The list will be at the box office for three
The most notable figure of the present
concert season is Mme. Emma Nevada,
who a month ago returned to her native
land after an absence of more than a de
cade in the European capitals. Nevada
has just completed a series of concerts at
the Metropolitan opera-house, in which
she repeated the vocal triumphs scored
on the occasion of that memorable visit
in the days of Mapleson, when she was
co-star with Patti and rivaled, though
then but a mere child, that famous diva,
who was in those days in the very zenith
of her fame. The New York critics have
been unanimous in declaring her Incom
parable vocallsm perfect Her trills, her
cadenzas, her. incomparable vocallsm are
all so perfect that criticism falls. Her
-velvety voice Is like a flake of silken. Im
palpable floss, wafted through the audi
torium and resolved to tenderest melody
in the consciousness of her enraptured
hearers. Mme. Nevada is now preparing
to start on a tour which will embrace
all the chief American cities.
g o . .
BEAUTIFUL EASTER LtLIEf
And other flowers, at reasonable' prices;
also elegant floral designs, at Burkhardt
Bros., 23d and Gllsan. TeL Main 502.
"Waldorf Pianos for Rent.
Six months' rent allowed If purchased.
Graves & Co.. 2S5 Alder, near Fourth.
NOLL MAKES HIS BOW
FIJfH STOCK- COMPANY OPJENS AT
. ' ' l:WHVS'HTATMTlllTl """.
Great Bit made by New Actors la "A
Bachelor's Romance" Before
a, Bis Audience.
Portland is not so often favored with a
modern stock company of the caliber of
the Neill players but that such an en
gagement becomes a large event In mat
ters theatrical. If a consensus of opin
ion of the playgoers who filled the Mar
quam last evening had been taken, It
would have resolved itself Into a vote of
thanks for the visit Manager Hellig has
secured an attraction of which he has
a right to be proud.
The Neill company, with James Neill, a
splendidly versatile actor, commenced a
week's engagement with a new play, of
which Portland has heard a great deal.
It Is "A Bachelor's Romance," a comedy
and a love story of delicate hue, which
was interpreted In so finished a manner
that remembrance of the performance will
be a delight That the Marquam audience
demonstrated It3 approval may have been
estimated by curtain calls. They com
menced with the first act, and they con
tluned to Increase In number each act
until the finale, where everybody Is happy
and In love. Tho modest Mr. Neill deigned
to recognize the demands for himself
alone, but shared his laurels with his as
soolatesvin a commendably unselfish man
ner. The story of "A Bachelor's Romance
deals with the fate of a few Impecunious
literary workers. David Holmes, chronic
bookworm and literary critic of the "Re
view," falls in love with his ward, Syl
via, and It takes four acts for him to find
out that the girl loves him, and not the
man with whom he Is trying "to match her.
The characters are all interested in a
prize competition for the best story, and
Holmes Is delegated by the Review to
make the award of $10,000 to the winner.
Holmes tries to be very conscientious in
tho award, and unselfishly gives tho
prize to Harold Reynolds, thinking that
his ward will marry Reynolds.
But Sylvia does not marry Reynolds,
and until this trivial plot Is unfolded, bit
by bit, there is a great deal of by-play,
much naturalness in the comedy situations
grouped about the central figure. There
are moments in the piece when one Is un
consciously alternating between tears or
laughter. There Is old Martin Beggs,
David Holmes' secretary arid confidential
man. Bent with age and broken hopes,
"he makes a try for the literary prize. His
contribution Is branded as hopelessly bad.
This is a bit of pathos In the third act
which, while out of the ordinary, is one
of those quaint touches that pronounce
the success of the play.
Mr. Neill brings to the part of David
Holmes discriminating taste. His lines
now and then suggested Sol Smith Rus
sell. At the beginning of the third act
he emerges from the role of a studious,
old-young man and enters society be
cause Sylvia has weaned hto temporarily
away from his books and manuscripts.
Mr. Neill makes lh this a striking stage
presence. The scene In David's study in
this act admits of a novel and pretty
effect when the figure of Sylvia, in a
ball-dress, appears In the roof-garden
Following Mr.' Neill's part, the imper
sonation of Martin Beggs was the best
character work in the show, and It was
done by Emmet Shackelford.
Benjamin Howard, as Gerald Holmes,
pleasure-loving and good-hearted man of
the world, was entirely natural and at
ease. John W. Burton, the antique Mr.
Mulberry, was capital.
George Bloomquest, as Archibald Lyt
ton Savage, a modern literary" struggler,
does a bit of acting which deserves more
than passing notice. He won a distinct
success, and his love-making parts with
Helen Le Grand and his troubles over a
joint Interest in a dress suit contributed
much to the comedy element.
Miss Lilian Andrews and Miss Edythe
Chapman are two of the women of tho
company known here. Miss Andrews,
who sang before local audiences in opera
when John Maguire ran the New Mar
ket theater, enacted the role of Miss
Clementina very well indeed. Miss Chap
man as the worldly widow was graceful
and very expressive. Miss Julia Dean, as
Sylvia, shared with Mr. Neill the most
generous applause. Miss Grace Mae Lam
kin completed the fair contingent; all were
gowned gorgeously. The stage settings
are all that could be required.
The boxes were all occupied by theater
parties, and the social element was much
Tonight the Neill company will present
"A Gilded Fool," Nat Goodwin's great
success. "A Bachelor's Romance" will
be repeated Saturday at the matinee.
During this engagement the curtain will
rise promptly at 8:15, and those who come
later moist stand In the lobby till the
curtain goes down on the first act
DAILY CITY STATISTICS. -
Real Estate Transfers.
S. F. Sinclair and wife to H. Hirsch
berg, north one-half lot 2 and north one
half lot 7, block 1, Portland, January 12,
Sheriff to D. P. Hawkins, lot 4, Park
block 3, Portland, January 15, $4500.
Rachel S. Trowbridge and husband to
Mary L. Trowbridge, lot 11, block 38, Sun
nyside, December, 1S99, $1.
Sheriff to R. Hunter, lot 9, block 4, Falr
yiew, January 8, $3 90.
Maurice Harnett and wife to Adolph G.
Ott and wife, lot 7, block 30, Albina, Octo
ber 9j1899, $725.
Sheriff, to George P. Gray, lot 19, block 1,
East Lynne, January 9, $4 SO.
Mount Calvary Cemetery to James Mack
en, lot 148, section 1, December 12, 189D, ?S2.
Frank StaTk to Freaerlcka Stark, lots
13, 14, 15 and 16, block 11, Albina Home
stead, January 15, $1000.
P. H. Marlay and wife to Jennie Mat
schek, lot 8, block 46, Sunnyside, January
Chief of Police to P. H. Marlay, same,
December 14. 1899, $7.
C. E. Bennett and wife to Jennie Mat
schek, same, January 4, $1.
January 13 Louis Amacher, age 1 year,
194 East Sixteenth street; acute bronchitis.
January 13 Catherine Caslgnetto, ago
60 years, St "Vincent's hospital; degenera
tion of spinal cord.
January 12 Baby Proudfoot, age 3 days,
994 Corbett street; congestion of kidneys.
Gus L. Dagman, aged 28, Cowlitz county,
and Katie Mobley, aged 22; John Petricke,
35, and Sarafina Barbato, 30; James W.
Melville, 40, and Eliza Mudie, 30.
January 14 Girl to the wife of L. Ed
wards, 221 Thirteenth street.
January 14 Girl to the wife of Clarence
Laughlln, 409 Morrison street.
Harry Robinson, age 7 years, 26" East
Third street; scarlet fever.
Herbert Howard, St Vincent's hospital;
The James Abraham estate case was
before Judge Cleland yesterday on a mo
tion to dismiss the appeal from the order
of the county court directing the adminis
trator, W. E. Burke, to sell the real es
tate, and pay the claims The principal
claimant Is the Centenary M. E. church,
$14,000 and Interest. M. L. Pipes Is one
of the appellants. The question will be
passed upon later on.
Brolcen-Hearted Boy Preacher.
Eugene Beeman, the boy preacher of
Lebanon, attempted to commit suicide this
p(o IJk d g
Not the ordinary
H kind, but ' H
$ the very best pz
H Not the cheap, p
HH but rather
gg the most costly
g Cfoickeriog ip
j Kembair f
8 Weber . g
II KIMBALL ORGANS M
107 First Street M
North of Washington z&
week by taking chloroform. Going to a
barn he drank from a bottle, but spilled
some of it On account of the open con
dition of the barn, he did not die. Dr.
Booth was secured, and brought him to.
The cause is said to have been that a
young lady went back on him.
A SUCCESSFUL CANDIDATE.
Energetic Yonth. Elected to Matri
mony by a Unanimous Vote.
Tho Dalles Times-Mountaineer.
A gentleman from Prinevllle, whose
Integrity cannot be doubted, tells the re
porter that a certain prominent citizen of
that city recently wrote the following
letter to a fair daughter of Oregon resid
ing In one of the Willamette valley towns:
"My Dear Miss: I hereby announce my
self as a candidate for your hand, and I
shall use all fair and honorable means
to secure the nomination. I know there
are many candidates in the field, and I
hesitated long before entering the race;
but now I am In to stay. My views on
love and matrimony have often been
expressed in your hearing, and I will not
repeat them here. You know I favor the
gold standard of love a 100-cent dollar
love and a maintenance of the standard
after marriage. If you decide to confer
upon me the honor I speak of, please fix
a date for a caucus with your mother. I
have no objection to her acting as tem
porary chairman, provided It is clearly
understood that J am to be chairman of
the permanent organization. Should the
result of tho caucus prove satisfactory,
we can soon hold the primaries and select
the date and place of the convention.
"I have never believed In long cam
paigns, so if you have decided to honor
me I will ask you to make the convention
date as early as possible. Devotedly
And the young lady promptly tele
"Caucus unnecessary Nomination unan
imous. Come at once and fix date of rat
ification." Salem has been chosen as the place for
holding the convention, and January 17 se
lected aa the date.
EXPRESS PACKAGE SALE.
The Farnsworth-Herald Tailoring Com
pany, at 250 Washington street, have put
on sale about 1000 fine tailor-made suits
gathered up from various express offices
throughout the country, and to say that
they have got the crowd on the run hardly
expresses It These suits were all made
to order by the largest and best tailor
ing establishments throughout the coun
try and sent C. O D. by express to cus
tomers, and, for unknown reasons, re
mained uncalled for. These suits were
made for prices ranging from $25- to as
high as $60 each, and have been sold by us
right along for half the original price,
but during this sale, which lasts for 10
days only, will be sold your choice of the
lot for $12 95. Merchants, bankers, law
yers and the best people generally are
taking advantage of these great snaps.
Come early, if you need a suit, before
they are culled over.
BoTrling at Astoria.
ASTORIA, Or., Jan. 15. In thev associ
ation championship bowling contest this
evening between teams from the Oregon
Road Club and the Astoria Football Club,
two games were, won by each team. The
totals by games were as follows:
Oregon Road Club, 208, 229, 243, 224: to
Astoria Football Club, 225, 233, 240, 219;
WHERE TQ DINE.
Open day and night, always serving the
very best The Portland restaurant, 305
Washington street, near Fifth.
t 0 f i
Dr. Swain, dentist. 713 Dekum building.
IN? F P RRflWN EYH AND EAR DISEASES.
""' u u uiwilll Marquam big., rooms 020-7.
EJ. & W. "SYOSSET." E. & XV.
A WIDE SEAMED COLLAR.
PRINTER'S INK Use it as
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Warner's 20th"century models
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Over ioo different styles. War
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Expert corset-fitter to wait on
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Mail orders receive prompt attention.
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Those men who
Our recent advertisement of $10 Suits
selling for $8 was tfre best common
cents argument we ever made. Our
was rather slow in getting a share of
public attention because everybody
else was hollering so, but now Stein
bach bargains are going most gratl
fyingly. You wonder why?
Men's $10 blue, black, and fancy Cheviot
Sack Suits Reduced to $ 8.00
Men's $15 fancy Cassimere Suits in stylish
checks and stripes Reduced to $12.50
Men's $20 fancy brown checked worsted
Cheviot Suits Reduced to $1 7.00
$10 Overcoats -...Reduced to $ 8.35
No commonplaccness about our clothes known as
best in quality, exact as the fashion plates in stylo.
Largest Clothiers In the Northwest
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STERN & SAALBERQ
2 Manufacturers of
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311 West 40th Street, New Yorlc.
O . O
Send 3c in
stamps to pay
o . . o
o postage, ana your grocers name; o
we will mail you a sample of any of
the five flavors FREE. o
o Write for Samples to o
o M. J. CONNELL, Seattle, Wash.
2 For Sale by All Leading Grocers 2
ZINC ETCHING ?
o of Work o
and Prices upon
Prices cut on 19th-century
Warner's corsets only. We will
show a corset today absolutely
worth $1.00 for 50c. Can you
ask more? A corset worth $1.50
for $1.00, and $2.00 grade for
$r.5o. Remember this is not on
a basis of marking a very indif
ferent 50c corset down "to 49c.
Odds and ends in corsets at
25c and 35c. Call today or any
day this week and have a corset
fitted to your form. The corset
makes the dress fit the dress
maker knows it.
o EQUIPPED FOR o
o DOING FIRST-CLASS I
o 2 1 3? SSl "SS M Kv o
o J) ' o
o DESIGNING o
.v jJ rf
never before knew clothes
forget us in a hurry.
similatlng hWood andRegula
tlng thaStoiiiQihs andJBawels of
ness andHestContafns neither
Not Nasc otic.
(Janfuxt &xgsr .
Aperfecf Remedy f orConstlpa
tion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
Worms .Convulsions Jeverish
Dfiss andliOSS OF SlEEE
Tac Simile Signature of
EXACT COPY OP VrHAPPEB.,
; ', ' "" "l;"'j l,"11"" I in.' 'ill ii I 1 ,, r"2 ,W
A:mmmWt.imMB i i i m win mi
Washing Dish Cloths
KItchea cloths must of course be trashed dally,
otherwise they harbor crease and odors and i
become unhealthy. Thoy should be madeof inlt-crochet-cotion.
In square of suitable size.
When you wish them, 1! you will add a table
Gold Dust Washing Powder
to the hot vrat'r If mill rut th mwie nr! Tn
them in half the time; dry them out is the sun' 1
snine ana air.
Tb ftboTs is tiian train our frea booUtt
"QOlDEf BUU3 FOR HOBSBWORr
THE N. K. FAIRDANK COMPANY.
Chieaoot SI. Loula, Now York, Coataa.
WM. CLARK & CO.
CAJfXEIi, TVA1XSEXD, TAGAWA.
Foot of Pettygrovo. TEL. OAK 261
Wisdom's Robertine corrects all
blemishes of the face and makes
a beautiful complexion.
OO0 0OO0 00
Included In the general price-cutting ia
a long list of men's medium, and heavy
Regular $6.50 values now $3.20 per garment
Regular 5.00 values now 4.00 per garment
Regular 3.75 values now 3.00 per garment
Regular 2.50 values now Z25 per garment
Regular 2.00 values now 1.80 per garment
Regular 1.50 values now 1.35 per garment
Regular 1.00 values now
Regular 75c values now
90c per garment
60c per garment
40c per garment
EOc values now
grades reduced to 40a
grades reduced to .....25c
grades reduced to 20a
3 pairs for ..50a
'grades reduced to .....15c
2 pairs for 23c
All our plain and fancy sweaters re
duced in price.
Men's $1.75 navy blue heavyvrcool sweat.
ers, reduced to $1.05.
Morrison and Fourth Streets
00 000000 00000 0000000000000
THE CSNTAUn COMPANY. HCWVOHKCnV.
ELE8ANT TOILET LUXURY.
Used "by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a centnry.
Tho Dekum Bulldlnjr
Full Set Teeth... ja.no
Beet Fillings .... V 00
'. ltalized .tir for nntiw
H For Infants and Children.
IThe Kind Yoo lave
I Always Bought
1 Thirty Years
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