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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 7, 1900)
THR MCRKIUG- OKEGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, -MABCE 7, 1900.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
CORDRAVS THEATER The Frawley C&ra-
pany la "Madame Sans Gene."
METROPOLITAN THEATER CThlrd street)
"Rip Van "Winkle."
Seventh - "Ward Republicans. This
evening will be an event in the history
of the Seventh-Ward Republican Cmb.
Three of the best speakers in the city,
Major J. P. Kennedy, S. C. Spencer and F.
Mulkey, have promised to address the
members in their new hall on Hamilton
avenue and Corbett street, and they ex
pect their large hall will be even better
filled than last Wednesday. The Sunny
South quartet (colored) Is to be on hand
to enliven the evening, and his honor,
Judge Hennessy, has kindly promised the
cltfb to render some of his finest selec
tions. There are some remarks on the
qmet that those who attend should eee
that their buttons are well fastened on, as
they are a&eured of a hearty laugh and a
sood tmie generally. It is suggested that
xhe South Portland people go ana see for
themselves. Dr. Baylor says there is an
amendment to the constitution to come up.
Heaiuxg of Objections. The heating of
objections Interposed by the Democratic
committee to the appointment of certain
of the judges and clerks for the coming
June cecuon, will occur this afternoon
before the Board of County Commlssion
irs. A large attendance is promised, and
the matter will no doubt be thoroughly
discussed. Some of the persons named are
aald to have left the city, and in such
instances there will be no difficulty In hav
ing others put in their places, when the
facts are established. The Democratic
organization contends that some of the ap
pointees by the Commissioners as Demo
cratic judges and clerks are Populists or
Republicans, and not Democrats. The
Commissioners state that they believed all
of those appointed as Democrats were
uch, and were go in the past, and if any
snlstakts are shown to have been made
changes will not be refused.
Ax Old Man's Offense. J. P. Watson,
a. man about 50 years of age, was arrested
last evening for disorderly conduct. He
is said to have followed a young girl
from Third and Ash streets to her home
in South Portland. When she went In
lier ard, he kept tracing her steps, when
she screamed. This brought out the girl's
father and brother, who, after a snort
chase, caught the man and turned him
over to the police. Watson's line of busi
ness is soliciting orders for coal from ships
that enter the harbor, and he Is said to
"bo very successful at his vocation. At one
time he was one of the largest merchants
in the city, controlling all the scrap iron
there. He has been arrested several times
lately for Incecent conduct, but it Is said
these acts are committed only when he
ir. under the influence of whisky.
Sell-wood Republicans Meet. The
Bellwood Republican Club held Its bi
ennial meeting last night. J. E. Young,
the retiring president, called the meeting
to order and made an address in favor of
harmony and good feeling. The club then
proceeded with the election of officers, and
the following were chosen to serve for the
ensuing two years: J. E. Relnkle, presi
dent; E. A. Austin, secretary, and E. S.
Tech, treasurer. The executive committee
will consist of A. L. Pelser, H. Upton,
3L D. Demenltt, R J. Miller and C. K.
Burnslde. The meeting closed with rous
ing spcMihes on live topics of the day by
the club members.
Uniforms tor. O. N. g. Uniforms and
equipment for Troop B, Sumpter, have
been shipped to that cty by Captain Davis,
of the Adjutant-General's office. Captain
Mulr will go to Sumpter soon to take
charge of the outfits for the new troop,
after which work of organizing it will
proceed rapidly. Arms, equipment and uni
forms will be Issued to Company B, Cap
tain T. N. Dunbar, at the regular meet
ing of the company Friday night. This
is the company composed entirely of ex
volunteers, and Is making record-breaking
time In getting ready for work.
Another Mysterious Disapiuixranci:.
Allle Gllmore, -iged 15 joa's, :s :nias:ng,
with several hundred dollars in Ms pockat.
H" took the boat Jleguia.or at The Dall'S,
February 28, and was 'n the company of
L. B. Smith and Fred Vunk, two frlf-ns
from Centervllle, YVosn. Tne last t'me
these men saw him wjs near the Casc:it?i
locks. Missing him, they came to Portland
and made investigations here, but without
obtaining any clew. They then returned
to The Dalles, but he was not there either.
They fear foul play, owing to the amount
of money on his person.
Mania for Begging. Charles Hoffman,
a young German, and a jeweler by trade,
Tras arrested again yesterday for begging.
Soliciting aims seems to be a mania with
the man, as ho Is capable of earning far
more by his trade than he can get by
this lazy method. His usual talk is to
say he has just been given bread by the
City Board of Charities, and would like
to have a little money to buy meat. His
straightforward manner of telling the
etory often brings him a small reward.
Arrested tor Larceny From Person.
Mattle Miller, a resident of the North
End, was arrested last night for stealing
543 from the person of Frank Miller, an
Austrian, who had just taken out his
naturalization papers, and had his name
Anglaclzed. The Miller woman Is an old
offender, and has been arrested for this
aorre charge a score of times. She Is a
candidate for a long term.
Old Pioneer Dead. Timothy Malloy.
an old and highly respected citizen of
Portland, died yesterday morning at his
home at SOI Burnslde street, of heart
dropsy, after a long-illf&ss. The funeral
will "be held Thursday morning at "9 o'clock
from the Cathedral. Mr. Malloy was a
p'oneer citizen of this city, and during
Ills long residence had made many friends.
He was C7 years of age.
For Lighthouse Superintendent. Ap-
plications will be received at the office of
the local Civil Service Board, Lighthouse
Service, room. SOS, Oregonlan building, un
til March 30, for the purpose of establish
ing an eligible list for the position of
superintendent of the 13th lighthouse dis
trict. Application blanks can be had by
applying to E. C. Comstock, Secretary,
local Civil Service Board.
Incorporation. Articles of Incorpora
tion of the Portland Development Company
were hied in the County Clerk's office
yesterdaj. The incorporators are: R. R.
Hoge, E. Cookingham and S. M. Mears;
i capifal stock, ?100 000. The objects, as an
i uounced, are to make investments of all
! descrlrt-ons. in lands, mines, lumber, etc.
and o a-t as agents in such matters.
Chicken-Thief Aoain. A chicke-thief
; seeems to "be perambulating again, after
a long absence. A. Larsen. of Gravel Hill.
j reports the loss of about two dozen fine
fowls. The chickens were killed on the
sopt, which Is an unusual way of doing
this kind of business, for the thieves Gen
erally try to avoid making any noise on
Traffic Men Go Home. The traffic men
who met In Portland Monday to adjust
rates ana divisions between Pacific Coast
rail and water lines, concluded their de
liberations yesterday, and the officials who
came down from Puget Sound returned
last n.g.u. If they came to any agree
ment they did not choose to make it mib-
Unitarian Woman's Auxiliary; This
afternoon at 2:30. Miss Farnham. who has
spent 10 ears In South Africa, will ad
dress the regular monthly literary meet
ing at the Unltrlan chapel, upon "South
Africa, Social and Political." Music will
van the programme. A cordial welcome
will be given any who may with to at
Information to "Subscriber." if the
(person signing the well-known name "A
Subscriber" to an inquiry concerning con
tr.butions for tho Good Samaritan Hos
pital will send his name, the Information
will be furnished. The Oregonlan pays
no attention to anonymous communications.
Finest Turkish Baths in the North-
-west. third floor Oregonlan Building.
Wednesday Night Club. Informal hon.
Tne Columbia Telephone Company will
place a main-line telephone In your resi
dence for ?1 50 per month. Office, COS Ore
gonlan building. .
EAST SIDE AFFAIRS.
Soldier Boy Burled "With MIHtary
Honorx Other aiattcra.
A military funeral was given Alfred H.
Holmes, the soldier of Company D, Four
teenth Infantry, who died while on the
way back from the Philippine Islands on
tho transport Sherman, yesterday after
noon, at Dunnlng"s undertaking parlors.
A large number of the ex-members of
tho Fourteenth Infantry were present,
and also many ex-volunteers of the Sec
ond Oregon. Those from the Fourteenth
wore badges with the number of the regi
ment. From the regiment the firing pquad
was formed, under Sergeant Lasslmick,
and was composed of Messrs. Godw.n, Ho
gan, Mancey, Hancey, Fisher, McCure,
Anderson and McMeter. The bugler was
Gordon. The pall-bearers were John
Erickson. Earnest H. Justice, Fred Ny
strom, George Hlgglne, Oskay Zvelson
and Herbert Oefrorne. all soldiers. The
casket was banked with floral pieces, trib
utes from comrades and the Army and
Navy Union. Both firing squad and pall
bearers were In the uniform of the regu
lar Army. They gathered about the casket
as the services were commenced by Rev.
W. O. Forbes, pastor of the Forbes Pres
byterian Church, of Alblna.
The sorvices were very appropriate
and touching, befitting the life and oc
cupation of the deceased soldier, who
had given his life to his country. Mr.
Forbes commented at some length on the
great events that have engrossed the na
tion within the past few years which have
called for the services of the soldiers in
a foreign land. There they had gone un
flinchingly in the discharge of their duty to
tholr country and flag. Many had fallen
In battle, and others had gone to the'.r
death by disease, but it was the same
sacrifice and they deserved well the honor
and respect of their country. As a result
of their labor, Mr. Forbes said, the cause
of Christian civilization had moved for
ward and would contlrue to go forward
Mr. Forbes closed his eloquent address
by referring to the Second Oregon in
Then came the concluding services. The
remains were taken to Lone Fir Cemetery,
and there consigned to the last resting
place as the salute of tho firing squad
was dUchargsd, and as the bugler sounded
the taps. Many of the aoldlers of the
Fourteenth Infantry came from Vancou
ver and elsewhere to do honor to their
LOCATED THE EXHIBIT
PERMAXEXT PLACE SELECTED FOR
PRODUCTS OF OREGON.
"Weelcly Meeting ot Board of TrHntecs
of Chamber of Commerce Was
Club, of Lewlston, regarding the opening
of the Columbia River to navleatlon, was
placed on file.
Communications from the National
Board of Trade and the Isthmus Commis
sion, asking for statistical Information,
were read, "but not acted upon.
BISHOP OF VICTORIA.
Report of tlie
Among Repnlilican Claim.
The Multnomah-Union Republican Club,
of the Ninth Ward, will have the finest
and most central hall on the East Side,
when the room In tho Holman block, cor
ner East Washington street and Grand
avenue, has been furnished. Yesterday
morning the work of pittlng it In shape
began. H. S. Rowe. president of the club,
says the room will eas'ly seat 300 or 103
people. It Is SO feet deep. A low plat
form will be built at the rear end for
the speakers. The hnll will be lighted
with an arc light, which will be sufficient
to fully Illuminate the entire hall. It la
expected that a p'ano will be provided
soon. Both chairs and comfortable benches
will be provided. Later a temporary gal
lery may be erected, so that large audi
encea may be accommodated. The hall
will be ready for the next meeting, which
will take place next Saturday. The oc
casion "will be made a special one.
There -will be a meeting of the Roose
velt Republican Club, of the Eighth Ward.
In Gruner'cs Hall, corner Stephens and
East Seventh streets. T. M. Edmunds,
of the Southern Pacific carshops. Is the
president, and Is taking quite an Interest
In pushing the club to the front. At the
meeting tomorrow evening It la expected
that tho committee on conrtltutlon and by
laws will make a repor for adoption, and
there will be other Important business to
transact. President Edmunds hopes for a
full attendance of the members. It Is also
expected that some prel'mlnary arrange
ments will be made for a nubile meeting
to take place the fo'lowlng Thursday night.
The Eloventh Ward Republican Club
met last evening In the Mississippi-Avenue
englne-houcc and listened to an address by
Wallaca McCarr.ant. Mr. McCamant spoke
with his usual force and the audlcncu
was greatly pleased. Meetings will be held
twice a month henceforth.
Special Revival Meeting.
Special revival services were commenced
Sunday evening at the United Evangelical
Church, East Tenth and East Sherman
streets, and will be continued for the next
two weeks, under the charge of Rev. C. T.
Hurd. Last night Rev. C. C. Poling
preached and this evening he will again
occupy tho pulpit Services will be hold
every n'ght, and outside help will be had
for the pulpit. Good music will be pro
vided for all the services.
East Side Xotes.
Mrs. M. F. Culver, who has been in ill
health for a great many years, was In a
critical condition yesterday, and It Is
thought that she cannot last much longer.
William McKInney has just received a
letter from his son, -who Is In the Nome
country. The young man Is connected with
a transportation company, and to doing
Mrs. Dechenbech, wife of Jacob Dechen
bech, who was In the hospital for some
time, where she submitted to a serious
surgical operation, !s now at home, -and
on the read to recovery.
It was stated a few days ago that the
new house of S. BernI, which Is under con
struction on Grand avenue, between
Broadway and Weidler streets, would cost
$1000. The dwelling will cost $1000.
There will be a social at the Cumber
land Presbytenan Church this evening.
East Twelfth and East Salmon streets.
An Interesting programme will be ren
dered and a good tme Is expected. All
will be made welcome.
An effort will be made to complete per
manent organization of an Improvement
association this evening, at 403 Hawthorne
avenue, lower floor of the Foss building.
If those Interested do not turn out the
matter will be dropped. Much good could
be accomplished If they will take aa in
GOLCOKBA MINING COMPANY
Office Chamber of Commerce Build
In rt, Xest to Safe Deposit Vault.
A limited amount of stock of this com
pany for sale. For particulars apply to
J. A ARMEXT.
WHERE TO DINE.
Our patrons stay with us. Why? Give
us a call and see. The Portland Restau
rant, 305 Washington street, near Fifth.
OWXIXG THE BEST.
It is a real sense of satisfaction that
comes of owning an article that Is the
very best of Its kind: few there are who
have not experienced It. Every one has
something of exceptional quality that he
treasures. A Chickerlng, a Weber or a
Kimball piano Is bound to be a source of
unending satisfaction to the buyer, the
more of a musician he Is, the better he
will be pleased with his investment. The
cost. too. of a Chickerlng, a Kimball or a
Weber piano Is but slightly greater than
that of other pianos by good makers.
Ellers Piano House, 107 First street, sells
Portland Lending Mnxic Store.
Knabe, Hardman, Fischer, Ludwlg pianos.
Musical Instruments, talking machines.
Estey organs, sheet music, harp-o-chords.
Wholesale & retail. The Wiley B. Allen Co.
Shredded whole wheat biscuit demon
stration now going on at Dresser's Gro
cery. Ladles specially invited.
' B i
The board of trustees of the Portland
Chamber of Commerce, at Its weekly )
meeting yesterday, decided to locate tho. j
permanent exhibit of Oregon products at '
216 Washington street, near Third. The
final report of the Oregon Emergency
Corps and Red Cross Society was re
ceived and the thanks of the Chamber
for tho good work done by the women
of the society was extended. A number
of matters of minor importance were
considered, but the meeting was an un
eventful one, and was brief. j
The question of the. permanent exhibit
camo up as a report from a committee
composed of Messrs. Batchelder and
Livingstone, which follows:
In pursuance to the Instructions to this com
mittee at the last meeting of the board, we have
taken steps to iKcure a lease on the premises,
246 "SVashlnirton street, for the use of the per
manent exhibit, and the office of the Chamber
of Commerce, at a rental of $100 per month.
Including heat and water.
The committee aska Instructions as to wheth
er they hall make the lease aa trustees for the
permanent exhibit fund, or whether It phall be
In the name of the Chamber of Commerce.
In regard to tho funda raised by xubscrlption
for the purpose of defraying the expenses ol
the exhibit, we would respectfully suggest that
It be placed In a separate account and be kept
separate from the, funds of the chamber, an!
that the money be disbursed only on the order
of the committee appointed to look after the
management of the exhibit.
The report was adopted and the com
mittee was given full power to act in the
Tho report of the Oregon Emergency
Corps and Red Cross Society was received
with a communication from General
Charles F. Beebe and a letter from Mrs.
Fannie E. Lounsbury, secretary of the
The communication from the secretary
of the society Is as follows:
In compliance with your request of December
20, which was presented at the last meeting of
the Oregon Emergency Corps and Red Cross
Society, held In the Armory Saturday, Febru
ary 24, I have the honor and pleasure of here
with inclosing same of the particulars pertain
ing to and connected with the work of enter
taining volunteers en route to their various
home states, together with other Items mat
may be of Interest.
The Oregon Emergency Corps and Red Croat
Society Is deeply grateful for the unlimited con
fidence expressed by you, in Its ability and help
fulness and for the hearty final labora of hu
manity and loe toward our fellow-countrymen.
The fair name of our city and state Is dear to
every true, loyal member of our organization;
hence we are proud to be allowed to add our
mite to the widespread reputation for patriotism
A Taconin Fake.
Letters were read from Senators Simon
and McBrlde, calling attention to cir
culars sent out from Tacoma Jo Senators
and members of the House, giving statis
tics of the stripping and customs business
of that port. In the Tacoma circular the
small craft that ply between that city and
Victoria dally are registered as vessels
from foreign ports, thus giving to the
port an appearance of Importance that it
docs not possess. It was suggested by
Senator Simon that Portland might profit
by this circular. This was referred to
tho committee on navigation for a report.
Stenmer to Nome.
The Nome Steamship Company, of San
Francisco, wrote the Chamber, offering to
put on the new sassenger steamer San
Pedro between Portland and Nome if
Portland will guarantee It 150 passengers
a trip for the first three trips. It was
found to be Impossible to make this guar
antee, but the company will be informed
that If It will put on the ship and properly
advertise, there Is little doubt that the
passengers will be forthcoming. .
Ba.ivon Mail Delayed.
Tho following communication from Sen
ator McBrlde was read:
I beg leave to acknowledge receipt of your let
ter of February 21, inclosing to me for the con
sideration of the Oregon delegation in Congrcbti
a communication addressed to the Postmaster-
General, and signed by residents of Dawson.
Yukon Territory, praying for orders and con
tracts to provide additional facilities for the
earning of first-class mail matter from the
United States to Dawson City.
I shall bring this matter to the attention of
my colleagues' In the Oregon delegation in Con
gress, and shall ask them to Join with me in
an indorsement of the petition and In urging
upon the eDpartment that additional provision
be made for carrying the malls to Dawson City.
In this connection a communication was
read two weeks ago from citizens and
business people of Dawson, protesting
against the poor mall service. It was
stated that much first-class mall matter
for Dawson was held at Skagway, Instead
of being forwarded. The contract calls
for a weekly delivery of 700 pounds, and
It Is said tho carrier handles only 250.
Senator McBrlde's reply shows the status
of the matter.
Colony of Went Virginian.
A communication was received from
Binger Hermann, to the effect that a
West Virginian proposed founding a col
ony in Oregon, with 50 families, from
West Virginia, and is asking for Informa
tion. Mr. Hermann inclosed the addresses
and the Chamber will endeavor to give
the information requested.
The Chamber of Commerce of Astoria
communicated that It had complied with
tho request of this Chamber and had
passed resolutions opposing the land-lease
The matter of the neglect of the Pacific
Coast In receiving appointment on Gov
ernment commissions was discussed, but
no further action was taken.
The circular sent out by the CommercI.il
Eastern Catholic papers announce the
appointment of Rev. B. Orth, of St. Lau
rence's Church, of this city, as Bishop of
Victoria, which Includes a vast amount
of territory in British Columbia. The
place was formerly held by Archbishop
Christie, now of this diocese. Father
Orth knew nothing about the matter until
shown the papers, and he Is Inclined to
believe It to be a practical joke of some
of his brother priests. The fact would bo
no surprise, however, to those who know
him, for he Is among the foremost and
best known of the Catholic clergy west
of the Mississippi River.
Father Orth is well deserving of the
place, having officially served the Church
In this state for nearly 30 years. He Is a
native of Germany, having been born In
Rhine Province, Prussia, 50 years ago. He
was ordained as priest In Brussels, Bel
glum, in the year 1ST2, and came imme
diately to Oregon. During the next five
years he worked hard In the eastern part
of the state, and then came to Portland,
where he has been stationed ever since.
Sixteen years ago he built St. Laurence's
Church, on Third and Sherman streets,
which was shortly followed by the erec
tion of hl3 beautiful residence on Sher
man street, joining the church.
Father Orth was very reticent in speak
ing about his labors here. However, ho
played a very prominent part during his
22 years' service In this city. Together
with Father Flerens, he built the old
Cathedral on Third and Stark streets, and
during the erection of the new St. Vin
cent's Hospital he took an Important part
In the labors. Father Orth was also chair
man of the building committee of the
archleplscopal residence. During the re
construction of the Catholic Sentinel, ha
was editor of the paper, and afterwrds
served In that capacity for many years.
A steady string of people was constant
ly calling on him yesterday to offer him
Walter "Walker In "The Nominee"
The sale of seats will begin this morn
ing for the engagement of Mr. Walker at
the Marquam Grand, Friday and Satur
day nights of this week. Mr. Walker will
be seen In .that most laughable satirical
comedy of political life, "The Nominee,"
from tho prolific Henry Guy Carleton's
pen. The piece made an Instantaneous hit
when originally produced by Nat Good
win In America and by Charles Wyndham
In London. It Is said that Mr. Walter
Walker, who now has the clever farce.
Is meeting with splendid success every
where. Mr. Walker deserves such, for
those who saw him lost season as Benja
min Bachelor, lr. "A Bachelor's Honey
moon," well know of his power to amuse.
and will, no doubt, warmly welcome his
pictures of the great battle that were
taken. This has attracted considerable at
tention, and needs some explanation. That
cho pictures to be exhibited here are the
real ones is beyond dispute, and It Is In
teresting to know how "reproductions"
are made. It will be remembered that no
pictures of the Jeffries-Fitzslmmons bat
tlewhen the California boiler-maker won
tho championship were made, and It will
probably also be recalled that bogus rep
resentations of that contest were made.
Tho manner In which It Is done Is this:
Some enterprising man will get two flght-
crs, proportioned about like the contest
ants In a big mill, to box the number of
rounds the fight lasted, not being careful
to make anything like the original, ex
cept the finish.
The Steinbach label rxiarka the best clothes money can buy
To make room for a carload of
machines to arrive shortly, we are
making, an enormous cut on prices i
of Domestic. Eldredge and other
makes for either cash or easy pay
ments. An elegant quarter-sawed,
hand-rubbed, covered machine, for
520, sold by others for $40 to $50.
A fine oak, drop-head, complete
attachments, for $27 50. An elegant
quarter-sawed oak case Domestic
machine, covered head, for 530, worth
$00. Another elegant quarter-sawed
oak case, drop-head, ball-bearings,
for $20, well worth $65. Also the fin
est hard-rubbed sycamore case, ball
bearings, drop-head, for only $35.
worth $75. If sold on Installments, $5
extra Is charged for cost of making
collections. All machines sold by us
are guaranteed for 10 years. We have
no agents to bother the life out of
you, thereby saving you the cost of
175 4th Street Y. M. C A. Building
Perhaps you have a boy. The prob-.
lem of keeping nin well clothed is not
easy of solution unless you are familiar
with oar ways.
Our Boys' Clothing is made .right,
looks right, is priced right. It satisfies
the boy's comfort, the mother's pride
and the father's economy.
Your money back if you say so when
YOU think anything is wrong.
New Saiior Suits
New Vestee Suits
Two Dollars up to Ten Dollars
Sec our handsome line of Boys' Fancy Vesls, just arrived.
:r U.UMMJ anumjittuNDftM
Larcest Clothiers In the Northwest Cor. Fourth and Morrison Streets
The management of the Marquam Grand
is making a strong feature In all the an
nouncements of the forthcoming exhibi
tion of the Jeffrles-Sharkey pictures,
which will be shown Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday nights of next week for the
first time In this city, of the fact that
they are the only complete and accurate
Por Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bough7
Are the best because they are better
and more carefully made, running
more smoothly, and thereby reproduc
ing more accurately. They are more
carofully adjusted. The Mandrel Is
held firmly at 'each end (Instead of
only one end) by a conical-shaped bear
ing, so the Mandrel cannot wobble.
The Speaker Is held firmly and carries
the sound direct, and not through a
Are louder and do not squeak. Only
$5 per dozen. We carry a large assort
ment of the Genuine Edison Records.
Send for Catalogue.
GRAVES & COMPANY
285 Alder Street
Piancs and Musical Instruments
at Greatly Reduced Prices
Harquam Building:, Rooms 300, 301, 302
i IH. JL ,
We have 100 styles, colors and brands, all good Hate, every one. "Tho
Best" for the price we ask
$2 SOFT HATS
$3 SOFT HATS
...THE BEST OF ALL HATS...
Is the Old Reliable, Up-to-date
Eat shredded whole wheat biscuit.
Johm B Stlt&cn C-
Stetson Hats-aro known In all parts of the world. They are worn
everywhere, and such styles that we carry are sold everywhere for j'l.OO.
It Is our price. It Is everybody's prjee.
FAMOUS CLOTHING HOUSE
COR. MORRISON AND SECOND STS.
A young man's wardrobe
is not complete nowadays
without a light overcoat.
Hart, Schaffner & Marx
make the finest coats in
America. We have some
elegant specimens of their
skill, richly tailored and
finished, suitable for either
Spring or Fall wear or for
cool evenings in Summer.
The quality, workmanship
and fit of every H. S. & M.
'"oat is guaranteed.
HART, SCHAFFNER fi. MARX
SPRING TOP COAT
H7 Hart, Schaffner & Mars
fty3 (ffr S& ,'
Saml Rosenblatt & Co0
N. W. COR. THIRD AND MORRISON STS.
s bbp mwM
I PUBLISHING CO. t $UMm I-a
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o EQUIPPED FOR '
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e WYV CntJ ' sJ J YYrj Brl(Jeo Work $3.00
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rt?y"V I'l Jl t) Ji a . Teeth extracted abao-
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laccmuryar iJ W
IV S f -r2 -pa j.
130 fajT St
and Prices upon
309 Washington St.
100-pound Sack Best Dry Granulated Sugar
6 Pounds Petite Prunes.
Pound Beat Black Figs.
Good Clean Rolled Oats, for 25 cents.
Package Shredded Whole Wheat Biscuit.
Two Bottles Snlder's Best Cateup.
Good Rice for L
10-pound Sack Graham Flour."
10-pound Sack Pure Buckwheat Flour.
Branch Store at Oregon City.
Wholesale Warerooms US Front Street
Vulcan Coal Co,
Dealers In Superior American Coals, for
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STUDY LAW AT HOiVIE
.Instruction by mall, adapted to everyone. Ex-
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ppre time only. Two courses: Preparatory,
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for young business men Tte preparatory coursa
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Wisdom's lobsrtine corrects all
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TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In tho treatment of chronic diseases, such sis liver,
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Complaints, painful, dltocuit. too frequent, milky or
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DISEASES OF THE RECTUM
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Blood poison, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, Im
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Library Association of Portland
Ecrvtcea Stveali tA fug
24,000 volumes and over 200 periodicals
$5.00 a year or $150 a quarter
Two books allowed on all subscriptions
HOURS From 9.00 A. M. to 9:00 P. M. daily, excopt Sundays and hoHdava-
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best food for health yet invented.
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Marquam bl., roosu 02&-7.