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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE HORNING OBEGONIAN, THUESDAT, MARCH 29, 1900.
:iTY NEWS IN BRIEF
:ORDRATS THEATER CWasbington street)
IETROPOLITAN THEATER CTnlrd street)
1 My Precious Babj.
Preparing for First Trout. Flsher
npn nrft c-f-ttinc their tackle ready lor
mitt Sunflav. when the trout fishing sea-
Ion begins in Oregon. They are glad they
kavA nn inmrcr to jro over to Washington
to enjoy their favorite sport, lor it has
rtten turned out that tney iouno. more
tvork than sport. In going aown to uie
Hckomin, or SkomoKawa nsning iney
ive to leave Portianu on tne nigm uoai,
order to save a day, and they are
jundled ashore at 3 or 4 o'clock In the
lornlnc In the darlc The old-timers pro
vide themselves with an outfit which en
lbles them to cook eggs and make a pot
j coffee, and those who are wise also
irrv alone a bundle of kindlings, for it ws
10 pleasant tiding to rustle around for wood
to maKe a lire Deiore aayiigni, wiieu
sverjthlcg is as wet as water. The hot
areakfast puts new lire into them, ana
they start on a tramp of two or three to
.ight or ten miles up to the fishing
jrounds, and by daylight are ready to be
rln fishing. Some people would not con
sider this sort of thing as pleasure, but
an enthusiastic fisherman it is noth
ing else, especially if the day .proves fine
md the trout bite well, when It rains
ill day and nary a trout is caught, even
khe fisherman sometimes realizes that fish-
ig Is not such great sport alter all.
Bass and Pickereu A number of gen.
line smail-mouth, black bass, of small
size, the largest weighing lees than a
xmr.d, and a number of small, snaky-look
ing pickerel, were received by a market
In this city yesterday. They came from
Spokane, and were from a lake In that sec
tion, where these fish were planted a few
rears ago. A large number of persons
3topped to look at the black bass, prin
cipally persons who, in their youthful
dajs, had caught these fish In the streams
of different states east of the Rockies.
There has been a great deal of debate
first and last as to the desirability ol
I .troducing black bass on this coast, but
they are here now, so there is no use in
discussing the question any longer. The
bass is a gamey fish and furnishes fine
sport, but for eating it is a coarse flh.
and not to be compared with the trout.
In sections where there are no trout, and
pike, pickerel, catfish, eunfish, suckers.
etc, are the best the angler can find, the
black basa passes for a good fish, but to
pe ople who have been accustomed to trout
and salmon all their lives, tho fish men
tioned are nothing but coarse fisn. It Is ta
be hoped that the pickerel especially will
never be introduced Into the streams of
this state, as they are destructive to mest
other kinds of fish.
"Want Path to Johnson Creek. The
Board of County Commissioners has re
ceived a petition from the Scott Improve
ment Ciub, signed by a considerable num
ber of persons, who ask that a bicycle
path be built from Johnson Creek, at
Myers' mill, toward Portland, to connect
with the Section Line road. Between the
Section Line road and Lents they want a
double-line path, and from Lents to Myers'
mill a single path will do. It Is stated in
the petition that a great many people want
to go from Portland to Johnson Creek on
picnic parties, and many of the residents
of that section have bicycles and pay
taxes thereon, and think they are entitled
to have a path out there. The Commis
sioners are in the bicycle-path building
business, and say they will do the best
they can for these petitioners. The cost
of constructing bicycle putns is more than
many would probably imagine, and aver
ages from 530 to 550 per mile, according
to circumstances. In some places where
much grading or cutting Is to be done,
the cost sometimes approaches 5200 per
"Want an Eyesore Removed. The
Board of School Directors offers for sale
the old Holladay School building. Sealed
bids for the purchase of the building will
be recch ed by School Clerk Allen up to
noon April 10. and the successful bidder
! will be required to remove the building
; without 15 days from the date of sale.
' The new Holladay School building Is par
tially finished and occupied, and the re
maining rooms are now being finished. The
contractors promise to have this work done
in a week or two, and then the classes
still remaining in the old building will be
removed to the new oe, to the great
comfort and satisfaction of all concerned.
As soon as this removal takes place the
Board of Directors wishes to have the old
building removed from the grounds at
once. This Is why the old building is to
be sold, and why the terms of sale specify
that it shall be removed within 15 days of
the time of sale.
For the Love of Music. The Louise
Brehany ballad and opera company are
being brought to Portland from Califor
nia by the management of the Y. M. C. A.
There Is no thought nor desire on the part
of the association to make money out of
this venture, the only purpose being to
give the membership and lovers of music
an opportunity of hearing these artists
that have received such an ovation where
ever they have gone during the past two
seasons. The first half of the entertain
ment to be given Saturday night will be
a concert programme. In which Louise
Brehany will sing some of the ballads
that have made her famous. In the last
half the company will present the second
act of the grand opera, "Martha."
Delated by Rains. Showery weather
has been delaying the progress of laying
.ho wood-block pavement on Madison
bridge, and this may cause delay In open
ing the bridge to team travel. The side
walks will be finished in a few days, how
ever, and so pedestrians can soon use the
bridge without having to travel out in the
roadway. "Wheelmen will have to pick
their way past piles of wood blocks and
along the planks which are to support
these, for a while yet. The new houses
for tho gate-keepers are nearly finished,
and are a considerable Improvement over
the old ones, as they afford better views
of tho approaching steamers, and thus en
able the watchers to prepare for opening
the draw without loss of time.
Big Brick Plant. Upper Alblna is soon
to have one of the finest and most exten
sive brickmaklng plants In this section.
James Anderson, who has been In the
brick business there for several years, last
fall started to put In a steam plant, and
will have It ready to operate in about a
week. It Is a Potts machine, having a ca
pacity of 150,000 per day. The brick are
molded from wet clay and then laid on
sheds to dry before being burned, so that
work goes on continuously during the
summer, rain or shine.
Business Growing North. Masons and
carpenters are at work transforming the
Kiernan brick warehouse, corner of Sixth
and GUsan streets. Into a store bulld'ng.
The dead walls are being pierced In order
to Insert plate-glass windows, and the
Gllsan-street front has been entirely torn
out to give place to a modern entrance.
This quarter of the city has begun to show
many signs of Improvement within the
past year, and North Sixth street bids
fair to be quite a retail thoroughfare in
the near future.
"Story or the Bacteria." Members
of the "Woman's Club are invited with
their friends to hear "The Story of the
Bacteria." given by Dr. Albert E. Mackay,
before the home department of the club,
in the "Unitarian Chapel, tomorrow, at 4
P. M. The lecture promises to be of more
than usual Interest, bringing unseen neigh
bors for a visit to the human level.
Hand Crushed. John Burke, a young
man employed at the Portland Cigar-Box
Factory, caught his hand In some belting
yesterday evening, which resulted in both
bones being broken above the wrist and
three fingers badly crushed. He was re
moved to tho Good Samaritan Hospital,
where the fractures were reduced.
Removed. L. Mayer & Co., to 14S Third,
near Morrison. All kinds of delicacies.
Finest Turkish Baths In the North
west, third floor Oregonlan Building.
L. Mater & Co. havo removed to 143
Third, near Morrison.
End op Long Litigation. City Attorney
Long has filed the mandate of the Su
preme Court in the matter of the delin
quent assessments for the improvement
of Sixth street. Some of the property
owners are tired of litigation, and have
come In and paid their assessments, and
others are getting ready to pay. After
keeping the contractors out of their money
for about eight years, the matter of get
ting ready to pay should not take up
much time. City officials and the public
generally will be relieved When the Im
provement Is paid for, and the whole tire
some business setttled, and the delinquents
will also probably be glad to get the
matter off their hands. They have had
a great deal of amusement out of the
Chinese Loafer Sentenced. Lee Foy,
a Chinese hobo, was sentenced to 50 days
in the County Jail, by Judge Hennessy,
yesterday, for trespass. He has been lay
ing around doorways and In vacant houses,
and refused to leave when told to "move
on" by the police. His sleeping apartment
all winter has been a hallway In a brick
building occupied by Celestials, at Second
and Oak streets, and his countrymen get
tired f seeing the loathsome Lee Foy
around. Though six feet tall and of stal
wart proportions. Foy will do no work,
and being the only one of his ilk In Port
land, he cannot form a Coxey army all
by himself. Chinese hobos' are very rare,
and the police think this one is out of
Asking School Information. Reginald
Balfour, connected with the Central Board
of Education, of England, who Is collect
ing information in regard to the school
systems of this country, called on City
Superintendent of Schools Rlgler yester
day. He desires full Information as to
the system on which the free schools of
Portland are run, and also a special re
port on the subject of gradation. He has
learned that a special style In this matter
prevails in the schools of this city, which
was invented by Professor Rlgler, and
which has been in use three years, and
has given good satisfaction.
Sure Signs of Spring. Dealers In sport
ing goods are making great displays these
days of fishing tackle. Rods, reels and
lines of all kinds and qualities, fishing
baskets and fly books, artificial flies of
every kind, color and size, as well as
plain hooks of every Imaginable bend, are
displayed In profusion. Pocket-flasks,
large and small, have not been forgotten
by the dealers, and are not likely to be for
gotten by the fishef men, for half the sport
of fishing is the rest at noon in some com
fortable place, and a good swig from the
flask and good lunch, and smoke after
ward. South Portland "W. C. T. U. The
South Portland W. C. T. V. will hold
its regular meeting this (Thursday
afternoon, at 2:30, at the Immanual Bap
tist Church, corner of Second and Meado
streets. The presCednt of the County
Union will be present and address the
meeting; also Miss Millspaugh, state mis
sionary of the "Woman's Baptist Foreign
Missionary Society, will be present and
speak of the temperance outlook through
out the state. All are cordially invited
Survetino Contracts Let. Contracts
for the survey of public lands have been
awarded by Surveyor-General Habersham
as follows, subject to approval of the
Comm'-fsloner of the General Land Ofllce:
To A. L. Porter, of Sugar Loaf; T. S S.,
R. 9 "W.; to H. H. Johnson, of Orego.
City, T. 15 S.. R. 3 E.; Homer D. Angell,
Eugene. T. 39 S., R. G W.; "W. E. and
Charles E. Campbell, of The Dalles, T. 3
N., R. 37 E.; T. 3 S., R. 43 E.; T. 2 N.,
R. 4S E., and T. C N.. R. 42 E.
Prematurelt Forfeited. The forfeit
ing of Fong Men Won's ball in the Muni
cipal Court Tuesday was found to have
been premature yesterday, as Fong had
been given until today to appear. He has,
therefore, been credited with h's $100 on
the court books, and will have a chance
to give reasons today why he should
not be punished for selling lottery tickets.
Sixtt Wild Flowers in Bloom. A tr.o
of botanists, Messrs. Howell. Gorman and
Drake, while out for a stroll last Sunday
found over CO species of plants and shrubs
In bloom. They even found an Iris, or
blue flag. In bloom, and Mr. Howell said
that In an experience of 45 years he had
never seen this plant In bloom so early
Baptist Revival. Considerable Interest
Is being shown In the revival services at
the First Baptist Church. At the service
tonight. Mrs. A. Pollett Clifton will sing.
The sermon will be by the pastor. Rev.
Dr. Alexander Blackburn.
Republican Central Committee. The
Republican City and County Central Com
mittee will meet tonight to fix the time
of holding the Republican primaries and
the county convention.
Ball - Bearing Lawn - MowEns. As
much ahead of an old-style mower as a
bicycle Is ahead of an ox cart. Lamber
son's, ISO Front street. Both 'phones.
The Choicest delicacies at L. Mayer &
Co., 14S Third, new location.
IL TROVATORE" LAST NIGHT
Boston Lyric Opera Company Scored
"II Trovatore," as rendered by the Bos
ton Lyric Opera Company, at Cordray's
Theater, last night, was a musical and
artistic treat. Colonel Thompson's com
pany has never given a production in this
city to compare in any way with last
night's success. The grand opera cast
with SIgnor Russo at the head Is a stel
Russo last night was at his best. He
seemed the very soul of the performance,
and his acting as well as his singing was
artistic and finished. At times his voice
was of the tender, soft, musical Italian
quality, always well-modulated, vibrant,
while again the robust, virile tones would
ring out like a clarion. Russo sang tho
'role of Manrlco. and his rendition will
compare favorably with any heard here.
The tower scene, with Its "Miserere" and
duet between Manrlco and Leonora (Nellie
Andrews), received merited recognition
from the hearers of a spontaneous recall.
The famous prison solo, as sung by
Russo, was the climax of the evening, and
dwells as the most pleasant of the winter's
Nellie Andrews, as Leonora, displayed
marked dramatic ability, and her singing
of tho florid passages taxed the limits of
her voice, but her limpid and brilliant
tones were equal to the task and won for
her much applause and favorable com
ment, Maude Leekley, as Azucena, tho
gypsy, acted her part well, and sang tho
role with much dramatic fire and inten
sity. Frank Maslln. the baritone, as Ruiz,
excelled himself. He has never sung In
such good voice, and has never made
such a favorable Impression as his good
work of last night warranted. Stuart
Harold, as the Count dl Luna, sang the
bass role acceptably.
Tonight the comedy people of the com
pany will appear in "La Mascotte," and
Friday night "H Trovatore" will be the
"La Mascotle" Tonight.
"L&. Mascotte." with Its novelties, its
superb Amazonian marches, topical songs
and wealth of fun, combined with an
overflowing score of delightful melodies,
will be oresented tonight by the Boston
Lyric Opera Company. This Is an opera
In which the comedians Henderson and
Kunkel are allowed an unlimited sphere
of action, and that they take advantage
of everj' opportunity goes without saying.
The cast is as follows:
Prince Lorenzo John Henderson
Prince Frederick Henry Hallam
Rocco George Kunkel
Beppo Stuart Harold
Matteo Alex Joel
Sergeant Charles Van Dyne
Fiametto Miss Maude Leekley
Bettlna Miss Josephine Stanton
"La Mascotte" will also be given Satur
day afternoon and evening.
ICnabe, Sohmer, Hardnian, LudiriKt
Compose among themselves "a four-leafed
piano clover." and lucky the buyer who
gets one. The Wllev B. Allen Co.. Sole
I Factory Agents.
IN THE SEVERAL COURTS
JAMES F. MUSE MAICISG TECHNICAL
Alleged Embezzler Says His Shortage
"Was Siniplr an Overdraft Cov
ered by a Note.
A- King Wilson, attornoy for James F.
Muse, is making a .defense on tecnnical
grounds. First, mat the lltle Guarantee Us
U-ruet Company was Insured in an em
ployers' liability company, whlcn Is there
jore the party in Interest, and must ba
set forth as such In the indictment; sec
ond, that Muse, after going away on ms
vacation, acknowledged taking 5620 and
sent his note to the company, which was
accepted in settlement, at least it was
never returned to aim; tnira, tnai in wan
ing the money it was only an overdraft,
such as was frequently made by onlcera
and employes of the company.
The defense contends that Muse did not
try to conceal himself, but traveled openly
tnrough Colorado and other states on
some sort of a theatrical tour, registering
"by his proper name at numerous hotels,
and writing to the officers of the com
pany voluntarily that he would not return
to work, and had overdrawn. Further,
that he inclosed his note for the amount.
Muse will also endeavor to show that
others would request various sums of
money, varying from 55 to several hun
dreds of dollars, regardless of whether
It exceeded their salary or not. The offi
cers of the company deny that any such
unbusinesslike practice existed.
T. T. Burkhart, the assistant secre
tary of the company, occupied the witness
stand most of the day, and was subjected
to a long cross-examination by defendant's
counsel, and was afterwards called as a
witness for the defendant. Some books
were put in evidence, ana Mr. Burkhart
was asked In detail concerning many en
tries, some of which he explained. The
object of counsel is to make It appear. If
possible, that the books do not show that
the defendant was short in his accounts.
One entry was charged to "Suspense No.
2," and when asked what this meant, wit
ness replied, "that Is none of your busi
ness." A little later he said that these
were private confidential accounts of the
patrons of the company.
"Isn't It a fact," asked Mr. "Wilson,
"that these books are so kept that nobody
but the officers of the company can find
out anything about them?"
"I have gone far enough Into this mat
ter." answered the witness.
Counsel continued to ask about many
accounts, and finally obtained permission
of the court to let Muse look over some
of the books. The trial will be resumed
D. J. Moore, administrator of the estate
of H. B. Borthwlck, deceased, reported
Viof Allron Pnnalnni4 Ic ontltlorl tn W.t fftr
filling a wood contract with the United ,
States Government, which was assigned
to him. The administrator also reported I
a number of preferred claims.
J. F. Cook, admfnlstrator of the estate !
of Sophronlsba Fouss. deceased, fllea his .
final rnnrt hnw.-lnir Sim rerelnts from i
rents, and 52 paid out.
Benjamin I. Cohen filed a petition In the
matter of the estate of Charles and Annlo
Taylor, minors, stating that A. King Wil
son, his successor as guardian, has made
a demand upon him for the property. Mr.
Cohen referred to investments he has made
and consequent litigation into which he
was drawn as a result by Martha Taylor
Laisner, who was also one of the wards.
He finally made a satisfactory settlement
with her. and he states In his petition that
to avoid future litigation he is willing to
keep the investments himself and pay over
Instead for each ward 5730, and 5150 cash
fhich he has, and also will turn over cer
tain property in Clackamas County. This
corresponds with the settlement made with
Martha Taylor Laisner.
Henry Holtgrleve, guardian of Margaret
R., Anna J. and Charles H. Pike, minors,
reported the sale of 64 acres of land to
Albert S. Pullen for 53373, and five acres to
Charles Holtgrleve for 5340.
The Inventory of the estate of Charles
Francis Ledwlth. also Charles J. Hall,
deceased, was filed. The property com
prises 54000 In the Commercial Nat-onal
The final account of the executrix and
executors of the will of G. M Stroud,
deceased, was filed. The property was all
disposed of by the will.
Suits have been filed In the State Circuit
Court as follows:
H. G. Woxtman vs. Robert McLean, to
recover 5GGG on a note executed by the de
fendant to Rev. M. A. Williams, in No
E. Martin & Co., vs. John O'Connor, to
recover 5&S on a note executed at San
Francisco In March, 1S97.
Isabella M. Remington vs. Frank L.
Remington, for a divorce on the ground of
The Merchants "Bank, of Waltsburg.
Wash., vs. Seneca Smith, to foreclose a
mortgage for 53500 on block 35, Carter's
Addition, and portion of lot 1, block 6,
A. G. Gallap vs. Kate Nicholas et al..
to foreclose a mortgage for 5200 on 13.41
acres, section 23, T. 1 S., R. 3 E.
Otto Messman vs. William Dryden and
wife, to foreclose a mortgage for 51S00 ex
ecuted In January, 1SSS, on 10 acres, sec
tion 23, T. 1 N., R. 1 E.
For Price of a Seal Hid n Sack.
Fannie M. Oliver has sued H. Liebes &.
Co. in the State Circuit Court to recover
5200 on account of the purchase of a seal
skin sack, which she alleges Is not as was
renresented. She avers that she was In
duced to buy the garment on the repre
sentation of the defendants that the same
was of the very best quality and finest
kind of sealskin, on January 13, 1900. The
plaintiff alleges that she possessed no
knowledge of sealskin, Dut was willing to
A SIXTY-INCH CLOTH
FOR TAILOR-MADE SUITS
SPECIAL SALE TODAY
Today "we place on sale a new line of 60-inch cloths, strictly pure
wool, In pin-head checks and hair stripes, in a combination of colorings,
shrunk and finished ready for immediate use. Worth $2.50 yard,
TODAY ONLY AT $1.73 A YARD
The above goods are elegantly finished, very stocky, uniform in
weave, late and new in design.
HOMESPUN PLAIDS AND CHEVIOTS
We are receiving dally new things in Spring goods, in Homespuns,
Venetians, French Cheviots and high novelties in Fancy Dress Goods.
FRENCH NOVELTY CHECKS
Just received one solid case of French novelties in all colors,
made from pure French combed wool, 65c values, today only at 43c
yard, or ;
$2.58 A SUIT SIX YARDS
Ladles, send In your orders at once. Patronize the great exclu
sive dry-goods house of Portland and you will save money.
mcallen & McDonnell
Exclusive Dry Goods Importers Cor. Third and Morrison SU.
Sole agents for "Warner's Twentieth Century Rust-Proof Corsets.
MA1X ORDERS RECEIVE PROMPT ATTEXTIOS.
?ar the price for the very best, and be
lieved the coat to be of the very best un
til she ascertained from wear and other
wise that It was not so. and demanded
the return of her money, offering to sur
render the sack, and says the demand was
Judgment by default in favor of Jennie
McDonald against Framev& StowelL for
52000 and interest from July, 1S95, and 5203
attorney's fees, was rendered by Judge
An order of default was made by Judge
Cleland yesterday In the divorce suit of
B. R. Kellogg vs. George R. Kellogg, also
in the suit of Josle D. Smith vs. C. D.
Minnie "Wetle has sued James "Wetle for
a divorce and for leave to resume her
former name, Schwartz.
F. J. Carlyle, of Baker City, yesterday
filed a Detltlon In bankruptcy, in the
United States Court. His liabilities amount
to 51970, and his assets to S6S3.
Judge J. B. Doane, of Rainier, Is at the
Rev. H. H. "Wykoff, of San Francisco, i3
at the Perkins.
T. S. Trulllnger, of Astoria, is registered
at the Imperial.
Dr. J. "W. Strange, of Roseburg, is reg
istered at the Perkins.
C. H. Green, a Sacinaw, Mich., lumber
man, Is at the Portland.
A. R. Byrkett, of "Wnlte Salmon, is reg
istered at the Imperial.
M. A. Miller, a prominent politician of
Lebanon, is at the Perkins.
James FInley, lumberman, of Astoria, Is
registered at the SL Charles.
F. A. Douty, a merchant, of Indepen
dence, Or., Is at the Perkins.
J. C. Cooper, a well-known politician of
McMlnnvllle, is at the Perkins.
Professor E. R. Lake, of Corvallis, reg
istered at the Imperial yesterday.
J. A. Falrchild and wife, of Los An
geles, are guests of the Portland.
Mrs. Harold Preston and children, of
Seattle, are guests of the Portland.
M. T. Talbot and wife, of Anaconda,
Mont., are registered at the Imperial.
Dr. W. T. Smith and Miss Tyler Smith,
of Sheridan, are guests of the Imperal.
T. K. Stateler, a San Francisco agent
of the Northern Pacific, Is at the Portland.
R. S. "Wentworth, of Duluth, is registered
at the St. Charles. He is on a tour of the
James Dunsmuir, a Victoria, B. C,
millionaire, is at the Portland, accom
panied by his wife. V
J. B. Hobbs, special agent of, the Inter
nal Revenue Department, Is registered at
the Perkins from McMlnnvllle.
TV. TV. Ryer, of Denver; EdgaT Beard,
of Baker City, and O. O. Benson, of Gran
ite, were visitors at the MIneowners' Club
Rev. TVIlllam Hosklns and wife, of Moro,
are guests of the St. Charles. Yesterday
j Mr. Hosklns passed through a successful
surgical operation, in which two unnatural
tonsils were removed,
LTj.vnicrn v.r.i, oc Tho fnl
, SAls RA,CiSC' ,MailCh ST,J1,
lowing Portlani peoe are registered at
&tcto In this city: C. H Ma and".
i W. E.
" " -"" -- , " .,
Mrs. A. Smith, at the Palace.
WHERE TO DINE.
You will make no mistake in patron
izing the Portland Restaurant, 305 Wash
ington, near Fifth. Always tho leader
Mr. S. H. Gruben will be a candidate
before the next Republican convention for
Municipal Judge. Mr. Gruber Is from the
Second Ward, and his standing as lawyer
and citizen Is of the best A large number
of representative Republicans have ex
pressed themselves as favoring Mr. Gruber
for the poslt'on.
Dr. Swain, dentljt. 713 Dekum bulldtnc.
GRIP'S AWFUL WORK.
Caused 7000 Deaths In New York
State in Four Months Last Year.
ALBANY. The annual bulletin of tho
State Board of Health shows that the
number of deaths from Grip Is estimated
at 7000 from January to April, 1899.
DR. WILLARD H. MORSE. F. S. Sc,
American Director of the Bureau of Mate
ria Medlca. says:
"Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey Is the only
reliable and absolutely sure cure for the
Grip, Pneumonia, Bronchitis, Consumption
and wasting diseases from whatever
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey will cure
X3RIP In one night. Take a tablespoonful
in a glas3 of water every two hours. It
will prevent any bad after effects which
the dread disease so often leaves In the
system. It will also prevent Consumption,
as It kills the germ. Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey Is a food fqr body and brain. It
I has stood these tests for 40 years, and
has always been rouna aDroiuteiy pure, aii
druggists and grocers. 5L00 a bottle. Book
sent free. Duffy Malt Whiskey Co..
Rochester, N. Y.
A Skin of Beauty It a Jcy Forertr.
!t. T. FKI.IX OftDBAUDS QUIENTAI,
GnKAHi OB MAGICAL BEAUTIMEK.
Kraorn T$n, Pimplei, Freckles,
Moth Patches, Rsih. and Skm tlit
cues, xad every blemish on beaut jr.
ana ccnes netectloo.
It has stood the test
of 51 years, and i so
harmless we taste It to
be sure It Is properly
made. Accept no
counterfeit of similar
name. Dr. U. A Say.
re said to a lady of ths
haut ton (1 patJent)i
"As you ladies will us
them. I recommend
'Ckxiraud's Cream' as
the least harmful of
all the Skin prepara
tions." For sale by all
Druyf lfti and Fancy
Canada, and Europe.
FEBD.T. HOPKINS, Proprietor, 37 Great Jcaes St, N.Y.
3 -3 SgS
B frLrvi 0
mm w m
1 Pianos 1
. ? -AXAVUJrX.Ai A AiTUMf-
107 First St.
North of Washington.
We are selling them, and demon
strating the fact to buyers every
day that they cannot buy plana?
anywhere else, quality for quality,
for less money than they can of us,
if for the same.
Hardly four months have elapsed
since we started our new piano
house, and the number of Steck,
Krakauer and Sterling Pianos that
we have sola and placed In the best
of homes In this city, as well as
many throughout tho country, Is a
record for any house to be proud of.
There are good reasons for this, and
all that we ask Is for the contem
plating buyer to give us a call, so
that we can explain our position
and at the same time see our fine
assortment. One of the advantages
we have is our special arrange
ments with the manufacturers we
are agents for, enabling us to make
prices that will outdistance all com
petition. We have Organs, too.
New ones. 535.00 and upwards. If
you are wanting a fine piano or an
organ, don't fail to give us a call.
It will be to your Interest.
GEO. A. HE1D1NGER & CO.
131 Slxth-St., Oregonlan Bldg.
Those good servants of yours,
those eyes, are probably sadly
overtaxed, and If you havo not
found It out yet. you will soon,
and then your head will be In
a whirl. Defective vision is eas
ily cured, however, unless of.
long standing. See us early If
you need help.
133 SIXTH STREET
Vici Kid Lace
E. C. GODDARD & CO.
For spraying1, in all quantities:
WOODARD. CLARKE & CO..
"Wholesale and Retail Drugclsts. Fourth
and "Washington Sts., Portland, Or.
The Dekum Building.
Full Set Teth JS.trJ
Gold Crowns J5.00
Bridge Work $5.00
Examinations free .
Teeth extracted abso
lutely without pain.
Cor. Third and "Washington.
e)oc J ts
i I SEE
I e THAT THIS
Va. is branded
( tw ON EVERY
I V .SHOE.
mc&uury I 1
TEL. OAK 269
" MONEY BACK,
X A Suit CI t
X or Topcoat P J X
If Fifteen Dollars is
your price limit for
clothes we can ac
Business Sack Suits
of non-shrinkable blue
serge, fancy worsted,
or fine woolen cheviot.
Top Coats of ex
ceptionally good qual
ity covert cloth, or of
genteel Oxford gray.
Every garment guaran
teed to fit, or set the six
words heading; this ad.
Largest Clothiers in the Northwest.
1 Package Bromangelon,
1 Pint Boiling Water,
2 Minutes' Time,
FLAVORS Lemon, Orange, Straw- g
berry. Raspberry, Cherry. o
FREE SAMPL.E. Send 3 cents
In stamps for postage and your "
firrocerB name, and wo will mall
you free a. sample of BROMAN-
GELON, of any of the Ave flavors, j?
0 Distributing Agent
1 M. J. CONNELL, Seattle. Wash, c
I STERN & SWIBERQ, 311 W. 40th St., N. Y.
DR. E C BROWN
ETE AND EAR DISEASES.
Morauom big., rooms 026-7.
B.&W. DRESS SHIRTS. K. & XV.
Correct In fit.
ling thaStomachsflDilBawels of
ness andRestContains neither
Opnim.T'Iorphjne nor Mineral.
Itor Naec otic.
' Sugsr .
Aperfect Remedy for Constipa
Worms .Convulsions Jeverish
ness andLoss OF SLEEP.
Yiic Simile Signature o
exact copy or wbappeb. r i
Sl-v r rrtmi'
More. fc sf z
Y t . lM For Infants axid Children.
in-vrrNT-i -fir- .n..M touh nitrht
fulness, aversion to society, which deprive you of your manhood. UNFITS YOU
FOR BUSINESS OR MARRIAGE. ,, .,..
MIDDLE-AGED MEN who from exceEse3 and strains have lost their MANIiY
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES. Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, painful bloody urine,
Gleet. Stricture, enlarged prostate. Sexual Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele, Kidney
and Liver troubles, cured WITHOUT MERCURY AND OTHER POISONOUS
DRUGS. Catarrh and Rheumatism CURED.
Dr. "Walker's methods are regular and scientific. He uses no patent nostrums
or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical treatment.
His New Pamphlet on Prlvato Diseases sent Freu to all men who describe their
trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters answered la
plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call on or address
Doctor Walker, 132 First St., Corner Alder, Portland, Or.
IF YOU SAY SO.
I s A u 4b
1 (In j-, &
?C CLOfffcJlJ MATTERS &FWM5ff0"
Fourth and Morrison
o of Work
and Prices upon
091)9 99990099999009099 99999
C.T. PREHN, Dentist
Cro-vra and bridse ork. 131 Tnlrd at., near AN
der. Oregon Tel. Clay 93. Vitalized air Jos
Kind You Have
I Bears the I t
I Signature )W
1 Thirty Years
W L Pijtl v5v k w R- s"Sk B fcni
HM tin I F i Mm m 5pX
XF fid Cfi ZgS? lai VjCer S2 Sal li
THE CCNTAUH COMPANY. NCW TOUR CITY.
TWENTY YEARS OP SUCCESS
In tho treatment o chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings. Bright's disease, etc
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Complaints, painful, dlfllcalt, too frequent, milky oz
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
DISEASES OF THE RECTUM
Such as piles, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges, cured without tho knife, pain or
DISEASES OF MEN
Blood poison, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, Im
potency, thorougnly cured. No failures. Cures guar-
emissions, dreams, exhaustlns: drains, bash-