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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1900)
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TITO MOTWTNCr OREOONIAN, FRIDAY, APRIL" 13, 1900.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
MARQUAM aRAND 'Pudd'nheaa VTUson.
CORDRATS THEATER (Washington Btreet)
"Have Tou Seen Smith."
Stephens Great Bictcix Trip. The
Dawson Dally Klondike Nugget, of March
27, devote a column to an account of A.
Lb Stephens record-breaking bicycle trip
of seven days from Bennett to Dawton.
He rode a wheel welching 30 pounds,
tigged with tandem rims, and especially
heavy corrugated tires, which prevented
It from slipping on the Ice. He weighs
229 pounds, and letters and baggage weigh,
lr.g 46 pounds, made the weight on the
Vheel 275 pounds. The worst part of
the trail was found between Lake L&barge
and Selkirk, where In many places the
water stood on the track to a depth of
from 6 to 12 Inches. The last run of 72
miles Into Dawson was made In 7 hours.
Mr. Stephens was handicapped on the
trip by a severe cold, which several times
threatened him with pneumonia, and after
reaching Dawson he spent several days in
resting and treating his cold. On March
26 he resumed his duties at the cashier's
window of the Alaska Commercial Com
pany, much 'to tho gratification of all his
oldHlmo friends. i
Remonstrance. A remonstrance has
has been filed with the City Auditor
against tho proposed Improvement of
Clifton street, from Seventh to Tenth,
which will be presented to the Common
Council. It Is signed by qujte a number of
tho Interested property-owners, who glvo
as their reasons for remonstrating that
they deem It unnecessary to have tho Im
provement made, and that they do not feel
able to pay for It. The latter reason Is
nothing unusual In such cases, and, taken
In connection with the first, appears su
perfluous. Whatever the conditions con
nected with the proposed Improvement
may be. It Is certain that If such Im
provements were delayed till peoplo felt
able to pay for them, some of them
would never be made.
Importations op Tots. The warehouse
of the Customs Appraiser Is crowded with
cases of goods from Germany, In the shape
of enameled ware, etc., and the inspectors
are busy opening the packages and ex
amining the contents to see that they
correspond to the Invoice. The next thing
they will be busy wltn Is a lot of Chlneso
and Japanese curios, ond merchandise.
Then the German holiday goods, toys,
china and glassware will be pouring In
In time to be distributed over the country
for Christmas. The Germans, Japanese
and Chinese run each other a close race
In supplying this market with brlc-a-brac,
curios, toys, etc, the Germans taking the
lead In the matter of dolls and toys of all
Independent Candidates. The latest
acquisition to the list of men who will be
Independent candidates for city and coun
ty offices Is Ralph "W. Hoyt, who an
nounces that he will run for the office of
County Treasurer, which he now holds.
Others are said to be ready to enter the
field, and It is likely that before the
echoes of the conventions have fairly died
away, a full ticket of independents will
be in the field Mayor Storey has not
been seen since the Democrats made their
nomination, but It Is believed that he will
be out for Mayor within a few days.
There Is some talk of a full Independent
Legislative ticket, but It has not yet ma
terialized. Removal op Arc Lights. The Board of
Public "Works has approved a petition
asking for the removal of the arc light at
Front and Yamhill streets to First and
Yamhill. The reason for the change Is
that the street railway crossing at First
and Yamhill renders a light there more
necessary than at Front and Yamhill. The
Board has also decided that the arc light
which used to be on Front-street bridge,
but which was "put out" when all light
and other poles wore ordered removed
from that bridge, shall be re-established at
the intersection of Hood and Corbctt
streets, where such an "aid to navigation"
"Wants to Compromise. M. M. Bloch.
who holds some 129.000 worth of claims
against the city, arising out of cutting
tho salaries of the Fire Department, and
who has a suit now pending in the State
Circuit Court to recover the same, desires
to compromise the matter. He has pre
sented a communication for the consider
ation of the Council, stating that he Is
willing to make substantial concessions In
order to effect a settlement of his claims,
and asks that a committee be appointed to
meet him, and see If a compromise and
settlement of the suit cannot be arranged.
Youno People's Temperance Union.
The regular monthly business meeting of
the Young People's Christian Temperancs
Union was held "Wednesday evening In
the Y. M. C A. parlors. It was the most
enthusiastic meetins of the year. Dr.
McGavin reported the organization of an
anti-cigarette league, with E0 members.
Rev. Ray Palmer, the president, has or
ganized three new unions In tho state.
The one In Salem has 90 members; Astoria
has 50, and Eugene 100. The programme
closed with refreshments and a so:lal hojr.
New Bank Manaoer. The new man
ager of the Portland branch of the London
& San Francisco Bank is "William A. Mac
'te. announcement of whose promotion
? Just been received here. Ex
nager "W. Mackintosh has been mado
-i.-.nacer for the San Francisco branch of
tho institution. Mr. MacRae has been
in charge of the company's bank in Ta
coma for two years past. J. P. Gould, of
this cltv. has been aDDOlnted manarer for
the Tacoma bank.
Mrs. A. M. Cdmmiko III. Mrs A. M.
Cummlng Is very III at the residence of her
eon. Dr. William A. Cummlng. 62S Fland
ers street. She has been sick for about
three weeks, and Is now afflicted with n
complication of troubles of the hear!.
Wednesday night her datignter. Mrs. W.
A. Wetzell, of Salt Lake, arrived here.
She Is widely known In Portland. Dr.
Osmon Royal, who Is in attendance upon
Mrs. Cummlng, considers her condition
Incorporation. Supplementary articles
of Incorporation of the Bunker Hill Jt
Sullivan Mining & Concentrating Com
pany were filed In the office of the County
Clerk yesterday. The change made en.
larger the powers of the corporation as
to the operation, etc, of smelters, smelt
ing works, and reduction works. The
officers of the company are: F. V. Hol
roan, Frederick W. Bradley, George F.
Holman, William H. Crocker and N. A.
Small Fire. A burning woodshed and
chicken-coop on Twenty-third and Vaughn
streets was tho cause of turning in the
Are alarm last evening about 9:30 from the
new box. number 94. The flames were
shooting high when the firemen arrived on
the scene, and from the distance It ap
peared to be an exceedingly destructive
conflagration. It was quickly extin
guished, however, and the damage done
will not exceed $25. ,
Poundmaster's Report. The report of
Poundmaster William Patterson for tha
month of March has been filed. It shows
that the receipts of the Department for
the month were $10. The expenses of the
Department are about $209 per month; but
the amount collected for dog licenses,
added to the receipts of the Department,
leaves a balance In favor of the city.
Silver Republicans to Meet. Tho
etate.convention of Silver Republicans will
meet' today in the office of Judge Seneca
Smith, chairman of the state central com
mittee. No nominations for city, county
"or -state offices will be made, and it is ex
pected that tho only business transacted
will be the nomination of delegates to the
Roses, 2 years, 25c; carnations, helio
tropes, salvia. 35e dozen; pansles, verbena,
cosmos, lobelia, 10c doz.; other plants alsa
cheap. Burkhardt Bros., 23d and Gllsan.
Passover Services. Temple Beth-Israel,
corner of Tenth and Main, tonight
at 7: Saturday morrrinfcr at 8:45; Rabbi J.
Cheap tickets to Chicago today. Blue
Line. Excursion Office, 120 Third street.
M. J. Hlgley, General Agent.
Children's Shoes from 60c up. Leo
.Celling, 157 Third street,
More Burglars. The residence ( J.
A. Strowbrldge, Jr., 793 East Eighth street,
near Sell wood, was broken into yesterday
afternoon and robbed of a rifle, shotgun,
revolver, and gold watch. The building
Is ettuated In an isolated locality, and sur
rounded by trees, so the daylight thieves.
finding the premises vacant, had things all
their own way. A grocer In the vicinity
saw four hobos prowling around there in
the morning, and these are supposed to
have done the work. Entrance was ef
fected through the front door, the large
glass of which was completely demolished.
INCOMPAKABLT FINE FRUIT PROSPECTS.
W. S. Falling, tho veteran nurseryman and
orchardlsr, says that In all the many
years he has been In Oregon, he has never
seen such a fine set of fruit and such fa
vorable prospects for an enormous crop of
about everything as It present. No Injury
has been done In this section by frosts.
Fruit trees which have not borne any fruit
for several years are going to be loaded
this season, and In general some severe
thinning of fruit will be necessary to pre
vent trees from being- Injured by over
bearing and breaking down.
Caltpso Blooming. Tho pretty little or.
chid calypso boreallz Is now In bloom, a
beautiful bouquet of them having -been
brought In from near Forest Grove a fiw
days ago by G. H. March. They were
uncommonly large and flno, and are the
only specimens seen here so far this sea.
son. There used to be plenty of them on
the hills west of tho city, before the for
est was cut away, but now only an oc
casional one can be found there. Their
habitat is In the cool, dark, damp forests,
and by going far enough abroad plenty of
them can be found.
THE New Ctcle Unitt Congress of
Universal Brotherhood. Theosophical So
ciety in America. International Brother
hood League, Katherlne TIngley leader
and official head, will hold a meeting Sun
day, April 15, 8 P. M., at 444 Washington
street, near 12th, when the practical and
spiritual aspects of theosophy and univer
sal brotherhood will be presented. Meeting
free. All are welcome.
Willis Fisher Mentioned. Willis
Fisher is being talked of by bis friends as
an Independent candidate for Clerk of the
Circuit Court. They claim that he is one ot
tho most popular and best-known men
In Multnomah County, and would easily
have a walk-over. Mr. Fisher Is out of
the city at present, and his views on the
subject are not known.
Charitt Ball. The charity ball that Is
to be given after Easter for the benefit ot
tho building fund of the Good Samaritan
Hospital promises to be a very brilliant
social affair, by far tho most Important
of the season. Those who wish to help
the good cause along will find tickets for
sale at Woodard, Clarke & Co.'s.
New Paper for Shaniko. William
Holder, the present Sheriff of Sherman
County, has purchased the plant of the
Moro Leader, and Is now removing it to
Shaniko. He expects to begin the publi
cation of a newspaper there about May L,
to be known as the Shanlico Leader.
Second Ward Republicans. Tonight
the Second Ward Republican Club will
hold a ratification meeting at Its club
rooms, at 513 Gllsan street. Good speak
ers have been engaged, and music and
sons will bo provided for the entertain
ment of those present.
Multnomah Camp. No. 77. W. O. W.
Grand Increase meeting tonight at Cen
tenary M. E. Church. Lecture by Hon.
C. W. Wheeler; songs by colored quartet-
Services op Good Fridat. This even
ing. 7:15 o'clock, at the Unitarian Chapel.
Rev. Dr. Eliot will give the discourse ap
propriate to the day.
Oregon Reports. 33 vols.; Federal Re
porter. 96 vols.i at the Old Book Store. 229
Good Government Association meet
ing thl3 evening, 6:23. Chamber of Com
merce. All Kinds of bedding plants at Bowen's
seed store. Front and Taylor.
Best Shoes at closest prices. Leo Sell
ing, 167 Third street.
DISGUSTED WITH THE PARTY
Democrats "Who Are "Sore" at Con
A group of old and tried members of
the Democratic party held an Indignation
meeting on the sidewalk of Third street
yesterday and expressed their mutual dis
gust and dissatisfaction with the ticket
nominated by their convention Tuesday,
which they considered weak all through,
but especially exasperating in places. One
of them remarked that there was too
much truth In what was often said, that
a Democratic convention could generally
be depended upon to do Just what they
ought not to do, and to select the "most
scnselets and fit men" for candidates.
The group seemed particularly disgusted
with the turning down of R. D. Inman for
the office of Mayor, and D. M. Watson f oi
the office of Sheriff. They considered Mr.
Inman.about the only Democrat who could
possibly be elected Mayor, and said that
It was only by a "fluke" that he failed
of being elected Mayor six years ago.
What seemed particularly galling was the
fact that he was turned down by the ef
forts of W. E. Robertson and C. K. Henry.
Robertson was the Democratic candidate
for Mayor two years ago. and received
only about 1700 votes, and Henry was can
didate for State Senator, and received only
about 1400 votes.
They held the turning-down of Watson
for Sheriff in favor of John Montag as
equaUy Injudicious, and recalled the fact
that when Montag was nominated for
Mayor by the Democratic convention two
years ago he received only about 4000 votes,
while Watson, who was nominated at the
same time for Sheriff by a side conven
tion consisting of 27 delegates who bolted
from the main Democratic convention, re
ceived about 5500 votes. It was therefore
clear to the disgusted group that Inman
and Watson were the strongest men the
Democrats could have put up for Mayor
and Sheriff, and that. In turning them
down, a fatal error was committed.
This Idea has also been advanced bv
many prominent Republicans, who, how
ever, found no fault with the action of
TO LEARN CAUSE OF DEATH
Coroner's Jury "Will Investigate Case
of Olaf Berg-.
An Inquest was started by the Coroner
yesterday morning, on the body of Olaf
Berg, who died Wednesday, on the East
Side, it Is alleged, of cancerous growth,
aggravated by tho application of caustics.
Berg, who was a native of Norway, 30
years of age. and a logger by occupa
tion, came from Hoqulam. Wash., about
three months ago, suffering from a swell
ing In the neck. He had previously been
treated by a doctor at' Aberdeen, and one
at Hoqulam, each of whom had lanced
the protuberance. The deceased was
placed under Dr. Paul Cromwell's treat
ment, and gradually the swelling became
a deep cavity, until at the time of death
a man might place his two fists In the
depression, according to H. K. Sargent,
counsel for the State Board ot Medical
Examiners, who Is prime mover In the
At the Inquest, which was begun yester
day, a brother of deceased said he had
paid Dr. Cromwell $320 In all for treat
ing himself and Olaf. The doctor's mode.
he said, consisted of the application of
a white salve, by means of a cloth.
Dr. Cromwell, who Is a colored man.
says Berg's Jugular vein had been lacer
ated before his acquaintance with the
case, and that cotton batting had been
placed In the wound to keep the patient
from bleeding to death. He had grad
ually removed this cotton batting, by
means of a salve, as its sudden taking
away would have resulted In the Imme
diate death of the patient.
Dr. Wheeler, City Physician, has re
cently refused to accept certificates of
death signed by Cromwell, and this is
ltbe first cue coming; under his notice.
since. The Inquest will be taken up again
Dr. Cromwell Is defendant In Justice
Kraeraer's court on -a charge of practic
ing medicine without a license. Mr. Sar
gent is also pushing this case. He alleges
that Dr. Cromwell treated a woman for
deafness, by poulticing her ears with this
same salve, charging Jier $16 for his serv
ices. Tho deafness. It is alleged by tho
complaining witnesses, was caused by
Internal catarrh. This case will come up
Saturday morning for a hearing.
DONE IN THE COURTS.
Will of X. Znn Admitted to Probate
The will of M. Zan was admitted to
probate In the county, court yesterday.
The estate comprises personal property
valued at about $10,000. The estate Is de
vised, one-half to the wife. Hannah M.
Zan. and the remainder to the four chil
drenAmanda Cicely Coman. Domlnlck
J., James Francis and Giordan Vincent
Zan In equal parts. Hannah M. Zan Is
named as executrix, and Domlnlck J.
Zan as executor, without bonds. The In
strument Is dated March 4, 1ES9, and Is
signed M. Zan. The witnesses were
George H. Williams and A. H. Parker.
The petition accompanying the will ask
ing that It be admitted to probate re
cites that the baptismal name of the tes
tator was Marino Zanlnovlch. and by or
der made In the County Court, March 23,
1S95, the name was changed to Marino
Zan. by which name he was generally
know.n, not only subsequent to the order
of the court, but also for a long tlmo
D. M. Dunne, John Kelly and John F.
O'Shea were appointed appraisers.
S. W. Church, administrator de bonli
non of the estate of Luclna K. Oatman,
deceased, filed his first report, showing
TIB received. $141 paid out. and claims
filed amounting to $146$. It Is further
stated that Philip Buehncr has com
menced suit to foreclose a mortgage for
$7265 on 35 acres of land, and lots at
Arbor Lodgo, and that J. H. Huddleson
has sued to foreclose a mortgage for
$1500 on lots at Redllchton.
J. C Black, administrator of the estato
of Thomas J. Black, deceased, reported
the sale of the warehouse at Halsey to
Robert Anderson for $1. subject to a Hen
of $4750. Furniture was sold for $10 and
an engine at Cummlngs for $10.
An amended order of distribution was
made In the matter of the estato of
Charles Campbell, deceased, by which
Marlon MacLeod receives 160 acres of land
In Clatsop County, a lot nt Tremont, and
150 shares of mining stock.
William B. Strceter was appointed
guardian ad litem of George V. and Mar
Ion B. James, minors, in the matter ot
the sale by Lillle V. James, guardian of
George V. James, insane, of lots 2 and 3.
block 12, Couch Addition, on which there
Is a. mortgage of $11,500.
J. H. Peterson filed a preferred claim
against the estate of IL B. Borthwlck,
deceased, for $9(1. on account of piling
and poles shipped to Oakland, CaL
Hearing! Petition for Hecelver.
The case of L. Brown et al. vs. R. Jacobs
et al. came up for hearing In the United
States Court yesterday on an order to
show cause why a receiver should not be
appointed. The parties to the suit are
stockholders of the Oregon City Woolen
Mills, and the cause cf the troublo Is
some misunderstanding or dissatisfaction
In regard to the management of the af
fairs of the corporation. Judging from the
large number ot affidavits filed, and the
huge pile of exhibits accompanying these
affidavits, the case la an Important one.
and Involves large Interests. L. B. Cox,
counsel for complainants, made the open
ing argument on the application of a re
ceiver, and the matter will probably be
submitted today. An application for a re
ceiver for a concern which is paying divi
dends Is rather an unusual thing, but com
plainants appear to believe that they havo
sufficient reasons for doing this.
"Pndd'nhend "Wilson" TonlRht.
The attraction at the Marquam Grand
tonight, tomorrow matinee and evening
will be the beautiful play of "Pudd'nhead
Wilson." The coming to this city of this
play Is always In the nature of an event.
The play is reasonable and natural. It
touches without apparent effort upon the
sympathies, and describes people so nat
urally as to approach tho sublimity ot
art which conceals art.
The San Francisco Examiner of Sun
day, April 1, says of "Pudd'nhead Wil
son," which played at the California last
"'Pudd'nhead Wilson is putting In a
second week at this theater and doing a
good business. All who have seen tho
present company have been more than
pleased with every detail of the produc
tion. As we see more of Burr Mcintosh
In tho title role, our appreciation of his
artistic work grows on us. Beginning
unostentatiously and naturally. Inviting
comparison with the Interpretation of the
famous originator. Mr. Mcintosh has
been a most gratifying success as Pud
d'nhead. Mrs. Mayo as Rowey, Frank
Campeau as Tom Drlscoll. Nina Morris
as Roxy, and Menifee Johnstono as
Chambers, have each made a marked
success and left many appreciative ad
Stella Maybew, who will appear at
Cordray's next week as the star In the
beautiful Southern Idyl, "Suwanee Riv
er." Is one of the most attractive and
winning actresses on the American stage.
She adds to a natural gift for her pro
fession great personal charms, and she
always captures an audience before she
has been on tho stage 10 seconds. Miss
Mayhew has a part In "Suwanee River"
which fits hef as if it had been written
for her, and the unbounded praise she
has received everywhere shows that she
....OF OUR SALE...
Do your Easter Buying at
YOU WILL GET
THE SAME THING FOR LESS MONEY.
CORNER MORRISON AND SECOND STS.
makes the most of it. She will be remem
bered by the patrons of Cordray's who
saw her last year, and will undoubtedly
make many new friends next week. The
remainder of the company Is In keeping
with the high standard of tho play, and
the production will be one which will be
At the Marquam Grand, April 16, 17 and
18. with matinee Wednesday, Willie Col
lier and his excellent company will .pre
sent tho new farce entitled "Mr. Smooth."
which Is one ot the laughing hits of the
present theatrical season. Everybody re
members Collier In his laughable comedy.
"The Man From Mexico." In which he
made a decided hit last season, and the
general verdict Is where the piece has al
reaoy been presented that It Is funnier
than "The Man From Mexico." Collie
wrote the farce himself, and It Is natural
to suppose that he has furnished himself
with a good, fat and laughable charac
ter. It Is safe to predict that the en
gagement will be one of, laughter at the
Marquam, and those who enjoy a i good
legitimate comedy, entirely void of horse
play and vulgarity, should go and see
"Mr. Smooth." Mr. Collier will be sup.
ported by an excellent company of come
dians, as Is illustrated by the number oi
good nomes In the cast. A sumptuous and
beautiful production is promised. The
sale of seats will begin tomorrow morn
ing. WILL RECEIVE THE PALLIUM
Archbishop Christie to Be Honored
by the Pope May 17.
On the 17th of May next will take place
in this city one of the most solemn and
Impressive ceremonies of the Roman
Catholic, church. It will consist In the
conferring of the pallium by the pope
upon Archbishop Christie, of this diocese.
This will be the fourth Instance In the
history of the Roman Catholic church In
Oregon that a pallium has been conferred
upon an Archbishop. The event Is always
one of very great moment among the ad
herents of that faith, and In this caso
there will be no exception to the rule. A
number of the high dignitaries of the
church will be present, among whom will
be Sebastian Martlnelll, the representa
tive of the Pope in this country; the Bish
op of the ecclesiastical province of Ore
gon, several Bishops from different parts
of the United States, besides a large num
ber of priests.
The pallium consists of a band of white
wool worn on the shoulders, with four
purple .cones worked on It. The wool Is
shorn from two lambs brought to the
basilica of St. Agnes, and blessed. It .is
worn by the pope, and sent to patriarchs,
primates and archbishops as a sign that
they share in the plentltude of the epis
copal office. Before sending it to tne dig
nitary on whom' it is to be bestowed, it Is
laid on the tomb of St. Peter, whore It
remains all night.
Programme for Entertainment at A.
O. U. "W. Ilnll Tomorrow MsM.
"Petite Air de Gavotte" Anon.
Wilder Harp and String Quartet.
Bass solo "The Ho n" Flegler
M. L. Bowman.
VIo'ln solo "Er3ter Sits Slnfonlc mlt
dem Pankenrchlag" ..- Haydn
Miss Brssle Wemp'.e.
Soprano solo "Villanelle" D'El Aqua
Mme. Jennie Norelll.
Addrers Dr. Ernest Barton
Scene and Greek dance from "Eumen-
Mme. Norelll and the following
ladles: Miss H. Monroe. Mrs. J. C.
Hare, Miss H. Schloth. Miss Gove.
Miss Gertrude Howard. Miss Mazle
Shaw, Mrs. F. O. Breckenrldge,
Miss E. Rasmuss'n.
"Medi'azlone sul I Preludlo" S. Bach
Wilder Harp and String Quartet.
Military drill by squad of Volunteers
Spectacular scene", representing Dawn
of a New Era
WHERE TO DINE.
Get the best food, thereby Insuring
health, strength and happiness, at Port
land Restaurant, 305 Washington, near 5th.
OW.MXG TUB BEST.
It Is a real sens of satisfaction that
comes of owning an article that Is the
very best of Iti kind; very few there are
who have not experienced It. Every one
has something of exceptional quality that
he treasures. A Chlckerlng. a Weber, or
a Kimball piano Is bound to be a source
of unending satisfaction to the buyer, the
more of a musician ho Is. the more he
wl'l be p'eased with his Investment. The
cost. loo. of a Chlckerlng. a Kimball or
a Weber piano Is but slightly greater
than that of oter pianos by good makers.
EILERS PIANO HOUSE.
1C7 First stnet, is where you will find
The Xe-ir Ccle Unity Congress A. O.
I'. "W. Hall, Second and
Saturday afternoon and evening, April
14. Children's festival at 2 P. M. Free,
all are welcome. At 8 P. M.. public enter
tainment. Prof. Wilder string quartet;
Mmf. Norelll. solo soDrano: Mr. M. L.
Bowman, bass solo; chorus sings ancient
Greek songs. Greek dance by flower fai
ries, in correct Greek costumes. See pro
gramme at 130 sixtn street
I hereby announce mjs;lf as nn Inde
pendent candidate for the office of School
Superintendent of Multnomah County, Or
egon. A. P. ARMSTRONG.
Deck, the Jeweler.
Bargains In watches diamonds and sil
verware for 30 days. 270 Morrlion street,
Bargains for 30 days. Beck, the Jeweler,
urday. Take plenty of time to select the boys' wardrobe, as well as your own.
You will find in trading at Rosenblatt's that their merchandise is in all respects
superior to that of all other stores.
WE DO NOT SELL
And yet our prices arc much lower than
thoso quoted elsewhere.
CC OK For b'K Br8' long Pants
JlD.OJ Suits that sell elsewhere at
CQ QK For B03r,s 3-picce Su,ts that
jj,Q3 cannot be bought at other
stores for less than 33.
Ages t to IS; all-wool serges, cheviots,
cashmere; choice effects; sewn with silk
Something new harmless Arrow Pistols
free with Suits.
Boyi' Eaiter Hats, Caps and Fumbhingi
MEN'S EASTER HATS
'Our celebrated guaranteed
Longley Hat, Derbys and
Fedoras, all shades, today
and tomorrow only; a real
The Archor eyeglass guard?
One of those good things whl:h
all wearers of eyeglasses will
want as soon as they sec It, be
cause ANCHOR Guards Hold,
resting easily en the nose with
out undue pressure on s-nsltlve
We ran put new guards in
your old frame at a small ex
pense. Costs you nothing to talk the
the matter oer.
133 SIXTH STREET
To the Aeolian Co.
"It affords me great pleasure to tell you
how greatly and agreeably I was surprised
by your instruments. They combine all
the effects which can be produced by the
most skillful manipulation of a grand or
gan with thoso ot an orchestra; the exe
cution of even the most complicated pas
sages leaves nothing to be desired, and
what adds most to the Instrument's value
Is the magnificent repertoire which, with
gTeat care and perfect taste, you have
prepared for It, I consider your Instru
ments not only a source of delight to
music-lovers, but also a benefit to art It
self, as by means of the Aeolian, the mas
terpieces, through a thus easily obtained
production, will greatly gain In apprecia
tion and popularity."
Wishing you well-deserved success. I
remain. I. J. PADEREWSKI.
THE AEOLIAN COMPANY,
Cor. Seventh Street
AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY.
Used ty people of refinement
for over a Quarter of a century.
Wholesale and Retail.
Samples mailed Iree.
Paints. Oils. Bruines. Contracting- Painting
and PaperhanKlsg-. Collier's and Atlantic White
Lead, "c per pound.
ERNEST MILLER, Decorator
127 First Street Phone 2922 Red
Tbe Dekuxn Bulldlnj.
Full Set Teeth XZ.U0
Gold Crowns ts.oo
Urldfft Work $3.00
Examinations rrv .
Teeth extracted abso.
lutelr without pals.
Third and Vahlnrton.
Tho ntir foil collar.
SS2 ftvi- 4f
Northwest Corner Third and Morrison
The time for preparation is short.
Bring your boys today. Avoid the
great rush that is sure to occur Sat
HAtT, tCHAFFMUl A MA
Vici kid lace, new round toe,
AAtoE . . . . $3
Postage 20 Cents.
E. C. GODDARD & CO.
and Prices upoa
ETC AND EAR DISEASES.
Marauim b:c, room CZO-T.
i r i i ni
SEEING IS BELIEVING. MONEY CHEERFULLY REFUNDED.
(a i i
TBA5eMAnK jA U
IS BRANDED j j
OM EVERY vff
SHOE. jg I I
"Hous&iorkis had woitwitlioutGoMDrf
TO CLEAN NURSERY
After tbe bottle his been used, rime It!
thoroughly In warm mrittr; then fill with warm I
water csatxlclot a tcisr-oonful ol
Gold Dust "Wishing Powder
and let It stand, shaking every now and then, II I
rubber tube Is used let It remain alto (a the I
water. Itfnae through clean water several times, j
Oold Dost Is much more clfcctlTe then otp to I
clean them, as It removes all specks and motes I
clinging ta the sides ol the bottles.
Tt ftboT If felcn from sr fr twokM
"Qolee.1 el us lot. nousgiroar
Scat tiM a rtqaMt ta
THE It. K. fAIRBARK OOHPAIIY,
Cklssse. St. Lsals. Hw Yrk.
...!... . ..!.. ifcT nft-ht
i ' ' I r i
OK BUSINESS Oil UA1UUAUC
MIDDLE-AGED MEN who trom
Gleet. Stricture, i
.. t.tv.1 tmnhl.
nnirnq Pfttnrrh mrt Rheumatism
fulness, aversion to ocieFy. which deprlvs you of your manhood. UNFITS YOU
Dr Walker's methods are regular and scientific, lie uses no patent nostrums
or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical treatment.
HIi New Pamphlet on Private D!eae sent Free to all men who describe their
trouble. PATIENTS cured at borne. Terms reasonable. All letters answered la
plain envelop. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call on or address
Dcctor Walker, 132 Firat It., Corner Alder, Portland. Or.
For Today and
We are offering for an Easter sale a
line of Men's Suits that positively cannot
be had In any other store In the city uc-d-r
$20; they are extreme values and
Which guaranteet the quality: the line
consists of Oxfords. HaLr-LIne Stripes.
Blue Serges and Fancy Casslmeres; tho
vests aro slntcle and double-breasted.
Our special price today and Saturday
A good $3) value.
NO PAIN! NO GAS!
?Co cbanre for t-atntew extraction wten teeta
are ortltred. All work Jone bj graduate Cfr.tlsu
of 12 w 20 jtar eiirtenie: a sptctallat la
ach department. We will trll yen in adrancs
exactly what yriir work will cost br.a (re
examination Give u a call, and jou will nci
e do exactly a we adertU.
Set of Tcetb fn.OO
Gold FIIIIiik pi.ti
Cold Croivn $3.(li
Silver ... .us. .............. .. .QQ
New York Dental Parlors
N. H. Cor. Fourth and Morrison Sts.
San Frar.clsco Otr.r-; 23 Market -. second
floor Hltory buiMlog.
Hours 8 tc Sundays. 10 to 4.
309 Washington St.
Good Clean lilce for $1.00.
10 Pounds Holled Oata.
Gallon Fancy Table Syrup.
Black Figs for 23 Cents.
C Pounds Petite Prunes.
10-Pound Sack Nebraska Cornmeal.
10-Pound Sack Granam Flour.
10-Pound Sack Farina.
13 Pounds Best Granulated Sugar.
Km7F7ZlL k f:. T. TTVC?K-";Tiyyrri
I HlPHfl I
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
Jn the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kldnty and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea.
dropsical swelling. Rrlshfs disease, etc.
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Complaints, painful. dltticJlt. too frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
DISEASES OF THE RECTUM
Such as piles. listula. assure, ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges, cured without tbe knife, pain or
DISEASES OF MEN
Blood poison, gliel. k.nclur!. unnatural losses. Inv.
potency. thurouKnly cure a. No luilures. Cures iUar-
emissions, dreams, exhausting drains, bash-
... .. .... w . v
excesses and strains have lost their MANLY
. VaS JMJ . j
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