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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1900)
THE MOItNING OREGONIANj WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 1900.
OLDS & KING
Cleaning-Up Sale of ."
Ladles' Shirt Waists
We have in stock 400 -wash shirtwaists of last season's make. All
good styles, prime materials and prime make not to be told from this
season's goods, were It not that the lines are somewhat broken In
sizes. Taken as a whole, all sizes are fairly rcpYe&ented. Today 'we
commence to close them out at sensational reductions in prices.
Materials: Percale, Madras, Lawn, Made Plain, Tucked. Corded, Braided,
Pique, Dotted Swiss, Dimity, etc or Embroidery trimmed.
The chance of the season for prime shirt waist values.
Hotlce the reduction In prices.
Waists to $1.35 at 47c each. Waists to $3.00 at $1.1 7 each
In Ladies Neckwear Refrigerators
We're particularly strong. Every lady Are here ready for the heated term.
Should Inspect our elegant collection. The make we show cannot fall to give
Some swell newcomers added today. satisfaction. The construction Is slm-
Among them pie and practical.
1A Siren et Them.
Pique Stocks n From $12.00 to $49.00 Each.
With mul ties attached, fiflf. a.a On Third Floor.
novel and dressy at UUC Cd
Fancy ParaSOls After seeing these well-made, reason
Are pre-eminently the proper things this ably priced little garments, no lady
season. Our assortments far outreach will v?nt to make- them. Sec windows,
any yet offered in Portland. Almost DRAWERS
any late style of "sunshade" can be Ages 1 to 14 years,
found here at prices Of good muslin, with three tucks, lie
From ?1.00 to S20.00 each. to 25c pair, according lo size.
Finer and more elaborate, to 0e pair.
Fine Pattern Hats Special Sl'to ig years.
Choice creations, and fome of our Of muslin, with cambric ruffles at neck
most select French models. The few and wrists. 30c to 50c each,
mentioned but partly tell the price Finer grades proportionately low
57.9S for 511.00 Hats.
sioP 'or SaS HatT Bright Portiere Bargains
S11S9 for JISOO Hats! Some choice patterns, still remaining.
u.feJ ior ia.iw iiais. Judging from previous selling, they'll
Max) Prtco SnU be one bv "6t
may EtOSe OSie Lot 1. assorted styles 51.10 each
A chance for fine flowers at littlest Lot 2, assorted styles H.GQ each
prices. Roses from 9a bunch to 51.00 Lot 3, assorted styles 52.15 each
each. Two tables of them. Lot 4. assorted styles 52.97 each
Whitney Baby Buggies This Week S.tSSsSH-SsS
PAPAL ABLEGATE HERE
HOXSIGNOttC MARTINEIiLI ARRIVES
He Will Confer the Palllnm on Arcli
blslioii Christie Tomorrow Sev
eral Socltcl Functions."
Mcnsipnore Martlnelll. Papal delegate
to the United States, and his secretary,
Df. Rooker, arrived In Portland on the
steamer Reliance, from The Dalles, at 1
o'clock last night.
They were met at The Dalles by a com
mittee from Portland, composed of dele
gatei from Catholic societies and church
dignitaries. The committee included Rev.
C. J- O'Relllv. Brigadier-General Daniel
W. Burke. Mark O'Nelil. John F. O'Shea,
, Dresser, R. M. Dooly, Joseph Jacob
bcrger, J. P. O'Brien, John M. Gearln and
Kenry E. McGinn.
The trip from The Dalles was a very
delightful one to Dr. Martlnelll. He -said
that in all his travels he had never wit
nessed such beautiful scenery as that
along the Columbia River. As the Reli
ance passed Vancouver, a salute was
fired from the barracks in honor of the
On the arrival at Portland the party
was welcomed by a large number of par
ishioners, and icveral Catholic Societies,
including the Catholic Order of Foresters,
Catholic Knights of America and St. Jo
seph's German Catholic Society. The
party v,at then driven up to Archbishop
Christie's residence, escorted by the so
cieties. The carriage containing Monslg
nore Martlnelll was drawn by four white
After a few minutes' rest and prepara
tion, a procession was formed from the
Archbishop's house to the Cathedral. It
consisted of the Catholic societies, aco
lytes and the clergy. At the Cathedral,
which was crowded to the utmost, there
was a short. Impressive ceremony, at
which Dr. Martlnelll officiated, assisted
by Fathers Hughes and Prizybylski and
a number of other priests. The ceremony
ended with the benediction given by Dr.
Nothing of Importance will bz done to
day, as the Monslgnore will want to rest
from the fatigue of hLi journey. The be
stowal of the pallium on Archbishop
Christie will take place Thursday morning
at 10 o'clock, at St. Mary's Cathedral.
The ceremony -a ill be a grand one, and
MOST REVEREND SEBASTIAN aCARTIXELM.
The distinguished guest of the Oregon diocese comes of a distinguished family in the Cath
olic Church, and himself Is accredited with a record that would make the ordtaarjr church
man satisfied with honors. Most Reverend Sebastian Martlnelll, ninety-ninth of the lone Una
of illustrious Superiors-General of the Augustinlan Order, was horn August 20. ISiS. In the
Parish of Santa. Anna. Lucca. Tuscany. Ho Is the youngest of five children bom to Coslma
and Maddalena (Pardlnl) Martlnelll Two of his brothers became members of the Augustin
lan Order, the eldest, the late Cardinal Toinaso Marie. Martlnelll. and the third Father
Aurellus Martlnelll, who Is now Director-General of the Pious Union. Most Rev. Sebastian
Martlnelll, after ftudylng literature and classics la the Seminary of St. Michael's, Lucca,
entered the Augustinlan Order at Rome. December 6. ISG3. after which he studied philos
ophy and theology in the College of St. Augustine. Rome. March 4. 1S74, he was ordained
priest In that cltr. At the Church of St. Monica. Rome, he was elected Prior-General c
the Hermits of the Order of St. Augustine, at the General Chapter of the Augustinlan Or
der, convened In 1SS3; and again In 1S95 he was re-elected to the same position, -which he
still occupied when appointed by Hl Holiness rope Leo XHL to succeed Cardinal SatollL
as Delegate Apostolic to the United States. Augast 30. 1SSC, Dr. Martlnelll was consecrated
Archbishop of Ephesus. BeTor comlasr to this country as the Apostolic Delegate he had
Tilted he United States as General bZ the Augustlnianx.
one which Is seldom witnessed this being
the fourth time In the history of the Catholic-
Church in Oregon. His Excellency
Monslgnore Martlnelll will celebrate the
mass, assisted by a large number of
priests. Right Rev. E. J. O'Dea, Bishop
of Ncsqually, will preach the sermon. The
choir will sing selections from the Im
perial mass. No. 2, by Haydn, and the
St. Cecelia mass, by Gounod. At the of
fertory, Schubert's favorite, "Ave Maria,"
will be rendered.
In the afternoon a banner will be pre
sented to Archbishop Christie, his distin
guished guest and other visiting prelates,
on behalf of the clergy of the dlocesj.
A reception will be given to Dr. Mar
tlnelll Friday afternoon, at St. Mary's
Academy, which will be followed by the
conferring of graduating honors on the
large class. Owing to the number of
graduates, the many pupils of the Acad
emy, and the numerous clergy who will
be in attendance, invitations have been
restricted to the parents of the pupils and
to tho alumnae.
In the evening at 8 o'clock a reception
will be held in honor of Monslgnore Mar
tlnelll, at the parlors of the Hotel Port
land. As a conclusion to the festivities
a banquet will be given by the laity, Mon
day evening, at the Portland.
ANOTHER BIG DAY.
Tiro Hundred and Flftr More Cape
Komers Bay Tickets.
Two hundred and fifty tickets were sold
yesterday over the counter of the Call-
zornia & uregon oast bteamsnip com
pany to people going to Cape Nome. The
previous day 300 were thus disposed of.
There isj cool, determined look about
these argonauts that shows if there is
gold to be obtained in pajlng quantities,
they propose to have It. There is a
difference between these men and those
who swarmed to the Klondike. Most of the
former had a hazy. Indefinite Idea as to
how they should proceed. Without expe
rience, without having formulated a plan
of action, it was not strange that so
many became stranded that sp many
never came back, whose bones now whiten
amid the Alaskan snows. Their expe-i-ence.
hardly earned, has borne fruit, Most
of the men now going to Cape Nome are
well supplied with means and provisions.
As a class, they are people who have care
fully calculated the chances and will be
prepnred for whatever comes.
The amount of mining machinery, the
great dredgers and the other appliances
which are being gotten ready for ship
ment, show the nature of the prepara
tions now making to reap the golden
f I' i
An opportunity no one should
miss. Tomorrow and Friday
only we win sell
of 150 regular $16.50, $17.50
and $1S.50 high-class tailored
The assortment comprises all
the newest effects In Eton, Fly
fro at Jacket and Double-breasted
Coat styles. Materials are
of all-wool cheviots, covert
cloths, Venetian cloths and
homespuns. Colors black, navy,
gray, Oxford, tan, brown and an
endless variety of fancy mixed
suitings. Our regular$16.50,
$17.50 and $18.50 high-class
tailored suits, tomorrow and Fri
See Display In
Fancy straw braids
Chiffon and Jet trimmed
Knox Shape $1.00 to
Sailors $2.50 each
Rough and Split Straws
HAVE YOU HAD YOUR SHARE OF THE
Last Days of Embroidery Sale
Assortment Is better today than It will be tomorrow
1Q00 yards VICTOR GINGHAMS
Checks and Stripes, In blue, pink and lavender
HEAD OF NAVAL RESERVE
CAPT. R. E. DAVIS ACCEPTS OFFICE
HI Services In the Oregon National
Guard and "Wltlx the Fighting
Second Oregon. -
Commissions were Issued yesterday to
all officers recently elected. In the Third
and Fourth Regiments and the Separate
Battalion, also to Captain R. E. Davis,
as lieutenant-commander of the 0;gon
Battalion Naval Reserve. The officers
will receive them Immediately, and as
sume their duties. The members o the J
Third Regiment will be at their posts
today or tomorrow at the outside, and
Colonel Everett will commence work by
OTTrv1f'TrOMf nf Vile erflff
Captain R. E. Davis has been prevailed
upon to accept the office of Lieutenant;
Commander, to which he was elected by
the line officers of the Naval Battalion
some time ago. At first he declined, as
he had never been educated In the details
of nautical affairs, his experience on the
water being confined to two trips across
the Pacific In Army transports. The of
ficers of the battalion represented to the
captain that the principal duties he would
be expected, to perform were In perfect
ing the three divisions In the regular
military maneuvers, such as they would
be expected to perform on a landing ex
pedition. The drills for this work are
the same as the military work of the
Army, In which Captain Davis has long
been experienced. As company command,
er he was an old member of the Guard,
and then was captain of CompanyE, Sec
ond Oregon, during the Spanish War and
Filipino Insurrection. Thus he Is eminently
qualified to command a battalion in all
land movements, Including the use of
the field pieces that go as part of the
Naval Militia work. It was this experi
ence with troops that Impelled the of
ficers of the Reserve to choose Captain
Davis. For the greater part of the year
they will work on land entirely, and when
a crujse is taken the Naval Militia will
be under the Immediate control and di
rection of Naval officers who are thor
oughly skilled In nautical affairs. Thcs
cruises are as much for the Instruction
of officers as men. and Captain Davis will
have opportunity to qualify himself to the !
standard of Naval Militia officers.
Captain Davis is one of the old-time
members of the National Guard. He com.
manded a company In the First Regiment.
O. N. G., years before the outbreak of the
Spanish War, and for a period Immedi
ately prececdlng that event was out of
the Guard. He was elected to the com- J
raand of Company K 6ome time before
war was declared, and when the com
panies of the state were consolidated he
was given the captaincy In Company E.
He held this position all the time that
the Second Oregon was In the service,
and was mustered out at the Presidio
with his company. In Xiuzon Captain Da
vis and his company took part In nearly
all the flfhtlnjr to the credit it the'gec-
Corner Window. .
Last two days of sale of
FJne Black Dress Goods
Stilish Crcpons, Pierolas, Jac
quard.s etc Goods that retail reg
ularly at $1.75 to 5250 yard.
Special 7C yard
ond Oregon. With his long experience as
an officer, therefore, comes the additional
qualities of having been tried under fire
often. All of his friends expect that he
will take hold of the Naval Militia with
the same vigorous srasp that character
ized hla work In the Army. He succeeds
Lieutenant-Commander Sherman, of As
toria, who moved from the state.
HOME ON A FURLOUGH.
CommlHsary icrgennt Dillon. "Vlslt
lns Friend In Portland.
Charles I. Dillon, the popular commis
sary sergeant of the Second Oregon Vol
unteers, is in-Portland for a shjrt stay.
Mr. Dillon did not return to the state
with the regiment, as he was given a very
desirable position In the sales depart
ment of the big transport Logan Immedi
ately after being mustered out at the
Presidio. Since then he has been on the
Logan each of her many trips to and
from the Philippines. At present he is
off on a furlough of two weeke, and Is
utilizing -most oT the time visiting his
many friends In Portland.
For several years Mr. Dillon was Iden
tified with the amateur efforts of the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club, of
Portland. In the club he has a host of
friends. Many of the members of the
Second Oregon will remember the dialect
sontjs, lively music and comic recitations
with which he was wont to make the
raincr gloomy days on the ocean and In
Luzon brighter for the soldiers.
Mr. Dillon was one of the Stanford stu
"dents who left that Institution to enlist
as a soldier at the outbreak of the Span
ish War. True to his old state, he did
not enter the California regiment, but
cast his lot with the Second Oregon.
where he was warmly welcomed. At San
Francisco and Honolulu the popular com.
mlssary sergeant was always the center
of attraction, where he had as many
friends as at home.
UNITED STATES REGULARS.
Company 31, Seventh Regiment, Ar
rives Today From Fort Brady.
The O. R. & N. Co. will -bring in Com
pany M, Seventh United States Infantry,
at 7 -o'clock this morning from the East.
This company was. formerly stationed at
Fort Brady, Mich. The full company com
prises 10S men. under command of Lleu-'tenant-CoIonel
Dougherty. After their a
rival here they will be taken on the Lur
line. of the Vancouver Transportation
Company, to the barracks at Vancouver
This detachment will take the place of
Company M. Twenty-fifth Infantry. The
latter company has been transferred to
Fort Wright, Spokane, and will be con
veyed thither ny the O. R, &. N. tonight.
In addition to the company from Fort
Brady, two other companies are expected
to arrive Tiere Thursday morning from
Fort Wayne. Mich. These will also bj
stationed at Vancouver. A company from
Fort McPherson. two from Fort Ontar.o
and one from Fort Porter are also to be
sent to the Coast soon.
More casss of catarrh tave been cured
by Hood's Sarsap&rilla than by t;ny other
cJLJf dV-i j
WO 5 K
imih I' r
Special sale of our finest
quality Tailor-made Suits,
Including all of our regular
540.00 lines; a suit
Ladies' Jacke'ts, tan or cas
tor, assorted styles, all our
regular J3 lines; each
Ladies" Jackets, good quality,
tan covert, assorted styles,
all our regular J5 and $6.50
lines, each ,
Ladles' Jackets, black and '
tan Kerseys, silk lined, as
sorted styles, all our regu
lar $10.50 lines; each
Ladies' Jackets, finest black
and tan Kerseys, silk lined
throughout, assorted styles,
all our regular $15.00 lines;
Silk Waist Specials
Ladies' Waists, taffeta siik
or satin, black and assort- rf Q"
cd colors, all our regular Jin.O
JS.50 and SS.00 lines; each.... tVJ-'
Ladles' Silk Waists In plain
and fancy stripes, black
and assorted colors: all our rtw r
regular 55 and $6.50 lines; J)-. J,
Table Linen Specials
Bleached Satin Damaek Ta- , f0
ble Linen, 72 Inches wide; VL
per yard ' '
?i-yard Napkins to match tho C0 QA
above; per dozen pQ
Embroidered Ltnens, scalloped edges, as
bestos lining, which can be removed, and
8x8-1 ncli Klzc, ench. ........... .36c
lOxlO-Inck size, each ...,4Sc
Sxll-Inch size, each .....48c
OxlS-lnch aire, each. .......... .02c
All of the above lines are mado by John
S. Brown & Sons, Belfast, Ireland. The
name Is an unimpeachable guarantee of
Ladies' Trimmed Hats, reg- A 70
mar price, 57; eacn ?
Children's Trimmed Flats
CHINA MAY SEND US ORE
IXQUmV FR03I SHANGHAI ABOUT
Chamber of Commerce Has Salem's
Co-Operatlon In the Matter of
an Open River.
At a regular meeting of the trustees of
the Chamber of Commerce, held yesterday,
a rather surprising communication was
received from Shanghai, China, bearing
on the establishment of a smelter In Port
land, wnlch reflects some of the remote
results that might follow such an Institu
tion, that are not now even contemplated.
This letter was written by Louis Spetzel,
and Is as follows:
Shanghai, April -L I notice In The Week
ly Orogonlan. Issue February 16, the pro
posed establishment of a smelter at Port
land. If you will kindly refer this com
munication to Mr. Bradford, or whoever
may have charge, I believe I can put
In his way various ores from, this coun
try that would be protttable to the com
pany. The mining industry in this coun
try is now developing, and such ores as
galena, antimony, copper, and zinc, are
Dmg snipped to Jiurope ior disposal,
whereas it seems to me Portland would
be the cheapest In expenses to ship to.
It was referred by the trustees to L. B.
Cox, who is known to be in close touch
with E. T. Bradford, In promoting the
Alaskan ores had been counted on when
the smelter proposition was first 'consid
ered, hut' there was none who suspected
it would be possible to draw business from
the distant Orient, and Tvlth It advantages
to return commerce.
All the trustees were put In excellent
spirits by the letter received" from H. R.
Thielsen, secretary of the Salem Cham
ber of Commerce, In response to the com
munclation sent that body by the commit
tee recently appointed by the Portland
Chamber of Commerce to promote work
of opening the Columbia as far as Lewis
ton to navigation. The letter reads:
I beg to acknowledge the receipt of your
communication of May S, enclosing a copy
of the report of your committee on organ
ization for active effort, looking to the
opening of tho Columbia River at The
I am Instructed to say that the Salem
Chamber of Commerce will heartily co
operate with you in the effort to accom
plish this as well as any other goodst.hlng
for the general good.
They are the more Inclined to assist In
this case, as they know from actual ex
perience what a serious injury is wrought
upon commerce where obstructions pre
vent otherwise navigable streams from
bemg a controlling factor in the establish
ment of freight rates.
In the very able report of your commit
tee, every argument looking to the open
ing of the Columbia Is equally applicable
to the opening of the Willamette by Gov
ernmental acquisition of the canal and
locks at Oregon City, or as an alterna
tive the construction of new ones,as rec
ommended in a recent report of a board of
Government engineers, appointed to ex
amine into that question.
Portland Is equally Interested in the
opening of both rivers, and we hojje that
the Portland Chamber of Commerce and
the people of the Columbia basin will ex
tend the same cordial assistance to secure
the opening of the Willamette River, that
the Salem Chamber of Commerce and the
people of the Willamette Valley will give
to the effort to make the Columbia River
free from Lewlston to the sea.
With such hearty assurances of co
operation from the Valley, the possibili
ties of accomplishing the desired end of
opening the Columbia at the dalles seemed
nearer than before, and will encourage
the Chamber of Commerce to proceed
more vigorously than ever. ,
In response to an Inquiry sent to the
secretary of the Astoria Chamber at Com
merce, a letter was received giving the
present status of the quarantine station
at the mouth of the Columbia. A clipping
from the Astorlan, recently published, ex
plained that probably within SO days the
station would be re"idy for use.
A dispatch from Senator McBrlde con
veyed to the chamber the Information
outlined In the Washington dispatch of
yesterday's Oregonian concerning the
amendment appropriating $250 000 for work
at the mouth of the Columbia. The Sena
tor's telegram was. as follows:
Washington, May 14. I obtained today
from the committee on commerce favor
able report on my amendment appropri
ating $150,000 for repair and extension of
Jetty at the mouth of the Columbia, and
referred same to committee on appropri
ations for sundry civil bill. We shall
have hearing before subcommittee on ap
propriations In a day or two. Our com
mittee on lntcrocean canals today favor
ably reported Nicaragua Canal bllL
Again the Isthmian Canal was brought
before the chamber. In a set of resolutions
from the Chamber of Commerce of San
Diego, Cal. These had been passzd by
that body In view of the probable non
action of Congress this session on the
canal, and were intended to stimulate the
various Western state delegations to strive
to their utmost to defeat any such dilatory
methods. The resolutions, which were
as follows, were referred to the Isthmian
Canal committee for consideration:
Whereas, The necessity of an isthmian
canal connecting the waters of the Atlan
tic with the Pacific Is more urgent, and
Whereas, The House of Representa-
Black Silk Grenadines. inches wide.
l.OO prader per yard 8T0
$1.25 prrade, per yard :$1.09
91.T.0 grade, per yard. ...... .81.27
92.00 grade, per -yard ...91. 0
S3. OO Rrade, per yard ...92. SO
$-1.00 gnradc, per yard ..$3.20
Fancy Waist Silks, large -as- Ofl-
sortment of new patterns; OVL
per yard k
Wash. Silks, per yard. ........ .20c
50-lnch Diagonal Cheviots, all lc
colors: per yard Cjjw
56-inch Homespuns, new col- tfji in
orlngs; per yard n''
32-lnch Scotch Madras, fancy -t A
stripes and checks, medium 1 L
and light colors; per yard..
Silk Ginghams. checks,
plaids and stripps, light. 1Q-
medium and dark colors; Q
Glass Jelly Dish...
Decorated Glass Vases each
Glann Cream Pitcher ........7a
Tin Tenlcettle for oil stove 14c
2-Qt. 31111c Pan, Scotch Granite.. 10c
Shoe Brush, Dauber and box - Op
of Blacking, In wooden box O
Specials in Carpet Bept.
Body Brussels Carpets, reg
ular $1.25 and $1.35' grades, ( -j 17
sewed, laid and lined; per .hl.li
Oriental and fine Tapestry; C Q
lG-tlG-lnch, ench 20c
18xlS-lnch, each 31c
20x20-inch, each 41c
22x22-lnch, each 51c
24x24-lnch, each 60c
Sl FRHNK CO.
Great Sale of Mercerized
The Sale on Silk Waists is Still in Progress
THE SILVERFIELD FUR MANUFACTURING CO.
LEADING FURRIERS OP THE WEST.
Hlsheat Price Paid lor Raw Furs. Send For Price Ids.
283-285 Morrison St.
tlves of the United States will m all line between Intellect and what Is known
probability pass a canal bill; and as animal instinct.
Whereas.The action of the House, un- wonder increases when It Is observedT
less sustained by the Senate, will be oi that most of the traIts hitherto classed
no avail; therefore, be It metfllllv I as distinctively human are mimicked with,
uS?SfteSfWttotltoff S marvelous exactness by these educated an
give consideration to the House canal imals.
bill as soon as It may be referred to them. ' The show has exhibited in Portland sev
The people of our country, North and erai times before and has always given
South, East and West, are a unit in their ' a flrst-dai-s performance. The aggro
demand for an Isthmian canal. j gatIon is however, much larger this year
Hydroffraphic Ofllce. i ana many improvements are noticeable.
No action was taken regarding the The performing- sea lions are the first
maintenance of the local- hydrographlc of- ever seen here. Their act is certainly a
fice. A report was read from a commit- ' genuine novelty. Major Mite, who appears
t0'pBntiv nnnntnted to Investigate the ,in the vaudeville performance given after
matter which, while showing the deepest
appreciation of the work accomplished by
the hydrographlc office, expressed the be
lief that for the time at least It were
best for the Chamber of Commerce to re
main quiet. Beyond the report, expres
sions were heard showing positively that
the members were In sympathy with the
present sstem and method of work, and
warmly indorsed the record of the office
as a sufficient title to further continuance.
The report of the committee was:
Tour committee on rivers, harbors and
navigation, to which was referred the
matter of ocean "surveys at your meeting
on May 1, met at 11 A. M. this date.
Messrs. Tavlor. chairman: Wheelwright,
Tucker and Captain Bozorth being pres
ent; Mr. Slbson absent on account of ill
ness. After full and very careful considera
tion of the matter before us, and a thor
ough examination of the documents sub
mitted by Lieutenant Wood, of the hydro
graphic office In this city, we beg to re
port that, although we are strongly ap
preciative of the great value and Import
ance of the quick completion of this work
by the Navy Department, we do not con
sider it to be for Portland's best interest
to press this matter at the present time.
Oregon's resources will be published In
the East through a small pocket-book re
cently Issued by William Kllllngsworth
for the Board of Trade. This book con
tains a condensed statement of the state's
natural wealth, as well as tables showing
the magnitude of business being done.
Olds & King purchased 1500 of them and
placed them with their Eastern agent for
gratuitous distribution, and the Chamber
of Commerce will ask its members to
donate a small sum each to place a large
number In Eastern cities. The members
will be solicited to aid In this Utile work,
which Is regarded as having possibilities
of greater Importance than would at first
Frank Motter appeared before the trus
tees and asked to be given the privilege
of collecting s fund to fc-i used by hlra
In doing advertising work in the East.
He thought If the sum of $2500 could be
raised for this work, he could accomplish
much ior Portland. The matter was taken
THE ANIMAL SHOW.
Xorris S:RoTre'x An Irani Actors At
tract Bl;r Crowds.
Again last night the big tents of, Xor
ris & Rowe'e trained- animal show con
tained a big crowd. The performance Is
one of those unique exhibitions that min
ister to the Intellect as well ds to tho
sense of pleasure. The perfect tractable
ness and discipline shown by the beauti
ful animals present are an Interesting
study for the philosopher and scientist.
Professor Norrls has singular control over
them, and euch Is the alertness ln noting
all his words and actions that the most
discriminating student of psychology
finds It Impossible to draw his magic
OUR CLOTHING DEPL
outfits the best-dressed
men in Portland.
Our 510.CO, $12.50 and $15X0 Blue Serga
Suits are warranted all-wool, fast color
and perfect fitting.
Our $17.50. $20.00 and $22.50 Fancy "Worst
ed Suits aro equal in every respect to
suits mads to order at $35.00 to $45.00 &
Our young men's suits at $5.00. 36J
n.bo ana 3.50 are made or all-wool cni
lots, selected nattems. to sizes for vout
of from 14 to 20 years of age, nd are all
All-wool, checks, plaids and mixtures;
sizes 8 to 15 years.
?3, $3.GOAND 3.73 A SOT'S
Boys' Vestee Suits, dark blue and as
sorted mixtures: sizes 3 to 8 years; a stilt,
$2.00, $2.25 and, $2.50
Little Boys' Washable Kilt oi O
aultf.1 2 t0 4 year3? a V l-O
Men's Madras Negligee ,-k
Shirts, medium and light flVC
Men's Tennis Flannel Over
Ladies' 10-lnch Bicycle Shoes,
tan or black, medium heavy
corrugated soles, regular
price $3: per pair
Men's Bicycle Shoes, tan
willow calf, Goodyear welt
Two-clasp P. K Glace Walk
ing Gloves: brown, gray
and oxblood; regular price
$1.50; per pair
TJnlaundered with, hand em
broidered initial, regular
price 20c; each
No. All-Silk Ribbon, hem
stitched, fancy plaids and
figured; per yard
Mercerized, low neck, short
sleeves and sleeveless, pink,
blue and white; each
For Wednesday and Thursday Only
Fine Mercerized Petticoats made
of extra fine material, in the latest
stIe. These skirts are made with 5
ruffles and are sold regular for $250
the animal show. Is a clever comedian ond
made a pronounced hit.
The liberal patronage which the ehow
always receives can be traced to the fact
that Xorris & Rowe keep faith with their
patrons, and each succeeding year glvo
them more for their money and present
all the acts they advertise. The show.
; will remain here all thlo week.
SYMPHONY CONCERT TONIGHT
The Portland Symphony orchestra gives
tho fifth concert of the series at the Mar
quam this evening. Mr. Paul Wesslnger
will sing Wolfram's prize song from
'Tannhauser." Beethoven's "Second
Symphony" win be the orchestral feature.
Seats now on sale. Prices, entire lower
floor, Jl; balcony, first six rows, 50 cents;
last six rows, 25 cents.
Every day Increases the popularity and
sale of Carter's Little Liver Pills. Tho
reason Is that when once used, relief 19
sure to follow. Don't forget this.
A GOOD COMPLEXION
Depends on Good Digestion.
This la almost an axiom, although usu
ally we are apt to think that cosmetics,
face powders, lotions, fancy soaps, etc.,
are the secrets for securing a clear com
plexion. But all these are simply super
It Is Impossible to have a good complex
ion unless the- digestive organs perform
their work properly, unless the stomach,
by properly digesting the food taken Into
It furnishes an abundance of pure blood,
a good complexion ie Impossible.
This Is the reason so many ladles are
using Stuart's Djspepria Tablets, because
they promptly cure any stomach trouble
and they have found out that perfect
digestion means a perfect complexion and
one that doee not require cosmetics and
powders to enhance its beauty.
Many ladles diet themselves or deny
themselves many articles of food solely
In order to keep their complexion clear.
When Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are ueed
no ruch dieting Is necessary. Take these
tablets and eat all the good, wholesome
food you want, and you need have no
fear of Indigestion nor the sallow, dull
complexion which nine women out of 10
have, solely because they are suffering
from some form of Indigestion.
Bear in mind that beauty proceeds from
good health, good health results from per
fect digestion, and we have advanced the
best argument to Induce every man and
woman to give this splendid remedy a
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets can be found
In drug etores, and costs but 50 cents per
If there Is any derangement of the stom
ach or bowels they will remove It, and the
resultant effects are good digestion, goad
health and a clear, bright complexion.
SJm.?mi-&ii febaWafeaABic ..$
Jx -iil. 1 fwiJK.j:
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