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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OBEGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, . JUNE 6, WOO.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
MARQUA31 GRAND-John Drew.
CORDRATS THEATER OVashlngtoa street)
Manx "Sew Houees. Now that the elec
tion Is over and Pretoria captured, house
building has been resumed in this city
with a rush. Building permits were issued
by the City Engineer yesterday for the
erection of elx two-story houses, one to
cost $6000, one $2800, three to cost $2000
each and one $1500. Permits for the erec
tion of some 400 houses in the city have
been issued .since the beginning of tha
year. By far the greater number of them
are two-story houses, costing $2000 to
52500 each, but they range from the cot
tage, costing $500, up to the palatial resi
dence, costing $25,000. This doea not 'n
clude the brick business blocks, of which
there are a considerable number In course
of construction, mostly 100x100 feet, and
ranging from two to five stories in height
"Work on come of these has been much de
layed, on account of the scarcity of brick.
On t this account many foundations, even
for cottages, have been constructed of
concrete, the cost of which is about the
same as for brick. Brickmakers do not
fieem to be able to rise to the occasion, and
It is probable that there will be more
engaged in this business before long.
Quick Delivery of Mails. The citi
zens of Portland are receiving the beneiit
of lightning dispatch in the matter of
distributing malls arriving from San Fran
cisco and the East. These mails are all
eorted on the trains, and the mail for each
carrier is put up In a separate package.
As the San Francisco Express crosses Mor
rison street on the East Side the sacks
are thrown from the mail car and are at
once thrown Into a screened wagon, which
Is waiting for them, and driven rapidly to
the Postofflce, where the letters are run
through machines and "back stamped."
and are being delivered by the carriers
about as soon as the train is at the Cen
tral station. On the arrival of O. R. &
2C. trains, the malls, all properly dis
tributed for the carriers, are thrown on a
truck standing ready on. tho platform, at
once transferred to the ma'l wagon,
whirled away to the Postofflce, back
stamped and are beto? delivered by the
carriers before the T'lescmrers arriving
by the train have Teached"thoIr hotels
It is difficult to imagine how any fur
ther Improvement can be made in thl
Meeting op Indian "War Veterans.
Indian "War Veterans, their wives and
widows, will meet in Portland June 14.
Elaborate preparations are being made by
the ladles to furnish them a splendid din
ner on that occasion. Their business and
social meeting will be enlivened by vocal
and instrumental music. It is due thet-o
old pioneer veterans that the papers on
this coast give notice of this annual re
union, so that all veterans will be noti
fied of the date of meeting. The citizens
of Portland extend to these worthy od
citizens a cordial Invitation to be pres
ent at the grand encampment of veterans
on the 14th and tho pioneers meeting on
tho 15th. Thte annual reunion of veter
ans and builders of this "Western empire
is the brightest 6pot in all the year to
them, as they greet comrades and old
friends of half a century ago.
Council Meets Today. Tho Council
men have had so many things to attend
to during the past week or two that it
is probable that there will be but little
business of Importance to como before the
Council at their meeting today. The
Mayor's veto of the ordinance authoriz
ing the committee on 'accounts and current
expenses to employ an expert to examine
the books and accounts of the City Treas
urer and Auditor will probably be acted
upon. As the Mayor signed the ordinance
providing for an appropriation for paying
an expert for this purpose, he will doubt
less direct tho expert appointed by him
some time ago to make tho examination
when the proper time arrives.
Bankrupt Sale. Sealed bids for bicy
cles and supplies, electrical goods, ma
chine shop, tools, etc., of the Columbia
Electrical & Repair Company, bankrupt,
Astoria, Or., will be received by the un
dersigned trustee at Astoria up to 2 o'clock
P. M. June 9, 1900. Further particulars.
Inspection of inventory and property may
be had on application. Bids must be ac
companied by 10 per cent of the amount
thereof in cash or certified check. Sale
subject to approval of Bankruptcy Court.
C. R. Thomson, trustee, Astoria, Or.
Bauer &. Greene, attorneys, Chamber of
Grand Exalted Ruler Coming. Ralph
E. Moody yesterday received a dispatch
announcing that Judge B. M. Allen, grand
exalted ruler of the Order of Elks, had
arrived at Spokane, and would be in Se
attle this afternoon. He is on an official
visit to this coast, and will arrive here
tomorrow. A reception committee nas
been appointed to meet him and take
chargo of him and see that he is properly
entertained during his stay here. The
Elks sparo no pains or expense to make
things Interesting for any of the grand
exalted members of their fraternity who
visit this city.
Dismissed an Opponent. The Board of
Public Works held a brief session yester
day and passed the claims against the
city and the payrolls for last month. It
was reported at the meeting that Mayor
Storey had dismissed "W. A. Hart from
the office of superintendent of the street
cleaning and sprinkling department. This
Is within the power of the Mayor, but U
will not be within his power to prevent
Mr. Hart's reappointment a month hence.
Tho reason given for, the dismissal Is that
Mr. Hart worked against tho re-election
of the Mayor.
Hioh School Alumni. At a meeting of
tho Alumni Association of tho Portland
High School Monday evening, the follow
ing officers wero elected: President. Otto
J. Kracmer: vice-president, .J. Upton;
secretary. Miss Zaidee McConaughy; treas
urer. FenKnand Damaech: executive com
mittee, Fred McCarver, Miss Mary Traw
ler. After discussing plans for a recep
tion in honor of the graduating class, it
was decided to leave the arrangements to
a committee of seven, to be appointed by
the president, H. V. Adlx.
Lowest Excursion Rates to the East.
The Northern Pacific Railway Company
has named very low excursion rates to
tho East, on account of the Republican.
Democratic, teachers' and other conven
tions, to be held at Kansas City. Phil
adelphia. Charleston, X. C, and other
points. For full particulars, tickets, rates,
etc., call on or write A. D. Charlton, as
sistant general passenger agent, 255 Mor
r"son street, corner Third, Portland, Or.
Unitarian Woman's Auxiliart. The
last hbrary meeting of the Unitarian
Woman's Auxiliary before the Summer ad
journment of the auxiliary meetings will
be he'.d next Wednesday afternoon at the
Unitarian Chapel. Mrs. C. U. Oanten
beln i 111 read a paper on tho poet Sidney
Lamler, and Miss Alnslle has kindly con
sented to render a vocal number. Busi
ness meeting called at 2 o'clock, and pro
gramme at 2:30.
Pleased With Portland's Growth.
Stuart Armour, formerly connected with
the legal firm of Cox, Cotton. Teal &
Minor, but for the past two years a res
ident of Spokane, is In the city on a Isit.
He expressed hlnwlf as much astonished
at the growth of Portland during h's ab
sence, and the evidence of Increasing
growth visible on every hand, and says
he wonders that so little is said about It
New Rector of St. Iawrence's. Rev.
John C. Hughes, editor of the Catholic
Sentinel, and for five years assistant rec
tor of St Mary's Cathedral, has been ap
pointed pastor of St. Iiwrenee's. this
cty vice Rev. B. Orth, appointed Bishop
of Victoria. Father Hughes took charge
of his new parish yesterday morning.
Goino East Remember the C & N.
W.'s special rate to Philadelphia and re
turn Elegant trains, through car service.
qj"ck time. Call in and reserve your
berths. Ticket office, 153 Third street
W. O. W. Take Notice! The excursion
ghen under the name of "Woodcraft" to
BonnvlHc Sunday, June 10. I not given
by tho Woodmen of the World or Women
For Rent ulte of office rooms, Alleky.
A Pbomesent Piano House Sells Oct.
The Wiley B. Allen Co. has pur
chased the business and good will of
George A. Heidinger & Co., and Mr.
Heldlnger will hereafter be associated
with the Allen Co. The Wiley B.
Allen Co. is soon to establish a
house In San Francisco, in connection with
Its extensive business here.
The Oregon Telephone & Telegraph
Company has completed delivery of June
Issue of Telephone Directory. Subscribers
not having received copy of same, notify
Special rates to Philadelphia and return
via tho Chicago & Northwestern's new
flyer "to Chicago In 70 hours." Through
car service. Ticket office, 153 Third street.
Splendid Projection of "Tke Tyran
ny of Tears."
John Drew and the excellent company
surrounding him In the comedy-drama
"The Tyranny of Tears" entertained last
night at the Marquam Grand Opera-House
one of the largest and most fashionable
audiences of the year. Standing room in
the foyer was at a premium, and the boxes
and loges were all filled with theater par
ties. The appreciation expressed was
such as the play Itself demanded, not
the demonstrative, but the subdued sort,
at the same time spontaneous and hearty.
The story of the comedy is well ex
pressed Jn the title, "The Tyranny of
Tears." A young and loving wife, find
ing the power of tears in petty matters
in gaining her ends with her loyal and In
dulgent husband, gradually Increases this
use of her power until the husband as
serts himself, the immediate result of
this assertion being a temporary separa
tion and subsequent reconciliation. A
matter-of-fact bachelor friend of the hus
band and a lady secretary of the husband
become Innocently mixed up In the family
difference, the outcome being a love story
without, any tears being cleverly Inter
woven with the main theme.
John Drew, as Mr. Parbury, the hus
band, a literary man, sustained the char
acter and brought out the comedy ele
ment in a moft finished manner. It was
hard to tell whether he excelled in the
part of the loving. Indulgent husband, as
In tho first and second acts, or in the
part of the cranky fellow In the garden
'scene of the third act, where he has a
Gain in Cuitom-House Receipts.
The receipts at the Custom-House e
of the Port of Portland for the
9 month of May, 1900, amounted to J
$51,923 40. The receipts for the cor-
responding month of 1SS9 amounted
to $40,9S2 31. showing an Increase
for the month of $10,941 09. e
"pleasant" breakfast in the garden with
his bachelor friend, equally cranky, after
trying to drown their feelings the rrfght
before, upon which evening the tearful
wifo had returned to her father's home.
Isabel Irving's charming personality la
peculiarly fitted for the role of Mrs. Par
bury. Her facial expression is a study,
and her winning voice, choked with sobs,
would subdue a. more obdurate mm than
Mr. Parbury. Miss Irving's comedy work
was" particularly pleasing In the first and
second acts. Ida Conquest was Miss
Woodward, the amenuensls and secretary
of Mr. Parbury. who had secured the po
sition of secretary through Mrs. Par
bury, because Mr. Parbury was euch a
man's man, even her husband's old bach
elor chum being the wife's great bugbear.
Her portrayal of the part was decidedly
naive and sweet Arch Innocence was
depicted In every scene, her lovo sceno
with the erstwhile Indifferent bachelor be
ing particularly good.
Tho part of George Gunning, the chum
of Mr. Parbury in h's bachelor days, was
well taken by Arthur Byron. His sang
frold and rollicking good humor of tho
first act was in marked contrast with his
crustiness of the third act, when he end
Mr. Drew have a bad morning of It His
Indifference breaks down in the last act
when the potent charms of tho pretty sec
retary win from him a declaration of h's
love, but even here his matter-of-fact
brusque air never leaves him.
Harry Harwood, as Colonel Armitage.
tho gay old father of Mrs. Parbury. did
a good piece of character workT Frank
B. Lamb, as Evans, the butler, and
Georgle Mendum, as Caroline, the maid,
characterized their parts cleverly.
Tho support of Mr. Drew Is happily se
lected. The play Is a charming comedy,
sufficiently heavy that perhaps In less
skillful hands it might in places become
commonplace, but in the hands of the
present company there Is not a slow mo
ment Tonight will be tho last performance of
the present engagement of Mr. Frohman's
company in "Tho Tyranny of Tears."
Steadily Increasing- In the Valley
Xo Danger of Overproduction.
Dairying Interests are rapidly advancing
In the Willamette Valley. A new Interest
has been Infused in this Industry this
season, by reason of a series of educa
tional institute meetings to be conducted
throughout the state, under the auspices
of the State Agricultural College.
The Southern Pacific Industrial depart
ment through the untiring efforts of C.
H. Markham, the general freight and pas
senger agent has largely fostered all
creamery enterprises along its line. These
Institute meetings will alike prove a bene
fit to those who have already established
creameries, those who contemplate doing
so. and the farmers.
The Agricultural College has made ex
periments along practical lines, and will
give out results at these meetings.
Two main points are to be considered
the production of first-class creamery but
ter and a market for the product The
latter Is a sequence of the former.
Mr. Markham says that the farmers
are fast awakening to the Importance of
breeding good stock. His company has
already brought In several herds of fine
cattle, and will ship In more. He states
that in one Instance eight Jerseys netted
their owner $73 per head In one year.
Common cows, during the same period,
netted their owners only $40 each, and
consumed twice as much feed as the Jer
seys. Mr. Markham does not think there
Is the least danger of overproduction.
At the present time Linn County prob
ably leads in this Valley as to the amount
of butter and cheese produced. As to the
quantity of milk handled and butter
manufactured, the Albany creamery Is
probably ahead of Its competitors.
Halsey now has a creamery and a
cheese factory- There Is also a cheese
factors at Lebanon, and Sclo now has a
creamery. There has been one In opera
tion at Brownsville for several years, and
a new cheese factory is to be put in at
During the past three months the In
crease in dairy products In Linn and
Marlon Counties has been notably large.
' ' - .
DONE IN THE COURTS.
Decision of Jndce Fraxer In Case
Judge Frazer yesterday denied the mo
tion to file a supplemental writ of review
In the case of Mary H. Couch. Clementine
F. Lewis et at vs. the City of Portland.
The plaintiffs resist the sale of their prop
erty, for delinquent assessments for the
extension of Fifteenth street from Ter
minal street to North Front street
The point on which the court based Its
decision was that the members of the
Common Council. Tho are In actual con
trol and posselon of the records, were
not served with the writ It was served
on Auditor Gambell. The court previously
war of the opinion that an amended writ
could be filed, but after a careful and
exhaustive examination of the authorities
submitted by City Attorney Long and his
assistant Mr. Duniway, Judge Fraxer
took a contrary view of the matter. Judge
Frazer held that the Auditor Is only the
clerk of the Council, and that they being
the responsible official parties who or
dered the improvement must be the par
ties officially and Judicially notified of tha
writ of review. The decision throws tha
case out of court In its present form, but
it may ba brought up In the equity depart
ment There are several similar cases against
tho city, the most important one being
that of the Willamette Steam Mills. Man
ufacturing & Lumbering Company, and In
this a decision of the same kind was also
not long ago rendered. The court having
decided that there can be no amended
writ of review, if the equity cases do not
stick tho assessments will have to be paid.
LARGE WAREHOUSE BURNED
Fire Destroy $4500 "Worth, of Prop
erty in South Portland:
The large warehouse and dry kiln of tha
South Portland planing mill, on Front and
Grover streets, was burned to the ground
yesterday noon. William L. Lalndhard,
president and manager of the company
operating the mill, estimates the loss at
$4500. all but $1000 of which is covered by
The fire started underneath tho dry
kiln at the bottom of the deep gulch In
which the buildings were located, about
11:30 A. M., and alarms were turned in
from box 31 at First and Mead, and box
SI at Hood and Wittaker. Tho fire de
partment arrived on the scene soon, but
could do nothing on account of the ex
tremely low pressure In the hydrants.
Streams were turned on at eight differ
ent places, but they were so weak that
the blaze could not be reached. The fire
was very hot scorching a fence badly
about 50 feet distant and also ruining a
number of fruit trees the same distance
The conflagration was a hard one to
fight and it was late last evening before
the hard-worked firemen were allowed to
depart During the day. thoughtful neigh
bors supplied the firemen with sandwiches,
fruit, cake, lemonade and other welcome
articles of food and drink. Fred Hob
kirk, of engine 6, was hit on the hand
by a falling pane of glare and an artery
was severed. The flow of blood was pro
fuse before It could be checked, and he
was removed to his home, at 795 Corbett
The fire is probably of incendiary origin,
as there Is no other conceivable way of Its
starting. About a week ago the fire de
partment was called out to extinguish a
blaze In the same place, also of mysteri
ous origin. The foreman of the mill yes-
Jterday explained that several men were
discharged a short time ago for Incom
petence, who seemd to bear a grudge
against the company. His theory Is that
these men are seeking revenge In this
Reason for Sediment In City "Water
Sup pi j-.
A number of inquiries bave been made
as to the cause of the discoloration of
the water from the city mains for the
past day or two. This discoloration,
which has been quite noticeable. Is cause 1
by the electric sprinkler taking water
from the city main for sprinkling tho
streets. A number of six-Inch gates have
been put In in various parts of the city
for the purpose of supplying this sprinkler,
and they are of a kind which are opened
and closed much more quickly than the
gates used by the water committee. The
sudden opening of these gates causes a
rapid flow of water through the mains
In their vicinity, and their sudden clos
ing causes a "water hammer," which stirs
up the sand which was deposited In tho
mains when the city's supply of water
was pumped from the turbid Willamette.
The men In charge of the sprinkler havo
been instructed to open and close these
gates slowly, but as the sprinkler is op
erated while the cars are running, they
have to delay traffic as little as possible,
and If, while the sprinkler is being filled.
a car comes up behind, and the motor
man Is anxious for the sprinkler to pro
ceed out of the way, the men In charge
arc likely to close the gate too rapidly,
and thus the stdlment In the pipes Is
There seems no way of avoiding thU
trouble, as It is very desirable that the
streets should be sprinkled, but It Is hoped
that the matter will remedy Itself in a
few days at farthest, and the public will
try to get along the best H can until
this comes about. The water is not near
ly so much discolored as water pumped
from the Willamette would be. but the
people of this city have become so ac
customed to water of crystal purity that
they notice the slightest discoloration of
Robert M. Eberle, of San Francisco, is
at the Perkins.
S. A. Kozer, of Salem, was an Imperial
Maynard Blxby, of Salt Lake, registered
yesterday at the Imperial.
G. J. Lack and wife, of Baker City, reg
istered at the Portland yesterday.
Morris Ansell, of London. England, reg
istered yesterday at the Portland.
C. H. Thompson, of Spokane, a promi
nent mining man, is at the Portland.
C. R. Smead, a prominent fruitgrower
of Blalock, Is registered at the Imperial.
R. R. Sheridan, of Roseburg, a well
known banker, was among yesterday's
guests at the Portland.
John Drew, Isabel Irving, Ida Conquest
and W. H. Cole, are registered at the
Portland, from New York.
Mrs. Mabel Settlemeler, of Woodburn,
grand secretary of the Order of Eastern
Star, Is an Imperial guest
Harry Harwood, Frank E. Lamb and
Miss Georgia Mendrum, of the John Drew
company, are at the Perkins.
Seward Sharp, Jr., of Providece, R. L,
accompanied by Dr. J. H. Lindsey, of Fall
River, Mass., were at the Portland yes
terday. Frank W. Merrill, of San Francisco, is
spending a few days in Portland, tha
guest of his brother, Fred T. Merrill.
Ho came to Portland to see his brother
defeated for Councilman, but was pleas
NEW YORK, June 5. J. G. McCallum.
of Portland, registered at the Nbrmandla
today, and H. W. Brockman, of Sumpter,
at the Hotel Albert
Ran Avay Front Home.
Charlie Froling, aged 12 years, ran away
from his home. 4S7 East Grant street,
yesterday morning, and his parents be
coming alarmed at his absence notified
the police in the afternoon. The youngster
Is supposed to be around town. His de
scription contains the following items:
Blue eyes; light hair; large, round head;
brown suit; knee trousers, blue cap, black
shoes and stockings. Any Information re
garding the runaway should be sent to
the police headquarters or to the super
intendent of the Boys and Girls' Aid
Yonnff. Loafer Arrested.
For rifling the pockets of Ludwig Strlb
ling, an Astoria fisherman, Dan Beer, a
young loafer about 19 years of age, was
arrested yesterday by Officers Kitzmiller
and Byer. Stribllng was sleeping peace
fully In a chair in the office of the Rhein
pfalz House, at Front and Madison, when
young Beer seized the opportunity to go
through the fisherman's pockets, abstract
ing a watch. The loss was reported, and
resulted In Beer's immediate arrest.
StronK Company at CordraM.
Next week the patrcw of Ccrdray's will
be treated to one of the best events or
the season, the Clemcnt-Stockwell Com-
The finest stors
ihe best appointments
the finest pianos and organs
the lowest rent and
the lowest prices on
In the center of our new
pany in two strong plays, "Tha New Do
minion" and "A Southern Gentleman."
Mr. Clement has made a world-wide repu
tation in his Interpretation of the char
acter of Hohenstauffer. In "The New Do
minion," and his work In "A Southern
GenUemHn" Is no less noteworthy. The
company Is one of great strength, and,
judging from the many Inquiries concern
ing it which coma to the box office, it will
be received with groat enthusiasm.
"Q.HO Vadisl" "Well Patronized at
Another large audience witnessed the
performance of "Quo Vadis?" at Cor
dray's last night and wero loud In their
praises of the fine manner in which the,
play is presented and the work of the
company- In Its Interpretation. The scen
ery Is unusually fine, and tho presence of
the den of l'.ons In the last act greatly
adds to the effect of tho drama.
Received Ills Medal.
PORTLAND, May 31. (To the Editor.)
I notice in your paper of the 30th Inst,
under the head of "City News In Brlif,"
an article entitled "Belated Medal." The
article goes on to say mat a resident of
this city, who was out in the Canadian
militia at the time cf the Fenian Invasion
of Canada, away back In the '60ts, has re
ceived notice that the Canadian Govern
ment has a medal it is anxious to present
to him. I will say. for tha benefit of the
citizen mentioned, that I wns notified about
a year and a half ago that there was a
medal awaiting me by the Canadian Gov
ernment, and upon sending my credentials
to tho proper officers, the medal was for.
warded to mo In due course of time.
SERGEANT J. B. CROSFIELD.
(To the Editor.) Will you please tell me
through your paper, if a person can gar
nishee a married man's wages.
The law Is as follows: The earnings of
a Judgment debtor fee personal services,
at any -time within 20 days next preceding
the service of an attachment of said
earnings upon a garnishee, shall not ba
Included In the Judgment in said action
agalst said debtor, when It shall be made
to appear by the affidavit of said Judg
ment debtor, or otherwise, that such
earnings are necessary for the use of a
family supported wholly or partly by the
labor of cald debtor.
Great Northern Rallivay.
If you are going East take advantage
of these rates. Philadelphia and return
$SS 50. St. Paul and return $60 00. For
dates of sale and full Information call cr
address A. B. C. Dennlston. city ticket
agent, 26S Morrison street
WHERE TO DINE.
You can always get the best food, the
best service, the most satisfaction, at the
Portland Restaurant, 303 Washington.
"WE ARE SLAUGHTERING.
During our sale all our 12c sox for c.
These sox are full finish and fast colors, in
black, brown and tans. All other goods
In proportion at
HENRY J. WHITE, 169 Third street
Ladles aro invited to attend the auc
tion sale of elegant skirts this morning at
10 A. M., at Gllman's, 411 Washington
"Below Up-town Prices."
Portland's Leading Music Store.
The Oldest! The Largest!
Wiley B. Allen Co.. 211 First stree'
Ribbons, Ribbons, Ribbons.
A big line of fancy neck ribbons to
morrow, 18c N. Y. Men Co., 203 Third.
The town is again flooded wilh big stocks of rubbish called
BOYS' CLOTHING. Low prices are the only inducements
offered; quality and durability not mentioned.
..-.Don't waite your hus
band's hard - earned cash, or
throw away your own good
money for poor clothes. In
quire int our own liberal
We have bunched several
lines of good, reliable brands
of Boys Suits which sold for
$3.50 and $4.00. odd suits tf
all styles and shades, sizes 3 to
15. and sell them out for
BALL, BAT, CATCHER'S MITTS, BOOKS
Free With Each Suit
Men's $2.50 Trousers
Men's $3.00 Trousers
Men's $3.50 Trousers
Men's $4.00 Trousers
Men's $5.00 Trousers
Men's $6.00 Trousers
Men's $7.00 Trousers
Men's $8.00 Trousers
The same offer on Men's Bieyele Suite and
Pants. See these bargains before buying
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Reliable Popular-Priced Clothiers
N. VV. Cor. Third and Morrison Sts., Portland, Or.
PASSENGER RATES AGAIN RE
DUCED TO EASTERN POINTS.
The Burlington Route is " naming a
very low rate to the East, and If you
Intend making the trip do not purchase
your ticket until you have called at the
Burlington Route Ticket office, corner
Third and Stark streets. We are also
arrange accommodations for a number
of parties who Intend to visit the Paris
exposition. Call or write for full par
ticulars. We have the lowest rates. R.
W. Foster, city -ticket agent George S.
Taylor, city passenger agent
Jacob Doll Upright Piano.
The latest Improved. Acknowledged to
be best sold on easy Installments. Pianos
rented, tuned and repaired at lowest
prices. H. Slnahelmer, 72 Third. Estab
Tan and Black,
Calf, Kid and
$2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50
E. C. Goddnrd & Co.. Oregronian Bid?.
19 an "emblem of
s gnlfles the wear
er's intention to
help the Retail
Clerks and mer
chants to shorter
hours by making all
purchases before 6
Karquara Building; Rooms 300. 301, 302
ALASKA INDIAN BASKETS
And Curios. Philippines Cloth and Handker
chiefs. MRS. I. FROHMAN. 121 nth St.
SUN SOON HUIF Teas- Ma"ins. siik.
ft T M
VV I -7
On the following named goods we will grant
a diseount of 15 per eent. New Spring de
309 Washington St.
Pound Fresh Soda Crackers.
10-Pound Box Soda Crackers.
Pound Graham Crackers or Ginger Snaps.
Can "Albert Roche" Sardines.
Six Cans American: Sardines.
12 Cans Deviled Ham.
10-Pound Sack Farina, j
Good Clean Rice for $1.00.
Pound Hoffman Houso Java and Mocha
The Dekum Building.
Full Set Tteth 15.04
Gold Crowns is 00
Brldsrs Work $3.00
Examinations free .
Teeth extracted abso
lutely without sals.
Cot. Third and Washington.
A NO. 1 BLACKSMITH COAL
$9 per ton. Free sample.
'WTJX.CAIsr COAL COMPANY
Front St., near Gllsan.
) t f RDfiWN EYE AND EAR DISEASES.
S. L. U LmUtlll Miruuam b;.. room 623-7.
1REW0RKS and FLAGS
We carry a complete line of the celebrated Pains
and Rochester Exhibition Fireworks; also the best
crackers and other decoration goods at lowest
prices. Furnish catalogue upon application.
ANDREW KAN & CO. Cor. Fourth and Morrison.
'THE MORE YOU SAY THE LESS PEOPLE
REMEMBER." ONE WORD WITH YOU.
PER CENT OFF
SAMPLES.,; ZINC ETCHING
and Prices apaa
SEASON OPENS JUNE 15.
Located in the midst of grand and Impressive
mountain scenery, with Mount Shasta
and the Crags for a
FINE HUNTING AND FISHING.
Unsurpassed cuisine and service and reason
RAIXBOAD FARE, round, trip. $23.
For rates, terms and other information ad
dress E. B. PIXLEY. Manager,
Caro Pacific Improvement Company,
Crocker building. San Francisco.
NORTHWEST -ELECTRIC ENGINEER CO.
Standard and. up-to-date dyna
mos, and. motors, telephones,
telegraph, Instrument, elec
trical supplies. Repair -trorlc
1 24 First Street, - Portland, Or
is tmly gratifying and what a thirsty old
world indeed this would be without water J
But if in quenching thirst we can also inv
part nourishmentjthen have we acted wisely
and improved upon nature's suggestion
"King of all Bottled Beers"
not only slakes the thirst but yields that
invigorating nourishment so often de
manded by the human system.