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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1900)
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CiTY NEWS IN BRIEF
METROPOLITAN THEATER (Third treet
"Sapho." 'H.ISJ5V'S WITEn GARDEN (Third and
Morrison strovta) Concert nightly.
BiLia Paid Promptlt. All bills In
curred at the -encampment of th,e Oregon
National Guard at Salem this year, ex
cept those for commissary stores, are
being paid very promptly. The men -were
paid on the ground, which -was an un
precedented accommodation, and greatly
appreciated. In this work the Adjutant
General's office established a record for
cpeed. The entire brigade. Including two
troops of cavalry and one battery of
artillery, was paid between 5 P. M. and
twilight, which might be placed at 8:15.
In the regular service a paymaster esti
mates ordinarily that It will require about
a day to pay one regiment, and the Sec
ond Oregon In the Philippines was seldom
paid In less than a half day. The work
of Adjutant - General Gantenbeln and
Lieutenant-Commander Davis was exem
plary, particularly as they were not sup
plied by the bank with the kind of monev
asked for In the requisition and which
would have enabled tbom to make better
time. All commissary bills will be paid
t soon as tney are presented, which will
close up the work, of the encampment in
every department, except the final re
Municipal Court. L. T. Shattuck.
charged with threatening to kill Mrs. J.
J. "Wachenhelroer, was placed under $200
bonds to keep the peace by Judge Cam-,
eron yesterday. John and Jacob Schwa
bauer, charged with assault and battery
upon Bicycle Tax Colleotor O'Day, were
dismissed with a severe reprimand by
the court. The evidence showed that
they had committed the- offense, but
Judge Cameron suspended the sentence
, on account of their extreme poverty.
Irank Dascomb testified that Collector
O'Day had not been arbitrary in enforc
ing his demands, and that the two Ger
mans had resisted him by force. The
arrest was made under orders of Sheriff
Frazier, who wished to make an example
of those resisting the collectors. Out of
sympathy for the Germans, the extreme
penalty was not forced In this case. Be
atrice Xewls, a North End colored woman
charged with larceny, was, released on
3290 cash bail, and William St, CJair,
charged with receiving the stolen prop
erty, was placed upder $100 bonds.
No Half-Hour "Work. W. K. Scott,
of Balfour, Guthrie & Co., said yesterday
to a reporter that the statement of a
longshoreman published In yesterday's
Oregonian to the effect that dock owners
"would call a gang of men together to
unload one car of wheat which would
not take a half-hour's work with a pay
of 15 cents" is ridiculous. Mr. Scott
said: "It is the custom fttnnir th Hvr
front to accumulate enough cars to make
a day's work, or at least a half-day's
work, which means fpr the workmen. In
stead of 15 cents, not less than n 50. I
"will go further and state that there is
not In the offices of the companies here
today a single paysheet that will show
a man got as little as 15 cents for the
work he did in one day."
Basket Carrying Fap, The habit of
carrying baskets when they go shopping,
lately adopted by the Portland women, Is,
it Is said, a genuine Portland "fad." The
baskets in most cases are of cedar roots,
and were made by a party of Indians
from the Grand Konde reservation, Yam
bill County, who were camped at the
North End some time ago. They made
small fortunes from the sale of these
baskets, and next year will endeavor to
cater to some new fad of the Portland
women. There are plenty of Japanese
baskets of split bamboo on sale here of
the same shape as those made by the In
dians, and to the profane eye much hand
somer, but they are not to be spoken of
in comparison with the genuine cedar
root baskets of home manufacture.
Pawnbroker Arrested. T. Nudleman,
a Third-street pawnbroker, was arrested
yesterday by Detectives Ford and Cor
oano on a warrant oharging him with
-violating the cltjr ordinance providing
that pawnbrokers shall keep a record
of all persons from whom they buy propr
erty. Since Steve Dawson was arrested
several weeks ago for the larceny of a
sample-case of knives and razors belong
ing to a drummer of Honeyman. DeHaxt
& Co., the detectives have been search
ing for the missing articles. Several of
the razors were found In Nudleman's
shop with the numbers filed off, and no
record of them entered in his books,
xvudleman was released on a bond of J100.
"Will Embark at Astoria. Yesterday
it was definitely learned that the Phil
adelphia would not come to Portland to
receive the two Portland divisions of the
Isaval Reserve. Considerable time can
be saved by sending the Portland mon
down on the train, and It is probably
considered that the reserve should get
the benefit of every minute possible on
the water. The Portland men will as
semble ready for embarkation at 1 A. M
as directed in the order previously issued,
but will take the train. If accommodations
can be had on it, for Astoria.
Portland Bots Invalided. M. F. "Wal
ler yesterday received notice that his
son Sampson, who has been chief bugler
of the Thirty-ninth Regiment Volunteers
and Captain W. J. Riley's son Vu..iam!
who has been butrler for nni nt Vi m
i panles of the Thirty-ninth, have arrived
"uu -aianua, ana are in the hospital in
San Francisco. They were reported as
sick some time airo. and Hdva nrisv.av.iv
been Invalided and sent home.
Vancouver Man Arrested. Detectives
Ford and Cordano arrested Charles Davis
yesterday afternoon for the larceny of a
gold watch from the room of G. Hansen,
of Vancouver. The watch was found In a
First-street pawnshop, where it had been
sold by Davis. The latter was turned
over: to the Sheriff of oim-ir n,nr.tv
who took him to Vancouver. -
Charged With Larcent. Vetor tvit
was arrested yesterday afternoon by De-
ecuves v ora ana ijoraano on a warrant
uworn out by J. R. K, Irving, an employe
of the Fashion stables, charging him
with the larceny of a erold wtrh Trvinr-
bad kept his watch in some rinth hnm.
ing in the stable, from which It waa
Put in Solid. The drains ja ninM .
Ithe Thompson fountain are belne- nut in
I place at the bottom of the excavation
sior "ie louncauon. Four it nt n
! Crete will be laid on ton of tVipm en tvmv.
lare not HKeiy to Be disturb v,v nnv
Ithlng short of an earthquake.
New Roof for FosTOFPinr? r n
lyer has been awarded the cnntranJ
for replacing the old slate roof on the
posiQuice wun a tue roor, putting the
chimneys in order, etc.. for whirh v..
to receive $1395. WorK will bo commenced
on. tne contract at once.
"Wants a FiaHT.-Chester Perkins, of
Portland, at tiresent soiournlne- In Ralpm
Its very anxious to meet the winner of
the Murphy-Jentlss fight at Troutdale
i&i. omuraay njgnt, Jie ojiers to tight
it 120 pounds or under.
Automatic Banjo. The most wonder-
ai automatic musical instrument that
as as yet been nrndiirwi TVnncMnti.
cental Machine Company, sole agents,
u uuh. street.
Tennis at Multnomah Prern nrnn
btate championship, singles, doubles, la
nes singles ana aouoies, mixed doubles,
amission, 25 cents, 10 A. M, and 2:30
Fine Residence and quarter block for
ale a bargain. Beautiful RnhnrhT .
Idence with five acres for rent. Call at
3o enamoer or commerce.
I The new self-changing Regina music
oxes; latest music Transcontinental
lachlne Company, 210 Oak street.
! Nickel-in-Slot machines, is rttfforfmt
Styles. Transcontinental Machine Com-
iany, S10 Oak street
Uncle From Xome.
Harrr Stutsman, who went -to ww-.
:ity as general manager of the Webfoot
lining Company, has just returned Th
thers of his tarty were Joe Ben Xane
Lay Stanton and Henry M. Iambert,
nd these remained. They took to Nome
early a ton of machinery, including a
boiler and mining maohlne. Mr Stuts
man on arrival at Nome whs attacked
with pneumonia, anil was very sick all
the tlroe'ho was thoie. The others of his
party were fairly well. They pushed on
over the beach vlth their minlns ma
chine, and expee.el to work on a oreek.
Mr, Stutsman confirms the report tnat
Nome la ovsrrun and that there Is noth
ing on the teach. All along the beach
the sand looked ltk mole hills, every
spot having been worked over, Mr,
Stutsman Is Improving, but still shows
the effect of his trip.
WHITE HOUSE ROAD.
It Wns Xevcr In So Good a Condition
an Xoiv-Moner for Sprinkling?.
The Macadam road, except at the ap
proach, 1$ pronounced better this season
than it has been for 30 yoars. Gus Ros
enblatt, secretary of the Multnomah Driv
nlg Association, says the heavy coating
of crushed rook and screening of clay
has packed into one of the finest mac
adam roadbeds in Portland. This Is very
encouraging to the driving association
and others, who have labored to keep
Portland's most picturesque drive in con
dition. For a period in the early Spring
it appeared as if the drive would be use
less this Summer, and once the driving
association discussed the matter of ohoon.
Ing another for the season. Both the
County Commissioners and members of
the Common Council have acted very
promptly In making necessary repairs.
The excellent condition of tbo road and
promise of good driving has been a ma
terial assistance to the driving associa
tion in raising the necessary fund for
sprinkling. Donations for this fund have
been oomlng in fairly well this year, but
are not yet what they should be to have
the work done properly. All citizens
interested in keeping a good drive con
venient to the city, and especially such
a picturesque one, that neveT fails to
fascinate visitors, have beoa appealed to.
The driving association feels that this
is a matter that should Interest the whole
city, and at least all property-owners
along the road No city of Portland's
population is without a good drive, and
In some a speedway Is one of the most
attractive sights. As this Is the only
drive In or near Pqrtland where any ef
fort Is made to keep the roadbed In first
class condition during the dusty Summer
season, the assoalatlon in nnt-innn t hm.
duce the best possible results here. Only
a utue additional co-oporatlon on the
part of business men will enable the as
sociation to do this without nilttlror -a
burden on any one.
CONDEMNED BY CHINESE.
Portland Merchants Pan Stronir
Resolution Against the Boxen,
Portland Chinese aro on a level with
the remainder nf rVi!na ...Kwf.. i
America in declaring their abhorrence of
the riotous and murderous conduct of the
Boxers. A meeting of the prominent mer
chants and business men of the Chinese
was held yesterday morning, at the store
of Seld Back, on Second street, at which
resolutions were adopted deprecating the
action of their partisan countrymen and
praying for the speedy relief of the be
sieged forelsm Ministors. Thri Trn not
a tone of reproach against America or the
allied powers for attempting the rescue.
The resolutions as approved by the asso
ciation organized here are as follows:
Whereas. There Is an uprising in the
northern part of China of a certain se
cret society commonly called Boxers, who
cuu nuiMio iu iuiaatuuurics ana loreign
ers, and are now openly aided by Prince
Tuan, the usurper, for political purposes;
"Whereas, Prince Tuan incited the Box
ers against the foreigners, resulting In
the killing of the German Minister and
tho surrounding and attacking of the for
eign legations at Pekln; also the cruel
torturing and murdering of many mis
sionaries and native Christians, therefore.
Bo it Resolved. That we, the Chinese
citizens of Portland, Or., here assembled,
condemn and disapprove of the awful out
rages perpetrated on peaceful foreigners
in China by the usurper. Prince Tuan, and
his hordes of Boxers.
Resolved. That we pray that the for
eigners who are bravely holding out
against the Boxers In Pekin may con
tinue to do so until rescued by the allied
forces and forces of the Viceroys, and
that Prince Tuan and his Boxers be se
verely punished for their crime. In con
clusion, be It further
Resolved. That the secretary of this as
sociation cause these resolutions to be
published in The Oregonian. to show to
the great American people that we have
at least learned some of their humane
principles, and have no sympathy what
ever for the Boxers' insurrection.
PORTLAND AT STATE FAIR.
There Should Be n. Comprehensive
Exhibit of Manufacture.
Being the metropolitan city of the state,
Portland is bound by many obligations
to give liberal and potent aid to every
undertaking designed for the general good
of the commonwealth. It, therefore, be
hooves her manufacturers, her merchants
and her citizens generally to co-operate
with the State Board of Agriculture In
the effort to make the annual state fair a
comprehensive exposition of all the In
dustries of the state.
The board Is making extraordinary ef
forts for the fair of this year. It has
taken steps to arouse the various coun
ties of the state to a realization of their
Interests In the matter, has appealed to
the Granges and agricultural societies,
and finally has urged the cities and manu
facturing industries to co-operate In the
worn, jsucn enorts are oouna to proauce
great results, and Portland, for her own
good, If not for that of the state at large,
should provide for a notably extensive
exhibit of her industry.
It Is gratifying to note that the mer
chants of Salem luyve become warmly In
terested In the movement to make the ex
position of the year thoroughly represen
tative of the whole state. It Is now well
assured they will render material assist
ance In making the fair attractive to vis
itors from all parts of the state, and, as a
consequence, be larger than ever before.
Portland should be represented by the
best and largest exhibit at the exposition.
It is to her interest that suoh should be
the case. It is time, therefore, that such
steps were taken to accomplish that re
sult, ALISKY'S WINTER GARDEN.
Children's Reception That Drerr a
Delighted Thronff Yesterday
Yesterday afternoon from 2 to 4 Allsky's
"Winter Garden was thrown open to the
children of the city, and the place .was
crowded with little folks, who were roy
ally entertained. There was a scattering
of grown-up people In the gathering,
mothers or sisters, who assisted the man
agement in seeing that the little ones
had a good time. The place looked like
Fairyland, with a lot of elfs and fairies
running about, and the Juvenile element
regarded "Pqpa" Allsky, as they called
him, and Colonel Harvey as the good
genii, who had In some magic manner
called forth all the sweets and dainties
with which they were delighted. During
the reception the orchestra played airs
dear to the children's heart:. fh Annllsn
sept forth its sweet strains, and Thomas
MIchelsen, a well-known professional,
played solos on the banjo and mandolin.
Leo Shaplrer, a talented youth, volun
teered a few selections on the piano, and
was warmly received. Altogether, every
one had a lovely time, and voted the af
fair a great success, and the pleasant re
minder of a box of candy given eaoh child
on leaving by Mr. Allsky drew from each
fresh expressions of thanks.
CARD QF THANKS,
"We desire to return our sincere thanks
i? ?,ur any sympathizing friends. In
Fort and and elsewhere, for their many
Jdndjy attentions and expressions of con
dolence on account of the death of our
deceased brother and uncle. Isldor Caro
MRS. DORA MANHEIM.
SIMON CARO. '
AMELIA AND BBLL3 JOSEPH.
FIKST DAY'S TENNJS PLAY
IXTERESTIAG CONTESTS OX 3IUI.T
Ladle' Content Excite Much Atten-
. tion Snnimnrr of Match?
Games for Today.
Contrary to the general rule that pre
liminary and first round matches are
uninteresting, the games played at Mult
nomah Field In the annual state cham.
plonsfalp tennis tournament yesterday
proved to be well worth witnessing.
While the play was not partloularly ex
citing, the scores were close and tho
points hard fought for, .which promises
well for the coming games.
No surprises developed, and those
picked to win generally came out victo
rious. Those who came to the front
more prominently than the others were
Andrews and Cheal, both of whom played
exceptionally good tennis. Andrews beat
WIckersham in straight sets, 6-2, &-J.
"Wlckersham played a careful steady
gamo, knocking out only 13 balls to An
drews' 25, and netting 14, td Andrews' 9.
The secret of Andrews' victory lies in the
suprising number of passes made by his
swift drives, which constitute th ntAn
feature of his game. Twenty-seven points
were won in mis way to 6 by wlckersham,
who also made 6 doubles. The aces stood
69 to 49.
Tho match between Cheal and Zan was
not so one-sided as the score would
seem to indicate, most of the points being
hard fouirht. for Zan lot th mtnv
largely because of netting so many balls,
21 to Cheal's 8. The score was 6-0. 6-0.
There were onlv two matrhR trM.
required more than two sets to decide
the victor. The first was between Letter
ana iathrop. Leiter finally winning, 6-4.
4-6, 6-0. Lothrop became weary during
the last set, though he managed to bring
three of the games up to deuce. The
second three-set match was won by La
Farge over Gomph. 6-2, 4-8. 6-L Gomph
won the second set by clever net work,
but La Farge's placing kept him run
ning from side to side and won the first
and last sets.
Bell surprised the spectators by play
ing close to C. D. Lewis, six of the
nine games In the first set being deuce.
Lewis won, 6-3, 6-0.
Goss had no difficulty with Paget, win
ning 6-2, G-l. The first set between Mc
Alpin and Lumgair promised to be a very
close matoh, but Lumgair could not stand
the pace of McAlpin's well-controlled
Lawfords, and McAlpin won, 8-6, 6-L
The only double match played was be
tween Andrews and C. H. Lewis, Zan
and McAlpin, the former winning, 6-4,
6-2. The fastest tennis of the day was
displayed in this matclj, the features
being the severe service of Lewis, the
drives of Andrews, the net work of
Zan. and the steadiness of xtnAiin xr.
Alpln was weak on the back-line.
vi an the contests, those exciting the
greatest Interest among the spectators
were the two matches In the ladies' sin
gles. Those who havp nn Mm that o
game between ladles Is a slow dragging
affair, where the balls are gently tapped
into the air, are In error so far as tho
character of games put up by the ladles
entered In the present tournament. Twist,
ing serves are common and cut returns
not unusual. Mrs. Cook beat Miss Send
ers, 6-2, 6-0. and Mips Cress beat Miss
uoss, b-s, e-z.
Those defeated in their first tM, 1
tne men s slnsrles comnota ?ni h.
e men's .tno-l... ,-- V' TC. "
solation prize, the drawing of which Is as
iouows: lumgair vs. Gomph, Zan vs.
Durand. Bell a bye, Paget vs. Lothrop,
loser of "West and Le Farge match vs.
loser of Ollphant and winner of Graham
and Benham match, loser of Graham and
Benham vs. loser of Nunn and Leiter
match, loser of Durham and Remington
match vs. Insor nf T?dt. .. tii -i-
Tftckersham vs. loser of Smith and Lamp-
Summary of the Game Played.
Preliminary round Leiter beat Lothrop
6-4, 4-6, 6-0.
First round Glfford heat Durand, 6-1, S-6;
; -,Lewls heat T. Kerr, by default;
McAlpin beat Lumgair, 8-6, 6-1; Andrews
beat "Wlckersham, 6-2, 6-3; Baker beat
Sargeant, by default; Simpson beat Spa
done, by default; Gobs beat Paget. 6-2,
6-1; Cheal beat Zan, 6-0, 6-0; La Farge
beat Gomph, 6-2, 4-6, 6-1; C. D. Lewis
beat Bell. 6-3, 6-0; Cheal and La Farge
beat Benham and partner, by default;
Andrews and C. H. Lewis beat McAlpin
and Zap. 6-4, 6-2; Mrs. Cook beat Miss
Senders. 6-2, 6-0; Miss Cress beat Miss
Goss. 6-3, 6-2.
Second round Baker beat SJmpson. by.
The schedule for today's games fol
lows: 10 A. M. Remfnirtnn v Tn-v.o. ..
J o. 1; Mrs. Cook and Ml finA- ,..
Miss Halsted and "Mloe i?imn ...Z
No. 2; Graham vs. Benham. court No. 3.
11 A. M.-rSmlth vs. Lampman, court
No. 1; Glfford and Remington vs. Dur
ham and Baker, court No. 2; Leiter and
Miss Morse vs. La Farge and Miss Cress
court No. 3.
2:30 P. M. Oliphant vs. winner of Gra
ham and Benham match, court No. 1
GJfford vs. a H. Lewis, court No. 2;
Miss Morse vs. Miss Elmore, court No. X.
3:30 P. M. Nunn vs. Leiter, court No.
1; McAlpin vs. Andrews, court No. 2; Zan
vs. Durand (consolation), court No. 8.
4:30 P. M. C. D. Lewis vs. winner of.
Durham and Remington match, court No.
1; Goss vs. winner of Oliphant-Graham-
Does not properly convey the idea of
SUMMER Prices are cut to such an extent that
it "becomes a Question of loss NOT OP
This applies more particularly to ar
ticles adapted to the' season. The rea
son why we do this admits of no as
eument It Is transparent to all.
HOUSE WRAPPERS at 65c, 75c and 97c,
Soft foulards and percales, nicely trimmed, r
Benham. match, court No. 2; Lumgair vs.
Gomph. court No. ?.
5:S0 F. M. West vs. La Fafge, court
No. 1; Cheal vs. winner of Lampman
Smith match, court No. 2: Andrews and
Miss Senders vs. Goss and Miss Goss,
court No. 3.
Probably the most Interesting match
before the finals will be played tomor
row at 4:S0 P. M. between Goss, of Port
land, and Benham, of Spokane.
Refreshments will be served by Mrs.
Forbes, assisted by Misses Marshall,
Brown, Pease and Barrett.
AT THE METROPOLITAN.
"Snaho" Continues to Meet "With
Marked Popular Favor.
"Sapho" continues to be a- good draw
ing card at he Metropolitan Theater.
The attendance Is keeping up remarkably
well, and advance sales indicate a con
tinuance for the remainder of the week.
Miss George Elliott Is gaining in popu
larity at each performance. Alec Coch
rane, as Jean, has firmly established him
self In popular favor. Mr. Townshend.
Miss Corcoran, Mr, Fynney, Percy "Ward
and Herbert Jones are nil wn n thir
best in their respective roles.
consiaering tho flattering attendance
and largo advance sale of seats, Manager
Jones, of the Metropolitan, has about
completed arrangements for an extra per
formance by this conscientious company
of "Sapho" for next Sunday evening.
To Be Given nt the Metropolitan
Marie Mildred Marsh and Retta John
ston Shanel will give their grand recital
at the Metropolitan Theater next Monday
evening. Ever since the announcement
that these artists were to appear In Port
land there have been numerous Inquiries
at the box office The sale of seats will
open next Saturday morning at 10 o'clock.
Tho programme will be selected with a
great deal of care, and will Itself be
feature worthy of attendance,
225 FEET: OF SOLID COMFORT
An electric lighted hotel breakfast and
lunch, a la carte, with a. tahi ii'hnt
dinner. U. Commpdlously and elegantly
furnished sleeping-rooms, Illuminated by
electricity and provided with shaded
electric reading lights. An annex 10 feet
wide and 70 feet long furnished for our
guests a ladles' parlor, beautifully fur
nished, and provided with an up-to-date
library, and all the latest magazines and
periodicals. For the gentlemen a" mod
ern barber shop, smoking, card rooms,
etc. Electric fans porcelain bath; tuns,
convenient toilet rooms, perfect ventila
tionall found on the Northern Pacific's
crack train, the "North Coast Limited."
This train runs dally and you can travel
on It without, extra charge.
WHERE' TO DINE.
For that offish Summer feeling take
iuncn at the Portland Restaurant, 305
"Wash. Nothing else is just as good.
Everything first-class; service perfect.
E. House's Restaurant, 128 Third street.
No Capital Necessary to Sell
Teas, Qoffee and Spice
A" Sr?.SXana. V?! "MH State of
yf.S"n wae oi roruano. .Juaaics or
vniincr mAn Ttrnn nnva t-TO 4h.a. l..
per day to sparo will find selling our teas,
coffees and spices pleasant work, and very
profitable. Write for full particulars and
Great Eastern Tea Co.,
326 Washington street, Portland, Or.,
largest tea, coffee and spice distributors
on the Pacific Caast. 100 stores In suc
Jacob Doll Uprlffht Piano.
The latest improved. Acknowledged to
be best sold on easy installments. Pianos
rented, tuned and repaired at lowest
prices. H. Slnsheimer. 72 Third. Estab
They are the best Knabe pianos. They
have no equal. For saje only by the
Wiley B. Allen Co., 206-211 First street,
Muslin Undervrear and Skirt Sale.
New York Mercantile Co.. 205 Third.
Habitual constipation cured and the
bowels strengthened by the regular use
of Carter's Little Liver Pills in small
doses. Don't forget this.
Reduction sale 30 days, Harris Trpnk Co,
Is an "emblem of
signifies the wear
er's intention to
help the Retail
Clerks and mer
chants to shorter
hours by making all
purchases before 6
CT. PREHN, Dentist
Crown and bride work. 181 Third at., near Al
$'. 0re? T- Clay 885. VluUrea air Xur
palnle m extracting.
WI8S OUTON'S CLASSICAL SCHOOL FOIl
Girl, Pasadena. California. Certificate ad
mit to Eastern colleges, yew bulldlnsa,
,?i.n"Iunl- SPJa' care of health, aimate
uaurpawed. warm Winter. Sea and aount
am breezes. Anna B. Orion. Principal.
On the Wash Dress Goods Counter
will be seen choice materials that will
find ready sale. The prices will do It,
"Will be found a sample lot of Dam
ask, Uuck and Turkish Towels, Stand
Covers and remnants of Table Linens
marked in plain figures.
NOTE. "Wo need never advertise 5c
articles, such as calicos, outings, vests
or ginghams, etc. Everybody knows
that we always carry the best at that
price. Special good values , In light
wool fabrics, grenadines, etc., at
23c, 33c and 43c
(pa o mA
Of Wash Suits and Skirts in duck, covert,
P. K. and white Bedford cord, less than
cost New Bathing Suits, black alpaca,
trimmed In white; natty; see them. $2.15
JULY 10, 1900.
From a small beginning tho Kim
ball piano has grown to be not only
one of the best-known pianos
made, but Its sale has reached a
point where it is nearly double
that of any piano manufactured in
this or any other country. All this
has been accomplished, practically
speaking, within the past 10 years.
Not only this', but It" has received
the highest testimonials from
many of the greatest vocalists and
pianists that the world has ever
produced, it Is In dally use In lead
ing schools and colleges, every
where, and has received highest
awards wherever publicly exhibit
ed. Chicago Indicator.
"We sell the Kimball Pianos, also
Chlckerings and "Webers and sev
eral other fine makes.
I?f OUR 5EW MUSIC BUILDING
351 WASHINGTON ST.
It Is natural, when the eyes give
trouble, to think that they require
medical treatment. In the major
ity of cases It Isn't medicine that is
needed. Nine times out of ten tho
cause is siraply,eye strain. A light
defect of focus or muscular bal
ance makes the strain and effort
too great. Drugs would do more
harm than good. Take off the
strain and overwork, and Nature
will do the rest. That is the sole
object of glasses. They correct and
neutralize the defect and put the
eyes in perfect focus. The nerves
and muscles work In harmony.
The eye3 aro strengthened and
133 SIXTH STREET
We hive placed on our bargain coun
ters shoes suitable for the coast and coun
try jvear in children s and mines' calf
skin and dongola button, spring heel,
re,guJar$L50 and $2.00 shoes for
Also, to close out, all our pointed toes
in shots and Oxfords for
The prices on everything In our store
reduced during sale.
129 SIXTH ST.
of the Dental Chair
TEETH EXTRACTED XSO FILLED AB.
SOLUTELY WITHOUT PAIN, by our lata
clentific method applied to tha cwna. No
lMP-produclny agent or cocaine.
These are the. only dental parlors In Port
land haYlnr PATENTED APPLIANCES and
Ingredients to extract, flu and apply yoid
crowns and porcelain crown undetectable
from natural teeth, and warranted forj 10
years. WITHOUT THE LEST PAIN, full
et of teeth, $5, a. perfect fit guaranteed or no
pay. Gold crown. $3. Gold AUlnes, 81. 811
Yerniliasra. BOc. All work dore by GRADU
ATE DENTISTS ot from 12 to J year? ex
perience, and each department in cnarye of a
peclallst. Give us a call, and you -nlll nnd ua
to do exactly aa v, advertise. VTe will tell
rou la advance exactly what your work wUl
coat by a FREE EXAMINATION.
SET TEETH 95.00
GOLD CROWNS ?K.oo
GOLD FILLINGS ?10(,
SILVER. FILLINGS , . . .CO
Kin ps a 1 rc &r.
New York Dental Parlors
Fourth and Morrison sta., Portland. Or.
HOURS- to 8; 8UNDATS. 10 TO 4.
723 Market it., 8an Fr&nclaco, Cat
14 Flret ,. Seattle. Wash.
T. Donovan, Proprietor.
JTcwly painted and fitted. Under now
management. All modern conveniences.
First-class service. Bar and sample
rooms In connection. Rates, $L?5 a day
Seaside, Clatsop Co.
OPEN ALL THE YEAR AROUND
Hot salt water baths n house.
3IRS. L, A. CARLISLE, Proprietor.
31i Sixth, cure liquor, opium and tobacco ad
dictions. No other In state.
MWsiammer sal of
For bicycle riders, mountain climbers; arid seashore
,saunterers we have some marvelous values in wool
Medium and heavy-weight, all-wool sweaters
plain blacks, or fancys regular $2.50, $2.00 and
1.50 values reduced to
BELTS, GOLF SHIRTS, BATHING SUITS
EVERYTHING FOR YOUR OUTING
PLEASURES AT REDUCED PRICES.
&J7WCS CLOTMBIJ ffATTEMAFfflfflX&l
Largut ClothizM in the Northwat
124 First Street, Portland, Or.
Dealers in dynamos and motors, direct or alternating-
current, new and "cond-hand. Alv
tan and celling- motors, telephones and sup
plies: armatures and flelds rewound, houae
wlrlng. When your electrical machinery needa
repairs call us up. Telephone Black 034.
The Dekum Building.
Full Set Teth wl
Gold Crowns iZ W
Bridge Work $3 00
SiAamlnatlona free .
Teeth extracted ahso-
. . lutely without pain.
Cor. Third and Washington.
DR. E t BROWN 1K515et&
Uarauan bltr.. room. CUS-7.
gu - gf For Infants and Children.
Mlliffis Kind You Have
3misSmm Always Boogfii
i seating tfoeToodandReguta- jj . ,
i ling thgStnmnrhs and BqivekoT M "nGELrS tlL8 &
! I Signature mw
Promotes Digesfion.Cheerful- Mft Jf Bft
I nessandRestContainsneittiEr m Ar & W
Opmm.Morptiine nor "Mineral, iif UI ff fi
AdU&SJix- I mi sy I &.
Jain St I tm A WXi $ IU
Jlfpemxs - mt ft la St Sll
iteriaicb&Zo I Wg Y l
htemvc&f&mn J SB JFfs& W IBa A
ymf l if SIP
Aperfect Remedy for Constipa- ffit fur
tion. Sour Stomach .Diarrhoea, fM jk - -.
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- fM WT Lrt&" ii?f,
oessandLoss OF SLEER Wk f B II i U K I
Yac Simile Signature of Jj w g
m Ihirfv Ypssfq
NEW "YORK. jj Hill IJ lUuIO
EXACT COPT OT VRARFEa., Sjfffl I IJiBiil
1 TI2IL- "1.-"- ."f'. THCCHTUftCOMPNY. new YORK crrv.
YOTrVO "MTTM trnilVi14 tit UK rr amluliui. .4.-n . ii j , ,
FORBBulNESS ORSaJRbSvGE depriVQ yoU oC your hood, UNFIT YOU
POWI3R?I'E"AGBD LEN wbo froin e"631303 and strains have lost their MANIi'Y
i.FIo?P.AN3:) SKIN DISEASES. Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine.
GietT-.StrlcturQ,enlarged Prostate. Sexual Debility. Varicocele. Hydrocele Kidney
S?neriroU,e- carcd 0bT MB51CUKY AND OTHER POTS ONOTI9
DRUGS. Catarrh, and Rheumatism CURED. J-n-ct. .ruisnisrous
Dr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific. He uses no patent nostrums
wta"pnhPt5aS,Mb, cure3 the .d3e thoroulh medical treatment!
Em,M rWrSiSwrc?1 PrISati peases sent Free to all mon who describe their
troubles. PATIENT0 cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters answered in
plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call on or addrws
Doctor-Walker. 133 First St., Corner Alder, Portland. Or.'
THE POT CALLED THE KETTLE BLACK BECAUSE
THE HOUSEWIFE DIDN'T USE
Cor. Fourth and Morrison Streets
e end Prices upoa
SUN SOON HUIE smaMff&lr3'
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dxopalcal swellings, Brl&ht's disease, etc.
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges, speedily cured.
DISEASES OF THE RECTUM
Buch aa plle. fistula. Assure, ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges, cured -without the knife, pain or
DISEASES OF MEN
Blood poison, gleet, atrlcturo. unnatural losses, lm
potency. thoroughly cured. No failures. Cures guar-
Tho sew fold collar.