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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1900)
THE MORNING OEEGONIABT, FRIDAY: S.TJGUST 3, 1900.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
AX-ISKT'S WINTER GARDEN (Third fta3
ilorrfson streets Concert slchtly.
Disagrebd "With Hs Lawter.-The
two Japanese, named iL Hunda and K.
Kunay. -who were arrested July 28, on
charges of assault and battery, were
"ned S56 and 525, respectively, yesterday
by Municipal Judge Cameron. Both men
paid their lines promptly and were re
leased. The assault charged consisted of
a. mutual fight in JirlckAon's place, over
some same. Hunda stabbed bis antag
onist In the back with a pocket knife In
the scuffle, that might have resulted
quite seriously had the blade not struck
one of the vertebrae and been stopped.
-At the time of the knife thrust Kunay
was clinching Hunda around the middle
of the body. Hunda reached over and
deliberately stuck the knife Into Kunays
back, when they were separated. Be
cause of this vicious thrust Hunda was
given double the line Imposed upon his
antagonist. When Kunay was arraigned
bis attorney. Mr. Bernstein, announced
that he appeared for the prisoner, and
said ho would ntcr a plea of not guilty.
The prisoner deliberately disregarded his
attorney, and -said he pleaded guilty, de
spite the protests of the legal man.
Suspicious Fire. a few minutes before
7 o'clock last evening a dense smoke
was discovered Issuing from the store of
Solomon Stcmmer. corner of First and
Morrison. That being a central box.
All the Are department anywhere near
turned out, soon blocking the streets and
closing in on the little spot with great
swiftness. Chief Campbell and District
Engineers Toung and Laudenkloss were
among the first. When the store was
broken open It was found that there was
no Jlre In it except along the top of a
row of coats stacked on a table. There
was no vjsible means of this row of
clothing communicating with flames. It
was burning skmly along the entire top,
and the firemen could not believe other
than that oil had been poured on the
clothing. Chief Campbell investigated the
stack carefully, and seemed to satisfy
lilmself that there was plenty of oil re
maining after the blaze was extinguished.
"No one was in the store at the time. It
was closed about C:15 by the clerk. The
boy employed there had left about G.
The loss was small.
Removing Eyesores. Chief McLauch
lan has been pulling down the canvas
s'gns and banners stretching across the
streets and sidewalks, with the excep
tion of the banner of the Street Fair and
Carnival, and one other, which have been
left because of special reasons. In many
places about the city thebe banners were
found over the sidewalks. They were be
coming a nuisance, because of their un
KightUness, and the work of removing
them will be highly appreciated. All pa
trolmen are also Instructed to devote
especial attention to the cleanliness of
the streets In their districts. Boxes,
rubbish and matorial that should be re
moved, is ordered taken away. This pol
icy will be followed persistently from
now on, with the hope of improving the
healthfulness of the city somewhat, and
also its appearance.
Non-Partisan Information. A very
interesting and useful pamphlet has just
been Issued by the Union Pacific Railroad.
Pictures of the Presidential and Vice
Presidential candidates this year of each
political party, a complete- copy of each
of the five National political platforms,
the National Constitution, naturalization
Jaws, voting qualifications In different
etrtes, registration of voters, a table of
Presidential votes, information concern
ing the electoral college, date when
states were admitted to the Union, elect
oral vote In 189S. monetary system, heads
of executive and other departments, and
list of salaries, and other information
valuable in a year of the Presidential
election. Is all complied into a neat little
pamphlet. Such Information is usually
scattered through many volumes and dif
ficult to find.
Notice to Tourists. Tourists and
others wishing to view the celebrated
Columbia-River scenery should take the
O. R. & N. Co. 'a -Chicago-Portland Spe
cial." leaving Union depot at 9:15 A. M.
end returning at i P. M. This train runs
through the Gorge of the Columbia, pass
ing the Cascades, the Government lock.;
also Multnomah Falls, SM feet high,
"Rooster Rock. Oneonta Gorge, Castle
Hock, Hood River. Bonneville and many
other points of interest, all of which aro
in plain view from the track. Close
connection is made at The Dalles with
the train .returning. Lunch Is served in
the dining-car. For further Information,
call at City Ticket Office, SO Third street,
Repairino Jettt Piant. Captain
Harts. United States Engineers, has got
operations on the Jetty work at the mouth
of the Columbia fairly started. A ganc
of men has been employed, and a lot
of lumber ordered, and the work of re
pairing cars and the plledrlver has been
begun, and some of the old track on the
tramway is being torn up. Eleven miles of
40-pound steel rails has been ordered for
the tramway. Some 200 tons will be deliv
ered within two weeks, and the remainder
later In the month. The. force of men
will be increased as circumstances re
quire, and everything will be ready to
commence extending the jetty next
PREPAniNQ to Blast Rocks. Prospects
ere favorable for the early renewal of
the pinnacle rock, which is a menace to
vessels passing In and out of Yaqulna
Bav It Is reported to CaDtaln Harts.
United States Engineers, that of the
main rock about 2000 cubic feet will have
to be removed, and that two smaller
rocks near by have been discovered by
the diver employed. Captain Harts has
sent over two tons of dynamite, and per
haps more mav be required: but ho is
quite confident that the rocks will be suc
cessfully removed within the present
Visitors at Historical Foctett. For
the accommodation of strangers In the
city, and others who desire to visit
them, the rooms of the Oregon Historical
Society, top floor of City Hall, northwest
corner, will be open today from 1 to 5
o'c'ock P. M. The number of persons
who have visited these rooms since the
day of flrst 'opening, December 16. 1S99,
is 61BT, and all parts of this state and of
the United States, to say nothing of tho
principal Ruropean countries, are repre
sented among the names registered.
Cricket Game Postponed. There will
bo no cricket game Saturday between the
crews aboard British ships In the harbor
and tho Multnomah cricket team. A
baseball game had been arranged between
the Multnomah nine and a visiting team,
which cannot be broken in upon. Before
very long a match will be arranged be
tween the Britishers and thfl M. A. A. C,
bo that the boys shall not leave port with
out a try at the hitherto invincible local
CrsTOMART Summer HousE-CLEANCca.
The Courthouse is undergoing the usual
Summer cleaning and some of tho floors
will be re-eovored with linoleum. Some
painting is necessary, and some parti
tions are being torn down. This Is tne
case in the County Recorder's ottlce,
where two rooms are being mode into
one. and in the tax department of the
Valtss Mcst Go Up. Local lumber
manufacturers are beginning to realize
that the large Investments of Eastern
capital made and constantly being made
in Oregon timber lands Is bound to af
fect the price of logs and lumber here
within a few yeirs They have been dis
cussing the matter, but nothing has come
of it so far.
FARMER PORTLANDEIt MARRIED. CarJs
have been received here by friends an
nouncing the iHRniage at Boston, July
IT, of Joseph Henri Liebman and Miss
G-ace Elizabeth Perry, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Dyer W. Perry. Mr. Liebman
was manager of the wholesale shoo house
of Hecht Bros. & Co. during hla resi
Bio Rush to the Coast. The rush to
L the beach continues on a larger scale, if
possible, than ever, notwithstanding tnat
the heat has moderated, and the weather
is of the regulation Oregon Summer style.
The steamer T. J. Potter carried away
some 400 passengers for the beaches yes
terday morning, and a corresponding
amount of baggage, bedding, camp equi
page, etc. Most of these persons were
bound for North Beach. There was also
a great crush of people for Seaside, at
the Union Station. A great deal of fur
niture and baggage went with them, and
the crowd was so great that the train
did not get away till half an nour be
hind time. The hotel accommodation at
all the beaches Is overcrowded, and in or
der to secure accommodations It is nec
essary to attend to the matter In ad
vance. Many are anxious to take their
vacation before the schools reopen, but
those who are In no hurry might find It
advisable to wait till the great rush is
over before going to the Coast. There is
but little danger of rates being raised,
and it will be more pleasant in many
ways at the beach a month or six weeks
hence, than now.
Permanent Decoration. An elabor
ate cornice is being placed on the build
ing occupied by Olds & King, which will
greatly Improve the appearance of the
store. 'Several persons were standing on
the opposite side of the street last even
ing looking up at the large ornamental
brackets which are being put in place,
when one of them observed: "I guess
Olds & King are going in for winning the
prize." "When asked what he meant ho
said the Fair and Carnival Association
had advertised that it would give a
prize to the business house which dis
played the most elaborate decoration dur
ing the carnival, and from the appear
ance of these brackets Olds & King were
evidently determined to win tho prize.
He was told that the brackets were a
part of a permanent decoration In the
form of a cornice which was being added
to the building, and that this was hardly
the kind of decoration the Carnival Asso
elation was going to give a prize for.
Pavement Around the Fountain.
City Engineer Chase has decided to have
a stone block pavement laid around the
Thompson fountain, and to have one end
of the block paved with vitrified brick
and the other with wood blocks treated
with some preservative and laid in the
most approved fashion. In this way he
will bo able to arrive at a correct esti
mate of the comparative value of the two
kinds of pavement, as the conditions af
fecting them will be similar. Architect
Wright, who has charge of the erection
of the fountain, expects to be ready to
turn it over to the city in about a week.
A great many people linger around to
watch the progress of the work, and
three big men were seen yesterday sit
ting on one of the chains forming the
fence around the plaza blocks, while oth
ers and a number of children were where
they would be likely to be killed In case
of accident to the derricks in use. It Is
not safe to loiter under a derrick.
Lost Mant Teeth. A steam woodsaw
man started In to saw up a pile of wood
at the corner of Sixth and Stark streets
yesterday. Through some mishap the
shaft of his saw had got askew, and
when It was started the saw began cut
ting into an iron guard at one side. It
did not take long to saw the guard half
off, and knock two-thirds of the teeth
out of the saw. The spectators said they
never heard anything make as much
noise as that saw cutting the wire, until
it was over, and the proprietor started
in to express his feelings. What he said
would not look well in print, and is
"nothing to nobody."
Fell From a Car. Alia Dimple, a
young woman employed In a Madison
street laundry, was severely Injured by
falling from a street-car near the corner
of Third and Madison streets yesterday
morning. She attempted to alight from
a north-bound car while it was in mo
tion and while she was facing the rear
end. She was thrown on her back and
sustained a severe contusion at the back
of the head and small bruises about the
arms and body. She was placed in a car
riage and taken to her home, on Seymour
avenue, in South Portland. In the af
ternoon she was reported out of danger.
WonK on Paths Suspended. The
County Commissioners, having instructed
tho District Attorney to appeal the bicy
cle tax case to the Supreme Court pend
ing the decision of that court, have sus
pended further work on bicycle paths,
and the Road Supervisors are winding up
all operations they had In hand. The
money remaining in the bicycle fund will
not be disturbed until it Is seen what the
Supreme Court decides, when it can be
told how it can be expended to the best
advantage for all concerned.
Same Steadt Increase. The receipts
of the Portland Postofflce for the month
of July, 1S00, from the sale of postage
stamps, stamped envelopes, and postal
cards, amounted to $17,301 4S. The re
ceipts for the corresponding month of
1899. were $15,479 54, showing an Increase
for the month of $1824 94. The receipts
for July, 1900, are $fl00 In excess of thoso
for June. The receipts from duties on
exports at the Custom-House of the port
of Portland for the month of July, 1900,
amounted to $28,140 51.
More Calls for Warrants. County
Treasurer Brooke, whose last call for
general fund warrants covered all In
dorsed unpaid for want of funds to June
10, 1S99, will the flrst of next week make
another call for about $100,000 of war
rants which will cover all Indorsed up to
October 1, 1899. His last call for road
fund warrants covered all Indorsed up to
December 7, 1S99. Mr. Brooke Is paying
out all moneys as fast as they are re
ceived, and will make another call before
Preparing Delinquent List. Clerks
are engaged In preparing the delinquent
tnxroll fcr 1S99. and will complete the
Job In about three weeks. The work has
to be carefully done to avoid errors.
Judge Cleland's courtroom Is being used
for the purpose, and desk room has been
provided for about a dozen men. After
tho delinquent roll has been made up,
it will probably be opened for a few
days to give people a last chance to li
quidate before the advertising and sale
of the property.
All Want a SnARE. Reports from tho
Lower Columbia are to the effect that a
very large run of fish has entered tho
river, but they had not got above Tongue
Point yesterday. As the season ends on
the 10th, everybody is anxious to get
a share of this run of fish before it is
too late. All fishermen are confident that
a large amount of flsh will be caught
within the next few days, but It is doubt
ful whether the school will reach the
cascades before the end of the season.
Sneak-Thief at Woroc-Joseph Saun
ders, whose career is unknown to the
police, was caught yesterday while steal
ing two coats from the office of the
Buckingham & Hecht Company, at 65
First street. Nathan Hecht entered the
ofllce where Saunders was endeavoring to
make away with the coats and promptly
seized the thief and held him until the
police had been notified, and came to
arrest tho man. Saunders will be charged
with larceny In a building.
A Dat on the "River. What Is more
atractive than a day's outing on the
Columbia? The Oregon Camera Club ex
cursion will leave Ash-Street dock at S:S0
next Sunday morning. Lunches will be
served on board at popular prices by a
competent caterer. Don't miss the op
portunity to see and photograph the
grand scenery of the Columbia FJver.
All ladles of Camp Harrington Auxil
iary may get tickets for Camp Hairing- I
ton excursion faunday at MchJnnon s gro
cery. 173 Third street. Saturday afternoon
between 1 and 5 o'clock.
Steamer "Senator" sails for Capo
Nome Saturday. August 4. 'Plates re
duced. Pacific Coast S. S. Co.. 249 Wash
Washington S.treet. Interest-paying
business property for sale. F. V. Andrews
The hide of a cow yields about S3 pounds
IN THE. SEVERAL COURTS
PORTLAXD HOSPITAL CREDITORS
Final Effort of Tradespeople to Get
TJieir Dues Judge Shattuck's
"Will Court Xotes.
In the suit of the United States In
vestment Company against the Portland
Hospital, to foreclose mortgage on the
hospital property, a notice of appeal to
the Supreme Court has been filed by
W. Y. Masters, receiver of the hospital,
and A. King Wilson, attorney for the
Judge Cleland recently decided In favor
of the mortgage Hen of the United States
Investment Company as against the
claims of the general creditors. nd this
decree is what Is appealed from by the
latter. The mortgage is large and the
property will hardly sell for enough to
satisfy It. So as the case now stands
the creditors, unless they prevail In tho
Supreme Court, will not get anything.
The case was stubbornly fought In tho
lower court. The hospital went into the
hands of a receiver four or five years
ago. There were several receivers, Mr.
Masters being the last one. The Institu
tion did not pay during the receivership,
and firms which sold goods and others
who did business with the concern in
various ways have not received their
money. They demanded a preference of
their claims over the mortgage on the
ground, briefly stated, that the mortgageo
stood by and permitted the receivership
to be created and carried on, and was
liable for what occurred under it. There
were numerous law arguments pro and
con on this point and the court was
Inclined at flrst to favor the position of
the creditors, but after the final hearing
and when all of the facts had been sub
mitted, decided In effect that the creditors
were also aware that a receiver was in
charge and conversant with affairs gen
erally, and took their chances when they
furnished supplies, etc, and rendered a
decree in favor of the plaintiff.
Judge Shattuclt's Will.
The will of E. D. Shattuck, deceased,
was tiled for probate in the County Court
yesterday. The estate Is valued at about
$16,000, and it consists of real property In
Multnomah, Columbia and Washington
Counties, notes, mortgages, books, etc.
The residue of the estate Is devised to
the widow, Sarah A. Shattuck, and the
children, Ira O., Oscar and Lucy Shat
tuck, in, equal parts. To Lucy Shattuck
Is also bequeathed $1200, to be Invested in
United States bonds, the Interest only to
be used until she reaches the age of 45
years, after which she shall have absolute
control of the money. To the Children's
Home $100 is devised. Sarah A. Shattuck
is named as executrix, and Ira O. Shat
tuck. executor without bonds. The will
is dated March 9, 1899, and was witnessed
by R. IC Warren and R. W. Wilbur.
A. R. Harris" has sued A. E. Borth
wlch et al. in the State Circuit Court
to foreclose a mortgage on lots '13 to 20
inclusive and part of lots 11 and 12, block
1; lots 13 to 24 inclusive and part of lots
11 and 12, block 2; lot S, block 5, and lot
6, block S, Woodlawn Heights. The
amount due Is $1775. The mortgage was
executed by William and Annie Phillips
to the Franklin Building & Loan Associa
tion, and the property was then
known as block 16, Ainsworth tract.
Borthwick succeeded the PMUips in the
transaction by purchasing i.ie property,
and the building and loan company as
signed to Morris.
Tho Willamette Iron Works has com
menced suit against W. H. Foster to re-
cover $207 for goods and merchandise
furnished between August, 1S94, and June,
J. L. Morris has sued Mary D. Kelsey,
Edward D. Kelsey et al. to foreclose a
mortgage for $780 on lots 3 and 4, block
2, Second Electric Addition, executed to
the Portland Real Estate Company.
Ifa L. Anson has begun suit against C.
A. Anson for a divorce, and she also
asks to be restored to her maiden name,
Burbank, and for an order of court re
quiring the defendant to pay $100 for at
torney's fees, and the costs of the suit.
She states that he receives a salary of
$85 per month, and is able to pay the
expenses of the proceeding, as, he does
not support her. Mrs. Anson alleges, In
her complaint, that she was married to
the defendant March 30, 1896, at Vancou
ver, Wash., and that he left her In the
month of May following.
Clara Bllchfeldt has filed suit 'against
Earhardt Bllchfeldt for a dissolution of
the matrimonial bonds, on the ground of
desertion, -which, she avers, took place
In this city In December, 1S9S, five months
after their marriage She also alleges
that she has been compelled to support
herself and her child. The defendant is
now in California,
CInlni Against Montgomery Estate.
Mary Phelps Montgomery has filed a
claim against the estate of James B.
Montgomery, deceased, for $72,7C9, being
moneys advanced by her to her husband
during his lifetime since 1SS5. The total
amount was $77,636, but the deceased re
paid her $7610, and the Interest amounts
to $26S4. The moneys she derived from
the sale of property which she owned and
from rents, etc. The advances were used
by Mr. Montgomery for many different
things, which are enumerated, and ad
vances to the children are also Included.
Katie Rabenieck was appointed admin
istratrix of the estate of her daughter,
Katie Troster, deceased, valued at $220.
The Inventory and appraisement of tho
estate of Anderson Ragsdale, deceased,
was filed. The property Is valued at $434.
Joseph E. Hedges, administrator of the
estate of John Myers, deceased, was au
thorized to pay interest on a $5000 mort
gage on property in Stephens' Addition.
CLEARS LAND CHEAPLY.
Washington County Parmer Who
Employs Goats for the Purpose.
Jacob Zlgler, a pioneer farmer of Wash
ington County, thinks goats are worth
their weight in gold, for clearing land.
He was in Portland yesterday, and told
how he had kept a band of 100 for 0
years, and thus cleared" a good-sized farm
of underbrush while at the same time he
made money off his goats.
1 simply turn a bunch of them into
an lnclosure," he said, "and they do the
rest. They strip the bark off the ,young
firs and kill them, and they get fat on,
hazel brush, 'sarvice berry, poison oak,
fern, and everything in the shape of un
dergrowth that they go up against. They
kill the brush by pealing the bark off,
and it soon rots away, leaving the soil
bare and ready for a sowing of timothy
or orchard grass.
"While the goats are costing nothing
to keep, they increase rapidly from year
to year. They shear, on an average, five
pounds which nets me a dollar, and tho
wethers I can eat when they get fat.
Butchers won't buy them because the
meat won't do to fry. If people knew
how good It was boiled, I could sell them
readily. Under ordinary circumstances,
Angora goats increase 100 per cent every
years. Coyotes, however, must be kept
off, and the little kids taken care of in
Mr. Zlgler settled near Forest Grove In
1854, and has grown up with the coun
try. He was on his way to California
when he decided to- remain In Oregon,
and is now glad that ho never went to
tbe Golden state.
CABLE PARK, FOR AN OUTING
Cable Park. Portland Heights, 800 feet
above the city, at terminus of -Portland
Railway, open to the public every day.
The fine view of the snow-clad mountain
peaks, city and country, with Ihe pleas
ant shade of the grove, makes It a per
fect place for an outing. A good refresh
ment stand, comfortable seats and awn
ings on the premises, with monkeys and
young bears to amuse the children. Open
cars leave the entrance of the park every
CEDAR PARK FOR PICNICS
Grounds open to the public every day
In the week. Music Sunday afternoons.
Seats, swings, tables and large pavilion
for dancing. Pure, cold water through
new galvanized pipe, just completed.
Mount Tabor for picnics. Large, open,
cars every 10 minutes.
WHERE TO SPEND SUNDAY.
A 50-cent outing on the O. R. & N.,
leaving 9:30 A. M. Sunday train. Stops
at all points this side of Bonneville fort
the accommodation of those desiring to
stop at any point of attraction.
It is to the most appreciative class of
?iano buyers that the Chlckering appeals,
t particularly caters to the taste that
Is educated In the highest degree as to
what a superlatively fine' instrument
The Chickering piano is the very finest
that the world produces, not in the gen
erally accepted meaning of that much
abused expression, but the BEST ot tho
three or four old established makes that
Impartial judgment places In a class by
themselves. Comparison with the other
two dozen "Bests" would be simply ri
diculous. Chlckerings cost more than the ordinary
pianos, but they are really worth more
than the difference.
Let us show you our superb assortment
of Chlckering pianos listen to the Chlck
ering tone, at
IN OUR NEW MUSIC BUILDING,
351 WASHINGTON" STREET.
Tioga, Long Beach, Wash.
In connection launch, sail and rowboals
on Shoalwater Bay. Special attention paid
to amusements. Livery, six horses; dairy,
A PLEASANT OUTING.
If you want a short, comfortable Sun
day outing tako a 40-mile ride up the
Columbia on the O. R. & N. 9:30 A. M.
train. Fare for the trip, 50 cents.
WHERE TO DINE.
Tho Portland Restaurant. 305 Washing
ton, serves the best dairy products, meat,
game, pastry, coffee and side dishes.
Jacob Doll Cprlght Plnno.
The latest Improved. Acknowledged to
be best sold on easy installments. Pianos
rented, .tuned and repaired at lowest
prices. H. Sinsheimer, W Third. Estab
Band instruments and musical instru
ments. Genuine Martin guitars and man
dolins: graphophones and phonographs.
The Wiley B. Allen Co., 211 First street,
the oldest, the largest, music store.
Shirt Waists and Skirts AH Reduced.
New Tork Mercantile Co.. 205 Third st.
-"N. The Dekum Bulldme.
Full Set Teeth 5 WJ
'Gold Crowns $5.00
Bridge Work $3 &o
Illuminations free .
Teeth extracted abso
lutely without pain.
Cor. Third and "Washington.
ALASKA INDIAN BASKETS
And Curios. MRS. I. rROHlUN, 121 13th 3t
Uarauxm bit., room 026-7.
Three Day3 of Fun In Our Shirt Department.
Ill men's summer shirts
To make room for Autumn Goods we announce
this special sale of our remaining stock of $1.00
and $1.50 FANCY STIFF-BOSOM SHIRTS of newest
design to close at
For Thursday, Friday and Saturday only at this
price. See display in our Morrison-street window.
Largest Clothiers in tht Northwest Cor. Fourth and Morrhon 3ts.
Men's $4 00 Grade Tan
Shoes, latest shapes, at $2.95
Men's $3.50 Grade at . . . $2.45
Come while they last.
129 SIXTH ST.
n. & V Nlpnlc. E. & W.
Tho now fold collar.
A window full of samples, big stock of them on
our tables note all the patterns and prices.
Famous Clothing Hoys
MORRISON AND SECOND STREETS
For a few days we will sacrifice many lines of our high-tailored
Summer Suits. A display" of them may be seen in our Third
street wjndow at following prices:
DON'T FAIL TO SEE DISPLAY IN WINDOW
Shoe Clearance Sale
I TJsV J r n i a I
M fVleo s 1
v (fls&ffi 1bU3 33 L
THE RELIABLE POPULAR-PRICE CLOTHIERS
N. W. Corner Third and Morrison Sts.
309 Washington SI.
10-Pound Box Fresh Soda Crackers.
10-Pound Sack Farina.
10-Pound Sack Graham Flour.
3 Cans Condensed Cream.
Dozen Cans Deviled Ham.
4-Pound Package Cudahy's "Washing
Pound Best Eastern Ham.
Pound Fresh-Boast Costa Bica CoCee.
Pound Mixed Birdseed.
With a fine effervescence and rich
creamy foam? combining perfect
brilliancy with rare keeping quak
ities, having a most ezcellent hop
taste and aroma
AH ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY.
Used by people of refinement
for over a. Quarter of a centnry.
124 First St., Portland, Or.
Dealers in dynamos and motors, direct or al
ternating current, new and second-hand. Also
fan and celllnc motors, telephones and sup
plies; armatures and fields rewound; housc
wlrlnB'. "When your electrical machinery needs
repairs call us up. Telephone Black 034.
"Kin? of h11 Bottled Beera"
has proven a benediction alike to
budding youth and declining age,
and a revelation to every critical
taste, To hundreds of thousands of
families it has become a household
necessity. Order from
g FLECKENSTE1N-1V1AYER CO.
wNy S?a flea?
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings, Brlght's disease, etc.
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges, speedily cured!
DISEASES OF THE RECTUM
Such as pllea, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous anJ
bloody discharges, cured without the kolfe, pain or
DISEASES OF MEM
3, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses. lra
potency, thoroughly cured. No failures. Cures guaranteed.
TOUNG MEN troubled with nlcht emissions, dreams. Mhauiitine- drains h.iqh.
fulness, aversion to society, which deprive you of your manhood. UNFIT YOU
FOR BUSINESS OR MARRIAGE.
M2DDL,D-AUED MEN who from excesses and strains have lost their MANLTT
BLOOD AND SKIN "DISEASES. Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine.
Gleet, Stricture, enlarpd prostate Sexual Debility, Varicocele, Hydrocele, Kidney
and Liver troubles, cured WITHOUT MERCURY AND OTHER POIPVOUS
DRUGS. Catarrh and Rheumatism CURED.
Dr. Walker'3 methods are regular and scientific. He usea no patent nostrums
or ready-made preparations, but cures the dLeease by thorough med,cal treatment.
His New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent Free to all men who describe their
troubles. PATIENTS cured at home. Term3 reasonable. All letters answered In
plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call on or address
Doctor Walker, 132 First St.. Corner Alder, Portland. Or.
IN A WORLD WHERE "CLEANLINESS IS NEXT TO
GODLINESS" NO PRAISE IS TOO GREAT FOR