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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE M0BK1K0 0PEG05IAN; SATTmpAY, SEPTEMBER -15. 1900..
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
-ALTSKY'fa IVUfTEi: QAJtDKN Thlrd, anfl
Morrlsoa streets) Concert nicbtlr.
aiETROPOLITAJf THEATER Edward Earle,
the Great Psychic
FJIET-ERICKSBURQ. Serenth and Alder
Destruction Prophesied. Since the
terrible disaster has befallen Galveston
-various alleged seers and spiritualists
Ihave stated that they prophesied the de
struction of the city within a recent" pe
riod, and Mr. J. P. Burkhart relates
Xhat his brother-in-law, who was -a prom
inent lawyer of Texas, predicted as long
xigo as 1855 that Galveston would ,give way
to a hurricane. This prediction, how
ever, was not based on dreams or com
munications from the spirit world, but
upon common-sense reasoning. Galves
ton Is located on a sand island, and what
was many years ago not much more than
a. sandsplt adjoining the mainland, and
whlch has filled up considerably during
the last 50 years. Mr. Burkhart says his
brother-in-law wrote a book alluding to
the hurricanes which occur in that sec
tion and the winds which blow from the
South American coast, etc, and predict
ing that some day a hurricane would
come of sufficient force to cause the
waters, of the Gulf to rise to great height
and devastate the city. The Galveston
News and other newspapers in Texas,
Mr. Burkhart states, reviewed the book
And ridiculed the author, whose prophesy
after 45 years has come true, but such
another storm might never overcome Gal
Pleased With, Portland's Carnival.
"Frank Sancho, of New Orleans, who has
been in the city during the Carnival, has 1
attended carnivals of various kinds in
All the large cities, from New Orleans
Xo St.-Paul, and says Portland has done
Jherself credit In this line. He was agree
ably surprised to note the highly respect
able class of people In attendance even
ings, and says they are better behaved
than the crowds he has met In most
places on such occasions. Everybody
-was jolly and pleasant, and enjoyed the
2un, and there was an agreeable absence
of rudeness or signs of the tough element
so much in evidence on such occasions
in other cities he has visited. His ex
perience during the Pair has given him a
pleasing impression of Portland and
Republican League Meeting. A meet
ing of the Republican League of Mult
xiomah County was held last evening Hi
3-oom 723, -diamtrer oT Commerce The
fleague is composed of the presidents, vice
presidents and secretaries of the local
clubs of the county. It will co-operate
with the Republican State Central Com
mlttee for the purpose of distributing lit
erature and arousing enthusiasm among
the Republicans of the state. A Rough
Rider marching column rrfll be uniformed
in the near future, Messrs. S. C Spencer,
IE. A. Jewell and W. W. Banks having
fceen appointed a committee to attend to
the details. A rousing Republican rally
is on the tapis, and the Rough Rider
marching force will be displayed on the
To Make Trial Trip. S. Elmore, of
Astoria, Is in the city for the purpose
of going on the trial trip of his new
steamer Sue H. Elmore today. This bout
was built by Joseph Supple, and the ma
chinery has been put in by the Willam
ette Iron & Steel Company. She is to
take the place of the steamer R. T. El
more, which was sold by Mr. Elmore and
taken to Alaska. She is fitted for carry
ing passengers and freight, and will at
tend to Mr. Elmore's business on the Co
lumbia and run on the Tillamook route.
Mr. Elmore is much pleased with his new
boat, and says she is a "big" little boat,
and that they build good boats In Port
land. If she makes a good run today,
he will be better pleased than ever.
Where Is Mrs. N. Holden? Mrs. G.
H. Jubb, of Sydney. New South Wales,
Jhas written to Postmaster Croasman to
ascertain the whereabouts of her sister,
Mrs. N. Holden, from whom she has hot
lieara since 1SE0. Mr. Holden was then
a. member of the firm of Holden & John
Eton, plumbers in this city. Perhaps some
old resident of Portland may know the
whereabouts of Mrs. Holden. and will
"kindly inform the Postmaster of the same
In order that he may be enabled to for
ward her sister's letter to her If she is
still living. Mr. Holden died many years
ago, and as no one can be found who
knows where Mrs. Holden Is. It may be
that she left the state and has gone
back to friends in England.
Golden" Opportunitt. A Dakota fruit
dealer writes to a Front-street commis
sion man as follows: "Could you let
rne know if you know of any one who
let out fruit to sell on commission? 1
would like to sell some fruit on commis
sion, as I have not much capital to work
with, and as I have been selling fruit all
Summer, and I could carry a larger stock
If I was selling on commission. If you
know of any one that want3 to let out
fruit on commission, let me know. 1
would be glad to hear from you." Here is
a chance for some one to dispose of any
quantity of fruit.
Oregon Historical Societt. The
rooms' of the Oregon Historical Society.
City Hall, top floor, northwest corner,
will be open today from 10 A. M. to 12 M.
and from 1 to 5 P. M., and also in the
evening from 7 to 9 P. M. The public
generally is cordially invited. Students
and visitors to the Carnival will be kindly
greeted by the gentlemen in charge, who
will be glad to give any Information upon
the many historical Telics that have been
collected and are on exhibition at the
above rooms. Admission free.
CollSCTjed 725 in Fines. The city
treasury was enriched yesterday by the
sum of $725, contributed by 2E gambling
houses and five slot-machine owners. The
gamblers had each been released on ball
In sums varying from ?16 to $165 each,
while the slot-machine owners had each
deposited $15. Not answering to their
names as their cases were called in the
Municipal Court yesterday, their ball was
Merrell Instdad or Smith. In the de
Bcription of Wasco County's attractive
exhibit at the Fair, the name of .E. H.
Merrell was inadvertently given as E. H.
Smith. Mr. Merrell Is a well-known resi
dent of The Dalles, ahd, together with
Hon. E. L. Smith, of Hood River, has
charge of the three sections devoted to
Wasco County products.
Incorporation. Articles of incorpora
tion of the Portland Implement Company
were filed in the County Clerk's office yes
terday. The incorporators are L. W.
Carnahan, Charles H. Gardner and W. W.
Terry; capital stock, &0.OW. The objects
announced are to buy and sell agricul
tural implements and Vehicles.
All parties having bills against the
Portland Street Fair and Carnival As
sociation are requested to present same to
the committee, 181 Sixth street, on or be
fore Saturday morning, September 15.
Millinert opening today, Mrs. Stein
and Abrahams, 300 Fourth, corner Co
lumbia. Latest designs in Fall trimmed
hats will be shown. All are invited to
call and Inspect the stock.
Seaside Service. Bishop Morris will
hold service in Logan's Hall on Sunday
morning, September 17, at 11 o'clock. Of
fering for Galveston sufferers.
Rex Mask Ball
At the ARjmr
Tonight, 11 o'Clock.
Dental Work Fred at the Dental Col
lege, comer Fifteenth and Couch streets,
except a small fee to cover cost of
Kixo REx and Queen Alice will lead
the grand march at U o'clock at the
Armors' tonight. Tickets, ft.
Excellent course of French. Mme,
Bauer's new conversational method, 475
Hamkam Bathe, Oregonian building,
never close. Take elevator to third
Oregon MinlngStock ExchangelO:30A. Jt, ;
RaccPCTON to Dr. WisE.-rInvitations
have been issued by Mr. and Mrs. Solo
mon Hirsch to members of the Beth Israel
Congregation for a reception to Dr.
Stephen S. Wise at their residence next
Monday evening. The occasion will be
the first opportunity the new pastor will
have to meet his congregation socially.
Countx W. C. T. U. Convention. The
annual county convention of the W. C
T. U. will be held at the First Cumber
land Presbyterian Church September IS,
1900. All Interested are cordially invited
Grand March, 11 o'Clock.
Evertonb wearing fancy costume or
mask at the Carnival ball tonight will
be presented with a handsome metal sou
venir of the Street Fair. Tickets, ft.
A Pound box of those delicious pino
chles at Carroll's today for 19 cents. 3S2
Miulinbrt Opening at the Savpy, 2S4
Grand avenue (Heller building), continued
BATTLE ON GUANO ISLAND.
White "King of Laran Killed Ttvo
HONOLULU, Sept. 8, via San Francisco,
Sept. 14. A story of a battle on Laysan
Island, a small speck In the Pacific, which
was once a Hawaiian dependency, reached
here today by the bark Ceylon, which
brought to Honolulu all the participants
In the affair. It was a fight between Cap
tain Spencer, the "King of the Island,"
and 40 Japanese laborers, who were
taken there to help load vessels from
Honolulu with guano.. The Captain fired
eight bullets into the crowd of Japanese,
killing two of them and wounding three
others. There were only five white men
on the island when the trouble took
According to the story of Captain Spen
cer, the Japanese had planned to seize
the Island and kill all the whites. Th-i
evening of August 11 they assembled In
front of his residence and, there was a
long discussion. It ended when the Japa
nese made a rush to take the place. Cap
tain Spencer stood his ground with a
six-shooter in each hand and fired at the
leaders. The ringleader and one other
man fell dead and three Japanese
dropped to the ground with serious
wounds. The other 25 fled. Captain
Bpencer and. the other whites remained
on siarcl all nJg-ht, and the neit day
they began to round up the Japanese and
put them on board the Ceylon, to be
taken to Honolulu. They were all put be
low In the hold, with the hatches fast
ened down, and the bark started away
from the island, leaving behind only two
white men, Captain Spencer's son and
the carpenter employed by the guano
company. On arriving In Honolulu last
night Captain Spencer was charged with
murder, and he will be held for trial.
The story of the Japanese Is very dif
ferent from that told by Spencer. Tney
allege that they made no attack upon
the Captain, but simply assembled at
the house to discuss the matter of food
supply. For several weeks they had been
on short rations, owing to the wreck ot
the bark MeNear, which "went ashore on
Dowsett Reef, while on her way to Lay
san with provisions. The Japanese say
that the shots were fired into the crowd
without provocation. The case will Se
tried in the United States District Court
Laysan Island Is about COO miles north
west of Honolulu. It was "annexed" to
Hawaii by Kin? Kalakaua, and since
then it has been leased by a Honolulu
firm, which sends a vessel regularly for
cargoes of guano. It Is a small, low
Island, covered deeply with guano, and
having on it no other valuable product.
The Japanese Consul will probab'y be
asked to demand damages for the Japa
nese for their sufferings on the way to
Honolulu. They were Jtept la the hold
below, amid intense heat, during the 20
days of the journey, as It was feared that
there might be more trouble on the ves
sel If they were given liberty. Only one
of them was allowed on deck at a time.
BIG DEMAND FOR SEATS.
Every One "Wonts to Go to Mr.
When the box office at the Marquam
was opened yesterday for the sale of
seats for the Nelll company's engage
ment. It Immediately became evident that
the matinee testimonial tendered by Man
ager Helllg to George L. Baker will be
a success. A large number of seats were
s.old for the performance of "Alabama"
Thursday afternoon, while an equally
large number of holders of tickets to the
testimonial came in to secure their re
served seat coupons. Mr. Baker's friends
are apparently not allowing this oppor
tunity to express their sentiments toward
him to slip by, and seem only afraid
that there will not be tickets enough for
them all. The following gentlemen have
applied for boxes and loges: C. H. Pres
cott, A. D. Charlton, F. O. Downing. H.
C. Bowers, Clarence Jones, J. D. Meyer,
Walter Reed and Manager Helllg. Many
people have tpken five or more seats,
and those who have taken two and three
are too numerous to count.
Charles Frank, Jr., of The Dalles, Is in
E. F. Matlock, a Pendleton attorney,
Is at the Perkins.
Carl Adler, a merchant of Baker City,
is at the Imperial.
L. G. Kaufman, a merchant of Juneau,
AlaBka, is at the Imperial.
H. S. Sherard, interested In Baker Coun
ty mines, is at the Imperial.
Judge Cake has gone to Pendleton, and
will be back Monday morning.
U. R. Granler, a well-to-do farmer of
Cowlitz, Is at the St. Charles.
L. E. Sellg, an insurance man o As
toria, Is registered at the Perkins.
H. F. Hendryx, a Baker City mining
man, is registered at the Imperial.
H. B. Millard, a Tacoma railroad man,
is at the St Charles, with his wife.
M. P. Callendar, a sawmill man of
Knappton, is registered at the Imperial.
C. H. Abernathy, a hopgrower of Cham
poeg, registered at the St. Charles yes
terday. W. H. Moore and H. A. Moore, bank
ers of Moro, Sherman County, are at the
Clark Wood, editor of the Weston Lead
er, was a welcome caller yesterday at The
Frank Zan, formerly of Portland, but
for many years in business in San Fran
cisco, is in the city, on his Way East.
Dr. K4 A. Dalrymple, a leading physi
cian and prominent citizen of Pasadena,
Cal., is visiting in the city, a guest at
Captain Henry Johns, superintendent of
the Sunset gold mine, near Greenwood,
B. C, left last evening for home, after
spending a week in Portland.
Dr. Jacob Voorsanger, rabbi of Temple
Emanuel, of Ban Francisco, who came to
Portland to assist in the installation cf
Rev. Dr. Stephen S. Wise as rabbi of
Temple Beth Israel, will leave for home
this evening. He will preach at the Sab
bath service this morning.
NEW TORK, Sept. 14. Northwest peo
ple registered at New York "hotels today
as follows: Mr. and Mrs. R. Jacobs, of
Portland, at the SfiVoy; A A. Young and
wife and Mrs. Hardman, ot Seattle, at
School stockings for boys and girls.
Makes that will wear and not change
colbr. JOHN CRAN & CO.
Dr. Skiff, dentist, $15 Dekura building. ,
AND TONtGH F IS THE END
STREET FAIR POSITIVELY CLOSES
AT 11 O'CLOCK.
Masked Carnlvnl on the Grounds Till
Closing: Hour, nnd Then a
Ball at the Armory.
Testerday was the time set apart for
children, but weather interfered with the
success of the ceremonies. In the even
ing a grand Cakewalk by some 'colored
people In the German Village was a star
attraction. Hundreds assembled there to
watch the artists of fantastic motions
contest for the cake, and friends of the
four competing couples cheered each to
Today is the last of the Street Fair
and Carnival. There has been, some talk
of running a day or so longer, but the
management cannot do so. All contracts
have been made terminating this even
ing, and It is too late to change. Every
body who wants to take a parting look
at the great show will have to visit the
grounds this afternoon or evening. By
Tuesday the management hopes to have
the streets cleared of debris and ready
again for ordinary traffic. In two days
the splendid buildings, will molt before
the touch Of the unbullders. Those de
siring a picture who have not been suc
cessful heretofore will have to make
good use of the time.
A grand bal masque at the Armory to
night Is to be the climax of the Carnival
festivities. After the final reception In
the Women's building, the royal party
will adjourn to the Armory, where prep
arations are being made for an Immense
throng, some 2000 Invitations having been
Issued. The hour for the opening of the
ball has been set at 11. o'clock, when the
grand march, led by the King, Queen
and retinue, will begin.
Maskers" having tickets to the ball will
be admitted to the fair free, and Elk3
desiring Invitations for their friends can
secure them during the day at Carnival
Gold medals will be awarded the two
best dancers, while five silver medals
have been prepared for unique make
ups. The affair promises to be a fitting
culmination of two weeks of jollity.
EAST SIDE AFFAIRS.
Vnndnls Damncre Brooklyn Scliool
ftouse Other Blatters.
During vacation considerable damage
was done the Brooklyn schoolhoue. In
the main building 12 large panes of glass
'were broken, while In the outbuildings
about 1G panes were broken, besides some
other damage. All this was done by boy3
throwing stones and shooting with air
guns. They passed near the grounds on
their way to the river, and as there was
no one around the building, they felt It
a duty to break out windows. The school
houso stands somewhat Isolated, and the
janitor was not employed during vacation
until the 15th of August, and there was
no one to protect the building from the
Enst Side Notes.
The convention of the Multnomah Coun
ty W. C. T. U. will be held In the Cum
berland Presbyterian Church on the 13th
of the month. A full attendance Is de
sired. Rev. J. E. Smith, presiding elder of
the Evangelical churches of Portland
district, le"ft last evening for Tacoma" and
other points In Washington. He will be
absent about two weeks.
The Montavllla electric railway will
soon be completed to the Base Line road.
The track was laid a little over half
way from North Montavllla some time
ago, but has never been completed. Dur
ing the Carnival a 20-mlnute service Uaj
been given on that line.
The contractor for the Improvement of
East Twenty-eighth street, between East
Stark and York streets, has about 20 men
with teams at work grading. There are
some heavy cuts on this street. The City
& Suburban Company will put down a
track on East Twenty-eighth street north
to Sullivan's Gulch.
Rev. Gabriel Sykes, who has been the
pastor of the Montavllla Methodist Church
for tho past two years and who was tak
ing a course in the Portland University,
has moved to Salem, where he will enter
the Willamette University to complete
his studies. He Is taking a classical
course, and hopes to secure his degree at
the close of the approaching collegiate
No Hope for the Warrior.
Salt Lake Tribune.
Hon. Edward W. 'Carmack, a Demo
cratic Representative In Congress from
Tennessee, and a candidate for the United
States Senate, refers to Admiral Dewey's
great work in the Philippines in these
"No matter whether It's a highwayman
who goes out In the dark or the armed
ship which crosses the seas to subdue
helpless people, it's murder in the sight
If that does not show the degradation
of partlsanlsm, wenever saw a sample
Most Americans are rather proud of what
Admiral Dewey did. The world stopped
and cheered In its admiration for the
splendid performance. It linked Admiral
Dewey's name with that of Farragut and
Lawrence and Hull and Ingraham and
WInslow and Worden and Morris and the
other immortals who, from under the
canopy of battle, have emerged with
brows crowned with laurel and with faces
radiant with the everlasting light of
glory. To read Democratic platforms and
Democratic speeches this year one would
fancy that the whole American people
had Joined the Quakers and had ceased
to be combatants, no matter what the
provocation might be. It makes the sol
dier ashamed. It breaks the hopes of
young men who dream of serving their
New Things Placed on Sale
Stocks. Fichus, etc., 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00.
Redfern, Warner's and Thomson's
new shapes. Twentieth Century mod
els. kid Gloves
Another range of new shades; best
Glove made; 9oc. Warranted and fitted.
Handsome lino for man, woman and
child. They ate as good as they are
TJote Never before were we In such
a position to offer such values In Jack
ets, Capes, Golfs and Automobiles.
Three sample lines purchased for COi
on the $LU). SEE THEM.
mcallen & McDonnell
THE EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS HOUSE
161 and 163 THllRD STREET
country. It makes the veterans of tho
Civil ar glad that they are growing
old. It shames the flag and it mistreats
and misrepresents the spirit of the Amer
ican people now, as much as the same
shameful talk did Jn 1SG1.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS.
Real Estate Transfers.
E. E. Lytle et ux. to Ralph W. Hoyt,
lots 7 and 8, block 1. Johnson's- Ad
dition, September 13 ?5S50
Oregon & California Railroad Com
pany to Caroline Ficher. SW. Y of
SW. section 21, T. 1 S , R. 3 E.,
September 2 s 480
Solomon Llpman to Guaranty Land
Company, lot 97x81x8x60x105 feet,
commencing at Williams and South
Water streets, August 1 5000
Sheriff, for R. E. Jone3, to Kath
erine E. Sloan, lot 5, part of; lot 6,
tract D, First Street Terrace, July
R. Livingstone, administrator, to
same, lots 5 and 6, tract D, First
Street Terrac?, June 12 130
Katherlne- E. Sloan to T. T. Burkhart,
same, July ID 500
R. Livingstone, administrator, to E.
E. Lytle. lots 7 and 8, b'.ock 1, John
son's Addition. June 12 5650
JW. L. Hartley and wife to J. N. Hart
ley, zu acres ctevjiiun o, a. j. xn., jx.
2E., March 19 SCO
Mary Carr and husband to W. C.
Harmon. N. of lot C, block 20, Ca-
ruthers Add'tlon, S2ptember 11 10CO
Alliance Trust Company to James F.
Watklns, lots 3 and 4. block 10,
Dunn's Addition, September 8 1550
Ella D. Seachrest and husband to W.
C. Harmal-, S. & of lot G. block 20,
Caruthera' Addition, September 13.. 900
G. W. Johnson to M. G. Bradley, lot
19 block 36, Multnomah, September
H. C. Stratton, trustee, to F. Bock-
mann. lot 6, block 36, Central Al-
blna, September 14 . 1
September 13 Girl, to wife of Thomas
Kennedy; 894 Minnesota avenue.
September 12 Penrile Zllm. 37 years,
517 Brooklyn street; tuberculosis.
September 11 Wong Pong Chan, 53
years, 193& Second street; dropsy.
John Rayner, aged 23 (Columbia Coun
ty). Effie Harman, aged 2S; Ignau?. W.
Marek, Nancy Magee, 22; Ed Franklin.
38, Stasle WInslow. 28; Robert Sr'd-r,
21, Katie Thony, 19; C. J. Fultont 27, Annie
September 13 Two children of Mr.
Jassmann, 426 Kearney street; scarlet
September 14 Charles Prlsslng, 318
Stanton street; scarlet fever.
Tenclxern in Demand.
Superintendent of Schools Henry yester
day received a letter from Connie, Che
halls County, asking whether there are
any teachers In this county who have not
secured schools for the ensuing year.
There Is evidently a dearth of teachers
In Chehalls County.' Mr. Henry states
that there are no teachers to be had in
this county. There are but four teach
ers who have not as yet secured schools,
and these at last accounts were In great
demand, and have probably by this tlmo
More than this, there are several schools
In this county which have not as yet se
cured teachers, and it is apparent that
outside teachers will have to be called
in to teach Thurston County schools. This
can only be accounted for by the reason
that many old-time teachers are now fol
wlng other and more lucrative pursuits,
and that some new districts have been
formed, demanding more Instructors.
Wages paid teachers are better than they
have been for a number of years, but
wages In other professions being better
those formerly engaged In school work
have left the profession. 1 .c time has
passed when a teacher had to travel over
the county and beg for a school. The Di
rectors now do the begging, while the
teachers hold off for better wages.
A DAY'S OUTING.
Those desiring to spend Sunday In com
fort should take the O. R. fe N. train
to Bonneville Sunday and enjoy the mag
nificent scenery and cool breezes to be
had under the pine trees at Bonneville.
Train leaves Union depot at 3 A. M. Re
turning, train reaches Portland at 4:30
P. M. The very low rate of 50 cents for
tho round trip Is still In effect. This rate
is good on Sundays only.
WHERE TO DINE.
Hurrah for the Carnival! We are giv
ing the nicest lunches In the city. The
Portland Restaurant, 305 Wash., near 5th.
First-class meals, popular prices. Per
kins Rest, D. H. Brown, prop., 108 'oth.
Everything first-class; service perfect.
E. House's Restaurant, 128 Third street.
A special meeting of the Afro-American
Council of this city Is called to meet at
the A. M. E. Bethel Church, on Tenth,
between Couch and Everett streets,' Sat
urday night, September 15, at 8 P. M., to
raise funds for the relief of the Gal
veston sufferers. Everybody Is Invited to
come. JAMES N. FULLILOVE,
President of Council.
Jacob Dnli Dprijcht Plnno.
The latest improved. Acknowietfgi-d to
be beat sold on easy Installments. Pianos
rented, tuned and repaired at lowest
prices. H. Slnaheimer. 72 Third. Esiab
Pianos Tnncd and Itepnirecl.
Pianos for rent. Pianos for sale. Cash
or Installments. Estev organs sheet mu
sic, books and musical Instruments of ev
ery kind. The Whey B. Allen Co., 09-211
Mrs. "Watson. Optician.
Scientific fitting, high-grade goods, rea
sonable prices. 38 Washington building.
Animal Furs, Storm Collars & Scarfs.
New York Mercantile Co., 205 Third.
Sizes 5 to 8. Cluster ribbed;
ported; special, 10c pair.
White-foot Ladies' Hose
Small lot, while they last, ISc
A Snap In
Vests, and Pants. Union Suits. Chil
dren's Underwear a specialty. House
keepers who purchase of us Curtains,
Table Linens, Blankets and Quilts can
testify to the saving of many a dollar.
New Belt Buckles; all samples. Sev
eral new things at the Fancy Goods
Of different makes and under various
names are Hood.ng the market, it is con
ceded by musicians and thost who know,
that the really first-class pianos can be
counted on the fingers. The new-scale
Klmba'l is one of them. Its tone is de
lightful, Its action e.astlc and prompt,
and it is specially constructed to with
stand the extremes of heat and moisture.
We are the sole agents for this famous
make, and are selling them on. exception
ally easy terms of payment. Come in
'and talk it over with us.
Eilers Piano House
351 Washington St.
In Our New Music Building
A NEW PRSEND
Evbry patient fitted with glasses
by us means a new friend gained.
In looking for reliable and satis
factory optical goods you will find
it- said that Reed's are to be re
lied on. Educated to our business
and using "only the best materials,
you cannot fall In getting exactly
what your eyes ought to have if
you come to us.
1SS SIXTH STIIEET
Show Prlnllno. Catnloaues, Briefs,
Books, Periodicals, Blank Bookn, Sta
tionery, Commercial and Small Prlnllnu
F.W.BALTES&CO., 228 Oak St.
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
Admits both sexes, Is nonsectarian, away
fiom the city, bcautl ul and healthful
location. The academy receives younger
and less advanced pupils.
Expenses reasonable. Send for the new
catalogue before deciding upon another
school. Address a postal card 'to
President A. C.Jones, Ph, D.
CREOOh COLUGE OF DENTISTRY, CONSOLIDATED
(Member of Natloral Association of Dental
Faculties.) Rcgrulnr session begins Oct. 1, 10(M.
For Information address Norrl R. Cot. D. D.
S.. Dean. 214 Ablngton building. Portland. Or.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
Iteopens Sept. 27. Address Professor RICHARD
H. THORNTON. Hrooke building. 351 Wash
ington st.. Portland.
UN1VERSI1Y Or OREGON
Fourteenth Annual Session begins October 1.
Addresh the Dean. Professor S. E. Josephl,
M. D.. room 010 Dekum building. Portland.
The 12th year will otfen at 10 o'clock A. M.
Monday, September 17
The school Includes a primary and grammar
school; the academy proper, giving a live
years' course In preparation for college; and
an advanced course equivalent to the freshman
year in college. Mr. "Wilson is at the academy
from 0 A. M. td 12 M. and from 3 to 6 P. M.
For catalogue address
PORTLAND AOADEMT. Portland. Or.
ST. HELEN'S HALL
A boarding and day school for girls. Tho
thirty-third year begins September 17. 1900.
For circqlars address Miss Eleanor Tebbetts,
Ph. D., Principal.
Portland Private School
301 Yamhill. Opens Sept.' 17. All Engli-h
branches taught. Teachers prepared for ex
amination. If afflicted with
Ifhemps.gtfs Ey Waft r
Our Boys' Clothing Department is a
good place to bring the boys to for their
We can clothe boys as young as three
years of age, or as ,fold" as twenty.
Boys' School Suits at $2.00
With more than the usual equivalent of
value for 2,00, for boys of 8 to 16.
Boys' School Suits at $3.45
Double-breasted; knee trousers; strongly
made of neat, checked cheviots.
Boys' Combination Suits at $4.45
Durable wool cheviot suits, with extra
pair of trousers, worth double the price,
sizes 8 to 16 years.
Hen's Fall Topcoats are ripe.
Tfmcs aomwj ffArrm&fiMM-
Largest Clothlcw in tht Northwest
The Dckum Building.
Full St Teeth J.Vtxt
Gold Crowns $3.00
Bridge Work $3.0o
lujvaintnatlon. free .
. Teeth extracted abso
lutely without pain.
Cor. Third and Waahlneton-
Marquam Building. Rooms 300. 301, 302
GT.PREH IN, Dentist
Storm Calf Via Kid
AA to E
Crown and brldse work. 1.11 Third t . nar Al
der. Oregon Tel. Clay 803. Vitalized air Tor )P F f RQftWN
painless extiactinc Ufi. L UUIWIIIl
if liylF W if H I
Wtk Wif w m m w
for Infants and ChS3drena
Tlie Kind You Havo Always Bought lias borne tlie signa
"iuro of Clias. H. Fletcher, and has heen made under his
personal supervision for over 30 years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
" Just-as-good" are hut Experiments, and endanger the
health of Children Experience against Experiment.
The Kind Ton Have Always Bought
YOTTNf MTTfi trniihffl with nlcht
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TH( CrNTAUn COMPANY. TT MURRAY STREET, (!W VOHK CITY
fulness, aversion to society, which deprive you of your manhood. UNSTT YOU
FOR BUSINESS OR MARRIAGE.
MIDDLE-AGED MEN who from excesses and strains have lost their MANIZ
POWBK. BLOOD AND SKIN DI3EASE3. Syphilis. Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine.
Gleet. Strloture, enlarged prostatc-Sexual Debility, Varicocele, Hydrocele, Kidney
and Liver troubles, cured WITHOUT MRRCURY AND OTHER FOISVOUS
DRUGS. Catarrh and Rheumatism CURED.
Dr. "Walker's methods are regular and scientific- He usea no patent nostrums
or ready-made preparations, but euros the disease by thorough medical treatment.
His New Pamphlet on Prtvat. Diseases sent Free to all men who describe tholr
troubles. PATIENTS cured at homo. Terms reasonable. All letters answered la
plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call on or address
Doctor Walker, 132 First Ot, Corner Alder, Portland. Or.
''WELL-BRED, SOON WED."
ARE QUICKLY MARRIED.
5. W. Cor. Fourth and Morrison Sis.
SAMPLES... -tfiC STCHINa
end Price upoa
NORTHWEST ELECTRIC ENGINEERING CO.
Phone Blnck934 124 FfrstSt.
Representing Northern Electrical and llnff
Co c direct current line of appitratjj: "War
ren Ehetrlc 2lnfg Co.'s Induction type oC
alternator, electric n..co or railway locomo
tives. Milon Elecru Co.'s Mtrlcily hljjh
crade transformer. Robinson. Myers Co. cell
tnjr fan-?. Emeron Elertric Mnfff Co.'s dealt
fan. ChfcftKo T-lephu.iu Co.'s phones. All
r.rr. sn rxn oissb:a:E3.
llamuam hTe.. room 32&-7
3 fe I
D few n&MW&rs ?
"$!$ sK? IIks
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In tho treatment of chronic dlneasea, such as liver,
kidney and atocach disorders, ccrndtipatlon, diarrhoea,
dropefcal a-welllngj, Bright'a dlauoao. etc.
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky oat
bloody urine. Unnatural discharges, sprMUy cured.
DISEASES OF THE RECTUM
Buch aa piles, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous an$
bloody discharffs. cured without tho knife, pain, or
DISEASES OF MEN
Blood poison, glcot, stricture, unnatural losses, ta
potency, thoroughly cured. No failures- Cures guaiw
emissions, drennn Mhiintlnp rtmina hoVi.