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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 19, 1900)
MfE MQBJrtftG .OREGIONJ'AN,; gpNESDAT, SEPTEJIBEB 19, 19Q0.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
UARQTJAM GRAND-Nelll Company in "An
JL Bachelor's Romance.
Al.ISKT'S WINTER. GARDEN (Third snd
Morrison etroets) Concert nlbtlr.
METKOPQI.TTAN THEATER Edward Eftrte,
the Great Psrchlo.
FREDERICKSBURG, Seventh and Alder
"Vert Auusrvn Impostor, A short ttme
ago a. boy applied to the County Com
missioners for a ticket to enable him to
reach his mother In New Mexico or Old
Mexico or any old place. He .said he had
been -cabin boy on a- ship -which was
wrecked off New York, and that varloh
benevolent associations had assisted him
so tar across the continent. The Board
of Commissioners of Multnomah County
is a. set of doubting Thomases, and it
lld not take much stock in the story
of this hoy. who said his name was
IMcAdain, but who could give no very
clear account of himself. While the honrd
was questioning him he went off Into a
"very pronounced fit, and picked up and
slammed tilings around In great style.
Even the lit was not accepted bv the
Commissioners as genuine, and after he
had recovered, the lad went away. The
Commissioners heard from him yesterday.
He wrote to them collectively, and told
"them that they were the Urst officials
"Who had refused to help him, and then
proceeded to call them all the bad names
lie could think of, and stated his Inten
tion to kill one or all of them, etc The
letter was dated from a town In Cal
ifornia, and Commissioner Steele handed
it to the Deputy United States Attorney
to look Into and see whether the Im
pudent young Impostor could not .be
hauled over the coals for sending such
a better through the mails.
Good Riddance. The Stivers, father
and son, who, as total wrecks from tho
use of morphine, were taken to the coun
ty hospital and "cured," have left the
state. The old man, -who was an ex-soldier,
drew a pension of ?38 per quarter.
He turned this over to the county the
first quarter he was In the hospital, hut
the next quarter he refused to do so, and,
with his hopeful son and heir, quit
the hospital. The officials would rejoice if
they could have been assured that they
would never see the two nuisances again,
hut they were afraid that the old man
would get his pension, invest it In mor
phine and when he had again made him
self a total wreck he would drift Into the
county hospital's snug harbor to be re
paired and straightened out again. Ho
acted very nasty in the matter, employ
ing a lawyer to prevent the county from
getting his quarter's pension, money, but
finally gave it up and took himself away
out of the state, and no one wishes to
see him return.
Substitute for Imtehiai.'issi. While
the Democrats of Oregon pretend to bo
making the best of the bad bargain of
Imperialism thrust on them by the Na
tional convention at Kansas City, their
distrust of the issue as a vote-getter in
the state Is evidenced, by the fact that
they are industriously circulating silver
propaganda. A pamphlet . called the
Voter's Guide, and written by H. A. Bell,
has been sent out through Oregon by the
local central committee, and is already
beginning to reappear in part in the
speeches of the spellbinders throughout
the state. It contains "In a nutshell'
the substance of Bryan's speeches on the
silver question, and the purpose of circu
lating It is to provide for such Democrats
as cannot swallow imperialism as a pur
amount issue a convenient ease for their
consciences when they support Bryan.
DOGCATCHER'S FIRST HARVEST. The
3?oundmaster took a preliminary canter
through a section of the city a day or
two ago to see what the prospects for a
harvest of unlicensed dogs were. He
gathered in a few samples of canines,
merely to warm up the pound, and ever
since Mayor Howe has been listening to
complaints from people whose dogs have
been arrested. He asked one woman hpw
old her dog was, and she said it was
only a year and a half old, too young al
together to pay a license on. The Mayor
vlll not interfere between the Pound
master and his victims, hut will see that
the laws are enforced.
Ei,Ks Disfigured. The two young elku
from the City Park which were Icept in
an lnclosure near the temporary fountain
on Sixth street during the Carnival were
yesterday placed In cages to be taken
back to the park. They had to be las
sooed and hauled by force into the cages,
and one of them was injured by having
one of his antlers broken off. The other
also suffered some Injury to his antlers.
They are very handsome animals, and
Parkkeeper Myers was not at all pleased
in regard to their being disfigured. How
ever, they will shed their antlers by and
by, and next year will grow a new set,
MR. HaMXWAT8 ENGAGEMENTS. The
engagements of Hon. P. E. Hoiloway to
speak in the "Willamette Valley are in
September, instead of October, as an
nounced yesterday. Thursday, September
20, he will speak in Grant's Pass; Friday
night at Boseburg; Saturday afterno6n
at Eugene, and it is probahle that an
other engagement -will be made for him
for Saturday night. Monday, the 24th, he
"will speak at McMlnnville. Wednesday.
September 2G, he will speak at Philo
math in the afternoon, and at Corvallis
the same evening. 3inger Hermann will
opeak at Philomath September 27.
For the McKnMm-J. W. Newkirk
and R. H. Wallace have got away to
their favorite fishing ground on the Mc
ICenzle, and their home for a while will
be at Captain George Frizzell's Dog House
Hotel, McKenzie Bridge. They are neither
to be held nor hound when they hear
that the helgramlte files are out, and
this season the trout are bigger and there
are more of them in the McKenzie than
usual, and the stream is not so high as
usual. Under these conditions, Messrs.
Newkirk and Wallace may be expected
to have some "big-fish" stories to tell
when they return.
Found Her Sister. The request of
Postmaster Croasman for information in
regard to the whereabouts of Mrs. N.
Holden, which was published a few days
ago, resulted In the required information
being furnished in a few hours after the
,paper came out Mrs. Holden, as was,
has married again, and is living on tho
East Side, and the letter from her sister,
who has not heard from her for 20 years,
has been placed in her hands.
Steel Bridge Cused. Citizens who
have occasion to drive across the steel
bridge will do well to bear in mind that
the upper roadway was closed yesterday
to all travel except street-cars. The
floor and sidewalks are torn up, and only
electric cars can safely cross.
We have several lots one block from
car line on Heights which must be sold
at once by administrator. These are
more ofour snaps. Call and see. No
reasonable offer refused. Rountree &
Grand MikjInert Opening, commenc
ing today and continuing Thursday. All
are invited to inspect the latest Parisian
novelties, which Miss Jorgensen has per
sonally selected. 291 Morrison street.
Cut flowers and floral designs reasona
ble at Burkhardt Bros., 23d and Glisan.
AX3JEK, king & Co.. 38 Washington
uireeu jmmncry opening today.
PonxtAND Mining Stock Exchange, 126
First street. Calls 10:80 daily.
Oregon MlnlngStock Exchange 10:30A.M.
Congressman M. A. Moody is at the
Congressman T. H Tongue is at the
Z. F. Moody, of The Dalles, is at the
Charles S. Mooro, State Treasurer, is at
C W. Fulton, Trife and daughter are
.at the Portland.
Stanley Whiting, manager of "A Hin-
ftoo Hoodoo" -"company. 'Is 5at the Port
land. - ' ' kW
George Noland, an Astoria attorney, Is
at the Imperial.
A. D. BIrnie, a mercbantof ,Cathlamet,
is" at the Imperial. , . -
George1 1L, Baker, a'Goldendale mer
chant. Is at the Imperial.
Miss. Julia Dean, of the James Nelll
company; Is at the Perkins.
G B. Hengen, of. the ,flrm of Wagy,
Hengen '& Wagy, leaves tonight for New
York City and Boston on milling busi
ness. Sam R. Mason, Clerk of the Municipal
Court, who. has been Bick for' some time,
was able to make a brief visit to the
Dr. M. Fried, who has been visiting
the hospitals of Vienna and Berlin dur
ing the past year, has returned and taken
offices in The Dekum.
NEW YORK. Sept. 18. Northwestern
people registered at New York hotels as
follows: W. Selover, of Portland, at the
Herald Square; R. E. Henkle, of Corvallis,
at the "Grand Union; O. Xu Willard, of
Seattle, at the St. Cloud; Mrs. Cooke, of
Walla Walla, at the Continental; J. E.
Branscpmbe, of Spokane, at the Marl
borough; W. F. Coffee, of Spokane, at
the Manhattan. .
IN "A BACHELOR'S ROMANCE"
James Keill and Company Please' an(
The right guess is that Martha Morton
did not write many sketches before she
gave "A Bachelor's Romance" to player
folk. It is a wholesome comedy. It is
fresh, ingenious, hopeful like Sylvia, tho
maid, in search of her guardian. It is
natural and refreshing. Taking cue from
the hero's observations on literary life,
it is not shelf-worn, and it has real tears
and real laughter in it.
"A Bachelor's Romance" was the sec
ond rignt's bill of the James Nelll com
pany at tho Marauam. There were un
mistakable evidences that It is a favor
ite with playgoers. The house was full,
enthusiastic, demonstrative, and the cur.
tain calls, very fairly divided between
the principals, plentifully interspersed.
Last- January, when the then strango
Nelll company gave us this comedy, It
scorned to make an instantaneous hit.
This was confirmed last night by the
large audience. There was nothing lack
ing in the warmth of the. greeting.
Mr. Nelll's players were more self-possessed
lost night, and all traces of first
night haste were absent. In the rather
difficult, studious role of David Holmes,
the literary critic of the Review, Mr.
Nelll was seen In a most congenial char
acter. Sometimes his pose brought to
mind the similar situations In "The Pro
fessor's Lovo Story." Aside from tho
puro comedy lines, the impersonation
where he seeks ever to make peace, his
gentle way of reconciling brother and sis
ter. Ills "coming out" of his solitary life
at the sweet entreaties of his young
maid, his convincing sincerity when ho
would award the prize for the best story
to the lover of his ward, and the abso
lute innocence, the repression of self un
til the last moment these were the ar
tistic points so clearly brought out by
this discriminating player.
In this Miss Dean, as the maid, Sylvia,
takes an equal share. Miss Dean was
at her best. There Is a wholesomeness
and an earnestness in the manner in
which she does her part that wins mora
admirers and keeps the others. She Is a
clever Ingenue and realizes a striking
picture in the roof garden door. It could
not be Improved upon by studied effort.
The climax of the second act was brought
on with the whole house alive to the ex.
cellence of the players.
Emmet Shackelford shines In the char
acter of Martin Bcggs. It is the best
character work In the play. Lillian An
drews provides the fussy Clementina,
which she is careful not to overdraw.
Miss Lamkin was correct, swell, and was
received with much favor. Miss Chapman,
as the wealthy widow, falling In love with
the youthful subeditor, affords a most
delightful side play. George Bloomquest.
as Archibald Dyiton Savage, amply com
prehends the requirements of his part.
He has a half interest in a dress suit, a
feature which divides Interest and atten
tion. It is ludicrous in the extreme when
the other half-owner of the suit appears
at a dinner party and sternly orders Sav
age home in order that he may have
the use of the dress suit for the latter
half of the evening.
The pathos of bitter disappointment Is
splendidly portrayed at thB point where
the prize is awarded. The aged Mulberry
(Mr. Burton), a literary recluse hampered
by a classical education; Beggs, and
others have contested for the prize in the
vain hope of securing money which Is
badly needed. There Is more real life In
this exploitation of the struggles of
geniuses in metropolitan attics for pen
recognition than the ordinary person can
The flitting scene to the green fields
and tho countryside was a pretty effect.
The stage details were up to a high stand
ard. There was no disposition to overlook
little Rose Swain Monday evening. She
w.as Mercury, Cruger's office boy, and
she made the most of the minor part.
Tonlghf the spirit of the play will
change to farce. It is "The Amazons,"
by Pinero, and It will "bo thoroughly en
joyable. -As an Inventor of absurdity,
Pinero is well proven. There will be a
matinee this afternoon. "Aristocracy."
one of Howard's best, is the bill. There
is a goofi advance sale. Tomorrow after
noon the Baker testimonial benefit will
be on. It Is not likely many will miss
The rule of the curtain at 8:10 still
Several Requests for "Water Main Ex
ienaions Refused for Good Reasons.
A regular meeting of the Water Com
mittee was held yesterday. Messrs. Dewis,
Bates, Hill, Carson, Dolph, Haseltlne, Jo
seph!, Rowe and Raffety present. In the
absence of Chairman Ccrbett, Mr- Dolph
was elected temporary chairman, and near
the end of the session Mr. Corbett came
in. The subcommittee on operation of the
works submitted reports for the monthB
of July and August, showing receipts and
disbursements as follows:
July, cash receipts $25,919 SO
Cost of operation and repairs 2,793 97
Remainder paid treasurer $23,125 S3
August, cash receipts ?23.GGS 90
Cost of operation and repairs.... 2,974 95
Remalnder paid treasurer. $22,593 95
Engineer Clarke submitted a report in
regard to the progress of work on the
retaining wall being built in the Sandy
River to protect the pipeline bridge,
which will probably be completed early
In October. A statement of the arrange
ment entered Into with the officials of
Clackamas County by the construction
committee, whereby the said county as
sumes 25 per cent of the cost of the re
taining wall, was also submitted.
On motion the action of the construc
tion committee in making the agreement
with the Clackamas County officials xcwa
The report of Engineer Clarke In re
gard to the progress of the tunnel being
constructed back of reservoir No. 4 was
read and ordered filed. It shows, that in
all, 608 feet of the tunnel has been com
pleted, without any serious trouble from
water, but that it is expected that springs
may be encountered any day now.
A petition for an extension of a 4-lnch
main from East Thirtieth street to Haw
thorne avenue and East Twenty-eighth
street was placed on file. The engineer
reported that the length of the proposed
extension was 1485 feet, and that the cost
of the 3ipe alone would be $940, while
the Income to be derived from th Mr-
tension was trifling.
A petition from the Sterling Land Com
pany and others for the extension of a.
4-lnch main from Thurman Street to tho
St. Helen's roa"d was placed on ,flle. the
engineer having reported thatjthe cost of
the pipe alone would be $1165, 'and that
the revenue from tho extension would be
trifling. tt j
The Troy Laundry "presented a request
for'a larger service pipe, as the one lnj
use does not carry water enough, ana
thus causes much annoyance. As this
laundry pays over-$100 per month fop wa
ter, ana there was &Q Jeet of the pipe
required on band, the petition "was
Residents of Feurer's addition asked
that a Dine be laid to serve them with
city water. As it appeared that It was I
only service pipes that wene needed, ana
as the city does not lay service pipes,
the petition was placed on file. The pe
titioners can secure water by putting in
service pipes themselves.
A petition asking for a main on East
Burnside, street, from East Eighteenth to
East Twenty-fourth, was referred to the
engineer for report. There are 24 large
new houses on East Burnside which want
FOR FREE LIBRARIES.
Pleasant Parlor Tnljc by a Yisltinflr
A very delightful and instructive meet
ing of the library department of the
Woman's Club was held yesterday after
noon at the home of Mrs. A. H. Breyman,
305 Hassalo street, the attraction of the
afternoon being a talk on library mat
ters by William P. Kimball, of San Fran
cisco, an active member of the California
Library" Association. Mr. Kimball proved
to be an -unusually entertaining talker,
with a fund of practical information at
his command concerning, the past and
present attitude of the various states on
the subject of free libraries. He called
attention to the four great humanizing
agents of our" day, dwelling upon each
in detail the press, the pulpit, the pub
lic school and the free library. The va
rious functions of the free library also
were considered, viz., education of the
masses, culture, recreation and the preser
vation of local history. He then branched
off Into a pleasant sketch of the travel
ing library movement. So contagious
was his enthusiasm for the cause of free
knowledge for the. people, and so inspir
ing his words as he dwelt upon the great
moral results achieved In the making of
libraries, that the little group of women
present became thoroughly imbued with
a desire to accomplish something tangi
ble on the spot. So, notwithstanding a.
good deal of protest that it was opposed
to the present policy of the department,
'a fund for a traveling library was Start
ed. The spirit of generosity was in the
air, and purses would not stay shut. Mrs.
Julia Marquam'was made treasurer ot
tho fund. "
The prime motive for existenco of this
department Is to push a bill through the
next Legislature permitting the taxation
of property in Oregon cities of a certain
population for the purpose of founding
free libraries. For two years the mem
bers have been actively collecting infor
mation regarding library laws in various
parts of America, and have amassed an
Immense fund of damaging facts concern
ing the apathy of our own state on this
important question. Mrs. Sarah Evans,
the able and zealous chairman, has Just
returned from yislts to Union City, Baker
City, La Grande and Pendleton, where
she gave enthusiastic talks before club
women, and succeeded In arousing much
interest throughout the state. It looks
very much as though Oregon women
were going to be a unit on this question
of free libraries, and, if so, they will
present a strong case before -the Legis
lature next Winter.
OPENING AT CORDRAY'S.
"A Hindoo Hoodoo," a Farce-Comedy,
thev Opening Bill.
Sunday evening next, fjeptcmbor 23,
Cordray's Theater will open its season
with a New York success, entitled "A
Hindoo Hoodoo." It is expected that the
capacity of the house" will be tested, as
several important Improvements ,have
been made by Manager Cordray, looking
to the comfort and convenience of hl3
"A Hindoo Hoodoo" is a farce comedy
which comes with very strong Indorse
ments. The plot deals with a Hindoo
who projects 'Into space the souls of two
men, and, in attempting to rescue the
wandering spirits, becomes confused, and
replaces the right souls In the wrong
bodies. These two much-mixed men try
to live each other's lives and love af
fairs, and the complications resulting are
very Ingenious and ludicrous. The lead
ing parts aro in the hands of George
Larsen, an exceptionally able comedian,
and Anna Boyd, one of the cleverest
women in the profession, as well as one
of the mo3t beautiful, a rare combina
tion. A clever supporting company sur
rounds these two, and a very pleasant
surprise is in store for the patrons of this
V REGISTERED 1688 J
FAMOUS CLOTHING HOUSE
And the Finest
Eilers Piano House
351 Washington St.
Exclusive Piano and Organ Dealers
Glasses for Eyes
Should he glasses that improve tho
vision. Time was when eyeglasses
and. spectacles were often more for
Woks than to help your seeing. We
fit glasses, and we fit them exactly
to your -eyes. Every pal? guaran
teed. WALTER REED
v Eye Specialist
V. m 103 SIXTH 'STREET
ANOTHER BIG SHOW.
The Fredericksburg presents this week
a bill that should crowd the house at
every performance. A number of new
people are seen for the" first time, while
a few of the old favorites remain over.
Of the new specialists, "the Great Tra
velled a very clever finger shadowist
and pantomlmist, created a splendid Im
pression and received a number of en
cores. He shows originality, and fulfills
every claim' made by the management.
George Trump, a legless equilibrist, per
forms some astonishing feats. Oro, Bell
and Oro, -one of the best teams ever seen
in Portland, will remain during the week,
and their act enthuses the audience to a
high pitch. Trixeda, the beautiful dancer,
and- Cammetta, in illustrated songs, fill
out a programme in which there is not
a weak spot. A programme of such un
usual merit deserves liberal support from
all amusement-loving people.
WHERE TO DINE.
Follow the example of those who know.
Dine at the Portland Restaurant, 305
Washington, near Fifth.
in j I. i
FORT STEVENS, Or., Sept 17. (To
the Editor.) n my article last week rel
ative to the eourse pursued by Captain
Downs" in his dealings with the painters
at work on the Government buildings at
Fort Stevens, In regard to their pay for
August, I find I was laboring under a
misapprehension, and that Captain
Downs was acting in good faith, and
that another man was really responsible
for all the trouble. Having learned this
I take this opportunity of correcting my
mistake In order that Captain Downs
may no be unjustly censured for doing
what was simply his duty.
Pianos Tuned and Repaired.
Pianos "for rent. Pianos for sale. Cash
or installments. Estey organs, sheet mu
sic, books and musical Instruments of ev
ery kind. The. Wiley B. Allen Co., 203-311
Jacob boll Upriffht Plana.
The latest improved. Acknowledged to
be best sold on easy installments. Plnnos
rented, tuned and repaired at lowest
prices. H. SInshimer. 12 Third. Etnb
AnimnJ Furs, Storm Collars Jt Scarfs.
New York Mercantile Co.. 205 Third.
SUCH IS OUR DISPLAY
OF MEN'SAMD YOUTHS'
Prices are reasonable in fact, very low
because we are doing business on small
expenses on small margin of profit. Our
old customers are still with us and new
ones come very day.
$12.50 Fine Suits and "Overcoats.
$15.00 and $18.00 up-to-date garments.
$20.00 and $22.00 hand-made Suits and
The finest there are, are $25,00 to $30.00.
Any man who is post
ed will tell you the
finest overcoats in
America are made by
Hart, Schaffner & -Marx.
All the latest
H. S. & M. styles are
right here in our store
ready for you to try on.
After you see the ele
gant fit, the quality of
goods and linings, it will
only need our prices to
convince you that wt
are the overcoat people.
This trade mark Is
backed by the makers'
guarantee. Come in
and examine the goods,
and see how little we
ask for them.
Also tfre Raglan,
and Ryton ma
The Reliable Popular-Piice Clothiers
THE CRAWFORD STOCK.
At the Metropolitan.
The attraction at the Metropolitan for
one week commencing Sunday, September
23, will be the Roy Crawford Stock Com
pany, presenting three scenic productions
never before seen on the Pacific Coast
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, "A True
Kentucklan," a beautiful story of tho
South' by Mlron Lefilngwell; "Wednesday
and Thursday the only authorized New
York version of "Sapho," as presemvd
at Wallack's Theater, New York, uy
Miss Nethersole for over &w consecutive
nights. This Is not the version seen In
Portland some weeks ago, but one far
superior. Friday, Saturday matinee and
evening another play by the popular au
thor of "A True Kentucklan" "Suze o'
Tennessee" will be presented. This, like
the former, Is a story of the Blue Grass
, 309 Washington 51.
S Cans Condensed Cream.
Can Eagle Condensed Milk.
Pound' Sago, Tapioca or Pearl Barley.
Pound Mixed Birdseed.
Saek Valley Flour, guaranteed.
Sack Fancy, Hard-Wheat Flour.
4-Pound Package Best Washing Powder.
Standard Boiled Oats for 25 Cents.
Box No. 1 White Macaroni.
SCHOOLS AKD COLLEGES.
. mm COLLEGE OF DENTI5TRY. CONSOLIDATED
(Member ot National Association of Dental
Faculties.) Regular session begins Oct. 1, 1000.
Tor Information address Norrls R. Cox. D. D.
8.. Dean, 214 Ablneton building, Portland. Or.
The 12th year vylll open at 10 o'clock A M.
Monday September' 17
The school includes a primary and grammar
school; tho academy proper, giving a five
years' course In preparation for college; and
an advanced course equivalent to the freshman
year In college. Mr. Wilson Is at tho academy
from 0 A. M. to 12 M. and from 3 to 0 P. M.
Far catalogue address
PORTLAND ACADEMT, Portland. Or.
At EVAJS8T0N and cniOACO, 1TJU,
Comprises Colleco ot Liberia Arte, Medical School,
Law School. School of f barmaay. Dental School.
Woman's Medical School, School ot Music and
School of Oratory. AIco It conduct an Academy of
the hlchest erode. Tho Garrett Biblical Institute Is
located on tho College Campus. Colleco year begins
September 25th. For Information, address,
THE JtjE&lSTKAK, JBTanctoa, III.
UNIVERSITY. OF OREGON
Fourteenth Annual Session begins October 1,
Address the Dean. Professor S. E. Joseph!,
M. D., room CIO Dekum building. Portland.
SCHOOL OF LAW
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
Reopens Sept. 27. Address Professor RICHARD
H. THORNTON. Brooke building, 301 Wash
ington st.. Portland.
Portland Private School
.301. Yamhill. Opens Sept. IT. All English
branchos taught. Teachers prepared for ex
amination C. C N ESniCK-STLiE
Marquam Building, Rooms' 300, 301, 302
Ml ! Ill I
mem 1 iiM . Oil rn
uaZlBBa HMf fill S TO
Mm HSl 1
Cep7Tijit lJCOty But,
Storm Calf Vici
AA to E
FID P r RDnUN kyk and sar DisEASKa.
Un. L t. DKUull Marauam bljr.. rooms 628-1.
OiclfliL GL. LU'
fgjjjpli A Ckrining Indimmli 1
flHPp.vgV9 most welcome to the connoisseur m
Wf'inm "ck dty aad sparldingly'brillianf 1
RUff Hill "Klnsof all Bottled Beers.- j9
HH r 'ag Brewed from the best Canadian m
IPv? tiEl anc Minnesota barley and the R
LpJyS 5SI1 c06 imported Bohemian hops, 1
1 fttly lflil$3 s ker s a nourishing drink of S
1 H& iSlli unequaled purity and excellence. j
gj Fleckenstein-Mayer Co. j
COST ONE MILLION DOLLARS
BEADQUARTERS EOR TOURISTS AND COMMERCIAL TRAVELERS
Cpeolnl rate saade to families an d slncle cpntlemta. Thm taaaftfa
B9at will be pleased at all times to alaorr rooms and jrl-re prices. A mod
erk Xarlcisli bath establishment 1a the botel. H. C UOWEJIS. ManacA
Library Association oF
24,000 volumes and over 200 periodicals
S5.00 a year or $1.50 a quarter
Two books allowed on all subscriptions
fJOURS Prom 9:00 A. M. to 9.-00 f. M. dally, except Sundays ondhoUdaak
H "li 1 uDJuU
Also the Raglan,
and Ryton ma
Third and Morrison Streets
-- - -, m
, CAMPLES..; AWC ETCHIN I
o and Prices iqpoa 0
NORTHWEST ELECT2IC ENGINEERING CO.
Phone Black 934124 First St.
Itepresentlng Northern Electrical and Mnfg.
Co.'s direct current line of apparatus; War
ren Electric Mnfg. Co.'a induction typ 0
alternator, electric mine or railway locomo
tives, ATaloney Electric Co.'s strictly high
grado transformers, Robinson, Myers Co. coll
ing fans, Emerson Electric Mnfg. Co.'s dealt
fans, Chicago Telephone Co, 'a phones. All
Tho Dekum Building;
Full Set Teth.....f5.o0
Gold Crowns ......15 04
Bridge "Work ...$3.0Q
BAaminatlorui free .
Teeta extracted ab
lutoly without sals.
Cur. Third and Washington.
-53.00 PER DAY
tdweta Scvtali at 7a9