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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 22, 1900)
THE MOBNEJG QKEOOKIAN, .AT.UKDAr. SEPTEMBER 22, 1000.
CITY NEWS IN BRiEP
ilARQUAM GRA2CD Matinee. "A Bachelor's
Romance"; evening; NIoba."
FREDERICKSBURG, Seventh and Alder
JdHif Wm-sons Qirr Accepted. The
Clft of the fine library of the late John
Wilson, on the condition that it be free
to the public, "was accepted by the "Board
of Directors of the Portland Library As
sociation yesterday, and arrangements
were made for the transfer of the books
from Mr. "Wilson's late home on Four
teenth and Tayjor streets to a room in
the library building, -where thy will be
stored temporarily until further pro
vision can be made for them. As the
directors In accepting the books have
bound themselves to allow the public the
free use of them. It will hardly be ex
pedient to place them with the other
books in the "stack room" of the library,
and it is probable that they will he placed
on shelves in a separate room, and that
the board of directors will make regula
tions concerning their use, as they are
empowered to by the provisions of Mr.
Wilson's will. The disposition of the
boolts -was referred by the meeting yes
terday to the book committee, which will
report at the meeting October 3. Until
that time the books will be kept stored
in the library building.
Inquest Todat. The Coroner will hold
an. inquest and post-mortem examination
this afternoon on the body of a man
named Sam Smith. Deceased was found
In the old Globe Hotel, on Front street,
yesterday morning about 2 o'clock, in an
insensible condition, and -was taken to
St. Vincent's Hospital, where he- died
shortly after. Some of the lodgers in
the place heard Smith groaning and in
formed the proprietor that they could not
sleep, so tho door of his room was broken
open and he was found on the floor, the
bedstead having been pushed around In
an unsual position. An empty pint bottle,
which had contained whisky, was on a
table, but this was all that could be
connected with the man's condition.
Smith, was a laboring man, about 50
years old, and had been lodging in rthe
house since May. Little or nothing is
lenown of him, and whether his death
was accidental or due to suicide is tho
question to bo solved at the inquest.
Off for Penoletoit. A jolly crowd of
business men left Portland last evening
for Pendleton, with the Chamber of Com
merce excursion. Several additional
names were secured during the day.
Two coaches were completely filled, and
it ist probable that another would have
been filled had there been an extra Pull
man to spare. Business men of all kinds,
especially wholesale dealers, fell Into the
spirit of tho work heartily. President
Taylor, of the Chamber of Commerce,
went up in the morning, as he desired to
stop over at an intermediate point.
Among the names on the list of excur
sionists, In addition to those already pub
lished, were: W- B. Prudhomme. W. T.
Jacobsen, S. W. Herman John Clark,
Dom J. Zan, Harvey O'Brien, John P.
Sharkey, B, H. Tate, James Xlllecn, H.
S. Xjee, Charles Collins, W. L. Lenhardt,
R, Xu Durham find R. Lu Glisan. The
excursion will return early Sunday morn
ing. Bjutzst Pastor Ordained. A. council
representing the Baptist churches of this
city and vicinity convened with the Park
Place Church at University Park "Wed
nesday for the purpose of examining C.
A. Nutley for ordination to the ministry.
Bev. It. J. Trumbull, of Astoria, was
moderator, and James Edmunds clerk.
The examination was satisfactory and
the council voted to ordain. After par
taking of refreshments the public exor
cises were held in the evening. Bev.
Alexander Blackburn preached the ser
mon, Bev. Gilman Parker led in the or
daining prayer, Bev. E. M. Bliss gave
the charge to the new minister, Bev.
John T. Hoye the charge to the church,
and Rev. J. Ii. "Trumbull the hand of fel
lowship. " Mr. Nutley Is well known In this
state, having been a colporteur for 10
years. He becomes pastor at University
Civil Service Examinations. The
United States Civil Service Commission
announces that on October 23, 24 and' 25
the following examinations will be held
in this dty for the; position of archi
tectural draftsman and engineer. From
the eliglbles resulting from this examina
tion certification will be made to five -existing
vacancies at New York City,
Washington. D. C, and Iona Island, N.
Y., at salaries from ti 50 to $7 per diem.
Also, for the position of copyist, with
qualifications of assistant attorney. Cer
tification from this examination will be
made to fill a position In the United States
Land Office. Interior Department, at a
salary of $900 per annum.
At College. Eight young people of the
First Baptist congregation will be in col
lege this year. Edward J. Falling and
Frank Sladen, at Yale; Miss Grace Baird
and J. R. Barber, in Chicago University;
A. M. Blackburn, at Colby College, Water
Yllle, Me.; Alvln W. Bajrd. at Leland
Stanford; Miss Jeannie Crawford, at the
University of Oregon, and John H. Black
burn, at the United States Naval Acad
emy, Annapolis, Md. This is only an in
dex to the large number of young people
wh6 go away from Portland every year,
nearly all of whom would" rather remain
at home if there were a first-class uni
versity in the city.
Bad Place for Horses. Several horses
havo been injured lately at the intersec
tion of Sixth and Glisan streets through
being tripped pp. the Belgian pavement.
Some of the blocks have been torn out,
and in the holes left the animals get
their hoofs caught. Some are thrown to
the pavement as a result, and rendered
so lame that they cannot be used for
several days. That portion of Sixth
street is usually well patronized by
teamsters, as it lies on a direct line be
tween the Grand Central Station, the
large freight depots and the business por
tion of the city.
Heavt First-Dax's Attendance. At
tendance at school yesterday was about
COO higher than for the same time last
year. One feature noticeable this season
is that a larger per cent than usual
were present the ilrst day of the school
term. The number was first thought to
indicate a heavier increase than was ex
pected, but It has been found by observ
ing for the entire week that the first day
was heavier in proportion than the re
mainder of the week, based on last year's
Speaker itrosi Illinois. Colonel Wil
liam B. Sherman, a well-known political
speaker of Illinois, passed thrpugh Port
land yesterday en routo to Washington,
where he will spend two weeks engaged
in campaign work. Colonel Sherman's
first point is Seattle. After his two weeks
are up he will return and engage in the
same work in Oregon. Governor Geer
will deliver an address on political Issues
at Heppner October 5.
Hello ! Crabtree.
The Pacific States Telephone & Tele
graph Company have opened offices at the
above named places.
The First Presbyterian Church.
Alder and Twelfth streets The pastor.
Bev. Edgar P. Hill, D. D., will preach
Sunday morning on "Inner Table Bell
glon." The evening sermon on "Honor
ing God by Enduring," will be preceded
by a 10-mlnute talk on "Sailors' Board-ing-House
Abut.es." Evening organ of
fertory, -"Pilgrims' Chorus," Edgar E.
Dr. A. L. Ford Warren has returned
from Europe and will be in her office,
Dekum building, during usual office
Dr. M. Fried has returned from Eu
rope and resumed .practice in J?okum
building, rooms 407-408. Phone Main 550.
Oregon MinlngStock ExchanselO;80 A. M.
BotrGH Rider Club Organized A com-
mltee of the Multnomah County Republi
can League met last night for the pur
pose of organizing a Rough Bider March
ing Club, at room 07 Worcester building.
A good working number was present with
the committee and discussed the situa
tion. It was dedlded to organize a uni
formed marching club. It was stated on
good authority that a Rough Rider hat, a
khaki uniform and a belt and leceings
can be obtained at an expenditure of
?2 50 for each man. A subscription list
Is to bo circulated among the Republican
voters of the city, the signers of which
pledge themselves to purchase such uni
forms and become members of the march
ing club. It is the Intention of the club
to act In harmony and co-ordination with
tho Multnomah Republican League. The
next meeting of the committee will be
held In the same room Tuesday evenjng,
September 25. All those in sympathy with
this movement are earnestly requested to
be present at that time and assist in
perfecting the club.
Boy's Nakrow Escape. Robert David
son, a Western Union messenger boy,
narrowly escaped death last evening by
riding bis bicycle across Third street in
front of an approaching street-car. As
It was, his right leg was fractured be
low the knee. The accident occurred at
tho corner of Burnside street, at 9:15
o'clock. He and another messenger boy,
who goes by the name of "Peanuts," were
on their wheels together and young Da
vidson was directing "Peanuts" to 83
North Third street, without paying at
tention to the approaching car, which
struck the fear wheel of the bicycle,
throwing the lad In front of the Car,
which was stopped on the instant. The
boy was taken to his home, at 123 Twelfth
street, where his injuries were dressed
by Dr. Panton, and he was afterward
removed to St. Vincent's Hospital. The
boy's father is absent on his farm near
Oak Point, Wash. Tho wheel he was
riding escaped injury.
Deckhand Drowned. Charles Hansen,
a. hand employed on the Port of Portland
dredges, was drowned In the Lower Co
lumbia "Wednesday evening about 8:S0
o'clock. He was assisting to make a
scow fast and stepped backward oyer the
edge of the deck and disappeared. Boats
were lowered and search made, but no
trace of the unfortunate man could be
discovered, the night being very dark.
The accident occurred about four miles
above Kalama, where the water Is 30
feet deep. and the current swift, so no
search has been made for the body. Han
sen was 20 years of age, a native of
Norway, and the only relative he had
in this country was a sister, Mrs. Holmes,
of Galveston, Tex., who he feared had
lost her life when that city was deluged
in the recent storm.
Working, Day and Night. Approaches
on both ends of the steel bridge are torn
up and teams are now obliged to take
either the Burnslde-street bridge or the
Albina free ferry. Pedestrians and
cyclists manage to find their way across
the torn-up structure yet, but this will
be more difficult when the workmen
reach the upper deck of the bridge proper.
New stringers and two courses of 4-Inch
planks are being laid on the approaches,
the old caps and supports being consid.
ered still in good condition. The work
will be prosecuted day and night until
the bridge has an entirely new deck. A
cluster of electric lights was placed at
tho east end yesterday, to enable the
men to work during the night. Street
rar travel will not be Interrupted by the
To New Whatcom. Rev. Gilman Par
ker, of this city, who for six years has
been general superintendent of Baptist
mission work In Oregon, has resigned to
accept the pastorate of the Baptist
Church at "New Whatcom, Wash. He will
enter upon his new work October L His
resignation Is much regretted throughout
the whole denomination, as he has been
very successful In his work, a man of
sound judgment and excellent executive
ability. His successor ' has not yet been
chosen. The .church to which he goes Is -J
one of the most Important in Washing
ton, Bev. Frederick Agar, who once lived
In Portland, having just closed a success
ful pastorate ,there. -
Livestock Journal. The first number
of the National Livestock and Wool
Growers' Journal, published monthly at
Pendleton, by the Northwest Livestock
and Wool-Growers' Company, has made
its appearance. The Initial Issue Is de
scribed as the Umatilla County number,
and Is an Interesting publication of 24
pages, quarto. The contributors of spe
cial articles of value are Stephen A.
Lowell, E. D. Boyd, Adam Rupper and
John E. Lathrop. There are numerous
fine Illustrations, and the Journal reflects
credit on its editor and manager, John
Pomtland Academy Graduate Hon
ored. W. W. P. Holt, of this city, has
been elected professor of chemistry and
physics in Whltworth College, Tacoma.
Mr. Holt is a graduate of Portland Acad
emy, class 1893. He then entered Woos
ter Uniyersity, Ohio, where he was grad
uated In 1S97 with the degree of B. A.
Ho has been a student of medicine in the
medical department of the State Uni
versity for the past three years. Mr.
Holt will enter upon his new duties Octo
Notice to Shippers. Commencing
Saturday, September 22, 1900. the Oregon
City Electric Freight and Express Com
pany will make only one trip dally from
Portland to Oregon City, Jeayjng East
Water street and Hawthorne avenue at
3 P. M. continuing until the comnletion
of tho Madison-street draw. Freight will
be received at the car from 7 A. M. to
Will Enforce Vehicle License. Li
cense Collector McEachern was instruct
ed by the license committee late yester
day afternoon to make arrests under
the vehicle license ordinance from this
time on of all who refuse or neglect to
pay license on their vehicles. Those who
deslro to test the validity of the ordi
nance will now have an opportunity.
Handicap Tennis Tournament. Mult
nomah Field, at 1:30 P. M., finals In men's
singles and doubles, ladies' singles and
doubles. Admission, 25 cents.
S. S. Del Norte, for Coos Bay and
Eureka, sails Sunday, September 23, at 8
P. M., from Couch-street dock.
Don't Forget that the Haramam Baths,
3d floor, Oregonlan Bldg., never closes.
Portland Mining Stock Exchange, 12C
First street. Calls 10:30 daily.
Dr. A J. Sturtevant, of The Dalles,
is at the Imperial.
F. T. Hurlburt. - banker of Arlington,
is at the Perkins.
F. C. Marauardsen, a merchant of The
Dalles, is at the Perkins.
E. Z. Ferguson, school clerk of Astoria.
Is registered at the Imperial.
O. C. Hansen, a Clatsop County dairy
man, is registered at the Si Charles.
Thomas Unvllle. Sheriff of Clatsop
County, registered at the St. Charles yes
terday. F. S. Stelner. a well-known citizen of
Watervlllo, Wash., is registered at the
Georgo Hazzard, a prominent Demo
cratic politician of Tacoma, Is registered
at the Imperial.
'NEW YORK, Sept 21. Northwestern
people registered at New York hotels to
day as follows: G. a Durham, of Port
land, at the Grand Union; G. B. Manning,
of Spokane, at the. Holland; H. Clark and
wife, of Spokane, at the Murray Hill; C.
G. Huner. of Seattle, at the Hoffman; R.
P. Maynard, of Tacoma, at the St. Denis.
Ladies who are tired bednff invalids and
a burden to their families should learn
how to overcome their difficulties by
addressins box 217, city,
Itfr. TVntson. Optician.
Scientific fitting, high-grade goods, rea
sonable prices, ib wasmr
WAS A DAY OF SURPRISES
PRONOUNCED FAVORITES BEATEN
Finals Will Be Played Today and a.
Series of Interesting: Matches
Several surprises were sprung in the
tennis games yesterday, and as a conse
quence the enthusiasts who consider
themselves keen at sizing up the tennis
situation have had their calculations up
set and are placed to the trouble of fig
uring it all out acaln.
Andrews and Mrs. Baldwin, scratch,
were genrally looked upon as being sure
winners In the mixed doubles, but Goss
and Miss Goss, receive 2-6, proved them
selves important factors in this contest
by defeating Andrews and Mrs. Baldwin,
6-4. 6-3. The match was played in the
morning, and called forth the usual crowd
of interested women spectators.
At noon Lloyd Wickersham, receive 3-6,
defeated Peter McCraken. 6-3, 6-3, though
not without considerable trouble. He won
by accurate places from the net position.
Brandt Wickersham won tho third set
against Lombard left over from the pre
ceding day. "The final score was 6-2, 4-6,
Goes and Lewis also won the deciding
third set in their match against Graham
and Lumgalr. The complete score was
4-6. C-3. 6-4.
Lelter and Miss Morse, receive 3-6, were
picked to win over Mr. and Mrs. Cook,
receive 5-6, by reason of the excellent
showing they made in the state tourna
ment. This was their first off day, how
over, and a lapse In form by them, com
bined with some clever placing" by their
opponents, lost, thorn the match, 3-6, 6-3,
6-3. In the Second set Mr. and Mrs. Cook
speedily won the first Hve games. Lelter
and Miss Morse then took throe straight
games, but could not keep up their pace.
Mr. and Mrs.' Cook won the 'first four
games in the third set, before Ltelter and
Miss Morse got Into the game. The
latter took the next three but again they
had shot their last bolt and lost 6-3. This
places' Mr. and Mrs. Cook in the finals
against Goss and Miss Gogs.
The greatest surprise of the dny oc
curred when Brandt Wickersham defeat
ed Champion Goss in straight sets, 6-L
6-4. Goss hod a tremendous handicap
against him, owing 15 2, while Wicker
sham received 5-6, though this does not
in any way discredit the latter's clover
victory. In the first set Goss played
sarely, and "rled letting Wickersham de
feat hlmsei.. Wickersham played equally
carefully and safely, returning everything
and proving himself an equal master of
Goss' favorite method of play. In tho
second set, Goss hit the balls harder and
tried to win by swift, aggressive playf
Wickersham changed his tactics accord
ingly. Goss would drive and Wickersham
returned them, Goss 'smashed and Wick
ersham Eot them back and smashed a
little on his own account. Goss passed
and Wickersham did the same. WJcker
Bham has tho faculty of covering ground
In the same remarkable manner that
Goss has and never lets a point go with
out a desperate effort All through tho
match, when Goss forced the game, Wick
ersham hung on with bulldog tenacity,
and when Goss eased up ever so little,
he pressed matters with great pertinacity.
Wickersham by his playing in the recent
tournament has proved himself a high
class player and with more practice and
experience, he will make the best of the
local players hustle.
Today the finals will be played and all
afternoon there will be a series of good
matches on the exhibition court Tho
most Interesting game will probably be
the men's doubles between Goss and Lew
Is end Cheal and La Farge.
The complete schedule Is as follows:
1:30 P,, M., Lloyd Wickersham, receive
3-6, vs. Thielsen, receive 15.1
Mrs Baldwin and Miss Goldsmith, re-
Direct Importation. Warranted and
fitted at the counter. Kid Gloves,
such as they are, can be had forG9c,
79c, 89c and 99c. We sell Kid Gloves.
La Rom Kid Gloves
Wc sell Kid Gloves
Who purchase of us Table Linens,
Blankets, Quilts, Curtains and Com
forters, -will testify to the saving of
many a dollar.- We have good reason
to be persistent in the above statement.
mcallen & McDonnell
THE EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS HOUSE
OP PORTLAND, -
161 and 163 THIRD STREET
oeiVe 2-6, vs. Miss Joseph! and Miss Heit
shu, receive 2-6.
2:30 P. Ml, Brandt" Wickersham, reoelve
5-6, vs. winner of TKlele'en and L. B.
3:36 P. M., Goss and Lewis, owe 15.3,
vs. Cheal oaBLLo. Frage, scratch.
4:30 P. M. Miss Morse, scratch, vs. Mrs.
The finals 6f the" '-mixed doubles will
bo played Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock".
IK TOMORROWS OREGONIAN
'"Tho Story of Haunch Badca" by
The Sunday Oregonlan will begin the
publication tomorrow of a short serial,
entitled, "The Story of Hunoh Badeau,"
by Samuel Merwln, author of "The Short
Line War." This story will be printed In
five 'successive issues 6f The Sunday Ore
gonlan, the last' Installment appearing
Sunday, October 2L
There is nothing better than a story
that gets down to plain human nature
and touches the springs of action that
make heroes of plain men. This Is what
Mr. Merwin has done In "Hunch Ba
deau." In' a' large measure, the rough cap
tain of a lake schooner and lumberman,
represented In this tale, is as distinctive
a character as David Harum. Mis phil
osophy of life, his directness of method,
his courtship of a lake-town belle, his
plain manner and blunt speech are as
crisp and delightful as the breeze rhlch
blows over the waters he sails.
"Hunch Badeau" Is a story that re
stores confidence In plain human nature.
How the hero brought his little schooner
through the storm, In order that his
friend could marry the girl that Hunch
himself. loved; how he courted and failed,
and then rose again and fought his way
up to captain's papers and a 'homo for
the one he loved, Is a story worth read
ing. Mr. Merwin has produced a tale of great
Interest. He has created a character that
should live In fiction one that, will be
parted from with reluctance. It will take
a man of some conceit to say, "I'm a
better man than you are, Hunch Ba
deau." Railroad Statistics.
Number of roads in the United States,
Single-rack mileage, 189,195 miles.
Increase during year, 2899 miles.
Freight carried, 953,'763,533 tons.
Average revenue per ton carried each
mile, 7.24 mills.
Total number of passengers carried,
Average revenue per passenger per mile,
GroBs earnings, J1.313.610.11S.
Operating expanses, 5S56.968.S99.
Gross earnings per mile of line operated,
Number 'of locomotives, 36,703, of which
9894 are passenger ldcomotlves, and 20,723
are freight engines, 5480 switch engines,
and 601 not classified.
Total number of cars, 1.375.916, an In
crease in a single year of 49,742. These
figures are exclusive" of private or cor
Cars are employed as follows: 33,850 In
passenger service, 1,295,510 in freight busi
ness, and 46,556 to direct service of rail
ways. Total number of casualties, 51,743, of
which number 7123 resulted fatally, and
44,620 In injuries. Of the filled, 239 were
passengers, and of the Injured 3442.
WHERE TO DINE.
Follow the example of those who know.
Dine at the Portland Restaurant, S05
Washington, near Fifth.
Everything first-class; service perfect
E, House'3 Restaurant, 128 Third street.
( Voted Against Revision.
DESOTO, Mq., Sept. 2L By a vote of
32 to 1, the St Louis presbytery, com
posed of iPresbyterlah churches of East
ern Missouri, decided against any revis
ion of the creed.
Sohmer. Hardman, Steck, Knabe,
Fischer. Ludwig, Harrington and the Es
tey crgans. For sale by Portland's lead
ing music dealers. The Wiley B. Allen
Co., 211 First street.
Jacob Doll Cprlffht Pin no.
The latest Improved. Acknowledged to
be best sold on easy Installments. Plnnos
rented, tuned and repaired at lowest
prices. H. Sinsheimer, 2 Third. Estab
Fall Underwear and Hosiery Sale.
New York Mercantile Co.. 205 Third.
A THOUSAND DIFFERENT KINDS.
We guarantee to fit any case.
C H. WOODARD & CO.. 108 Second Si.
The Dekum Building:
Full Set Teeth fS.Ot)
Gold Crowns JO. 00
Bridge Work $3.00
E-inmlnatlonj in .
Teeth extracted Abso
lutely without pain.
Car. Third and Washlnrton.
C.T. PREHN, Dentist
Crown and bridge work. 131 Third st., near Al
der. Oregon Tel. Clay 805. VltalUed air for
We have secured In addition to the
swell lines of sample garments a
small lot 6t Ladles' Jackets and Capes
and Children's Jackets for less than
half 'the manufacturer's cost. See
Members of organized labor should
do everything possible to encourage
and support our home industries.
MOUNT HOOD SHIRTS are made
here by your own girls. We handle
them on a small commission, simply
to stimulate a worthjr enterprise.
A visit to our Cloak and Suit Hoom
will repay you for the trouble.
wvJL, I jMnDL
Not the .Ordinary "(teed Enough"
Kind, Butthe VeryChoIces! . . . .
Please bear In mind that if you propose
to take advantage of the opportunity we
are now presenting to select a specially
fine piano something that Is strictly
choice and entlroly different from the
regular "stock" pianos, usually offered
for sale by piano and organ dealers, you
will have to attend to It now.
We have here now the very cream of
the three greatest and leading American
piano factories the. JClmboll of Chicago,
the Weber of New York, and the time
tried Chlckerlng, and the beauty of It
Is that we are now offering these Instru
ments for sale at specially low prices.
You can get one of these beautiful spe
cially selected instruments here now for
what you would ordinarily pay for regular
stock pianos. Yes,, you can get one for
less than some people have been com
pelled to pay for common, second and
even third-grade Instruments. Come in
today. Elfers Piano House exhibition
sale, entrance 351 Washington street.
Glasses for Eyes
Should be glasses that Improve the
vision. Time was when eyeglasses
and spectacles were often more for
looks than to help your seeing. We
fit glasses, and wo fit them exactly
to your eyes. Every pair guaran
teed. WALTER REED
lHS SIXTH STREET
Show Printing, Catalogues, Briefs,
Books, Periodicals, Blank Books, Sta
tionery, Commercial and Small Prlntlna
F. W. BALTES & CO., 228 Oak St.
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
Admits both sexes, Is nonsectarlan, away
from the city, beautiful 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.
x Burton, Wash.
OREGON COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY, CONSOLIDATED
(Member of National Association of Dental
Faculties.) Regular session begins Oct. 1, 1000.
For Information address Norrls It. Cox, D. D.
S.. Dean, 214 Ablngton building, Portland. Or.
Tho 12th year will open at 10 o'clock A. M.
Monday, September 17
The school Includes a primary and grammar
school; the academy proper, giving a fha
years' course In preparation for college; and
an advanced course equivalent to the freshman
year in college. Mr. Wilson Ib at the academy
from 0 A. M. to 12 M. and from 3 to G P. M.
For catalosue address
PORTLAND ACADEMT, Portland, Or.
UNIVERSHY OF OREGON
Fourteenth Annual Session begins October 1.
Address tho Dean. Professor S. E. Josephl,
M. D., room CIO Dekum building, Portland.
SCHOOL OF LAW
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
Reopens Sept. 27. Address Professor RICHARD
H. THORNTON, Brooke building. 3C1 Wash
ington st.. Portland.
A boardlns and day school for girls. The
thirty-third year begins September 17, 3000.
For circulars address Mlsa Eleanor Tebbetts,
Ph. D Principal.
Portland Private School
881 Tarnhlll. Opens Sept. IT. All English
branches taught. Teachers prepared for ex
amination. NORTHWEST ELECTRIC ENGINEERING CO.
Phone Black 934124 First St.
Representing- Northern Electrical and Mnfg.
Co.'s direct current line of apparatus; War
ren Electric Mnfg. Co.'s Induction typo ot
alternator, electric mine or railway locomo
tives, Maloney Electric Co.'s strictly high
grade transformers, Robinson, Myers Co. cell
ing fans, Emerson Electric Mnfg. Co.'s desk
fans, Chicago Telephone Co.'s phones. All
5ut to fit
Has the significance of this phrase ever arrested your attention?
Has k occurred to you that mighty little so-called ready-made
clothing is cut to fit? "
Only thoroughly tested and trustworthy fabrics and trimmings
are used, and the best custom tailors are employed in the making
of our garments. Our.
For men arc entirely up to the degree of fitness, style and char
acter of merchant tailor-made clothing. The difference in price
is the only difference. We sell for one-half what the tailor does.
A Suit or Overcoat here
-xzfcWfCE aorff&s m7imAFdmMos
Largest Clothiers In the Northwest
COR. FOURTH AND MORRISON (Corner Entrance)
I SAMPLES..; ilNCETCHlNa
I of Work I
end Prices upon e
G. C. N EMCHSTLE
Marquam Building, Rooms 300, 301, 302
m. I J 1 1 j r CDWi 'Zrtr&SMJ&r i i
Castorla Is a harmless substitute for Castor OH, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. It destroys "Worms and allays Feverishness.
It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething-
Troubles and cures Constipation. It regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving- healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Priend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TMC CZHTAUR COMPflHT. 7T
$33- Beware of Imitations
It li Iilghljr approved for the very agreeable zest
which it imparts to Soups, Fish, Game, Hot
and Cold Meats, Salads, Welsh Rarebits, etc.
YOUNG MEN troubled with nlsht emissions, dreams, exhaustinsr drains, btish.
fBlnesa. aversion to society, which deprive you of your manhood, UNFIT YOU
FOR BUSINESS OR MARRIAGE,
MIDDLE-AGED MEN who from excessos and strains have lost their MANX."
BLOOD AND BKIN DISEASES. Syphilis. Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine.
Gleet, Stricture, enlarged prostate. Sexual Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele, Kidney
and Liver troubles, cured WITHOUT MERCURY AND OTHER POISONOUS
DRUGS. Catarrh and Rhoumatism CURED.
Dr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific. He uses no patent nostrums
or ready-made preparations, but cures tho disease by thorough medical treatment.
HIb New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent Free to all men who describe their
troubles. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters answered In
plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call. on or address
Docrtosr "Walker, 132 First St., Corner Alder, Portland. Or.
"DON'T HIDE YOUR LIGHT UNDER A BUSHEL. n
THAT'S JUST WHY WE TALK ABOUT
. -A ltt
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Storm Calf Vici Kid
AA to E
. C. GODDAR!
fli? F f RPfiWN xyb asp g.vR piainjimx
Uft. L U unuifll lawMia tH.. room 028-T,
11URHHT BTBgrT. MEW YORK CTrf-
This signature la on anrerrDottla
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In the treatment o chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings, Bright's disease, etc
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky o3
bloody urine, unnatural discharges, speedily cured.
DISEASES OF THE TECTUM
Such as piles, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucoua an3
bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain OS
DISEASES OF MEN
Blood poison, srleet, stricture, unnatural losses, hn
potency, thoroughly cured. No failures. Cures guaranteed.