Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1900)
THE MOBSIKG OnEGOMIAK, gvrORDATt MOVEMBEB 10, 1500.
UTY-. NE m IN BR1BP I
1CKRQUAM 3SXn-Matfnee aad evening:. "A
Stranger in New Yerk." .
CORDRAT'S THEATHR VcaUee and eren-
ff. "Hottest Ccoa la, XHxJe."
MKHtOPOUTAX THEATER - Xatlaee aal
evenlas. "A Young- Wife."
Ueaal Saturday Evening Concert, at Meier &
I'mE DBPARTMEJTTfl COMPARED. Chid
Campbell, of the Fire Department, nas
Presented to the Beard of Fire Commit
sloners a carefully prepared and inter
esting report of the doings of the Pacific
Coast Association of Fire Chiefs at their
convention In Spekane, aad his visit to
Seattle and Tacoma to look over the flre
leparttnenta there. He speaks very highly
of the fire department of Spokane, and
especially of their pompier work, a spe
cial exhibition of -which was given on a
five-story building, and says he hopes to
ave some time a Pompier corps here
as well drilled. On bis -way home he spent
a few hours in Taooma, and visited the
headquarters hrehouse, and examined the
new chutes for handling hose rrom the
top -of the bluff to the grain warehouses
on. the water front. From what he saw
lie concludes that Tacoma has a well
organized and well handled flre depart
ment, fully alive to Its duties. He then
proceeded to Seattle and examined the
new flre engines recently purchased by
that city, and witnessed an exhibition
drill of the flreboat, which threw 02
streams at the same time. He hopes that
at some time In the near future there
may "be added to the Portland Flre De
partment a first size team hre engine
and a flreboat. He looked over several
of the firehouses In Seattle -and found
them modern, well built and convenient.
Their department is full paid and they
are about to add another company, which
will give them about SO full-paid men.
Portland Forger Worked in Denver.
Information has been received by Dis
trict Attorney Chamberlain that George
Dixon, the deed forger, Is wanted at
Denver for a similar crime committed
under the name of Jason Dana. A suit
to quiet the title to the Colorado prop
erty Is said to be now in progress in the
courts at that place. The authorities In
Tjrtland sent a photograph of Dixon, and
received word from the Denver officials
that Dixon and Dana are one and the
same person. Papers were found In pos
session of Dixon here bearing the name
of Dana. At Denver, Dixon worked with
the assistance of a woman who passed
as his wife, and who came to Seattle
with him. He left her at Seattle when
lie came to Portland and picked up with
flattie Frost, and after the success of
Ills scheme here went back to Seattle and
Induced Mrs. Cameron, a third woman, to
leave her husband. Dixon Is still In the
County Jail awaitiug the determination
of his case in the Supreme Court. He Is
under two years' bentence in the Peni
tentiary, and there are two indictments
still pending a galas t him. One of these
charges him with the forgery of the name
of Henry Ackerman as a notary public,
and the other with forgery of the name
of Henry Wilson. He was tried and con
victed on a charge of conveying prop
erty to which he had no title.
To Bntbr the Field Trials. A. J.
Tledmann, president of the Pacific North
west Field Trials Club, will enter four
dogs in the trials to be held next Tues
day on Whldby Island, north of Seattle.
These are: Cowings Lady. Northern
Huntress and Oregon Boy, English set
ters, In the Derby, and Count Mac, an
Irish setter. In the membership stakes.
Great Interest is being taken in the meet,
and dogs of the finest breeding from ail
over the Pacific Coast and British Co
lumbia are entered. Colonel J. W. Ren
troe, of Atlanta. Ga., one of the most
prominent breeders of field trials' dogs,
and for 12 years judge of the Southern
Field Trials' Club; Professor Balmer. who
lias judged Eastern meets, and H. C.
Payne, editor of Pastime, of San Fran
csoo, wiM be the Judges. A number of
Portland sportsmen may attend. Accom
modations for visitors have been provided
en "Whldby Island, which Is easily
reached by boat from Seattle and Port
Improved Hotel Business. Hotel
travel seems to have Improved since the
election, and the principal caravansaries
f the city are thronged with transient
guests again. For a few weeks prior to
the election business seemed somewhat
quiet, as most people were fixing to stay
at home and -vote on Tuesday. Mining
men. timber land men. farmers, stock
men and men of all other callings who
were nervous over the political outcome
are now looking cheerful again, and are
not afraid to go on with the enterprises
they were contemplating. This happy
state of affairs redounds to the advantage
of the hotel man. who always likes to seo
a few pages of the register filled with
transient guests, each succeeding day.
Good Price for Hooe. J. R, Hammon,
a Douglas County stockman, brought a
lot ot 240 fat hogs to the city yesterday
and sold them quickly for $4 Id per 103, live,
weight. He considers this a good figure,
and one that enables the hogralser to
make some profit off his Investment and
labor. The porkers had been fattened on
corn that was raised In the Umpqua. Val
ley, and so Mr. Hammon considers the
quality fully up to the standard of that
raised In Illinois r Nebraska. Although
live hogs bring a god price now in Port
land, he thinks they will advance, as most
of the stock fit for market has now been
driven in from the hegraising regions of
BAck From Canada. J. R. Jennings, a
Bohemia mining naH returned yester
la from a visit to his old home in Can
ada, and is registered at the Perkins. He
expressed himself as being glad to get
back to Oregon again, as there is some
thing about the balmy air and blue skias
here not found east of the Rockies. He
will leave In a few days for the mining
regions of Lane County and prepare for
an all-Winter run.
Caterers' Association Formed. Last
evening the leading restaurant men or
the clt met at House's restaurant for the
purpose of forming a Portland Caterers'
Association, to protect their mutual In
terests. There wrs a large attendance,
and tho leading restaurants of the city
were represented. E. House was elected
chairman of the meeting and E. R. Plt
Teachers Paid. School Clerk Allen re
mained in his office late yesterday, and
all teachers who called after the schools
were out received their salaries. He
hoped to get about 1M paid, and then it
wou'd be an easy job to attend to the
remaining 150 this morning. It would have
been a joke on Mr. Allan if the.- had all
come in after school and loft him nothing
to do today.
Fire in Fulton. An unoccupied store
building on the Macadam road, in Fulton,
was destroyed by fire at an early hour
jesterday morning. It was the property
cf J M. McNulty who thinks the fire was
cf incendiary origin. Bngine 5, on South
Front street, was hurried to the scono,
but all the boys oould do was to keep the
blare from communicating with other
Hare and Hound. Tho patrons of the
Portland Riding Academy will hold an
other paper chase this afternoon, starting
about X o'clock at the head of Mississippi
avenue aad finlslhng on the Portland
boulevard. Albina. Spectators can get a
good view of th finish on the boulevard.
Incorporation Articles of Incorpora
tion of the Porcupine Hylraullc Mining
Company were filed in the County Clerk's
office yesterday. The incorporators are:
George M. Miller. C. C. Newcastle and L
G. Davidson, capital stock. $30,000.
Jpet Arrived. Car Plllsbury's best
four. Carried in stock hy all first-class
g'ocera. Wadharas & Kerr Bros., sole
Football! I P. H. 6. vs. P. A-.
Mruc(ux Field, J p. M.t
The Blue 'Mountain Ice Company win
Cisee&Unuo Ice wagons on Bandar -until
further notice. . . . .
rs California .hixeb.
for the past year at an extensive copper ,
mine In Shasta County, California, is i
homo on a, visit to his relatives here. He
says quite a, number of Oregonians are
employed at this mine, all doing well and
holfclnir TtKRoBsible nositions. .Among
(them are A. S. Haskell, formerly Deputy
under City Surveyor Gllham, who Is super
intendent of the calcination department;
AfiHrew Donnelly, formerly in the cm
ploy of Jamoa Laldlaw &. Co.; J. L. Con
nelly, of Portland; William Hodgkln, son
of Frank Hodgkln. and W. L. Cole, ot
Coles' Station Or. This mine Is owned
by an. English syndicate, "which is the
largest corporation in Northern Califor
nia, employing S00 to 1000 men. Mr. Cush
lng has not been, having a very jolly out
In&slnce he came home, as he'has been in
tire hospital most of the time, but Is now
himself again, and Intends to return to
Shasta about the end of this month.
Useless Explosion. About 2 o'clock
yesterday afternoon an explosion occurred
on Fifth street near Alder, so violent as i
to jar the windows n the vicinity, startle I
passers by and attract the attention of
people blocks away. Scores came running
to the spot, but there was nothing to be
soen but a large, jagged hole In the at
mosphere and a smoke-blackened patch
on the car track. Some one had placed
a powerful torpedo, giant powder cap or
something of the sort on the car track,
which a passing car exploded. The con
cussion was equal to that produced by
the largest Chinese bombs, and no one
could Imagine what had been used to
make such a deafening explosion. It will
not be well for any one to repeat this
experiment often, as it is too dangerous
to be funny.
Inquirt for Ed Donellt. It appears
as If more people than usual were losing
track of relatives this year, and Mayor
Rowe Is kept on the jump trying to hunt
up .all classes and conditions at people.
The latest inquiry he has received Is from
John Donelly, of Cincinnati, who desires
information In regard to his brother, Ed
Donelly, who was at the National Hotel
In this city In September last, and wno
has not been heard of since. John is
anxious to locate his brother; as he is
afraid something has happened to him.
Things do happen to people with great
swiftness and frequency, on this Coast,
and It is quite probable that the missing ,
man has run against a snag of some
Gasoline Can Exploded. The fire de
partment responded to a call from box 23
at 9:30 last evening and found a small
blaze in the rear of the flats at the north
west corner of Park and Washington
streets. A small boy had dropped a.match
In the drippings of two gasoline cans and
the result was not surprising. The flames
crept up the side of tho house and the
explosion of the gasoline made things
look brighter for a minute. Then the
flames were extinguished by the fluid
from a chemical engine, while the crowd
stood around and asked questions of the
Anton Schott'b Lecture Recitals. a
matinee Is announced for this afternoon
at 2 o'clock at the Armory of Bishop
Scott Academy, when a number of the
best scenes will be given from "Don
Giovanni," Mosart's masterpiece. By re
quest from several people the third act
from "Tannhauser" will be repeated in
cluding the "Pilgrims' Chorus," "Eliza
beth's Prayer," the "Song to the Even
ing Star." and "Tannhauser's Narration."
Anton Schott will be assisted by Miss
Ottllle Schuecking, Miss Marie Velguth
and Messrs. Luclen Vannod, F. C. Strcy
feller, Henry Teal and A. M. Wright.
Satisfied With Portland. Directors
Rohte, Turney and Lloyd, of the German
Savings & Loay Society o San Francisco,
have been in the city for the past day
or two looking over the extensive proper
ties and securities of the society here,
in company with their agent. B. Gold
smith. They were well satisfied with the
condition of things and have confidence
In the future of Portland. They did not
feel so well satisfied three or four years
ago. but there has been a great change
for the better In Portland property since
Historical Societt. The rooms of the
Oregon Historical Society, top floor ot
City Hall, northwest corner, will be open
toaay ror the Inspection of the public. Ac
cessions to all departments of. the so- i
clety's work are being constantly gath- j
ered, and their value to the state and i
the whole Pacific Northwest Is rapidly in- j
creasing. Strangers In the city will find I
the rooms a profitable place in which to
spend an hour or more. All will be cor
Railroad Man Buried. Claude D.
Campbell, the Southern Pacific brakeman
Injured In the Roseburg" accident, dlei
Thursday evening and was burled yester
day afternoon from Holman's chapjl.
Rev. Clarence H. Lake preached the
funeral sormon, and the interment took
place in Lone Fir cemetery. Campbell
was 28 years old and an unmarried man.
A largo number of his fellow-railroad men
attended the funeral.
Church Notice. First Presbyterian
Church. Preaching by the pastor. Rev.
Edgar P. Hill, D. D., at 10:30 A. M. and
7:80 P. M. Morning topic: "The Christian
Consciousness"; evening, "The Bible as
Anton Schott'b Recitals. "Don Giov
anni," "Tannhauser." Matineo today, 3
o'clock, Armory ef Bishop Scott Academy.
Tickets as usual. Piano furnished by
Eilers Piano House.
Chimney Firb. The flre department was
called out to 168 Thirteenth street at 7
o'clock last evening by a chimney flre.
There was no damage.
Yaqcina Bat rbek oysters served with
Scott's lunch tonight. Wash., cor. 7th.
Football!! 3 P. M. today,
Special Sale Todat. Peanut candy and
butterscotch. Carroll's, 332 Washington.
50 Carnations or chrysanthemums, $1;
elegant floral designs, at Burkharo.Cs.
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT.
W. Cockburn begs to announce that he 1 10 a very great extent to the really clever
has secured these very commodious and work of the McCoy sisters and Sam
elegantly furnished Turkish baths, lo- j Marlon. Their acrobatic dance specialty
oated in The Oregonlan building, which yg by far the best feature of thehow.
are now reopened for business. Mr. Cock- Added to the springy grace of their dance,
burn takes this opportunity of thanking I their case in kicking and general acro
the numerous customers of the late J. I hatln -work, tho MrCnv sisters noasess
Compton for their past support, and
hopes, by strict attention to business, to
merit a continuance of the same.
Tailor-made dresses for $5 to $12 that
will cost you double to have made else
where. Perfect satisfaction guaranteed In
style, fit and finish. Our Fall and Winter
hats are up to date and equally low
priced. Parlors open until S o'clock every
evening. Mrs. M. Abrahams, 300 Fourth
street, corner Columbia.
WHERE TO DINS.
Tho Portland restaurant supplies just
the food you need to prevent ittn&ss aad
maintain strength. 305 Washington.
Everything first-class; service perfect.
E. House's Restaurant. 12S Third street.
READING THAT PAYS.
Men and women will find profitable read
ing In tho paid "ad." on this page, of
MoAllan & McDonnell.
Non-Shrinking underwear, ldd gloves,
carved leather goods. John Cran & Co.
Ladles' Union Salt Half Price.
New York Mercantile Co., 205 Third.
Are froa from all crude and irritating
mat,tar. Concentrated medicine only: vory
small; easy to take: no pain; no griping,
tarter'a tLltUe Elver Pill. -
1 'Harris Trunk Co. -for 'trunks and bags, -
tu Jtiar nn nv ntnrn
int AIMfl W U 1 TATLK
PORTLAND MAX HAS SOLVED THE
All He Needs I 9100,000 to Const goc,
Not a Model, But Fnll Size
A Portland man. E. F. Faber.has a
flying machine on paper with which he is J
trying to Interest local capital. He is
a German by birth, and says -he worked
under Zeppelin, who recently guided a
flying machine successfully through the
air in the old country.
Mr. Faber's drawing depicts the usual
cigar-shaped balloon made of aluminum,
and filled with gas. Propelling wheels
project here and there, and. are to bo
worked by an engine of great power and
little weight, while the outfit Is to be
steered by rudders at each end. A string
of loaded torpedoes acts as a keel to keep
the vessel In proper position, while aloft,
and these, torpedoes, filled with guncot
ton, nitroglycerine and dynamite, can be
let down while the flying machine hov
ers over the enemy's garrison or battle
ship. The principal use of the Portland
man's machine is therefore destroying
fin enemy's fortifications and resources,
in time of war, but Mr. Faber does not
say how he is going to locate Aguinaldu
or a score of bolomen sneaking through
the rlco fields of Luzon. In this connec
tion the matter of locating the enemy
will be of more importance than that of
destroying him afterwards.
Mr. Faber says his flying machine dif
fers from the Zeppelin affair by being
much smaller and less difficult of con
struction. While the Zeppelin bag or
gaa is 400 feet long, and cost $250,000, the
Portland flyer will be only 100 feet long,
and can be constructed for 5100.000. If
the Inventor can Interest men who have
that amount of money lying idle in Port
land banks, the flying machine will be
constructed in the near future. There are,
however, so many paying Investments
presented to Portland capitalists for ap
proval, these days, that Mr. Faber may
not be able to form the stock company
he desires, and thus another golden op
portunity will be" lost to the conservative
people of Portland, who prefer to let
their funds He Idle, rather than Invest In
what they know nothing about. Mr. Fa
ber was asked last evening why he did
not construct a small model, which might
demonstrate the success of his Invention
at Httlc cost, but he prefers to wait un
til he gets the $100,000. and then startle
tho world with a full- fledged airship
which can soar to the Philippines in a
few hours and terrorize the Tagals into
FRENCH AT WOMAN'S CLUB
"Cyrano de Bcrgernc" tlie Subject
An IntercMtlns Prosrrninme.
Yesterday was French day at the Wom
an's Club, and It will long be remembered
as one of the most pleasant In the his
tory of the organization. The first num
ber on the programme was a delightful
recitation by Miss Grace Holmes. Mme.
Bauer, leader of the French de
pal tment, presided during the rest of the
programme and opened it with a roll call
of the department members. Many re
sponded with quotations from "Cyrano de
Bergerac," the subject of the afternoon.
Mm. Bauer then gave a clear svnopsis
of Rostand's greatest play, which was
followed by the address of Cyrano to his
nose by Mrs. C. R. Templeton. This was
one of the features of the afternoon,
Mrs. Templeton giving this long and diffi
cult address in French. The perfect pro
nunciation and charming delivery of the
speaker excited the admiration of every
one present. Character sketches were
given by Mrsv Leasure, Mrs. Blumauer,
Mrs. Levi Young and Mrs. F. Eggert.
At the close of the programme, Mme.
Bauer invited the members and guests to
chocolate and brioches, explaining that
cards would be distributed containing
French proverbs, part of the proverb be
ing omitted, and the one supplying the
greatest number of missing words would
be given a prize. This was later drawn by
Tne members of the class, who acted as
hostesses of the afternoon, wore badges of
red, white and blue ribbon, and tho
proverb cards were of the same colors.
These were particularly appropriate, be
ing the national colors of France and
America, sister republics. The colors or
America bore no particular significance,
said Mme. Bauer, but the white of Franco
was the color of the flag under the Bour
bons; red, the color of the republic under
the reign of terror, and blue the color of
the City of Paris.
At the request of Miss Gambell, Mme.
Bauer arranged the musical programme,
which was as follows:
Instrumental solo, Mrs. William Knight;
vocal solo, "Chantez, Rlez, Dormez,"
charmingly rendered In French by 'Mrs.
Walter Raed, who responded gracefully
to an encore, giving "Husheen." Mrs.
Thomas was accompanist. Count Axel
Wachtmeister, of Sweden, delighted the
audience with several piano solos, re
sponding most kindly to several encorea,
and at the request of a number played
the national air of Sweden.
Stranger In Wevr Yorlc" at the
"A Stranger in New York," a farce
comedy written by Hoyt, with, as usual,
a small plot, and, strange to say, In this
case no sarcastic fling at any popular
fad, was played last night at the Mar
quam Theater to a very good house.
The presept company is almost entirely
new, although "A Stranger In New York"
was played in Portland last year. The
fsiirrnss nt rhfi nresent cniraPAmpnt !s Htm
I the added charm of vouth. nrettv faces
and lithe, supple figures. Marlon helped
out wonderfully in the dance by his lively
steps and amusing comedy features. Not
only was he good In the acrobatic dance,
but his acting In the first act of the old
roue. Baron Sands, was a clever bit of
work. John L. Kearney, as the "stran
ger." was sufficiently nonchalant for tho
I part. His "Pipe Dream'' song among the
i sneclalties was new. John T. Powers was
specialties was new. John T. Powers was
a well downtrodden L Collier Down, and
merited the flattering reception his acting
drew forth. Oliver P. Holdcn's sweet
baritone voice made a hit In his song,
"You'se Ma Honey Jes de Same." The
balance of the company was acceptable.
"A Stranger In New York" will be
played at a matinee this afternoon, and
will conclude the engagement at the even
Pony Shoir at the Metropolitan.
Barnes' dog and pony show was the
attraction last night at the Metropolitan
Theater, and pleased an audience of good
size. The clever little animal actors were
somewhat handicapped by tho confined
space of the theater stage, as they are
accustomed to the freedom of tent ilfe.
However, the glare of the footlights
seemed to have but little effect upon .their
various surprising acts, and they received
the encores wth all the sangfroid of
One pleasing feature of the show was
the eleek, well-kept, contented look of
the animals, which goes to show that 111
treatment is not a part of their dally
routine. All the tricks done at any of the
dog, and pony shows seen In Portland
werV done last night. Trained goats and.
pigs, aniraalsusaatiy mmcult to do any-
thing with in the line of tricks, did thelri;
stunts with as much apparent .relish as.
the lively dogs. A novel act was done
by a pretty setter dog. He and his mas
ter did the cake-walk In such, a way as to
receive prolonged applause
The dog and pony show will he a source
of delight to the little ones, and no dbubl
the house will be crowded at both tho
matinee and evening performances.
"A Hot Old Time"
That extremely funny farce, "A Hot
Old Time," will be the attraction !at Cor
draysr Theater Sunday and all next week.
Crowded nouses have been Invariably the
rule when tho Ttays' successful comedy,
"A Hot Old Time," comes to town, and,
judging from the present Indications and
the splendid company Organized for ihls
piece, this visit will be no exception to
the rule. "A Hot Old Time" was built for
laughing purposes only, and It has more
.than succeeded. Last season It was fun
ny: this season It will be better, brighter
and wittier than over. At least, it will bo
Interpreted by a clever comedy contin
gent. Tho absolute freedom of "A Hot
Old Time" from any feature that tho
moat fastidious theater-goer could 6bject
to. Is the mainspring or its success
Every year Its triumph Is more pro
nounced than It was tne season before,
'me specialties are surpassing examples
of these Indispensable attractions, and
the company presented by E. A. Bradcn
and C. W. Strlne numbers such adroit
and clever farceurs as John W. Jess, Dan
C, Baker, John C. Leach, George C. Fry,
John B, Gleeson, Frank Hayes, John C
Kenny, George Braden, W. B. Vorhelb
and Misses Eva Allen, Anna Suits, Bertha
Gleeson, Beatrice Rice, Elba Kenny,
Blanche Rose and Alma Bennett.
The next attraction at the Metropolitan
Theater will be the Swedish comedy suc
cess, "Ole Olson," presented by Ben Hen
dricks and bis company. The engage
ment Is for the entire week, starting Sun
day evening, November 11. The produc
tion this season is entirely new and will
prove equally Interesting to those who
have seen the play before as to thoso
who haven't. In Its present reconstructed
form "Ole Olson" contains everything
needed to render Its presentation thor
oughly enjoyable: the story Is ono of In
terest and is full of dramatic and pathetic
episodes; but the comedy is so harmoni
ously blended with the serious scenes
that the performance appeals to play,
goors of all tastes. The vaudeville pro
gramme Is a long one. and includes a
number of distinctly new specialties
sevoral novel dances, the newest popular
songs and vocal selections by the Na
tional Swedish ladies' quartet.
Three Miles of Kcw Streets.
Sunnyslde will soon be well provided
with improved streets. Already the con
tractors are pushing the grading on East
Taylor with large forces of men with
scrapers. A tramway has been laid from
about East Twenty-sixth so as to make.
the fill at East Eighteenth street. The
present weather will permit work to go
forward rapidly, and if the weather holds
out the Improvements may be completed
within thfe time specified. East Thirty
third and East Thirty-fifth streets are to
be improved betwen. Hawthorne avenue
and East Stark by grading and gravel
ing. Cortract3 have not been let on either,
but tho estimates are preparing m the
office of the City Engineer and the con
tracts will be let after the usual pre
liminaries have been completed. These
Improvements will give Sunnyslde three
miles of new streets.
Jacob Doll Upright Piano.
The latest improved. Acknowledged to
do uest sum on easy installments. Plahos
renieu, tuneu ana repairea at
prices. H. Sinsheimer, 72 Third,
Mr. Watflon,. Optician.
Scientific fitting., high-grade goods, rea
sonable prices. S8 Washington building.
For a Cold In the Head,
Laxative Bromo-Qulnlne Tablets.
3J inch, hanefcome
price 25c, price to
Our three leaders, 95c, $1.15, $1.35, are
The "Jobs" -Soiled odds and ends, 25c, 50c.
Sample lines, 69c, 79c.
, By permission of the manufacturers of
"Rust-proof" corsets we will close out a
few numbers. We cut the prices today.
Representing all departments. Quilts,
Towels, Underwear, Fascinators, Mitts,
Hoods, etc., purchased for 60c on the dol
lar. On sale today.
Never was such values as we now
offer In ladies and children's un
derwear and Tioslery. We defy
Are reminded that we aro head
quarters for table linens, blank
ets, quilts and curtains. It is
some satisfaction to know that
you are protected In price and
Have you seen the range ot taf
feta and mercerlred skirts? Prices
EOc up to $2.50. They are beauties.
New lines In shirt waists In
French flannels and silks and
flannelettes. Prices EOc up to 56.E0
Modes Bazaar Glove-Fitting Patterns
Reduced to .....". 10 Cents
EXCLUSIVE DRY OOODS HOUSE
161 and 163
A BRILLIANT EVENT.
The Musical Courier Describe a Suc
cessful Piano Recital.
''One. ot our great pianos was" given what
may, perhaps, be called Its crucial test as
a concert instrument on Tuesday evening.
The occasion was. Ihe Initial concert In
this country of Rudolph Ganz, the young
Berlin planls.t, recently added to tho staff
of the Chicago Musical College. The
concert was given In tho Auditorium, and
the audience was one ot the most bril
liant In many months. Not only was the
critical element there, out tho fashion
able world also, and the interest in this
welcoming of a new son of genius was
conclusively proven by the applause with
which his every number was greeted. But
it Is not at the cdncert or at Ganz' phe
nomenal planlsm that this paragraph Is
directed, but to the distinctly creditable
effect of tho Kimball grand, by which
the artist proved liis powers. It was
the expressed Judgment of a number of
Chicago's experts in matters musical that
the Kimball piano responded as perfectly
to the requirements of both pianist and
composer as any Instrument heard in the
Auditorium in years. This is high praise,
but Ganz himself, when asked to pass his
Judgment, before the concert Bald that ho
could not ask for any better. In touch.
tone and quick response to tne musical
feeling of the artist, this piano Is In the
best sense satisfactory,' he said, and al
most In these words. Certainly Tuesday
night brought a triumph to the Kimball
piano. The legend, 'Kimball Piano Used,'
is, by the way, becoming quite customary
upon the high-class concert programmes
in Chicigo." "Musical Courier." Chicago
notes, November 3, J900.
Brings on bad eyes. Aid the
sight by resting the optic nervo
with a pair of our easy glasses.
Tne" act as a restful stimulant, re
lieve the strain and bring back
health. You can change your
classes, but not your eyes. Take
care of thoie you have" that their
use may not be denied you in old
13 SIXTH STREET
And guaranteed lo fiL
C H.Woodard & Co.
108 Second Street.
Show Printing, Catalogues, Briefs.
Books, Periodicals, Blank Books, Sta
tionery, Commercial and Small Printing
F. W. BALTES &CO., 228 Oak St
i JTnil 1713 Dekum bide.
Estimates given, on first-class work. Modern
equipment for alleviating pain.
range patterns standard
close 15 Cents.
A BIG SALE TODAY
CAPES AND JACKETS
WILL BE SACRIFICED
There are swell garments in our
cloak room for ladles, misses and
children. But two propositions
but each one a giant In value and
at the same tlmo a dwarf in
Ladles, don't miss our great Sat
urday cape and jacket sale. Tan
and mode box-coats and long
capeB In a great variety. Our
prices can't be approached by any
house In the city.
Tes, we havo them in quantities
galore. All plaid backs; colors,
Oxford gray, brown, navy and
mixed effects; elegantly made and
tailored; all lengths and sizes.
Tou can have your choice of any
of the above described ralnjr-day
skirts for 5335
Lowest prices ever quoted on
first-class skirts. That will be tho
price while they last
U IU uLUuL LUlU
Send for -odrHttle-booki "What
Fourth and Morrison Streets
Overcoats at i-.
; DESIQNina I
0 AND 9
SAMPLES..; CSTCHl.ia I
1 of Work J
o and Pricts apoi e
C C. NEJfliOHSTLE
Marquam Building Room 302
V K XXO EAK 3ISEASZ3.
Uarauim big., roam il20-T
6 IS O
pH isiiitf h. w&K elli m Bill m jM iHf A i3k
for Errfants and Children.
Tho Kind Tou Have Always Bought has borne the signa
'aire of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has "been made under liia
personal supervision for over 30 years. Allow no ono .
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
" Just-as-good" are hut Experiments, and endanger tho
health of Children Experience against Experiment.
The Kind Ton Have Always Bonght
In Use For
YOTJKO METN troubled with nfeht
Tfcjl - aggjf
fulnose, aversion to society, which deprive you of your manfctood. UNFIT YOu
FOR BUSINESS OR MAJRRXA.GE.
MIDDLE-JUJED MEN who from excesses and strains, have lost tholr MANLt
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES, Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, patntul, bloody urlrle.
Gleet, Stricture, enlarged prostate. Sexual Debility, Varicocele, Hydrocele. Kidney
and Liver troubles, cured WITHOUT aflJRCURY AND OTHER POIBNOUS
DRUGS. Catarrh and Rheumatism CURED r j
Dr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific He uses no patent nostrums
or ready-made preparations, but cures the dlaeaje by thorough, medical treatment.
'H! New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent Free to all men who describe their
trembles. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters anawerecV'ia
plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Gall on or address
Doctor Walker, 133 First Si Corner Alder, Portland. Or.
IN A WORLD WHE-RE "CLEANLINESS IS NEXT TQ
GODLINESS" NO PRAISE fS TOO GREAT FOR-
to Weor.' Fee'to, SWJjfeSjfJL ? y 4
We mention today a "handsome new line
of Men's Heavy Oxford Gray Overcoats, cut
and fashioned In newest style, raw edge (ap
seams, Italian lining, velvet collar.
'These coats are made or pure wool cloths,
are wall shrunken, and will stand long service
We guarantee them.
Men's Sack Suits, commence at 510.00.
Our J150 Derby Is worth $;50.
Bring your boy with you.
in the Northwest
-One Price, $3.2?:
. C. GODDARD & CO.
Parrish, Watkins & Co.
Real Estate, Loan, House
and Insurance Agents'
Real estate for sale In all parts of the city
on easy terms. Loans made on city property
at lowest rates. Houses bandied for restdeuts
and non-residents. Rents collected, taxes paid
and repairs made, and strict attentlen given to
the careful handlinc of property In all other
respects. Agents for the Lancashire Insuranaa
Co. Insurance solicited. Legal papers made
oht and executed. Notary work done.
250 Alder st. Portland. Or.
1 ho DtJcoa Bulldln.
I-ull St Teeth J3.IS
Gold Crowns J3.1X)
Bridge Work $3.00
Lxamtnatlans fre .
Teeth extracted abao
lutely without pun.
Cor. Third aad! Washington.
Over SO Years.
SEE k 7
yY3JOOjZtA p H l
IS BRANDED J i
ON EVERY j 1
SHOE. j .r
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such aa liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, dlarrhoe,
drojxuc&l swellings, Blight's dlsoade, etc.
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Comnlainta. oainful. difficult, too freemen!. mnirra
bloody urine, unnatural discharges, speedily cured.
DISEASES OF THE RECTUM
Such as piles, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous ahcT
bloody discharges, cured without tho knife, path-
DISEASES OF MEJJJ '
Blood poison, gleet, stricture' unnatural losses, lra
potency, thoroughly cured. No failures. Cures jniari
emissions, dreams, exhausting drains, bash