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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1900)
THE jrOTOIUO OREGONIAN, TFESDAT, NOYEMBEE 13. 1'9'Oik
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
CORDRATS THEATER "A Hot Old Time."
MSTBOPOUTAN -CMe Olson."
Despite the Weatheb. Notwithstand
tag the weather on Sunday was too fine
to be "good for ducks." all the hunters
who went out had very good success. A.
Very jolly crowd of about 20 came up
from the Island Sunday evening, all of
whom had as many ducks as they need
ed. Watt Montelth, who shot 36 big
honker geese at Deor Island, had to leave
wen to be brought up on a larger boat
yesterday, aad If he could have killed all
the geese he saw he would have had
enough to load an ocean steamer. At
Morgan's place, some 175 ducks and four
geese fell to two guns, and others did al
most as well. One sportsman said he
shot about 50 mallards and then stopped,
&s he did not want to pack them to the
boat or to pack them all around town to
five them away. One shooter who had
both ducks and geese saw a swan hang
ing In a market, and said If it was a
young one he was going to buy it. He
and some of his friends bad swan for din
ner a week ago. and found them better
than either ducks or geese. Of course,
swan are not always so toothsome, but
when they are young and fat they are
hard to beat. Much the greater number
of ducks shot on Sunday were mallards,
the proportion of trash ducks being very
Interesting Rbuef Map. A relief
map of the United States Is attracting a
great deal of attention at the city free
museum. In size, it Is about that of the
average wall map. but it bulges out as
though cut off the globe, and shows the
actual rotundity of that portion of the
earth within the boundaries of the United
States. Elevations on Its surface show
the comparative heights of mountain
ranges: and depressions give an Idea ot
III C?uh ,of the lakes- The map also
Ehows the long, slanting level at the edge
i- i oceans and Indicate the real
width of the country's foundations, which
extend far out Into the Atlantic and Pa.
cine. The course of the principal rivers,
trom their sources in the mountains to
their outlets on the coast, are plainly
indicated, and a few minutes study of
Us prominent details will give a person
points not previously appreciated. The
f P.i. aaT-bfen loaned to L- Hawkins
by the United States Weather Bureau,
and the public will have the privilege of
examining it for the next two or three
months, but a notice hangs in front of
the map bearing the legend. "Hands Off."
Street Improvement Bonds. Auditor
Devlm advertises today for bids for the
purchase of $35,000 of street improvement
bonds, which amount, it is supposed, 1H
T,6 1 a" the bonds ot tMs Und that it
wm be necessary to Issue before the law
Is amended or repealed by the Legisla
ture This will be the last batch of these
bonds on which the city will have to pay
the interest for the benefit of the public
spirited borrowers. The bonds are a safe
and good investment, and should be pur
chased by some of the citizens of Port
land. They pay 6 per cent semi-annually,
and as there Is now J7S.O00 in the sinking
fund to redeem them, they are as good
as wheat. There is plenty of idle money
here, and several small capitalists might
combine to purchase them and keep the
Interest from going out of the city. Some
of the last two batches sold were kept
here. The premium paid on the last lot
was only 3.S6 per cent.
Salem'b New OPBRA-HousE.-The hand
some new opera-house at Salem, whlcn
has been leased and will be conducted by
n m Cordry. is nearing completion,
and will be all ready for the opening by
the Grau Opera Company, November 30.
The scenery, shich is unusually complete
and elaborate, is now being painted in
Fortland by Ernest Miller, who Is also
executing the handsome drop curtain.
The fittings of the theater. Including a
fine e.ectric switchboard, are being put
- "., Mi v-ororay s stage mechanics. AH
tne carpenter work Is now flnih ,.
uiu lurnisniag. The opening night will
bo the theatrical event In the history of
Salem. Sousa's great opera. "El Capl
tan," will be presented, and the instru
mental music will be furnished by Cor
dis line orchestra, which will be sent
from Portland especially for the occasion.
Bowinq Club Election. The annual
mtetlng of the Portland Bowing Club
v;as held last evening at the Hotel Port
land, J, Mel. Wood, the retiring presi
dent, presiding. The reports of the sec
retary and treasurer show the club to be
in a nourisntng condition. The receipts
are higher than ever before, and the club
Is one of the strongest in point of mem
bership and the property owned In the
united States. A board of directors for
the ensuing year was elected, as follows:
X C. Stiles. R. C. Hart, R. U Gllsan, W.
L. Brewster, F. Frtedlander. W. A. Bobb
and W. W. Morse. A president, secretary
and treasurer will be elected by the
board of directors.
HrjtRtED to His Dinnbr. A horse at
tached to a butcher wagon belonging to
Thomas Duffy created a sensation on
Third street yesterday by running down
that thoroughfare from Market to Sal
mon Etreet In a perfectly reckless man
ner Pedestrians skurried out of his way,
and teamsters dodged into cross streets
as tbey saw the animal coming, and luck
1 y no collision occurred. The horse had
simply started for Frazer's livery stable
for his dinner, but by the time he reached
there the wagon was minus seat, cush
ion and everything else that was loose
en its bed.
His Miraculous Escape. William
Saul, a machinist, who was caught by a.
re0A!ng crank ,at "tff & Zw laker's
Irci -works, two weeks ago, and whirled
around 120 times before he was released,
set out of the hospital Sunday. He looks
little the worse for his Involuntary whirl,
and sas he never lost his presence of
mind while speeding through the atmos
phere. He managed to get his arm
around the horizontal shaft, and although
fc.s feet struck the celling at each revolu
tion, he escaped without broken bones.
Improving Barnes Boad. The Board
of County Commissioners was out yes
terday looking over the work being done
for the Improvement of the Barnes roac.
James Fralney. who is giving it a coat
ing of crushed rock, has about KXX yards
in plare, and it will take about 2000 yards
more to complete the Improvement. The
road when finished will be In good condi
tion, but It will be rough till the roch.
has been settled.
Trootdale School. The Troutdalo
school. In charge of Principal B. E. Hu
guson and Miss Begers, Is temporarily
c osed on account of scarlet fever. Thel
school will soon give an entertainment
to enlarge the library. Last year two
cjrgans and some school apparatus were
secured by similar creditable exertions.
The enrollment for this year Is 80, with
an average dally attendance of 78.
I O. B. B. Public Mhetino. The Mac
cabee Auxiliary Lodg'e, No. 6, I. O. B. B
wi.l hoid a public meeting this (Tuesday)
evening, at S o'clock, at their hall, third
I floor, Alsky building, corner Third and
I Morrison streets. D. Soils Cohen will ad-
dress those present. After the regular
programme dancing will be Indulged In.
All are welcome.
Fire Escapes Nehd Painting. Fire
Chief Campbell desires to call the atten
tion of people who are paintlnc their
buildings to the necessity of the Iron Are
escapes being painted also. If this is neg
lected the escapes rust and scale off, and
In a few years become unsafe.
Vsqstasuax Soctett. The Orexron Vce-
etarUn Society meets this evenlnr at 8.
at 03S Sixth street. All interested in the
subject of diet and hygiene are Invited.
Just Arrived. car Pillsbury's best
flour. Carried in. stock bv all nrstisks
I grocers. Wadhanw-& Kerr Bros., sole
Attend the opening of Strong's studio.
Friday and Saturday, and secure a ticket.
for $5 photos at half price.
59 Carnattaas or chrysanthemums. $1:
(elegant floral designs, at Barkhardt's.
Book Store if onnerly at.SOSU Merrlsoii
noved to its new store, 225 Morrison,
Must Pat on All Sales!; The licence
committee Ijas rendered a decision oa
what is rather an important question in
connection with the collection of licenses
on business occupations. Some buslnefi
men, when applying for llcens, furnished
a statement of the amount of business
they had done during the past year Jn
the City of Portland. Such applications
wero rejected, and the applicants were
told to return statements of the full
amount of business they had done during
the past year. Some objected to this, in
sisting that they were not required to
pay license on business done outside the
city by drummers. The matter was re
ferred to the license committee, and it
has decided that business men must pay
license on the gross amount of sales ap
pearing on their books. The notice in
terpreting the law reads: "The amount
of license tax Is determined by the
amount of gross sales or receipts of your
business for the preceding 12 months."
Counsel for one of the parties who ob
jected to paying on the gross amount of
sales saj's he -will carry the matter Into
Alleged Dangerous Explosive. The
discovery of some 10 or 12 tons of calcium
carbide, from which acetylene gas Is
made, stored In an old shed near the
Blckel block, on Front street, has creatcu
quite i commotion in fire insurance cir
cles. The rates of Insurance on the prop
erty in that vicinity have been raised,
and Chief Campbell is having an ordi
nance prepared to limit the amount of
calcium carbide which can be stored in
the city. It is alleged that the amount
of calcium carbide stored on Front street
is enough to blow up the whole of that
quarter of the city under certain condi
tions, but no one appears to know exact
ly how long It takes to transform a large
quantity of the stuff Into explosive gas.
It seems hardly probable that In a leaky
shed gas could be generated with suffi
cient speed to accumulate a quantity
large enough to do much damage, but
this Is not known, and it will be safer to
have the stuff put away where it can do
Sings Lullabies Now. John Morgan
Thomas, of Duluth, Minn., and wife (for
merly Miss Gladys M. Jones, of Port
land are visiting the latter's parents,
Bev. and Mrs. Richard M. Jones, 375
Williams avenue. Mr. Thomas Is uresi
dent of the Iron. Ore & Manufacturing
Company, and represents very large In
terests on Lake Superior. Mrs. Thomas,
who is known as one of Portland's fa
vorite vocalists, now sings lullabies to
her daughter, aged four months.
Bar Meeting. The members of the bar
will meet this morning at 9:30 o'clock, in
Judge Frazer's courtroom, for the purpose-
of malting arrangements to attend
the funeral of the late Judge J. W. Whal
ley, in a body. Judges Cleland, Frazer,
George and Sears will be present and
occupy seats upon the bench, and a full
attendance of attorneys Is desired. At
the meeting a committee" on resolutions
will also be appointed to report at a fu
Better Mail Service. Chief Clerk
Whitney, of the Railway Mall Service,
announces that, beginning today, a trav
eling mall clerk will be put on Southern
Pacific trains 13 and 14, leaving Portland
at 10 A M. and arriving at 4 P. M. There
has formerly been only a close pouch
service between Portland and Albany,
and this change will give a splendid
service with all the Valley towns, as con
nections are made with branch lines.
Valuable Gift of Books. Says the
American Hebrew: "Rev. Dr. Stephen S.
Wise has given to Columbia University
Library 00 volumes of Judaica and Rab
blnica, to be known as the 'Aaron Wise
Collection of Rabbinical Literature.' This
gift adds largely to the value of the
Temple Emanu-El collection presented
some years ago to Columbia."
Who Owns the ELnaraicAL Machine?
The Edison pressure-recording alarm
gauge recovered by Detectives Snow and
Kerrigan Saturday evening, when J. W.
Tohl was arrested, has not yet been
claimed by an owner. It was supposed
to- have been stolen in Astoria, but no
by the police department, f
Municipal Court. George Barker, ar
rested by Detectives Ford and Cordano
for stealing shoes from J. W. Wilson, was
sentenced to six months' Imprisonment in
the County Jail by Judge Cameron yes
terday. Henry Bacon was given 20 days
for assault and battery on M, Beard.
If You Want one of those laundry
stoves as described in McPherson's ad
this morning, you'll have to order as
early as possible, as they are on sale to
day only, and there are only a few of
them left. Advertisement on front page.
DAILY CITY STATISTIC.
Real Estate Transfers.
Sheriff, for D. V. Rosenthal et al.. to .
the Title Guarantee & Trust Co.,
all of NW. y. of section 33. T. 1 N,
R. 2 E., Including Rosenthal and
Rosewood, except certain lots In
blocks In Rosewood, In blocks 1, 2,
3 and 8, and other tracts, Novem
ber 10 643
Sheriff, for L. Rosenthal et al., to
same, same, November 10 3&42
Sheriff, to same, same, November 10. 128S
William Sherlock to W. M. Ladd. part
of block 6. Sherlock's Addition, No
vember 5 61
Alliance Trust Co. to Anna H. Hen
derson, lot 5, block 1, Dent's Ad
dition. November 7 350
John C. Carson et ux. to August
Stober. lots 3 and 4, block 18, Car
son Heights. November 95
Charlotte E Bonebrake .nd husband
to Elmer C. Shipley, lot 11, block A,
Portsmouth. January 24 100
Emma P. Hollabaugh, guardian, to
Lydia C Gardiner, undivided one
half lot 9. block 14, Sunnyside, No
vember 12 760
Emma P. Hollabaugh to same, same,
November 12 750
Julia Regner and Joseph Regner to
Floyd P. Hunt, strip of land on
Johnson Creek. November 2 12
H. B. Compson to Harry B. Joy, lots
IS and 19. block 2. Lochlnvar, No
vember 12 200
Alliance Trust Co. to O. Bly. lot 2,
block 2, Douglas Addition, Novem
ber 7 4 450
A F. Flegel et ux. to Charles E. York,
lot 4, block 11, Woodlawn, Novem
ber 12 1
Richard Nixon, receiver, to A F.
Flegel, same, November 9 S50
Scottish American Investment Co. to
Jerry E. Bronaugh, lot 23, block SO,
Willamette Heights, September 12... 1000
O. Bly, one and one-half story dwelling,
East Eighth street, near Brooklyn; $1000.
J. C Bitter, aged 26, and Lena Maske,
Edward G. Hunter, aged S3, and Estella
Kathleen Fralney, 781 Borthwlck: scar
Warren Callbeck, 912 Mississippi ave
nue: scarlet fever.
Lillian Bveret, 86 East Eleventh; diph
theria. 1 Deaths.
November 10 John W. Whalley. 67
years. 363 West Park street; apoplexy.
November 11 Sid Gong,' S7 years, 187
Second street. Jaundice.
November 10 Charles E. Bennett, SS
years. 408 Main street; exhaustion.
November 12 Charles B. Seaman, 61
November 7 Boy, to the wife of Chris
tian Jensen, 134 North Fourth street.
November 11 Girl, to the wife of Wai
ter J. Jones, 314 Bast Seventh street.
November 5 Boy, to the wife of John
H., O'Brien, 8& Hassaio street.
THE RURAL SPIRIT
Js the leading livestock Journal published
on the Pacific Coast No breeder should
be without it Published weekly at 1S1
Third street, Portland, Or. Send for free
Mrs. Watson, Optician.
Scientific fitting, high-grade goods, rea
sonable. prices. 33 Washington building.
X Harris Trunk Co. for suit cases.
FIKSr DiMRIU MthTING
CHRISTIAN ESDEAVOIlEItS WILL
COXVENE IX PORTLAD.
Fonr Counties, Embracing: Fifty So
cieties, Will Be- Represented
To Hold Three Meetings.
The Christian Endeavorers of the First
District, which includes Multnomah,
Clackamas, Columbia and Clatsop Coun
ties, will assemble In convention in Port-,
land iext Saturday and continue In ses
sion over Sunday. The district un on
consists of fifty societies, and ought ta
bring to the city a- large number of dele
gates. Arrangements are complete to
give the visiting delegates a reception on
Saturday evening at the First Congrega
tional Church. Thia part of tne con
vention is being provided for by the local
union under the management of Miss
Martha Case, Its president.
The convention will hold three sessloiis:
The first will be held in the Fir.t
United Presbyterian Church, Sixth and
Montgomery streets, at 4 o'clock, Satur
day afternoon, at which time the busi
ness of the convention will be put out of
the way. The second session will be
held at the First Congregational Church,
Park and Madison streets, at 7:C0 o'c.ccic
Saturday evening, at which the topic
will be "Missions to Ssamen." Two
brief addresses will bo made, one by the
Rev. A J. Montgomery, of Oregon City,
president of the State Christian Endeavor
Union, the other by Chaplain W. S.
Gilbert, who- visited the Seamen's Home
conducted by Christian Endeavorers in
Nagasaki. At the close of this service
a reception will be given to the visit
ors. The third session will be held in the
First Presbyterian Church, Twelfth and
Alder streets, at 3:30 o'clock, Sunday af
ternoon. The topic will be "Our Respon
sibility of Our Neighbor." The principal
speaker will be the Rev. W. H. G. Tem
ple, D. D., of Seattle, who by his ad
dresses at the California State Christian
Endeavor convention last year won fcr
himself such a high place in the estima
tion of Endeavorers. The public will be
welcomed at all of these sessions.
W. P. Ely, a merchant of Kelso, Wash.,
is at the Imperial.
C. J. Llttlepage, a Latourell Falls
logger. Is at the St Charles.
Professor B. F. Wellington, of San
Francisco, Is registered at the Perkins.
W. P. Hussy, an Indianapolis timber
land speculator, Is registered at tne Per
kins. Harvey Haynes, a capitalist of Forest
Grove, is registered at the Perkins with
Professor P. L. Campbell, of the Mon
mouth State Normal School, Is at the
R. A. Booth, of Eugene, Joint Senator
for Josephine, Lane and Coos, Is at the
Mrs. E. O. McCoy, wife of a prominent
Wasco County cattle man, is a guest of
Professor 8. R. Johnston, of the Port
land Academy, and wife, returned Sun
day from Europe.
E. N. Carter, superintendent of the
Clackamas fish hatchery, is at the Impe
rial with his wife.
Edwin Stone, manager of the Corvallia
& Eastern Railroad, is registered at .a
Imperial, from Albany.
Gilbert Hunt, a Walla Walla threshing
machine manufacturer, is at the Imperial,
accompanied by his wife.
S. E. King, who has been mining at
Mama all Qiimntav nAli ri a1 vAatftwHav anrf
is Registered ab-the Imperial
Ahnnt. a frmpr a,
R. H. Abbott, a farmer and stockman
of Warrenton, who is serving on the
United States grand Jury, Is at the St
A B. Smith, assistant general passen
ger agent, and J. M. Campbell, manager
of advertising bureau, of the Burlington
Route headquarters, Omaha, Neb., will
arrive in the city this morning over the
F. Y. Schuck, who has been living In
Juneau, Alaska, since he left Portland
some four years ago, arrived here with
his family a day or two ago. He had to
leave Juneau on account of the climate
not agreeing with his wife, who Is liable
to throat trouble, and they are gotng to
locate In Baker City, where the climate is
better. Mr. Schuck speaks highly of Ju
neau as a place of residence and a place
to do business inr He says It is a little
out of the way, but for a small town
there are more good people there than in
any place he has ever been In, and he
regretted having to leave.
NEW YORK, Nov. 12. Northwestern
people registered at Now York hotels to
day as follows:
From Portland W. H. Sherrod, at the
Astor; N. S. Solomon, at the Marlbpr
ough. From Seattle W. G. Morris, at ths Gll
sey. From Spokane W. G. Armstrong, at the
NEW YORK, Nov. 12. William Foley,
of Portland, called at the Eastern office
of The- Oregonian today. Mr. Foley is on
his way to Europe, where he expects to
stay four months. He will return to Port
land about March 1. He 13 registered at
the Hotel Martin, In this city.
NEW YORK, Nov. 12. Mr. Henry H.
Gilfry, principal Legislative clerk of the
United States Senate, together with Mrs.
Gilfry and Misses Sarah H. and Helen F.
Gilfry, of Salem, Or., called at the East
ern office of The Oregonian today. They
have Just returned from Oregon.
The re-election of McKlnley means- that
Oregon will do more In a commercial way
during the next four years than she has
accomplished during the last thirty.
The free-silver craze Is now happily
dead and burled, and no aggregation of
voters entitled to be called Democratic
will ever again run a Presidential candi
date on a platform favoring the free coin
age of silver. The Dalles Chronicle.
Democracy seems to have come to its
senses at last An effort Is already be
ing made to get prominent Democrats
from all over the country to meet In New
York City and reorganize the Democratic
party. This Is sensible, and the only
thing left to be done. Eugene Register.
The overwhelming defeat of Bryanlsm
would to reasonable minds suggest the
folly of the assertion made by Bryan
newspapers that he is sure to be the can
didate again In 1904. Unless Bryan Is one
of those fellows upon whom a brick
houso must fall before he realizes what
struck him, he will give the country a
rest hereafter. Albany Herald.
Mr. Bryan, who 13 now oufof National
politics, departed from the time-honored
and fundamental principles of Jefferson
Ian Democracy, and thousands of Demo
crats turned about and Indorsed the ad
mirable Administration of McKlnley.
These are the plain, hard facts in the
case, and all should be willing to abide
by them. Bight has prevailed, and the
result cannot help but bo satisfactory.
The Idol has fallen. It, tottered on Us
throne four years ago, when adorned with
the. cross of .gold and crown of thorns.
Willing hands supported it then, and Idol
worship in more virulent form continued
with new habllaracnts, A dishonored flag
wrapped about it a. cloak of false sympa
thy was thrown over all to hide the sil
ver base, and the Idol was again placed
ill the public temple. But the Idol has
fallen and broken. Idols are anachron
isms In this age. Baker City Herald.
Of Bryan little need be said. A man
who could change his principles with as
little trouble and unconcern as he could
change his clothes was not the man to
be placed at the head ot a great Nation.
Had Bryan been elected in 1896, there
might have been some excuse made for
the people. Had he been elected this
year, there would have been a lasting
blot on. the judgment and Intelligence of
the American people. Chehalls Examiner.
Oregon's registration law has "been a
great nuisance so far, and We think it
ought to be repealed. We are of opinion
that from 5000 to 10,000 legal voters were
disfranchised at the election Just passed
on account of this law. Oregon Is too big
a state and too sparsely populated, and
facilities tor getting from one place to
another are so inadequate that very many
voters were deprived of that privilege be
cause they could not comply with the
law. We think it better to have a few
Illegal votes cast than to have so large
a number of legal voters disfranchised
simply because they cannot comply with
the requirements of a cumbersome and
very Imperfect registration law. Arling
WILL PLEASE THE PEOPLE.
This week the Fredericksburg presents
a new bill of unusual merit and It Is
surprising to visitors from other cities
that such an excellent entertainment can
be provided at a house where no admis
sion fee Is charged. The Rouselles pre
sent an aerial act that borders on the
sensational, and such clever people are
seldom seen in the West The four
Princes created & splendid Impression,
and their comedy work Is excruciatingly
funny. They are good singers and clever
dancers. Rojetto and La Jess, acrobats,
gymnasts and contortionists, held the au
dience spellbound white performing some
seemingly Impossible feats. This team de
serves the hearty applause that their turn
evoked. Marie D. Wood is -a captivating
vocalist, with a well-trained voice, that
was heard to good advantage in a num
ber of up-to-date songs. The anvil sports
by Harry and Lazette Prince was a
pleasing feature, and Mr. Prince, as Un
cle Eph, presented a splendid stage pic
ture of the old-time Southern negro. It Is
a strong programme from start to finish,
and crowded houses will undoubtedly re
ward the management for the enterprise
shown In presenting such high-class at
tractions. The Queen's Eyesight Falling.
There is no blinking the fact that Her
Majesty's eyesight continues to cause con
siderable uneasiness. Though those who
are in close attendance on the Queen aro
not supposed to say anything about It,
the truth will out Clement Scott In his
Free Lance says he learns that the dis
ease from which the Queen has been
suffering has apparently much advanced
lately. It was to see if this was the case,
and If anything could be done to mitigate
the dimness of vlslpn, which Is her chief
trouble, that Professor Pagenstecher was
summoned the other day to Balmoral. It
seems that at Her Majesty's advanced age
it would be extremely undesirable to per
form such an operation as would un
doubtedly be resorted to were the patient
younger, but even without this the ocu
list, has been able to promise the Queen
that she is in no Immediate danger of
losing her sight
Servins Out n. Wlfe-Bcnter.
Notes -and Queries.
In a Derbyshire village where I spent
some years of my boyhood a man who
had beaten his wife, or had committed
some other grave offense, was taken
round the town in a cart, and 'finally
followed oy a crowa or, men ana noys,
who made an excruciating din by rattling
tin cans and singing Eome lines beginning-Ban,
With an old Un can.
WHERE TO DINB.
The Portland restaurant has been re
decorated and improved. It is the best
place for lunches. 305 Washington.
Everything first-class; service perfect
D, House's Restaurant 128 Third street
Jacob Doll Upright Piano.
The latest Improved. Acknowledged to
be best sold on easy installments. Pianos
rented, tuned and repaired at lowest
prices. H. Sinsheiraer, 72 Third. Estab
Ladies' Union Suits Half Price.
New York Mercantile Co,, 205 Third.
And guaranteed to fit
C H.Woodard & Co.
108 Second Street,
Show Prlntlna Cataloflucs, Briefs,
Books, Periodicals, Blank Books, Sta
tionery, Commercial and Small Printing
F. W. BALTES & CO., 228 Oak St
rVE AK!) XAJt S1CKAE9
' Vunlllli hl moM. K1M-.1
Will inaugurate today a bi" Dress Goods Sale of
new and desirable weaves. Every piece, even
yard and dress pattern will be reduced from
former price, which means 25 per cent lower
than any dry goods house In the city, and marked
still lower for our Special Sale, which will hold
good the remainder of this week. Ladies, don t
At $1.19 Yard
26 pieces of Oxford Gray Home
spun; 60 Inches; worth ?1 60 a
At $1.97 Yard
13 pieces of genuine English
Tweed, used exclusively by Mer
chant Tailors; worth J3 a yard.
At $1.23 Yard
17 pieces of Black French Chev
iot 66 and 53 lnohes; ex. quality;
sponged and shrunk; worth V. 75;
163 Pieces of
Exclusive Drr Goo'ds
House of Portland.
Yell can procure a thcro-uahly
At such a moderate price that you can
not afford to interest yourself in other
makes of pianos which do not bear the
stamp of undoubted and undisputed ex
cellence. And, even if the very best
pianos, such as we handle, coat a few
dollars more than the ordinary instru
ments, you will concede that the best is
none too good when it, can be bought at a
fair and honest price. We can afford to
sell pianos for less money than any oth
er dealer. We sell more, and our ex
penses are lower than anybody else's. The
names "Chickering," "Weber" or "Kim
ball" ore always an assurance of absolute
Office: 351 Washington Street
Brings on bad eyea. Aid the
sight -by resting the optic nerve
with a pair of our easy glasses.
Tnev 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 those you have that their
use may not bo denied you in old
138 SIXTH STREET
It Is a well-known fact among musicians
and others that the cold, severe climate
of Siberia, Russia, makes the goats of
that country very tough and much more
desirable for violin and guitar strings
that any other. We woula lika to have
you try our genuine Russian gut "GGG"
strings. For strength and tone-quality
they are unsurpassed We have them In
two qualities, 15c and 25c Out-of-town
dealers write for wholesale prices.
We are showing a fine line of Mexican
hand-carved music rolls, from $2 to $10.
In selecting a guitar or mandolin remem
ber the reliable Bohman's; also Wash
burn's. We have them from $15 up. The
best Is cheapest in the end.
Graves & Co.
BUFFUM & PENDLETON
NOBBY STYLISH PATTERNS
NOVELTIES JUST RECEIVED
We carry positively the
largest selection in the city
because It Is a specialty
with us, and our patronage
Sole agents for Knox and
THIRD AND STARK STS.
and $2,97 Yard
15 pieces of heavy Plaid Back
Golflngs, suitable for long golf
capes; worth $3 75 and $4 yard.
Last, But Not Least
IS pieces i of our celebrated
black and navy Frehch and Kng
Hsh Serges, GO and 62-Inch double
warp, shrunk and sponged, ready
for the dressmaker, at 41 23, $14?
and $1 69; for $1 75, $2 and (2 23
values; exceptional values.
Assorted makes and weaves at
5, 29, 37, 43, 47 and 50c yard. No
hous In the city can touch us on
16M63 THIRD STREET
. ITFw- ftfff&r
Our ec Quaker City Special"
the best $3.50 Verty - t .
west of7few 2orc
This distinguished looking hat is fashioned
from the newest new models for Winter.
Wine stiffened, in blacks and browns.
They have a $5.00 character.
Everybody's size is here, and we know how
to shape hats in a few minutes to fit any
Our new soft hats 'Sultan,M "Graecoj"
"Solicitor and "Columbia," In latest
shades, are ready sellers at $3.50. ' ' -'
Youmans' Silk Hats, $8.00. . i
Tfmcc aorm NAirm&nm
Largest Clothiers In the Northwest
Parrish, Walkins & Co.
Real Estate, Loan, House
and Insurance Agents
Ural estate for sals In all parts of the city
on easy terms. Loans made on city property
at lowest ratc3. Houses handled for residents
and non-residents. Rents collided, taxes paid
and repairs made, and strict attention Ktven to
the careful handling of property In ail other
respects. Agents for the Lancashire Insurance
Co. Insurance solicited. Leg&J papers made
out and executed. Notary work done.
250 Alder St. Portland, Or.
It ifelc.ua liuUdlua
lull Set Teeth.. . f5.o
Gold Crowns is.04
Brldre Work JJ (M
Teeth extracted abao
lutelr without paln
Cor. Third and Washington.
Pcrnln Shorthand and
614 Commercial block. 2d and "Wash Speed for
practical woik C to 12 weeks. Circulars free.
Crown and bridge work. 131 Third St., nta.r Al
der. Oregon Tel. Clay 895. Vitalized air for
I M 'I ,111'K'i "jl'li.li' ill W'l.llnU.i JIUjKI n-,'i
ting tteStrtmflffo aMBowels of
ness andRsstContalns neither
Ctcrtficd Stuer .
ADerfecf Remedy for Constipa
tion, Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
atss and Loss OF SLEEE
Tac Simile Signature of
EXACT COPT OT WRAPPES.
TOTTMfl MTtTN troubled with nltrht
csJLi ti f. T L3L
XC juSRwt1 i liifr fHBhtegy tow.
aifF;i,iy,lgriffifv , , i.i q v.. " ififtifoi
Zm m him fpflro
fitaess, aYrslon to society, which deprive you of your manhood. UNFlfr TOO
OK BU8INEfiS OR MAIlklAQE. . .
lapDXjE-AUHD MEN who from excesses and. attains have lost their IfANlit
BLOOD ANO 8KIN DISEASES, Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine.
Gleet, Stricture enlarged prostate. Sexual Debility, Varicocele, Hydroctle, Kidney
and I4ver troub!,curod WITHOUT 1IBRCURY AND OTHBR P0TP"V0U8
DRUGS. Catarrh and Rheumatism CURED.
Dr. "Walker's methods aro regular and scientific Be useo no patent nostrums
or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical treatment
His New Pamohlet on Private Diseases sent Tree td all men who describe thel
troubles. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters answered la
plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call on or address
Doctor WnllceB, 182 First at. Center Alder. ForUjusd. Or.
WHEN HAMLET EXCLAIMED "AYE, THERE'S THE
RUB!" COULD HE HAVE REFERRED TO , - -
e 9 e
Cor. Fourth and Morrison
- fc'fc'ti QVn0
; THE OREGONIAN
: PUBLISHING CO.
! hOlfNG FlrtST-CLAS
5AMPLC3... -fiC ITCHIfia
nd Prices upoi
E. & W. Prince Albert. E. & W,
A perfect fitting Dress Shirt.
For Infaiii3 and Children.
TMC CCNTAUR COMPANY. NIW YORK CITY.
I The Kind
I Always B
1 Bears the I t
1 Signature a u
I i ifti8 In
A? L II CO
f M flJ U b U
iu1 t-or over
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such m liver.
kldner and stomach disorders, constipation, di&rrhoML
dropsical swellings, Br&ht'a disease, etc.
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky q
bloody urine, unnatural dischargee, speedily cured.
DISEASES OF THE RECTUM
Such as piles, fistula, fissure, uloeratlan. mucous ana
bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain
DISEASES OF MEN
Blood poison, gleet, (stricture, unnatural losses, la
potency, thoroughly cured. No failures. Cures guar
omlsalnn. rtivm .Fh.ntMn .In. K.k.