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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE SrOttNIttO OiREOONIAU, WEDNESDAY, KQVEMBEK 14, 1000.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
OORTRATS THEATER "A Hot Old Time."
fclETROPOLITAX "Oia Otoea."
For the Nehalem Tiuldev The tug and
barge intended for the lumber traae be
tween the Nehalem and San Francisco,
which have been on the stocks in the
shipyard on the old James B. Stephens'
place on the East Side, will soon bo
ready for service. The tug, which I3 for
the Nehalem Transportation Company,
wai launched yesterday. She is namea
the Geo. R. Vosberg, and is a stanch
craft. 85 feet Ions, 20-foot beam, and 9-foot
hold, and will be furnished with power
ful machinery. The barge, which is very
strongly built, is 142 feet long. 34-foot
beam and M feet depth of hold, and will
carry 409,000 feet of lumber". She is for
the Wheeler Lumber Company, who has"
the largest mill on the Nehalem, cutting
33.00U feet per day of 16 hours, which it is
Intended in the near future to enlarge to
a capacity of 100,000 feet per day. The
cost of the tug and barge will be about
430,000. As soon as they are completed
the barge will be loaded "with lumber at
the mill of the "Wheeler Lumber Com
pany, and the tug will start with it for
San Francisco. There is not likely to be
any trouble in getting in or out of the
Nehalem. as vessels drawing three or four
feet more than the tug have Crossed out
Without trouble. When the fact is es
tablished that barges of this size can be
yafely towed in and out of the Nehalem.
It wM probably lead to the opening of
ccaJ mines in that section, and the barg
ing, of coal to Astoria and Portland.
ScrnciBNT Cause for Suicide. A
Chinaman employed in a down-town mar
3cet was much worried yesterday about a
friend who had a room in a lodging-house
at Fifth and Pine streets, and who had
attempted to commit suicide by cutting
H3 throat. He cut two slits in his wea
aand but did not succeed in accomplishing
his object. When it was suggested that
the poor fellow might have a sweetheart
3n China and was homesick, his friend
rejected the idea with scorn. He said his
"flen' went home once and married one
wife and when he went home again he
married another wife, and he was not
homesick. He thought "his flen had lose
Ire money." This seemed a reasonable
co'utlon of the case, for it will be gen
eral's conceded that a man who has two
slves and no money might better shuffle
c!T tals mortal coll than cdntlnue to live
untr such conditions.
Held in Jail. When the Norwegian
steamer Bergenhus arrived here a few
days ago from China, by way of San
Tranclsco. she had on board one Loe Ah
Ting, a Chinese woman, whom the Col
lector of Customs at San Francisco had
refused permission to land. After arriv
ing here the woman petitioned the United
States Court for a writ of habeas corpus,
a leglng that she is a native-born citizen
of this country. The Bergenhus being
loaded and ready to sail, the captain
turned the woman over to Collector of
Customs Patterson, who had her placed in
the County Jail for safe keeping. In Judge
Bellinger's Court yesterday the hearing
of her petition was continued and she
n.Il remain in jail till the hearing is had.
The Bergenhus sailed yesterday, and if
Lee Ah YIng's petition is denied she will
have to return home on some other
" Work Stopphd. By order of the Board
of Fire Commissioners work was stopped
some days ago on the structure being
bunt on the rooT of the Failing building,
at the corner of Third and Washington
streets. Intended as quarters for the UnU
erslty Club, the Commissioners holding
that It is a one-story, wooden structure,
jid as such the erection of It within the
fire limits is forbidden by ordinance. The
architect asserts that the structure as
planned Is intended to be nearer Are proof
xnan me mam building, as It was to be
plastered inside and out on metallic lath
ing, and to have a tin roof. The Fire
commissioners have not yet been brought
tO See thA mnttflr In this HcrVif nnrl
U whether tjiey can be brought to take thl;
view of the case or net remains to be
seen In the meantime operations on the
structure are at a standstill.
Through Tourist Excursion Cars to
the East are operated from Portland
over the Oregon Short Line Railroad In
connection with the Union Pacific and
the Denver & Rio Grande lines, giving
choice of routes. These tourist or ordi
nary sleepers are lG-section cars, all re
cently built, and are models of comfort.
They run through to Chicago and the
East without change, and are personally
conducted, weekly excursions, which
means that a special conductor is in
charge to look after the convenience or
passengers. A through car also leaves
Portland dally on the "Chicago-Portland
Special," making the run to Chicago in TO
hours. For berth reservations and fur
ther information, apply to city ticket of
fice, or address W. E. Coman. general
agent Oregon Short Lino Railroad, 142
Third street, Portland.
Chinese Reform Socibty. The Chinese
Reform Society filed articles of Incorpora
tion in the office of the County Clerk
yesterday. The objects announced are
the social intercourse, mental and moral
Improvement and education of members,
and to establish and maintain hospitals.
The general education of the Chinese peo-T-e
in the principles of the Constitution
and laws of the United States is to be
er.rouiaged. with the view of insuring the
aJcptlon of the leading lmDrovements. in
dustrial and otherwise, which have been
and are being adantageously adopted by
the English-speaking people of the earth";
to bring about the amelioration of the
Chinese people, and generaly to promote
reforms In the bustwms and habits of the
Chinese people. The incorporators and
trustees are Lee Mee Glnn, Chin Ju and
Looking for a Site. R. Scott, of Mil
WTukle, and Judge Ryan, of Oregon Cltv.
who were appointed trustees of the grand
icage. 1. u. u. ., to sell the old Odd
Fellows' Home near Falrview and to pur
chase a site for a new home Inside the
city limits of Portland, were In the cjty
yesterday. They had been looking at sites
a!ong the bluff overlooking the river
above Brooklyn and down in Peninsular
Addition. The Odd Fellows' lodge in
Peninsular Addition offered to donate a
tract of several acres for a site for the
new home, but with some kind of a string
attached te it. There are any number of
6ltes obtainable, and the trustees will
rrobably do a lot of looking arnund be
fore they finally decide definitely on one.
Couxtt Game Warden. Henry Snlnes
Lcf Oak Grove, has been appointed by
Game Warden Qulmby County Game and
Forestry Warden for Wasco County. Mr.
iSr..pes in soeakinc of era me conditions
In his part of the state, said: "There are
a good many bears and all kinds of birds.
and there would be an abundance of deer
ana eJc If the Indians and whites would
Klet them atone. Tnere is considerable vio
lation of the law. I was out on the first
of the month and met an Indian with
eight deer, selling them around. The
law prohibits the killing of elk for 10
years, and deer are not allowed to be
slaughtered for sale at any time In the
year, but only for food purpose during
th open season."
Stove Explodes. The nxnioKtan at n
gasOilne stove in the tailor shop of A.
Blttner, H6 Wasninrton Ktr nHm.t
0 clock last night resulted In a fire alarm
that brought more than WO neoole t th
spot as well as sufficient aoearatus to
cope with & general contegratton. The
flames rom the stove had been extin
guish refore the department arrived.
a UiourI. It speedily reosonded to th
alarm and a thin stream of smoke pour
ing cut of th door was all the crown go
f r their run. They retired in visible disl
Pick Thromx Hk Foot. a .
named Oonro. in the employ f tne
esort company, drove a pick through
tls foot yesterday morning in front of
the 6 Charles Hotel. He wa picking
the old aapitatatm pavement to srour.
t r"i ck holes for pateMair at the ti
I 3 twuBd was dressed at a near-bv &rr,
ttore and he w4H bo oempsiloi to He idle
tor repairs lor uae next zew weeks.
Rbkoviko Uglt Shade Trebs.A num
ber of large locust trees, nearly two feet
In diameter, and among the oldest In the
city, which stood in front of the property
at the northwest corner of Fourth and
Taylor streets, have been cut down and
the stumps grubbed out, by which the ap
pearance of the property has been greatly
improved. Through mangling In being
trimmed or cut back, all there ever was
of beauty in the trees had long since de
parted, and they were more in the nature
of an eyesore than an ornament. There
are a number of old maple trees on Tay
lor street in that vicinity which have long
since ceased to be ornamental, and their
removal would further Improve the ap
pearance of the street. Shade trees pn
residence streets when young arc orna
mental, but when they have grown large
and the tops have been haggled and their
beauty spoiled by two or three trimmings
down to keep them celar of telegrapn,
telephone or fire alarm wires, they might
as well be cut down.
Chamber or Commerce. At yesterday's
meeting of the trustees of the Portland
Chamber of Commerce there vas not a
large attendance, and no decisive action
was taken. There was some informal dis
cussion of the dalles canal project, wnich.
came up in connection with a letter froin
E. H. Libbey, of Lewlston, abking for
Portland's co-operation In furthering that
enterprise. Further consideration of this
matter Is to be given next Tuesday, when
special effort will be made to get out a
better attendance. The question of send
ing a delegate to the National Irrigation
Congress to meet in Chicago November 21
was left open. It being presumed that the
delegates sent by the State of Oregon
would sufficiently represent the Interests
of the Chamber of Commerce. Ex-Mlnlster
Barrett has been Invited to address the
Chamber at a special meeting to be held
tomorrow afternoon at 3:30. He will talk
particularly about trade possibilities In
the Orient and Portland's relations there
to. Insurance Rates Raised. The board of
fire underwriters for this district yesterday
Issued circulars addressed to all lire in
surance agents in this city, giving notice
that Insurance rates had been advanced
100 per cent on the Blckel property, on
Front street, adjoining the building, in
which a lot of some 10 tons or more of
calcium carbide Is stored, and 50 per cent
on other property in the same block, in
cluding Noon's bag factory and Rotn
child's wholesale liquor-house. The object
of this advance in Insurance rates is
probably to bring about as speealiy as
possible the removal of the calcium car
bide to some less dangerous place.
Slump in Poultry Market. There has
been a great slump of late In the price
of poultry. Some commission men attrib
ute this to the large quantities of wild
ducks thrown on the market, while others
attribute it to the large shipments of
poultry of all kinds being sent In, and
the poor condition of the greater part of
It. They say that the farmers will not
feed their chickens properly, and many
arriving are so thin and poor as to be
hardly salable. The best price obtalnaDle
for hens now Is $3 to $4 per dozen; for
Spring chickens. $2 to $3 per dozen, while
some sell for considerably less, and ducks
sell for from $3 to Jo per dozen.
Manufacturers' Association Election.
At a meeting of the board of directors
of the Manufacturers' Association held
yesterday, E. H. Kilham, of Howe, Davis
& Kilham, was elected president; W. H.
Morrow, of Pacific Metal Works, vice
president; R. J. Holmes, of Portland Can
ning Company, treasurer, and C. H. Mc
Isaac, secretary. Of the executive com
mittee, A. H. Devers, of Closset & Se
vers, was elected chairman, and Charles
Hagcle, of Charles Hagele & Co.; O. E.
Helntz, of Pacific Iron Works; W. B.
Struble, of Union Meat Company, and D.
L. Povey, of Povey Bros.' Glass Com
pany, as members.
Better Mail Service. Chief Clerk
Whitney, of the Railway Mail Service,
announces that, beginning today, a trav
eling mall clerk will be put on Southern
Pacific trains 13 and 14, leaving Portland
at 4 P. M. and arriving at 10:10 A. M.
There has formerly been only a closed
poucn service betweenFortland nndjuoany
on this train, and this change will give a
splendid service with all the Valley towns,
as connections are made with branch
lines. This Is the best service the Wil
lamette "Valley has ever had. There is
service north and south three times each
day, Sunday Included.
Murderous Attack. United States
Marshal Houser yesterday received a let
ter from the agent at the Slletz Indian
reservation stating that one of the In
dians on the reservation named Jack
Spear had been badly carved by another
Indian named L. L. Logan. Spear Is like
ly to die. Logan has been arrested, and
It Is asked that a Deputy Marshal bo sent
over to hold a preliminary examination,
and to bring Logan here for trial. Deputy
Marshal Morse will leave for Slletz this
morning, and will probably get Logan
here in time to be brought before the
grand Jury, now in session.
Smaller Delinquent Taxes. Delin
quent taxes for the year 1S90 amount to
about 5100,000, which is much less than
any such previous roll for 10 years past,
and more than 40 per cent less than the
189S delinquent roll. This Is a certain evi
dence that good times are at hand, a
number of persons are liquidating daily,
and It is expected that much of the total
amount will have been collected bciorc
the day of sale of the property arrives.
The aggregate sum of the 1S99 taxes was
$1,114,990. During the financial panic or
years ago, one of the delinquent rolls
footed up over $300,000.
Dwelling Robbed. The dwelling-house
of Mrs. Julia Worthlngton, a widow, at
Willamette Addition, was broken Into on
Friday last and a valuable shotgun, a
pistol and various small articles were
stolen. The robbery was committed In
the daytime, while Mrs. Worthlngton and
her children were absent from nome. Thfc
door of the house was broken open and
the window was also smashed. The po
lice have been notified.
To Hold Carnival. At a special meet
ing of the A. O. U. W. library trustees
last evening It was decided to hold a li
brary carnival In the fore part of Decem
ber as a means of raising funds in in
terest of the library. The various lodges
of the city, both A. O. U. W. and De
gree of Honor, will be requested to ap
point committees at their coming meet
ings, and the work of preparation will be
entered upon at once.
The notice regarding the sale of laun
dry stoves by W. G. McPherson, which
appeared in this column of yesterday's
paper, was, through an error, inserted one
day ahead. We refused orders for these
stoves yesterday. In order to give every
body an equal chance. The advertisement
appears In this morning's paper, on the
front page, and the sale Is for today
Got Ties Out on the Rise. By taking
advantage of the rise In the Cowlitz
caused tjy the late rains, NIckum & Kelly
were able to get several large loads of
railroad ties out of the river. The fine
weather quickly caused the river to fall
and put a stop to further operations, and
nothing more can be done until another
Cambra Club Elects Officers. At a
meeting of the Oregon Camera Club 'held
last evening new officers were elected
as follows: President. A. Gavin; vice
president, A. Anderson; secretary and
treasurer. J. W. Holmes; executive com
mittee. A. E. Morris, D. Eilery. C. M.
Cox, E. C. Clement, S. A. Thrall.
Ordered to LEAVK.-nHalf a dozen ho
boes. Frank Smith, James Gordon. Frank
Cameron. John Hogan. Robert Gardner
and Frank Dailey, charged with vagrancy
and roaming the streets after hours, wore
discharged from the Municipal Court yes
terday by Judge Cameron and ordered to
leave the city.
Just ARRtvEB. Car Pillsbury's best
fleur. Carried in stock by all first-class
grocers. Wadhams & Kerr Bros., agents.
The Unitarian Church twill give a ac
cent dinner for business men today from
11 to 2, In the chapel, ?th and Yamhill.
Ctmns famous Indfetn pictures will be
on exhibition at the opening of Strowr's
Bttfdlo Tri'day and Saturday. -
Through an error in Llpman, Wolfe &
Co.'a advertisement the special pries on
the 75r colored taffetas was made 35c In
stead of 55c. 53c is the right special price
and the taffetas will be sold at 55c spe
"A Trip to- Chinatown." .
Next Thursday, Friday, Saturday mati
nee and Saturday evening at the Mar
quam Grand the much talked-of and ex
tensively advertised success, Hoyt's new
"A Trip to Chinatown," the most pre
tentious work of America's popular play
wright, Mr. Charles Hdyt, will be pre
sented. "A Trip to Chinatown," like all of Mr.
Hdyt's comedies, is a satire, and was con
structed for laughing purposes only to
furnish an enjoyable evening's entertain
ment and to draw money to the box of
fice. That Mr. Hoyt thoroughly succeeded
in doing all these things Is well known to
the American theater-going people. Its
phenomenal run of more than 700 times at
Hoyt's Theater, New York, Its enormous
business on the "road" and the great suc
cess the piece scored in England, Franco
and Australia Indorses Playwright Hoyt's
good judgment in catering to the tastes
of the amusement-seeking public.
Every accessory that can possibly add
to Its continued success has been care
fully looked after, and the extravagant
stage settings, the gorgeous costumes and
the bevy of strikingly pretty girls cannot
fail to make a wonderfully pleasant pic
ture under the dazzling brightness of the
Harry Gllfoll heads the cast, and he Is
seconded by such people as Mabel Mont
gomery, Fleurette, Clayton Kennedy, Will
Phllbrlck, George Shields and 20 others.
Seats are now selling.
Frawleya nt Cordrny'a.
William Gillette's masterpiece, "Secret
Service," will be the play presented by T.
Daniel Frawley's fine company at Cord
ray's next week. Mr. Frawley has come
to Portland each succeeding year to make
new friends and win fresh laurels, and
In "Secret Service" he will have the op
portunity of his life. His company is un
usually strong this season, embracing
many of the best-known actors on the
stage and having no weak places. Mr.
Frawley always preesnts his plays in the.
best style, and the appearance of his com
pany next Sunday is awaited with great
pleasure by the patrons of Cordray's.
"A Day and a Night" at the Metro
politan. The latest of the Hoyt farces, "A Day
and a Night," is one of the merriest of
comedies, sparkling with wit and satire.
The story of the play concerns Marble
Hart, the son of Lyon Hart, who has
been quite frisky in his younger days.
His son's religious tendencies tire the old
man, who desires the young man to see
the wofid. The Doy goes to Wew York,
and tries to secure singers for the choir
of the church of which he is deacon. His
father, aided by a theatrical manager, in
troduces him to a lot of chorus girls. The
young man's sweetheart, a former
actress, Joins the company while he Is
present, and, to hide her Identity, mas
querades as a soubrette, and, although
the young man says she looks very much
like his Ada, she denies it, but gives him
practical lessons in how to make love to
his sweetheart. He proves an apt puplL
In fact, the fellow Is a thoroughbred,
much to the delight of his father. The
situations are exceedingly funny, and
many curious complications arise. The
comedy will be seen at the Metropolitan
Theater on next Sunday night, November
18, and all week.
Haverly's Mastodon Minstrels will be
seen at the Marquam Grand Monday and
Tuesday, November 19 and 20. From the
list of people they will come up to, and
even excel, all expectations. Special care
has been taken In arranging the pro
gramme to depart from the monotonous
rut Into which some of the companies
presenting this kind of entertainment
have fallen. "Newness and novelty" is
the motto of this organization. Clever
George Wilson is the chief fun purveyor,
and is ably assisted by Dan Allman, the
original Big Four, Gardner & Hunt, Baker
& Teal, Mozler & Conley, Master Martin,
Dan Waldron, Bobby Teal. Robert Baker,
James Conners, Larry Brown, William
Mack, John Morton, Claude Menkeo and
his charming orchestra, together with the
best vocal octette in minstrelsy, including
Harry Lelghton, J. J. Claxton, John S.
Rolan8, John Maxwell, Sam NankevlUe
and several other prominent vocalists.
O. E. Hunter, a lumberman from Gobel,
is at the St. Charles.
E. J. Wood, a merchant from McMinn
vllle. Is at the St. Charles.
M. E. Austin, a merchant from Forest
Grove, Is at the St. Charles.
James Cralg, a merchant of SUverton, Is
registered at the Portland.
P. J. MoylAn, a prominent logger from
Carrolton, Is at the Imperial.
C. A. White, a well-known rancher from
Scott's Mills, is at the St. Charles.
John F. Morris, a cattleman from Prlne
ville, Is registered at the St. Charles.
H. S. Stefilns. a rairoad man from
Seattle, is registered at 'the Portland.
Robert S. Forbes, a canneryman from
Aberdeen, is registered at the Imperial.
P. S. Davidson, Jr., a well-known saw
mill owner at Hood River, and wife are
at the Imperial.
A. T. Yandervanter, Sheriff of King
County. Washington, was among visitors
to Portland yesterday.
Mrs. C. R. Holt, of Harrisburg, under
went a serious operation and is at the
Mount Tabor Sanitarium.
Dr. F. K, Munday, a prominent dentist
of Seattle, accompanied by his wife, Is
at the Portland Hotel. They will remain
The many friends of Miss Estylle M.
Case will regret to learn that she Is
very 111 at St. "Vincent's Hospital, having
. RIGHT IN THE HEART OF
ot the kind you see advertised elsewhere for $13.50 and $14. we
nave- them, too same thing for less money for $12.50 and for $10.00.
but the kind we offer for JM.S5 are $18.00 and 120.00 values. Oxford Top
Coats; Covert Overcoats and Suits of all the newest patterns.
FAMOUS CLOTHING HOUSE
Everybody knows their good
neaa. They need no ndvertln
lng:. Only necessary to Ktnte
where they con he found and
In New Music Building
Entrance: 35! Washington Street
Tuesday morning undergone an operation
Frank Jaynes, superintendent of the
Western Union Telegraph Company1 at
San Francisco, Cal., Is at the Portland.
A party of Wisconsin timber buyers,
comprising C. E. Linden. Alex Holmes,
A. J. Payne and N. D. Marks, are reg
istered at the St, Charles.
NEW YORK, Nov. 13. Northwestern
people registered at New York hotels to
day as follows:
From Portland E. J. Oliver, E. Crans
ton, at the Albert.
From Seattle J. Berkman, C. Blumcn
feld, at the Broadway Central.
CAPTAIN M'CAIN PROMOTED
Commissioned Major and Ailjntnnt
Genernl on the Regular Staff.
VANCOUVER BARRACKS, Wash.,
Nov. 13. Captain Henry P. McCain re
ceived telegraphic notice from Washing
ton this evening that he had been com
missioned Major and Assistant Adjutant
General on the regular staff. He took the
competitive examination early in the year
Captain McCain was appointed to West
Point in 1881, and received a Lieutenancy
in the Third Infantry In 18S5. He was
transferred to the Twenty-first Infantry
in 1892, and later on to the Fourteenth.
He was Adjutant of the Fourteenth about
four years, and was noted for his thor
ough work. Ho was among the first to
go to Alaska, and to the Philippines, and
in the islands he performed distinguished
service as Assistant Adjutant of Volun
teers, under General Anderson.
OYSTER HOUSE EXPANDING
To meet the great demand for our noted
deep-water oysters .east of the river, we
have opened a branch at 230 Russell
street. Lunch orders received before 10
and dinner orders before 2:30 delivered
free, including Sundays. It's economy to
use the best oysters. 'Phone Albina 28.
PORTLAND OYSTER CO.,
West Side 'Phone Main 900.
WHERE TO DINB.
The Portland restaurant has been re
decorated and Improved. It is the best
place for lunches. 305 Washington.
Accident In Cider Mill. . -t
HILLSBORO, Or., Nov. 13. Joseph
Meier, a prominent citizen residing east
of this city, today suffered a serious In
jury while unloading aples in Kerr's elder
mill. He had Just raised four sacks of
apples to the upper story by the means
of a windlass, and it is presumed that
he let go the windlass to reach for tho
apples, when the sweep made a rapid
revolution, striking him over the right
eye. He was rendered senseless, but soon
sufficiently recovered to be taken to a
physician. The skull was badly exposed,
and It is feared that there may bo In
John Cran & Co. New today, ladles'
and gentlemen's linen handkerchiefs, di
rect from Ireland; also embroidered center-pieces,
feacloths, dollies; matchless
hosiery and socks. 2S6 Washington street.
Jacob Doll XJprlsnt Piano.
The latest Improved. Acknowledged to
be best sold on easy Installments. Pianos
rented, tuned and repaired at lowest
prices. H. SInshelmer, 72 Third. Estab
Ladles' Union Snits Half Price.
New York Mercantile Co.. 205 Third.
To regulate the stomach, liver and bow
els, and promote dlgcstton, take one of
Carter's Little LlVer Pills every night.
For Infants and Children.
!he Kind You Have Always Bougif
713 Dekum bldg.
Estimate! given on flrst-cl&ss work. Modern
equipment for nllevlatlnc pain.
THE SEASON JUST AT THE
HAAT, CHAFFNER A MAK2
THIRD AND MORRISON
Brings on bad eyes. 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
glasses, but not your eyes. Take
care of those you have that their
use may not be denied you In old
XS3 SIXTH STREET
One Price, $32
of the Dental
TEETH EXTRACTED AND FJLL.ED AB
SOLUTELY "WITHOUT PAIN, by our lata
scientific method applied to the gums. No
slrep-produclng agents or cocaine.
These are tho only dental parlors In Fort,
land havlns PATENTED APPLIANCES and
Ingredients to extract, fill and apply sold
crowns and porcelain crowns undetectable
from natural teeth, and warranted for 10
years. WITHOUT THE LEAST PAIN. Full
set of teoth, $5, a perfect fit xuaranteed or no
pay. Gold crowns. $5. Gold fillings. $L 811
ver nllincs. COc All work done by GRADU
ATE DENTISTS of from 12 to 20 jears ex
perience, and each department In charge of "a
specialist. Give us & call, and you will find us
to do exactly as we advertise. We will tell
you In advance exactly what your work ulll
cost by a FREE EXAMINATION.
SET TEETH . . S5.00
GOLD CROWNS $5.00
GOLD FILLINGS $1.00
SILVER FILLINGS .60
New York Dental Parlors
Fourd and iTorrlson sts.. Portland. Or.
HOURB-S to 8: SUNDAYS, jo TO 4.
72S Market st., San Francisco. Cal.
C14 Fl?st are.. Seattle. Wash.
It VOcua Bulidnts
J-uIl Set Teth .ui
Gold Crowns 13.00
Brlds Work .oo
K&amlnattoca Ire .
Teeth extracted atwa-
IS BRANDED A
ON EVERY j
SHOE. jg I I
IjftXjwL a j yf tj 1 '
Today, Men's very latest Fall style
Round Sack and Double-Breasted
Blue Serge Suits. This is the same
quality that is sold elsewhere at $15.
Men's popular Oxford Gray Suits,
cut in single-breasted sack or double
breasted square cut, handsomely
tailored, and we guarantee them
perfect in fit.
SUITS EXACTLY AS SHOWN IN CUTS .
RELIABLE POPULAR-PRICED CLOTHIERS
S09 Washington 11
Found Citron, Jemoh or Orange Peel.
Found Best Seedless Sultana Raisins.
'3 Packages Condensed Mincemeat.
Found Choice Bulk Mincemeat
2 Pounds New Soft-Shell English Walnuts,
Found Best Shredded Cocoanut.
Gallon Can Pure Maple Syrup.
One Package Free With Each 13-Cent
Package H O Oatmeal.
Gallon Fancy Table Syrup.
DR.E t BROWN
r.XK AND EAK DI.1EASKS.
Uarquam bis., room a:o-T
Wur.t faster !fe
Yes, the same
ft B ft - r w v "
m VMIBMB OHW V W
$ that brightens your silver and cut glevss will cle&n tho
Kitchen Crockery. Gold Dust is aC dirt destroyer,
' nothing more. It never harms the article it comes In
f contact with. It simply makes it clean. For greatest
l economy buy the large package.
The N. K. Fairbank Company,
5 Chicago, St. Louis,
YOUNG MEN trouhltd 'With nleht
fulness, aversion to society, which deprive you of your manhood, UNFIT YOU
POR BUSINESS OR MARRIAGE.
MIDDLE-AGED MEN who from esceac and atraina have lost their MANI2
BLOOD AND 8KIN DISEASES, Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, painful, blocdy urine.
Gleet, Stricture, enlarged proatate, Sexual Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele. Kldn?
and Liver troubles, cured WITHOUT MERCURY AND OTHER POTJ"-voU8
DRUGS. Catarrh and Rheumatism CURED.
Dr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific Ha, usee no patent nostrum
or .ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical treatment.
Hla New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent JYee to all men who describe their
troubles. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters answered la
plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confldeatial. Call on or address
Doctor Wallier, 132 Fint SC Corner Alder, Portland Or.
WHAT BRINGS RELIEF FROM DIRT AND GREASE?
WHY. DON'T YOU KNOW? "
41PI I life
PORTLAND, OREGOS ,
S PUBLISHING CO.
I K QW
SAMPLES... . JETCHINi
and Prices j.iDi
Marquam Building Room 302
Now York, Boston.
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea
dropsical swellings. Bright' dlieaap. tc
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky M
Bloody urine, unnatural discharges, speedily cured.
DISEASES OF THE KECTUM
Buch as piles, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges, cured without the knlfa, pain or
DISEASES OF MEN
Blood potion, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, la
potency, thoroughly cured. No failures. Cures guaranteed.
Amissions, drrarna iaiiiitfnr Arnn h.ih.
X. Cor. Third and, Washlnxtca,'