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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 8, 1900)
THE MORNING ORESONIAN, SATURDAY. DECEMBER 8, 1906.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
&IABQT7AM GRAND "Shenandoah." Matinee
METROPOLITAN THEATER "A
Time." Matinee and evening.
Mat Be "Work of ex-Conyicts. The
police have found no trace of the five
robbers who held up the Western Lum
ber mill's cashier "Wednesday evening,
and there Is very little prospect o ever
arresting: them. A few scraps of muslin
that might have been used as masks were
found In the vicinity of the robbery, but
nothing can be gleaned from their ap
pearance. The man who was suspected
on account of having asked when the
hands were to be paid off has been set
at liberty. He appeared at the mill Thurs
day and wante'd to borrow 50 cents, but
the detectives place no Importance on
the matter. The man lives on the East
Slie, where he has a family In rather des
titute circumstances, but he Is consid
ered harmless. As the robbers have taken
only cash with them, they have nothing
In their possession which could be formed
Into a clew, having probably destroyed
the envelopes In whloh the money was
Inclosed ere this. An old detective not
now actively employed said yesterday
that the work was evidently that of ex
convlcts. He intimated that a plot to
hold up this same office was hatched by
Blttner and Brooks, two notorious crooks,
who were sent up nearly two years ago
from Portland for crimes similar to this.
"This Job was put up in the peniten
tiary," he said, "and if it ever comes to
light my words will prove true."
Inquiring for Lost "People. Mayor
Howe almost dally receives letters from
persons In various parts of the country
Inquiring for friends who have dropped
out of sight in this region. James J. White
writes to inquire the whereabouts of his
brother, "Old Tom White," from whom
he has not heard directly in 20 years. He
has lately been told by a person return
ing from the Pacific Slope that he saw
this long-lost brother either in Portland,
Tacoma or Seattle, he does not remem
ber which, and he wants the Mayor to
And out where he Is. This Is quite" a con
tract to undertake, but if any one knows
the whereabouts of "Old Tom" and will
Inform the Mayor of the same, he will
send the information to his anxious rela
tives. William "Van Laar, of Alton, la.,
writes that he had a brother, George Van
Iaar, in Portland, and sent him money
to come home. His brother wired to him
that he had received the money and was
Kick in the hospital, and since that time
nothing has been heard from him. He
Is anxious to know whether his brother is
alive or dead. Can any one give Mayor
Eowe the desired information?
Missions to Seamen. Dr. Hay is offi
cially informed that his successor will be
Hon. Cummlng Bruce, from Sunderland,
England. He Is a fully ordained clergy
man of the Church of England and a
graduate of Eton and Cambridge. He
leaves England in January, but will not
relieve Dr. Hay until the end of February-
He will come out via San Francisco
In company with the Rev. Mr. O'Rorke,
who has been on sick leave. Mr. O'Rorke
will come to Portland for a week at the
end of January, and will place the work
here on a sound financial basis. He will
then return to San Francisco to resume
the senior chaplaincy there, and Mr. Bruce
will come up and relieve Dr. Hay toward
the end of February. There will be the
usual service tomorrow evening In the
institute at 7:30, and friends interested
are invited to attend and see the relig
ious side of the work.
East Side Road to Be Sold. The prop
erty of the East Side Railway Company,
comprising lines to Oregon City, Mount
Bcott, and on Hawthorne Avenue to the
foot of Mount Tabor, which has for some
time been In the hands of C. H Prescott
as receiver. Is to be sold today on fore
- closure of mortgagor The mortgage Is
held by Morris & Whitehead, and Is for
something over J400.000. The system was
built by George A. Steel and associates,
and during the hard times became in
volved, but since the return of prosperity
it Is understood that It has been making
money, and that there Is quite a sum In
the sinking fund. It is quite probable
that there will be several bidders on hand,
anxious to secure the property, but It is
possible that Morris & Whitehead, rep
resenting the creditors, may buy it In
and continue the operation of the Unas.
Rembrandt and Durer Prints. Lov
ers and students of art are reminded that
the loan collection of original Rembrandt
and Durer prints, now exhibited in the
rooms of the Art Association In the Li
brary building, will close December 18.
The opportunity afforded Is an unusual
one and should not fall of serious atten
tion and appreciation. The first Raphael
exhibit Is also now In place, showing pho
tographs of such works as were painted
on panel or canvas. This includes-the
great portraits and famous Madonnas of
Raphael's Florentine and Roman periods,
as well as many Interesting examples of
his earlier manner. The frescoes of the
master will be exhibited In a later series.
On Saturday, December 15, the rooms will
be open to the public during the evening,
from 8 to 10. with free admission.
Choice Scotch Whibkt. S. A. Arata &
Co., 101 Third Street, between Stark and
"Washington, have just received a large
shipment through the Hudson's Bay Com
pany of Scotch whiskies, including such
well-known brands as
Watson's Three Star,
Watson's One Star,
White Horse Cellar,
Dewar's Extra Special,
Look out from day to day for our an
nouncements of different liquors received
Jn this shipment,
Barricade Soon to Be Removed. Busi
ness men along the east side of Third
street, between Washington and Alder, ar
congratulating themselves on the pros
pective opening of the sidewalk opposite
the new Falling building. Mechanics are
at work constructing the arches to sup
port the concrete and hope to have the
walk ready for the public within 10 days.
That portion of Third and Washington
streets has been more or less barricaded
since last June, and the neighbors as well
as the general public will be glad to see
the walk thrown open once more. The
corner Is one of the most prominent in
Strained vision robs
Life of aix. its charms.
And misery follow
In its wake.
Make Christmas happt
For some one dear to tou.
With peufect-fittino, gold-framed
Spectacles or eteglasses.
From Walter Reed, the Optician,
133 Sixth Street.
Sentenced for Theft. Mattie Miller,
a colored denizen of the North End, was
sentenced to 10 months In the County Jail,
by Judge Cameron yesterday. She had
been convicted of larceny from the per
son of Jacob Roefier, a German engineer,
whom she had Inveigled Into her den.
Roefier Is out the sura of $35 In conse
quence of meeting the woman, who had
been up on similar charges before.
First Presbtterian Church. Services
tomorrow at 10:30 A. M. and 7:30 P. M.
Rev. Robert McLean will preach In the
morning. In the evening Dr. Hill win
preach the sixth sermon of the series on
the Bible," "New Light on the Word."
Satcrdat's Special in colored petti
coats, a few samples, bought at reduced
prices. $2.50, $5.00. $3.50. $4.00. Skirts at
$2.19, $2.69. $3.16. $3.58. Children's sleeping
garments just in at Beck's.
St. Patrick's Fair. The St. Patrick's
Catholic Fair still continues at Merrill's
Cydery. Lunch from 11 A M. to 11 P. M.
A dance Is given each evening, beginning
Todat Christmas present free at Laue
Davis Drug Company, with 50-cent sales
or over. Everything reduced. Dissolu
.We lead, others roiiow Carroll's.
Formulating a New Game Law.
Sportsmen are now engaged In trying to
formulate a game law which will meet all
the requirements. There has been a de
mand from certain quarters that a limit
shall be fixed as to the number of ducks
that may be shot in a day. Some wish
this limit placed at 15, the same as for
pheasants, which, under the circum
stances. Is considered ridiculous. Others
are inclined to make a concession and fix
the number of ducks that may be shot
in a day at 60. Most of the sportsmen are
of opinion that as the ducks are migra
tory birds, there is no necessity for lim
iting the number that may be shot. It
is a fact no one can dispute that if it
were not for the food put out by hunters
to attract the ducks there would be none
here to shoot at all. the natural supply
of food for them having been destroyed
by the carp. No one could afford to put
out tons of wheat for the ducks If the
number allowed to be shot were limited
to 15, but perhaps some might feed It
the limit were placed at 60. Between the
rental paid for shooting grounds and the
large sums expended for ammunition and
feed, duck shooting has become an ex
Woman's Relief Corps Election.
George Wright Relief Corps, No. 2. last
night elected the following officers: Presi
dent, Malvlna Worlck; senior vice-president,
Ida Warren: junior vice-president.
Abernethy's Cabin, No. 1, Sends Greetings to The Ore
Ionian Over Its Semi-Centennial.
There was received by The Oregonlan last night the following commu-
X nlcation, very handsomely engrossed
lodce and with the colors of the order:
Abernethy's Cabin, No. 1, Native Sons of Oregon, Portland, Dec 7, 1000. To the
Cdltor and Publisher of The Oresonlan Gentlemen: At a meeting of Abernethy's
Cabin, No. 1, Native Sons of Oregon, held at their hall. In Portland. December 4,
1000, It was resolved by unanimous vote to extend to you their heartiest congratula
tions upon the completion of the first half-century of the continuous publication of
The undersigned committee are 'authorized to express to you the pride the Native
Sons have in the fact that The Oregonlan ranks away up oa the list of the very few
first-class newspapers of the United States, and to show warm recognition of the
great part It has taken In the upbuilding of our state. Many of us were launched
upon the world about the same time as The Orezonlan, and have seen with our own
eyes the fine, sure growth of your clean, fearless paper. We do not agree with you
on many questions, but that matters not. "We respect your opinions because they
are forcefully, faithfully, clearly and with classical perfection of language set forth.
We most sincerely wish you prosperity, continued through many years to come,
and that the standard of your publication may never be lowered.
JAMES P. MOFFETT, President.
Attest: F. M. DEWlTT, Secretary.
F. M. DEWlTT.
JAMES T. GRAY.
ALEX SWEEK, Committee.
Laura Smith; treasurer, Mary K. Pfard
ner; chaplain. Clara Garnet; conductor,
Elsie May Dolah; guard, Charlotte York;
first delegate, "Virginia A. Kelly; second
delegate, Laura Smith; third delegate,
Elsie May Dolan; fourth delegate, Ada
Stuhr; fifth delegate, Ada Dltchburn; first
alternate, Louise Schroeder; second alter
nate, Charlotte York; third alternate,
Mary Buss; fourth alternate, Sophia
Funk; fifth alternate, Fannie Curtis.
Accidentally Killed. A telegram re
ceived here yesterday brought news of the
accidental death of John T. Clino at Se
attle. He fell down the elevator shaft of
Gottsteln's liquor house. Mr. Cllne was
for many years a resident of Albany and
lived for a time In Portland. About a
week ago he was appointed by United
States Revenue Collector D. M. Dunne
gauger for the Seattle district. He was
formerly United States gauger for tho
distillery at Grants, Or.
Decks Cleared. The employes In tho
office of the Appraiser of. Customs have
been very busy for some time getting a
lot of Chinese goods disposed of and the
place cleared up against the arrival of
the steamship Monmouthshire, from tho
Orient. The last job they have had on
hand Is examining a lot of goods which
arrived in a British ship, principally li
quors, ales and porter, which is tantaliz
Teachers' Association'. Dr. H. W.
Kellogg will lecture before the associa
tion tonight on the subject of "Christian
Art." The lecture will be Illustrated by
storeoptlcon views. All teachers invited.
Eight o'clock, Portland Business College,
Park and Washington Streets.
Japanese Liless. Just received, direct
from Japan, by the Portland Seed Com
pany, Front and Alder Streets, a very
choice lot of Japanese Lily bulbs.
Handsome 1901 calendar free today with
a 25c bottle Bernl's Witch Hazel Cream.
Albert Berni, Second and Washington.
Taffies, special sale today, Carroll's.
Hot Soda at Carroll's, 332 Wash.
MISS LUCELLE D'ALBERTI.
Celebrated Soprano Appears at C. A.
"Whale's Mualcale This Evening.
Lovers of music will have a treat this
evening. Miss Lucelle D'Alberti Is to
sing at the musicale given In C. A
Whale's piano parlors tonight.
Miss D'Alberti is a pupil of the cele
brated Tiallaferro and Slgnor Barrabinnl,
Madame Lucelle D. Alberta.
late of La Scala Theater, Milan, Italy.
She is a soprano of world-wide reputation.
Of her recent appearance In St. Louis, the
Post-Dispatch says: "Miss D'Alberti sang
with great effect and success. She was
accompanied by a band of 50 pieces. Her
reception was exceedingly enthusiastic"
The public Is invited to hear Miss D'Al
berti upon her first appearance in this
city. Tonight at C A. Whale's piano par
lors, liS Sixth street.
Kid Gloves New import of Reyniet
gloves in black and colors; also fine Irish
linen, handkerchiefs, embroidered and
plain. John Cran &. Co., 2S6 Washington
The Pride of Oregon.
Sunrise on Mt. Hood from Lost Lake.
This famous picture. 1Sx2S Inches, by mall.
for $103. BenJ. A Glfford, foto. The
Beclr, the Jeweler.
Christmas goods. New store; new stock.
Low rent makes low prices. 207 Morrison.
For a Cold In the Head,
Laxative Bromo-Qulnlne Tablets.
Suit the people, because they are tired
of bitter doses, with the pain and griping
that usually follow. Carter's Little Liver
Pills. One pill a dose.
EASTERN OREGON NORMAL
EDUCATIONAL INSTTCTTIOX WHICH
HAS SHOWN GOOD RESULTS.
Was Founded as a Private School
Over 15 Years A50, and Hn Sent
Ont Many Skillful Instructors.
State Senator George W. Proebstel. of
Weston, Umatilla County, was In the
city a few days ago on a business trip.
Senator Proebstel Is one of the Board
of Regents for the Eastern Oregon Staje
Normal School, and thinks mat the ex
cellent results which have been shown
by that educational institution entitle It
to state recognition. In keeping with the
importance of its work. State normal
schools are now a recognized factor in
the public school system of the United
States, and in spite of the fact that lim
ited appropriations have to a certain ex
tent restricted Its operations, the good
that has been accomplished by the East
ern Oregon Normal School Is duly ap
preciated throughout the state. The
school is located at Weston, Or., about
THE NATIVE SONS.
on parchment, under the seal of the
midway between Pendleton and Walla
A school for the training of teachers
had been conducted at that point from
1SS5 to 1S93, under private management.
In 1S93 It came under direct control of
the state, the citizens or Weston pre
senting the building first in use to the
state when it assumed control of the
institution. Four years later the state,
through the Board of i Regents, built an
addition to the building, and since that
time there has been expended. In addi
tion to the main structure, for the ladles'
dormitory, for apparatus and equipment
and maintenance, between $75,000 and ?S0.
000. For this comparatively small expendi
ture the school has returned to the state
a large measure of good. There have al
ready graduated from the Institution over
100 young men and women, and their
work aa educators has met with", the
highest approval wherever they have been
placed. The .same may bo said of a. largo
number of others who have taken only
partial courses at the school, for its
standing has been sufficiently high to
attract students not only from all over
Eastern Oregon, but from Washington
and Idaho. Experience has proven that
teachers going out from this school,
through being in closer touch with the pu
pils of Eastern Oregon, secure much bet
ter results than are shown by teachers
educated In other parts of the state. At
the same time, graduates have made a
perfect success In teaching In other parts
of the state and in other states.
The teachers' course consists of four
year's, the first of which, or preparatory
year. Is designed to perfect and control
a thorough knowledge of all the common
school studies and professional work.
The faculty at present consists of Profes
sor J. A Beattie, A. M., LL. D presi
dent, ethics, education and pedagogy;
H. W. Monlcal, A B., vice-president,
physical and natural sciences; George A.
Peebles, B. S., history and English; Her
bert Kittrldge, A M., mathematics; Mrs.
C. M. Byam, superintendent of training
department; Miss Nellie M. Stevens, as
sistant In training department; Miss
Maude Harkleroad, vocal music; Miss
Ethel B. Beattie. A B., Instrumental mu
sic; Julia B. Washburn. " drawing and
painting; physical training and reading
and elocution, instructor to be supplied.
The school has now reached a stage In
Its development where it requires a build
ing adequate for Its increased sphere of
usefulness. It Is also In need of addi
tional support for the purpose of increas
ing Its library, reading-room, apparatus
and for Increasing the number of teach
ers. It will require but a comparatively
small sum to meet the requirements of
its increasing importance, and the people
of Eastern Oregon feel that they are en
titled to the assistance needed.
First Snbscrlption to the Fair.
PORTLAND. Or, Dec. 7. (To the Edi
tor.) I was very much pleased to observe
in this morning's Oregonlan that the
project to hold a Pacific Coast 'and Ori
ental Fair in this city had not been
abandoned for it would be a great mis
fortune not to have It. Great credit is
due the Manufacturers Association and
ANOTHER BIO CLOAK SALE
Regular up-to-date garments and standard values from the leading
designers, cutters and finishers of America, Every garment in
stock will be reduced in price for our Great "Weekly Saturday
Sale, which we designate as a day of values and bargains In
our spacious cloak department on second floor.
Jackets and Furs
Are you familiar with the essential qualities of a cape or Jacket
style, material and make? If you are, the knowledge will lead
you here as the only place to satisfy you. We are exclusive
ladles dry goods furnishers, and give exceptional values In Fur
Collarettes, Fur Coats and Capes. A sample line purchase of one
of the largest fur concerns in America.
Rainy Day Skirts in Oxford Grays
Yes, we have them In all lengths and sizes; elegant material. Sale
price for today, only $3.35 and $5.33.
47 dozen of real French Kid Gloves. $L25 values today for 95c a pair.
Every shade, color, tint and size imaginable.
Several cases of Thompson's Glove-Fitting Corsets, Warner's cele
brated Rust-Proof, and, last but not least, the famous Redfern
on sale today at reduced prices.
mcallen & McDonnell
161-163 THIRD STREET
Exclusive Dry Goods
House of Portland.
Board of Trade to revive so important a
matter, for untold benefits will be derived
by such an exposition, giving this city
in one year an impetus in growth it
would otherwise take 20 years to ob
tain. I feel very enthusiastic over the pros
pects of having the fair, and no doubt
all the business men will agree with me
that for $1 Invested they will be repaid
one hundred fold. I will not only give
my personal support but subscribe $100
to the fund. JOHN M. A. LAUE,
Of Laue-Davls Drug Company.
F. M. Fales, a Pales' Landing rancher,
is at the St. Charles.
Judge W. C. Guthrie, of Chicago, Is
registered at the Perkins.
Sain Aplln. a merchant of Cornelius, is
registered at the St. Charles.
B. R. Bishop, a business man of Hepp
ner, is registered at. the Imperial.
A. Latourelle, logger, of Troutdale, reg
istered at the St. Charles yesterday.
A. W. Glesy, a Salem insurance man,
registered at the Imperial yesterday.
Harry and George White, Seattle min
ing men, are registered at the Perkins.
W. H. Wehrung, a merchant of Hllls
boro, is at the Imperial, with his wife.
George M. Williams, a Grant's Pass
contractor, and wife, are at the Imperial.
N. Whealdon. a merchant of The
Dalles, registered at the Perkins yes
terday. Deputy Sheriff M. N. Bonham, of Long
Creek, Grant County, is registered at the
B. T. Hatch, Deputy Collector of Cus
toms at Sitka, Alaska, is registered at
J. D. Hayes, a morchant of Kerby,
Josephine County, and wife, are visiting
friends in Portland.
Charles T. Early and William Eccles,
of Vlento, who have extensive lumbering
interests at that point, and in Baker
County, are at the Perkins.
Wlnfleld S. Chapman, an old-time resi
dent of Portland, and for many years
City Surveyor, has returned here from
Nome. He went up on the first trip of
tho steamer Elder, and has been In
Alaska ever since. He says Nome Is
not a bad place, and predicts that in the
matter of mines and fishing It will be a
great country In a few years.
NEW YORK, Dec. 7. Northwestern
people registered at New York hotels
today as follows:
From Baker City B. B. Bauer, H.
Fuchs. at the Broadway Central.
From Seattle R. H. Thompson, J. A
Jones, F. N. Little, at the Grand Union.
NEW YORK. Dec. 7. Robert S. Farrell,
of Portland, visited the Eastern office ot
The Oregonlan today. He has Just re
turned from a four months' trip in Eu
rope, Egypt and Palestine, and will soon
wend his way homeward, returning be
Major Edward A Weed, formerly ot
the Evening Telegram, and manager of
"Oregon on Wheels," who left Portland
October 15, 1S96, for a tour of Mexico, Is
In New York now. He rode through Ore
gon, California, Arizona, New Mexico and
Texas, thence for two years In Mexico,
by steamer to Cuba and to thjs city, and
then toured New England awheel. He
has ridden his bicycle In 12 American and
20 Mexican states, and the Island of Cuba
16,859 miles, and been on cars, steamer
and horseback 8400 more, making a total
of nearly 25.300 miles. Though In his 60th
year, he Is as strong and healthy as ever,
and expects to ride several thousand
miles more before returning to the Pa
"Shenandoah" at the Marquam.
Bronson Howard's stirring war drama,
"Shenandoah,'. which Is one of tho few
dramas of Its kind which never die, will
be the attraction at the Marquam this
afternoon. The presentation will be one
of unusual magnificence, as the Intro
duced battle scene is given with more
realism than anything that has been seen
on the stage, a whole troop of horses be
ing employed to heighten the effect of
the cavalry charge.
"A Breesy Time" at the Metropolitan.
Fltz and Webster's amusing farce-comedy,
"A Breezy Time," which has pleased
audiences at the Metropolitan all the
week, will be the matinee attraction there
this afternoon. Funny comedians, pretty
girls, artistic dancers, and the newest
songs are the especial stock In trade of
the play", which also boasts of a plot ot
more or less consistency. The sale has
been very large for the matinee, and a
crowded house Is assured. '
WHERE TO DINE.
Have you observed the constantly In
creasing natronage at the Portland res
taurant, 305 Washington street
Those who patronize Zlnsley's restau
rant, at 230 First street, are always satis
fied with their excellent 15-cent dinners.
Everything first-class; service perfect.
E. House's Restaurant. 12S Third street
Jacob Doll Upright Piano.
The latest Improved. Acknowledged to
be best sold on easy Installments. Pianos
rented, tuned and repaired it lowest
S rices. H. Slnshelmer. 72 Third. Es tab
Hlsh Art Novelty Sale.
See our windows. N. Y. Mer. Co., 205 3d.
Show Printing, Catalogues, Briefs,
Books, Periodicals, Blank Baoks, Sta
tionery, Commercial and Small Printing
F. W. BALTES & CO., 228 Oak St
Until Si30 P. M.
Any man or woman
in Oregon who has
ever had the least bit
of experience in musical-instrument
will tell you that you
can depend implicitly
upon anything we say
and that our guarantee
is as safe as a gold
Wc do not say this
in a boastful way. .We
merely wish to empha
size the point that even
though our prices have
been cut down to the
very lowest notch dur
ing this special sacrifice
sale, quality is not lost
sight of, and every in
strument in this sale
must prove entirely sat
isfactory in every re
spect to the purchaser
or money back.
No prices quoted any
where, East or West,
are so low that you
cannot do better here.
We are now selling
more pianos every sin
gle day than dealers
ordinarily sell in a
whole month. The sac
rifice sale prices, com
bined with reliable qual
ity,, is the power that
moves them now.
Get your piano or or
gan now while this sale
is in progress, and take
your own time paying
for one, at Eilers Piano
House, 351 Washington
A gift Is a pleasure at Christmas
time. A practical gift is a pleasure
all the year through. No gift Is
more practical than that which en
ables one to see better. The most
practical gift would be a pair of our
gold eye-glasses or an opera-glass.
133 SIXTH STREET
No More Dread
of the Dental Chair
TEETH EXTRACTED AND FILLED
ABSOLUTELY 'WITHOUT PAIN by" our
late scientific method applied to the
gums. No sleep-producing agents or co
caine. These are the only dental parlors In
Portland having PATENTED APPLI
ANCES and Ingredients to extract, flu
and apply gold crowns and porcelain
crowns undetectable from natural teeth,
and warranted for 10 years, WITHOUT
THE LEAST PAIN. All work done by
GRADUATED DENTISTS of from 12 to
20 years experience, and each depart
ment In charge of a specialist. Give us
a call, and you will find us to do exactly
as we advertise. We will tell you In
advance exactly what your work will
cost by a FREE EXAMINATION.
SET TEETH. $5.00
GOLD CROWNS $5.00
GOLD FILLINGS $1.00
SILVER FILLINGS 50c
New York Dental Parlors
Fourth and Morrison Sts.. Portland, Or.
HOURS-S to 8; SUNDAYS. 10 to 4.
614 First Ave.. Seattle. Wash.
xZrttCE CLOrWFD S HATTF!) i FfDMWFBS
Largejt Clothiers In tht Norlhwzst
ft Curio Store
Mt. Hood Vicvrs 90.05
5x7 Mounted Views 05
Mt. Hood Under Glass 15
Shell Paper-Welshts "25
Mt. Hood Paper-TVelRhts .25
Paper-Cutters, hand carved ... .15
1001 Calendar 03
Souvenir China. .............. . .115
Xmas Cards 03
Colored Indian. Views ......... .05
Sea Shells .10
Indian Pottery .25
1001 Stamp Albums .25
Thulan Buskctx ................ .50
Shell Spoons .50
Mexican Parses .............. .35
Mexican -Belts 35
Also n complete line of souvenirs
and Indian goods at all prices.
D. M. AVERILL & CO.
331 Morrison Street
Moderate in Price,
Superior in Style and Finish.
STRONG'S 20TH CENTURY STUDIO
Goodnough building; opposite postofllce.
C. O. N e3nG75STL-E
Marquam Building Room 302
713 Dekum bldg.
Estimates given on flrat-class -work. Modern
equipment for alleviating pain.
for infants and Children.
The Kind Tou Hare Always Bought has home the signa
ture of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has hcen made under his
personal supervision, for over 30 years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
' Just-as-good" are hut Experiments, and endanger the
health of Children Experience against Experiment.
The Kind Tou Have Always Bought
in Use For
"TO SAVE TIME IS TO LENGTHEN LIFE." DO YOU
VALUE LIFE? THEN USE
This shade in woolens is the
predominating one in fashion
dom. Grays, greens, browns and
bluish mixtures are here in
trustworthy ready-to-wear Suits'
and Overcoats for men.
Any shade or size you want.
UNMATCHABLE VALUES IN
OXFORD GRAY OVERCOATS
$0 to $4$
Fourth and Morrison (cor. entrance)
Our heavy-soled shoes are as
easy on the feet as thin soles.
Others arc not. Try ours and
Our prices are the lowest,
E. C. GODDARD & CO.
108 Second Street.
Its Dtk.ua Building.
Smll Set Teeth W.t
Gold Crown ......12.04
Bridge Work ...JJ
lutelr without sals.
Third nt "Washington.
Over 30 Years.