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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1901)
THK 3IOKN1XO OKEGOXIAN, SATUBDAT, FEBRUAKY 16, 1901.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
MARQUAM GRAND Matinee and evening.
CORDRAY'S THEATER "Shooting the
Chutes." Matinee and eenlng.
METROPOLITAN THEATER "The Aneel ot
the Alley." Matinee and evening.
Hackmen's Stand at Depot. Hackmen
and others will be Interested In a case
decided yesterday In the Municipal Court,
vhen Bert Hooper was charged with vio
lating: a city ordinance which regulates
where hackmen shall stand at the Union
Depot. Hooper. In a demurrer, stated
that the City Oouncll had delegated au
thority to Edward Lyons, manager of the
Terminal Company, as to where hackmen
shall remain at the depot, and that the
authority should not have been so dele
gated. Municipal Judge Cameron over
ruled the demurrer, and held that the
case in Issue was similar to that of the
City of St. Paul against Smith, in which
the court had decided that the City Coun
cil of St. Paul had the right to regulate
that a police offlcer or an nmcer on auty
at the depot should see that the ordi
nance concerning hackmen at the depot
should be enforced. The Judge added:
"The power given to the Council to regu
late includes the power to restrain, so
long as the restraint Is reasonable. It
does not confer arbitrary power on any
one. Therefore, the defendant's demurrer
Stout of Two Valentines. Two comic
valentines are to be submitted as evi
dence In a case to be heard on Monday
In the Municipal Court, in which Mrs. E.
J. Rice is charged with defacing a build
ing not her own, on the oath of her land
lady, Mrs. Belle Bozarth, 2SS Front street.
According to the affidavit, Mrs. Bozarth
rented rooms to Mrs. Rice, and then a
coolness ensued between the women, and
Mrs Rice was asked to find rooms in
some other house, but she refused to do so.
The law was consulted, and Mrs. Bozarth
placed a lock on the door leading to her
refractory tenant's room, but the lock
Tas broken, and Mrs. Rice still held the
fort. A second lock met with the same
fate, and then some one sent two valen
tines to Mrs. Bozarth. in which informa
tion was given concerning the cause which
destroyed peace in the Garden of Eden.
The writing on the envelopes was that
of a woman, and Mrs. Bozarth had her
opinion as to the sender. So she swore
cut the warrant which led to Mrs. Rice's
"Will, Tnr to Stop Bad Practice. The
Multnomah bar will hold a meeting Mon
day morning at 9:20, In department No. 1,
of the State Circuit Court, to endeavor
to find some means of stopping the prac
tice of certain lawyers who try cases in
the Troutdale Justice Court when both
plaintiff and defendant are residents of
this city. The bar has known for some
time that this practice has been going
on, and the members now are going to
take measures to stop It. The practice
has been resorted to more generally by
the younger members of the legal fratern
ity, and It Is expected that it can be put
an end to without any harsh measures.
Other matters will come up before the
association and a large attendance is re
quested. An Interesting Document. The 41st
annual statement of the Equitable Life
appears on page 5 of today's Oregonian.
It Is well worthy the careful scrutiny of
every business man, because It shows an
astounding amount of prosperity. Assets
of more than 5200.000.OCO. and a clear sur
plus of more than JGG.OOO.OOO are figures ap
pearing in this statement, and the or
dinary mind can scarcely comprehend
what a vast amount of money this repre
sents. The showing made is incompar
able, because no other life Insurance com
pany shows such financial strength as the
Equitable, with its enormous surplus.
The names of the board of directors print
ed with the statement include some of
the most famous American financiers.
As to Salaries. City Engineer Chase,
in speaking of the proposed reduction of
salaries in his office, yesterday said his
chief clerk was getting $115 per month,
not $150. as stated by Senator Mays. The
computing; officer gets $125, Instrument
men $100, not $125; and transit men are
paid $C5. Mr. Chase's salary of $2400 a
year he thinks low enough and so Is
opposed to having It reduced to $2000. The
salary of City Auditor and City Attorney
Is $2400 each, and he thinks his office is
fully as important, if not more so, as
he has a large territory to cover and great
responsibility. The salaries of City En
gineers in other states, he says, ranges
from $2000 to $C000 a year.
Ill-Matched Couple Disagree. Mrs.
Gustave Gross appeared In the Municipal
Court yesterday, charging her husband
with having assaulted her. and she testi
fied: "My husband and I do not get along
together, and the first year we were mar
ried I wished to have a divorce; but he
would not consent to It. If I had 5 cents
to pay for car fare, or for postage to write
to my people, he would take the money."
The accused husband said that the whole
trouble was that he could not get work
as a carpenter, and that his wife got
"ugly" when he had no money to give
lier. Municipal Judge Cameron advised
the couple to separate and continued the
Case or Smallpox. A mild case of
smallpox was taken to the pesthouse yes
terday. E. Pfister. who arrived in Port
land two days ago from Albany, was
the victim. Yesterday he walked into a
physician's office and complained of being
ill. The diagnosis showed that he was af
flicted with smallpox. The City Physician
was immediately notified, and Pfister re
moved to the pesthouse. He had been
living in a Third-street lodging-house, and
his room was Immediately fumigated and
all the necessary precautions taken to
avoid the spread of the contagion.
Looking for Charles J. Johnston.
Mayor H. S. Rowe has received a letter
from L. Alnsworth, of Joakum Station,
Tex., Inquiring for the whereabouts of his
sister and her husband. Charles J. John
ston, said to be residents of Portland for
many years. Johnston Is said to have
been employed at one time In the Mayor's
office, and for several years as a United
States Inspector. Mayor Rowe continual
ly receives such requests, as well as others
for literature concerning the resources of
the state, all of which receive carefully
New Multnomah Club Officers. The
board of directors of the Multnomah Club
has organized by electing the following
officers: President, F. A. Nltchy, vice
president, W. C. Duniway; secretary. "W.
D. Poyntz; treasurer. C. H. Buckenmeyer.
Chairmen of committees were also ap
pointed as follows: House committee.
Charles Gilliland; outdoor athletics, A. B.
McAlpln; baseball, Frank "Watklns and
Charles Buckenmeyer; billiards, W. C.
Duniway; social rooms. J. C. Muehe;
Turkish bath, R. H. Jenkins; handball,
T. J. Clcland.
Incorporation. Articles of Incorpora
tion were, filed yesterday for the Oro
Grande Mining Company. The Incorpor
ators are Caleb Brlnton, James N. Stacy
and Douglas Miller. The purpose of the
company is to transact a general mining
business of all kinds. The capital stock
is $100,000. Portland Is named as the prin
cipal place of business of the company.
Recoonize a Portland Face. The
front cover of this month's Century Is
Illustrated by Frank Vincent du Monde.
Portlandcrs recognize In the features of
the woman represented such a likeness of
Mrs. Du Monde (formerly Miss Helen
Savler) that they have no hesitancy In
saying that the wife of the artist posed
First Presbyterian Church, preaching
by the pastor. Rev. Edgar P. Hill, D. D..
at 10.30 A. M., and 7:30 P. M. Morning
topic, "The Church to Move the "World."
Evening. "Disguised Angels."
If life insurance is worth having, the
best Is most worth having. Equitable
Life is best, because strongest. Oregon
branch office, Oregonian building. L.
Dental work free, at college, corner
Fifteenth and Couch streets, except a
small fee to cover cost of material for
those in moderate circumstances.
Report Was Filed Promptly. A re
port has been circulated amons the mem
bers of the Legislature, as an attack on
the Pan-American Exposition Commis
sion, that H. E. Dosch. who was super
intendent for Oregon at the Omaha Ex
position, did not file his report and had
not done so oven up to this time. In jus
tice to Mr. Dosch, it should be stated that
he filed the commission's report within
10 days after his return, namely, Decem
ber 9. 1S9S. It was published in full next
day In The Oregonian.
Rush Not Yet Over. St. Valentine's
day was responsible for extra work at the
postoffice by the arrival of a number of
tons of the sweet-scented missives. The
congestion of mail Is not yet relieved, as
the valentines are still coming and the
mall carriers will be heavily burdened un
til the end of the week.
Special candy sale at Coffman's.
SPLENDID MUSICAL COMEDY
"The Ronndern" the Bent of Its Kind
Ever Seen Here.
An audience that packed the Marquam
Theater to the doors waited an hour last
night before the curtain finally rose on
"The Rounders," but bofore the act was
half finished they were glad they waited,
and regretted the symptoms of impatience
they showed when they learned that the
Thomas Q. Seabrooke Opera Company had
arrived on a belated train. If ever there
was a comedy worth waiting for It is
"The Rounders," as it is presented by the
splendid company which Mr. Seabrooke
heads, and In which pretty Jeanette Low
rie and Will C. Mandeville shine as
scarcely lesser stars. It Is the best en
tertainment of its kind seen in Portland
for years. There was just a shadow of
a drag at first, for seats become hard
when people have been sitting in them
for an hour with nothing to do but listen
to the buzz of hundreds of others talk
ing, but from the time Seabrooke made
his grand entrance as Maglnnls Pasha,
with true Hibernian pomp and dignity,
the house was won. After that applause
was so peremptory that responses to re
calls held the fall of the final curtain
till 12:30. and even then the audience was
hungry for more.
There is not much to "The Rounders"
as a comedy except the opportunity it
affords for three of the cleverest enter
tainers who have ever been seen on a Port
land stage to keep an audience convulsed
while they are In action. As a comedian
Seabrooke Is a surprise and delight, for
he Is funnier than Frank Daniels can pos
sibly be, and can put more life into a
song than any comic opera star who has
trod tho Marquam stage, not excepting
Francis Wilson. Mandeville, with his
world-weary visage and his pathetic en
nui is a splendid foil for the energetic
Seabrooke, and his song "Nothing New"
would have been the hit of the evening
had not Seabrooke sung his celebrated
"O'Hoollhan." And while neither of these
happened to be one the stage dainty,
Jeanette Lowrle, was there, with her be
witching face, charming manner and
stunning costumes, so there was always
something doing, and something well
worth while. The chorus, while not bril
liant, is plentifully supplied with pretty
girls with sweet voices, and the princi
pals would shine like stars In any com
pany save that of the trio at the head of
There Is no analyzing Seabrooke. He Is
just funny: whv h nrnhahiv does not
know himself. He took the audience into
his confidence when, on his first entry,
he sung only One Hundred Girls In the
World for Me." and after that he was
their best friend on earth. Whether eject
ing witticisms at the German band mas
ter so fast that the audience had to Jump
for them, doing a cross-legged dance, per
forming a pantomime that deprived the
leading soprano of the effect of her high
notes, or impersonating a man who h&s
drunk not wisely but too well, he was
just irresistibly funny. And when. In the
second act ho puts that "O'Hoollhan"
song on, the house showed such a dls
position to keep him singing it all night
that he finally quit from sheer exhaus
tion. Mandeville Is of a stature which enablft
him to make up for the character of
Duke Paty de Clam, so he looks eight
feet tall and big in proportion, and his
whole figure Is humorous. He was al
ways amusing, but he made his lilt in
"Nothing New," a song which he sang
with so utterly blase an expression that
he was compelled to sing It over and
over again before the audience would
release him. Both he and Seabrooke have
the faculty of stopping before their hear
ers are surfeited, and leaving them like
a man who arises from a meal a little
hungry, with the pleasantest possible
memory of his enjoyment.
It is not praising Miss Lowrle extrav
agantly to say that, as Prlscilla, she Is
the cleverest soubrette that has ever
sung In comic opera here. In looks, in
figure, In winsomeness and general at
tractiveness she is the "limit" of her
kind. Her "Doll Song," with Mr. Stuart.
In the first act, was as dainty a musical
Mt as one could imagine, and her sub
sequent performance only heightened the
'repression she made In it.
The remainder of the cast, as has
been said, is good; unusually so. Harry
3 uart s tahe Duke de Baccarat, Is equal
to the difficulties which beset him, and
aids in the musical numbers with a good
voice. Jake Bernard, as the leader ot
the Germm band, has a dialect which is
amusing without being preposterous.
Bertha Walzingcr as Thea, the ballet
dancer, uses a clear soprano voice with
Intelligence and effect, and wears some
gowns that are, to say the least, strik
ing. Nellie Lynch proves herself able to
dance, and Mabel Blake makes a good
piece of antique furniture.
The chorus is brightly costumed, and
the play Is handsomely staged.
"The Rounders" will be given at the
matinee this afternoon and this evening.
VERY CLOSE BOWLING.
Sensational Game Between Multno
mah and Commercial Clubs.
The Multnomah Club bowlers defeated
the Commercial Club last evening, three
games out of four. Tho contest took
place on the Multnomah alleys, and was
the second match In the tournament for
the Graham-Moore trophy. In which the t
.t-ugei oouna teams win compete, jn tne
opening games last week, Multnomah took
four straight games from the Commer
cial Club. The games last night were
wound up with a sensational finish. In
the last game the result hung upon the
last pin bowled. Commercial had won
one game, and was playing hard for a tie.
Dr. Skiff, of Commercial, and C. A.
Craft, of Multnomah, were the last two
bowlers. Skiff missed two balls, and with
his third landed a strike. Craft's first
ball won a strike, his second missed, and
with only one more ball to bowl, the
score was a tic With his last ball Craft
took the center pin, and won the third
game for Multnomah, 2CC to 2G3.
Dr. Skiff made tho highest score of the
evening, with 213; while R. H. Pickering,
of the Multnomah Club, also bowled a
high score, with IDS.
Following are the Individual and team
'I HI JH
m 35 o
M. A. A. a
HOPES TO SEE IT PASS
T. A. WOOD WRITES ABOUT
He Hon Prepared an Amendment
Which Remove Objections of the
T. A. Wood, who, with the delegation
of Indian war veterans, is in Washington
lobbying for tho pension bill, writes to
a friend In Portland, under date of Feb
ruary 10, as follows:
"I had an audience with Landenslager,
chairman of the pension committee; with
Speaker Henderson, with President Mc
Klnley, with the delegates In Congress
from Florida,' Washington and Oregon.
"I have prepared an amendment for our
pension bill that I think will pension In
dian war veterans of the North Pacific
Coast, and at the same time will so hedgo
legislation as not to establish a precedent
for pensioning state or territorial volun
teers that the Speaker and the chairman
of tho pension committee dread so much.
1 am satisfied that they both will con
sent to pass the bill with the understand
ing that the conference committee will
thus amend It.
"I find no opposition to pensioning our
veterans. If It can be done in such a
way as not to leave the bars down and
let In 300.000 state militia who were called
out at various times in years pabt to
suppress riots, etc.
"The bill provides for pensioning veter
ans of the wars mentioned who were
mustered into the United States service.
This, of course, would not pension our
veterans. It will probably be amended
at the end as follows: 'And provided
further, that where there Is no record of
enlistment or muster into the service (of
the United States) in any of the wars
mentioned in this act, the record of pay
by the United States shall be accepted as
complete and final evidence of said serv
ice.' "This amendment will pension all our
Indian war veterans of Oregon, Washing
ton and Idaho, but it will not fully cover
Indian war veterans of .some states who
paid their veterans and were reimbursed
by the United State.
"Our veterans were all paid (or may
get their pay) from the National Gov
ernment. The territory or state did not
pay them. I have been very busy since
my arrival. The committee are a fine
bouy of men, and are all anxious to do
all they can to assist. We "have Been
cordially received by the various Na
tional officials. Our delegation In Con
gress seems well pleased that we earn
to aid them as far as possible.
"I hope when the bill passes tho House
no one will be mlslod to thinking It has
become a law. It will have to go to a
conference committee, then back to both
houses to be acted on. Remember, I
do not say It will become a law, but I
hope and really think it will. We will
have to remain two or three weeks."
THE EVOLUTION OF LIBERTY
Robert II. Wilson Lecture In
Social Science Course.
A thoughtful and carefully constructed
essay was presented by Robert H. Wil
son yesterday evening in the social science
course, upon the relation of personal free
dom to organized society. The lecturer
is known as a stanch individualist, and ad
vocate of the rights of man. It is Inter
esting to find him pressing home the truth
of evolution: that this liberty Is only found
in the highest degree through intelligent
progress in co-operation. The lecture was
preceded by music, a solo, delightfully
rendered by Miss Margaret Lamberson.
Mr. Wilson commenced by stating that
the Intention of his lectures was to show
that those two laws of evolution known
as, first, the law of differentiation, and
second, the law of integration prevail in
the realm of sociology and are
not confined to biology or psy-
) chology or to those still earlier
processes oy wnicn cnanges nave
been wrought in inorganic matter. In the
world of man there has been a contin
ual differentiation or variation among in
dividuals, and groups of individuals, rep
resented by an Increasing personal lib
erty, while at the same time such indi
viduals becoming more and more mutually
dependent, there is an accompanying In
tegration or formation of the larger unit
which we call society.
So far from these two apparently op
posite processes causing conflict, they are
In harmony with each other; and the larg
est amount of personal liberty can only
be secured by the greatest possible amount
These facts would Indicate the ground
upon which socialism and Individualism
can meet. The lecturer then described the
well-known formula of evolution as ap
plied to the material world, namely, that
all things as they now exist have be
come what they are through very grad
ual processes, starting from a homgen
eous primitive form of matter, affected by
a primitive and simple form of force; that
by what is known as the law of differ
entiation these forms of matter and force
became highly unlike each other, but that
accompanying such differentiation of the
parts there was also an integration or
drawing together, not only of the whole
mass, but of the various bodies thus dif
ferentiated from each other within the
whole; that this differentiation moved at
a continually accelerating rate, and that
the accompanying Integration took place
In a like rapidly Increasing ratio.
Thus all things have become what they
are by these astoundlngly gradual pro
cesses, and liberty has been no exception
to the rule. The more recent the evolu
tion of anything the more complicated
necessarily must be both Its structure
and its relations to other things, and lib
erty in itself and in its various relations
must necessarily be exceedingly compli
cated. Mr. Wilson asserted that evcry-
thing In nature is correlated: that all
knowledge Is the result of experience;
1 AT ACTUAL COST TODAY
for Men and Women for Women and Misses
DC lUIAl "Warner's Runt-Proof Snmnier
Cor.scdij flexible nnd durable,
Ladles' Flanelette "Wrapper, -warranted for sound wear nnd
deep full lloiince, ruffle revers, comfort. The price In set nt
lined nnd fitted ivatst. The "-'c. There In no other cornet
garment Is cheap at gl.OO. q.reV, is" 3ff" ""
AT 50c PAIR SH,RT waists
r I vJVU l Hill Odd nnd end In percale,
An odd lot of Men's Kid Glove. wlllc nnd llanncl. nt actual cost.
$2.00 Krrnde. Po.k1u1 -nre've sot "
Just yonr Mze nnd color. Try ANY JACKET
it Cnpe, SUIrt or Suit at actual
We Still Set the Pace redfern corsets
In Ladles' Kid Glore. Onr jjnvc you ever worn 'em? AVe
lender nt 95c, $1.15 nnd $1.35 -vronld he pleaed to linve you
arc the tnllc of the city. anlc at the Corxct connter.
New March styles In Bazaar Glove-Fitting
Patterns just received.
McALLEN & McDONNELL
CORHER THIRD AND MORRISON
that all progress Is the result of a break
ing away from established usage; that
intelligence, progress and liberty must
move together whether tho movement be
forward or backward, and that liberty,
unless exercised, will die. He also showed
that while the evolution of liberty was
rythmic, with apparent ups and downs,
yet tho general trend was ever upwards
and onwards toward a greater extension,
and this increase of liberty he associated
with differentiation of the individuals and
sroups of individuals composing society.
Accompanying this differentiation there
has been a growing Integration (or mu
tual dependence) of the units of society
Into groups, with the union of these
groups Into yet larger groups. The growth
of such groups was traced from, the fam
ily to the gens, from the gens to the tribe,
from the tribe to the nation, and finally
there Is a like differentiation and integra
tion In the industrial world.
The speaker concluded in these words:
"Buc our main contention is this, that
while many individuals have doubtless
deteriorated and nations ceased to be, yet
progress has ever been steadily advancing
somewhere In the world, and In this fact
we find a promise that the world will con
tinue in Its onward course. We also see
that in Its march human life Is ever ac
companied and must be accompanied, by
liberty. The two are Inseparable. WThen,
then, wo promote liberty we also further
progress. Let us never lorget tnis iacu
"There are some liberties that cannot be
taken from us, and among these Is the
Hborty to think purely, earnestly, truly
and industriously, the liberty to speak
boldly and fearlessly, the liberty to act
Justly, kindly nnd unselfishly and to love
our follow man. These, the most glorious
of all liberties, cannot bo taken from us.
If we would have more, let us make our
selves worthy of more by availing our
selves of these we have."
Tho concluding lecture will be March 1.
on "Tho Relation in Detail of Liberty to
LUNCH AND PUNCH.
The business men's lunches, served by
Webb, 223 Washington street, have proved
a great success, and are very popular. An
extra fine one will be furnished today be
tween 11:30 and 2. Webb's celebrated
punch will be served during the after
noon. WHERE TO DINE.
You can get just what you want at the
Portland Restaurant. Quality right, prices
reasonable. 305 Washington.
Everything first-class; service perrect.
E. House's Restaurant. 12S Third street.
C.inu OF THAXICS.
The undersigned desires to thank the
manv friends and the Woman's Relief
Corp's for their favors during the sick
ness, death and funeral of his wife. To
all he feels truly grateful for their sym
pathy and assistance.
It Dnbr I Cutting: Teeth,
Be sure and use that old and well-tried remedy,
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup, for children
teethln?. It soothes the child, softens the gums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic and diarrhoea.
viwulv can be too careful In avoiding
"Grippe." He prepared to shake It off. To do
this, use Carter's Little Liver Pllla regularly.
"One pill after each meal.
Carrr them In your vest pocket: Carter's
Little Liver Pills. Take them regularly, one
pill after each meal, and you are safe against
Lace nnd Embroidery
Sale this week. N. Y. Mer. Co.. 203 Third.
For a. Cold In the Head,
Laxative Bromo-Quinlne Tablets.
Don't wait until you are sick before
trying Carter's Little Liver Pills, but get
a vial at once. You can't take them
Show Printing, Catalocues, Briefs,
Books, Perlodlccls, Blank Baoks, Sta
tionery, Commercial and Small Printing
I p vir DAI TF A" Cd 79. HaV f
OML.I i-O cc ,J., .r.o wan ji.
j It stands alone, .1
'. .... ?
h BJQ A m s" "fZyrr
mn a ia m -r it
WHISKEY ;S5 I ND PLATES fg&u
'( unconditionally y-75F 1 EJllta PHlPI? IEL.
j 545 5fn when $$j33& K UH VVMl
nTbo Blumauer-Frank Drug Co., Q
Portland. Or., Distributer!. H
Aade by Chickering & Sons
Are sold in Oregon
351 Washington Street
FINE STANDARD MAKES
Call and Inspect our Immense stock
and you will be convinced
C. A. Whale
128 Sixth St 31! Alder St.
Dtf. Mi. R. Hocjeps
(Grad. under founder of the science.)
Treats all dlenen acute nnd
chronic. An nnrlvnled record In
chronic nnd nervouM dlncnftefl, alio
nplunl affections, and dlttctutes of
NO DRUGS! NO OPERATIONS!
Marquam Bulldlnpr, Suit 533.
Hours: 9 to 12. and 2 to 5.
Evenings and Sunday, by appointment.
'Phone Main 27.
No IVlore Dread
ofthe Dental Chair
TEETH EXTRACTED AND FILLED
ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT PAIN by our
late scientific method applied to the
gums. No eleep-produclng agents or co
caine. These are the onlv dental parlors In
Portland having PATENTED APPLI
ANCES and Ingredients to extract. All
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. Wo will tell you In ad
vance exactly what your work will coat
by a FREE EXAMINATION.
SET TEETH 95.00
GOLD CROWNS ?3.U0
GOLD FILLINGS $1.00
SILVER FILLINGS SOo
New York Dental Parlors
Fourth and Morrison Sts., Portland, Or.
HOURS-S to S: SUNDAYS. 10 to 4.
C14 First Avenue. Seattle. Wash.
JL O S X
The St. Helen's Hall Kindergarten
Corner of Twelfth and Main, opens Its
next term February 17, under the direc
tion of Miss L. Fox, a graduate of the
Silver Street Training Class, of San Fran
cisco, and of Miss Harriet Joseph, a grad
uate of the St. Helen's Hall training class
of 1S9S. A first-year primary or connecting
substitute class will be added as occasion
C. C NEMCHSTLE
Marquam Building Reom 302
Call for an explanation
of how to obtain a doi
en of our fine photo
Kranhs In exchange for
a little of your spare time. Strong's 20th Cen
tury Studio, Goodnougti building.
Tr P P RRflWN EYE AND EAR DISEASES.
1JI. C, U- DIV U n isarvuzm blr.. rooms 620-7.
It Cheap Pianos
FOR SALE, BUT
a Temper, Leisure and
Energy by the e
y housekeeper who W
M neglected to use
B Welshing Powder I
Jut ah tweiffh i
AND BOX STYLES
Oxford gray worsteds and vicunas
are much favored fabrics in fashion
But there are all kinds of Oxford
gray good, bad and indifferent.
Our new Spring topcoats are cut
from Oxford gray cloths of tested
worth. The tailoring is true custom
tailoring hand-made button holes,
hand-padded lapels, etc.
We guarantee a perfect fit.
Cor. Fourth and Morrison Sts.
THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE
With Which Is Amalgamated
THE BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Capital paid up, $8,000,000 Reserve, $2,000,003
Transacts a General Banking Business.
Accounts opened for sums of 510 and upwards, and interest allowed on
minimum monthly balance. Rales on application.
244 WASHINGTON ST. E. A. WYLD, Manager.
Brings on bad eyes. Aid the sight
by resting the optic nerve with a
pair of our easy glasses. They act
as a restful stimulant, relieve tha
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 de
nied you in old age.
133 SIXTU STREET
lie DeJraa Sullua&
1-ull Set Teth JA.iA
Gold Crowns ......S5.M
Urtdre Work ...f.GO
Teeth extracted abso
lutely without plia.
Third and Waahtnrtoa.
for Brrfants and ChiSdren,
The Kind Xou Have Always Bought lias borne the signa
ture of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has heen made under his
personal supervision for over 30 years. Allow no one
to deceive j-ou in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
" Just-as-good" are hut Experiments, and endanger the
health of Children Experience against Experiment.
The Kind Ton Have Always Bought
In Use For
i iy ici
And we are displaying our new line of woolens
for Spring 1901. Every man who wishes to
dress well at a moderate expense should call
and examine the largest and most complete
stock of high-grade suitings ever shown In
SALEM WOOLEN MILLS
C T. Robert, Manager.
(n the Northwest
. C. GODDARD & CO.
Tho next term will open Monday, Feb. 4, at
0 A. M. Classes will lie opened at tha begin
ning of the term In Algebra. Geometry. Latin.
Greek. English History. Roman History. Phys
ical Geography, Chemistry and Botany. Spe
cial students received for one or more studies.
If taken with the regular classes. For cata
logue address PORTLAND ACADEMY. Port
Over 30 Years.
85 Third Stret