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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 23, 1901)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1901.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
MARQUAM GRAND Mrs. Flske. Mati
nee and evening.
CORDRAY'S THEATER "Little Lord
Fauntleroy." Matinee and evening.
Improved Postal Service. Postmaster
Croasman, -who applied to the Postmaster
General some months ago to have post
offlce stations established at South Port
land, Nob Hill, Sellwood, "Woodlawn and
several other places in the city, is not
yet certain how many of these stations
he will get. He is certain that there will
be one at Sellwood, and that the district
supplied from that station will be served
by a mounted carrier. The department
reported favorably on the matter and
asked Mr. Croasman to notify the free
delivery service of the number of car
riers needed. In regard to the other
stations asked, there seems to be a mis
understanding. Mr. Croasman wants
"regular stations" to which mall made up
on the trains will bo delivered, so as to
enable the carriers to serve their routes
earlier, while the Department seems to
be under the impression that sub-stations
are wanted. Present arrangements for
the delivery of mall are unsatisfactory
to people residing In the outskirts of
the city, as at Woodlawn, University
Park, etc They cannot bo served by the
rural delivery carriers, nor can the city
carriers reach them. For these places.
Postmaster Croasman is anxious to se
cure regular stations, and if he keeps
working persistently and long enough, he
will probably carry his point.
Mn. Penn'oyer's Sidewalk. Ex-Gover-"hor
Pennoyer has just completed a X.X.X
sidewalk on the Morrison street side
of his block, between West Park and
Tenth streets. It is of hard brick, laid
in herringbone pattern, or some other
pattern, on a bed of Imported sand. This
was done as an experiment to test the
comparative durability of brick and ce
ment walks. The brick Is considerably
cheaper than the cement which Is laid In
the "West Park street front of the block,
but how it will compare for durability
is what It is desired to find out. As the
, houses on the West Park side of the
block are well back from the sidewalk,
Mr. Pennoyer has had the fence on this
side set back Inside a row of shade
trees on the block line. This makes the
sidewalk r-pace much wider and Improves
the appearance of the property. Mr.
Pennoyer has owned this block for a
generation or more. He paid 5300 for It,
and now after going to the expense of
building a number of houses on it, has
to pay about $S00 a year taxes. Such Is
life in the far West.
Ruined dy Cheap Labor. The genuine
hobo Is not so numerous in Portland as
he was a few years ago. Occasionally,
however, one of the gentry appears at
the back door and humbly asks for a
meal, "not having eaten anything for
three days, though lookln for work all
the time." Thursday a man asked for a
meal at a Glisan street hotel and said
he was willing to work for it.
He was fed and told (o come around next
day, as the landlady expected a cord of
wood to be dumped on the street In front
of the hotel. The man came, and so did
the wood, but on surveying the situation
he said: "It's worth $150 to split that
and carry It in; I'm not one of those
cheap fellows." Several other men,
anxious to take a job at 75 cents, stood
around, and to one of these the work
was gi'en, enabling him to earn 374
cents an hour. The hobo, who was not a
cheap man, left the premises grumbling
about the keen competition of the twen
Ballinoton Booth Comino. General
Balllngton Booth, president of the "Vol
unteers of America, will arrive In Port
land Thursday, March 7, and will hold
meetings In the Interests, of the volunteers
which he has been Instrumental In or
ganizing on strictly American principles.
Accompanying General Booth on the trip
are Lieutenant-Colonel Walter Duncan,
commanding the Pacific Coast division,
and Lieutenant Keppel of Philadelphia,
At 8 P. M., March 7, General Booth will
address a meeting in the Taylor street
church, and at 3 P. M.. Lieutenant-Colonel
Keppel will address the
Volunteers of America at the Armory.
The latters subject is, "Why I Am a
Volunteer." This movement! is auxiliary
and not antagonistic to the churches,
and the local officers have tendered a
cordial invitation to the ministers and
members of the churrches to be present
at the services. Mrs. Ruth A. Nichols
is the local officer In charge.
.Leadijcq a Dog's Life. Five little fox
terrier puppies, about one month old,
have entertained amused crowds in a
Third street window, these past few days.
Grave-faced business men, women with
faces denoting household cares and wor
ries, have stopped at that window, and
smiled, in spite of themselves the pup
pies antics are so funny. Yesterday an
Oregonian man stopped at the dog-window,
and every puppy was curled up in a
basket asleep. Suddenly one puppy, the
most wicked of the bunch, arose and
yawned, and then he stretched himself,
and his eyes said: "Just watch what I
do!" The crowd nodded assent, and then
that wicked puppy gave a preparatory
bark, and bit every one of the four sleep
ing puppies. In one minute the whole
bunch were snarling and biting to their
heart's content. "There's lots of happy
animal life there, boys," remarked a
red-cheeked elderly man to the crowd,
and everybody within hearing smiled.
Bequest to St. Andrew's Society.
The St. Andrew's Society of Oregon, was
recently the recipient of a bequest of
XK) from the estate of William Honey
man. This was specially appreciated in
view of the fact that It was purely vol
untary, as the members of his family
were desirous of carrying out wishes that
had been expressed by Mr. Honeyman In
his lifetime. St. Andrew's Society Is a
purely charitable organization, doln u
great deal of good to needy Scotchmen,
wild has dispersed thoufands of dollan
in this city since its inception 25 years
ago. Its membership Is now over 100
of the representative Scotchmen of Port
land. Official Business Suspended. Nearly
all the offices In the City Hall were
closed yesterday, but the Health and
Street Departments were running under
a slow bell, and a few officials were lin
gering around the Auditor's office listen
ing for news from Salem In regard to
the passage of the charter bill. The post
office and other Government offices were
closed. Foreign consuls displayed their
flags, the schools were closed and a large
proportion of the people observed the day
us a noiiaay.
Flame Singed His Whiskers. There
was a $200 blaze yesterday at Frank
Hall's saloon, on Commercial avenue, due
to the explosion of a gasoline lamp, the
wick of which an employe tried to
light. In a room where liquors are
stored. In the blaze, the man's whiskers
were singed, and some of the stock In
trade and furnishings were damaged by
Noondat Service. The noonday Lenten
services for men at the Y. M. C. A. rooms
are fairly well attended. These consist
of an opening hymn, short prayers, a
10-mlnute address and a closing hymn.
Rev. J. E. Simpson will have charge of
the service today. All men are Invited.
The meetings begin promptly at 12:05 P.
M., and finish promptly at 12:25 P. M.
First Presbyterian Church Services
at 10:30 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. Dr. Hill
will preach in the morning on "The Cross
as a Revealer of Character." and in the
evening on "The Ethics of Leisure."
Leonora Jackson's Recital. Seats now
on sale at the box office, Marquam
theater, for Monday evening, February
25. Prices $1 50, $1 and 75 cents.
The Best dance music, S. P. Band
dance tonight Burkhard's Hall, Grand
avenue and Burnside street.
Carnations, 50c doz. Violets, daffodils,
floral pieces. Burkhardt's, 23 & Glisan!
Southern Pacific Band Dance, Burk
hard's Hall, tonight.
Fell Into Kind Hands, Mention was
made not long ago of the pitiful plight
of a pair of human looking monkeys
which arrived here from Manila on the
Monmouthshire, and owing to poor accom
modation and lack of attention and proper
food, were nearly starved to death.
These monkeys had no hair on their faces
or ears, -and this gave them a very hu
man appearance, which caused more sym
pathy for their forlorn and distressful
condition. They, by good luck, fell Into
the hands of a blfd and animal fancier,
who took good care of them and fed
them well. They ate only rice, wheat
and other cereals, and soon became fat
and jolly, and their cunning trickery and
winning ways led to their being pur
chased and becoming the pets of a highly
respectable family, by whom they were
kindly treated, and where they are as
happy and contented as It Is possible for
monkeys in a strange land far from home
and kindred, can be. The fact that they
would eat only grain shows that they
are In process of evolution Into humans,
and If their descendants ever get far
enough advanced to make the grain Into
bread, they will be entitled to admission
Into society. From that time on they will
begin to wish that their cake was dough
and that an unmentionable person had
the baking of it.
Moose Becoming Scarce. A remark
ably fine specimen of the head and antlers
IN THE SUNDAY
AH the news that's worth printing.
Resume of the week's transactions at trade centers; movements and chartering of
vessels; wheat quotations; general market prices.
Progress of legislation and gossip from the capitals of Oregon and Washington.
The Oregon Senatorial contest.
Social events of Portland and other centers of this region; the going and coming
of prominent people.
LITERART AND MISCELLANEOUS FEATURES.
3. Martin Miller, well known to Oregonian readers, writes from Johore, Malayan
Peninsula, about the marvelous resources, the odd inhabitants and ferocious
animals of an equatorial realm.
"Harvard In the Anlei." an article by The Oregonlan's Boston correspondent.
tells what the great university has done in making scientific observations In
"Social Pests." This Is what New Zealanders call their landed nabobs. The
Premier of the province interviewed by Globe Trotter Frank O. Carpenter.
Parisian Traveling Costumes. From Blustering Winds to Orange Blossoms.
Spring Models. The New Skirt.
"Page for Boys and Girls," contains two good stories by local writers Alice If.
Wells and Juanlta.
Sports and Sporting Half-tone portrait of Roy E. Heater, of Eugene, who broke
the Coast record as a pole-vaul ter. Local track athletics.
Our First National Thanksgiving, an Incident of the early days of the Republic,
by C. E. Sawyer.
New Discoveries In Malaria. A mosquito Inoculates human beings with the
destructive germ. Experiments and observations by Professor G. B. Grassl,
the Italian scientist.
HOMER DAVENPORT AT HIS OLD HOME IN SILVERTON, OR.
Reception of the famous cartoonist by his former fellow citizens; his doings and
sayings while on his recent visit, and reminiscences of his early days and ef
forts to succeed as an artl-st, graphically told by a stall correspondent of The
Oregonian, and characteristically illustrated by himself.
of a moose displayed in front of a Third
street store yesterday forenoon, attracted
much attention. The curious palmated
antlers, and the huge nose or muf
fle of the moose are so different from
those of the elk or any of the different
species of deer, that they always attract
attention. Moose are very scarce now,
even In the wilds of Alaska, and a fine
head and antlers are "cheap at $100."
A full-grown moose is nearly as large as
a medium-sized horse, and the fact that
they cannot travel in the winter when
there is a crust on the snow, and so
herd in bands m small tracts,- called
"moose yards," renders them an easy
prey when one of these yards Is discov
ered. It will not be long until moose
like the buffalo, will be extinct.
Arrested in Seattle. The police were
informed yesterday that Lena Lamar,
alias Kate Moody, of this city, had been
arrested in Seattle charged with stealing
$70 and a watch and chain from a Eortv
land ship captain. Detectives will be
sent to Seattle to bring the prisoner here.
Drowned in Johnson's Creek. Her
mann Blum, 20 years old, was accldently
drowned in Johnson's. Creek,, near Lents,
yesterday. The body was recovered, and
will be brought to Holman's undertaking
rooms this morning. It will be shipped
East for burial.
Leonora JAckson Recital. Sale of
tickets for Leonora Jackson, violiniste,
opens this morning at the Marquam, 10
o'clock. Prices, $150, $1 and 75 cents.
Concert; Monday, February 25.
Mazamas Social. A social meeting of
the Mazamas will be held this evening
at the residence of Mrs. John Cran, 793
Johnson street, corner of Twenty-fourth.
New Sepia Copley Print, "The Little
Art Shop," Macleay Building, Fourth
Carroll's Caramels and plnoche ours
only on special sale today. 332 Wash.
We Lead. ntb-? follow Carroll's.
"LITTLE. LORD FAUNTLEROY"
Mr. Burnett' Play Well Presented
"Little Lord Fauntleroy," with clever
little Verna Felton as the youthful hero,
was presented by the Shirley Company at
Cordray's last night to a very appreci
ative audience. There is something as
perennially Interesting as "Uncle Tom's
Cabin" about this creation of Mrs. Bur
nett's, and when it is as well given as it
was last night it is worth going a good
ways to see. The talented child who took
the name pat invested It with just the
boyish carelessness and dash one natural
ly looks for. and so, free from the stilted
expression and manners of the ordinary
child player was her acting that she car
ried the audience by storm. Her scenes
with the surly old earl were particu
larly good, while her acting of the more
pathetic parts made handkerchiefs
necessary to a very large number of the
women In the audience.
Miss Shirley, in the character of "dear
est" had rather a different role from any
she has thus far assumed, but she full
filled It entirely to the satisfaction of
the audience. Her sweet and gracious
manner and quiet cheerfulness win for
the character the sympathy It deserves.
George D. McQuarrie plays the Earl
according to the accepted noti&ns. and
Marie Baker makes a good Minna. The
remainder of the cast is gopd. "Little
Lord Fauntleroy" will be played at the
matinee this afternoon and tonight.
"BECKY SHARP" MATINEE.
Mrs. FIJce "Will Give an Extrn Per
formance at the 3Iarqnam.
In order to accommodate the many peo
ple who have been unable to secure seats
for the two performances of "Becky
Sharp" already given. Manager Hellig has
arranged to give a special matinee this
afternoon. There has already been a very
large advance sale, and there Is no doubt
that the house will be tilled with an audi
ence as brilliant as that whidh gathered
Thursday and Friday night to see the
greatest American actress in her greatest
success. The curtain will rise at 2:15.
WHAT DO THE CHILDREN' DRIXKf
Don't give them tea or coffee Have you tried
the new rood drink called ORAIN-O? It Is de
llclouf and nourishing and takes the place of
coffee. The more Graln-O you give the chil
dren the more health you distribute through
their systems. Graln-O Is made of pure
grains, and when properly prepared, tastes like
the choice grades of coffee but costs about &
as much. All grocers sell it. 15c and 25c
Dyspepsia makes you nervous, and
nervousness makes you dyspeptic; either
one renders you miserable. Carter's Lit
tle Liver Pills cure both.
Hood's Sarsaparilla cures rheumatism,
dyspepsia and catarrh, because they are
Lace and Embroidery
Sale this week. N. Y. Mer. Co., 203 Third.
ALASKA SALMON FISHING
BY INCREASED EQUIPMENT.
Sontneaater'n Coast From Ketchikan
to Kotzebne Sound "Will ltts
Fished Thi Year.
Salmon fishing will be greatly overdone
on the Alaskan coast In the Summer,
according to John Klernan, who returned
yesterday from Juneau. He says many
outfits are being prepared to take ad
vantage of the fishing season which be
gins in May.
"The firms engaged in the business lost
year all made money," Mr. Klernan said,
"as the run was heavy -and prices were
remunerative. This result has Induced
many others to enter the field, and the
consequence will be overproduction, or
scarcity of raw material. The new firms
will represent San Francisco, Portland
and the Puget Sound cities, as well as
Victoria. Some of the outfits will cost
as high as $50,000. The entire coast from
Ketchikan to Kotzebue Sound will be
fished, and as a good run can not be de
pended upon every year, cannerymen
take big chances when they invest money
in additional plants.
"A cannery can handle fish caught with
in 50 or CO miles of Its location, because
steam schooners can be used for hauling
the flsh that distance, but beyond that,
the salmon could not be obtained at a
profit. If canneries are placed too close
together, the danger, therefore, will be
in lack of material to keep the plants
running. If every plant should be able
to obtain an abundant supply of fish,
the output, in the aggregate, would be
enormous, and it would be a miracle If
prices should continue remunerative.
"Fishermen in Alaskan waters havo
thus far had their own way as there is
no close season. The only laws relating
to salmon fishing refer to the regulation
of traps and fixed nets. By the time the
Government gets around to protection and
artificial propagation, the Alaskan waters
will be pretty well fished out.
"The only thing that will save the Alas
kan flsh is the great depth of the rivers
and Inlets frequented by them in the
fishing season. Nets -and seines can only
be used for a certain dfstarice from the
surfaco of the water,' and so the flsh
which keep below thedanger line will
escape. In Oregon rivers, nets are op
erated from the surface' to the bed or the
Mr. Klernan was absent from Portland
for nearly two Veeks. He looked over
the vicinity of Juneau with a Tlew to es
tablishing a Ashing headquarters. He
found Juneau a rather prosperous, though
quiet town of 600 to 700, lying under n 4
foot covering of snow. It Is the distri
buting center for a large territory, and
coasting steamers ply regularly between
adjacent ports. Mr. Klernan has not de
cided as to the Alaskan fishery venture.
He estimates the output of that territory
in 1900 at 2,000,000 cases, and thinks the
outfits Intended for that region will add
fully two thirds to the canning capacity
of the Coast this year.
SCHLATTER THE HEALER.
His Faith In Himself Breeds Faith
Rev. Charles McLean, or. Schlatter, the
divine healer, denied himself for a few
minutes, yesterday, to the stream of peo
ple waiting to consult him at :he St.
Charles Hotel, to talk to an Oiegonlan
man about his work and forthcom.ng lec
ture and demonstration on faith-healing
etc., at the Exposition building, tomorrow
evening at 7:30 o'clock.
"How are you satisfied with the re
sults of your meeting and faith-healing
cures, at the Marquam Theater, last Sun
day night?" he was asked.
"It was a grand success." replied
Schlatter clasping his hands In contem-
SwiSn,it .n accunt of the large crowd
which listened there, and the number of
patients that were instantly healed. Many
?CSV W,e,ie Wralysed an had various
forms of sickness, and two of them were
almost totally blind. All of them Save
Two Great Specials
SPRING TAILORED SUITS
ECURED FOR 60c ON THE $1.00. The fact
that the garments are the production of
one of New York's leading manufacturers
is a safe guarantee as to style and workmanship.
The above statements need no comment. The
garments will be placed on sale this morning.
There are no two alike.
called at my rooms during the week and
claim to be entirely cured.
"Several ministers of the gospel have
called on me here, and also a number of
Portland physicians, and other responsible
citizens, of high standing in the city.
They declare with one accord that they
are satisfied with the work and healing
done through me, or of God. They are
all anxious to see more of it. Many of
them have asked me to go to their
houses, and state that they would be will
ing for me to remain there as thelf guest,
so long as I remain In the city. They re
quested me, if possible, to get some large
building so that I could give instructions
in divine healing during the week, so
that they might learn more about this
wonderful work of God.
"I anticipate a big crowd at my meeting
on Sunday night, and that there will be
a large number of patients to be publicly
healed on the platform. I will give a
short preparatory lecture on "How Christ
Raised the Dead.' "
Schlatter's secretary was Interviewed aa
"There have been other men who have
claimed to be the original Schlatter, but
these men have been placed in Jails as
Impostors. We have proof that he is the
original Schlatter, who was in Denver in
1893, and there are 15 men now In Portland
who were healed by him In Denver at
that time. These men have identified
him this week. There is no fake about
Schlatter. His work is done of God. Ho
has no failures, and his patients, if they
have faith, are either made better or
DAILY CITY STATISTICS.
Albert Klein, two-story dwelling, East
Tenth street, between East Burnside and
East Couch; $2200.
A. A. Schneider, two-story dwelling.
Eighteenth street, between Lovejoy and
Marshall; $1000. ,
James J. Marshall, two-story dwelling,
Williams avenue, corner of Weldler
February 20, girl, to wife of Otto Dake,
423 Front street.
February 20, Benjamin W. Merrill, -il
years old, 242 Pine street; pneumonia.
February 19, Aaron Bushweller, 75 years,
St. Vincent's Hospital; pneumonia.
Josle Gaither, 310& First street; measles.
James Louelholm, 304 North Fourteenth;
Nick Nelvllle, 231 Sixth street; measles.
Expensive to Box Manufactarer.
NEEDY, Or., Feb. IS. (To the Editor.)
I see In The Weekly Oregonian of the
15th that the fruitgrowers' convention has
made another change In the apple boxes,
as recommended by their committee. Last
year, when the convention's report came
out and a change in the shape of the
boxes was recommended, we cut out that
part of the report and pasted it In our
daybook to avoid making mistakes In
getting out box stock and cutting boxes.
Now the new rule makes all our stock
worrnTfss, no to mention the. boxes on
hand. Such proceedings make one feel
as though, he wanted to make kindling
wood of his boxes and stock on hand, by
splitting the same over the heads of the
men composing that committee.
J. S. "i'ODER.
WHERE TO DINE.
You can get Just what you want at the
Portland Restaurant. Quality right, prices
reasonable. 305 Washington.
Everything first-class; service perfect.
E. House's Restaurant 123 Third street
, The 25-cent lunch at the Perkins, 103
Fifth, is a fine dinner. White cooks.
Fred P. Dengel,- held in the county Jail
at North Yakima under a sentence of
seven years in the penitentiary, will be
released in a fow days. The Supreme
Court has reversed the decision of the
Superior Court, whteh found him guilty
of, jobbery. 'f' ' ' ?i
,; , . , v '
alas, .Dlt.A..n kd xofpkitfss
Cexsldercd lacarafele. Bfac
A complete system of healing, which is
based upon the proposition that man's
body is a machine, and that pain and dis
ease are simply the creaking and abnor
mal product of the running of the disor
dered mechanism, needing a skillful ma
chinist to put them In order. This is
Dr. W. A. Rogers, of the original A. T.
Still School of Osteopathy, is permanently
established in the Marquam building,
where you are invited to come, Investi
gate and see what osteopathy is doing for
Show Printing, Catalogues, Briefs,
Bcoks, Periodicals, Blank Baoks, Sta
tionery, Commercial and Small Printing
F. W. BALTES & CO., 228 Oak St
Made by Chickering & Sons
Are sold in Oregon
351 Washington Sired
FOR SALE, BUT
FINE STANDARD MAKES
Call and Inspect oar Immense stock
and you will be convinced.
C. A. Whale
128 Sixth St. 311 Alder St.
In This Dentist's Mouth.
"I use Sozodokt? in my own mouth.
This is the strongest proof I can give that
I have confidence in the article. It goea
"without saying that I never hes- A
Itate to recommend it to my pa- h f
tients." Sample, 3 cents. fe U U 1
Forthf TBETH nd BREATH.
Door? OiKrt at &30 P. M.
Thirty Patients Healed Last
Sunday at ihe Marquam.
The Sick Will Be Healed on (he
Public Stage Free af Charge.
ADMISSION, 25c ?50c
No More Dread
orthc Dental Chair
TEETH EXTRACTED AND FILLED
ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT PAIN by our
lata scientific method applied to tha
sums. No sleep-producing agenta or co
caine. These are the Only dental parlors in
Portland having PATENTED APPLI
ANCES and ingredients to extract, fill
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
0 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 ad
vance exactly what your work will cost
by a FREE EXAMINATION.
SET TEETH .Q.I.OO
GOLD CROWNS ?5.00
GOLD FILLINGS .$1.00
SILVER FILLINGS 50o
New York Dental Parlors
Fourth and Morrison Sta., Portland Of.
HOURS-S to 8; SUNDAYS. 10 to 4.
a First Avenue. Seattle. Wash.
Ike DcJura Hulldm
TllI 841 Teeth l.u
Gold Crown ...... $.0t
Urldre Work ...J.bg
TU txtrcctKl a.bes
luiely without pia.
Cur Third unit Waahlnxtox.
Hr F f RROWN EYE AND EAR diseases.
Ul . E, L- DKU1I i Marauam biff., roozna 020-7.
J Jivpring uopper
rtPffCE CLOrfffflJ ffATTQ5&FlMJ!te
v Pnnrtri anr MnrrJcnn fc
THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE
With Which Is Amalgamated
THE BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Capital paid up. 58,000,000 Reserve, 52,000.000
Transacts a General Banking Business.
Accounts opened for sums of 510 and upwards, and interest allowed on
minimum monthly balance. Rales on opplicatfon. if
244 WASHINGTON ST. 1. A. WYLP. Mwwfer.
Brings on bad eyes. Aid tho sight
by resting the optic nerve with a
pair of our easy glasses. They act
as a restful stimulant, relieve 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 de
nied you In old age.
133 SIXTH STREET
MODERATE IX PRICE.
MODERN IX FINISH.
Studio In Goodnough Bldg., Opp. P. O.
Z3f Beware of Imitations
It i highly approved for the very agreeable zest
which it imparts to Soups, Fish, Game, Hot
pd Cold Meats, Salads, Welsh Rarebits, etc.
PERFECT IN FIT
Up to the Minute in Style for
THIS 3fleeiC ONLY
For these prices you can make your selection
from over 500 pairs high-grade Trousers. iNot a
conglomeration of broken lines, but a complete
assortment of sizes.
SALEM WOOLEN MILLS
C T. Robert, Manager.
Now Is the time to catch your Spring
It is here In any of the new shades
you like Raglan or box style.
Our 1901 models are cut on parallel
lines with the swell tailors, and are
every whit as good in fit and finish as
Prove it yourself by looking.
Oxford grays, greenish mixtures and
light tan coverts. These garments bear
our guarantee label of best quality and
$0 to $35
IX OUR WINDOW.
In the Northwest
( Ctmr Pnti.in
oBlA I o
CO. 289 Washington St.
The advance styles are Fn HIGH
BOOTS and LOW CUTS. Best val
ues possible from
$3 to $5
New Line of Gymnasium Shoes.
. C. GODDARD & CO.
C. O. N EMCHSTLE
Marquam Building - Room 302
VMS signature is on every bonis
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85 Third Street