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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MtffiiittfG OBEGOKlAjT., JTHbpfUY, 'APJOL i, 1901.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
CORDRAY'S THEATER Cummlrigs Stock Co.
In "Nell Gwynn."
"Will Pull for Portland. As dele
pates to the National convention of the
Travelers' Protective Association, to be
held in Richmond, Ta., June 3 to 7, the
Oregon and Washington division of the
order has decided to send seven delegates,
who are instructed to make a strenuous
effort to bring the 1902 National convention
to Portland. These delegates are: Ex
President Alexander Kunz. B. Shelley
Morgan, A. N. Smith, president of the
Oregon and "Washington division; F. P.
King, A. H. Devere, Otto Guthman and
2avid M. Dunne. Four of these delegates
attended the last National convention,
and made a flcrht to bring -this year's con
vention to Portland: Messrs. Kunz, Mor
gan, Smith and Devers. The members or
the delegation feel confident that this
year their endeavors -will meet with .suc
cess. They will go fully equipped "With
facts and figures, and expect that the
session of the Transcontinental Passenger
Association, which meets in Monterey,
April 17, -will grant a low rate to Port
land, to be used In case the local delega
tion is successful In bringing the conven
Fitting Up New Stores. One can
hardly -pass along any street in the busi
ness portion of the city without seeing
plies of old lumber where the Interiors of
buildings, generally old ones, have been
torn out to enlarge and improve store
rooms. On Third, near Oak, an oyster-
bouse has been torn out to make room
for an elegant saloon. There Is no pro
vision, so far, for the cigar store which
generally accompanies the new saloons.
On First, near Alder, the inside of a store
room is being torn out in order to enlarge
the place . A store-room on First, Just
erected by Hale & Kern, contractors, has
been fixed up and occupied by an Assyrian
or Babylonian, who keeps a stock of goods
nid sends out a lot of women to peddle.
If they succeed in getting into a bouse
they generally sell something before they
can be got rid of. One saloon and a
cigar store have heen ousted to make
room for a shoe store, but there are
more saloons and cigar stores being fitted
up in many places, some of them more
elegant than any of their competitors.
To Arrange for the President.
Mayor Rowe and the presidents of the
Chamber of Commerce, the Board of
Trade, the Commercial Club and the
Manufacturers' Association will meet at
the rooms of the Chamber of Commerce,
tomorrow morning, at 10:30, for the pur
pose of discussing plans for the proper re
ception of President McKlnley and his
party when they shall visit Portland next
month. Whether this committee will act
permanently or not Is a question yet to be
determined. There is some talk of Us do
ing so in addition to four representative
citizens, to be selected by themselves.
This matter will be discussed at the
meeting Friday. Mayor Rowe Intended
to wire President McKinley yesterday,
asking nlm to devote two days to Port
land, one to the city proper, and the oth
er to a trip down the Columbia, but, aft
er further consideration, concluded to
wait until after the committee meeting.
It is probable that the entire committee
will join In the telegram.
Knocked Down bt a Car. Minnie
Myers, a 9-year-old girl, had a narrow es
cape from being killed, yesterday after
noon, at the corner of Fifth and Wash
ington streets. The child was running
ocross Fifth street, in the face of a blind
ing hall storm, as car No. 2S of the Port
land Railway Company was going north.
Minnie was thrown to the -pavement by
contact with the steps of the car, which
fortunately was stopped in time to pre
vent her being run over. She was taken
into the Hotel Perkins, where it was
found that no bones were broken, but
she' complained of a severe contusion of
the spine. The child resides with her par
ents, tit Seventh street, near Burnside.
She cared less for her injuries than for
the effect the accident would have on her
mother, and pleaded, "Please, don't tell
Marine Monster. The large and valua
ble collection of relics and curios located
at the rooms of the local Inspectors of
Hulls .and 'Boilers, has been enriched by a
wonderful marine monster, captured by
Portuguese fishermen on Puget Sound and
brought round by Captain Day, Light
house Inspector. It somewhat resembles
in form a seal or sea lion, but has antlers
much resembling those of a deer, and a
mouth filled with teeth something like
those ot an alligator. It is a genuine
rara avis, but nothing like a black swan
or any other bird. Since it arrived It
has eaten nothing, but Is as lively as ever,
and has not fallen off any in flesh. Cap
tain Edwards says if it dies he will tan
its skin, and if it doesn't he will break it
for a polo pony.
Where He Can Be Cured. Harry
Smith, a cadaverous-lboking opium fiend,
was sentenced to SO days In the County
Jail, yesterday, by Judge Cameron. He
said he -had become a slave to the drug
14 years ago, and could not liberate him
self from the habit without help. The
Judge told him the County Jail was a
good place to get weaned from the stuff,
as the prisoner had been there several
times before, and always emerged from a
long term well and hearty. Smith did not
like the Idea of going to jail, however,
and begged plteously to be permitted to
leave the city.
Bdffaix Exhibit Shipped. Seven car
loads of Oregon's exhibit at the Pan
American Exposition at Buffalo were
shipped from Portland, Tuesday evening,
over the O.B., & N. Two more cans, con
taining material for the mining exhibit,
will be added to the train at Baker City.
Of the cars which left here, three df them
contained forestry exhibits, while the oth
er four were devoted to agricultural, hor
ticultural and mining exhibits. It is ex
pected that the entire exhibit will amount
to about 12 carloads, and the material for
another car is almost ready.
Todng BicrctE Thief. William Eaton,
a 12-year-old mulatto boy, was placed In
charge of the Boys' and Girls Aid So
ciety last week, as his mother seemed to
have lost control of him. He had stolen
a bicycle from the Harrison-street school
and -offered it for sale for 15 cents. The
tax tag on the wheel belonged to anotfier
bicycle that had been stolen, and the
rightful owner of this wheel was found
yesterday, but the wheel Is still missing.
The boy will be brought to the police sta
tion today, to tell what he knows of its
Pleas of No AvAil. Five hoboes were
up before Judge Cameron yesterday, ac
cused of trespass. They had obtained a
can of beer, and all got drunk In a vacant
building on Front street, near Everett.
Two professional cripples were In the
gang, and these begged to be let off,
promising fervently to leave town In
stantly, but the Judge had beard these
promises before, and so fined three of
them $50 each, with the alternative of 25
days each In the -County Jail. The cases
t)f the other two will be further investi
Fish at $5 Apiece. Daniel Sully, the
actor, eays he hurried through his per
formance, Saturday night, in order to
spend "Sunday fishing in the waters near
Skamokawa. He took eight of his com
pany along and fished all day, but the
whole crowd caught only five fish. "The l
fish are there, though," Mr. Sully said,
at the Portland, last evening, "but we
didn't seem to have the proper combina
tion. What we caught cost us about ?5
Intending builders and contractors: I
carry in stock a complete line of hard
ware, paints, oils, pumps, pipe and well
points. J. H. Johannsen, Seaside. Or.
The Xrenten recital for the benefit of the
Portland Medical Mission, at the Audito
rium, has been postponed until April 1L
Tickets for Katherln Oliver's recital,
Friday night, at Woodard, Clarke's drug
Hot cross buns, Xondon style, at Gor
don's, 145 Third and 2S7 First.
Moved. Jacobs Shirt Co., 6th & Wash.
Incorporations. Articles of lncorpofa
tlon of the Fulton Grocery Company, were
filed In the County'Clerk'e office yesterday
by F. W. Gelderblom. O. F. Akin and J.
C. W. Daly; capftal stock, $10,000. Articles
of Incorporation of the Pacific Fuel Manu
facturlng Cdmpany were filed. The lncor
porators are: John H. HalL Edwin Mays
and J. A. Wilson: capital stock. S50.000,
The objects are to deal in all kinds of
lumber and fuel.
Lawn Mower for Parks. At yester
day's meeting of the Park Commission,
the Eupply committee was authorized to
buy a horse-power lawn mower. Park-
keeper Myers was Instructed to keep down
the pay-roll by dismissing extra men
when work Is slack. When the weather
becomes settled the Commissioners will
spend a day Inspecting the parks.
Hear Katherlne Oliver In "The Little
Minister," at First United1 Presbyterian
Church, Montgomery and Sixth streets,
Dr. Tate, dentist, 312 Sixth street
"The HislviTnyman" at Mnrttoam To
night "Jfell Gtrrnn at Cordray's.
"The Highwayman," DeKoven &
Smith's masterpiece, will be presented at
the Marquam tonight, Friday, and Sat
urday nights, with a special matinee
Saturday at 2:15. No comic opera that
has been produced In years has received
the praise that has been bestowed on this
excellent work, and theatergoers are to be
congratulated on being given this oppor
tunity to witness It. The opera enjoyed
a run of over 200 nights at the Broadway
Theater, New York, and has been justly
styled a legitimate comic opera. The com
pany presenting DeKoven & Smith's latest
and best work, contains In Its roster the
names of several artists well known
throughout the country, chief among
whom may be mentioned the clever and
beautiful Katherlne Germaine. She pos
sesses a beautiful face, a queenly figure,
and a fine voice, besides which she Is the
happy possessor of histrionic ability of
high order. Another name almost as
well known to operagoers, Is Edmund
Stanley. Mr. Stanley was for eight years
connected with the De Wolf Hopper Opera
Company. H. W. TreDenlck. at the time
of the original presentation of "The High
wayman" In New York, was offered the
position of the leading commedlan to play
the part of Foxy Qulller, but he accepted
another engagement. Mr. TreDenlck has
played the part for the last three seasons
and has never yet failed to create a good
Impression on all his audiences. Others
among the present members of the organi
zation are Miss Addle Sharp, Miss Helen
Ralnsley, Miss1 Catherine Campbell, Mr.
W. H. Thompson, Mr. S. H. Forde, Mr.
Charles Cantor, W. H. Gerard, Mr. John
Reade, and Miss Bonnie May.
Cnmmlng's Company Will play "Nell
Gtvynn" for the lOOtli Time.
No company that has appeared here
recently has made so pleasant, and what
promises to be a lasting Impression, as
the Ralph E. Cummlngs Company, now
playing at Cordray's. No play In recent
111'" y ' : ": "- ?$
; '-v , $ ", " S&$
Nelson Hall as Nell Gynn.
years has created such a furor In New
York as "Nell Gwynn." Ada Rehan and
Henrietta Crossman, both rivals, and each
playing different versions, and both play
ing to capacity of Wallack's & Daly's
Theaters, New York. For these reasons
the announcement that Mr. Cummlngs,
(who purchased the Western rights of the
play.) and his associates will produce this
reigning sensation, "Nell Gwynn," at Cor
dray's for three nights, commencing to
night, with Saturday matinee, becomes
Important, and the fact that tonight will
be ladies' souvenir night In commemora.
tlon of the 100th performance of the play
by this superb company, makes this an
opportunity for real pleasure seldom of
fered Portland theatergoers. Handsome
souvenirs of the occasion will be distrib
uted among all the ladles In" the audience.
Nell Burgess In "The County Fair."
"The County Fair." which, with Neil
Burgess himself In his famous character
of Abigail Prue, is announced for Monday
and Tuesday nights, April 8 and 9, at the
Marquam, has a novelty in realism as a
climax to Its third act. The trained horse
'Cold Molasses" not only kisses but also
caresses his mistress, Abigail Prue, In
such a way as to draw unstinted applause
from the audience. "The County Fair"
is one of those New England farm life
pictures, which not only afford wholesome
amusement, but also present realistic il
lustrations. There Is an exciting horse
race, so cleverly done that mechanism
is forgottn and as the horses are running
across the stage they seem neck
and neck. Then there is the barn picture
with its corn husking and frolic, singing
and dancing, Its bundles of straw and
beautiful Alderny cow, complacently cnew.
ing her cud, a beautiful picture from start
"The Telephone. Girl" at Cordray's.
Looked at from a popular standpoint,
"The Telephone Girl," which comes here
for a week at Cordray's, commencing
Sunday night, April 7th, is a very divert
ing affair. Indeed. It is light and frothy,
and, as a whole, it .is an exceedingly
merry amusement; and fills out an even
ing's leisure capitally. The Incidents
portrayed and the dialogue Inserted bear
upon a subject which Is familiar to nine-
tenths of the community, and that, per-
Removes the "Cause" of Disease.
When any part of the body .mechanism
becomes "clocEed." the functions become
deranged; the blood Is impoverished, the
organism is weaKenea ana it is sure to
The only true art" of healing is removal
of the "cause" of disease, and thl3 is done
by thg osteopath, Dr. W. A. Rogers, of
the Original School of Osteopathy, offices
fifth floor, Marquam building. Examina
tion free. Telephone Main 27.
haps enhances Hi Value. The scenes in
the first act is laid in the operating room
of a metropolitan telephone exchange.
The girls are ranged 'round the switch
board, while in the foreground are the
desks of the chief operatdr, and the
others In charge of the establishment. A
great deal is said and done which Is side
splitting exaggeration and burlesque of
what fakes place in such a placej ,Harry
Hermsent as the German , inspector, Is
amazingly funny, arid in all he does and
says he Is seen at his best. Miss Mabel
Hlte, as Estelle, Is Intensely chic. In her
singing and specialties she is very clever.
The others in the copmany are all ef
ficient and fully sustain the claim for ex
cellence put forth by the management.
Among them are Douglas arid Fofd the
dancing wonders, Flora Parker, the dainty
comedlerine, Frank Kelly, the Chappelld
Sisters, Charles Burrows, Eoulue Iwls,
John J. Magee, Bert DeReulle; Inez Dale
Nelda Herman, Jean Bernard, and Edith
Sale Opens Today.
The sale of seats for the Stanton Opera
Company opens at 10 o'clock at the Metro
politan. The opening piece will be "Dor
cas," never before produced In Portland.
Monday night "Fra Dlavolo1' will be"
Maude Lambert, from the Castle Square
Opera Company; Clara Wisdom, from the
New York Casino; Julia Thbrpe, from the
"Runaway Girl" Company, and Mamie
Silback, from the Wilbur Opera Company,
who will appear with the Stanton Open
Company at "the Metropolitan Theater,
Sunday night, are said to be four of the
best and prettiest of comic opera per
formers on the American stage.
THEY REFUSE TO TALK
Striking Brewers Decline to Malce
a Public Statement.
Ever since the recent strike of- the
Brewers' Union began, the strikers have
been adverse to glvnlg their side of the
dispute to the public. They contented
themselves with one short statement,
which was a rather vague and Indefinite
presentation of their grievances, and the
public has been compelled to hear mainly
the boss brewers' version of the contro
versy, which has been willingly given.
An Oregonlan reporter tried both yes
terday and Tuesday to get a statement
from the strikers, but was refused both
times by William R. Winter, one of the
strikers, who says he Is the representative
of the local executive board of San Fran
cisco. Mr. Winter seems to be looked
upon by the strikers as their leader, but
he Is very averse to making any public
declaration of his fellow-employes' al
Tuesday afternoon Mr. Winter stated
that he might come to The Oregonlan
office In the evening If he felt like It.
Ho did not come, and yesterday the re
quest for a statement from the strikers
was renewed. Mr. Winter again decllnedi
stating that in the course of two or
three davs he might prepare one within
two or three days "if he felt like It."
In the meantime the strike continues,
and Is apparently as far from settlement
as when It commen ed.
CAFE KRATZ OPENED.
The Cafe Kratz, 122 Sixth street, corner
of Washington, was opened last evening,
and hundreds visited the establishment.
The decorations, fixtures and lighting were
a revelation to the numerous visitors, and
It was the universal verdict that it is
the neatest and most attractive resort
In the Northwest The grand opening will
take place next Saturday night.
WHERE TO DINE TODAY.
We want you to try the quality of our
pastry and meats. You will come again.
Portland Restaurant, 305 Washington.
Everything first-class; service perfect.
E. House's Restaurant. 128 Third street.
The 25-cent lunch at the Perkins, 103
Fifth, Is a fine dinner. White cooks.
If Baby Is Cutting; Teeth
Be sure and use thdt old and well-tried remedy,
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup, for children
teethlnp. It soothes the child, softens the sums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic and diarrhoea.
The O. R.,& N. Co.'s steamer Columbia
sails from Alnsworth dock, Portland, at 8
P. M., April 7, for San Francisco. Lowest
A BEAUTIFUL FACE.
A few treatments will give it. Oriental
Beauty Parlors, 340V4 Washington.
Laces and Embroideries This Week.
New York Mercantile Co.. 205 Third.
Every woman should know that Car
ter's Little Liver Pills are a specific for
sick headache. Only one pill a. dose. A
woman can't stand everything.
Show Printing, Catalogues,
Briefs, Books, Periodicals,
Blank Books, Stationery,
Commercial andSmail Printing
F. W. BALTES & CO.
228 OAK STREET
Dr E. P P.RflWN EE AND eAr diseases.
Ul. Ij-Kj unimiM Marouam biff.. ronm 620-7.
WANT CONFERENCE HERE
PORTLAND C&AIHT W0RKSH8
desire lpoa coSvpTtftoNi
National Body WfiicK Meets Hi
Washington, D. C., in Mar iiviteri
to Pertlaai for 1003,
A movement id ltfdUce the National Con
ference of Charities and "CorrectlSfls 6
hold lis meftinf of 1902 in Portland tlfaS
inaugurated last night fit a well-attended
meeting of people Ifite'FegtcSd In local cliar
ltablS work, arid donRectett wilH cnaflfs
ble institutions and organizations.
Thomas N. Strong, grfesiaenE' of Che
City Board 61 Oh&rttirs, presided over WS
meelihg, and briefly otiillne'd its objects:
lie explained fh&t the movement ib Se
cfirJ& the l&fr meeting for Portland wbfiltt
have to be set on fo&fc at ohde, for the
rfefisdn ttiat the 1001 meetin IS ,ta be h$ld
in WaslHhslEoh, p. C, on May 7, at hich
time th& p-l&de- fdr holding th;$ 6rie o 1803
will be selected.
.A dleoussiort participated in by W. T.
Gardner, Rt C. Wrightt Rey. a. Sj Clhie
and others' followed Mr. Strang's remarks.
All of the speakers emphasised the bene,
fits, bothifrom a charitable apd a busi
ness standpoint, which are certain to fol
low the holding of the conference here
At the conclusidn of the discussion a. re'So
lutlon was unanimously adopted express
ing as the sense Of the meeting the desira
bility of securing the conference.
A letter wag rea,d from H. H. Hart, sec
retary of the National Conferencei mak
ing suggestions as td the propdr course
to be followed to secure the convention.
He suggested the propriety of securing a
formal invitation from the Governor, the
Mayor and the commercial bodies. This
should be supplemented, he said, by a
statement from the .proprietors of the
leading hotels as to what reductions from
regular rates they wo'uld make to dele
gates. Further than this. Mr. Hart's lat
ter suggested the advisability of several
leading citizens attending the Washington
conference and making an active personal
effort to secure the conference.
The chairman was authorized to ap
point a committee of nine citizens to take
the work in charge. He announced that
he" would take some time In selecting the
committee. The statement was made that
the maximum cost to the city for holdln
the conference here would not exceed $1SM
at the outside. ,. .
The conference embraces superintena
ents and directors of all the penal, re
formatory and charitable institutions of
the United States, including Insane asy
lums asylums for the blind, deaf ahd
dumb, Idiotic and otherwise defective
youth arid adults; poorhouses, almshouses,
penitentiaries and reform schools. The
attendance at the annual conferences av
erages between 300 and BOO.
William T. Gardner, superintendent of
the Boys' and Girls' Aid Society, will
represent Portland at the Washington
conference this year. It is probable that
the committee of nine to he appointed
will make sbme arrangement whereby
others will attend in order to have as full
a representation present as possible to
wprk for Portland's interests.
ao '- - hi
ii FEATURES i!
Full-page-article, by LlBchen M, J
Origin of Easter
Story of Early Christians, by
Eugehe L. Thorpe. Of Greeham;
Or. Illustrated by Fred' A: Rdut
ledge. Easter Novelties
Letter from "Violet fiddle, .rioted
New York, and Washington con
New York fetter by Stiiyvesant
The'Seadbn's Floral becorall&na.
Ryl of tKe Lilies
Children's Fairy. Story, Wl.
Frank Baumj author of "Father
Goose," and other famous
Idyl ol Fairy Larid
Children's Stbry, by, Marion M.
Jordani an Oregon writer.-
A Seasonable Easter Poem, fay
June McMlllen Ordway. Illusi
trated by the author.
TheBe and other Interesting
stories and articles in
Next Sdnday's Oreaonlari
Order a paper from your news
dealer in advance.
a o o t t t I'at fr1'?1 4 &---&&
Wc place on sale this morning, new stylos
in Lace Curtains, Tapestry and Chenille
Portieres, Table Covers, Stand' and Tray
Cloths, Lunch and Carving Cloths, also
Dinner Sets. Our reputation fr good
Household Supplics,f able LinensBlankets,
Quilts and Curtains quality and price
have never been Questioned.
A snap. Besides oUr leaders we
will include broken lines in $1.25 and
$1.50 grades, all at
We do this as a flyer for'
These corne in pink) blue, black and
drab. "Rust-proof." Per pair,
TAFFETA RIBBONS .
Wide fancy plaids and stripes, 10c,
15c ahd 25c, values Up to 50c yard.
McAllen & McDonnell
CORNER THIRD AND MORRISON STS
A If eYTapaper Man's "Weber, a Beaatl-
nl? pearly f flfCTy ClilcUcrinsr, a
Seeker Sample and a Milton.
We have quite ansaceumulatlon of what
migm De termed ouas ana enas in uikh
instruments thai have been rented to
Wealthy families who lived in Portland fdr
only a limited time.
Firnt on tne usj stands a very eieganjc,
well-known firm. Ths piano was shipped
hare as a sample, along witn tnrce omers.
It is certainly a beautiful piano, and at
theprice It Is now offered for pale $365r
it should And ,a buyer before Easter. We
haye also a,fmcy wftlntft-caBed Decker,
for somewhat less -money.
In addition to these we have also two
fancy Walriiit-casdd sample instruments,
larifesfc upright grand size, with alt latest
emoolilshrpents and Improvements. Take
either one for S215. They're worth 4330
6adi, 3-nd ,w6 hav still another, in
fancy niahOgUny case, an Instrument
vastly superior to any medium-grade pi
ano ever sbld in Portland, that can be
had, to close out quickly, for $1S5,
In aUvlIy used pianos we have a very
choice upright, the old reliable Chlcker
ing. Boston make, dost $540 seven years
ago. This piano cannqt be told from
pew, ahd can now be secured for less
than S400 on monthly payments.
We have also a superb little Weber,
fancy mottled walnut case, property
of a prominent Western newspaper man,
Who Js compelled to soil It, anc will mke
a big sacrifice in order to get the cash
out of it.
If ybu are looking for a very good,
thoroughly reliable fancy mahogany
cjised upright piano, We have a Vose pi
ano, that coat 1400: $183 cash, or $200 at 510
a' month,, will bring this piano to your
parlor, xou oannot tell it from new.
We, have also a very good Hardman pi
ano, that cannot be told from new. It la
the largest size, and In fancy walnut case,
and the gentleman who owns this Instru
ment is willing to sell it on easy pay
ments, so long as he can get J200 out of It:
We have also a Milton upright,, case of
which has been quite severely damaged
by a careleas dray company here in town.
The company paid for their carelessness,
ahd if you don't mind too much about
outward appearances, you can get the
benefit Of the ?40 pfild by the dray Arm.
Fine mahogany case,
Investigate .these piano offers at your
earliest opportunity. It Is better to buy a
good piano of standard and reliable make,
even if it has been used, than to make
costly experiments with the eald-to-be-Juat-as-good
kind of cheap-John makes
with whfch the trade has been thoroughly
flooded of late. . , ,, x
Eilera Piano House, 351 Washington
THE WHITE IS KING
SEE WHAT $20
fjfl Buys a arop-leai, 6-urawer
flft WW buy a drop-head-, 5
uv .drawer machine.
S3 2 50 Takes a ball-bearing, drop-
These ire he regular $50 and $60 ma
chines sold by others.
We Tiandle the very latest and the very
Wo have the IiARGBST SALESROOM
In the, Northwest.
We buy for cash 'and sell on time. If
you ire UP TO DATE, FALL. IN LINE.
Call or write us for catalogues.
Old machines, $5.00. Parts for all ma
chines. Machines rented and repaired.
Phone Oak 1331.
White and Domestic Office
i2l and 12S Sixth street, opposite Orego
! LOOK AT THIS LIST
KRANICH & BACH
THEY ARE THE
IN THE WORLD
and they are
Sold on Easy Terms
C. A. Whale
Telephone E '47.
M. & MAT THlCU. Manafer
31 1 E. Alder and 1 16 Union Ave.
Salem Store, l42 State St.
Brings on bad tyca. Aid the sight
by resting the optic nerve with a
pair of our easy glasses. They act
as a restful stimulant, relieve .the
strain ahd bring back health. You
can change your glasses, but not
your eyes. Take care of those you
have that their use may not bo de
nied you in old age.
133 SIXT STREET,
The Dekum Building..
Full Set Teeth... .55.00
Gold Crowns 5.00
Bridge Work 5.00
Teeth extracted abso
t..i. it.M..fr .,1.
Cor. Third and Washington.
SUN SOON HUIE CO..
Tea, inattlnsrs. Rugs, Pongee Silk tinder
TTiar, made to personal brdct. Crapes, .Shawls.
Ivory Carring, Bamboo, ORIENTAL GOODS.
EVERYTHING VERY CHEAP. 2lT YAM
Prompt and careful attention given to
Developing and Finishing
Strong'B Studio, Goodnough Bide., op. P. .0.
If you estimate the goodness
.of cravats by their beauty and
attractiveness, see ours.
Light tones for Easter are
proper. Derby four-in-hand,
Imperial, butterfly and batwing
are the shapes. The designs
are as rare and exclusive as
anyone could desire.
Also handsome lines at 75c, 51.C0 to J2J50.
9few Shirts for Saster
Newest stripes in fine Madras. Oxford and percale, soft
and stiff shirts, cuffs attached or detached. Si to $3;
Mice ccormefij MrrmfiFtm5M&
Largest Clsthiers in the Northwest Cor. Fourth and Morrison
" '"illMIDlllMlllillil II 1 "
think it is too late
To have your EASTER HAT made to order, we can show you
hundreds of newly trimmed hats to select from, in a full range of
prices, from as-low-as-you'd-care-to-go up to $35.00 eaclu No
two alike. A large number have been placed on sale this week
that were, never shown before. You can depend upon us for
Exclusive styles at moderate prices
We are prepared to execute your every Easter order up to' the
last hour without any disappointment to you.
Southwest Corner of Slxlh and Washington Slrerts
SAMPLES MAILED FREE.
Wo carry the latest fads and fancies In
The largest e took of stiple WALL FA
PKRS on the PACIFIC COAST. Magnifi
cent In stjle, coloring an'l v. tllty Sam
plea free to any address. Prices Iwlaw
co-vrkht 130 First St., Portland.Ore
..FINE WALL PAP
Our line for the season 1901 is unsurpassed in design and
coloring. Prices the lowest in the city.
STUCCO RELIEF-Our Specialty.
The latest and most original ideas in Relief Ornaments for interior
decoration. All designs practical and easily applied. Lincrustn and
room mouldings in targe variety. Samples sent on application.
'Phone Red 2922 EZAt?.2- MmI3 (Trt
Li iHtc.31 lYsaaai v
!27 First Street
Oil will be the leading business and the greatest wealth-producer of
"Washington within the next two years, and all those who profit by an
early Investment In the oil stock of the
PUGET SOUND PETROLEUM COMPANY
while it 13 .selling at 12& cents per snare will be the lucky wlnnors. All
treasury stock now sold will go In the further development of ur prop
erty as now planned. We have ho salaried officers.
Many large fortunes have been made In California within the past year
by small investments at Iov prices of stock. Now Is your ilme before
prices advance. Our stock Is going fast. We are receiving large mall
orders dally, beside heavy local subscriptions. We have but a small block
of low-priced stock left. People who have Investigated our large traat of
patented land of 1404 acres, near Tenlno. Washington, WITHIN 15 MILE3
OF TIDEWATER, at Olympla, and on the main line of the Northern
Pacific Railway, pronounce the Indications the best In the West and have
all taken a good block of stock.
The Pennsylvania expert who officially examined the property and
whose report will be found In oUr prospectus, has taken several thousand
shares, showing his appreciation of lt3 value. The organizers of this
company placed their faith on this expert report and advanced sufficient
cash to purchase the best deep drilling machinery In the East and yearly
enough beside to complete the first well. This machinery will at once be
placed In position on the ground with the best and moat experienced dril
lers In charge. All Inquiries made at our offices or by mall cheerfully and
promptly answered, Call or write for prospectus. All mall orders with
remittances, address to C. Christopher, president.
PUGET SOUND PETROLEUM COMPANY
406 and 407 Mutual Life Bldg. Seattle, Wash.
C C. CHRISTOPHER.
) J NO. P. HARTMAN.
H. W. BROOKE. Tr
( CANADIAN BANK
Vice Pres. and Secy.
OF COMMERCE. Depository.