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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE WOKNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY. JUNE 19, 1001.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
BASEBALL, Portland -va. Spokane. Twenty
fourth and Vaushn ets., 3:30 P. M.
In Plentiful. Supplt. The toot weatner
has caused strawberries to mature rapidly
and has also Improved the quality of
them, and they are coming In now in great
quantities. The price is, however, very
well maintained, choice berries retailing
at 5 cents and good ones at 4 cents, which
is as low as they ever ought to get. Some
were sold on Front street for S cents, but
unless the berries arrive in such quan
tities that the canneries cannot take care
of them, the price is not likely to reach
the ruinously low rates of past years. Of
course, outside berries are no longer com
ing to this market. Puget Sound cities
are now receiving their supplies from
home growers, but many berries are being
shipped to the Grays Harbor country, to
Idaho and other distant markets. A very
large number of cases of berries change
hands every morning at Second and
Salmon streets, where growers congregate
and retailers go to procure supplies. The
streets in that vicinity present a lively
scene at an early hour. Some growers
set a little more for their berries In this
way than what the canneries pay. Other
growers who.hai'e no desire to waste time
turn their loads over to the commission
men and do very well. It is the demand
created by the canneries, however, which
regulates the price, and If It were not for
them berries now would be practically
worth nothing. If the very hot weather
continues, the crop will now begin to
shrink and the prices will keep up.
Berries for Buffalo. W. J. Magoon,
the originator of the famous Magoon
strawberry, "the biggest and the best,"
called at the permanent exhibit and left a
sample case of these berries to be for
warded to Commissioner Dosch at the
Buffalo Exposition. If they arrive In good
condition more will be sent. .Mr. Magoon
also had enough fine berries to "put up"
two glass Jars to be added to the per
manent exhibit. These were at once put
up, and Mr. Lamberson promptly for
warded the sample case to Buffalo. Mr.
L.amberson also visited the canneries of
the Portland and Oregon canning com
panies on the East Side, where straw
berries and cherries are being canned by
the ton, and each company agreed to put
up 10 cases of strawberries and Royal
Arm cherries to send to Buffalo. Berry
and cherry-growers will please remember
that Commissioner Dosch has been anx
iously awaiting shipments of these fruits
to brighten up and add Interest to the
. Oregon exhibit at Buffalo, which has ex-
cited so much and so favorable comment.
isow is the time, when dally shipments of
berries, cherries, etc., should begin to be
made to him, to be followed by other
fruits as they come in. All packages will
be forwarded to Buffalo at once, free of
charge. If left with George Lamberson,
at the Permanent Exhibit, 246 Washington
Neither Had Certificates. HIng Fou
and Joe Ka Toy, arrested Sunday evening
as they were about going on board a boat
for Astoria on charges of being unlaw
fully In the country, were examined be
fore United States Commissioner Sladen
yesterday. One hailed from Seattle and
the other from Astoria. Neither of them
had Registration certificates, but one said
he had one but has lost it. The other
one did not appear to know that he ought
to have a certificate or to know much of
anything else. Deputy Collector of Cus
toms Gallagher, who arrested them, Is of
opinion that they are newcomers, and
that they ought to be deported. This they
object to and will contest the point. On
motion of their counsel their case was
Commencing on Beech Street Sewer.
Sidney Smyth, of Smyth & Howard, con
tractors, has returned from Seattle, where
his Arm has extensive 6treet contracts in
progress under supervision of Mr. How
ard, and this morning will get work
started on their contract for the Beech
street sewer system. The work will be In
charge of Archie Mason, and as large a
force as practicable will be employed. The
Job Includes a main sewer on Beech street
extending across the O. R. & N. Co.'s
property and emptying into the river Just
south of Montgomery's dock, which is to
be SO inches in diameter, and branches on
other streets, the whole aggregating about
a mile and a half In length. The work
will be pushed to completion as rapidly as
Dr. H. "W. Kellogg "Will Leave.
"While the announcement has not been
officially made, It is definitely decided that
Dr. H. W. Kellogg will accept the call
to the Central-Avenue Methodist Church,
of Indianapolis. He expects to take up
his work at the Hooslcr capital at the be
ginning of the conference year. He will
continue at Taylor-street church until
August 1, take his vacation and then
start for Indiana. There will be no haste
in selecting a successor for Dr. Kellogg.
A. M. Smith, Dr. E. C. Brown and T. F.
McDanlel are a committee who have the
matter In charge and they are now con
sidering four eligible men. It is not likely
that they will be ready to report before
Episcopal "Woman's Auxiliary. The
annual meeting of the "Woman's Auxiliary
for the diocese of Oregon will be held in
Trinity Church, Portland, Thursday morn
ing, June 30, opening service at 10:30 A.
M.; sermon by Rev. William S. Short, of
Grace Church, Astoria, and celebration of
the Holy Communion. Master Thomas
Dobson will sing the offertery, "Angels
Ever Bright and Fair." At the close of
the service luncheon will be served In
Lthe parish house. At 1:30 P. M. the busl-
U6s meeting will begin. Reports will be
read and addresses made by visiting
clergy. A cordial Invitation is extended
to all Interested for the entire day. .
Willows for Government Work. A
force of 40 men In the employ of James
Mclntyre. who had been cutting willows
on Sauvle's Island, have been forced to
suspend operations on account of high
water. The willows are used to form
mattresses for the Gray's Harbor jetty,
and are tied In huge bundles to be shipped
as deckloads on the barges carrying rock
from "Vancouver to the Jetty. The work
of cutting and tying the willows will be
resumed when the waters fall, and is ex
pected to last all this year and next. It
seems like a long distance to haul brush,
but no willows can be found available at
Yacht Race Tonight. Weather per
mitting, 19 yachts will start tonight at 7
o'clock 'in the three times postponed race.
The boathouse on the East Side, Just
above Madison street, will be the starting
point. This is the Memorial day race,
which could not be sailed for lack of wind;
which turned out a fluke the following
Saturday on account of the loss of the
turning buoy, and failed the third time
on account of calm. Every skipper Is
anxious to show the quality of his craft
Excursion to Multnomah Falls under
the auspices of the First Presbyterian
Church Sunday School, next Saturday.
June 22. Steamer Harvest Queen will
leave Ash-street wharf at 8:30 A. M.
Tickets can be obtained at wharf. Adults,
50 cents; children, 25 cents. Light re
freshments can be purchased on the
River and Harbor CoMMrrTEE. A
meeting of the committee in charge of the
reception to the river and harbor com
mittee will be he'd at the Commercial
Club at 4 o'clock this afternoon, to adopt
a programme for the entertainment of the
Spokane vs. Portland.
Grounds. 24th and Vaughn.
Came called at 3:30.
Excursion Steamer Queen sails June
21 for Mulr Glacier route. Pacific Coast
S S Co.. 249 Washington street.
Massachusetts Institute of Tech
nology. Entrance examinations at Port
Long Beach. Hurrah! The Portland.
Open now lor guests. Eug. Hanneman.
Conductors excursion Sunday. June 23
"Po:tIand to Seaside and return. JL
No Spectacular 'Display. Several
couples of Native Sons and Daughters
yesterday caljed at the County Clerk's
office to procure licenses to wed. Their
approach to the building had evidently
been signaled ahead, as all the young
women clerks and stenographers about the
building were on hand when they reached
the County Clerk's office, and eyed the
candidates for matrimony with approval,
curiosity or Jealousy, according to cir
cumstances. One couple who arrived late
had a best man and- woman with them,
and immediately proceeded to the cham
bers of one of the Judges upstairs to be
wed. They went Into a room with the
Judge and the door was closed. One of
the typewriter girls who went up to wit
ness the ceremony could not get in, but
by placing her ear against the door heard
a portion of the ceremony, which some
what startled her. A voice, apparently
that of the Judge, said: "You, Susan
Jane, and you, John Henry, do solemnly
swear that you will tell the truth, the
whole truth and nothing but the truth
now clasp hands." Then followed a sort
of yum-yum murmur, and the voice
concluded, "And may the Lord have mercy
on your souls." The listener fled in
affright, and does not know whether the
couple were married or condemned to
death, and probably they do not know
Pocket Time Stamp. J. D. Meyer, who
haB Just returned from New York, brought
with him the first specimen of a "pocket
time stamp," for the use of business men,
which has been seen here. It Is about
four Inches in height, and the rubber,
KAUFMAN, WHO PASSED WORTHLESS CHECKS,
stamping pad, is about as long. The stamp
has two dials on Its face, one marking
hours and the other minutes. These run
In connection with a watch placed on top
of the stamp, and are surrounded by the
name of the person or firm owning the
stamp, the word "paid" and the month
and year. By pressing down on the
handle, the same as In using an ordinary
stamp, a bill may be receipted and a
record made of the date. Including the
hour and minute at which the stamping
was done. The machine, though some
what difficult to describe. Is very simple,
and can be used on a desk, or, if neces
sary, carried in the pocket, as the name
Boy Arrested for Trespass. John
Wells, 16 years old, was arrested for tres
pass last night in the cold storage de
partment of a saloon near Seventeenth
and Thurman streets. The proprietor of
the saloon suspected that his beer In cold
storage was becoming beautifully less, and
he placed a watchman on the door. Wells
was grabbed as he came out, and handed
to the driver of the patrol wagon. Later
in the evening Wells was permitted to go
home in the custody of his mother, on
condition that he would appear In the
Municipal Court today.
Local Sheep-Killing Dogs. Dogs in
the neighborhood of Dr. Plummer's farm,
west of town, have found out how easy It
Is to kill sheep, and so have been prac
ticing on a band of 150 with disastrous
results. The sheep belong to Lane County
men, who left them at the Plummer place
some weeks ago to fatten for the Portland
market. Monday night the canines tore
several badly and killed one outright,
Rawei'b Last Recital. Wherahlko
Rawel will give his farewell recital at the
Metropolitan Theater this evening. A
new and specially attractive programme
descriptive of Maorlland and its native
people will be presented. This afternoon
at 3 o'clock the gifted New Zealander
will hold a matinee for children, and it is
anticipated that a large company of young
people will be present.
Down by the Sea it is cool and delight
ful, refreshing and Invigorating. Colonel
Harvey has the famous Hotel Flavel now
ready for the season's run. Call up Main
642 and reserve your accommodations.
This will be the greatest resort of the
beach. Full orchestra present dally. Hops
and entertainments three times per week.
Opening June 23, 1901.
Frateral Order Eagles. The mem
bers of Aerie No. 4, F. O. E., will meet
at the hall "Wednesday afternoon, Juno 19,
at 1 o'clock, to attend the funeral of our
late brother, A. P. Nelson. E. A. Fox, W.
secretary; W. A. Hart, W. president.
Fee Ib One Dollar. A mistake was
made in the statement that there Is no
charge for Joining the Society of Sons
and Daughters of the Pioneers of Oregon.
The fee is $1, and it covers the first year's
Closing Exercises. This morning at 11
the closing exercises at Bishop Scott
Academy begin, when Dr. J. W. Hill will
read his annual report. There are eight
Go to Flavel for pleasure and re
creation. Unexcelled boating, fishing,
bathing, etc. Finest hotel on the beach.
Call up Main 642 for particulars, rates, etc
Spokane vs. Portland.
Grounds, 24th and Vaughn.
Game called at 3:S0.
Fresh carnations, 3 doz. $1; floral pieces
reasonable. Burkhardt's. 23d and Gllsan.
John G. Woollet, Metropolitan The
ater, Monday evening, June 24.
SHANNAH CUMMING CONCERT
Her Triumphs as a Church and
Shannah Cumming, who appears at the
Marquam Tuesday, June 25, has a pure
soprano of remarkable compass, great
sweetness, flexibility and sympathetic
quality. Combined with this is a simple
and winning personality that at once wins
all hearts. She has among other things
achieved the distinction of being the highest-priced
soprano in the New York
church choirs. In the last two years she
has been In great demand for Spring fes
tivals in the East, where she is invari
ably given as cordial a welcome as the
most exacting prima donna could wish.
Itcndy to Take Subscriptions.
D. M. Donaugh. president of the Sell
wmd Sub-Board of Trade, reported yes-f-day
that all arrangements for ta'clng
. ''Bcr!r,t!on to th furd for tUn purchnse
of tbo City View Pari- u..j.iJe ..ave Ltcn
completed. Ten thousand receipts, bound
in 200 small books, with the -same number
of certificates, have been printed. The In
tention Is to make a thorough canvass of
every ward In the city and precinct In the
county for subscriptions to the fund.
MORE CREDITORS APPEAR.
Kaufman, Who Did Too Much. Busi
ness for His Capital, Still In Jail.
Like flakes in a snow storm, more bank
checks dishonored and bills unpaid
showered after F. Kaufman yesterday as
he appeared for examination before Mu
nicipal Judge Cameron, charged with ob
taining money under false pretenses.
Deputy District Attorney Spencer read
the warrant, signed by A. Shulman, Call
ing for Kaufman's arrest, and asked that
the case go over until this afternoon,
when other charges will probably be pre
sented. Kaufman had no objection, and
was again led to his cell.
A representative of Beno & Ballls, pro
prietors of spice mills, called on the po
lice and complained that Kaufman had
got coffee bags valued at 549, June 5, from
them, and had not paid the bill. "The
terms were net cash," said the visitor.
"Suppose you see Kaufman about it,"
suggested the Chief of Police.
Kaufman eyed his visitor doubtfully
and ultimately said:
"Oh, yes. About those coffee bags.
Where are they now? Don't know, I'm
sure. Disposed of, most probably, in the
way of trade. Really, If my creditors
will only wait a few days they will he
paid In full. It is those Junk-shop men
in town who have caused me to get In
trouble. I was able to buy Junk cheaper
than they, and they got sore. So they
started in to do me up. That's all there
Is to it."
The representative of a typewriter
agency, who would not allow the use of
his name, admitted that Kaufman owes
him about ?20 for carbon paper, station
ery and the rent of two machines for
nearly a month. "Kaufman asked me
the spot cash price of our new machines,
as he said he wished to buy two, before
long," stated the typewriter agent. "He
employed two girls, whom he kept hard
at work writing numerous letters on the
typewriters, and a great many of tha
letters were bogus. He did not pay the
girls any salary."
Yesterday numerous people called at
the offices of the Continental Paper Stock
Company, of which Kaufman was man
ager, and the elevator boy got weary
telling people where Kaufman Is. The
offices of the company are closed, under
an attachment Issued by Justice of the
Peace Kraemer, to recover a claim of
J227 50 for 3500 grain bags supplied by the
Albers " & Schneider Company to Kauf
man. Attorney Sol Bloom did not give Kauf
man $250 in cash for one of his peculiar
bank checks, dated ahead. It was an
other lawyer, name unknown, who was
"I am not personally acquainted with
Kaufman," said Attorney Bloom. "I rep
resent the Albers & Schneider Company
In the attachment proceedings."
As Kaufman stated that E. E. MergeB
was his lawyer, an Oregonian man asked
Mr. Merges: "What about the Continen
tal Paper Stock Company? Who are Its
"I don't know," replied Mr. Merges.
"About Incorporation of the company, it
rwas Kaufman's intention to take the ne-i
cessary steps so that the company could
be incorporated. I have nothing further
Attnrnev Tsnnr? Rwett. who represents
Shulman, the man who swore out the
warrant against Kaufman, stated that he
I had another client, a dealer In paper, who
1 had an account for $150 against Kaufman
for paper supplied. "Kaufman promised
I me to settle my client's bill several times,
J and it was not until I threatened legal
proceedings that Kaufman gave ne an
t order for $175 on a paper company In
! Oregon City," stated Mr. Swett. "Our bill
was only $150 .and Kaufman added an-
' other $25 for my trouble In going to Ore-
i gon City. Of course the order was not
' honored, and the manager of the paper
company said that he would not pay the
sum asked, as Kaufman already owed
them money. Kaufman then gave us a
note for the sum, payable June 17, at a
I bank In town. The note was so drawn
I that we could not present It until the
hour for closing came last Monday. When
we did so, we found that Kaufman had
1 exactly four bits in that bank. Further
i comment is unnecessary."
At the hotel where the Kaufmans lived,
I it was learned that their board bill wbb
nearly paid, but not quite. Mrs. Kauf
man, a young and well-dressed woman,
is said to be residing with friends.
Ex-Governor Pennoyer left yesterday
per steamer Mascot for Lewis River,
Wash., where he has a 4G0-acre stock
United States Judge Bellinger left for
Eugene yesterday to attend a meeting of
the Board of Regents of the University
of Oregon. He expects to return home
Mr. M. Marx, Junior partner of the great
house of Hart, Shaffner & Marx, of Chi
cago, Is In the city on a visit. He has
, fallen In love with Oregon, and Is aston
i ished at the state's resources as well as
Portland's business. His only criticism is
that Portland Is too far from Chicago.
I Northwest People in Xcw York.
NEW YORK, June 18. Mrs. Edyth To
zler Weatherred, of Portland, one of the
Oregon Commissiorers at the Pan-American
Exposition, called at the Eastern
office of The Oregonian today, with the
following ladles and gentlemen: Albert
I Tozler. Miss Nellie Tozler, Welrose Koser,
H. C. Stratton. Layton Wisdom, Miss Isa
bella and Leona Noltner, William Hearn
and wife. S C. Beach and wife, Miss
1 C'.ara Parsons, T. G. Reice. A. H. Devers,
I E. N. Wheeler. George Slocum and Byron
' Ncho ai; o? Port'pnd: A. W. Cheney
and d , c: C. .m CI... , Je.rse Blakel;
. Here's a chance to buy a fine nearly new
$550 Chickering piano at a big reduction.
Owner has left it with us to sell quick. See it
today. It is a genuine bargain.
Other interesting items in used pianos as
good as new. Everett mahogany, $200; Mar
shall & Wendel, $155; Fischer, $145; Doll,
nearly new, $200; Steinway Square, $105;
Emerson Square $45. All for sale on easy
payments. Eilers Piano House, opposite Cordray's Theater.
and wife, of The Dalles; Henry Blackman
and son and Miss Nellie Gardner, of Sher
idan; A Y. Beach and wife, of Lakeview;
L. J. Rouse, of Wallowa; W. Lingenfelden
and wife, of Walla Walla; Grant C. An
gle, of Shelton, Wash.; Miss Ella Brown,
of Portland; Miss Stella Alexander, of
Pendleton; Miss Agnes Lane of Mehams;
Mlea Annie Ogle'sby, of Junction City;
Charles Nlckeil, of Jacksonville; Mrs.
Mary Brlggs, of Victoria, B. C; and Orm
Strong, of Spokane. The party attended
the convention of the National Editorial
Association at Buffalo, and arrived yes
terday in New York, and are stopping at
the Astor House. They will leave for
Washington in a few days for a short
vielt. Albert Tozler was elected president
of the National Editorial Association at
Its recent meeting. The party seems to
be thoroughly enjoying themselves, and
seem, to like New York very well.
NEW YORK, June 18. Northwestern
people registered at Nev York hotels to
day as follows:
From Portland L. Wisdom, E. N.
Wheeler, E. T. Weatherred, Miss N. To
zler, A. Tozler, G. T. Slocum, T. G. Rees,
Mrs. C. Parsons-. Miss I. Noltner, L. Nclt
ner. Mis A. Lane. W. Koser, W. Hearn
and wife, A. H. Devers, E. L. Breamn,
N. W. rirlggs and S. C. Beach and wife,
at the Astor; G. B. Goodell, at the Nor
mandie; A. B. Lamberson, at the Rojs,s
more; A. L. Selling, at the Hoffman; H.
Blackman, at the Astor.
From The Dalles G. C. Blackeley and
wife, at the Astor.
From Lakeview A. Y. Beach and wife,
at the Astor.
From Junction City, Or. Miss A. Og"els
by, at the Astor.
From Pendleton Miss S. Alexander, at
From McMInnvllIe N. Gardner, at the
From Oregon City A. W. Cheney and
wife, at the Astor.
From Shelton, Wash. G. C. Angle and
wife, at the Astor.
From Salem C. Wentz. at the Broad
From Spokane O. B. Strause, at the
From Tacoma O. Strong, at the Astor.
From Seattle C. A. McKenzle and C. B.
Smith, at the Imperial.
PRIZES FOR ADVERTISERS.
The Eastman Kodak Company Will
Give Away Six Hundred Dollars.
The Eastman Kodak Company believes
that good advertising ought to be en
couraged, and with that end in view
in 1899 offered $450 In cash prizes for the
best newspaper advertisements of deal
ers handling their goods. In 1900 they
Increased the prize list to $500, and with
several thousand competitors, Woodard,
Clarke & Co., of this city, secured second
prize in the Initial contest and first prize
In the second contest. This year the
Eastman company has Increased, the prize
list to $600. Both of the prize ads ap
peared in The Oregonian at the time of
the contest, and In a circular just issued
by the kodak company the following ad
vice is offered to prospective competitors:
"In announcing the results of last year's
contest we said something about the dis
play of advertising that Is worth repeat
ing: 'There are evidently many of the
dealers who are good ad writers. We
wish that the typographical display had
been as good as the Ideas brought forth
In the text of the matter. Display Is a
matter which is well worthy of attention
and good display is something that can
only be secured at the price of eternal
vigilance and "kicking." The ad writer
is too apt to buy his space, furnish the
copy and cuts and let the printer "do the
rest." This Is a mistake, for "composi
tion" is all-important In ad setting, and
several competitors whose ads contained
splendid Ideas failed to win prizes sim
ply because of the poor work done by the
"Not only does a poorly 'set' advertise
ment fall to land a prize, but it doesn't
bring as much business as one that is
well displayed. Upon how the advertise
ment is displayed depends almost as
much as upon what It says."
For National Educational Convention at
Detroit, July 8-12, the O. R. & N. has
made a round-trip rate from Portland of
$81 25. Tickets on sale July 2 and 3; re
turn limit, August $1. Call at city ticket
office, Third and Washington, for other
Removes the cause of disease. Dr. R. B.
Northrup, osteopathic physician, special
ist in nervous and chronic diseases, 416
Dekum building, Third and Washington
streets. Examination free.
Dr. Sanford's Liver Invlgrorator.
The best liver medicine. A vegetable cure for
liver llli, biliousness, indigestion, constipation,
For trunka and bags, go to the Harris
Trunk Co., 231 Morrison. Trunks repaired.
SPOKANE vs. PORTLAND.
3:30 P. M.
FAMOUS CLOTHING HOUSE
MORRISON A."1D 5EC6ND STREETS.
WHERE TO DINE TODAY.
Tested by time, proven by those who
know, the Portland Restaurant Is ad
mitted to be the best. 305 Washington
French dinner, 11 A. M. .to 2 P. M.; 5 P.
M. to 8 P. M.. 93 Fifth street.
WHO WANTS $1.50?
If you wear glasses, see my "ad" on
this page and make It
WALTER REED, The Optician.
CHANGE YOUR SOX.
Special for today and tomorrow of 200
dozen black sox at 5c, In absolutely fast
colors, and full finished. Never sold be
fore for less than 2 pair for 25c. The best
bargain in hosiery ever offered. See win
dow at Henry J. White, 169 Third street.
THE CONDITION OF THE MOUTH.
"I think your powder the very finest
Ihingof the kind I ever used.
"The liquid ia very refreshing and
cleansing, and I feel sure that if used it
would result in a much im
proved condition in the mouths
bt our patients." Sample. 3c.
By mail; 25c, and. 7SC. Hall A Butkel, N. Y. City.
T7 T7 y 25ncEchlng
A DOZEN REASONS
Why Yon Should Take Osteopathic
1. The percentage of Us cures Is greater than
in any other system.
2. Most Of Its cures are made when all rlaa
3. It cures many troubles that medicine can
not. 4. The treatment Is absolutely safe.
C. It does not produce one disease to cure an
other, is. It removes the cause of the disease.
7. Improvement continues after treatment
and the cure Is permanent.
8. The system U not saturated with danger
0. Is more pleasant to tako than any other
10. The method of treatment appeals to the
common sense of Intelligent people.
11. The thousands who have tried it are en
thusiastic in Its praise.
12. The charges are quite reasonable.
Consultation and examination tree. Dr. W.
A. Rogers, of A. T. Still School, fifth floor
Marquam bldg. Literature fre. Phono Main 27.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Henry S. Prltchett. Ph. D.. LL.D., President.
The Institute offers courses In Civil, Mechan
ical, Mining, Electrical, Chemical and Sani
tary Engineering, In Architecture. Chemistry.
Biology, Physics, Geology, Naval Architect
ure, and General Studies.
Entrance examinations will be held at Port
land Academy, Portland, Or., Juno 27 and
Circulars of Information will be sent on ap
plication. H. "W. TYLER. Secretary.
401 Boylston St., Boston, Mass.
Supplies at low rates.
D. M. AVERILL & CO.
The Cnrlo Store, 331 Morrison St.
Forest Reserve Land
Wanted! I will purchase any number of
acres. In any Forest Reservation, and pay spot
cash on delivery of abstract showing" perfect
title. Address W. .. MUSES. Bank Block.
24th and Vaughn lis.
MEN'S LINEN SUIT
In Our House.
All ur $5.00 and $6.00 Linen
Suits at $2.25.
Size from 34 te 46.
( mitm r-L m
Do not miss this unprecedented
$6.50 solid gold spectacles and eye
$5.00. $5.00, $5.00
$4.00 gold-filled spectacles and eye
glasses. $3.00, $3.00, $3.00
25c and 50c
13.1 Sixth Street,
309 Washington Street
Pound Baker's Unsweetened Chocolate.
Half-Pound Can Baker's Cocoa.
Dozen Cans Deviled Ham.
Four One-Pound Cans Pork and Beans.
Three Cans Oysters.
Gallon Can Pure Maple Syrup.
Cut-Loaf Sugar for $1.00.
100-Pound Sack Best Dry Granulated
Now is tho time to buy strawberries for
AT cos r
Special reductions en all parasals
The entire line of umbrellas reduced
Expert repairing and recovering at
312 Washington, St., bet. 5th nnd Oth
C. C. NEMCHSTLE
Marquam Building Rtom 302
e--- - . iff
COST ONE MILLION DOLLARS
HEADQUARTERS FOR TOURISTS AND COMMERCIAL TRAVELERS
Special ratcn mndo to fanillicn and alntcle gentlemen, The manne.
ment -v 111 be pleased at all tlniea to show rooms and give prlcea. A mod
ern Turkish bath establishment In the hotel. II. C. BOWERS. Manager.
'CLEANLINESS IS NAE PRIDE, DIRT'S NAE
HONESTY." COMMON SENSE
DICTATES THE USE OF
SALEM WOOLEN MILLS
C. T. ROBERTS, Manager
Summer Is Sailing In
And In her procession are crowds of Sum
mer shoe-buyers, who find our establish
ment a harbor of satisfaction. Foot-
! wear light as a cork, cooling as an icicle,
I handsome as the union of art and skill
can produce, stylish as Dame Fashion,
easy as thinking of nothing, and durable
1 enough to outlive the mode, is here in
i all the new forms of the hour.
Queen Quality Oxfords $2.50
L C. GODDARD & CO.
No Vlore Dread
cfthc Denfai Chair
TEETH EXTRACTED AND FILLED
ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT PAIN by our
lato scientific method applied to tho
sums. No sleep-producing agents or co
caine. These are the only dental parlors In
Portland having PATENTED APPLI
ANCES and Ingredients to extract, flit
and apply sold crowns and procelala
crowns undetectable from natural teeth,
and warranted for 10 years. WITHOUT
THE LEAST PAIN. All work dona by
GRADUATED DENTISTS of from ,11 to
20 years' experience, and each depart
ment In charge of a specialist. Give us
a call, and you will find ur. to do exactly
as we advertise. We will tell you In ad
vance exactly what your work will cost
by a FREE EXAMINATION.
New York Dental Parlors
Fourth and Morrison sts.. Portland. Or.
1:30 A- M. to 8 P. M.: Sundays. 8:30 A. M.
to 2 P. M.
61 First Avenue. Seattle. Washington.
Recognizes that a. natural flow of blood in
health; that disease Is the effect of local
or general disturbance of the blood; that
tho bones may bo used as levers to re
lieve pressure on nerves, arteries and
veins, and that fhe nerves may be stim
ulated by manipulation, which causes m' s.
cles to contract and compress the venous
flow of blood to the heart. A thorough
knowledge of anatomy and physiology and
of the forces of the body 'enables the os
teopathic operator to relieve a local or
general diseased condition of the body.
CONSULT DR. L. B. SMITH
409 Oregonian Bldg.
rhone Onk 421.
The Dekum Building..
Full Set Teeth .$3.00
Gold Crown 6.00
Bridge Work ...... 6.00
Teeth extracted abso
lutely without paia.
Cor. Third and Washington.
rw n r DDniVU ETK AND ear diseases.
Uarauam bit;., room 633-T.
A Summer Shirt
All Linen. E. & W. All White.
$3.00 PER DAY
Suit all because everyone 13 pleased
with what's Just right. Material, tit,
finish and style, the four factors ot
clothing' perfection, nre to be found
In our lino of suits for
It will pay you to Investigate them
before purchasing elsewhere.
"Now Is the Time to Buy."