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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOANING OREGONIA.N, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, IDOL
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
CORDRAT'fi THEATER Richards & Fringe's
"Green" Cement Walks. A great
many stone sidewalks are being- laid In
the business portion of the city, as well
36 In the more select suburbs, and wood
en walks are being put down by the score
in all directions. A aldewalk constructor
said yesterday that great care should
be taken of cement walks for a few days
after they are laid, to prevent their dry
ing out too quickly. "The best way," he
said, "is not to uncover a stone walk for
at least four days after it has been put
down, and it should be kept damp in the
meantime. The man who gets up in the
night and "wets down his newly-made
walk with the hose is preparing it for a
long period of usefulness, while the walk
that dries out quickly in the sun is likely
to begin, cracking and chipping -within a
lew weeks. Several of these latter walks
are already showing signs of decay, and
their owners are sorry they put them
down, "When a man builds a wooden
"walk he knows what he's got, but in -the
case of a cement walk, its durability is a
question of doubt."
Bees Attack a Caxdt Factory. A
swarm of bees have discovered that they
can get more honey out of a candy fac
tory In a few minutes than they could
In a patch of clover all day. A few days
fiffo they entered the third story of a
wholesale candy house on First street,
near Madison, and carried off the con
tents of a 109-pound sack of sugar before
they were discovered. When the em
ployes tried to drive the bees out the
swarm showed fight, and Instead of leav
ing, took possession of the entire upper
story, alighting on candy boxes and dishes
of glucose and sugar sacks, while the
men and women beat a hasty retreat- The
bees finally had to be smoked out and
the "windows put down, but they stay
around the outside, looking for a breach
in the fortifications. Their number is
greatest in the middle of the day. when
the sun is warm, but they are eo high
aboe the street that passers-by do not
notice them. No one about the candy
factory knows where they belong.
Blockaded a Street. Front street Is
very much crowded with teams these
days, and blockades occur quite frequent
ly. Two trucks backed against opposite
sidewalks, the horses meeting in the mid
dle cf the street, usually form a barricade
that compels other drivers to back out
and go around the block. Yesterday
Judge Carey, in a buggy, was stopped by
such a combination, and although he
shouted to the truckmen to turn the heads
of their horses around, received no at
tention. One teamster, unloading pota
toes, told him to back up and go around
the block, and the other truckman had no
time even to give this bit of advice. The
Judge had no time to get out an injunc
tion, so. after waiting a long time to see
if the truckmen would not relent, turned
his horse'a head and drove out on Mor
rison street to First, meditating upon
the custom that allows everybody to do
as he likes on Portland streets.
Denial From 3Ir. 3Ialone. T. C. Ma
lone, the Deputy Sheriff who was sus
pended for talking dlsresppctfully of
President McKinley, called at this office
last evening to deny the charge. "I have
differed with Mr. McKinley politically,"
he said, "but I respect him as President,
and have never thought he deserved to be
shot. The parties who are said to have
heard me make the remark are ready to
deny that I spoke disrespectfully of the
President in any way. I went down to
see Mr. Hoch with Mr. Tnlelsen and that
gentleman did not assert that I had used
vulgar language or made the objection
able remarks in his presence. I am will
ing to relinquish my position as Deputy
Sheriff if need be, but I positively object
to being branded as a traitor or a sympa
thizer with assassins."
Missionary Work at Manila. Dr.
Alice Condlct, of Manila, who has just
returned from the Philippines, and is now
on her way East, will speak before tiie
members of the Toung Women's Christian
Asosclation tonight at 8 o'clock. She has
fceen in Manila In the interests of the
American Bible Society and the subject
of her talk tonight, in addition to a gen
eral description of conditions there, will
dwell upon the need of having a trans
lation of the Bible in the native tongue
of the Filipinos. At present only the
four Gospels have been translated.
A Pleasure Trip Within the Beach
of Evertbodt. Go to Spokane on the
13th to the Interstate Fair. This ia the
biggest celebration the Inland Empire
ever arranged. The entire section will
be represented at Spokane. Fruits from
All parts of the state, melons from the
Snake Kiver Valley, exhibits showing the
great grain interests. Mining exhibits
from the Coeur d'Alene, Colville and
Kootenai districts. Take the Northern
Pacific. Rate $9 50, including admission
coupon to fair. Inquire at office, Third
sua Morrison streets.
To the Spokane Interstate Fair.
Take the Northern Pacific and enjoy a
nice trip through the Cascade Mountains,
the Yakima and Sunnyside districta In
Washington, using the North Coast Lim
ited, with electric light steam heat, dining-car
running through, nicely uphol
stered tourist car, standard Pullman
sleeper and observation car. Rate ?9 50,
including admission coupon to the fair.'
Inquire Northern Pacific Ticket Office,
Third and Morrison streets.
Are You Going to Spokane? Take the
North Coast Limited on the Northern
Pacific and enjoy your trip. All the com
forts of home. Electric light, steam heat
observation car, with barber shop, bath
room, library, through dining car. nice
ciean ana comfortable sleepers, every
thing that is possible for your comfort is
provided. Rate $9 50. Tickets on sale
13th include admission coupon to the fair
Call at office, Third and Morrison sts. "
Bailet Gatzert, Dalles Excursions.
Leave foot Alder St. 7 A. M., except
Monday, for Cascade Locks, St Martin's
Hot Springs, White Salmon, Lyle and
The Dalles. Arrive there 3 P. M. Leave
S:S0 P. M. (Time changed from 4 P. M.)
Arrive Portland 10 P. M. Grand scenery,
fine meals, music and everything to
please. Tourists and citizens of Portland
should not miss this trip. Office "Dalles"
Beginning September 16, 1901, at 10 A.
31., I will sell at public auction, for ca&h,
the stock of merchandise of Wolff &
Zwicker Iron works. The right is re
served to name an upset price and reject
all bids not satisfactory. Harrison G
Piatt, trustee Wolff & Zwicker Iron
Spokane Interstate Fair. Why not
go? Rates are low. The season is the
best of the year. Everything propitious
for a nice pleasure trip, best attractions
of the fair. Call early and secure your
berth in sleeper. Full particulars at
Northern Pacific Ticket Office, Third and
A Pleasant Vacation. Go to Spokane
on Sept. 13 and visit the Interstate Fair.
A cool and delightful trip at this season
of the year. Take the North Coast lim
ited via the Northern Pacific. Inquire at
Northern Pacific Ticket Office, Third and
The Charitably Inclined can do a
good work by contributing to the rum
mage sale given by the Cathedral Ladies'
Aid Society, which begins Thursday Sept
12, at 63 Third St. Phone Green 743.
Notice. Change of time-table for Ore
gon City boats, dally and Sunday, as fol
lows: Leave Portland. 9 A. M., 1 and 5
P. M.; leave Oregon City, 7 and 11 A. M.,
3 P. M. Return trip, 23c.
Rummage Sale. September 11 to 18. at
270 Morrison street, by ladles of First
Congregational Church. Contributions so
licited. Please send to 270 Morrison. Tel.,
We Have a fine selection of moulding
and make a specialty of framing. E. H.
Moorehouse & Co.. 305 Alder, near 5th.
Wheat-o? Wheat-o? Wheat-o?
Wanted. Suite rooms. Q 19, Oregonlan.
Dr. Skiff has returned 815 Dekum.
Force of Tax Clerks Reduced. Eight
men, comprising the night force In the
collection of the old delinquent taxes, have
been dispensed with by County Clerk
Holmes, who in his official capacity has
charge of all of the old tax rolls. N. C.
Ovlatt and Cord Sengstake have had the
management of the work of bringing the
old tax books up to date, but could only
da so with authorization from Mr. Holmes,
and the other clerks were also under
the same control. The men dropped are:
Ed Rankin. N. H. Alexander, George
Harold, E. N. Deady. F. C. Middleton,
John Vaughn, George Wilson, E. R. Bots
ford. A ninth name Is Miss Booth, a
stenographer, who was notified several
days ago. These men have been employed
throughout the work, which was all done
at night time, because the books were
not accessible In the day time. The new
record la now complete and recently they
have been engaged checking up collec
tions made by other clerks in the day
time, and doing whatever else was neces
sary. There was nothing WTong, but the
County Commissioners thought the force,
consisting altogether of 19 men, could
now be cut down, so it was done. Mr.
Alexander Is a regular deputy and worked
extra for a while nights. Hq does not
lose his regular position. The cost of
making up the new books has been about
?5000. The force will not be Increased
again unless It becomes absolutely neces
sary. Men will be put to work on the
1909 delinquent tax roll soon.
Teachers' Institute. County Superin
tendent R. F. Roblnaon has completed
all details for the Multnomah County
Teachers' Institute, to be held in the
High School Assembly hall, commencing
tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock. The plat
form has been tastefully decorated and
good music will enliven the programme
throughout President P. L. Campbell,
of the Oregon State Normal School, and
a member of the state text-book commis
sion, will give three lectures on supple
mental reading. His first lecture will be
on "The Problem." his second on "The
Books" and his third on "The Methods."
City Superintendent Frank RIgler has
consented to give two lessons each in
primary reading and primary numbers.
Pullman Superintendent (Resigns.
W. H. Boot, superintendent of the Port
land district of the Pullman Company,
has tendered his resignation, to take ef
fect as soon as a successor can be in
stalled. The new incumbent will be F.
D. Chamberlin, formerly superintendent
for the Wagner Sleeping Car Company,
at St Louis. Mr. Boot came to Oregon
with the first Pullman sleeping cars.
This was in July, 1SSL The first two
cars were brought by sea via San Fran
cisco on the deck of the. bark Tarn
O'Shanter, were taken to The Dalles on
barges and operated between The Dalles
and Walla Walla. Mr. Root will take a
well-earned vacation and rest before enter
ing on other duties.
Ducks Are Scarce. The duck hunters
who spent Sunday on the sloughs of the
Columbia River did not bag much game,
but what ducks they did bring home
were larger and fatter than usual. Sports
men who know the habits of the mal
lards, teal, widgeon and sprig, think the
birds have not yet come In from the
coast but that the first good storm will
drive them up stream. The open season
for ducks, geese and snipe began on the
1st of the month. Geese, however, have
not put In an appearance yet, and it may
be several weeks before they alight in
Oregon from their Northern homes. Duck
shootlng Is expected to improve with each
For the Bath Fund. A baseball game
for the benefit of the fund for the free
swimming bath will be played Saturday,
the 21st at the baseball grounds, Twenty
fourth and Vaughn streets, by teams rep
resenting the Ramblera and the Cremos.
The charge for admission will be 25
cents. Including the grand-stand, and
women will be admitted free. The line-up
will be as follows: Ramblers Allen, c;
Reed, .p.; Meach, p.; Sharkey, lb.; Hack
ett, 2b.; McDonald, 3b.; Dorney, s. s.;
Walling, 1. f.; LaDow, r. f.; Boggs, c. f.
Cremos Dorner. c; Johnson, p.; Badley,
p.; Mott, lb.; Howe. 2b.; Case, 3b.; Brew
er, s. s.; Capen, 1 f.; Hufford, r. f.;
Adams, c. f.
Death of a Veteran Fireman. Louis
Lavro, Co years old, well-known as a side
walk contractor, died last night at Sec
ond and Columbia streets, and his body
was taken In charge by friends and after
ward sent to FInley, Kimball & Co.'s.
Lavro was born In Vermont and came
to this city about 33 years ago. He was
in the fire department for 27 years and
only retired from It recently. He was
taken sick Saturday and a physician who
was called said that the patient was suf
fering from stomach trouble. Lavro was
unmarried, and his only known relatives
live at Sacramento, Cal. The funeral will
take place tomorrow.
Killed by Falling Timber. Blimot
Plalg, a resident of Lents, Multnomah
County, was accidentally killed at his
home yesterday afternoon. He was en
gaged In cleaning out a well, when some
planking fell from the top, striking him
on tne neaa. His death was instan
taneous, as the skull was fearfully
crushed. The Coroner was notified, but as
the cause was clearly established as ac
cidental, no Inquest will be held. Plalg
was a single man, 33 years of age. He
had only recently recovered from a
broken leg, the result of an acicdent ho
met with in a Lower Columbia logging
camp. His mother resides at Lents.
Held for the Grand Jury. John
Armstrong and Henry Clark each waived
examination In the Municipal Court yes
terday, charged with being Implicated in
the larceny of silk valued at $200 from
Lewis Moyer's store, and were each held
In $500 bail to the grand jury. Frank
Rosse, who was arrested in connection
with the same case, admitted yesterday
that he had recently shipped clothes from
tne East Side to Tacoma, for sale. The
police are informed that Armstrong late
ly shipped one dozen pair of women's
suk gloves to an out-of-town address.
Public Schools. The Portland public
schools will resume work next Monday,
but the delay consequent on an entire
change of books may prevent the organi
zation of classes until toward the latter
part of the week. "Usually the necessary
books are purchased on Monday and the
pupils can begin regular attendance Tues
day, but the change this time is to be of
such a far-reaching nature that more
time will probably have to be taken In
DETAINED AS THE CUT'S GUEST. James
Casey walked into the Municipal Court
yesterday and pleaded guilty to a charge
of drunkenness. "You've often been
here before. Casey, for" the same charge,"
said Acting Judge McDevitt "Let me go
this time and I'll go out of town," said
Casey, in a husky whisper. "You won't
go out of this town for the next 20 days,"
said Mr. McDevitt
To Voters of Gresham. I. H. H.
Holmes. Clerk of the County Court, and
custodian of the remonstrance to grant
ing liquor license to Ford Metzger, have
carefully examined same and hereby cer
tify that the name of A. J. Miller does
not appear on said remonstrance. H. H.
Holmes, Clerk, by H. C. Bancroft, Dep
uty. ample Beth Israel. Members and
non-members who desire to participate
in the annual allotment of seats will
please call as soon as possible on the
secretary, room No. 17, Lewis building,
corner Morrison and Park streets.
Two Women Locked Up. Lizzie Smith,
better known along the Pacific Coast as
Liverpool Liz, and Mabel Miller were ar
rested last night at Eleventh and East
Stark streets, by Policeman Dunlway,
charged with disorderly conduct
Meeting Notice. Eliza Spa&ldlng
Cabin, No. 1, N. D. O., meeting this (Tues
day) evening at 8 o'clock, in Alisky Hall,
cor. Third and Morrison sts. Elsie M. Chr's
tensen. President; Pearl Snow, Rec Sec.
The Ladies of the Cathedral Aid
Society will hold a rummage sale, be
ginning Thursday, Sept 12, at 63 Third
St If you wish to contribute please
phone Green 743.
"Webfoot" Flour, Best lty Test.
As it is hard-wheat flour.
MINING AT CIRCLE CITY
THEROX E. FELL TEMS OF
Placers on Mastodon Creelc Arei
Worked 24 Hoars a. Day in
the Summer Months.
Theron E. Fell, a well-known citizen of
Eastern Oregon, who has been placer
mining near Circle City, Alaska, all Sum
mer, has Just returned with good ac
counts of that region. He and a brother-in-law
have claims on Mastodon Creek,
which extend a mile up the canyon, and
extensive prospecting the past season
has proved them very rich. He ha9 a
number of men employed at $10 a day,
and was obliged to pay for the use of a
span of horses, and yet he made money.
He will Winter In Portland, and supervise
the construction of a hydraulic plant and
hoisting apparatus, which he will take
up with him next Spring. The land along
Mastodon Creek, he says, is very level
and so considerable difficulty was en
countered in securing a dump for the
tailings. The team, therefore, was util
ized in hauling the washed sand and
gravel away from the end of the sluice
boxes. Hoisting apparatus will be us'ed
next season to move this debris, and the
expensive team will be dispensed with.
His diggings are situated about 50-miles
north of Circle City, and almost under
the Arctic Circle, where day reigns all
Summer long, and people dream away the
midnight hours while the sun is shining
brightly. "Wo can therefore use two
crews, one for the day and one for the
night," he said, "as the night crew has
just as good daylght to work by as the
other shift" With a long line of ditch,
tapping Mastodon Creek some miles above,
the diggings will be supplied with good
water pressure next season, and Mr. Fell
feels assured the bedrock cleared off will
give a good account of itself, as he
brought down considerable coarse gold
with him. He mentions one man below
him as clearing 5100,000 a year with a set
of sluice boxes, and he brought a kodak
picture of this man,jfseated by a rough
log shanty, while in the distance the sluice
boxes were busy carrying away the
gravel, it being shoveled in by the min
ers. This man has his family with him
In the diggings, and Mr. Fell says he
Invests his cleanups in Oregon and Wash
"The country Is by no means an un
pleasant one to Summer in," Mr. Fell
said, "as the air is balmy like that of
Portland now. The worst thing we have
to contend with Is mosquito plague, and
these pests only annoy residents of the
newly-opened creeks. Mosquito nets and
buckskin gloves have to be worn all the
time, but one soon gets used to that.
We receive letters from Portland within
15 days after they have left this city, but
newspapers cannot be gotten for love or
money. 'Letters are carried via Skagway
and Dawson, while newspapers are sup
posed to arrive at Circle City via St.
Michael, but they never do. They hang
up at some point on the road, and there
must be a big dump somewhere. We
miss the newspapers very much and an
Oregonlan several months old commands
a high premium. My Oregonlans left
Portland regularly, of which I am sure,
but none of them ever reached Circle City
that I could discover.
"Circle City lies on the bank of tne
Yukon, and has a Summer population of
150. In Winter this reaches 600, as the
miners come down from the adjacent
streams to spend the long Arctic night.
Most of the Inhabitants of the region,
however, come south in the Fall, either
by way of Dawson or St. Michael."
He spent a week In Dawson on his re
turn, and found trade settled down to a
steady gait, all evidences of a boom hav
ing long since disappeared. Business of
all kinds seems to be very much over
done, and the stocks of merchandise are
enormous In comparison to the wants of
the country. The big commercial com
panies control the trade and the smaller
dealers are gradually being frozen out.
The British possessions along the Yukon
are full of Americans, Mr. Fell says, and
these Americans are transacting the busi
ness of the country, . digging Its gold out,
and making the profit In trade, while the
officials are British. The care of the
country rests on the shoulders of thb
Canadians, and the Americans are mak
ing the money. Naturally, this condition
nettles the Britons, but there seems to oe
no help for It
Mr. Fell does not consider the resources
of that region justify any rush, although
new strikes are being made in a quiet way
all the time. The region is vast and haa
scarcely been scratched over by the
prospectors, still, prospecting Is attended
with extreme hardship and heavy ex
pense. "Many men have gone North
within the past few years without any
conception of what they were going aft
er," he said. "They thought they could
pick up the gold along the creek beds,
and, when they got enough, return home
In the Fall. The mines, however, take
two to three years to locate and develop,
and after that the owner must be on
hand to see that they produce.
"Provisions were not high there last
Summer, as freight can be shipped from
Portland to Circle City at six cents a
pound. I saw two sacks of potatoes sell,
however, for $90, but these arrived on
the ground early, and were considered a
treat Flour, rice, dried potatoes, bacon,
etc., can be bought in quantities to suit,
and fresh meat is obtained in the ad
jacent hills by caribou hunters. This
caribou beef Is very good, and the sup
ply does not seem to be getting exhaust
ed, so far."
Mr. Fell tells amusing stories of the
dog teams used around Circle. "A dog
team," he says, "consists of five huskies,
and there are several hundred of these,
huskies In sight at once at Circle City.
When one dog gets Into a fight, the
other four In his team -will take sides
with him, and eo there are always ten
dogs in a fight If an extra dog joins the
Fall and Winter Novelties
FINEST EVER SHOWN IN THE CITY.
ALL THE NEW WEAVES AND NEW
EFFECTS FOR SEASON OF 1901.
In high-grade Novelties in French Walslings. Our store Is aglow with
New Dress Goods. Popular prices on all lines of Fine Goods. We carry
evory make in Plain Goods.
A Superb line of French and English Venetians, from $1.15 to $3.47 a
yard All sponged and shrunk.
Ladies, you can save money by carefully examining our great lines of
Fall and Winter Dress Goods. We are leaders in Fine Dress Goods. See
COR. THIRD AND MORRISON STREETS
Open Saturday to 9:30 P. M. 'Phone Main 732.
BAZAAR PATTERNS REDUCED TO 10c
riot there Is sure to be 15 mixed up In
a few minutes.
"In the Summer the dogs are boarded
at Circle City at an expense of 50' cents a
day, for each dog. They never bark, but
howl ominously when alarmed, and they
always detect the approach of a steam
boat before the people do, and then the
chorus of sorrowful howls begins. Dog
boarding-houses supply the canines regu
lar meals of rice and bacon, boiled to
gether, and sometimes fried salmon.
Salmon Is supposed to kill an Oregon dog,
but In Alaska the dogs fatten on it."
Mr. Fell has a team of dogs boarding
In Circle City, but these will be put to
work when the country freezes up suffi
ciently for good sledging.
WHERE TO DINE TODAY.
For home-like cooking go to E. House's
Cafe, 128 Third street; he only buys the
best; fresh eggs, milk and cream from
bie own ranch daily.
Many are now remarking, "The Portland
restaurant Is really the best, all in all,
In the city." 205 Washington.
The 25c mid-day lunch at the Perkins is
acknowledged the best
GOLDEN WEST PREMIUMS.
Every Saturday night during the carni
val, Closset & Devers will make a dis
tribution of cash and other prizes to
those who use "Devers Golden West"
goods. All "Devers Golden West" goods
contain coupons, and everybody present
ing coupons at their booth will partici
pate In this -weekly cash and other prize
distribution. Save your "Devers Golden
REGULATOR LINE STEAMER.
Dalles boats leave Oak-street dock,
Portland, 7 A. M. daily, except Sunday.
Portland boat leaves Dalles 7 A M. daily,
except Sunday. Stops are made both
ways at Mofilt Springs, Cascade Locks,
Stevenson, Carson (St. Martinis Hot
Springs), Collins (hot springs), White Sal
mon, Hood River, Lyle. On Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays, trne steamer
Shaver alto leaves same dock at 5 A. M.,
stopping at all way landings.
M. V. HARRISON, Agent.
For Spokane Industrial Fnlr.
Take the Spokane Flyer, the O. R. &
N. crack train. Leave Portland Union
Depot at 6 P. M., arrive Spokane following
morning at 9:15. Palace buffet sleeping
car. tourist sleeping car, day coaches and
smoking car, without change. Round-trip
rate September 13, good for return until
September 17, only $9 50, including admis
sion to the fair. Ticket office, Third and
Atctv Hlgh-Grade Plnnoi
For rent and sold on easy Installments, to
suit the purchaser, at lowest prices. Pl-ano-tunlng
and repairing. Established
1862 H. Slnsheimer, 72 Third street, near
Oak. Phone North 551.
Worth $1, 75c and 50c, today at 23c. New
York Mercantile Company, 205 Third.
If there is any one point that should
convince the public of- the merits of oste
opathy, It is the fact tnat this system is
curing so many of the so-called Incurable
diseases. Test it for yourself. '
DR. W. A. ROGERS
Graduate of the A. T. Still Sc"il of Ostojith.
. MARQIMM BUILDING
Phone Main 27. Call for literature.
Is your printer practical? In j
vestigate. We have a reputa- j
tionforbsing thoroughly prac- 8
tlcal in all branches of ormtlncf. 8
I Try us. Our prices are low.
SECOND AND OAK STS.
Light, Fresh, Delicious.
The only plant making bread by machin
ery west of Denver. New process. Large
loaves. Standard weight. Retains its
freshness for a week. Does not dry up,
crumDle and become sour. This advan
tage (possessed by no other bread on
Coast) Is valuable to parties shipping
large quantities to distant points, as no
chance of loss Is taken. Its quality Is al
ways uniform. Entirely free from grease
or hog fat, a delicious natural flavor. Its
digestible qualities alone should induce
you to use It. Large facilities.
Ask Your Grocer for It.
NORTHWEST BAKING CO.
FACTORY, 349 GLISAN STREET
Phone Main 356
F. W. BALTE8 & GO.
SEWXNG MACHINES for snle.
SEWING MACHINES for 'rent.
SEWING MACHINES repaired.
SEWING MACHINE needles.
SEWING MACHINES for any and
every home In Oregon.
SEWING MACHINE supplies for every
SEWING MACHINE made.
THE WHITE IS KING.
Write us for catalogue. New sewing
machines rented at J2.C0 per month. Parts
and needles for all machines. Oregon
phone Oak 1331.
White and Domestic Office
124-126 Sixth Street, Opposite Oregonlan
aaJiTTi-arnr-ngMmn. ' 'i iFK.-nrvj:rstB iiiii i mi innag
The wonderful skill displayed in
the treatment' of President McKin
ley has won the grateful recog
nition of a Nation and proved the
marvelous progress of the art of
The science of optometry has also
ndvanced with giant strides. The
skilled optician of today measures
defective vision to the minutest
fraction of its requirements, and
with corrective lenses supplies ex
actly the assistance needed. He
alone is qualified by education and
training to fit and help jour eyes.
133 Sixth. Street,
W. L. Douglas Shoes
129 SIXTH ST.
J y y i cEcw9
TEEl-n. EXTRACTED AND PTL1.ED
ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT PAIN by our
late scientific method applied to the gums.
No sleep-producing agents or cocaine.
These are the only dental parlors in
Portland having PATENTED APPLI
ANCES and ingredients to extract, fill
and apply Sold crowns and porcelain
crowns undetectable from natural teetfh,
and warranted for 10 years, "WITHOUT
THE LEAST PAIN. All work done by
GRADUATED DENTISTS of from 12 to
20 years' experience, and each depart
ment In charge of a specialist. Give us
a call, and you will find us to do exactly
as we advertise. We -will tell you in ad
vance exactly -what your work will cost
by a FREE EXAMINATION.
New York Dental Parlors
Fourth and Morrison sts., Portland, Or.
8:30 A. M. to '3 P. M.; Sundays, 8:30 A. M
to 2 P. M.
614 First avenue, Seattle, Washington,
"Tho Dekum Bulldlnr.
Full Set Teeth J3.00
Gold Crown S 00
Bridce Work fi.oo
Teeth extracted .abio-
lutely without pun.
Cor. Third and Washlnrtoa.
1 llfiN mAOF
U iSif 1 a tIAUC
. . ' ,
NO PLATES llpjici
Portieres, Curtains, Mattings
Rugs, Teas, Silks
Chinese and Japanese Fancy Goodi.
SUN SOON HUIE CO.
247 Yamliill. Bet. 2d and 3d.
X - ra tyb
S B like this
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f B R
Fourth and Morrison
Thirteenth year will open September 10.
Primary and Grammar School.
Fitting School for College.
Advanced work In Latin, Greek, French,
German, Mathematics, English, History
One of the principals will be at the
academy each day from 9 A. M. to 12
M. and from 3 to 6 P. M.
For catalogue address
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON.
Fifteenth annual session beslna
October 1, 1901.
Addresii the Dean, S. E. Josephl, 31.
D., 010 Dcknm Bldgr., Portland.
UNIVERSITY Or OREGON
Reopens Sept. 20. Address Professor RICHARD
H. THORNTON, Brooke bulldlnff. S31 Wash
ington St., Portland.
Bishop's School gjst
Teachers' preparatory and civil oervlce classes.
Bookkeeping and English branches taught.
ling tteStomflfhs flndJBaraels of
Hot Nabc otic.
Apetfecf Remedy forCoRstfp3"
tion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish-
fiess andLoss OF SLEEB
Tac Simile Signature of
rYirrpnBVfWura&Bapn . V7s
"""' -r wi ...---.Wf ;Mf,
1 " ' "1 ""' '' X""''J.'" IiUhi.iii 4't il. II jHPj WA
G&&m. m In iff ii Voee
' ! -i, , m ly-WVI W
IwmMm H II HVfl Hi I B
Hr F f RRftWN -ete and bar diseases.
itarauam biff., rooms 620-7.
E. & W.
A Xerr Collar.
The accompanying cut shows how one
of our uandsome two-piece school suits
looks on a boy of S to 1C years.
The assortment of suits for school wear
embraces many attractive checked pat
terns, stripes, mixtures and plain shades.
The fabrics are entirely of pure wool.
Every garment Is built for hard service,
and bears our guarantee label of quality.
Two-piece suits as low as $2.00 and ud
Youths long-frousers suits, 3.00 to 320.
Boys' new Fall hats, caps and furnishings.
In the Northwest
Our line of wall paper 13 the largest on
the Pacific Coast. "We have the excluid've
sale of the Standard Wall Paper Com
pany's goods, a line of wall paper which
is the standard by which all other goods
Send for samples. Our offer will interest
130 First St., Portland,0re.
MRS. ALLEN'S SCHOOL
For Boys and Girls
Will open Sept. 1G, at 400 Morrison st. Pr. p
aratlon for college. Special students admit. t ..1
to regular classes. Mr. Allen wilt be at tho
school rooms dally from 9 to 4. Tolephuna
For circulars addresi
MARGARET V. ALLEN. 400 Morrteon St.
Ninth annual session begins October 1.
1001. For Information and catalogue ad
dress DR. HERBERT C. MILLER, Dean,
corner Fifteenth and Couch streets, Port
Openn October Int.
2 Regular Courses-Classical and Scientific
Experienced instructors in all departments.
Excellent advantages in Oratory. Music, Bookkeeping-
Pleasant surroundings. Send tuc
I MRS. MARTHA G. CROWELL
Will Teceive students for academic ard
college preparatory Instruction. Ceriltl
cate admits to the leading- colleges. Uni
versity Instruction, class or private, in
Greek, Latin, .tustory. angusn anu .tng-
For further particulars, call or addres3.
MRS. MARTHA G. CROWELL
334 First St., Portland. Or.
For Infants and Gnildren.
TMCCSNTAUn COMMNr. NEW VOH!t CITY.
SAMPLES MMIEB FREE..
The Kind You Have
ffl Bears the
!g Signature fW
I fa jjfv In
VJf For Over
I T'Krl Bra n vi
lii.li I ilinsiii!
O. G. NEMCHSTLE
... DENTIST ...
Marquam Building. Room 30