Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, December 20, 1901, Page 7, Image 7

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The Orrgonla.n'K Telephone.
Counting Koom Main COT
Manatlnc Editor H11?
CJtT Editor H!BiS
Composing Iloom 5lnrXT
East filo 0!Bc 'JFim
Superintendent Bulldlns Red -s
Counting Room i
Editorial Room 1?
Composlnc Room il.
E&Slne Room -au
Co. la "Dorothy."
"Old Jed Prouty."
THE BAKER THEATER "Wllbur-Klrwln Co.
In "Carmen."
The Oresonlan's Handbook tolls all about
Portland, the entire Columbia RUer watershed
and the 1003 World's Fair, commemorative of
the Lewis and Clark expedition to Oregon. The
book contains trver 150 handsome illustration!,
and It is printed on enameled book paper. It
will be mailed to any address in the United
States or Canada for 7 cents a copy.
Foresters to Celebrate. Tho Forest
ers of America are making arrangements
for an elaborate joint installation of the
ottlcers recently elected by the various
lodges of the city. The Armory has been
secured, and the date has been set for
Wednesday, January 8. In addition to the
Installation ceremonies there will be an
address by a prominent speaker cf the
city. The affair is to conclude with a
ball. One of the features of the occasion
will be th3 presentation of an elegant silk
banner to one of the courts. Souvenir
programmes have been secured, and invi
tations are now being prepared and will
soon be In the hands of the members
for distribution. Music for the occasion
will be furnished by an orchestra of 10
pieces. Special invitations will be Issued
to city, county and state officials. Alto
gether it will be a most Important and in
teresting fraternal event, and is being
looked forward to with much Interest by
Foresters and their many friends.
Mat Erect Piano Factory. The Eilers
Piano House has tiled articles of Incorpo
ration in the County Clerk's office, the In
corporators being Hy J. Eilers. Adolph
H. Eilers and Samuel J. McCormick. The
capital stock of 5250.000 Is divided among
the three Incorporators, who have here
tofore operated In partnership. The llrm
will continue ite large and growing busi
ness in this city, and It plans before
many years to erect a piano factory in
the City of Portland, and the step will be
tatyen as soon as justified by the trade
here. Hy J. Eilers says that there IS
plenty of material here In the Northwest,
owing to the many native woods, and that
a large piano factory would, keep In Ore
gon a good deal of money that now goes
to Eastern States. A good piano factory
In Portland would supply the entire Pa
cific Northwest with instruments, and
would be of lasting benefit to the Indus
trial interests of the community.
Some lawters Object. License Officer
McEachern was out yesterday after per
sons who have not paid their licenses.
"While a large number of lawyers have
paid their licenses promptly. It Is found
that a considerable number of members of
the profession have failed and neglected
to do so, and some of them protefot against
paying, and some even hint at contesting
the ordinance. If others would only em
ploy them to contest the law, that would
be business; but there is not much busi
ness In conducting a lawsuit against the
city to endeavor to escape paying a tri
fling license, unless one has more time
than money. The city authorities are or
opinion that more prompt and energetic
action in the matter of collecting the li
censes would secure better results.
Bots Fight and Are itf Jail. When
two messenger bo36, named Frank Evans
and August Wlckman, were brought yes
terday before Municipal Judge Cameron,
charged with fighting at Third and Stark
s'reets, they both said: "Guilty, sir' Po
liceman Sloan testified: "I found these
boys having a fist fight on Third 6treet,
and there was a crowd looking on. We
are having trouble with these messenger
boys all the time. Only the other day
some of them stretched a rope across the
sidewalk where they are employed on
Stark street, to trip up Chinamen. They
seemed to think it was great fun." The
boys were each fined 510, and In default
of th money they were locked up.
Herring in the Columbia. Heretofore
Portland has depended upon the Sound
and Alaska for its supply of herring, but
this year large schools have been found
Inside the Columbia River and Just out
side, and fishermen are making large
catches. Whether because of changing
climatic conditions or for some other rea
son fish which previously had never, been
known to be caught south of the Sound
have appeared In the Columbia during the
past season, particularly varieties of sal
znon that were supposed to head directly
from the open sea to the Straits of Fuca.
The herring are being shipped in large
numbers to Portland and other Oregon
Fined 55 Because Barber Pole Fell
Down. "Tearing down a barber's pole
from a sidewalk" was the specific charge
entered against Louis Larsen yesterday,
at the Municipal Court. The evidence by
Policeman Wllklnoon was to the effect
that Larsen had pulled down a barber's
pole early Wednesday morning at Second
and Yamhill streets, and had placed it
across the road for somebody to fall over
It. 'Tin 'a janftfcr1 til an office build
ing," explained .Larsen. "I was out drink
ing, and I fell against the barber's pole,
and It fell down. I did not pull It down."
Judge Cameron looked perplexed at this
view of the matter, but he fined Larsen 55.
One Dentist Out of Ten applicants.
The State Board of Dental Examiners met
yesterday and conducted the regular
semi-annual examinations for admission
to practice. There were 10 applicants,
but only one succeeded In passing. The
name of the fortunate young man Is u.
D. Ireland, of Portland. The board will
hold its next session on the second Mon
day of May, 1902.
Medical Students' Social Evening.
The Students' Association of the medical
department of the University of Oregon
will hold Its first social evening Saturday
In the Selllng-Kirfch building. Dr. Woods
Hutchinson will deliver an address on the
subject, "My Experience Abroad." The
association extends a cordial invitation to
resident physicians.
Keeping the City Clean. H. Mazor
etskey and Wong Gue were before Mu
nicipal Judge Cameron yesterday, charged
with sweeping dust and pieces of paper
from their store doors across sidewalks,
and were each fined 53. Joseph Morlse
was also lined 55. charged with washing
cuspidors at Fourth and Washington
White Collar Line Dalles Route.
Steamer Tahorna leaves foot Alder street
Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday, 7 A.
M.. for The Dalles. Leaves The Dalles
Sunday, Wednesday and Friday, 7 A. M.,
stop at all way landings for both freight
and passengers. Fare. 50c each way.
Small fire on Park Street. There
was a 5100 lire yesterday afternoon shortly
after 1 o'clock, at 1G9 Park street, due to
hot ashes at the botora of a flue setting
Are to surrounding woodwork. A lounge
and a piece of carpet In one of the rooms
were burned.
Tonight Amateur Wrestling!
Championship of Northwest.
At y. M. C. A. Gymnasium.
Chapman, Bet. Morrison and Yamhill.
Ophn to Public.
General Admission, E0c; Ladies, 25c.
Palms for Xmas. A splendid lot of
palms direct from Japan Just received by
the Portland Seed Co., Front and Alder
Gifts Free every day with 50c and
$1 sales or over, beautiful sachet pillow
and work-boxes at Laue-Davitf l5rug Co.
The Dalles-Portland Route. Regu
zjltor Line Steamers, From Oak
Street Dock Daily, at 7 A. M.
Christmas Greens on Display. The
display of Christmas greenery bids fair
to be much larger this year than usual.
Several wagons were stationed about the
streets yesterday, some, loaded with mis
tletoe, others with Oregon grape and
ferns, which were finding ready sale. Tne
florists appear to have cornered tho sup
ply of holly, which Is not large. In
scores of windows bunches of Oregon
grape leaves, ferns, cedar boughs, and
occasionally holly and mistletoe, are ex
hibited, and on many fruit stands piles
of oranges are decorated with wreaths of
greeners'. Wagons loaded with Christmas
trees are to be seen in many parts of the
city, and some dealers have piles of them
In store. The farmers who have brought
In mistletoe appear to have placed a
rather extravagant value on It, which Is
not conducive to rapid sale. However,
they are enjoying the holiday sights and
are in no hurry to leave. They say that
gathering mistletoe Is hard work, that
tho plant will soon be exterminated, and
that they want to make money while the
sun shines.
Historical Society Tomorrow. On to
morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock the third
annual meeting of the Oregon Historical
Society will be held in the parlors of the
First Congregational Church, corner ot
Park and Madison streets. After trans
acting the necessary business a paper by
one of the ablest Journalists of the state,
D. W. Craig, a pioneer of 1853, will be
read. It may be remembered that the
movement towards properly celebrating
the Lewis and Clark Centennial, the pros
pects for which are now so hopeful, had
Its origin at the last annual meeting ot
this body, and a very large part of the
splendid subscription already made Is by
members of that society. For several
months past the assistant secretary of the
society has been in correspondence with
members of Congress, with the view tl
getting the Government to Issue the Lew
Is and Clark Journal complete In large
numbers, as an executive document, so
that it may have a wide circulation, prac
tically without cost.
Schools Close Till January 2. The
telephone wires connected with the vari
ous public schools were kept hot for a
while yesterday, when the various princi
pals were being officially notified that the
schools will close this afternoon and will
remain closed till January 2. This allows
the pupils a vacation of 12 days, including
Sundays, which Is longer than usual for
the holiday recess. The pupil teachers
will not take their usual lesson In peda
gogy today, which will increase the plea
sure of their vacation. The principals
were also notified that the Salvation
Army has been granted permission to so
licit contributions from the schools for
their fund for providing a Christmas din
ner for the poor. Something over 11.1M0
school children will be swelling the
crowds on the streets for the next two or
three days, admiring the show windows
In holiday dress and purchasing Christ
mas presents.
S. L. N. Gilman, Auctioneer. Prelim
inary notice of auction sale of valuable
household furniture, genuine works of
art. Very fine upright Emerson piano.
etc., at residence. Captain George Pope
has instructed us to sell by public auction
at his residence. 666 Hoyt street, on Mon
day next, December 23, at 10 A. M., all his
valuable furniture, Wilton carpets, piano,
water colors, etchings and oil paintings
by famous masters, costly engravings, fine
buffalo robe, Siberian wolfskin, Alaskan
war blankets, old Persian rug, comfort
able parlor furniture, finely upholstered
easy chairs in spun silk, pier mirror, et
agere, dInlng-roQm and bedroom furni
ture, all of the best workmanship; library
furniture, etc N. B. Particulars of sale
in next Sunday's Oregonlan. Buyers of
Intrinsically valuable furnishings and
works of art will be interested In this 6ale
next Monday, at 66C "Hoyt street. S. L. N.
Gilman, auctioneer.
Sound Piling After 25 Years. A two
story frame building at the foot of Mor
rison street, belonging to the Meier es
tate, has been raised IS Inches by the aid
of Jackscrewo, and new timbers are be
ing set In place of the piling, which has
shown unmistakable signs of decay. Ex
amination proved that the piling below
tho water's edge was perfectly sound, al
though they were driven 25 years ago.
Where they showed signs of rotting was
between the water and the caps which
support the floor timbers of the build
ing, and as this was in the dark, dank
shade, the condition wax considered very
favorable for rapid decay. The workmen
at the scene think the Oregon fir has done
remarkably well under the circumstances.
Planting Trout in Necanicum. The
holiday number of the Field and Stream,
published In New York and London, con
tains the flrst Installment of an article
entitled "Planting Trout In the Necani
cum," by Albert J2. Gebhardt, of this
city. Mr. Gebhardt Is a prominent sports
man of this city, and is secretary of the
Oregon Fish and Game Association. The
story gives an account of the planting of
the fish at Seaside last August, and in
the following Installments Mr. Gebharat
gives a discussion on the manner In
which the trout are secured for the pur
pose of planting.
Keplanking Right of Way. The
Southern Pacific Company is again hav
ing the right of way on Fourth street re
planked and put in thorough order. This
has been done many times since the
street was paved with wood blocks, for
all the traffic on the street follows this
right of way, and the planks are soon
worn out and have to be renewed. No
one appears to be In any rush about get
ting the new pavement down, and the
old one is growing worse day by day.
The company will doubtless be pleased
when it Is relieved from keeping up the
wnoie street.
Manual Training Tool Boxes. Select
ed by Professor W. J. Standley, are being
sold by the Y. M. C. A. for Christmas
presents for boys. The purpose of the
association In selling these tool cabinets
for 55 each Is not to make money, but to
get boys to using real tools (not toys).
The cabinet Is convenient; can be hung
on the wall or carried about the house,
and contains Just the tools a boy will use
and needs In the development of his crea
tive faculty. Orders taken at Y. M. C. A.,
Fourth and Yamhill streets, for a limited
number of these cabinets.
Old Folks' Home Bazaar Nets 5HKX).
The executive committee having In charge
the bazaar and fair given In aid of the
Old Folks' Home, met last night at the
Cathedral residence, to audit the accounts
and ascertain the receipts. The fair real
ized about 51900 net, which will be de
voted to SL Joseph's Home in securing
comforts for the Inmates of the lnstitu
tionand payment of pressing obligations.
The committee desires to return Its thanks
to the many who contributed In various
ways to make the fair a success.
Death of Mrs. Louise Wineset. Res
olutions of condolence were passed by
Company E, of the National Guard, at
the death of Mrs. Louise Wineset, the
wife of Corporal Clarence Wineset, on De
cember 18. The death was particularly
sad, as the deceased was a young wo
man in the flrst year of her wedded life.
Bird-Lovers to Meet. a meeting of
the John Burroughs Society will be held
In tho parlors of the Unitarian Church at
8 o'clock this evening. Several important
matters will come before the meeting ror
discussion, and a full attendance ot
members and friends of the birds Is de
sired. Sponge Cake Today. "Sponge Cake
Mixtures" will be discussed and Illus
trated In all Its phases in the demonstra
tion lecture at the School of Domestic
Science this evening, corner of Washing
ton and Nineteenth streets.
Arrested for Running Slot Machine.
John Fuog, a saloonkeeper at 200 Sal
mon street, was arrested yesterday by
Police Captain Moore, charged with oper
ating a slot machine at his place of busi
ness. South Portland Improvement Associ
ation. A meeting to form a South Port
land improvement Association has been
called for Saturday evening. In Hobklrk's
Hall. Fifty citizens have signed the call.
Charged Wrrii Raising Check. Charles
Smith was arrested yesterday by Detec
tive Day, at the Merchants' Bank,
charged with raising a. check from 53 t
to 513 15.
Klks Issue Christmas Invitations. At
the meeting of the Elks last night there
were 175 members present to receive the
Invitations to the Christmas tree enter
tainment and ladles' social to be given in
the Marquam Grand Theater December 26.
Members who have not received their in
vitations can get them at Aldrlch's Phar
macy dally at 10 A. M. up to the day of
the entertainment. Presents for those
who are to be In attendance will be re
ceived at the theater m Thursday. The
Trinity Church choir will take part In the
muolcal programme.
Seamen's Institute Recital. A con
cert in aid of the Portland Seamen's In
stitute was held at Parsons Hall last
evening. The entertainment was very
successful, and a large number of people
were In attendance. On the programme
J were vocal S0I03 by Mrs. Miller, F. R. S.
uiinuur una ur. a, a. .Morrison; pianu
solos by Miss Minor and Mrs. Beatrice
Barlow Dlerke; recitations by Miss Webb,
and a violin solo by F. Victor Austin.
The accompanists were Mrs. Thomas, Miss
Minor and Charles Dlerke. The audience
was appreciative, and all the numbers
were encored.
New Union Store. "Cheap Charley,"
clothier, comer Third and Davis streets,
will dope at C P. M., Saturdays excepted,
after January 1, 1WJ.
Carnations, violets, blooming plants,
floral designs. Burkhardt's, 23d & G.
Go to Beck, the Jeweler, for bargains
In diamonds. 207 Morrison.
And What About Pacific Picture Place
at 351 Morrison street?
Dr. NorrU R. Cor Elected Prenldcnt
Other OUicem.
The ninth annual meeting of the Ore
gon Dental Association came to a close
last evening. On Wednesday the mem
bers participated In a banquet at Brandes'
restaurant, and It was a very enjoyable
affair. Covers were laid for CO, and all
took pride in showing that their tooth
were in first-class condition and capa
ble of rapid and continuous mastication,
which was clearly evinced by the celerity
with which the viands disappeared. At
the close of the banquet Dr. Jem Cline
read a paper on "Dental Ethics," which
met with general approval.
The morning session yesterday was de
voted to clinics.
Dr. J. L. Roavis give a demonstration
of an original method of miking gold
bridges. Dr. J. B. Kiefer showed his man
ner of making porcelain crowns. Dr.
Norrls R. Cox Inserted gold fillings, show
ing the use of the hand mallet. An in
teresting discussion of the different clin
ics followed.
At the afternoon session Dr. Norrls R.
Cox delivered an address on "Crowns,"
illustrating his remarks with crayon
New members, 21 in number, were elect
ed, bringing the membership of the asso
ciation up to nearly 100.
An election of officers rollowed. Dr.
Norrls R. Cox, of Port.and. was chosen
president: Dr. E. G. Sanders, of The
Dalles, vice-president; Dr. C. R.' Temple
ton, of Portland, was elected secretary
and treasurer, and Drs. Jean C. Cllne
and W. A. Cumming. of Portland, and
Dr. H. E. Sturtevant, of The Dalles, were
selected as the executive committee.
One of Oar Entcriirfahifr Finnic Is
Very Busy Thene Dnyii.
A very large number of Portlandors are
availing themselves of the opportunity to
gratify their friends and render homes
more beautiful by purchasing some of the
elegant pictures exhibited at 170 First
street. This store is 200 feet long, ex
tending through to Front street, and the
rear portion Is a veritable art gallery.
Such artistic pictures of all kinds and
new, rich frames, are a revelation to
many. Then there are hundreds of other
novelties at surprisingly low prices which
make useful gifts. Sanborn, Vail & Co.
extend a cordial Invitation to you to visit
their store, which Is open evenings. Walk
clear through the store. Start at 170
First street.
We are displaying some very beautiful
watches suitable for ladies or gentlemen.
Exclusive deslgnr and all the lending
makers. An ln--rtlon of our lines will
prove profitable" enable you to se
cure a permanc ..cepsake for a holi
day gift. The c lleltkempcr Co., Jew
elers, 2S6 Morrison street.
The best assortment of diamonds,
watches, Jewelry silver, cut glass, opera
glasses, jewelers umbrellas, fine leather.
Is at Heltkempcr's, 286 Morrison street.
The Canadian Pacific Railway is beyond
question the greatest railway in the world.
Aside from this fact there are a .great
many advantages connected with this
great system that Is of more or less in
terest to every one, especially the travel
ing public. The advantages offered by
the several routes available are worth
The unexcelled sleeping-car service,
scenery the grandest in the world, and
the courteous treatment extended by Its
employes, earn for It the reputation which
it has so long maintained of being the
"Popular Route." The scenery along
the line of the Canadian Pacific Railway
Is beyond description, and the time card
is arranged so as to pass the scenic feat
ures during the daytime. The local repre
sentatives of this hne take considerable
pride in explaining the advantages of the
different routes offered by the only road on
the American continent that has its own
tracks from ocean to ocean. This com
pany operates tourist cars and standard
sleepers from the Coast to St. Paul, To
ronto, Monroal and Boston, and It would
be to the advantage of any one contem
plating a trip to the East to Investigate
the Inducements offered by this route. The
local offices of this line are located at 112
Third street, this city.
When you
about HOLIDAY GOODS, always bear in
mind that we HAVE THE SAME THING
$7.50, $8.00 AND
Continues until our
Famous Clothing Co
Will Re Presented by Q. 31. SergreaHt
Kimberlln, Co. E. Oregon's Scenic
Wonders Attracting: Attention.
Elmer E. Kimberlln, Quartermaster-
Sargeant of Company E, will send to
President Roosevelt an enlarged copy or
Mount Hood, framed In black and gold,
which will serve as a suitable reminder
of the country "where rolls the Oregon."
More and more the wonders and great
natural advantages of Oregon are becom
ing known abroad, as is evidenced by the
increased demand for literature and scen
ic views.
The Mount Hood picture for the Pres
ident Is now on exhibition In the show
window of E. H. Moorehouse & Co., 307
Washington Mreet, who supplied and
framed It. It is noticeable this season
that many of our citizens are sending
Oregon scenes to Eastern friends. Their
example can be emulated to advantage.
Mrs. Emma F. Hnll Expires Suddenly
In Portland.
Paralysis following a stroke of apoplexy
caused the death of Emma F. Hall, wife
of Lewis H. Hall, of New York and Bos
ton, at her apartments in the Hotel Port
land yesterday morning about 9 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. Hall and their son, Lewis
Hall, arrived in Portland Wednesday
night, and Mrs. Hall was apparently In
perfect health.
Death came without warning, and al
most instantly. Medical aid was sum
moned, but could not be of assistance.
The husband and son left last night with
the remains for Boston, where the funeral
will bo held next Wednesday. He will
return to the Coast after the funeral. Mrs.
Hall was 56 years of age, and before mar
riage she was Miss Emma F. Hunt, of
Now York.
Lewis A. Hnll Is a wealthy Eastern cap
italist, with large interests in Michigan
and Idaho. He Is president of the Export
Lumber Company, of New York, of the
Hall & Munson- Lumber Company, of Bay
Mills. Mich., and of the Pacific & Idaho
Northern Railroad Company, the latter
running from Welscr to the Seven Devils
country. Two children survive, the son,
Lewis, who was with his parents on the
trip to Portland, and a daughter, who is
the wife of Professor Babbitt, of Yale
College, New Haven. Conn.
For n Clothing- Store,
But that reason does not keep the
Brownsville Woolen Mills Store from be
ing found by hundreds of people during
their bankrupt sale. The reliable goods
and little prices are the main drawing
cards. Friday and Saturday will be the
great bargain days, and there will be of
fered nearly 500 men's suits at from 55 00
to 515 00. They have always sold at 510 00
to 530 00.
The overcoats that were being made for
this sale have arrived and are now on
sale at just half regular prices.
Blankets, underwear and all stock now
on hand must be sold at once.
The store will be open evenings until
Washington street, between First and
Second streets.
The manufacturers of the celebrated
"Ultra" shoe for ladles have established
an agency with M. Billings, 229 Morrison
street, of this city. These shoes are made
of the very finest quality of leather, they
fit perfectly and the patent cushion In
soles make them comfortable. All the la
dles who have tried them pronounce them
the best 53 50 shoe they ever wore.
We have cut prices to bedrock on men's
kid gloves, silk mufflers, umbrellas, shav
ing sets, collar and cuff boxes, etc Open
evenings. McAllen & McDonnell, corner
Third and Morrison.
You require good, nourishing food these
days. We have it, cooked and served Just
right. Portland Restaurant, 305 Washing
ton. Temple Beth Israel.
Dr. Stephen S. Wise will preach this
evening on "Persecution and Tolerance. '
This address Is introductory to a series
of discourses to be given alternate Friday
evenlngs, on "Seekers After God." Some
of the world's "heretics" and "unbeliev
ers" will be considered In this light. In
cluding SoTates. Aurellus. Saiaddin and
Symptoms Indicate the cause of
disease very frequently. But treat
ing the symptoms does not cure the
disease. Osteopathy removes the
cause. Test It for yourself.
Dr. W. A. Rogers
Graduate, A. T. Still (Kirksvllle. Mo.)
School. T
Dr. G. Lord Gates I
(Lady Graduate, K. I. O.) I
Offices G32. 3, i 1
Phone Main 27. Call for literature.
We have but a few days to sell a big stock.
Low prices will move them quickly. See
our coat for
$10.00 COATS.
stock is nearly sold out.
SamT Rosenblatt & Co.
Only 4
Shopping Days
For Father, Husband, Son, Brother and Sweetheart
I'M 1
SPECIALS: Boys' Overcoats and Reefers, ages
3 to 15; brown, gray, worth $5, only $3.45.
Youths' Overcoats, 11 to 18, grays and Oxfords;
real $10 values, only $8.50.
Wagons, Footballs, Iron Mechanical Toys, Games with Boys Suits and Overcoats
Savonarola. All interested are cordially
invited to be present.
Sunday morning at 11:15 o'clock the Hrsx
of a series of "parents' meetings" will h
held at the religious school, at which
brief talks are to be given by Mme. J.
Bauer and Mrs. Louis Altman, on "The t
Relation of the Religious School to th ,
Home." I
Great Slanjchter In rinnon.
Big reductions on balance of pianos in
stock up to January 6. 1902. A line up
right Stclnway and Chickering, slightly
shopworn, at greatly reduced prices. H.
Slnshelmer. 72 3d. bet. Oak and Pine.
Today and Tomorrow
In order to reduce our stock of pianos-
some lines of which we have a grtat many
duplicates we shall offer tomorrow and
next day some ot our nnest pianos ai
prices that will astonish the purchasing
public. Saturday we shall have another
large shipment in. and we must do one of
two things either reduce our stock at
once or arrange for more storage room.
e have chosen tne rormer. ana snau
give the nubile the benefit of prices on line
pianos that will defy competition. Re
member, that these are all brand-new in
struments, lust received, and the finest
assortment of pianos ever assembled under
one roof, our space is limited, ana in
order to make room for pianos now In
transit (one shipment of which will arrle
Saturdav. and still another one early next
week), we have Inaugurated this special
Stclnvrny Dealers.
320 AVashlnKton, St., near Sixth St.
on i mis is
As the lady appears when
She wins the unstinted praise
Of a Marquam audience
Enjoying the play through one
Of our matchless Parisian
Opera glasses, the Christmas
Gift beyond compare for 1901.
As low as Jo.00; as high as 545.00.
And perfect at all prices.
Open evenings until Christmas.
The Optician
133 Sixth St. Oregonlan BIdg. j
Call and select your Christmas pres
ents while stock is complete. Open
every evening till 9 o'clock. Estab
lished 1890.
Room 513, Dekum Building.
Henton Lump Coal, delivered $0 50 pr ton
Raven Lump Coil, delivered 7.00 per ton
Clean coal, and full freight. Sold by reliable
wood and coal dealers, or vnltr from Vulcan
Coal Co. Columbia phone G10; Oregon phone
Red 1760. Yard. Front St.. near Gllsan.
Ul t L . Dl V U 11 -tf arquam bldff.,rooins 628-7,
The Reliable Popular-Price Clothiers
Youths5 and Boys'
Wear for the Holidays
Tonight and Saturday
of Northwest
Twenty Entries
Five Classes
Club Gymnasium
Chapman, bet. Morri
son and Yamhill
General Admission 50c
Ladies . . 25c
Ladles Specially Invited.
Open to General Public.
Doors open at 8 P. M. Be
gins 8:30 sharp. No waits.
And every kind of footwear oan best be
purchased from our blpr stock. Most ac
ceptable Christmas Rifts can be selected
from our splendid assortment of fine clip
pers. We can suit you in style and price.
In shoes we have the latent styles. We
offer a perfect shoe at $3.o0 the pair.
Store Open Evenings.
E.C.Goddard &o.
Sixth and Washington Sts.
frsfon . n
lnmp;1 w,.,,
consistent 77
Good Work
Engraving" Department
Oregonlan Pub.Co.
Any of our Leather or Wooden
$1 Each
The Curio Store, 1 "UorrIion St
Poke Effect In Collnrs.
"SETVA?EE," E. fc. Vf, "SyoSSET,"
IICJT -lon&dj
Store Open
S09 Washington Strssi
8 Cents
Pound Plain illxed Candy.
10 Cents
Pound Boston Mixed Candy,
20 Cents
Pound Fancy Chocolate Creams Fresh
20 Cents
Pound French Mixed Candy.
124 Cents
Pound Best Mixed Nuta.
1 1 Cents
Pound Soft-Shell English Walnuts.
15 Cents
Pound Paper-Shell Almonds.
5 Cents
Quart Fresh Roasted Peanuts.
Reductions made to parties buying
large quantities.
No More Dread
fie Dental Chair
late scientific method applied to the gum.
No" sleep-producing agents or cocaine.
These are tho only dental parlors in
Portland having PATENTED APPLI
ANCES and Ingredients to extract. Oil
end apply cold crowns and porcelain
crowns undetectable from natural teern.
and warranted for 10 years. WITHOUT
THE LEAST PAIN. All work done by
?0 years experience, and each depart
ment in charge of a specialist. Gift mm
a call, and you will find us to do exactly
as we advertise. We will tell you in ad
vance exactly what your worlc wiU cost
New York Dental Parlors
Fourth and Morrison sts-. Portland. Or.
S 3) A. M. to 3 P. M.: Sundays. 8:30 A. M.
to 2 P. M.
14 First avenue. Seattle. Washington.
At Empress Bazar
The extensive stock of the Empress
Bazar at 2S3I4 Washington street, was
only slightly damaged by Are Wednesday
morning, but all goods have been marked
down below cost. An excellent chance to
buy Chinese and Japanese fancy goods at
almost give-away llgures. Ladles' silk
fancy goods to order; chlnaware, screens,
Ivory carvings. Inlaid ornaments, lacquer
ed ware, novelties.
The Dekum Bulldlrur.
Full Set Teeth.... J3.00
Gold Crowns ...... fi.00
Bridge Work 5.00
Examination free.
Teeth extracted abso-
-.. . iuteiy without pain.
Cor. Third uni asningtoa.
in! Wills X VN V V ,Jr