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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 2, 1902)
THE HORNING- QREGONIAff, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1902.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
The Orese&t&a'c Telephones.
CeHBtlBsr Room ....Main &S7
nj(lS Editor Main 638
City Editor H&n 166
....... Main 6S5
Eati61de Office ....... East 61
BoperiatendeBt Building .Red 282?
Caustte? Roan 6T
Editorial s v.77Jiv." .v.n::::::iS
Composing Room ".ll......,7U
Engine Room 203
1U.RQUAM GRAKD THEATER Totnlght at
S.15. the comedy-burlesque, "Fiddle-Dee-Dee."
CORDRAVS THEATER Tonight at 8:15. Dan
and. Chas. Mason in "Rudolph and Adolph."
TE BAKER THEATER Thia evening at
adera"ell! Bt0Ck cnip&n; in "The Masquer-
Hokest Butter and Milk. Two per
sons deeply interested In the dairying and
pure-food business were discussing the
weight of rolls of butter yesterday on
Third street. One, who is a lawyer, de
cided that the Legislature might require
that all rolls of butter shall weigh 32
ounces, but that it could not oblige any
one to put up all his butter in 32-ounce
rolls. He might make it into cubes or
balls, and make the weight short as
usual. Speaking of tuberculosis, one of
the party told of a case where two fami
ly in this city were raising children on
tTW-mllk of cows they. kept, and at last it
was found out that these cows were near
ly dead with tuberculosis, and they were
killed. The children were all healthy and
have never shown any signs of tubercu
losis. In regard to diluted milk being dis
tributed in this city, it was said that the
milk from a dairy of pure-blood Jerseya
was found to be diluted, but it was not
the fault of the cows. It is supposed that
tho drivers of the wagons distributing this
milk put two quarts of water Into a can
to turn a dishonest penny for themselves.
Will Raise More Corn. R. Collins, for
merly a Portland policeman, but who has
been farming near Hlllsboro for a num
ber of years, says he has raised an acre
of corn every year, but next season he' in
tends to put in 10 acres and use the corn
for feeding to his chickens and pigs. He
says he gets 25 to 30 bushels of corn from
an acre, which is not so much as corn
yields East, but is a fair yield. There
has been so much stormy weather this
Fall that few have succeeded in getting
much wheat sown, and this will have a
tendency to turn the Valley farmers more
than ever to raising other things than
wheat. The quantity of ground sown to
wheat in the Willamette "Valley has been
decreasing gradually for a number of
years, to the benefit of the farmers.
Pbohibition Speaker Comes. Alonzo
E. Wilson, secretary of the Illinois State
Prohibition Committee, will arrive in
Portland today, and will speak at the
A. O. U. W. Hall, Second and Taylor, this
evening. Mr. Wilson will relate how the
election of Oliver W. Stewart, chairman
of the National Prohibition Committee, to
the Illinois State Legislature from tho
City of Chicago was brought about. He
will also speak of the life and character
of Hale Johnson, recently assassinated at
his "home in Newton, 111. Mr. Johnsqn
was a candidate for Vice-President on the
Prohibition ticket of 1S96. The public, es
pecially those Interested In cli'lc righteous
ness, are cordially invited to hear Mr.
Wilson, who Is a speaker of considerable
An Important First-Street Sale.
David S. Stearns reports the sale for
the Occident Investment Company to J.
H. Lambert of the 100x100 feet with the
two-story brick building on the south
cast corner of First and Taylor streets,
occupied by the Mitchell, Lewis & Staver
Company, the purchase price being $30,000.
His other most Important sales of the past
month were to Flelschner, Mayer & Co.
for the Macleay estate of the new fac
tory site on First, Second and Couch
streets, and the fine residence occupied
by A. H. Blrrell on North rup, near Twenty-third,
to P. H. Flynn. of The Dalles. ,
Numerous small sales filled in an unusu
ally1 busy month.
Work op the Snaqboat. The United
States snagboat Mathloma, which came
down from the Upper Willamette a few
days ago, is at the Government moorings
in North Portland undergoing an over
hauling and repairs tq her hull and snag
ging apparatus, which It is expected will
be completed about the middle of the
week. She will then do some snagging
between the city and St. Johns, and also
on Postofflce bar, where some undesirable
old trees or stumps have been discovered.
When this work shall be completed the
Mathloma will be taken up to the vicinity
of Corvallis and will be kept at work there
during the high-water stage.
Where Was Johnston? The case
against Mattle Clayton, accused of steal
ing $20 from John Johnston in a Fourth
street saloon, was called in the Municipal
Court yesterday, but Johnston did not ap
pear as complainant, as he had promised.
"I am getting tired of this practice of
persons getting other people arrested and
then falling to appear In court to prose
cute them,'1 remarked Municipal Judge
Hogue. "Hero is a case in point I have
no doubt that certain complaining wit
nesses are seen outside this court and
persuaded not to appear. A bench war
rant will be issued compelling Johnston's
appearance before thl6 court."
Drinks to Soften the Blow. Yester
day a man was telling about losing 2000
head of sheep by driving them into a ter
rific storm somewhere in the highlands in
Southern Oregon. A friend remarked,
"That is rough on you." "No," he said;
"Jt Is rough on my partner. He doesn't
drink, and he will worry over his loss for
a long time. I will go on a sprue and for
get all about the matter, and when I come
round again I will Just make a new start
entirely." This may do very well for
those who like to be making new starts
frequently, but some do not.
Duller in Sidewalk Building. Owing
to the rainy season having set in, the
activities along the cement sidewalk lines
have- been decidedly quiet since the first
of November. The permits Issued by the
City Engineer for the month of November
foot up a total of 12.C29 lineal feet of
cement walk, and 34S6 feet of wood walk,
or a total of the two varieties of 16,115
Quarter Block for $30.000. J. H. Lam
bert has purchased the quarter block at
the southeast corner of First and Taylor
streets from the Occident Investment
Company for $30,000. The deed was filed
for record yesterday. The property for
merly belonged to the A. H. Johnson
estate. It contains a two-story building.
Ran Awat last Friday, a blaze-faced
sorrel horse, white hind, feet, having on
single buggy harness with lines dragging,
last seen at Third and Jefferson streets
about 10 o'clock A. M. A reasonable re
ward will be paid by Rowell Bros. Kin
ton, Or., for return to Columbia Stable,
First and Columbia streets, Portland.
Wanted. For new factory, corner
Grand avenue and East Taylor street, to
open about January 5, girl operators on
overalls and oversblrts. Steady employ
ment and good wages. Guaranteed pay to
apprentices while learning. Apply at
Neustadter Bros., cor 5th and Stark -sta.
Mrb. Coburn's Lecture. The William
G. Eliot Fraternity of the Unitarian
Church announces that the next lecture
of its series will be given in the church
parlor this evening by Mrs. Coburn, who
will speak on "Personal Reminiscences
of a Journey Across the Plains."
Congregational Annual Bazaar this
afternoon and evening and tomorrow
afternoon. Admission free. To the enter
tainment Wednesday evening, 10 cents ad
mission. Something New. Indian posters on In
dian mat, Japanese posters on Jap mat
tings. Just the thing for cozy corners.
The Little Art Shop, 34G Alder, above 7th.
Prompt Service. Portraits that you can
depend on. Early engagements solicited.
Aune, photographer, 163 Seventh street
Salads and salad dressing at the Do
mestic Science School, Tueeday at 2 P. M.
Wise Bros., dentists, The Failing.
. Civil War. Veteran Missing. Timothy
O'Brien, a shoemaker, who lived In the
old Oregon Hotel at First and Davis
streets, has been missing from his usual
haunts for about 12 days, add his friends
are getting uneasy about him. Where he
has gone no one seems to know. His
clothes are still In his room, and there
is some money belonging to him at his
place of employment that he has not
called for. The missing man is about 53
years old. is 5 feet 7 inches 'tall, weighs
about 140 pounds, was dressed when last
seen in a dark suit with a bjack soft hat
His hair is gray and he has a light mus
tache. O'Brien Is a veteran pf the Civil
War, and he married the daughter of a
man named Sweeney, who was once held
as a political prisoner by the British gov
ernment but was subsequently released.
James Slattery, of the Overland Hotel,
knows O'Brien well, and would like to
hear where his friend has gone to.
Mud on Hood Street. Complaint is
made m regard to the condition .of Hood
.street from Hall to Caruthers. The street
was planked 'about four years ago, but as
all the traffic coming into the city over
the White House road passes- along Hood
street, the planking was long ago worn
out In places, and It is now In such bad
condition that many teams avoid it by
pulling up a bad hill to Front street,
and this traffic comes into town over the
Front-street bridge across Marquam's
Gulch, which has Just been repaired, but
will soon be worse than ever if this
heavy traffic passes over it Some $120
has been subscribed by the proprietors of
sawmills, soap works, a box factprj'. an
abattoir, etc., for the repair of Hood
street, but work has not been started on
the patching yet The usual order of
things would be violated If this repairing'
had been done In fine weather.
What the Wild Waves Did. George
Taylor and wife, who went down to Clat
sop Beach for Thanksgiving, spent a part
of Sunday on the beach. He says the surf
was tremendous, and he saw how the
driftwood along the beach Is piled up.
Great trees were tossed about like play
things, and the aspect of the ocean was
something wonderful. . The Necanlcum
was also in a roaring, raging flood, and
huge sawlogs were coming down by hun
dreds at racing speed and being thrown
around in all directions. Mr. Taylor says
that It is well worth a trip to Clatsop to
see the ocean in such a turmoil as It was
Annual Dividends. The Equitable Life
pays annual dividends on all policies
where the insurant desires that his pol
icy be written on that plan. In Massa
chusetts the Equitable Life wrote last
year seven times more business than the
amount produced by the largest Massa
chusetts company, and, In fact, consid
erably more than the combined business
produced by all Massachusetts companies.
The Equitable Life Is the strongest life
insurance company in the world, and re
ceives preference in Massachusetts and all
other financial centers.
Violated Game Law. L. L. Schumann
will have a hearing before Municipal
Judge Hogue next Wednesday to answer
a charge preferred by Game Warden
Qulmby that he unlawfully delivered to
Wells, Fargo & Co., November 17, for
transportation, a package containing six
ringneck pheasants, said package not
being labeled with letters to disclose the
fact that the package contained game
birds or wild fowl.
Woman Arrested for Grand Larcent.
Detectives Kerrigan and Snow arrested
Eva English, alias Trixle Jordan, last
night on telegraphic Instructions from the
Chief of Police of 'Spokane, who holds a
warrant charging her with grand larceny.
Steps will be taken this morning by the
woman's friends to have her released on
a writ of habeas corpus.
Robbed a Doctor's House. J. L. Post,
red-haired and about 30 years old, ap
peared yesterday before Municipal Judge
Hogue to answer a charge of robbing Dr.
Hamilton Mead's house of a quantity of
Jewelry last week, and said he wished to
waive examination. He was held In $1000
ball to appear before the grand jury.
Board of Trade Annual Meeting.
The' Board of Trade will hold its annual
meeting next Thursday night New offi
cers will be elected to succeed President
F. E. Beach, Vice-President William Kill
Ingsworth and Secretary J. M. Moore.
Reports of the work of the past year will
Charged With Stealing From Fruit
Peddler. James Lewis, 25 years old, was
arrested last night by Policeman Kltzmll
ler at Second and Taylor streets, charged
with being one of the two men who re
cently stole a small sum of money from J.
Joseph, a fruit peddler.
The Monument Bazaar Is now opened
and with booths nicely filled by the ladles,
and a fine lunch given each day from 10
A M. until 2 P. M. Don't forget the Fred
T. Merrill cyclery, Sixth street between
Washington and Stark Btreets.
John Burroughs Societt. The John
Burroughs Society will meel tonight at 8
o'clock In Its rooms on the third floor of
the City Hall. Ross Nicholas will speak
on ".Nests and Nestbuildlng." All are
Manufacturers Tonight. Directors of
the Manufacturers' Association will meet
tonight It will be the regular monthly
session of the board. A number of rou
tine matters will receive attention.
Business Men are Invited to lunch with
the ladles of Trinity Church this Wednes
day and Thursday from 12 until 2 in parish-house,
Fifth and Oak streets. Only 25
Free Embroidert Lessons every day,
forenoon and afternoon, at Portland Hotel,
room No. 322, for one week. Finest needle
work ever exhibited before the public. Do
not fall to see. All are welcome.
Bazaar! Bazaar! Bazaar! Trinity
parish-house, this Wednesday and Thurs
day, Fifth and Oak streets. No admission.
Every one welcome. 12 M. until 11 P. M.
Give Us your umbrella business. We
have a large stock, choice goods, latest
styles, popular prices. Re-covering, best
work on Coast Meredith's.Wash. and 6th.
Ladies' Relief Societt. The monthly
meeting of the society will be held at 2 P.
M. today in the First Presbyterian
Church, corner Twelfth and Alder.
Taylor-Street Church Bazaar opens
this afternoon. Entertainment this even
ing. Lunch tomorrow noon. Afternoons
free. Evening admission 10 cents.
Dr. Temple Duschene will lecture at
193 Sixth st. on "Vibration, the Law of
Life," 8 P. M. Tues., Dec 2. Admission 25c.
' John Cran. Hamilton building. Leave
orders for initial hdkfs, emb. table linen.
First Christian Church Bazaar this
afternoon and tonight Admission free.
Lunch Tomorrow at Trinity bazaar,
parish-house. Fifth and Oak. 25 cents.
.Hear Dr. Duschene' s lecture tonight.
Serious Failure of Body Comes From
Lack of a Good Grinding MlllJ
"A few years ago mother had her teeth
all taken out hoping in that way to re
lieve her suffering, but failed, and It left
her gums so sensitive that the wearing of
false teeth or the proper mastication of
food were equally. impossible, so thit In
the Spring of 1901 she failed rapidly, mind
and body both giving way, and for many
weeks life' and reason were despaired of.
"At one call of her physician he said
she absolutely must take more nourish
ment something easily digested. 'Try
Grape-Nuts.' I immediately obtained a
package, prepared some with good, rich
cream, and fed her from a teaspoon. She
began to take it regularly, and liked the
food so well she would ask between times
if we had any ready for her. She began
to improve at once
"It Is now three months since she began
eating the food. She has fully recovered
her health, looks better and Is fleshier
and stronger mentally and physically
than dor many monthsf previous.
"Grape-Nuts furnished the nourishment
for. her that It seemed Impossible. to get
from any other, Jcind of food." Name
given by Postura Company, Battle Creek,
Mich. . ' '
AT THE THEATERS. "
Hoffman Barr .Harry Cashman
Shadrach Leschlnsky. . .Harry "Walters
Rudolph Bungstarter Sam Sldman
Michael Krautnuckle Bob Harris
Ignatius McSorley'. ...... .P;" "Wllkerson
Pourboire William' Strunz
Ingrambe a Ed Dunne
Mrs. Waldorf Meadowbrook
"Fiddle-Dee-Dee" is undoubtedly the
most appropriate title that could have
been devised for the show that opened at
the Marquam last evening.- It Is fiddle
dee from beginning to end, and when
It Is over, about all one bears away of It
is the mental picture of a distracting med
ley of dancing legs, the echo of music and
song, and that pontented frame of mind
following a very long and hearty laugh.
It Is a burlesque, pure and simple; or
rather, spicy and nonsensical as a bur
lesque Is supposed to- be. it certainly
pleased the audience as a whole,- for there
was abundant applause and plenty of re
calls. The theater was filled, and as in
Judging the show people remember what
It cost them prid the prices being half the
Marquam's standard the , patrons no
doubt felt they had their money's worth.
If "Fiddle-Dee-Dee" had a' ru,n of 107 nights
in Sin Francisco It should manage a week
very well here. There is nothing objec
tionable about the Jokes, or the suggest
lveness In the scenes. It Is an exception
ally rieat and artistic presentation, marred
In only one trifling feature last evening
by the apparently inadequate training of
the string of girls in the "Rosey Posey"
The German dialect funny men, Sam
Sldman and Bob Harris, are very funny
Indeed, especially In connection with Har
ry Walters as Shadrach Leschlnsky. This
trio manages very cleverly to produce
that tickling sensation so highly desir
able at a production of this sort
The hit of the ev.eni.ng was unquestion
ably the burlesque on the "Florodora"
sextet. This Is very good, and received
recall after recall.
The cornet solo by Irene Franklin
earned that young lady several recalls,
also. The burlesque opera duet by Harry
Cashman and Jessie Moore delighted the
audience, as did the various songs by Miss
Moore and Madame Cara Roma, respect
ively. They are the prima donnas of the
company. There Is one performance of
the chorus that several male patrpns were
overheard to describe as a "corker" tho
one where the girls appear In very Inter
esting silk "bathing suits.
Mr. Joseph Muller, the new business
manager of "Fiddle-Dee-Dee." was much
pleased with the showing made by his
company at the opening of the first en
gagement under his "management Mr.
Muller is already known here, having
visited Portland last Summer as business
manager of the Tlvoli Company. He
held formerly the same position with the
Pollard Juvenile Opera Compariy.
POSTAL RECEIPTS GROW.
The postal receipts at the Portend
office for the month past amounted to
$23,117 02. an increase of $2923 7S over
the receipts of November, 1001, which
were 920,103 24. This lias been a very
prosperous year at the 'office, and the
receipts all Ehow a very substantial in
crease over those of 1001,
GOES OUT OE BUSINESS.
Portland Produce Exchange Not' ft
Commission men generally, along Front
strent were very Jovial and smiling yes
terday, tfhe cause of the unusual hilarity
in the commission district, strange as it
may seem, was the prospect of a new com
mission firm on the street, as the result of
the "Portland Produce Exchange" retiring
from business. This concern was Incorpo
rated by members of the Retail Grocers'
Association last March. It was gotten up
for the especial benefit and protection of
the retail grocers, who are large patrons
of the commission business, but Who had
been dissatisfied with a rule maOe by the
commission men requiring bills to be paid
every Monday The stock of the Produce
Exchange was subscribed principally by
the retail grocers, and It was Intended to
be conducted on philanthropic principles,
for their especial benefit As understood,
they were to have produce at first cost,
no commissions being added, and bills
were not to be paid weekly, but when con
venient It was thought by some at the
time that such a business could not be con
ducted on such a basis, and It looks as If
this Idea was correct, for the exchange is
at an end, and the treasurer, H. C.
Thompson, has associated himself in busl-'
ness with G. L. Davenport, of the E. J.
Partridge Company, commission mer
chants, and they are to conduct an old
fashioned commission business In the store
which the exchange has occupied since
its inception. As far as Is known, 'no pro
fits have been distributed among the stock
holders In the Produce Exchange, and It
Is not definitely understood whether they
will receive back any money they may
have paid for stock; but it is supposed
thit all outstanding claims against tho
exchange will be paid.
Issued by the Northern Pacific Railway
Is being called for from every part of the
country. Libraries, schools, reading
rooms and homes all want the Northern
Pacific's latest Send six cents for post
age for it to Mr. Charles S. Fee, G. P. &
T. A.. N. P..Ry St Paul, and he will be
pleased to mall it to your address.
Printing, Lithogrrnnhinp:, Embosnlnp.
Anderson & Dunlway Co.. 20S Alder
street Blank books to order. Both phones.
A Big Sale Today
52, 56; 58 and 60-inch
Snowflakes and Novelty Knickerbockers
at $1.15, $1.23, $1.47 and $1.73 yard.
In blue, Oxford and brown ; with
flare bottom slot seams and in
verted 'plaits. Standard value
for $6.50. Today and
New Knickerbocker walking skirts,
shapes, materials, workmanship and
hang just as they should be. Prices
arq especially fixed to favor you. No
fancy prices asked.
McAllen & McDonnell
CORNER THIRD AND MORRISON
THE STORE NOTED FOR GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES
THE WHITE IS KING
Our Special Holiday Sale will begin MON
DAY, DEC. 1. and continue until Dec. 24. All
machines reduced during this sale. Do not
fall to eee our new. swell woodwork and cable
lift. These are the finest sewing machines
ever offered. Come in and select, one for
Xmas. Write us for catalogue and special
BARTLETT & PALMER,
COR. CTH AND ALDER STS.,
Opposite Oregonlan bldg.
Phone South 2481. Portland.
Our rush holiday wholesale
trade on toys is now nearly
over, and tve are closing ont
our large remaining stock at
greatly reduced prices. Every
description of dolls; gameN,
iron and mechanical trains,
children's books, rocking
horse, doll buggies, Chinese
and Japanese curios, matting,
ANDREW KAN & CO.
Cor. Fourth and Morrison
PRINCE OF SIAM SAILS.
Walts Until Tuesday Because Mon
day Is Unlucky Day.
VICTORIA, B. C Dec 1. The Crown
Prince of Siam and party sail for Yoko
hama en route home to Siam at 1:30 to
morrow morning, the steamer Empress of
China having been held until then in def
erence to the superstition of the Prince
and party. Monday is the Friday of the
Siamese arid it Is unlucky to sail on Mon
day, therefore the steamer was kept until
the beginning" of Tuesday.
The party was driven to points of. Inter
est In the city today. Tonight the party
was entertained at dinner by the Lieutenant-Governor.
This afternoon the Crown Prince sent a
telegram to President Roosevelt lri which
he thanked the President, officials, and
lastly the people of the United States for
courtesies extended during his visit and
expressed himself as' highly pleased with
what he saw In the United States, being
much taken with the country and its peo
ple. NORTH COAST-KANSAS CITY.
ST. LOUIS SPECIAL
Leaves every day at 2 P. M. for Sheridan,
Wyo., Denver, Colo., Lincoln. Neb., Oma
ha, St Joseph, Atchison, Kansas City,
St Louis and all points East and South
east This train carries elegant first
class and Pullman tourist sleepers, nice
ly upholstered In leather, as well as ele
gant7 day coaches,- chair cars, dining
car, etc. ' '
A FINE LIBRARY
Of 140 volumes of the best v literature Is
found In each of the Northern Paclfic'ii
"North" Coast Limited" trains. Don't for
get that these are the only trains oper
ated In the "West that are lighted through
out by electricity.
WHERE TO -DINE.
Our Improved methods of. cooking and
serving win. Portland Restaurant, 305
Special six-course dinner at the Imperial
Hotel restaurant today, 50 cents; second
floor;, take elevator; 12. to 8 P. M.
STEAMER ELDER. FOR SAX FRAX
The traveling public will be pleased to
know that the O. R. & N. Co.'s steamer
Geo. W. i-jider sails for San Francisco
Wednesday, December 3. Sailings are
somewhat unsettled, but it -is hoped that
regular service will be resumed in a few
AltB YOU GOING EAST?
The most pleasant way to cross the con
tinent is on one of the Denver & Rio
Grand popular personally conducted ex
cursions. Inquire at J24 Third street for
Going to St. Louis?
If so. better learn about the new service
inaugurated by the O. R. & N. via Den
ver and Kansas City.- Inquire city ticket
office, Third and Washington.
High-Grade Pianos for Rent. I
Sold on easy installments. Pianos tuned
and repaired. H. Slnshelmer. 72 Third st.
For a Quiet Game of Pool,
Parlors, 127 6th, adjoining Oregonlan Bldg.
For a Social Game of Billiards,
Parlors, 127 6th, adjoining Oregonlan Bidg.
We have about half a dozen of Eng
lish corduroy walking skirts, commer
cial traveler's samples, no two alike,
which we would like to introduce to
young lady teachers of the public
schools. Just the correct skirt for
Oregon weather. Will wear as long as
hnlf a dozen of ordinary skirts. Ladles,
see them- On sale today. Special
prices for school teachers.
New Monte Carlos and
Box Coats on sale today.'
jgj . C x S. W. CORNER OF FOURTH AXD 3IOURISOX STREETS.
1 ' - JW ! ill! Z-MSrX 1
I 500 Smoking Jackets I
1 And Lounging Robes for
These comfortable house garments are of the very best two
tone eolf cloths the collar, cuffs and Docket facinas are relieved
oy uie same ricu panel ut uscu ui nmiig. iAtciiciu assunmciiis ai
$5.00, $6.50, ' $7.50, $8.50
CANTO No. 1
Since 8 aut of 10 people In Portland,
who use glasses, buy them at the
Portland Optical Institute, isn't it
fair to assume that this is the best
place to secure spectacles or eye
glasses to make a Merry Xmas for
your weak-visloned friend, or rela
133 Sixth Street Oregonian Building
THE GREAT AND ONLY
Is again in Portland. Miss Linn Wardel
Is no Btranger to the citizens ot Portland.
On the occasion of her visit one year ago
she read the hands of over 6000 people.
She has secured quarters at 21 and 22
Raleigh building, corner Sixth and Wash
ington streets-, where she will be pleased,
to meet all of her old customers, as welL
as new. Office hours, 9 A. M. to 8 P. M.
Are made to fit the little ones'
feet, so they will grow perfect.
They also have in them the
best quality. TRY 'a PAIR.
Cor. Fifth and Washington ;
BYRON HOT SPRINGS
California's foremost health and pleasure
resort. The hot mineral and mud bati
are a certain cure for rheumatism, gout
and sciatica. For full particulars and Il
lustrated booklet address L. R. MEAD,
Byron Hot Springs, Cal.
Dr F r" RR0WN and ear diseases.
m.L.. V,. unumi Marquam biff., rooms G23-7I
FINER QUALITIES UP TO $12.50
slmilating thFood andBegula
ting th&Staisachs aodBoweis of
OpnimTMorphine cor "Mineral,
Not Nahc otic.
AnetfectRemedy for Constipa
tion, Sour Stomach .Diarrhoea,
Worms .Convulsions .Fevensh
dess and Loss OF SlEEE
Yac Simile Signature of
NEW "YORK. -
Dr. Fred Prehn. Dekum bids'.
Full iet teeth. (T r
Gold crowns. 22K
Brldse work. 22K 'J
All the latest appli
ances for doing perfect
wbrk- Fred Prehn. The
Dekum, cor. 3d and Washington,
I C ARIA
A new collar
E. & W.
, Portland. Or.
E. & W.
II j. ISO
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Havi
THE CENTAUR COMPANY. NEW YORK CITY.
A w 'n
Y For Over
Special attention given to Varicocele, Con
tagious Blood Diseases and Acute and
Chronic Urethral & Prostatic Inflammation
Consultation free, and no charge what
ever for treatment of any case in which
a cur-2 is not effected.
WE DO NOT ASK FOR A DOLLAR UNTIL
A CURE IS EFFECTED.
Dr. Talcott & Co,
Portland Office, 25 OK ALDER ST.
CHAS. T. PREHN, Dentist
ID Hamilton, 131 Third Street.
Vitalized air for painless cxtrac-
tlona. Oregon phone Clay 4SS.
C. C. NEWCASTLE
MARQUAM BUILDING, ROOM 310