THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1903. 7 :ITY NEWS IN BRIEF Tie Orcsroninn'H Telephone. OREGOK. ountlntr Ttnom Main CB7 Maraglne Editor Main C30 City Editor r. Mala ICO Composing Room MUn.65? East Bide Office - EL5i superintendent Building Kea COLUMBIA. Counting: Room ?87 Editorial Room - Composing Room Engine Room 25,8 AMUSEMENTS. CORDRAT'S THEATER This evenlwr at 815. Myron B. Rico's "wnoee uauj -to You?" THE BAKER THEATER This evening at 8:15, "Charley's Aunt." Wttpv. Lorn to say Good-Bte. The of ficers and cadets o the German training ship Herzogln Cecllle. -which -went down the river Sunday morning, were accom panied as far as Knapp's Light, 23 miles, by some 25 of their friends among the German people of Portland, whose friend ship and esteem they won during their stay In this port. There were about 15 ladles In the party, and a "very enjoyable time was had. Captain Spencer kindly furnished a boat for the use of the party, and spread a nice lunch for them, to whirti thn curtain of the ship added champagne. Tho band of the ship fur nished music, and a Jolly dancing party was held 'tween decks, on the ship. The excursion was a regular demonstration. As they passed tho Government revenue cutter Perry all on board tho ship cheered the Stars and Stripes, flags were dipped in salute, and tho band played "Hail, Col umbia." 'The flags of all the ships of different nationalities were saluted, and appropriate music played as each was passed, and when these courtesies had been attended to, dancing was resumed. When it came time to separate, both the departing visitors and their friends were in a high state of enthusiasm and there were not a few tears shed when the final handshakes were taken. The party, climbed down aboard the tug which was to bring them back, with many an "auf wlodersehen," and many expressions of good will and affection on both sides. It is safe to say that all on board the ship will long remember their sojourn in Port land, and will look forward with pleasure to returning here. Dredge Has to Quit. The Port of Portland's dredge. Columbia, which has been deepening tho channel at Postofflco bar for about a month, has been obliged to suspend operations on account of the freshet on the Willamette, and the amount of driftwood being carried dewn. Assist ant United States Engineer Eagnal, who Is in charge, expects to be able to resume operations in a few days, and thinks that the Improvement can bo completed with 10 days work. The flood In the Willamette has caused back water at the locks in tho Yamhill River, and the water there marks 42 feet above zero on the gauge. A tor rent 21 feet in depth was pouring over the lock walls, and at last accounts yesterday the water was still rising. River boats with machinery powerful enough ought to be able to climb over the lock now without waiting for the gates to be opened, and unless the water stops rising ocean steam ers will soon be able to navigate the roar ing Yamhill. The flood has prevented Assistant United States Engineer D. B. "Ogden from getting over to Umpqua to make some examinations there, but no communication by wire can bo had with Umpqua. ' Good Buck Shooting. Sportsmen gen erally enjoyed very good duck shooting last Sunday, much better than for sev eral weeks, although the day was too flne and bright for this sport. In a few places the water came up so rapidly, and to such a height, as to interfere with the j sport, but there were ducks everywhere. A fine bag was made at Dead Willows, the full limit being shot The ducks killed mostly mallards, were tho finest shot this mnnnn Ji, Aumber jCtt. thtiZn. IVClch ed 'in the neighborhood of four pounds each, and. one, a whopper, came within two ounces of five pounds. At Morgan's, one of tho best day's sport of the season was had. Jerome Thorne, the youngest of the party, distinguished himself by bring ing down two swan, one with each barrel, a long shot; and ho would have- dropped another if his gun had been a three barreled one. There are many ducks about the preserves, and owing to their being well fed are in unusually fine con dition for this late in the season. Might Claim the Reward. A member of the City Council desires attention called to tho fact which is a plain one, Tint thft port, linlf nf tho hlnrlr Vipru.'pn Mill, Columbia, Fourth and Fifth streets is being made a common dumping ground for garbage and refuse of all sorts. On a building near the north end of the block is posted a placard, signed by S. A. Mil ton, offering $5 reward for the detection and conviction of any one trespassing on this property. The half block, or the greater part of it, belongs to the Meade estate. It is valuable property, finely sit uated for residences, and the agent of the Meade estate might have the tin cans, old cement barrels and garbage re moved. Three very nice houses have been erected lately on Mill street oppo-. site this property, and three buildings of lour flats each are nearlng completion on Columbia street There seems to be too many places about town where garbage is jelng dumped. Report op Horticultural Society. irgo Lamberson, secretary of the State lortlculturol Society, by working all day pSunday, has completed the index to the f society s report to the Legislature. He will go to Salem this morning to arrange with the State Printer for having it print fed as soon as possible. He has arranged S the illustrations in a dummy copy for tho guidance of the binder, and the printed sheets and pictures will be placed in his hands at once. The report is not quite so flarge as the last one was, but will con tain about 2S0 pages of reading matter and 40 full-page illustrations, 300 pages in all, which is a very good size. The report "will be ready for circulation in a short "time. Baby Seal Is Dead. The baby seal -which has been in the pond at the City .Park for somo time and had grown to be t about 2& feet in length died on Sunday. The cause of its death is not known for certain, but from a bruise on the body it is thought that the large old seal in the pond must have hurt it This seal is about flvo feet long, and is sometimes cross. The skin of the little one will be mounted and placed in the free museum. Colonel Hawkins thinks there will bo no difficulty about getting another baby seal for tho park, as soon as the salmon fish ing season opens, for the fishermen fre quently capture seals of all sizes In nets, seines and traps. Only Boulders Survive. Columbia street between Front and Water streets. is in a fearful condition, being worn out by the heavy traffic to and from the Jef. ferson-street depot The block was im proved with macadam long ago, when it was usual to begin such Improvements with a layer of boulders. Now all tho macadam is worn out except these boul ders, and heavily-loaded vehicles find it a hard road to travel. The truckmen and teamsters wlio have to drive heavy loads of wheat, wood, etc., over this bad street would be obliged to any city official or any one else who will have some repairs made there. Mrs. J. Gschwandner, -whose flne cook ing is remembered by many of Portland'6 best citizens, has been engaged to take charge of the grill and lunchroom of Welnhard's Cafe, Fifth and Alder. Lost. Taken from coat rack, Portland Hotel. Saturday evening, about S:30. one black, heavy overcoat Reward of 25 and no questions asked if returned to 2S1 Washington street Coast Championship Basket-Ralx. Seattle vs. Portland, Jan. SI, 8:15, Y. M. C. A. Gymnasium. Seats Now Selling, Y. M. C. A., 35, 50a Dandruffene is a guaranteed cure for dandruff or eczema. Scalps examined free. D'Orlan Cle Toilet Parlors. 348 Wash. Wibx Bros., dentists, The Falling Mills Never Stop. The Portland Woolen Mills in Sellwood have been run ning day and night, and so getting a six set product out of three sets of machinery- Now the plant Js being doubled by putting in three additional sets.' By run ning the whole day and night the prod uct of a 12-set mill will be secured. The mill has been in operation about a year, and has proved a success from the start. The product is sold in New York and San Francisco, and is in demand. The mill, when the additional machinery is In, will be the second largest on the Coast, the mill at Oregon City being larger. The output will be raised to 40,000 yards per month. The stock in these mills, amount ing to $100,000, has all been taken, and there is not a share on the market. At the annual meeting of stockholders, held a few days ago, the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: W. P. Olds, president; Captain Gordon "Voorhies, first vice-president; Charles Coopey, second vice-president; E. L. Thompson, secretary and manager; Charles Carter, superin tendent The stock is all owned by Port land capitalists, and in addition to those mentioned Includes W. M. Ladd, W. F. Burrell and R. D. Larmbee, of Montana, who is practically a Portland capitalist. Watchmkn Were Sportive. Some of tho sportsmen's clubs of this city, who have had poor shooting in their pre serves of late, have finally tumbled to the situation, and by investigation have found that they have been "done, up by the watchmen employed to take care of their preserves. Early in the season one of these fellows was found to be double shooting the game by selling part of the wheat sent to him to be fed to the ducks and by shooting the ducks that he at tracted with the remainder of the wheat. He was discharged and a successor em ployed, who did not sell wheat, but ho could not refrain from having some sport himself during the week, ivhen the ducks were just loafing about waiting to bo shot. These matters were finally satis factorily adjusted, and the clubs have enjoyed some good sport ever since. A man who watches a preserve should not know how to shoot ducks. Had a Boom of Loos Once. Robert Alexander, who Is engaged In the round timber and other lumber business at Cot tage Grove, has been in the city for sev eral days, and is beginning to feel anx ious in regard to getting away. He has a lot of piling and timber In a boom on the West Fork of tho Willamette, or had last Saturday, when he last heard from his foreman. Then railroad communica tion was cut off by the flood, and he could not get back to Cottage Grove. The tele phone line went down, and he could not hold communication with the town, and ho feels as if something had gone astray. The condition puts him in mind of early days, when there were no railroads or telephones in Oregon. He would then have acbepted the situation as a matter of course, and would have waited pa tiently till the clouds and the floods rolled by. People are not so patient as they used to be. Profanity Didnt Help Much. The broken axle of a wagon pllad high with cordwood delayed the cars on both the Fifth and the Morrison-street lines list evening, at the time when the down-town crowd was swarming homeward. Tho wagon was at the . corner of Fifth and Morrison streets when the break-down occurred, and though one of the cars pushed with all Its power, and the horses responded nobly, a long lino of cars filled with hungry people had to wait until the wood was unloaded and the horses could pull the broken wagon out of the way. Accidents of this kind usually happen when every one is in a particular hurry, but no amount of swearing on the part of either the passengers or the carmen helped to unload the wood any faster. To Show Colored Lantern Slides. The collection of colored lantern plates taken along the line of the O. R. & N. o. in Oregon ana uasnington, wnicn is Voon to be sent East to the Harriman Infor mation bureau to be used to advertise this section of the country, will be displayed on Saturday evening- in the rooms of tho Commercial Club In the Chamber of Com merce building. The exhibition will be made under the auspices of the Board of Trade, the Chamber of Commerce, tho Manufacturers' Association and the Com mercial Club, and only member of those organizations in good standing will bo allowed to be present This collection is without a doubt the best that has ever been made in the Northwest and will oe well worth seeing. To Hold Good Roads Convention. The impetus given to the work of secur ing good roads, by the Government con vention held in this city last Fall, does not appear to be diminishing. There will be held in Medford on February 13 and 14 a local convention of good roads workers and fruitgrowers, at which time a com plete organization will be effected and offi cers elected. President Scott and Secre tary Mager, of the Oregon Good Roads Association, will be on hand to help or ganize the convention. There has already been one county association farmed at Coquille, in Coos County, which was or ganized on January 15. Religious Brotherhood. The prelimi nary steps for the f6rmation of a Port land branch of the Brotherhood of St Paul was taken by 30 members of tho Grace M. E. Church, last evening, and anotner meeting will be held February 2. at which the constitution will be adopted ana tne local society organized. Rev. J. R. T. Lathrop. the pastor of tho church. told those assembled last evening of the purpose of the brotherhood, and his re cital awakened so great an Interest that nearly all present signified their desire to join. Marine Engineers' Convention. A private dispatch has ' been received in Portland stating that the annual conven tion of marino englnoers, being held in wasnmgton, u. j.. old not take anv ae tion in regard to a new scale for engi neers on tho Pacific Coast The strike on the Willamette and Columbia Rivers was considered in executive session, but the result of the deliberation has not yet been maao pumic iiessrs. Smith and Welch. tho local delegates to the convention, are expectea nome some time next week. Friends Bear All Expense. The funeral of Thomas Wall, a veteran hack. driver, will be held this morning from l imey s unaertaKing parlors at 10 o'clock. Wall was born in Portland 34 years acn. and has worked as a hackdriver here nearly all his life. Ho died on Saturday. The expenses of the funeral have been borne by the hack and stablemen of the city, together with a number of hotel men, with whom tho veteran driver had many friendships. The Interment will be in Lone Fir cemetery. To Aid Injured Railroad Man. There will be a dance given this evening at Arlon Hall, under the auspices Jot the Columbia Club, for the benefit fit John T. Collins, who recently lost one of his legs In a railroad accident Tho commit tee hopes to see the dance liberally pat ronlzed. Social Tonight at Grace Church. Japanese entertainment; refreshments; all invited. Fifty $100 snaps! Write Immediately to JfcL B Reynolds, 615 Washington street Social at Grace M. E. Church Wednes day evening. All friends invited. ' MONTE CARLOS. A good bunch of them, all brand new mane ana styles, xney are no old on- hand coats. We are trying to clear out but are our own make just znado last week, late style in silk and cloth. We make all our garments. Linings war ranted to wear two years, buttons are tho same. If we have not got your size we will make it up for you without extra charge. The J. M. Acheson Company. yirth and Alder streets. WHERE TO DINE. For that hungry feeling try the Port land restaurant 305 Washington street For a Q,HXet Game ef Pool, Parlors. 227 6 th. adjoining Orezcml&n Bids.. MURDER TRIAL IS ENDED JURY QUICKLY RETURNS VERDICT OF MANSLAUGHTER. Result Wan Expected "by Prisoner and His Frlentla, lint an Ap peal Will Be Taken. A verdict of manslaughter was returned by the jury In the case of John Castro novo, at 6 o'clock last evening. This ver dict was about what was expected by the prisoner and his friends, and was received with satisfaction. A few oi tne most san guine looked for an acquittal. Dr. C. F. Candlanl, the Italian Consul, Is among the latter, and says an appeal will be taken to the Supreme Court. The Consul asserts also that tne interpreter in the case, Peter Jacoy, Is a first cousin of thn murdered man. Josenh Gucllclmo. and was brought hero from Spokane by the prosecution because tney xnew no wouia rrlvp nnstrnnnvo the worst of it Tho doctor says the Interpreter did not put the questions and answers properly. If this Is so, objections snouia nave Deen made while the trial was In progress, and it is doubtful li it win avail now to pro tect Th attorneys for the nrosecution deny that the Interpreter was unfair, and say the courtroom was crowaea witn Italians, who would have made a demon stration if such was the case. District Attorney John Manninc made an able argument for the prosecution, and Dan R. Murohv. attorney for the defense. spoke In an effective manner. John Cor- dano, now an ex-detective, who arrested Castronovo, assistea materially in tne convlqtlon. The penalty for manslaughter Is from one to lo years in tne peniten tiary. BARRED OUT FREES IAS OXS. Affidavits That the Savnjses Guarded John R. Foster. Freemasons are not allowed to see John R. Foster, the aged pioneer, of whose per son and estate B. G. Whltehouse was ap pointed guardian by the County Court sev eral days ago. Homer D. Sanborn filed an affidavit to this effect In the State Circuit Court yes terday. He states that Dora Savage and her husband, Frank Savage, gave such Instructions to tho servants In the Fos ter household. In his affidavit Mr. San born says: "Sophia told me she had or ders not to admit Masons. I asked her who so Instructed her, and she answered Mr. Savage. "I said, 'You will have to be very care ful, Sophia. In the first place, you must ask them and know that they are Ma sons, and then you can obey your or ders. "No one was present except Sophia and myself, and tho conversation occurred In the dining-room, just as I was going out of the dining-room Into the hall. "Thereafter, I had a conversation with Bertha Krugg, an unmarried sister of So phia, who was then engaged in the house as cook, and asked her if she had the same orders, and she said she had. This con versation took place as she came out of the pantry. I was standing by thei screen door which leads to tho porch." The affidavit further recites that Dora Savage was living in the house at this time, and has been there since the death of Mrs. Foster In December. Mr. Sanborn has also subscribed to tho following affidavit: "I, H. D. Sanborn, being first duly sworn, depose and say that I am acquainted with John R. Foster, and have been so ac quainted for 45 years last past, and dur ing the last 15 months and up to January 11, 1903, I was in almost constant attend ance upon him in his house in this city. "That I have read the complaint filed In the above entitled cause, and that tho alle gations thereof are true, as i verily be lieve, excepting as modified hereby. "That I have been asked to state under oath what knowledge I have tending to support the last sentence of paragraph 8 fof said complaint wherein it is alleged In suDstance mat me aei.enaa.nt, ior tne pur poses therein stated, refused to permit tho friends and acquaintances of plaintiff to visit him and denied admission to all such friends and acquaintances as desired to visit him." W. W. Cotton, attorney for Mr. and Mrs. Savage, will file counter affidavits showing that a friend of Foster's came to see him one morning before he got up, and that Mr. Foster was displeased to bo called upon while he was still in bed, and grieved about it This caused Mrs. Sav age to remark that she would not admit any one again in tho morning. It will bo denied that Masons were refused admit tance, and it will be claimed that San born has a key to tho houso himself and can let anybody elso in. "WILL REMAIN AT LARGE. Defendants In Gambling1 Cascit Not to Be Tried Immediately. The gambling cases resulting from tho raid made by Judge Hogue and Attorney B. B. Beekman, about one month ago, will not be tried In the State Circuit Court un til Henry E. McGinn, attorney for tho principal defendants, finishes his labors as a State Senator. Judge Sears made this ruling yesterday morning. District Attorney Manning states that he is prepared to proceed with the. trial. and may ask Judge Sears this morning to modify his ruling. The deputy District Attorney suggested to the court yester day that as Mr. McGinn is away, the court might appoint counsel to take his place and defend the case, but tho court decided not to do such a thing, and held that the defendants aro all at liberty on their own recognizance, and aro therefore not particularly inconvenienced because of a month's postponement Defendants Are Dissatisfied. A motion to vacate the decree in tho suit of Louisa Schwartz and Anna Ger- hardt against their father, Martin Ger- hardt was filed in Judge Sears' court yesterday. The children sued their father to recover money left them by relatives in Germany, and the decree was in their favor. The motion is based on tho ground that at the trial the defendant offered no testimony, because ho considered tho plaintiffs had mado no case, and that plaintiffs are now being allowed to sub mit further evidence, which .cannot be done after a decree has been declared. Court Notes. Judge Webster has gono to Green River, ana mere will be no session of tho County uourc today. Articles of incorporation of the Oregon White Pino Lumber Company were filed in the County Clerk's office yesterday by joiair r. scott, F. W. Mulkey and C. Fay; capital stock. J150.000. Incorporation articles of the Lone Star Lumber Company were filed yesterday by P. A. Livesly, Charles J. Schnabel and M. M. Cavanaugh; capital stock. $50,000. Katherine Burns Davis has snM r Voir Davis for a divorce, in the State Circuit Court on the ground of cruel treatment and has obtained an order nf nmirt re straining him for interfering with her or moiesung ner in any manner. In Memory of Beecner. NEW YORK, Jan. 25. Among tho sug gestions being considered in connection with the Beecher memorial is one to place in Plymouth Church, Brooklyn, a series of IS stained-glass windows, to typify tne struggle ror religious and political lib erty and commemorate great leaders in the movement Some of the scenes sug gested would be Savonarola preaching re ligious liberty; Martin Luther posting his defiance of Rome on the rlnnrs nf Vii church; incidents In the life of Crom well and in the French Revolution; Pat rick Henry exclaiming, "Give me liberty or give me aeatn"; Webster replying to Hayno, ana Lincoln at Gettysburg, Stained-glass experts express the opinion that the Broad-street windows would be admirably adapted to pictorial treatment . COMING ATTRACTIONS. "Uncle Tom's Call In" Tomorrow. Stetson's "Uncle Tom's Cabin" com pany will bo the attraction at the Mar quam Grand Theater tomorrow (Wednes day) night Thursday afternoon and night The matinee Thursday will be given espe cially for the ladies and children at popu lar prices. The company is composed of 50 men, women and children, all cap able actors, actresses, singers and dancers. As a scenic production it Is said to be better than any other. Among others worthy of special mention are the Ohio River by moonlight the beautiful" vision scene and tho gorgeous transforma tion scene at the close. A number of prize Shetland ponies, trick mules and Colonel Sawyer's splendid pack of genu ine Siberian bloodhounds aro special feat ures. The spectacular street pageant has a great many beautiful Shetland ponies, chariots and handsomely carved tableaux watrons. besides other novelties. The parado Is led by Washburn's great mili tary band, and is worth going a long way to see. Snle for GabrlloTvitsch. Gnhrllowltsch. -who gives a return re cital at the Marquam Wednesday after noon, has blossomed out suddenly. Even people who seldom go to concerts and do not follow the reputation of musical ioik have been aware of the appearanco'of a genuine celebrity. The programme will be a most Interesting one, including Men delssohn, Beethoven, Chopin and Leschet Izky. The sale of seats opens today. Sale for Grand Opera. The advance sale of seats will begin to morrow (Wednesday) morning at iu o'clock for the grand opera season at ih Marnuam Grand Theater next a riaay, Saturday afternoon and night The rep ertoire will be as follows: J?naay even- inir "Carmen": Saturday matinee. 11 Trovatore"; Saturday evening, the double bill of "I Pagllaccl" and "Cavalerla Rusticana." "Mr Friend From India." Three nights, beginning Thursday, Jan uary 29, "My Friend From India" will be the bill at Cordray's. This roaring farce has been from its initial performance an unqualified triumph, as It well deserves. Clean In every line and abounding In gro tesque situations, it holds its audiences in spells of continuous laughter. There will be a special ladies' and children's matinee Saturday. Burns' Birthday Concert. On Friday night January SO, the public will have opportunity to enjoy a real treat at tho Clan Macleay concert in Arlon Hall, in celebration of Robert Burns natal day. Gavin Spence, of Edinburgh, Scotland, a tenor of National reputation, Is on his way to Portland to take part at this concert and will arrive Thursday. He brings with him his cousin. Flora Mac- donald, an artistic Highland dancer. Mrs. Walter Reed, who Is a great favor ite In Scottish song, will also appear. Mr. John P. Kavanaugh will deliver the ad dress on Burns. In addition to the con cert Everest's Orchestra will provide music for a dance to follow the pro gramme. PERSONAL MENTION. W. E. Blanchard, of Skagway, Is at the Imperial. George J. Dodeon, a shipping man of Tacoma, is visiting in the city. James D. Hoge, a prominent banker of Seattle, is registered at the Portland. Arthur Seufert, a well-known cannery- man from The Dalies, is a guest of the Imperial. C. T. Early, the well-known lumber man of Hood River, is spending a few days In. Portland. t Sol. G. Simpson, a wealthy timber deal. er, ship-owner and speculator of Seattle, Is visiting in the city. . C. E. A. Boswell, a business man from the old French City of Quebec, is regis tered at the Imperial. B. H. Gule. of Seattle, a prominent at torney and an active politician, arrived in Portland last night for a short stay. Mr. H. J. Eilers, president of EIler3 Piano House, returned from an extended trip to Spokane and Puget Sound yester day. C. B. Haraden, a prominent merchant of Astoria, who has extensive commercial Interests In Alaska, Is staying at tho Im perial. Mrs. Haraden and daughter ac company him. Deputy City Auditor Lotan, who sus tained a dislocation of the shoulder by a fall a week ago, returned to his desk In the City Hall yesterday. While the Injury is still painful, Mr. Lotan expects to be able to perform his duties. NEW YORK. Jan. 26. (Special.) The visitors at tho Eastern office of Tho Ore gonlan today were Roose Hlbler and A. J. Johnson, National bank examiners. both of Sclo, Or. The gentlemen have been staying at the Park-Avenue Hotel, and will go to Boston tonight, and prob ably from there to Chicago, and expect to reach homo In two weeks. NEW YORK, Jan. 26. (Special.) North western people were registered at New York hotels today as follows: From Portland J. Heiler and wife, at tho Belvidere; L. Q. Swetland, at tho Hoff man. From Spokane F. Burbrldge, at the Im perial; S. Stentenbash, at the Rossmore. From Seattle H. D. Thomas, J. Astor and C. P. Devlne at the Hoffman; T.'L. Henry, at the Grand Union. From Tacoma Miss M. J. Bell, at the Park Avenue. From The Dalles D. J. Riley, at the Grand Union. Monster Fir Cut Near Elmo. ELMA, Wash.. Jan. 26. (Special.) A TODAY Will Be a Day of Values and bargains It is a conceded fact and admitted by experienced shoppers and traders, that our prices on all seasonable merchandise have not and cannot be approached by any dry goods house in the city. The Best Critics in the "trade Are Loud in Thete-Praise Over the result of our Great Clearance Sale. Jaunty Spring Jack ets, Ladies' and Misses' SilK Monte CaHos in black and brown, new blue, reptile green and changeable effects. You can have any of the sample line at manufacturer's cost. Wonderful values and exclusive designs. Only one garment of a kind. NEW SNOWFLAKES AND KNICKERBOCKERS 58 and 60-inch, $1.50 and $1.75 values ALL COLORS, Clearance Sale Prices 97c and $1.15 a yard Black Broadcloth, Venetians, Kerseys and Meltons the grandest array of fine cloths and fine dress goods ever shown m the North west.' Alonte Carlos, fine long capes in black and castor. Clear ance Sale Prices on every article in our Cloak Room. McAllen & McDonnell Cpr. Third and Morrison THE STOIU3 NOTED FOR GOOD GOODS AT THE LOWEST PRICES. THE WHITE IS KING If you want to rent a new machine, come to ua. If you -want to buy a new machine, como to us. If you want needles, parts or oil for any machine, come to us. If you want a good second-hand machine, come to us. Phone South 24C1. BARTLETT & PALMER, Corner Sixth and Alder Streets Opp. Oregonian Building. We Can Please You In developing and printing your kodak and camera Pict ures Good work on Ahort notice. TRY US D. M. JIVERILL & CO. The Curio Siore, 331 Morrison St. BAKER THEATER Geo. L. Baker, Man. Tho Comedy Sensation of the Hour TONIGHT and every nteht this week CHARLEY'S AUNT The Baker prices never change Evening I3c, 2Tc, 33c. 6oc. Matinee 10c, 15c, 23c. Next week Belasco It will make you and DeMille's'llen and laugh. women." gigantic fir was cut near here a few days ago by Trent Beckwlth and Herbert Tay lor. When scaled by ScriQner s rule it was found to contain fully 35,000 feet of lumber. It was over 300 feet In height. and will be taken to Vance'j mHl In six large logs, each about 30 feet In length. It scaled seven feet on the stump. Some Idea of Its value may be understood when It Is said that it will make a 12-room resi dence In the plain pattern. When mar keted, at an average of $20 per 1000 feet, it will bring 5700. High-Grade Piano tor Rent . Sold on easy Installments. Pianos tuned md repaired. IL Slnshelmer. 72 Third at. For a Social Game of Bllllaras, Parlors. 127 6th, adjoining Oregonian Bidg. Why don't you try Carter's Little Liver Fills? xney are a positive cure ror sick heauacne and an the ins proaucea oy ais ordered liver. GREAT REDUCTION SALE Includes all lines of Japanese and Chinese Curios, Matting, Rugs, Toys, &c. - - - - - PRICES ON Ladies' Silk Emb'd Wrapper.. $8.75 Ladies' Silk Plain Wrappers.. $7.45 Ladies' Silk Emb'd Jacket $4.15 Gent's Silk Emb'd Smoking Jacket $4.00 Gent's Silk Plain Smoking Jacket $3.00 ANDREW KAN & CO. Cor. 4th and Morrison SCHWAB BROS. PRINTING CO. 8 BEST WORK, REASONABLE PRICES j 2474 Stark Street Phone Main 178 Rock Springs Range Coal For coolistove and small heaters 'tl cleanest and best $8.C0 per ton, BOTH PHONES. VULCAN COAL CO. C. C. NEWCASTLE Dentist MAFJQUAM BUILDING, ROOM 301 Oniy &tve Ttfore IDays ffiemain of Our Sreat Jlnnual Sale THE GREATEST. MEN'S AND BOYS' AP PAREL BARGAINS IN THE CITY ARE OFFERED WHILE THIS SALE LASTS.. No person who is economically inclined can afford to miss this re markable bargain event, whether you buy for present or next winter's wear t's a splendid investment. $ 5 2" x a? 1903 The most difficult defect of vision to cure is that of the man so blind to his own folly as to buy so called cheap glasses. We find such cases easy to fit, however, after their eyes are opened. WALTER REED The Optician 133 SIXTH STREET Oregonian BIdg. TV P f RRflWN ETE AND EAB DISEASES, VI. E. V,. DIU u 11 Marauam ble.. room 07. .igetablePreparalionforAs similating tticFoodandBeguIa ling the S tomachs andBowels of Promotes DigeationXheerPui ness andUestContains neither (MumMorphine nor"finraL Wot 8xlc o tic JiseyvafOZdJarSmUZLBnSSEfl ftmfJasi Semi" 1 Bit Aperfecl Remedy forConslipa Tion , Sour Stomach,Diairhoca Worms .Convulsions .Feverish ness and Loss OF SLEEP. Tac Simile Signature of new'york. EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER YOUNG itEN troubled with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains, bash fulness, aversion to society which deprive you of y.our manhood. UNFITS YOU FOR BUSINESS OR MARRIAGE. MIDDLE-AGED MEN who from excesses and strains have lost their MANLY POWER. BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES. Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine. Gleet. Stricture, enlarged prostate, Sexual Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele. Kidney and Liver Troubles, cured without MERCURY AND OTHER POISONOUS DRUGS. Catarrh and Rheumatism CURED. Dr. "Walker's methods are regular and scientific He usc3 no patent nostrums or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical treatment. His New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent free to all men who describe their trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters answered in plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call on or address Dr. Walker, 149 First SU bet, Alder and Morrison, Portland, Or. Largest Clothiers In tbe Nortlivrest. Cor. Fourth, and Morrison Streets. KNIGHT'S : SPECIAL Children's : Department i By far the largest in the city Half the entire sec- J ond floor. I COME AND SEE COAL $6.50 ' ISSAQTJAH ASD GRAND RIDGE ARE THE BEST IX THE MAR KET. Telephone ns yonr order. oak 1251. KING COAL CO. PAINLESS DENTISTRT Dr. Fred Prohn. Dekum tide. Full ret teeth. 22K 55 Gold crowns. Brldso work. 22K Philadelphia graduate. All the latest appli ances tor doing perfect urork- B"rd Prehn. Tho Dkam, cor. Sd and "Washington. Portland. Or. ICARIA A new collar E. & W. E. & W. For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Thirty Yea Bears the I a Signature jv Jtv In rM X Use yjF For Over THE CENTAUR COMPANY. NXW YORK CITY. TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS In tho treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver, kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea, dropsical swellings, Bright's disease, etc KIDNEY AND URINARY Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured. DISEASES OP THE RECTUiM Such as piles, fistula. Assure, ulceration, mucous and bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain or. confinement. DISEASES OF MEN Blood poison, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, im potency, thoroughly cured. No failures. Cures guaranteed.