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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING GREGONIAK, TUESDAY, JULY 21, 1903.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
The Oregonlan' Teleplioaea.
Counting R3om ........ Main 657
H. W. Scotu Editor Mala 911
Manajrtns Editor ....Main C38
City Editor Main 160
Compoalng Room Main G63
Eat Eld Office East 1
Superintendent Bulldlns ... Red 2S23
EMPIRE THEATER Twelfth and Morrison,
SHIELDS" PARK Thirteenth and "Washing
BASEBALL TODAT. 3:30 P. M.. raclflo Coast
Lecce Grounds, 24th and Vaughn. Portland
Fiieak Snapdragon Discovered. A
most remarkable bouquet was left at The
Orcgonlan office yesterday, the like of
which no one In this region has ever
Eeen. It Is of snapdragon flowers raised
by Mrs. Frank Le Grand of South Fourth
street. The remarkable thing about the
flowers Is not the richness and beauty of
their coloring nor the many different col
ors running from pure white through
oil sorts of variegations to rich deep red
or almost purple, all these are quite com
mon In bouquets of snapdragons. The
remarkable thing about these flowers is
that they were all gathered from one
plant, grown from one tiny seed, sown
last Spring. This plant has one main
stem, about a dozen branches or shoots
coming out of the stem above the ground,
and on each, of these a number of branch
lets, each of which bears a spike of flow
ers, no two of which are alike. It is al
most impossible to believe this except one
has seen the plant, but when bo many
different heads of flowers are seen on
one plant, and on some of the spikes or
heads flowers of several very different
colors, as a yellow or white one among
deep red, one Is obliged to admit that the
plant is the most wonderful of freaks.
Mrs. Le Grand has many snapdragon
plants from seeds which come In the same
packet, but they each bear flowers of ono
kind, while this one plant has -more
kinds on It than all the others put to
gc-thar. Mrs. Le Grand has a number of
flowers in the tiny bit of ground at her
disposal, and she Is watching this freak
snapdragon with interest, as if its seeds
produce the same kind, she may make a
little fortune off them. It win, However,
be difficult for the seeds to "come true"
as It would puzzle any seed to Include all
the variations end wonderful combina
tions of this freak plant. Thirty to 50
years ago there was only one species of
snapdragon, mixed white and yellow,
commonly known as "butter and eggs."
Piasurbs op Camping Out. People
who have no time to go trout fishing can
have many happy days over by .listening
to accounts of. the fishing trips of others.
A prominent lawyer, also an enthusiastic
fisherman, was civlncr some friends yes
terday an account of a late trip to Eaglo
Creek accompanied by his 12-year-old
dauchter and her chum, all on bicycles.
They traveled about 35 miles and camped
In the woods, a novel and oellghtful ex
perience to one of the little girls. The
catch amounted to DO nice trout, and the
sport of landing the largest one was
worth tho whole trip. It was hooked In
a swift rapids at the foot of a long rapid
chute, while standing under low over
hanging branches. The stream was full
of boulders, and it was not possible to
reach a bit of beach below to land the
trout. The fisherman felt that he was
"up agin it" and played the fish a long
tmet while trying to devise a scheme for
landing it The two little girls watched
the struggle in breathless excitement.
Finding there was no other way, tho
fish was finally hauled up the long swift
chute, the rod bending till the point
nearly touched the reel, but the fish was
landed In safety and the fight was over.
With such sport, a glorious appetite, pure
mountain water and a bed under the
etarry canopy, what greater pleasure
there in life than fishing and camping
CiiERRms Scarce and Dear. Cherry
growers have been out of luck this sea
son In most sections. There were plenty
of the cherries, but so much cool show
ery weather that the early varieties be
came so thoroughly soaked that they
would not keep sound while being brought
to market. This kept the prices up and
also epolled sales and prevented many
persons from putting up any. Since the
weather has been fine many cherries of
good quality ure coming in. but In some
way dealers manage to keep'prices up and
away. TL Scott, of iillwaukie, was in
the city yesterday and said he had two
tons of cherries on his trees yet. He said
he had offered a man 1 cent a pound to
pick them, as he could get two cents a
pound at the cannery. Right by him
on the sidewalk a commission man was
selling black cherries, but good ones, for
C cents per pound by the box, and retail
ers made no bones of asking 7 cents If
necessary. Only a few cays ago good
Itoyal Anne cherries were displayed In
front of a grocery labeled 10 cents per
pound. These things seem difficult to
understand. while growers have tons on
tho trees to sell for 2 cents a pound, and
it causes one to ask who makes the
money off largo crops of fruit
Find Peaches Said to Be Coming. A
fruit grower at Grant's, Eastern Oregon,
writes that he is ready to begin shipping
his crop of poaches here, and adds that
they are tho "finest in tho world." This
will be a fine thing if he is not mistaken.
as poaches so far have been scarce, poor
and dear here this season. The crop' In
Northern Oregon is short, .ind shipments
are of a clingstone peach, "Early Doug
las" or something of that sort, which Is
not finding favor, being, as a dealer said
yesterday, mostly "pit and skin." He says
tho growers ought to graft these trees to
some other variety. Eastern Oregon
should produce "good peaches and plenty
of them, and in some places, early ones
too. The new crop from Grant's will be
looked for with interest, for the peach is
toe king of summer fruits.
How Portland Man advertises .Fair.
X. H. Amos recently made a trip in tho
Northwest and everywhere in register
ing he affixed to his signature the figures
'1906." This attracted notice in each
town visited, which the following from
the Iead Daily Call of South Dakota
well illustrates: "X. H. Amos, '1905 Port
land, Or., Is the manner in which it oc
curs oa the register, the '1905' being to
attract the attention of the public to tho
fact that there is to bo something doing at
Portland in IDOo in the way of an Exposi
tion to commemorate the fact that Cap
tains Lewis and Clark were instrumental
in attracting tho attention of the people
of the 'country to the Pacific Northwest
a good while ago something like 100
years. Mr. Amos is registered at the
Still another remarkable
Case of beauty restored.
Patient, one half of -whose
Face has been redeemed
From network of
Wrinkles In 10 days.
Exhibited during week ,by
Madame Vaughan. the
Dermatologist, parlors 308-9-10
Falling Building. See her.
Good News for A. O. U. W. Members,
Notwithstanding the heavy death loss
caused by the Heppner flood and there
being no assessment ln June, Tho Grand
Lodge officers find thore is money enough
on hand to pay all losses for August and
there will be no assessment levied for
Take Regulator line steamer for The
Dalles and all way landings connecting
ct Lyle with Columbia River & Northern
Railway . for Goldendale and Klickitat
Valley points. Aider-street wharf daily
(except Sunday) 7 A.M. Phone, Main 914.
Closing Out Sale. -Largest and finest-
clock of Pwslan Rugs ever brought to this
city, to be sold regardless of cost. You
cannot afford to miss this sale. Imperial
Persian Trading Co., 347 Alder Street.
Max Smith's Savoy Coffee House, 16S
Fifth, finest coffee served in Portland,
Dns Welch & Tnrrr.Avr) dentists r.Nho nave shown so much kindness and
iRS. VxaCH 6. IUEIMTD, dentists, re-I ..t,,ntt- -nmtf1irrinn In their be-
turned to CM Dekum. 'Phone, Main 2797.
D. H- Rand, returned. B02 Dekum.
No Blame tor Fatal Accident. Coro
ner Flnley yesterday made an investiga
tion of the cause of the death of young
Wallace McKenzIe, who was crushed in an
elevator In the Blumauer-Frank building
Saturday. He reported that tho death
was due to an unavoidable accident Tho
only eye-witness to the accident was,
Charlie Ross, who was in tho elevator
at tho time that young McKenzIe tried
to Jump into it. Ross stopped tho-eleva-tor
soon as he could, and tried to prevent
tho accident but was too late. McKenzIe,
himself, shortly before he lost conscious
ness said that no one but himself was to
blamo for tho accident.
Baseball Today, 3:30.
Baseball Today, 3:30.
Remember the Crack Sacramento
Is in Town Today.
Everybody Wants to See Sacrameto.
The Browns Abe Out to Win Today.
Sacramento Is Out to Win Today.
Come Out and See the Finish.
A Game for Tour Life Today.
"Being Tour Lady Frjends Out.
A Very Cool, Delightful Place to
Spend a Warm Afternoon.
A Good Game Assured Today.
You Just Cannot Afford to Miss
These First-Class Ball Games.
Baseball Today, 3:30.
Funeral of Samuel D. Eldridge.
The funeral of Samuel Dunton Eldridge,
who died Sunday morning at the Good
Samaritan Hospital, took place yesterday
afternoon from the chapel of Holman's
undertaking parlors. Rev. A. A. Mor
rison, of Trinity Church, read the Episco
pal funeral service. There wer.o present
the friends of the deceased. After the
service the remains were taken to the
Portland Crematorium for cremation. The
pall bearers were: Judge J. H. Woodward,
Mr. F. H. Hopkins, Mr. William H.
GalvanI, Mr. John C. Alnsworth, Mr. Rob
ert Smith and Mr. David C. Lewis.
The Cowboys' Tournament. To any
one interested In the strenuous life and
who it not now Is the time to Beo the
famous scouts -and riders of the bills.
Lassoing and riding of furious wild
range horses by Case, Prescott, Ware,
McGrath and the Spain brothers. Fifty
dollars reward for any horse they can
not ride. Hawthorne avenue and East
Eighth street, commencing Tuesday at 2
P. M. -
Uncalled-Fou suits, coats, vests, trous
ers and baseball suits will be sold re
gardless of cost. Coopey the Tailor, SS&
Third street, corner Stark, upstairs.
Go To Max Smith's Savoy Coffee House,
168 Fifth, opp. P. O., for fine meals.
50 large carnations, only Jl; floral
prices reasonable. Burkhardt, 23d & G.
You Trnow the best place for accordion
plaiting. Miss Gould, S01 Marquam.
Sunburst Plaiting, 801 Marquam Bldg.
Dr. Josephi. old offices. Dekum building
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Penney leave this
city today on a trip through California,
and have accepted an invitation while In
San Francisco to visit Mr. and Mrs. C. R.
Ayerhardt Mr. Ayerhardt is a well
known cement sidewalk contractor.
E. J. Jefferv left for the Coast this
morning. He cays he is tired of holding
up corner posts about town ana wni try
rolllnr sand for a while. Some of his
friends sav that the corner posts have
been sustaining him anO will be glad to
get a rest from being leaned on.
Dr. J. W. Strange, of Myrtle Point;
Lawvor G. H. Durham, of Grant's Pass,
and Judge William M. Colvig, of Inde-
nendence. Or., are at the PerKms iiotei.
They are to attend tho sessions of the
Grand Lodge, Ancient Order United Work
men, which opens In this city this morn'
F. E. Smith and E. D. Cornwall, two
County Commissioners of Walla Walla,
accompanied by W. J. Oldwrlght, an
architect, are in Portland investigating
the management of the isolation hospital
and poor farm, Institutions which are
about to be installed in their city.
William M. Ladd, who went East some
two months ago, has been making o.
"long vacation" of his outing. His friends
were beginning to fear that his -funds
had become exhausted and that he could
not get back. It has been learned that he
was taking in' the Yellowstone Park last
week, but decided not to "acquire" It, l
ana ne is expectea nome tomorrow morn
ing. OREGONTAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, July 20. Postmaster M. E. Hart
son, of Spokane, is in Washington on
business before the department
NEW YORK. July 20. (Special.)
Northwestern people registered at New
York hotels today as follows:
From Portland W. R. Allen, at tho
Park-Avenue; J. Grant at the Grand; H.
V. Dolph, at the Hoffman; C J. Matz, at
the Wellington; J. J. Shorey, at tho Ven
dome; J. R. Bowles, at the Imperial; A.
B. Stelnbach, at the Hoffman: J. H.
Gwynn and wife, at the St Denis.
From Tacoma J. Bachrech, at the Bel
videre; Miss M. J. Ball, at the Park.
From Pullman, Wash. F. B. Fashaly
and wife, at the Imperial.
From Seattle H. C. Jensen, at the Met
ropolitan; E. C. Hawkins, at the Man
hattan. DAILY CITY STATISTICS.
Joseph E. Murphy, 20; Minnie C Reed, 21.
Ole E. Lee. 45; Minnesota Selma A. 01 a n
July 7. Erne Richardson, 31 years. Good Sa
maritan Hospital, abscess.
June 11, girl, to the wife of John Kirk, 830
July 13, boy, to the wife of J. Mordecai
Hechtman, 202 Caru tiers.
July 10. boy, to the wife of August F. J.
Renkle, IWh Missouri avenue.
July 19, Mrs. R. Stanton. 421 Mason, ton
sllltls. July 10, Miss Gladys ..Wiggins, 210 Ross,
July 18, Zeda, Frank and Martha Roehler,
634 East Twenty-fifth, typhoid fever.
July 17, Henry Miller, S00 Grand avenue,
July 17, Alma and Alice Rossi. SCO Chapman,
July 17, William Sohn, 300 Union avenue,
Russell & Blyth, Franklin, between Thirty
second and Rugsby, two-story dwelling, $3500.
C P. Hays, East Couch, between East
Seventh and East Eighth, two-story dwelling,
Portland Hotel, repairs to baths, $100.
Jaeger Bros., Morrison, - between Fourth and
Fifth alterations. ?5000.
John "West, East Twenty-eighth and Steph
ens, two-story dwelling. $3000.
Mr. Sloples, Front, between Morrison and
Yamhill, repairs, $45.
Real Estate Transfers.
J. W. and W. Q. Nesley to- M. Van
Emon, lots 3 and 4, block A Cherry
Phoenix Land Company to A. A. Gra
ham, lots 110 and 117. Arleta Park.. 230
F. M. Haradon to L. P. Beno et at,
north half lot 3. block 30, Couch's
Addition ". 1
C G? end M. E. Thompson to Ed K.
Wattp, lot 13. block 2. Piedmont Parle l.SOO
Charles L. Cully to Lcalah Johnson, lota
0 and 18. block 3. Cloverdale Tract.. 1
A. B. and Edw. Spauldlng to Joseph
Krattlger, subdivisions H and I, lot 3,
block 4. Portland Homestead 2,500
Josech 11. Nash to Conrad Rlndlaub.
lot 8. block 7, Tremont Addition 1
Conrad Rlndlaub to J. H- Nash, lot 16,
block 40; lot 0, block 30, Tremont
Addition ";. 1
E A Moses to F. E. and W. Waddle,
lots 1 and 5, block 47, Portland City
CARD OF THANKS.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Fraser wish to ex
nrpss ttipir thanks to the many friends
svmnnthptlft consideration In their be
reavement occasioned by the recent death
of their 6on. Henry Wallace MacKenzle.
AT THE THEATERS
Lillian Leslie Mezzo-soprano.
Alien J. Shaw Coin manipulator.
DUges Aerial gymnast.
Hayward and Hayward Sketch artist.
Christy and "Willis Juggler and dancer.
Conroy and Pearl "In a Little Fool
ishness." Marsh Craig Equilibrist.
Mcintyre and Primrose Minstrels.
It waa really cooler In the Empire Thea
ter last night, with its fang, ls restful
color effects In red. and green and the Im
maculate white dresses of the girls dot
ted here and there over tho protty theater
than" ft was to walk outside over warm
cement sidewalks. A large audience was
In attendance to sample the opening night
of the new vaudeville bill of high-class
Lillian Leslie is the top-liner of the
new list .of attractions, and she made a
gorgeous figure last night as she came on
the stage, a vision In white and pearls.
She Is a handsome woman, and Is a singer
of experience and refinement. Her voice
Is a clear, penetrating, mellifluous one.
Her first offering was "The Message of the
Violet," from "The Prince of Pllscn."
She received two hearty encores, and her
responses were "When Chloe Sings a
Song" and "Come Down. Ma Evenln'
Star," both by Stromberg. Her voice eas
ily filled the theater, and It Is a treat to
hear such a high-class vaudeville artist
After watching Allen J. Shaw in his
quiet though rapid manipulation of coins,
one wonders that he so graciously con
sents to work for a salary In vaudeville
when he can summon more than 30 shin
ing new half dollars from nowhere in par
ticular to repose between his fingers. If
he wants money he simply makes a pass
in the air and down comes the coin. Ho
frankly told the audience last night that
he only worked for amusement Delges
shows superb muscular development in
hia difficult and Interesting gymnastic
work, and, his tricks are of the gilt-edged ,
Mcintyre and Primrose, colored min-
strels, appear In a new act this week, and
started the laughter-making by relating (
several of their matrimonial experiences,
but strange to say they did not "roast"
their respective mothers-ln-law. The poor
old lady escaped. Once Mcintyre said to
his partner, "I dreamed that I was dead
and went to heaven." "That so?" said his
partner, sarcastically. "And did you
awako with the heat?"
Marsh Craig dresses in serpentine green
this week, and he colls and twists himself
Into such a number of odd shapes that his
snakeship is rivaled. Craig's work as a
contortionist Is really sensational and sev
eral times he seemed to defy the laws
governing human anatomy. Hayward
and Hayward again made good, and the
women cleverly played on the piano "A
Hot Time in the Old Town Tonlg'ht" as a
dirge, two-step, waltz, etc. Christy, of
Christy and Willis, did clever tricks In
Juggling when he threw his hat orr his
head and a cigar in his mouth at the same
time. His balancing is good, and his part
ner pleases with her artistic dancing on
her toes. Conroy, of Conroy and Pearl,
was very funny In his definition of the
term highball, and the firm effectively
sang a duet, "Oh, Josephine." The pic
tures flashed by the bioscope are all worth
seeing, especially the march of the "Dandy
Fifth" Regiment of Baltimore. Md.yThe
same entertaining bill for a week.
Shield' Parle Vaudeville.
Notwithstanding tho several other at
tractions In the city this week, the splen-
did vaudeville entertainment at Shields'
son for this is easily discernible. Asido
from having tho best artists that money
can procure, the park is cool, airy and
comfortable. In fact it is Just the place
for thoso in search of a couple of hours
of pastime to go and enjoy themselves.
There is- one thing sure it will not have
to close up on account of the sweltering
RECENT POSTAL, CHANGES
PostofQces Moved and Postmasters
Appointed In Northwest.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, July 19. A number of postal
changes have recently been ordered in the
Northwestern states as follows:
Isaac R. Estab has been appointed post
master at Gooseberry, Morrow County,
the office having been moved a short dis
Silas Le Roy Maine has been appointed
postmaster at Alma, Lane County, tho
office being moved two miles southeast
The postolllce at Starvout, Douglas
County has been moved half a mile east,
without change of postmaster.
Frame Shumway has been appointed
postmaster at Riverside, Malheur County,
the office being moved one mile southeast
Isaac S. Ward has been appointed post
master at Neskowln, Tillamook County,
the office being moved one and a quarter
Star service, with box delivery, has been
inaugurated from Troy to Grouse, a dis
tance of 5Vi miles, to be covered by three
round trips a week, until Juno 30, 1S05.
Special service from Tidccreek to Goble,
Columbia County, has been discontinued,
the office at Tldecrcek having been discon
tinued.. Xenophon Blanton has been appointed
postmaster at Juntura, Malheur County,
and the office moved a quarter mile north.
Several new postofflccs have been estab
lished In Washington as follows:
Keyport Kitsap County, on the route
from Pearson to Brownvillo; Rennue W.
Portage, King County, on the route
from Maury to Chautauqua; Charles F.
Van Olinda, postmaster.
Merrltt Chelan County, on the route
from Chewaukum to Wellington; Harry
B. Smith, postmaster.
Snowden, Klickitat County, to be sup
piled by special service from Plneflat;
Franklin W. Lilly, postmaster.
Railway mall service has been estab
lished from Kanaskat by Kangley, to
Barneston, on the Northern Pacific road, a
distance ot six miles. Malls will bo trans
ported six times a week, and as much
oftener us trains run.
The namo of the postofflce at Hall,
Pierce County, has been changed to Ka
powsln. Star service. Including box delivery to
patrons along the route, has been estab
lished from Bridgeport. W Dyer, Howard.
Yuba and Toler, to Watfirville, a distance
of 45 miles. Service will be rendered three
times a week until Juno SO, IMC The, con
tract is made with Franklin McDanlel,
of .vatervllle, at $1473 a year.
From July 21 the steamboat service from
From the PELAW, MAIN AND RICH
Newcastle, New South Wales.
Abso'utely tmequaled for grato or range.
PERFECT HOCJSE COAL
Maximum heat (95 per cent combustible).
Minimum ash (3 per cent).
Also a first-class GAS and STEAM coal.
For further particulars see
JAMES LAIDLAW & CO., Inc.
Agents for "Richmond Coal,"
13 ALNSWORTH BUILDING.
Anacortes to Whatcom will be extended
three miles, to supply Lopez.
John F. Du Boise has been appointed
postmaster at Crystal Springs, Kitsap
County, and the office moved one mile east
Women. BUagrree Regarding Best
Method f Domestic Finance.
The recent convention of tho South Car
olina women's clubs was enlivened by a
discussion of the wife's right to a pri
vate independent income. A majority of
tho delegates being agreed that every
husband should make his wife a regular
allowance, apart from the sum advanced
for household expenses, the question then
arose: How large should this allowance
be? A certain definite perceatage-of his
Income, argued some. But how large a
percentage? Ten per cent said some.
Five, said others. Let the percentage
vary according t the cost of living in
different localities, was suggested. "There
Is nothing in this world so helpful to in
dividuality as the being able to stand
alone, and not lean on any other," de
clared one earnest woman. "See the glow
In the baby's face when she is able to
balance herself on her little feet We
women feel the same exhiliratlon when
wo have our money, to do Just as we
please with, - and nobody asking: 'Why,
what did you do with that ?25 I gave you
last week? or (shall I whisper It?) that
25 cents I gave you last month?' "
But there Is another side to the ques
tion, and, as presented by a famous wom
an of learning and good works, it de
eerves a respectful and thoughtful hear
ing. "I don't want any allowance from
my husband. I want more. The ideal
marriage is an equal partnership, finan
cial and otherwise. I should no more
think of stipulating for. 510, or $30, or $30
a month spending money, than I should
of stipulating for two pieces of pie at din
ner every day or a second cup of coffee.
Tno basis of every true marriage is abso
lute mutual confidence. The wife should
feel that the words, 'with all by worldly
goods I thee endow,' are more than a
sounding phrase, put In the ceremony for
effect She should feel that all her hus
band's Income is hers as well as his, to
use wisely for the best Interest of them
selves and their children. For tho sake
of convenience. It may be that the hus-
band assumes the role of cashier for the
flrm, but the wife is to be regarded as an
equal owner of tho income, whatever it
may be. In my opinion, the emancipated
women who shriek most loudly for an in-
dependent Income are really placing the
wife In the light of a salaried employe, in
stead of an equal partner. I never feel
that I am begging a gift when I tell my
husband that I wish a certain amount of
money. The wife who clamors for a cer
tain fixed allowance shows lack of confi
dence that her husband will give her that
equal share In his fortunes to which she
is entitled. Don't marry any man with
whom such a disillusioning commercial
arrangement is necessary."
Here we have diametric views on this
vital subject, both presented with anima
tion and no small show of logic When
women disagree, shall man decide? How
shall a wife's pocketbook be filled?
THANKS FROM PRESIDENT
Secretary Loeb Acknowledges Re
ceipt of Press Club Souvenir.
Max M. Shlllock is in receipt of a letter
from William Loeb, Jr., secretary to
President Roosvelt thanking the Press
Club for the gold membership souvenir
card recently eent him, and the life mem
bership voted him by the club. The letter
"Oyster Bay, N. Y., July 15, 1903.
My Dear Sir: The President has re
ceived your favor of the 8th Instant and
wishes me to thank you coruially for the
compliment paid him by the recent action
of the City Press Club of Portland In
electing him as a life member.
"With assurances that tho President
warmly appreciates the courtesy vof the
club.ln sending him the beautiful souvenir
card of membership which you forwarded,
believe mo, very truly yours,
"WILLIAM LOEB, JR.,
"Secretary to the President
"Mr. Max Mr Shlllock, Secretary, Board
oi xraaa, .Portland, Or."
WHERE TO DINE.
All the delicacies of the season at ths
Portland Restaurant; fine private apart
ments for parties, 05 Wash., near 5th.
Imperial Hotel restaurant 2d floor;
six-course dinner 60c; first-class service,
a la carte, 6:S0 A M. to 8 P. M.
Electric Fans for a Railroad TbbbcL
Huge electric fans are to be used to
clear tho Pennsylvania Railroad tunnel
under this city of the smoke and cas.
Plans drawn by the company's engineers
have been aubmitted to builders for esti
The designs show that the tunnel will
be tapped near North avenue by a smoke
duct of stone about ten feet in diameter
and roofed over by layers of concrete
about 12 feet In depth. This duct will con
nect with the fanroom in the building.
where enormous wheel fans, driven by
powerful electric motors, will form a vio
lent suction and drive the bad air and
smoke up a huge stack about 60 feet in
height The vacuum caused in the tunnel
Itself will make the air at the other end
rush in to supply the absent air pressure.
and as a result, in addition to the fans, a
high pressure draught Is expected, which
will keep the air In the tunnel fred from
VULCAN COAL CO.
Yt&oics&ia and Ketan Oeaicra la
BOCK SPRING AND KENTON COALS.
FOUNDRY AND tsMKLiTKR COKK,
BLACKSMITH AND STEAM COAL.
Ysr4. R. R. trick Front and QlUss. Psosa
B. & W.
A New Collar.
E, fc W.
Here Is Something That
AT EXPANSION AND MIDSUMMER
TWO BIG SALES
COMBINED IN ONE
1347 yards of 30-inch silk and linen novelty, 60c value In any re
tail dry goods house in America. Expansion and Midsummer
sale price today while they last
If you admire beauty in a fabric and are willing to own it, call and
look over these high-class novelties. If you want the prettiest of
the pretty novelties that are now in vogue, reliable as well as
beautiful, come here for them today. Material as sheer as a silk
BIG SALE ON BATHING SUITS
Every bathing suit in stock, consisting of mohair and alpaca, ladies'
cloth and flannel, fast black Italian cloth; colors black, navy and
cardinal; elaborately trimmed; all sizes. Big sale today. Every
suit a perfect gem. CAPS AND SHOES.
McAIIen & McDonnell
COR. THIRD AND MORRISON
life Sumer Girl
She's all In white. That's tho
style. But when she smiles
And In perfect order? They
should be. Ladies, don't neg
lect your teeth. Come hero
today and have your teeth
Our consultation is free. Oar
prices are far lower than any
Offices In many cities and
Immense buying of supplies
give us this advantage.
Filling, ?1. Set of Teeth, $4.
Gold Crowns, S3.
(Alba means white.)
DR. L. L. WHITE. Chief of 8taff.
PARK AN3 WASHIHQTON, OYER E1LERS.
Phono Main 2796. PORTLAND, OR.
TO THROW AWAY
CLEAN, WELL CUT
D. M. AVERILL & CO.
THE CURIO STORE
331 Morrison Street
We carry the largest and
most complete stock of
Japanese and Chinese
curios in the city, consist
ing of Bronze Cloisonnie
ware, Silk Embroideries,
Ivory Carvings, fine Dec
orated Porcelain, etc., at
ANDREW KAN & CO.
Cor. 4th and Morrison
Domestic and Foreign.
The best in this market.
The Pacific Coast Company
S WASHINGTON STREET.
Charles H. Qlelm. Agent.
Dr.E. C. BROWN ,3!8E25SR
Will Interest the Ladies
Watching a distant vessel, tossing-upon the bosom of old nO;uc1 a e
nn.,roi ir.nrtnco n in inHr tnueh with its peopled deck, iou can
see just what crew and passengers are doing with our long
Buy a pair and add to the
WALTER REED optician
133 SIXTH ST., OREGONIAN BUILDING
Tlc COLLINS HOT SPRINGS
Under new management,
HOT MINERAL BATHS PORCELAIN TUBS,
GOOD HOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS
For rates, address C. T. BELCHER, Prop, and Manager, Collins, Wash.
Take Regulator Line Steamer, Foot oi Aiuer sireex
Now Open for the Summer Season under the
Management of P. H. Schuldcrman
SSSW'Stt ufSSJMrr-KT awns
Clatsop County, Oregon.
THE HACKNEY COTTAGE
Now orn lor seaaoo 1003. On next diocjc
frSm railroad station. Excellent tablo board.
uh beauurui surroundings. Fine surMaUi-
in;. No more auracuvo
th iiaexney ooluisc
MRS. JAMES HACKJ.-ST,
p. Q. Ilwaco. TVah.
Hill Military Academy
24th and Marhnll Street.
A Private Boarding and uay
School for Boys.
manual training' military discipline, char
acter building, uoys succcssiuuj uucu
for all colleges. Principal o 25 years ex
npHenee In Portland. Boys of any age ad
mitted at any time. Write for catalogue.
Fall term opens aeptemoer io.
DR. J. AV. HILL.. Principal.
JO A.CKCT Of' AEjKDTirVZs
GHOBXJriST?1E 04KMJ MXIS
I MILLS COLLEGE
V fJ GRANTS DIPLOMAS
: J 7 V ited fotie llnntrsities
EALLTERM OPENS AVdlZ W03
n Mr&CTJillls. President
MILLS COLIXCE. P.O. CALIOfCUA
1 .;: J.
Largest Clothiers in the Xortliwcst.
Cor. Fourth, and Morrison Streets.
Of those $18, $15, $12.50
iBlue Serge Suits
Which we placed on sale
Made a decided hit.
Why shouldn't they? the
great popularity of sergo still
holds sway no fabric Is more
dressy, cool and comfortable.
These suits are made with all
the characteristics which dis
tinguish our clothes from the
ordinary sort broad, shapely
shoulders, snug-fitting collars,
coat fronts that will always
retain their shape. Don't for
get that they are ?1S, Jlo and
$12.50 suits at
"Wo place on sale today all
boys J5 suite at J3.E5.
Boys and ladies' straw hats
at half price.
IT WON'T HURT
A particle If we extract your teeth. This
Is a positive guarantee, and not merely
idle boasting. No matter what your ex
perience with other dentists has been, we
lulfill every promise to the letter. "Wo
have labored too long In Portland to es
tablish our reputation to run any risk by
making claims that we are unable to ful
fill. Ail of our work Is the best obtain
able. FULL SET OF TEETH, with rub
ber plates, as low
GOLD CROWNS as Cf AA
342J WASHINGTON ST.
Office hours:, S A M. to 5 P. M.; evenings,
Euaays.8"l0 A M. to 12 M. Telephone,
zest of your outing pleasure.
are now open for business.
THE BR ITT...
Single meals, 35c; rooms, 50c per
night. Half blocte north of depot.
C C. NEWCASTLE
MARQUAM BUILDING. ROOM 301
An Enf?llli and Classical School
for Hoys and Girls.
Fits Doth for Eastern colleges, primary
and grammar grades included. A hall for
girls, with the appointments and. super
vision of a careful home. For catalogue
PORTLAND ACADEMY. Portland. Or.
FRO H MAN TRADING CO.
Parlor C, Portland Hotel
Take the elevator
SCHWAB BROS. PRINTING CO.
I BEST WO.tX. REASONABLE PRICES
! 247 Stork Street Fhana Main 178