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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OEEGOIAN, SATUBDAY, SEPTEMBER 19,,. 1903.
MRS. NICOLAI'S SIDE
She Produces Evidence of
LATE HOURS AND FAST LIVING
Witnesses Say Younsr Dentist Did Not
Slacken HIk Pace -Even During:
Wife's Illness Mother-ln-Iia-tv
The defense had ita inning yesterday in
the Davls-Nicolai damage suit. Judge
George refusing to grant the motion for a
Dr. W. H. Boyd testified that he at
tended LrJcy Davis at the time of the
birth of her child and succeeding illness,
and that Davis was out late at night, and
his absence from home had a disquietlns
effect on the patient. Dr. Boyd admitted
that Davis never paid the bill, and denied
owing Davis for dental work performed
for members of his family.
Mrs. H. Kenny, a nurse, testified in a
Mrs. E. E. Robertson, who before her
marriage was employed as a domestic in
the Davis household, testified that Davis
stayed out late at night, once until day
light. At one time she had to almost
pull him out of bed to make him get up
for breakfast. "I told him," said the wit
ness, "I wasn't surprised at his being
.sleepy,- staying out as late .as he did, and
he answered, 'Don't you say a word about
it to Mrs. Davis,' and that's a God's fact,"
concluded 'Mrs. Davis dramatically.
Dr. William Elsen was called, but de
clined to testify concerning the facts
sought to be elicited from him, on the
jjround that it was a professional secret.
Harry Nicolai testified about the late
hours kept by Davis, and that Davis as
sociated at Long Beach with Lydla
Smith, who 'was otherwise known as "the
John A. Kissel, a half-brother of Mrs.
Ivlcolal, who Is clerk and bartender In
a hotel at Sumpter, testified that Davis,
while at that place, drank some, and he
also stated that Davis told, him a story
about a great time he had at Baker City
and that women were in the patty.
A deposition from a witness at Nogales,
Ariz., was read, which tola that Johnny
Davis, while at that place, worked behind
a roulette wheel, also as a bartender, and
that he drank some and was seen' with
women. It also appeared by this deposi
tion that Davis father-in-law, Theodore
2CicoIaI, sometimes drank with him, and
spoke of buying a saloon at Nogales and
setting Davis up in business.
Mrs. Hanna Nicolai occupied the witness
stand yesterday afternoon. Her evidence
consisted largely of denials of charges
made against her by Davis, or that she
had done anything to cause her daughter
to leave him. She said there was no hos
tility on her part. 6he did not desire to
break up the family, and told her daugh
ter to consider well before separating
from her husband.
HAS EPILEPTIC FITS.
Martin Allen, Charged With High
Tray Robbery, Is Afflicted.
"Most states take care of this class of
people in institutions provided for crim
inally insane," said Dr. Harry Lane in
Judge Cleland's court yesterday refer
ring to epileptics. "It is wrong to place
them in the asylum, among good people
who are insane but not. criminals. There
is no place in Oregon, and that is to the
shame of the state, to take care of such
Dr. Lane gave this testimony at the
trial of Martin Allen on a charge of
highway robbery. Allen Is accused of
having held up J. W. Putney near Univer
sity Park, several weeks ago with a
rifV and taking 25 cents from him.
T) arrest was made soon afterwards
t lflcer B. N. Smith and the prisoner
we Identified by his assailant. Dr. Lane
was informed by Jailer Jackson that Allen
has bad fits in the County Jail since his
incarceration, and also received family
history to the effect that the young man
suffered with epilepsy. Accepting all this
as true the physician expressed himself
as follows: "His mind is diseased, and
it is dangerous for him to be outside. He
might do anything at any time. He is the
most dangerous man in this room."
The doctor further stated that It was
death to put such persons In the peniten
tiary. One might be at work In the foun
dry, for Instance, and be seized with a fit
at any time, and fall into a fire. Dr. Lane
also testified that Martin Allen has a typi
cal epileptic head. He never saw htm
have a fit, but had been told by Allen
that he sometimes had four or five fits in
a day, and other days not any. The doc
tor said the cause of these fits Is un
known. Sometimes a blow on the head,
or pressure on the brain might cause them
and they would cease or become less fre
quent with the removal of the pressure.
In some cases people had fits without any
known cause at all, and sometimes there
was insanity with epilepsy.
A witness named Kimball was called
for the defense, and testified that Allen
was considered somewhat "off" by his
The mother of the prisoner, who resides
at Kern, Cowlitz County, was also called
as a witness, but was unable to tell any
thing concerning her sod bai'ing had fits
except from hearsay.
Harry Kretzer testified that Allen was
hired by Chris Simpson to watch a hay
stack at the race track, which was being
torn down by boys, and Simpson fur
nished Allen with the rifle which was
exhibited in the courtroom as having been
used in the hold-up. Kretzer stated that
the instructions given to Allen by Simpson
was only to shoot up in the air to frighten
District Attorney John Manning, who is
prosecuting the case opposed the defense
of criminal insanity because of epileptic
fits, saying it was merely a scheme to
get Allen off. B. S. Pague appears as at
torney for the defendant. The case will
be submitted to the jury this morning.
THEIR. MARRIAGES A FAILURE.
Mlsmatcd Couples Are Separated by
Decrees of Divorce.
Judge Cleland separated a number, of
mismated couples yesterday. The bonds
of matrimony existing between Orin R.
Baker and Alfredla O. Baker were dis
solved because of the desertion of Baker
by his wife. They were married at Mis
soula In January, 1895, and he testified
that she left him on September 4, 1900. and
the last time he heard of her she was in
Minnie Balmer testified that she was
married to George Balmer in San Francis
co on May 15, 190L Three months later
he was called on a strike and commenced
drinking, and was drunk for a week at a
time. She said he became utterly worth
less, falsely accused her of infidelity, and
did not support her. One day he told her
that he would finish her when he came
home, and said he did .not need any
weapon, but could do the work with his
hands, meaning that he would strangle
her. Mrs. Balmer Informed the court that
she left her husband at that time, think
ing he Intended to kill her. The decree
prayed for was granted.
Lela Lane. Schilling was divorced from
Victor Schilling, a former city ticket
ogent for the O. R. & N. Co., who mys
teriously disappeared from Portland In
June, 1902. Mrs. Schilling, testified that
she bad not heard from him since, and
loci not .know his present hereabouts.
'The parties were married in this city on
S-otember 1J, 1901. Mrs. Schilling is the
daughter of Eugene Shelby, and when her
husband went away she was paying a visit
to his mother In Los Angeles.
Blanche Gordon was granted a divorce
from Andrew Gordon, the (well-known
confectioner. Mrs. Gordon filed a sensa
tional complaint, charging her husband
with undue Intimacy with his female cash
ier, but she said nothing concerning this
in her testimony, having evidently come
to an understanding with the defendant
on that point. Mrs. Gordon testified that
ha had not fulfilled the part of a husband
toward her for four years past, although
they occupied the same dwelling. Cor
roborative evidence was given, and Gor
don' made no appearance in the case. The
parties settled their property rights, Gor
don paying his wife $2000, and is to pay
her. 575 per month until the further order
of tjhe court for the support of herself and.
two children, and also. $50 attorney's ecs.
George C. Schneller was divorced from
EfHe Schneller because of desertion, begin
ning November 1, 1901. They were married
In Oregon City in 1S97. Schneller testified
that his wife left him prior to their final
separation, and returned to him through
the pursuasions of her mother. After she
abandoned him the last time, he asked her
to come home again, and she refused to
do so. .
Nellie Meier has commenced suit against
Frank X. Meier for a divorce on account
ROBERT GOSSMAN FREE.
Acquitted of Charge of Bnrirlnay
BronKht by D. C. Barns.
Robert Gossman, tried on a charge of
burglarj' in attempting to enter the resi
dence of D. C. Burns on Mill street two
months ago, and trying to set fire to 'the
same, was acquitted by a Jury In the
State Circuit Court yesterday. Gossman
owns a farm of 25 acres at Mount Tabor.
His divorced wife some time ago was mar
ried to Burns, and Gossman Is said
to have since annoyed the woman and to
have endeavored to destroy the Burns
domicile. In testifying In his own be
halt Grossman positively denied having
been at the residence of Burns on the
night In question, and the Jury evidently
placed faith In his statement.
Articles of Incorporation.
Incorporation articles of the Davis Mc
Gregor Manufacturing Company were
filed In the County Clerk's office yester
day by S. J. Davis, J. T. McGregor, and
F. L. Zimmerman: capital stock, $3000.
The objects announced are to engage in
the manufacture, sale and use of a patent
automatic friction mechanism.
J3AILY CITY STATISTICS.
September T, Kftrney Minra, 22 years, 393
Flanders street, typhoid fever.
September S. John SImm, 2 months,. 545J
"Washington street, cholera Infantum.
September 13, Thomas Smith, 40 years, 232
Front street, abscers of liver.
September 8. Thomas "White, 22 years, St.
Vincent's Hospital, consumption.
September 13. Thomas McEwen, 00 years.
Good Samaritan Hospital, meningitis.
September 12, Thomas Satterfleld Scott, 62
years, IKi Third street, tuberculosis.
September 9. Clarence Olsen, 4 months, CS7
East Seventh street., meningitis.
September 10. "William H. Bamsey, 70 years,
September 0, a boy to the wife of Fred Ton
Hoy. 320 Larrabee street. .
September 12, a boy to the wife of Castro
Lowe, 919 East Alder street.
September 9, a boy to the wife of Frank M.
Williams, SSO East Ninth street.
September 5, a girl to the wife of Dr. W.
G. Woodruff, 7C9 Irving street.
September 10, boy to the wife of "Warren
Blaney, Sixth and Grant streets.
September 11, boy, to the wife of . Carl
Koavle. 347 Russell street.
Typhoi ! rever, Annie Oelsner, 14 years old,
603 East eighth street.
Diphtheria, Nellie Foster, 20 years old, 662
East Nineteenth street.
Scarlet- fever, Victor Hanson, 5 years old, 67
North Thirteenth street.
Scarlet fever, Ruth Hanson, 8 years old, 07
North Thirteenth street.
Scarlet fever. Sadie Buchanan, 4 years old.
East Hoyt street.
Diphtheria, Hudson Gordon, 13 years . old,
402& .Thirl street.
Typhoid lever, Maud McGrctan, 20 years old,
Typhoid fever. Mrs. A. B. Edlln, 28 years
old, St. Vincent's Hospital. .
Typhoid fevtr, A. B. Edlln, 30 years old,
St. Vincent's Hospital.
"W. B. Stokes, two-story flat. Fourteenth and
Jefferson streets; $8000.
W. R. Stokes, two-story house. Fourteenth
and Hoyt streets; $1650.
J. H. Johnson, two-story dwelling, Leo ave
nue and Seventeenth street; $1200.
L. G. Shuholm, two-story dwelling, East Oak
and East Nineteenth streets; $2000.
L. G. Shuholm, two-story house, Borthwlck
street, between Beech and Fremont; $6000.
O. K. Backe, two-story house. Bowman and
East Eighth strecta; $1000.
McHolland Bros., two-story house. East Hoyt
between East Twenty-eighth and East Twenty
ninth streets: $2000.
McHolland Bros., two-story house. East
Twonty-fourth, between Tillamook aiid Thomp
L. 1. Keeler. two-story house. East Seventh,
between Failing and Shaver streets; -1000.
Joseph A. Bradt, 24; Elsie F. Hagen, 19.
Albert Erlckson, 33; Clara Guske, 10.
F. A. Waterhouse, SO, San Francisco; Edna
Grace Gates, 23.
Henry J. Newman, 23, Saginaw, Mich.; Jes
sie Bradshaw. 23.
L. Lannlng, 25; Mamie L. Klernan, 22.
Commodore W. Malson, 27; S. Lura. Pugh,
Fred E. Smith, 24; Edna Monroe, 10.
Real Estate Transfers.
N. W. Bowland to W. H. Steele," lot 11,
block 13. Mt. Tabor Villa Annex 1,300
A. Brocbes and wife to F. F. Reiner,
85x25 feet, block A, city 1,130
Mary A. Gray and heirs to Calla Ken
ney, 2 acre., section 10, T. 1 S., R.
3 E -COO
"W. Williamson and wife to Sarah S.
Nordstrom, lots S, 9, block J, Ports
mouth Villa Ext 100
J. L. Hartman et al. to ElofT NUeson,
lots S, 6. block 24, A. L. Miners' Add.
to St. Johns , 1
The T. G. & Tr. Co. to Agnete Poulsen,
lot 15. block 1. Holladay Park Add... 1,000
Moore H. Thompson to Ann Thompson,
lots 85 and 30. block 2, Stanley 1
E. and C. S. Swan to V. B. Dahlberg,
lot 8. block 8. Lincoln Park Annev... 1,000
C. S. Voorliees and wife to Mrs. Flora
Herts, lot 3, block 5. North Villa... 1,250
Frederick Luecher et al. to Bridal Veil
Lumber Co., 6. E. i of S. W. M, sec
tion 24, T. 1 N.. H. 5 E 1
"W. W. Johnson and wife to Carrie L.
"William?, N. & of S. E. & of 5-acre
tract in section 1. T. 1 S., K. 1 E 1,500
II. C Campbell and -wife, trustee, to
rtliu- ouuiu, lui , uiuck It, la
bor Villa .. i
Ellen Leaberg and heirs to T. S. Mc
Danlel, lots 1 to 6, 33 to 30, block 10.
Point View 5
Alliance Trust Co. to Thos. H. Cleland,
lot 14. block 8. King's 2d Add 4,750
Sheriff for R. Lemon and wife to' Kate
E. Strickland, lot 5, block 33, Couch
Sheriff, F. A. Shane et al. to same, lot
12 to 24 Inclusive, block 3, Albion
Add. Also W. J4 of lots 7 and 8,
block 242, Holladay'e Add .' 6,240
Astoria Chinese Welcome Reformers
ASTORIA, Or.," Sept 18. (Special.)
There was a high time In Chinatown this
afternoon and evening, the occasion being
the visit of Leong Kal Cheu and Pow
Chee, vice-president and secretary respec
tively of the Kwang Su Reform Society,
who arrived on the noon train, accom
panied by a number of prominent Portland
The party was met at the depot by a
large delegation from the local Chinese
colony and escorted In carriages to the
headquarters on Bond street where meet
ings were held and the accompanying fes
tivities indulged in.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
The uniform success of this preparation
in the relief and cure of bowel complaints
has brought it into almost uhivorsni ikp
It never fails and when reduced with
water and sweetened Is nleastuit tn taVf
Lit Is equally valuable for children and
adults. For sale by all druggists.
SELLWOOD WANTS A PARK
WILL ASK FOR USE OF STREET
Grove Between Spokane and Uma
tilla. Avenues Is Chosen Funds on
Hand for Improvement.
The people of Sellwood want a park, and
have taken up the matter of securing
grounds on the "Willamette River, between
bpokane and Umatilla avenues. A meet
ing of the Sellwood 'Improvement Associa
tion has been called for next Friday even
ing, September 25, to consider " this and
D. M. Donaugh, president of the asso
ciation, says that an effort will be made
to get the Oregon Water Power &. Rail
way Company to allow Its grounds be
tween bpoicane ana umatuia avenues to
be used as a park. It would be necessary
to get the streets vacated through this
ground. There Is alreaay a nice grove
there. By putting In water and making
some improvements, an attractive park
could be made. It is on the lino of the
new branch of the Oregon Water Power
& Railway Company, and the landing of
the new Sellwood ferry will be at the foot
of Spokane avenue. It was expected that
the railway company would put its ma
chine shops and carbarn between Spokane
and Umatilla avenues, but It Is announced
that these buildings will occupy a, portion
of City View Park grounds. Subscrip
tions to the amount of $1500 were raised as
an Inducement to the company to locate
on the former grounds. The matter of
using this money to secure a park will be
considered at the coming meeting of the
"We will make a vigorous effort to get
a park," said Mr. Donaugh.
FAVORS MUNICIPAL OWNERSHIP.
Milvrnultie Conncilmen Believe 'It
Would Be Economy In the End.
"I am In tavor of the city owning the
water works, aqd believe it would be
economy In the end," remarked Council
man C. Kerr, of Milwaukle, yesterday.
The matter Is pending before the Coun
cil, and among Councilmen there is a dif
ference of opinion, at least two other
CViunpllmpn arculntr with Mr. Kerr. J. L.
Johnson has asked for a 30-year franchise
for a company which he represents. May
or William Shindler is somewhat con
servative when it comes to going in debt,
and hesitates about approving tlie Issue of
bonds to build a plant. Mr. Kerr said fur
ther: "If a private company can make a profit
out of the investment, I don't see why the
place cannot do the same thing. I am in
clined to think, however, that the esti
mate of $5000 as the first cost is too small,
and I believe that $10,000 would be nearer,
but what if it should be that sum? We
could get the money easily enough. To a
private company we would have to pay
t.wice as much as we would if the city
owned and operated the plant.
"But on the whole we know very little
about this matter of building water works.
We should have the advice or an engineer.
Everybody thinks there Is no trouble
about laying pipe. Anybody can do that,
but that Is not all there Is about water
works. We shall neea to know about
what size pipe is needed, the pressure and
quantity of water required, all of whlcn
is a problem for an engineer to work out.
It will not do to go into this business
without knowing what we are about. I
am not afraid of the debt we might have
to incur in getting a water plant, for the
rates would take care of that."
Mr. Johnson promises to place before the
Council at Its next meeting his proposi
tion In full. It is probable that the peo
ple .of Milwaukle will be given an oppor
tunity of voting on the question whether
they favor or oppose municipal ownership
of the water plant at the city election In
December, when a new set of officers will
be chosen. -
South Mount Tabor Railway.
Ralls have been laid to the corner of
West avenue and the Section Line road
ori the South Mount Tabor extension of
the Hawthorne branch of the Oregon
Water Power & Railway Company. The
track Is being ballasted, and cars will
probably be In operation In two or three
weeks. This branch will give South
Mount Tabor electric railway connection
with Portland, and it is expected that the
line will be extended to Multnomah Hall
East Side Notes.
Newton McCoy has returned to his home
at 654 Hancock street.
Harry Upham, dairyman, of Sellwood.
who was In the Elks' railway accident and
sustained a fracture of a rib and other In
juries, is able to be out.
Milwaukle Grange will hold an all-day
session today In Milwaukle. Full reports
of progress made by committees on dis
trict fair will be submitted.
The last meeting of the quarterly con
ference of Trinity M. E. Church has been
held. All expenses have been met, and the
finances are In good condition. Dr. Al
fred Thompson is pastor. x
Rev. Father T, P. Henry. O. P., until
recently superior of the Dominican com
munity In Holy Rosary parish, has gone
to San Francisco. He was" succeeded by
Rev. Father- A. S. Lawler, O. P., of San
MAYORS AS ITS GUESTS.
ChlcnRO Will Banquet Many Noted
Men at Centennial Celebration.
CHICAGO, Sept. 18. Mayors of a score
of the most important American cities
have accepted invitations to the centennial
banquet, which, will close the Jubilee week.
A number of other distinguished men in
public life also have sent acceptances.
Among the Mayors who have Indicated
that they will be present are: Rolla Wells,
St. Louis; James A. Reed, Kansas City;
Julius Flelschman, Cincinnati; Charles A.
Bookwalter, Indianapolis; Samuel N.
Jones, Toledo: A. J. Rosenbeck, Roches
ter; Evan R. Powell, Atlanta; R. H. Jef
frey. Columbus; Paul Capdeville, New Or
leans; David S. Rose, Milwaukee; Robert
A. Smith, St. Paul; Augustus S. Miller,
Providence; Erastus C. Knight, Buffalo;
John Weaver, Philadelphia; Henry M.
Doremus, Newark; Seth Low, New York.
The banquet will be held In the Auditor
ium Hotel. Covers will be laid for 600,
and dinner will be followed by informal
speeches. The formal addresses will be
delivered In the Auditorium Theater. The
stage will be set In simulation of the
interior of Fort Dearborn, and within will
appear tepees and Indians.
The Industrial committee has notified all
the merchants along the line of march re
garding decorations for Tuesday, Septem
ber 29. More than 60 floats are under con
struction. Ground was broken In Lincoln
Park yesterday for the Fort Dearborn
blockhouse, to be finished In a week.
No Rnsh About Moving Postofllce.
The Postofflce officials and employes have
In mind the fact that they will have to
move before long, but are not expecting
to have to gat up. and dust in any hurry.
While the 'Portland Cracker Company has
commenced evacuating the. Snell-Heltshu
building, progress Is slow. As there are
five floors packed with goods it Is thought
hardly probable that the building will be
ready to move into before November 1.
As the proposed extension of the Post
office building will cover most of the
ground between the present west front and
Sixth street, the greater number of trees
on that side of the Postofflce grounds will
have" to be removed. A handsome holly
tree and young larch which are a little
to the north and south lines of the build
ing will also have to go, as they are so:
situated as to be n the way of jthe work
men. There are two very handsome dwarf
yew trees which will also have' to go.
These attract much attention on account
of the dark color of, their foliage and- the
singular appearance of the red fleshy re-
ceptacles surrounding the seeds, which
look like some high bush huckleberries.
The janitor has been Instructed to secure
the preservation of these trees, and sev
eral very handsome young cedars, and
they will probably be transplanted to the.
Custom-House grounds. One of the large
tamarac trees which could hardly be
transplanted will probably be cut down.
There is a bench mark of the United
States Geological Survey in the grounds
and two stone pillars set by the same sur
vey, to enable purveyors to test the ac
curacy of their compasses, which will have
to be removed, as the addition to the
building will cover -the ground they are.
placed in. . There will be plenty of time
probably to do all these things before
work on the building 13 commenced..
Mr. and Mrs. I. F. Swarthqut, of Cen
tralla, Wash., are at the Perkins.
Edwln S. Booth, one of the leading law
yers of Butte, Mont., is at the Portland.
Dr. Maxim Schumann has returned from
a long Summer's outing' In the mountains.
A. B. Hammond, of San Francisco, pres
ident of the Astoria & Columbia River
Railroad, arrived yesterday and Is at the
Sheriff T. D. Taylor, of Umatilla County,
and J. A. Balkley, his chief deputy, are
at the Belvedere, on their way home from
Salem. They came to bring an. insane
patient to the asylum.
jjamcs Monaghan and his daughter, of
Spokane, are at the Portland on' their
way home from San Jose, Cal., where they
have spent some days. Mr. Monaghan Is
one of the original owners of the Cariboo
mine at Camp McKlnney, B. C, but sold
his Interest for a good round sum to a
Canadian company some years ago.
"Spokane is in a healthy condition, for
mining is active all around there, but
farming and the lumber industry also help
to keep It growing," he said.
Among the arrivals at the Portland yes
terday was W. B. L. Behr, of London,
England, who Is largely Interested In the
Importation of canned fruit from Cali
fornia to Europe, and Is looking over the
field In Oregon. "We do not ship any
fruit from Oregon because there is no de
mand for Oregon fruit so far. The Eng
lish market Is full up just now. It varies
every season, for It depends on climatic
and social conditions. A bright, warm
Summer and many social affairs create
an active demand. England is still suffer
ing from the business depression caused
by the Boer War and many of the leading
families are still In mqurnlng for those
killed in the war. Taxes are also high on
account of the war debt. All these things
have their effect on our trade."
A party of 25 well-to-do farmers and
merchants of Dufur, Wasco County, has
been spending the week at the State Fair
at Salem and many of them arrived at the
Perkins yesterday to spend another week
In Portland. Those who are now here
are: State Senator and Mrs. T. H. John
ston, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Vanderpool, Mr.
and Mrs. M. Slgman, Mr. and Mrs. W. T.
Vanderpool and their daughter, Mrs. L.
Moad, Mr. and Mrs. J.D. Hessler, Mr. and
Mrs. L. M. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
Smith and Mr. and Mrs. S. Ward. "The
country around Dufur raises the biggest
crops in Oregon," said Senator Johnston,
"and we have sold our wheat at good
prlccs-6S cents and over. . Johnston
Bros.' crop averaged 46 bushels, and Mr.
Sigman's 48 bushels an acre. The soli Is
naturally rich,' and we '.husband Its
strength by Summer fallowing it and
feeding stock on it during the fallow
NAMPA, Idaho, Sept. 18. (Special.) B.
H. Dewey and wife left this city, this
evening for New York for a couple of
months' stay. While Mr. Dewey goes East
principally on business demanding his
presence there he will also consult noted
specialists there and endeavor to regain
his health which, has been somewhat Im
paired of late.
NEW YORK, Sept. 18. (Special.) H. W.
Scott, editor of. The Oregonlan, who has
been in New York since Tuesday morning,
In attendance upon the business of the
Associated Press, Is just now finishing
up some private business and on Satur
day night will start for St. Louis on his
way home. He will spend two or tnree
days In St. Louis looking over the prepa
rations making there for the great expo
sition." Want Watson Declared Bankrupt.
CHICAGO, Sept. 18. A petition has been
filed in the bankruptcy court to have
James S. Watson declared a bankrupt.
Watson was president of the Porter Bros.
Company, 'which failed several months
ago. 31s liabilities are placed at $1,000,000.
Among the petitioners are: First National
Bank, $25,000; Hibernian Banking Associa
A delicious warm weather drink makes
you eat well and sleep well; Schuster's
Malt and Hop Tonic. Try It.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND, Sept. 18. 8 P. M. Maximum
temperature, 75; minimum temperature, 50;
river reading, 11 A. M., 3.8 feet; change In
24 hours, .3 of a foot; total precipitation. 0
P. M. to 6 P. M., 0; total precipitation since
September 1. 1003, .'51 of an Inch; normal pre
clpltallon since September 1, 1003, .82 of an
Inch; deficiency, .31 of an Inch; total sunshine
September 17. 1003. 12:30; possible sunshine,
12:30; barometer, reduced to sea level, at 5
P. M., 30.09.
The pressure continues to fall over the North
Pacific States, and light rain has occurred
along the Washington coast. It Is cooler In
the "Willamette Valley and In the Sound coun
try. The Indications are for partly cloudy
weather In this district Saturday, with rain In
Northern Washington and cooler In Western
Forecasts made at Portland for the 28 hours
endlns midnight Saturday, September 19, 1903:
Portland and vicinity Partly cloudy and oc
casionally threatening: cooler; westerly winds.
Western Oregon Partly cloudy, with showers
near north coast; cooler, except near the coast;
Western Washington Cloudy, with occasion
al rain; westerly winds.
Eastern Oregon and Southern Idaho Partly
Eastern Washington and. Northern Idaho
If Coffee Is the "Hidden Worker"
in Your Case.
Study, your diet and see If in a natural
way you can build back to good health,
which means steady nerves and the good
old comfortable easy feeling of being
well. If you drink coffee and are 111 you
should make sure whether coffee Is, or is
not, the cause of the trouble.
The easy way is to shift to Postum, for
a few weeks and then weigh results. " A
Texas lady says: "I was attacked with
nervous prostration three years ago this
month and became so weak and nervous
that I could not talk to any one or have
any one talk In my room. My circula
tion was so poor I was so weak I could
not even read. Everything I tried failed
to help me and it was not until I read
an article. In the newspaper and gave up
my coffee and drank Postum Food Cof
fee that I had any relief.
"But from the time that I quit coffee
and shifted to Postum I began to Im
prove and 1 am now completely restored
to health. My nerves are strong and
sound and I am normal In every way."
Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek,
This same result always follows the use
of Postum, which is a food drink, In
place of coffee, which Is a drug drink.
"There's a reason."
Look In each package for a eppy of
the famous little book, "The Road to
A little effort a pi
ano.. A piano a happy
A happy home EV
Talking about It will neither put a
piano in your home nor. bring back the
days valuable days your daughter is
wasting. Let us tell you how easy we will
make it for you NOW to give your family
the piano they have wished for so long.
During our sale we are open evenings.
Alien & Gilbert
Oldest Largest Strongest
209-211 First Street
Increasing . cloudiness, probably followed by
PACIFIC COAST WEATHER.
STATIONS. 3 ?
Baker City I 72 0.00
Boise 7S 0.00
Eureka S2 0.00
Kamloops, B. C... CS'O.OO i
North Head 5S!0.02
Pocatello 7410.00 :
Portland 75 0.00
Red BJuft 92!0.00
Roseburg 78 0.00
Sacramento SS 0.00
Salt Lake City.... 74 O.00
San Francisco .... 5(5 0.00 :
Spokane 74 0.00 :
Seattle 04 0.00
Tatooah Island .... 54 ( T :
Walla Walla 7S0.00
EBWARD A. BEALS, District Forecaster.
Shorthand and Business
A complete and thorough course in Short
hand, Typewriting and General Business.
231 Stark Street.
George L. Baker, Resident Manager.
WEEK 'COMMENCING SEPT. 14.
SECOND WEEK AND SUCCESS OF
RAYMOND AND CAVEHLY
WALTER H. ORR.
BANDY AND WILSON.
SXM AND IDA KELLY.
AND THE BIOSCOPE.
Evening:. 30c, 20c, 10c: matinees. 20c, 10c.
Matinees Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday.
MARQUAM GRAND THEATER
W. T. Pansle. Resident Manager.
Tuesday and Wednesday night, September
22, 23, special matinee wesdnesday at 2:15
o'clock, the merry monarch of music and
mirth, " .
By Plxley and Luders, composers of King
Dodo. Prince or 1'llsen, etc. one or the big
gest hits of last season.
Evening- prices Lower lloor, except last 3
rows, $1.50; last 3 rows, $L Balcony, first
3 rows, si; second 3 rows, 7.ic; last 0 rows.
SOc. Gallery, 25 and 35c. Boxes and loges,
Special Wednesday matinee prices Par
quet. SI; parquet circle, 75c Balcony, first
3 rows, 75c; last 0 rows, 50c Gallery, 25c
Seats are now selling.
THE BAKER THEATER
GEO. L. Baker, Sole Lessee and Manager
Phone Main 1007.
Tonight and every night this week, with mat
inees Saturday and Sunday, engagement ex
traordinary, the Nelll-Morosco company,
In a gorgeous production of
"IN THE PALACE OP THE KING."
By- Special Arrangement.
The- prices that never change Evening, 15c,
25c, 35c, 50c; matinees, 10c. 15c. 25c.
On account of the very heavy stage settings,
the curtain rises at 8:15 sharp; matinees, 2:15.
Do You Enjoy Bowling?
Visit the best bowline alleys on Pacific
Coast, at 92 First street, one door from
Everything new and strictly ud to date.
Upstairs alley can be reserved for ladles
ana ior private Dowiing matches.
Cordrny'j Theater nl. on First Page,
M. E. B. A., NO. 41. Regular meeting
aaturaay, septemoer iv.
ALBINA LODGE, NO. 101. A F.
& A. M. Stated communication
this (Saturday) evening, at 8
o'clock. F. C. degree. By order
k. j: HAN
QUICK SepL 17, 1003. at Good Samaritan
Hosnltaf. Deroy C. Quick, aged 30 years U
months. Friends can view the remains
until Tuesday, Sept. 22, A. M., at Hol-
mans Chapel, cor. Ju ana salmon sts.
Then the remains will De taken to-Tilla
mook, Or., for Interment.
KAVANAUGH At St. Vincent's Hospital.
September 15, 1903, Daniel Kavanaugh,
aged 71 years. unerai Saturday, sep
tember 10. from St- Marys Church. Al
blna, at 0 A. M. Services at grave pri
EDWARD HOL3IAN CO.. Undertak
ers and Embalmer, linve moved to
their new building, Third and
Salmon. Lady aaatlstant. '1'ltuno No.
J. P. FINLEY fc SON, Funeral Di
rectors, Cor. 3d and Madison. OlHce
ol County Coroner. Experienced
Lady Assistant. 'Phone No. 0.
DUNNING & CAMPION, Undertakers,
moved Co new bids., 7th & Pine.
Lady assistant. Phone Main -430. .
tUUKK nitOS.. FI.MC KI.O'.VS,
11 oral Uwlgiii, Morrison.
F. S. DUNNIXO. Undertaker. 414 H.
Alder. Lady assistant. TeL East 5Z.
THOROUGHBRED CHICKENS YOUNG
thoroughbred partridge cochins for sale.
Fred T. Merrill, 105 0th st.
SHEEHY BROS. MOVED TO 232Va YAMHILL
St.. near 4th. Phone Main 3072.
Lofs for sale on favorable terms. Apply to
lienor Hewett & Co.. room 228 Sherlock bids.,
corner 3d and Oak ats.
On tmprcTtd city and-tarxn. property.
. Id YIN GTS ONE. 221 Stark ru
O Unproved city nd PrB"""
loans. InstaIlmJ.it loans. WM. MACMASTER.
011 Yvorceitr block.
Savier Street, Near 20th
S750, 23x100. facing south; S150 cash
down, balance $20 a month. Inquire Beno
& Ballls. 54 Front.
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
Colo.. Arapahoe So., fine ranch, 1020 a.
N. Mex.. Socorro Co., 2 mining claims, 40 a.
N. Y Painted Post, 12 r. res. and lot.
Ohio, Lucas Co., 37 a. and Impt3.
Okla.. Woods Co., 100 a. and lmpts.
vi . ?t n. land on Lake Chamulaln.
W. M. OSTRANDER, N. A. 3LDG.. PHILA.
FOR SALE NEARLY SIX ACRES OF LA.Sb
In Eugene. Or., on graaea snn Brave"
street; three blocks from graded school; Una
new Improvements; 8-room house; barn, fam
ily orchard; small fruits, etc Address 1X4
Madison St., Eugene, Or.
SEE THIS BARGAIN
We have one of the choicest quarter
blocks In Holladay's Addition, on Broad
way, for sale, under prlco and very easy
terms; all cleared off and some fruit
trees. Toft & Co.. 80 4th st. Phone
WANTED BUYERS FOH 40 GOOD Im
proved farms In the rain belt, within S miles
of the East Oregon State Normal School;
In the center of the Urgent wheat-rrowing
county In the State of Oregon. Address
Weston Real Estate Assn.. Weston. Or.
$1200 WILL BUY NICE COTTAGE ON IM
proved street; 1 block to car line In Sunny
side, on account of sickness owner must
leave Oregon; easy terms If desired.
iienkle & Baker. 217 Ablngton bldg.
A QOOD HARD-FINISHED 4-ROOM COT-
tage. Dasement, woodshed, barn, lot 40x123.
In Montavilla, to trade for a small Improved
farm near Portland. Frank Thebo, 237
WIsner st., Montavilla, Or.
DESIRABLE WEST SIDE HOME. FURNACE.
gas. porcelain Data. location unsurpassed:
alra choice corner lot; special bargain for
short time; "S" car to 807 Corbett st. Owner.
40 ACRES. WITHIN 1 1-4 MILES OF
Lents and 1-4 mile of car line; part Im
proved; cheap, or will exchange for city
property. Owner, 43 1-2 lut St.. room 21.
CHOICE LOTS. CLOSE IN. FOR $350. AT
$5 per month; money for building pur
poses at JJ per cent- W. Reidt. room 15
Washington bldg., 4th and Washington.
SMALL PAYMENT DOWN. BALANCE
yearly buys the best and cheapest 5-acce
homes near the city. Call between 1 and 2
P. M.. O. S. Mathlews. Milwaukle. Or.
FOR SALE CHEAP GOOD SUBURBAN
cottage 8 rooms, on highly" Improved
grounds, 100x100 feet, near two car lines
and school. Phone Scott 1315.
ctto rit r unriTsnv Trf TTniTSR
s bearing fruit trees; lot 50x100. Call after-
noan, 724 East I8ta at. JJaaigren. owner.
THE OWNER WILL REMOVE FROM
Portland on the 1st of October, and wants
to sell his residence on S. W. cor. of Clay
and 12th sts.
$2S00 SO ACRES. 5 MILES FROM DALLAS.
55 incultlvatlon, 40 acres hop land; two
sets of buildings. F. T. Shute, Dallas. Or.
$3000 A SNAP, IN HOLLADAY'S ADD.. 12
minutes' walk- to heart of city; a new mod
ern 6-room house. Peery. 263 Russell st.
BOMB GREAT BARGAINS ALONG THE
line of th O. W. P. electric railway. O. JL
Addlton. Lents, Or.' Mount Scott car, 5c
FOR SALE NEW 8-ROOM HOUSE AND LOT.
'corner Dupont and Benton, between ferry
and steel bridge. Inquire on premises.
7-ROOM HOUSE. FULL LOT. NICELY Lo
cated Central East Portland; cheap. Own
er. Phono Scott 2510.
HOUSE. 2 LOTS. 18 FRUIT TREES AND
household furniture; near 2 car lines;
$050. 43 1-2 1st st.
TWO 5-ROOM COTTAGES: ONE 0-ROOM
cottage; small payment, balance monthly.
Phone East 075.
$7500 THREE MODERN SIX-ROOM
houses, close In, renting for $70. Apply
LAND TITLES REGISTERED: ALL TROU
ble avoided. Meridian Trust Co., C04 De
LOTS ON CAR LINE; FINE LOCATION;
cheap; $3 down, $3 month. 1G7 1-2 1st,
FIVE-ROOM COTTAGE FOR SALE. ALL
modern Improvements; $1600. 265 Fargo st.
WILL SELL LONG LEASE ON STORE
building on Washington street.- Huffman &
Son, 424Vj Washington.
TIMBER- LANDS FOR SALE.
THE AMERICAN TIMBER CO., OF PORT
land Or., have the exclusive sale Of 50.-
000 acres of the best yellow pine on this
Coast, witn perfect title, in tracts of 7000
acres or more, at a very low price. Thl3
Is a genuine snap.
Wo have 120,000,000 feet of sugar pine,
yellow pine and nr. handy to transporta
tion, with 40,000 mill and all accessories
complete. In pperatlon, that will sell at
good stumpage value, on reasonable terms.
No .tiuyers will get footsore running after
. propositions we oner, uur lniormation is
We always have on hand approved for
est reserve scrip for immediate delivery
and use, at the market price. We want
some good scrlpplng propositions. 3000-
acre tracts or larger, if the fees are reas
onable. Correspondence solicited.
E. M. RUNYAN. Mgr..
714 Marquam Bldg.
SMALL AND LARGE TRACTS IN SKAGIT.
Snohomish. King. Clallam. Chehalls, Lewis.
Cowlitz and Thurston Counties, Wash. In
Coos, Klamath, Union and Yamhill Coun
Several tracts for sale on a logging basis.
Small cash payment, balance monthly aa
timber cut off.
Also shingle and lumber mill for sale In
Whatcom Co., Wash., with 1100 acres on or
near Lake Whatcom, cruising 22,000.000 feet
line timber. Robert P. Maynard, 615 Bailey
bldg.. Seattle, Wash.
FOR SALE 100 ACRES OF GOOD UNIM
proved. farming land, very sightly, well wat
ered good cedar and fir on It; location with
in about 2 miles of Dllley awl S miles of
Forest Grove railroad stations; terms rea
sonable; no agents. A 16. care Oregonlan.
FIVE CHOICE YELLOW PINK TIMBER
claims, cruise 3,000,000 each; 4 good tim
ber claim relinquishments, extia value; 3
fine farm homesteads; all very choice lo
cations; reasonable and guaranteed. Wm.
Hawks, room 300 Commercial bldg.
FOR SALE $300 80 ACRES TIMBEtt
claim on creek near Sluslaw River; fam
ily sick, need money; title perfect. X 00,
FOREST RESERVE SCRIP FOR SALE IN
large or small blocks; ready for Immediate
delivery. L. W. Whiting. 403 Ablngton bldg.
HOMESTEADS AND TIMBER CLAIMS Lo
cated, yellow pine and flr: also choice school
land. B. J. Stanford & Co.. 107fe 1st st.
I BUY AND SELL LARGE AND SMALL
tracts of timber. A. E. MathewB, 417 Ore
gonlan bldg.. Portland. Or.
For best homesteads and timber claims see
Ogden, Maxwell & Perry, Ablngton bldg.
LEWIS & MEAD TIMBER CO.. timber, farms
and real estate. 204 McKay bldg.
FOR SALE FARMS.
FARM FOR SALE 10 ACRES. 20 ACRES
In cultivation, balance easily cleared;
good orchard; house, barn and outhouses;
stock and farm Implements to go with
place; price only $2S00 If taken now, crop
Included. Address H. Wihlon, Damascus,
IMPROVED FARMS FOF. SALE IN ALL
parts of Oregon and Washington; payment!
made to suit purchasers. For particulars
apply to WM. MA. CM ASTER. 311 Worcester
BEAUTIFUL FARMS. HIOHLY IMPROVED.
In Willamette Valley, near Portland; from 10
to Oeo acres, from $8 up per acre. Se or
address T. Witbycoroe. Farmlrmton. O-
A SNAP $2500 140 ACRES. 8 MILES FROM
Vancouver; 20 acres cleared. 10 acres swale;
improvements, stock, crops and Implements;
for description address Y 70. Oregonlan.
FINE ORCHARD. 35 ACRES ITALIAN
prunes; 5 acres Winter apples; trees 0 years
old; good crop prunes; large new drier. Sea
owner, 623 Chamber of Commerce.
TEN-ACRE FRUIT FARM. 22D AND FRE
mont sts. For terms see owner, A. F. Sloper.
15th and Fremont sts.
$1200 FARM FOR BEST OFFER; SICK
and must Icavo Oregon. Owner, 220 1-2
2d, room 12.
Horses, Vehicles and Harness.
FOR SALE SPAN PERFECTLY MATCH
ed carriage horses; color black; standard
bred; one two-seated Babcock. surrey one
Studebaker stanhope trap; one top plane
body buggy; one set silver-mounted har
ness! one set buggy harness. Inquire ot
owner, H. C. Breeden. office Tull & Glbbs.
SNAP IN HORSES; MUST BE SOLD AT
once: One horse worth S123. nrim ton-
one worth $75, price $35; buggy and har
ness, $50. Inquire New. Pavilion Stables
FOR SALE GENTLE, WELL-BROKEN
horse, ride or drive, weight 000 or 1000
cheap. Inquire Stable. Front and Salmon!
FOR SALE ONE EXTRA GOOD HEAVY
team. wagon and harness. Inquire" nQ?
SADDLE. DRAFT. AND DRIVING HORSES.
w. xuusion. uj jenerson. .rnane west 818.
CAMP WAGONS FOR HIRE. HARNESS AND
mcoou-muo wagons ior sale, ill Wash.
FOR SALE ONE HORSE AND WAGON
1140 E. Holgate. I Wl
FOR SALE A FRESH, CLEAN STOCK OF
general merchandise In the heart of taa
wheat belt of Eastern Oregon; stock about
$4000: good reasons for selling. Address X.
STANDARD TYPEWRITERS FROM $25; ALL
makes rented and repaired. Rubber stamps,
notary sea!a etc Cunningham's. 231 Stark.
FOR SALE IMMEDIATELY. FURNITURE
for 5-rocm cntage; mostly new; also oao
mantel bed: new. a 84. Oregonlan.
EIGHT-ROOM FURNISHED HOUSE. WITH
mm! clam, nf Vinirla. , ,7t. . .
cresa X 0, care Oregonlan.
FOR SALE CHEAP TWO DRIED PRUNE
graders. In excellent condition. Address A.
C. Burdlck. Portland. Or.
A FEW HIGH-GRADE. TYPEWRITERS :
One condition, $30 caca. L Ji M. Alexander.
122 3d st.
A BARGAIN IN CASH REGISTER, NEARLY
new; Toledo; total adder; half price. 81
New upright piano, standard make, $150
Weber, $7 organ, $30, cost $125. 104& First.
SCHOOL BOOKS BOUGHT. SOLD AND Ex
changed, at Old Book Store. 220 Yamhill st.
FOR SALE TOPOGRAPHIC MAPS OF MIN-
ius aisincis in uregon. ail ueKum Dldg.
FOR SALE A SET OF BLACKSMITH'S
tools, almost new. B CO. Oregonlan.
HELP WANTED MALE.
PHOTOGRAPHER A STRICTLY FIRST
class retoucher, who also can assist and
do good operating; none but a steady and
competent (especially In retouching)
worker need apply; to right party steady
Job assured; state age, single or married,
submit samples of retouching; if possible,
ot operating, too, salary expected. Ad
dress at once H. E. Schwlchtenberg. Po
WANTED FOR THE TJ. D. MARINE rORPS.
able-bodied, unmarried men, between 21 and
85; good character; must speak, read and
write English; marines erve at sea on men-of-war
in all parts of the world, on land In
ou? Island possessions, and at naval stations
in the United States. Apply at recruiting of
fice, Poitofflce bldg.. Portland. Or.
CONTRACTORS. LOGGERS AND MILLMEN.
We have moved our headquarters to mora
central quarters. Loggers, mlflhands, labor
er., farmhands, etc.,' always in demand;
plenty of work; call and see us. Canadian
Employment Co.. 210 Burnslde st. Branched
In several parts of the city.
WANTED FIRST-CLASS BOOKKEEPER
of experience for handling books In whole
sale hnnsf In 'Pnrtlnnf Alt-c-o ir iti
care Oregonlan, with references, account
ijeraunai ni3.ory ana lormer situations.
This Is a good position for a competent
PERSONS TO CALL ON RETAIL TRADE
and agents for manufacturing house; local
territory; salary $10, paid weekly; expense
money advanced; previous experience un
ncessary; business successful; enclose self
addressed envelope. Standard House, Chicago.
WANTED MEN AND WOMEN TO LEARN
barber trade; three more students required
at reduced rate; only eight weeks required;
constant practice and success guaranteed; call
or writ? for catalogue and full particulars.
Portland Barber College. 253 Everett st.
WANTED QUARTZ MINER, EXPERI
enced on Sullivan or Ingersoll machines;
prefer man with some experience In stamp
mill, must be willing to work; day work,
but would give good contract to right
man. Q 30, Oregonlan.
BILL CLERK FOR WHOLESALE HOUSE:
must be rapid penman, quick and accu
rate at ligures. Address in own hand,
state salary expected, previous experience
and references, Q CO, Oregonlan.
WANTED SOLICITORS AND ORGANIZERS
to represent old established fraternal organ
ization with magnificent record. Big salaries
paid good men. Write now. American
Fraternity, Washington. D. C.
BREADBAKER FOR A CAMP. $05. FREE
fare; 2 camp waiters, $35; free fare; grad
ing foreman, $60 and board; section fore
man, $2.50; sawmill hands; others. C. R.
Hansen & Co., 26 N. 2d st.
WANTED MACHINIST: MUST BE
thoroughly competent; -prefer man who
has. worked on marine engines or locomo
tives; good wages to right man. Y 74,
WANTED JAPANESE BOY WHO AT
tends school to work In family of 2 for
room, board and $3 per month. Apply 480
College st., cor. 14th st, or Phone West
WANTED TWO YOUNG MEN TO TRAV
el and solicit for established house; good
pay and rapid promotion to hustlers. Call
today from 10 to 3 room 420 Hotel Per
kins. D. E. BUDD. GENERAL EMPLOYMENT
and contract agent. 2 millwrights, $4; man
and wife to run boarding cars, loggers and
mlllhandls; plenty of other work. 110 1st
ONE VESTMAKER AND ONE PANTS
maker, Coeur d'AIene. Idaho, at once;
union wages, steady employment. Tele
graph Robert Stewart, Coeur d'AIene, Ida
ho. JAPANESE AND CHINESE HELP FUR
ntaned, domestics, farmhands, laborers, shovel
workers; potato-diggers. Japanese Employ
ment Office. 69 North 5th st. Phone Clay 502.
ENERGETIC MAN WITH $500 IN GRO
cery; salary $25 week; money secured, ex
perience unnecessary; duties easily
learned. 522 Chamber Commerce.
WANTED A FIRST-CLASS SHIRT SALES
man for city and near-by towns. Refer
ences requlrod. Apply The Spencer Co.,
326 Washington street.
WANTED A FIRST - CLASS SHIRT
salesman for city and near-by towns; ref
erences required. Apply The Spencer Co..
320 1-2 Washington st.
SHINGLE WEAVER. PACKER. KNOT
sawyer (day, piece), hotel cook; dishwash
ers, waiters, farmhands. Drake, 205 1-2
WANTED GOOD. STEADY. INDUST1 -JUS
boy to drive express wagon; must lave
good references. Inquire N. W. cor. 3th
PLANERMAN. $3; SHINGLE PACKER.
7 l-2c 100; lumber grader, $2.23. Lum
bermen's Labor Bureau, 205 1-2 Morrison
n. niv ii v .vi.v.
R. R. laborers, company work. Free fare.
C. R. HANSEN & CO 2tf N. 2D ST.
WANTED OFFICE BO"i. ABOUT 17 YEARS
old. In wholesale house; good opportunity to
advance; If capable. F 16, Oregonlan.
WANTED AN EXPERIENCED COAL
miner; steady work and good wage3 to
the right man. B 30, Oregonlan .
WANTED BOY TO LEARN DRUG Busi
ness, age 10 to 20: references required.
Address Y 87, care Oregonlan.
WANTED OFFICE BOY BY WHOLE
sale and retail firm; advancement sure If
capable. J 00, Oregonlan.
TWO BOYS. 10 TO IS; STEADY INDOOR
work. Call after S A. M. 40 N. Front, cor.
WANTED A PLUMBER AND TINNER
for Pendleton, Or. Call In person. 40 1st
WANTED TWO FIRST-CLASS COAT
makers. L. Bornhelmer, Spokane, Wash.
2 FIRST-CLASS COATMAKERS WANTED
at Borqulst & Refiling. 231 Washington st.
YOUNG MAN TO DISTRIBUTE SAMPLES.
Call immediately 252 1-2 1st st., room 2.
WANTED GOOD OYSTER MAN. CALL
today after 3 P. M., 140 1-2 Gth st.
.IF YOU WANT, WORK OR MEN
SEE HANSEN ABOUT IT ,2tt N. 2Bv