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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, i903.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Tho OrcKoninn'jr Telephones.
H w O05.. f Mala CC7
City Editor ...I.. Mala 100
PSJf,c35?om '..-Mala 685
ast Side Office 4 East 1
bupfcrlntendcat Building .....lied 2823
' -HERAT'S THEATER, "Washington Street
evening, S:15, "Buried at Se."
r?BA.ER THEATER-Matlnee this after
tbe Kin' toalBht' 8:15 ?lace ot
EMS?inS ??EATER. Twelfth and Morrison
aiatlnei 2:15; evening. 8:15. vaudeville.
BA,?B.ALX',.. TODAT. 3:30. Professional
?t",,,"3- - and Vaughn. Portland vs.
Lumber Orders Fall Off. Some o the
mm men are complaining that orders
lor lumber are falling off a little.'' The
price of lumber they say is also -weakening.
There have been 256 new mills start
ed In Oregon. California and "Washlng-
ton during the past year, most of them
not large, but they are responsible mainly
ior the Increase of 3,500.000 feet per day
over the amount cut last year. Logging is
going ahead as lively is ever, all the
camps are doing good work and putting
in lots of logs. Prices are keeping up
very well, as all the mlllmen are anxious
to lay in a supply for Winter. Large
number of logs from the burned-over
district, back of "Vancouver, are being
Put Into the Columbia at Vancouver by
the "Weyerhaeuser Company, the largest
logging company on the Coast. The logs
are being boomed and held, and It is said
a large lot will be stored on Lake HIver,
where there Is plenty of room for rafts.
This company is building a railway to
connect with the Portland, Vancouver &
Yakima Hallway. It has six miles built
and In use which enables it to get out
many logs. S. Benson is putting about
200,000 feet of logs per day into the river
at Oak Point He has six miles graded and
one mile of track laid on his Clatskanle
& Nehalem Railroad, and has a locomotive
on the way from the East. Loggers gener
ally are satisfied with present prices and
the prospects for a continued steady de
mand. Year 1905 Not Far Off. The fact that
1905 and the Lewis and Clark Fair are
not Very far away was Impressed upon
several persons yesterday by coming In
contact with a young man, a resident of
the East Side suburbs, who was hunting
for seed wheat and oats. He said he 'had
entered Into an agreement with a neigh
bor to raise a patch of wheat and a patch
of oats on specially prepared ground, tho
product to be made an exhibit at the
Lewis and Clark Fair. He was making
diligent search for the best samples of
wheat and oats obtainable, and when
it was remarked that he need not got
excited as he had plenty of time, he re
plied: "You must bear in mind that Win
ter wheat for the Lewis and Clark Fair
must be sowed this Fall. If the sewing Is
put off till next Fall, the grain will not
be ripe in time to exhibit." People who'
are contemplating growing Winter wheat
to exhibit at the Fair In 1905, will do well
to begin operations in time. Next year
will be time enough to plant seeds for
big pumpkins and vegetables, and the
young man mentioned intends to plant
such things in the ground they are now
preparing to sow to wheat. .
Scarcity of Game. Caterers as usual
are complaining of the scarcity of game
in the markets. Some wild ducks are ob
tainable at high prices early In the week
but there is no steady supply, while the
demand for game of some kind is con
stant. Owing to this a huge bear brought
from Netarts was gobbled up by popular
cafes and restaurants. The beast weighed
274 pounds and had grown fat on the
salal berries and huckleberries so plenti
ful along theCoast this season and was
doubtless fine eating. At all events it was
game, and a change from everyday diet,
and all caterers who handled the meat
are anxious to get more. The present
shooting season opens October 1, but no
sale of pheasants Is allowed except dur
ing the last 15 days of the open season,
from November 15 to December 1. The
laws now are framed principally to pro
tect game, and so very little is seen on
the markets, and many never have any.
Baseball Todat, 3:30.
Baseball, Today, 3:30.
Baseball Today, J3:30.
Baseball Today, 3:30.
Baseball Today, 3:30.
Baseball Today, 3:30.
Baseball Today, 3:30.
Professional Baseball Today, 3:30.
Professional Baseball Today, 3:30.
Professional Baseball Today, 3:30.
Professional Baseball Today, 3:30.
Baseball Today, 3:30.
Baseball Today, -3:30.
Baseball Today, 3:30.
Baseball Today, 3:30.
Baseball Today, 3:30.
Baseball Today? 3:30.
Carl Organ Recital. The committee
In charge of these recitals at First Pres
byterian Church has found a few cases
of misunderstanding regarding the tick
ets of admission, which were sent out.
All tickets for this evening's recital en.
title the holder to admission without
charge', and while there are no more tick
ets for distribution the committee es
pecially desires holders or their friends
to use tickets they have and enjoy a rich
treat. Anyone desiring reserved scats
whether holding tickets or not, can get
them of E. Quackenbush, 244 Stark street,
for 50 cents.
Notice Is hereby given to the members
of the Portland General Ministerial As
sociation, that an executive session of
this body will be held In the auditorium
of the Y. M. C. A. on Monday. Septem
ber 21, at 2 P. M., to hear the report of
the committee appointed to investigate
concerning the nonlnforcement of the law
pertaining to gambling in tho City of
Portland. Every member of the associa
tion is most earnestly requested to be
present. Portland, Or., September IS. 1903.
J. F. Ghormley, president; E. M. Sharp,
Paving Ankee.-y and Asp. Streets.
Ankeny and Ash streets on each side of
the triangular block between Fourth and
Fifth are in process of being paved with
small stone blocks on a concrete founda
tion, Including the open space at the west
end of the block where the streets come
together. The concrete foundation on Ash
street Is completed and the work of lay
ing the stone blocks will be commenced
at once. Part of tha cast front of the
building on the soutlv side of the block
is to be cut off and the entrance set back.
Special Train Seiivice to State Fair.
The Southern Pacific Company will, run a
special train every day this week to the
State Fair, leaving Portland 8 A. M., re
turning leave fair grounds 6 P. 1L Re
Wanted. Cash boys and girls; must
be over 14 years of age; affidavits and
notary services without charge. Apply at
superintendent's desk, first floor. Olds,
Wortman & King.
School Books, second hand, shelf worn
and new, bought, sold and exchanged at
the Old Book Store, Yamhill street, be
tween First and Second streets.
Teachers Meet Today. City Superin
tendent Rigler has called a meeting of all
the teachers of the city at the High
School at 1 P. M. today.
The Foresters' band will, not be at
Cedar Park next Sunday, as heretofore
Try those Sweet Tidbits and Sweet
Picklechlps. Hill's exhibits at Carnival.
Southern Pacific Band dance this
ecning. Woodmen Hall. E. Cth &E. Alder
For Dependable school shoes get the
stocl-shod at Rosenthal's 149 Third street.
School Books, new and old, bought and
sold. Jones' Book Store, 291 Alder st.
Ask your grocer for Hill's Pure Olive
Oil. See exhibit at Street Fair.
W. Gifford Nash, piano teacher, 103
Wooster, finest fruits. 7th & Morrison.
risi. alva . Walker, Mohawk bldg.
Wonders Who Hit Him. A rather
handsome surrey In a badly broken up
condition was seen standing in front of
a livery stable on Fifth street yesterday
morning, while the owner, S. Benson,
was Investigating the damages and trying
to find out .what had caused them. Tho
surrey was sent up to his residence the
evening before in charge of a stable boy,
that his family might go out for a drive.
In some way the vehicle was upset and the
boy thrown ou, nearly in front of the
house. Tho horse succeeded in getting
loose In a few seconds and ran back to
the- stable. The dashboard of the vehicle
was bent over, a lamp smashed, two
springs broken, one seat wrecked and no
one knew how It was done. The boy had
been dazed by his fall, and was under the
Impression that some one had knocked
him off his seat One who saw the smash
up, said the boy drove over a wood pile
and upset himself out but could not be
certain that be was not out of.,the vehicle
when it struck the woodpile. The result
of the investigation will settle who is re
sponsible for the accident and who will
have to repair the damages.
Bitten by Savage- Dog. The wife of
William McLean, veterinary surgeon,
wjien out driving on the Gresham road
Tnursday, stopped at Fred Ragge's place,
ten miles from this city, and was attacked
by a large St Bernard dog, which sprang
at her face and bit her through the
cheek, inflicting a very painful wound.
A dentist's plate in her mouth was broken
and it is feared that her jaw is broken.
She was suffering Intensely from the
shock and the pain of the wound yester
day, not having slept during the night,
and it could not be definitely ascertained
how serious her Injury was. The owner
of the dog says It Is docile and not ad
dicted to flying at strangers but people
who drive out that way say the brute Is
kept chained up most of the time. Mr.
McLean was away from home, but when
he goes out to Ragge's place there is like
ly to be trouble for that dog.
Satuhday Night Entertainment Re
sumed. Tonight 8 o'clock, at the Men's
Resort, 66 North Sixth street the Sat
urday night entertainments, which were
so popular last season will reopen with a
stereoptlcon lecture on 'Persia Her Peo
ple. Customs and Religions," by Dr. Jo
seph Kashaba, a native of Persia, who
has just completed a course of education
in this country. He will appear in the
Persian costume and also sing native
songs. Admission Is free and all are cor
Regulator Line steamers Bailey Gat
zert and Dalles City leave Portland Tues
days, Thursdays and Saturdays for The
Dalles and all way landings. Round trip
ticket to any landing 50 cents. Seamer
Bailey Gatzert will stop at Washougal,
Cascade Locks, Stevenson, White Sal
mon. Hood River, Lyle and The Dalles,
allother landings made by steamer Dalles
City. This rate will not apply to steam
er Regulator leaving Mondays, Wednes
days and Fridays. All steamers leave
Alder-street dock. Best of meals. Remem
ber, round trip ticket to any landing only
50 cents. Phone Main 914.
To Investigate Barbers' College.
Because the apprentices in the new school
for barbers are not equipped with cards
according to law, a thorough investiga
tion Is promised by the State Board of
Barber Examiners. The man in charge of
the barber's college, which is situated in
the North End, promises to teach the
trade Jn eight weeks. The members of
the boLrd say that the trade cannot bo
properly learned In that short time, and
therefore they will determine whether or
not the college Is run as It should be.
Profits ioF Labor Day Celebration.
About $150 was cleared by the committee
of the Federated Trades Council from tho
Labor Day celebration In Hawthorne
Park. The committee met last evening
after the session of the Federated Trades
Council, and tried to make an accurate
estimate of the profits derived from the
celebration. So many unsold buttons and
tickets are stlh outstanding, however,
that no exact sum could be stated. The
Council held a short meeting and trans
cted little but routine business.
Tearing Down Pavilion. The work of
demolishing the old pavilion is still going
ahead, the annexion the south side being
all down except a -skeleton frame, and
most of the material has been carted
away. The removal of this annex Js only
a very small part of :be job of clearing
off the entire block, whk:h will take some
First Presbyterian Church. Services
at 10:30 A. M. and 7:45 P. M. The pastor.
Rev. Edgar P. Hill, D.D.. will preach
morning and evening.
Looms for making belts and fobs. Les
sons in beadwork free; bead, needles, blue,
white and Venetian beads arrived. Parlor
C. Portland Hotel.
Good School Shoe3 at moderate prices.
Rosenthal's, 149 Third street
Dr. McElroy, Oregonian bids., returned.
Popular Play at the Baker.
Tonight ends the first week of the Neill
Morosco Company at the Baker Theater,
and It will be the last opportunity to see
the gorgeous production of "In the Palace
of the King." It is rarely ever that a
company leaps into popular favor with
tho bound that the Nelll-Morosco has In
Portland, and those who are going tp see
"Janice Meredith" next week should buy
seats In advance as far as possible.
A beautiful souvenir of the company will
be .given to each lady on Monday evening.
Matinee at Empire Today.
The matinee at the Empire Theater this
afternoon will afford an excellent oppor
tunity to fill every youngster in Portland
with glee. Only a few more performances
of the present programme remain to be
given, and then Bandy, the man who
doesn't know what to do with his feet;'
the Kellv the Newmans and many other
amusing performers will be with us no
more. Matinee prices only 20 and 10 cents.
Xeiy Prognunme at the Empire.
Clever acts without number are on the'
Empire Theater's new programme, which
opens Monday, September 2L John Tier
ney, the best of all monologists, is one
feature. Allen Wightman, who makes
mud Into statues In a minute, is another.
A third is ,the sensational colored sketch
team D's and D's. Matthieus and Hoff,
the operatic singers, will win the skeptics
over by their voices, and the great Ger
man comedians, Raymond and Caverly,
have been re-engaged for another week.
The remainder of the programme also
will afford the Empire audiences unlim
Sale for "The Bursronmater."
This morning at 10 o'clock the advance
sale of seats will open for that merry
monarch of music and mirth, "The Bur
gomaster," which comes to tile Marquam
Grand Theater next Tuesday and Wednes
day nights, September 22 and 23, with a
special matinee Wednesday at 2:15 o'clock.
This year the big list of principals in
cludes Ruth White as Willie, Oscar L.
Ifigman as the Burgomaster, William
Riley Hatch, Thomas Rlcketts, Charles
Sharp, R. J. Moye, George McKlssock,
Helen Dexter, Harriet Sheldon, Louise
Brackett and Josephine Ditt.
"The Dairy Farm."
"The Dairy Farm," one of the greatest
of rural comedy dramas, will bo the at
traction at the Marquam Grand Theater
next Thursday night, continuing Friday
and Saturday nights, with a special mati
nee Saturday. All the scenery, properties
and antique furniture will be carried by
the company. An excellent cast. Includ
ing several character players who have
played in the piece over 1000 times in the
East will be found in the company.
WHERE TO DINE.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant; fine private apart
ments for parties, 305 Wash., neav5th.
, Imperial Hotel restaurant 2d floor:
slx-courso dinner 50c; first-class service
a la carte, 6:30 A. M. to 8 P. M.
-"Largo e Maestoso, Allegro." Sym
phonr In D minor (Alexander. Guil
xnant); "Romance in F Major." (Will
lam Henry Richmond); "Idylle Plf
faro," (Ernest H. Smith); "Fugue In
D Major," (Johann Sebastian Bach);
soprano solo, "Israfel," (Oliver "King),
illsf Reba A. Hobson: "A Vision."
(Rudolph xBlbl); "Carillon de Dun
kerque," (Thomas Carter); " "Allegro
from the fourth concert" (G. F. Han
del); "Rondeau" En Musette," (Jean
Phlllpe Rameau); "Forest Music,"
from "Siegfried," (Richard "Wagner);
"Toccata In E Minor," (Joseph Cal
laerts); soprano solo, "I Love Thee,'.'
(E. Grieg). Miss Reba A. Hobson; "L
Vendxedl-Saint" (Good Friday) (F. de
la' TombellV); "Marche Herolqiie de
Jeanne D'Arc" (Th. Dubois).
The first organ recital given here this
season and by one of the greatest organ
ists in this country, William C. Carl, or
ganist and choirmaster of the First Pres
byterian Church, and was an enjoyable
musical success. A large audience -was
present, most of the -seats being occupied.
It is a great compliment to Portland that
she has such a distinguished organist
within her borders, and the members of
the church sessionwho engaged Mr. Carl
to play here are entitled to credit for
their enterprise: v
It is not too much to say that Mr. Carl
is a wizard of tho organ in every senso
of the term. It is a pity that the. action
of the First Presbyterian Church organ
is neither pneumatic or electric, in order
to give the organist an opportunity to
perform yet more wonderful feats than
he is capable of. At present the action of
the organ is thoroughly old fashioned,
and it means hard physical work to play
It. A $1000 pneumatic action would work
It was a treat to watch the manner in
which Mr. Carl surmounted the difficulties
which confronted him, and his playing
gave unbounded satisfaction. He has a
quiet seat at the organ, and has wonder
ful skill in his selection of stops to pro
duce a certain tone color. His pedalling
Is astonishingly rapid at times, yet dis
tinct It is never blurred, as Is often the
custom with amateur organists. His pro
gramme last night appealed to persons of
quiet, refined musical tastes, and held at
tention and favor from first to last Mr.
Carl evidently does not believe In play
ing florid, showy music. His first selec
tion was one of the most somber things
Gullmant has ever written, and at times
there Is a wail in it His Smith number,
an "Idylle Plffaro," was a pretty melodi
ous offering, and those who like intricate
music bristling with difficulties were de
lighted with the Bach fugue. The favor
ite number was evidently the charming
"Carillons de Dunkerque." This was
played with a brilliant'finish that secured
a hearty encore, and Mr. Carl responded
with a fantasle oh "Annie Laurie," by
Dudley Buck. His most ambitious, won
derful selection was Tombelle's "Good
Friday," and with the organ he cleverly
portrayed darkness, an earthquake and
an angelic choir. His picture of a tempest
was as clearly drawn as If it had been
presented oh canvas.
The vocalist of the evening was Miss
Reba A. Hobson, soprano, (formerly pf
Astoria, who has until recently been
studying voice in New York City. She
was charmingly gowned in white, and
has Improved very much in her art since
last heard in this quarter. Her tone Is
purer and she has fine Interpretation. She
sang King's "Israfel," a song that Is
sung by several Portland baritones, and
she was very kindly received. For her
second selection, Grieg's "I Love Thee,"
she was encored and responded with
Chopin's" "Lithuanian Song." An equally
fine programme is prepared for the recital
Second Orsan Recltnl.
There is sure to be a large attendance
at the second organ recital which Wil
liam C. Carl, of New York, is tq give to
night in the First Presbyterian Church.
The vocalist will be Miss Doltn sx
son, soprano, of this city. The programme:
Allegro from tho sixth organ symphony
(Widor); "re Maria," (Richmond); "Spring
Song," (Merkel); Toccata in A major," (Mac
Master), dedicated to Mr. Carl; soprano solo,
"Tke Rosy Morn," (Landon Ronald), Miss
Delta M. Watson; ' Revfe Angeiique." (Rubin
stein); Fantasle on a Welch air (Carl); pre
lude and fugue in B flat (Bach); "Noel Ecos
sals," (Gullmant); allegro from the tenth con
certo, (Handel); etude for the pedals alone,
(De BrlcQuevllle); soprano solo, "The Night
ingale's Song," (Ethelbert Nevln), Miss Delta
M. Watson; fantasy-pastorale, "The StormT"
(Breltenbach). by special request; fanfare in
If vpu are tired taking large old-fashioned
griping pills, try Carter's Little
Liver Pills and take some comfort A man
can't stand everything.
WW do you bup
pose we take so
much, space to tell you
abput GORDON hats
It is because we want
you to know all about
How they are equal
to $5 hats in respect of
style -and quality.
After awhile we shall
save a lot of money..
We'll ust say:
Styles now ready, $3
And you 11 know what
that means, viz., hat-excellence
in style and price.
on your xnltscrlptlons to nil publi
cations. "Write for prices on your
DO IT TODAY.
B. RICH, - PORTLAND, OR.
Imperial Hair Hegensrator
ThO Standard Hair Colarincr
OT J?y or B'cll Hair. U a clew,
'LTOATTOV T.ARTH TSfftVTHR
Bamplo 0! hair colsrod treo. Privacy
choral. Dtaa ior iapasei.
titmm, CHEMICAL MM. C0.W W. Ui a. Vim Ycrt.
EVERY EM WARRANTED
po'ortBj. Any natorw chade. Leaving
" Familiar but not
coarse, elegant but not
said the great Dr. Johnson
referring to the literary style
of Joseph Addison. Without
the change of a syllable these
words apply as well to
Ifthe design and work
manship can be thus
fitly characterized, -its
sterling quality is equal
iybeyondquestion.The trade-mark vouches for
it and so do all re-
THIS SiMLAR TRADEMARK
MUST be stamped on inside of every
WIN WILL NEITHER WET NOR SPOT THEM.
The Wizard of the Organ
First Baptist Church
MONDAY EVE., SEPT. 21
Direction Elmore Rice, Violinist.
Reserved seats at Wright's. ...$1.50, 51.00
Gen. admission (in wings) .75c, 50c
The enormous programme will tax
the big organ to its utmost capacity.
ARE THE BEST
AT THE PRICE.
m GLUETT, PEABODY & CO.
Get the Boys Ready
TVe Invite parents to some extremely
good clothing bargains low prices, on the
kind of suits that will give good wear.
Give your boy the benefit of our kinds,
that are built to stand wear and tear.
Boys two-piece and Norfolk suits, spe
cial values, at $2, $2.50 and $3. Boys' three
piece and sailw suits, special values, at
$2.50. J3 and $3.50. We guarantee a saving
of frm 50c to 51 on each suit. Also spe
cial values in boys' all wool sweaters at
E5c Boys' school caps at 15c. Little men's
shirks at 50c. Patent band shirtwaists at
19c. All wool knee pants at 39c. Ironclad
hose, all slsas, at 19c. Boys Corduroy
knee pants at 33c. Boys' Fast Black hose,
all sizes, at 10c.
" e present a baseball bat, School Com
panion outlit, with every purchase exceed
on Clothing Co.
GUS KUHN '
butfltters to Men and Boys.
166 and 168 Third St..
In the "Mohawk" Building.
hrt: r URnWN -rK ANIJ uaiidisseasba
LT.C. U DIU IT n jtaxauuft big.; room (28-T.
c? LT? ,
a ar . " iff
f LARGEST CLOTHIERS IX THE NORTHWEST.
J SOUTHWEST CORNER FOURTH AND MORRISON STREETS.
I 1 .
Today Is Your Last Chance to Prepare the Boy for School
We've had the most successful sale of boys' clothes this week we've had
in years, judging from the amount sold. Think of getting good, service
able SCHOOL SUITS of new Fall design at
$2.15, $2.85 and $3.35
For boys of 5 to 16 years. The styles are double-breasted Norfolks and
Norfolks with sailor collars dozens of different patterns. These are all
in our new BASEMENT DEPARTMENT; also suits of long pants for
boys of 14 to 21 years at
$3.35, $5.35, $6.50 and $7.50
On main floor we present better grades of knee pants suits at $5,
$6.50 and $7.50 up to $12.50. Youths', $10 to $20.
State Norma! School
The Central Oregon State Nor
mal School, at Drain, opens
for the work of the year on
The school Is well equipped for its par
ticular line of work. Four courses, a
Training Department of nine grades, tui
tion uniform with other Normal Schools
of the state, pleasant surroundings, best
of influences, excellent accommodations In
boarding halls or private families at rea
Students may enter at any time and And
work suited to then- needs. Young people
desiring to fit themselves for teaching, or
for college, or those desiring a good edu
cation for business life will And here a
suitable school. Address:
Centra! Oregon State Normal School
W. H. Dempster, President
Conducted by the CongreKatlon ot
the Holy Cross and Afilllatcd
With the University or
Standard Academic four-year courses In
Classics, English and Science. One-year
and four-year Commercial Courses.
Regular Collegiate Courses in Classics,
English, General Science, History and
Economics, Finance and Commerce, Civil
Engineering, Mechanical Engineering and
The scholastic year, beginning Septem
ber 7, 1903. ends Juno 16, 1304.
Catalogue sent free on application. Ad
dress REV. M. A. QUIXLAN, C. S. C,
University Pnrlc, Or.
CALDWELL COLLEGE OF ORATORY, ACTING,
OPERA AND AUTHORSHIP
1293 Market Street. San Fmnclsco, Cal.
Diplomas and Degrees Conferred. Fall Terra
Begins September 7.
Departments Practical acting:, oratory, elo
cution, opera and vocal music, authorship,
plajnvrUlnff, literature and fencing:. 17 teach
ers In faculty. Position guaranteed to all
grraduatea. Write for 108-pag;e. beautifully Il
lustrated catalogue, free.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
Eighteenth annual session begins October
8. 1003. Lectures delivered at 7:15 In the
Address C U. Gantenbeln, L.L. B., Dean,
723 Chamber of Commerce Building, Port
FOR TOILBT AND BATH
F!agrs roughened by needlework
catch every stain and look hopelessly
dirty. Hand Sapollo removes not only
the dirt, but also the loosened, Injured
cuticle, and restores tke fingers to
their natural beauty.
ALL GROCERS AfSp DRUGGISTS.
The very essential thing in making up clothing is to have
the. workmanship such-as will stand "hard knocks" and serv
ice. Poor work on good cloth is like putting a fine picture
in a cheap frame.
Our clothing is produced in New York's very best work
rooms, under the strictest supervision of our Mr. Steinbach,
and we guarantee perfect satisfaction in every garment.
Our showing of
9?fen's Sack Suits
at $15 to $35
This season is the most comprehensive we have ever pre
sented, including all the season's novelties in design, textures
9Ifen's Jfiall Overcoats
$10 t o $60
A wide range of styles not
FULL SET OF TEETH, with rub
ber-plates, as low
GOLD CROWNS as
. low as
Wide angle lenses that have
never failed to give satisfaction
to wearers. .
13U SIXTH STREET,
Teeth Extracted Absolutely
Without Pain and All Kinds of
Dental Vork Done by Wise
Brothers, the Painless Dentists
DR. W. A. T'ISE.
WISE BROS., Dentists
Open evenings till 3. Sundays
Used by people of refinement
for over a "quarter of a century
ICING COAL CO. has the bet. Get
It non-. Special rnte.i on 5-ton lots
or hcttcr, Phone Main 1-125.
USE REINTOIN LUMP COAL
IN YOUR FURNACE
It's unexcelled at the nrlce. Ask vmir
dealer for It. Get reduced rates according: I
to the size ot your order. j
VULCAN COAIi CO., SOLE AGENTS,
Phone Main 277C. .yard on railroad track,
Front at, near Glisan st. I
only in fabric, but in shape, length
We attend to nothing hut teeth. When
we handle your work we complete It then
and there: no returning to have this or
that error corrected. Only first-class work
and first-class material used. We guar
antee satisfaction In every case. No pala
whatever, during any operation.
342J WASHINGTON ST.
7:30 to S:30.
8 A. M. to 5 P. II.; evening.
Sundays. 10 A
M. to 12 SI. Telephone
DR. T. P. WISE.
tt-213 FULIWO 8UUD1HS. Cor. 3d toil Wath. 11.
from 0 to 12.
Or. Main 2029.
BRIDGE WORK v.vv
Gold Filling $1.00
Gold Crown $5.00
Silver Filling $ .50
New York Dental Parlors
MAIN' OFFICE FOUKTH AND MORRJ.
SON STS.. PORTLAND.
Branch Oince, til 4 1st av.. Seattle.
S:30 a. AL to IS P. 1L: Sundays. 8:30 A. 2.
to 2 P. 1L
Take tlio elevator
SCHWAB BROS. PRINTING CO.
BES7 WORK. REASONABLE PRICES
247 Stark Street Phone Main 178
if 1 f T I 1 1-1