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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1903.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
The Oregonlan's Telephone.
Counting Room Main CG7
H. XV. Scott. Editor Main 811
Managing Editor Main 630
City Editor Main 1WI
Composing Room ,. Main C85
Superintendent Building Red 2S23
East. tide Office ,.East 61
ilARQUAM GRAND THEATER Tonight, at
8:15' o clock. Louis James and Frederick
warde In 'Alexander the Great."
THE BAKER THEATER Matinee. 2:15:
evening. 8:15. "Mrs. Dane's Defense."
Er?.I.RK THBATJCti. Twelfth and Morrlson
Matlnee, 2:15; evening, 8:1C, vaudeville.
CORDRAT'S THEATER, Washington street
Evening. 8:15. "Down Mobile."
BASEBALL, TODAY. 3 P. M. Profession
al Grounds. 24th and Vaughn. Portland vs.
Inspecting "Weather Stations. Dis
trict Forecaster Beals, of the local
"Weathfr "Rlirnntt yninA 3 t
a tour of Inspection in the Puget Sound
district. He visited the various signal
stations and found nearly all of them In
.good condition. Some changes are to he
made at one or tvro places as soon as
possible. A steel signal tower is to he
fcrected at Anacortee, and It is now on the
way from the steel works In Indiana. "
From this new tower the signals "will be
visible for long distances at sea. The
tower will be erected on a site that has
been donated by the citizens of Anacortes.
Mr. Beals was on the Sound during the
recent wind storm and experienced some
rough weather. His warnings of the day
previous served to give the boats ample
time to prepare for a gale and little dam
age resulted. The Oregon fish hatcheries
on the Lower Columbia were visited by
Mr. Beals. He thinks that they have done
much toward the propagation of salmon.
On Puget Sound the run of fish has been
tighter than on the Columbia, owing to the
fact that the hatcheries are not so ex
tensively operated there as on the river.
DlYBRSION AT THE BALL GAME. It is not
often that a man with a Jag on wanders
out to the ball game, but one did yester
ay afternoon. Just before the game
started, his load of liquor took a bad list
to the port rail and there was a scattering
of the fans who were seated near him.
After he righted up, he dozed for a
couple of innings, but the raw work of
Umpire Levy reached his nostrils and he
woke up. It took him several minutes
to get a line on what was going on. When
he got his course, he began to roast the
knight of the indicator after the most ap
proved fashion. In some remote corner
of his whisky-befuddled brain the idea
occurred to him that Levy had sold out
to Lohman for $10. To him tin can rhymed
with ten, so he made the welkin ring with:
"Tin can ten, you sold out for ten." He
was still howling his head oft when the
game was finally won by Oakland.
BANKnuPTcr Cases in Court. There
waB a session of the United States District
Court yesterday at which a number of
.minor cases, principally In matters of
bankruptcy, were heard. The petition of
George "W. Landess and Amanda F. Lan
dess was heard and they were adjudged
bankrupts. The petition, which sets forth
that the parties live upon a farm In La
Fayette, Yamhill County, says they owe
debts to the amount of f3S7.23, and own
property to the value of $50, all of which
is claimed as exempt. The petition of
George B. Barrett, who styles himself "an
attendant upon horse-racing," was also
heard. Barrett set forth that he owes
debts to the amount of $1000, the principal
part of which Is for attorney's fees, and
that his assets are $100. He was adjudged
a bankrupt. Several other cases of the
same nature were heard and sent to the
referee In bankruptcy.
TV ill Come Back in a Year. A woman
who was evidently Insane, called at the
Courthouse yesterday, and, entering the
office of County Judge "Webster,, informed
the clerk, Jay Upton, that she had begn
sent for two years ago, and had Just ar
rived. The clerk questioned her to as
certain if possible what was in her mind,
hut could'only elicit from her that she was
to come to the Courthouse in two years
and had reached the place. As the woman
seemed to ho perfectly harmless and some
what rational on other subjects, Mr. Up
ton told her to go and come back in a
year next time instead of two, which she
promised to do.
Drowned in the Columbia. George S.
Gllstrap, an employe of the United States
Fish Commission at the Little "White
Salmon Station, was drowned In the Co
lumbia River, on the afternoon of October
6, while returning from the postofflce at
"Viento in a sailboat. He was accompanied
hy B. M. Thomas, who was going to work
in the Oregon "Lumber Company's sawmill.
The boat capsized In the middle of the
stream and Thomas succeeded in holding
to the boat until rescued by a tugboat A
search was made for Gllstrap's body, but
It could not be found. He was 33 years old
and leaves a wife and one child.
Highland School Opened. School was
opened yesterday morning In the High
land building, as 11 of the rooms had been
connected with the heater and made com
fortable: Some of the pupils have been
started at tne otner ouiiamgs, uuv may
be transferred Into the Highland. Prin
cipal J. H. Stanley said last night that
in a short time the delay occasioned by
the unfinished condition of the b'uildlng
will be made up. Fully 11 of the 14 rooms
will be occupied, and perhaps another
room may bo required by the opening of
the new term.
Children's Stort Hour. The children
who go regularly to the children's room
at the Library have been eagerly waiting
for Miss Hassler to begin her Friday after
noon storv hour, and tomorrow they are
to have It, from 3:30 until 4:30. Miss Hass
ler has been planning a series of Homeric
legends, illustrated with carefully selected
photographs of Turner and Raphael paint
ings from the Art Association rooms up
stairs. New Cider and Vinegar Company. In
corporation articles pt the Oregon Cider &
Vinegar Company were filed in the County
Clerk's office yesterday by Charles U.
Strube, Louise Strube, Mary C. E. Strube
and "W. T. Vaughn; capital stock $1500.
The objects are to manufacture cider and
vinegar, soft drinks, essences, pickled and
preserved fruits and vegetables.
Moving Portable School. The last of
the portable schools is being taken to the
Couch district. .where the school Is badly
overclouded. The structure Is being
moved from tne Highland School, where
the addition to accommodate the Increased
attendance has all but been completed.
and will relieve the crowded condition of
the Couch School.
Brooklyn Alumni to Meet. The
Brooklyn School Alumni Association will
hold a meeting tomorrow evening In the
schoolhouse to lay plans for work dur
ing the coming Winter. The association
was organized at the close of the term
last year with a promising memoersnip
Portland's New Physical Culture
School, ud to date, cozy, clean, convenient.
No entrance fee, no red tape. Special rate
of $1 Der month. Classes for men, women.
girls. Private treatment. Call or write for
n.atnloirue. Professor Kinder. ivj Aiaer
street, corner Sixth. 'Phone Main 2SS.
Council oF Jewish "Women. The first
meeting of the Council of Jewish "Women
for the year will be held this afternoon
at S o'clock. Mrs. Bushong will be the
soloist of the afternoon. The meeting will
conclude with a reception to the retiring
secretary, Miss Harriet Friendly.
Houses Built at City View Pare
to suit purchasers.! Cash or Installments.
Sharkey & Morrow, 203 Allsky building.
Retired (active) preacher can have
temporary, remunerative position. Call
Thursday, 413 Marquam building.
Moved. Marks' Shoe Company j 291 Mor
rison street. New goods. Strictly one price,
Mares Shoe Co., moved 291 Morrison
St. Boys' steel-shod shees $2.00 and $2.25,
Dr. Skiff, dentist, permanently located
at Russell Bldg., Fourth and Morrison. '
Auditorium Lodge Room for rent. In
quire at 210 Third street.
C C. Newcastle, dentist. Mohawk bldg.
.Dr. "Wetherbee, moved to 227 Marquam,
.watcn w.oosier cioseiy. ?w & Morrison. J
All Students Accommodated. A satis
factory solution of the problem of seat
ing and teaching the orerflow of pupils
at the Central and North Central Schools
has been reached by Superintendent of
Schools RIgler. Additional teachers have
been secured from the teachers' training
class and these are caring for classes in
the corridors and offices of the two
schools. Benches are placed in the corri
dors during class hours and thus the
students, while not - as comfortable as
they might be. are able to keep up with
their work. This system is looked upon
as vastly superior to the half-day classes
which. It was feared, would have to be
Installed, thus throwing many pupils be
hind In their work. The Inconvenience
of teaching In the corridors and offices"
will be obviated as soon as the work of
constructing additions to the schools has
Yager's Injuries Prove Fatal. Henry
Yager, 422 Russell street, the section hand
run down 6y a switch engine under the
steel bridge Tuesday afternoon, died at
Good Samaritan Hospital last evening
as a result of the Injuries he received. He
was unable to recover from the shock at
tending the removal of the remainder
of his thigh, and as he was Internally in
jured when dragged by the switch engine.
the physicians held out little hopes or nis
recovery. Every possible enort was roaae
at the hospital to save his life, but it was
all in vain. The body was at once re
moved to Coroner Finley's establishment,
and an investigation of the cause of death
will be made today. If It is necessary,
an Inquest will be held.
Horse "Without an Owner. The com
mittee of the Multnomah Club which man
aged the recent Carnival has a horse on
its hands, which the owner neglects to
claim. It is a 6-year-old, baldfaced sor
rel, which, made a good record In the
Seattle races and is not only good at
Jumping the hurdles but Is good to drive,
and Is valued at $250. It was given to the
club to raffle and has been won by No. 65,
hut the lucky man has failed to turn up.
The horse takes his meals regularly and
the club is acquiring a mortgage on It for
Opportunities in the Northwest. As
a stimulant to Immigration toward Ore-
con and "Washington and the northwest.
the Northern Pacific has Just issued an
SO-page pamphlet giving a large list of
openings for business locations in this
section. The pamphlet gives a complete
account of the resources and attractions
of the Northwest and also a list of no
less than 151 mercantile, industrial, manu
facturing and professional occupations
that are open to those who might desire
to Uke advantage of them.
pAT.T.s and Breaks His Arm. V. C,
nimnln?' fell from a stenladder Monday
night at hlB home on East Sixth and Bast
Alder streets, and broke his right arm
near the wrist. He was hanging some
"Woman's Club Meeting. The first
meeting of the "Woman's Club, for the sea
son of 19rf-04, will be held at 2 P. M. on
Friday, October 9. in the clubroom in the
Dr. Swain. Dekum. Phone Brown 491
Dr. Amos, surgeon. Dekum building.
Jnmcs and Warde Tonlfflit.
Tonight at the Marquam CranoTheater
fhn omnsnt actors. Louis James ana
"Frederick "Warde. will begin an engage
ment of three nights with a special mati
nee Saturday at 2:15 o'clock, presenting
an elaborate scenic production of "Alex
ander the Great." The play Is founded
uoon the eventful career of Alexander the
Great, the most famous warrior in his
tory, Mr. James appearing as Alexander
and Mr. "Warde aa Perdiccas, his General
and Minister of State. An absorbing Btory
of love. Intrigue and treachery serves to
connect the many exciting Incidents to
gether, all of which are said to have the
desirable element of surprise. The com
pany will number 50 people, and includes
Norman Hackett, waoswortn arris,
Thomas Coffin Cooke. J. H. Howland,
Sterling "Whitney. Harry McFayden, Mar
garet Bourne. Engel Sumner, Clara Hoff
man, Aphla James, Elona Leonard and
Morcla Lytton. Seats are now selling for
the entire engagement.
Rare and Carious Books.
Simplicity of design and unity of pur
nose lies at the root of a diversity of sur
face expressions. In the .Ferry lectures,
which are to be given under the auspices
of the City Press Club Monday, Tuesday
and "Wednesday evenings, at the l. M.
C. A. Auditorium, this fact is interest
ingly shown in the books themselves
and the common love for them. One ex
amplea Slngalese Sutra, a portion of the
Buddhist Vedas. of great antiquity and
valued at $1000. Is now In Mr. Perry's col
lection. It was once the prized possession
of Bishop Phillips Brooks, who felt it of
sufficient Importance to mention it in his
will. It Is handinade with stylus and
brush on palm leaves held In place with
strings run through carved teak wood
and is truly an Interesting survival of
primitive bookmaklng. All who gain ad
mission to the book exhibit., to which
lecture ticket entitles one. will have the
pleasure of 6ee!ng this particular ibook
and hundreds of others, less curious.
perhaps, but even more beautiful, as fine
specimens of the bookmaklng art.
Two Honrs of Amnsemc-nt,
It is not often that a wire-walker can
keep a big audience in fits of laughter
the way that Austin, the absurdest per
former of them all, does at the Empire
Theater this week. His act Is original
and new from the start to finish, and It
keeps the audience both amused and In
terested. Another extremely funny turn
is presented by Spauldlng, the "man with
the cuff," who never speaks and never
smiles, and who, nevertheless, succeeds
to such a degree that the people out In
front give him encore after encore and
let him finally retire only under protest.
Many other entertaining acts axe on the
Empire bill this week and the hosts of
patrons of this fashionable playhouse are
enjoying really excellent vaudeville.
Prices 30, 20 and 10 cents.
Labor Question 'on. tbe Stage.
"Mrs. Dane's Defense" Is proving
telling and dramatic lesson on the stage
at the Baker Theater the present week.
as given by the great Nelll-Morosco Com
pany, before crowded audiences of fash
Sunday afternoon, "The Lost Paradise'
will be given a sumptuous production.
The play depicts in a most telling manner
the capital and labor question, and treats
both sides with entire fairness. Some of
the local labor unions have become in
terested In Its production, and the union
members will attend In large numbers.
One More Improvement.
The programme for the coming week at
tne mnpire Theater is a decided Improve
ment on some of the hills presented dur
ing the past Summer, and is to be ranked
among the best of them. The grotesque
Morrlseys, the marvellous acrobats, and
Marsh ana sartella, the sketch artists,
will be two features of the new pro
gramme, while Belle "Williams, the
comedienne, and Lew "Welles, the musical
artist, will also be Eeen here for the first
"Over XI n Kara Falls."
"Over Niagara Falls" Is the title of the
play which comes to Cordray's Theater
next Sunday. This is one of many attrac
tlons managed by Rowland & Clifford,
who have made money with melodramatic
scenic productions, and "Over Niagara
Falls" is the most pretentious of any that
have been seen at Cordray's Theater this
season. The play Is produced by a strong
company or actors, which carries all the
Arcade Theater Opens Monday.
Portland is to have a vaudeville house
run on new lines. It Is tho Arcade, lo
cated at Seventh and Washington streets
S. Morton Conn is buildlne it and Edward
Shields is to be manager and producer. It
will be run on entirely different methods
from any house yet operated in Portland.
Five shows consisting of six star acts.
will be given each day two in the after
noon and three at night. Each show will
run an hour and the price of admission
will be 10 cents to any seat In the house.
The theater is arranged with swell opera
chairs and will seat over 500. The In
terior Is very elaborately decorated and
brilliantly lighted. The -class of shows
will compare favorably with the excellent
programmes given by Manager Shields at
Cordray's and Shields' Park. The big
opening is next Monday night.
Cordray'w Always Filled.
Although Cordray's Theater Is now the
largest theater In Portland, it has been
more than well filled at every perform
ance of "Down Mobile" this week, and
the patrons old and new all appeared to
thnmuehlv eniov the performance. It will
continue the bill until" Saturday night La
dles and children who attend the Satur
day matinee will be sure to enjoy the
"In Old Kentucky."
The advance sale of seats will open to
morrow (Friday) morning at 10 o'clock for
... i T TTontnMrv "
uie maB wcitumc ah va -
which comes to the Marquam Grand The
ater next Monday, Tuesday and "Wednes
day nights, October 12, 13 and 14, with a
popular-price matinee weanesaay at
Large Attendance of Ministers anu
Ciders at Independence.
INDEPENDENCE. Or., Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) The semiannual meeting of the
"Wiljamette presbytery met in the Cal
vary rresDyienan unurcn ol iu i"-
October 6 at 3 P. M., with s oi xne w
members present Two new ministers
have been added to the presbytery. Rev.
George McKlnley, of California, and Rev.
T. B. Grlswold, of Auburn, .N. x.
Tuesday afternoon evangelistic sen ice
was conducted by Rev. H. A. Ketchum,
T TV. nt 3 P. M. Rev. "W. T. "Wardle,
D. M. Davenport D. D., and Dr. Ketchum
addressed the presbytery on tne impor
tance of religious revivals In all our
churches. Special emphasis was put upon
the work of the Holy Spirit in an tne
churches. The discussion was very In
structive. . . .
The presbytery proper was convened, at
7:30 P. M., with Rev. Andrew Carrick, the
retiring moderator, presiding, opecmi
music was rendered under the supervision
of Mrs. May Bowden Babbitt and tne
rendition of an excellent solo was given
by Mrs. George Conkey. The introduc
tory prayer was delivered Dy jev. iur.
The address of the evening was deliv
ered hv Rev. Mr. Carrick. of corvauis,
anA an excellent sermon. He took
his sublect from Psalms xvll:lL His ser-
mnn fhrmicrhout was a plea to the minis
try. He laid particular stress upon tne
field of labor, and the duties or tne min
isters In their labor.
The presbytery was then constituted.
Rev. Robert Ennis; of Turner, was elected
as moderator for the ensuing six months;
Rev. "W. T. "Wardle, of Dallas, was elect
ed temporary clerk, and Rev. I. G. Knotts,
of Albany, as reporting clerk.
Devotional exercises Wednesday morn
ing were conducted by Rev. Robert Ennls
for 30 minutes. Rev. John "Wolover was
dismissed from this presbytery to the
Crawfordsville presbytery, Indiana. A
call was read from the Albany church
asking for Rev. T. B. Grlswold to be
come pastor of the Presbyterian church
at that place. Arrangements were made
for his installation.
Rev. A. Carrick read a paper on "Sys
The pastoral relation between Rev. T,
P. Howard and the Gervals church was
Rev. D. M. Davenport. D. D., reported
on Sabbath work, and Rev. L G. Knotts,
the Sunday school missionary, was re-
elentfid for another "year. The Presby
terian Church lays special empahls on its
Sabbath-school work. In the state there.
are seven Sunday-school missionaries, and
the board of publication and Sunday.
school work is spending about $9000 per
year in Oregon In Its Sunday-school work.
President w. Howe Lee. LI D.. re
ported on the Albany College. The col
lege Is out of debt and is now fitting up
the Tremont Hall, a splendid addition to
the Albany College. Hopeful plans arc
formulating for a splendid institution.
The college now has an excellent repu
tation over the state for the work It does.
and for the class of instructors
employed. It has a growing attendance
and Is getting a good alumni, which Aa
one of the great benefits to any college.
Dr. Davenport of Lebanon, and Elder
"W. Riddle, of. Independence, commission
ers to the General Assembly, made re
The meeting was well attended today.
practically all members of the "Willamette
presbytery being present A number of
corresponding members were seated.
STIR COUNCIL TO ACTION
Effort io Be Made to Revive Meat
In a pigeon-hole of the Council com
mittee on health and police sleeps tho
proposed ordinance for meat Inspection.
Tho State Board of Health will apply
stimulants so as to wake It up. Dr,
"Woods Hutchinson, State Health Officer,
will go before the committee to plead the
necessity of enacting the ordinance.
"The public," said the doctor yesterday
"is absolutely without protection from
bad meats and embalming fluids, except
when dealers are constrained by their
consciences to afford protection gratul
tously. The public may depend upon It
that such protection Is a miserably poor
safeguard to the health of the commu
The proposed ordinance creates the "of
flee of inspector, whose salary, $1500
year, is to be raised by a small tax on
every carcass of meat that passes under
his examination. The State Board of
Health is drafting- an ordinance for In
spection of milk also.
Bonds Sell at a Premium.
OREGON CITY, Or., Oct 7. (Special.)
The City Council, at Its meeting tonight
sold to C. H. Canfleld, of the Oregon City
Bank, $76S5 In ten-year, 6 per cent sewer
improvement bonds, at a premium 'of 5.1.
Bids are asked on additional Improve
ment bonds to the amount of $2637.
The resignation of S. E. Pfelster, as
Councilman, was accepted, tendered on
account of his removal from tho Second
Ward. H. L. Kerry was named to serv
tmm January l. wnen no wm i nnc
ceeded by a councilman elected ' at the
municipal election In December.
Philippine Official "Weds.
KEVT YORK, Oct 7. Beekman Win
throne, assistant executive secretary of
the Philippine government, and Miss Me
llza Rlggs, daughter of Mrs. John Dunn
"Wood, were wedded at noon today, In
the presence of a large gathering of
friends. Mr. and Mrs. Winthrope will
leave shortly for Manila, where ho will
resume his official duties.
Boys Caught in Melon Patch.
OREGON CITY, Or., Oct 7. (Special.)
While helping themselves to the melons
In a Chinaman's garden eight or ten
boys, sons of prominent men of this city,
were surprised by the police and taken to
the city jail. All were released on prom
lses to appear in court in the morning.
Incorporation Papers for a Railroad
TOPEKA, Kan., Oct. 7. The State
Charter Board today granted articles of
incorporation to the Wichita, Arkansas
Valley & Denver " Railroad Company,
which has recently been organized by
Kansas CityCapitalists. Tbe headquar-
Gold Crowns $3.00
Bridges $3 per tooth
Silver Fillings 50c
Fdll Set of Teeth, mounted
on' rubber, $4.00.
Best Set of Teeth that can be
made on earth, mounted on
Office Hours Daily 8 A. M.
to 6 P. M. Sundays 9 A. M.
to 12 M. Telephone, Main
ters of the company are at Wichita, and
it has a capital stock of $200,000. The
estimated lengtht or tne roaa is 150 miles.
WHERE TO DINE.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant;, fine private apart
ments for parUes, 305 Wash., near 5th.
Imperial Hotel restaurant, 2d floor;
slx-courso dinner 50c; first-class service,
a la carte, 6:00 A. M. to 8 P. M.
TTIE DELINEATOR. FOR. NOVEMBER.
In the November Issue. The Delineator
sustains its recognized position as the
foremost fashion publication and one of
the lugh-class women s magazines. Ex
cellent literary features and refined art
supplement the display of Wlntpr fash
Ions, which are more charming than at
any previous time. In fiction there Is the
second installment of "The Evolution of a
Clubwoman." the bold narrative of a
woman's experiences In clubdom, purport
ing to be a fact; a clever snort story oy
William MacLeod Ralne, entitled "An Un
premeditated isngagepient ; "An inter
rupted Honeymoon' by Elllle Hamilton
French, a pathetic Incident of a little
Yorkshire terrier; and a Western story by
Minna C. Smith. In the- second of his
remarkable photographic articles, J. C.
Hemment, the well-known Illustrative
photographer, relates some of his thrilling
adventures with the camera. N. Hudson
Moore has a strikingly illustrated paper on
Chrysanthemums, and m the "Mliaal
papers Clara E. Laughlin writes of "Con
flicting Tendencies" In early married life.
"A House Small but Artistic" Is pictured
and described by Alice M. Kellogg, and in
'Cariottrf and 1" Miles .Bradford tells
the storv of an old-fashioned Thanksgiv
ing. Jt or tne cnuaren. mere is a "iirc-
llght Story, -entertaining pastimes, an
amusintr storv dv v. v. j. .uatnows. ana
a "o-jwing iesson. in audition tnero
are numerousfarticles by experts treating
prooiems oi ino nome anu nousenoia.
WILIi "WOLF fc CO.'S SHOW WINDOW
One dollar wool underwear, this week,
only 45c. 229 'Morrison.
For twenty-five cents, you can get Car
ter s Little iiiver .riiis tne nest nver reg
ulator In the world. Don't forget this.
One pill a dose.
do you iup-
pose we take so
much space to tell you
about GORDON hats?
It is because we want
you- to know all about
How they are equal
to $5 hats in respect oi
styles and quality.
After awhile we shall
save a lot of money
" We'll just say :
. GORDON HATS
i Styles now ready, $3
And you'll know what,
that means, viz.,. hat-excellence
in style and price.
Having a very large
stock of Chinese and
Japanese linen warp
matting on hand we now
offer at special prices
in order to reduce our
stock to make room for
ANDREW KAN & CO.
Cor. 4th and Morrison
Anderson & Duniway Co.
Phone Main 17. SOS ALDER ST.
A few more fashion points for over
coats; the long, looso Chesterfield,
built for comfort as well as style;
Fall light-weight In cheviots and vi
cunas. .Kaln Coats, or, more correctly
speaking, Raln-and-Shlne Coats, long,
loose and broad-shouldered In solid
colors and checks and plaids. All
kinds of overcoats are here $7.50 to
Hats every new overcoat needs a
new hat Every good shape Is here,
$1.00 to $3.00. We have the Portland
sale for Young's New York Hats.
to Men 2nd Boys
166 and I6S THIRD STREET
"IN THE MOHAWK BUILDING.
NO FLOUR WILL PLEASE
YOU MORE THAN 1
IT IS STRONG
i COLUMBIA :
BETTER THAN EVER
5 Cts. Each
Don't pay twice as much for an in-
345 WASHINGTON STREET. e
A Skin of Beauty Is & Joy Forever.
Dr. T. Felix Gonrana'i Oriental
Cream, or 3lagical Beautifler.
5 2 Reaoves Tan. Pimples. Freckles-
o5 ' eises.'anitrvblem.
H S ft "yi. Uh on beutjr,nd de
nes detection. It has
stood the test of 55
yean, and is so bans,
less c taste it to te
sute It Is properly
made. Accept nocoua
terfeltofslraiUrnaoe. Dr. L. A. Sayre laid to
a lady of the haut-toa
(a patient): "As yos
ladies will Die them. I
aad's Cream as the
For sale by all Drue
zlsuand Fancy Goods
Dealers In the U. S.,
Canadas. and Europe.
FEED. T. HOPKINS. Frog.. 3T Bruit Jom StniU H Tsrk
Located nine miles northeast of Red BlufT, on
the line of the Southern Pacific Railway.
Cases of RHEUMATISM. GOUT AND AM,
BLOOD DISEASES WILL BE ACCEPTED
UNDER A GUARANTEE THAT THEY "WILL
BE CURED WITHIN A SPECIFIED TIME
OR ALL EXPENSES. INCLUDING RAILWAY
FARE. WILL BE REFUNDED.
These wonderful springs can be reached br
the Southern Pacific Company's system of rail
ways, and its connections throughout the
For reduced round-trip tickets, apply to any
Southern Pacific Railroad agent.
For guarantee or reference to cures effected,
address Medical Department, Tuscan Mineral
Springs Ccrp.. Tuscan. Cal.
. Fully bUlwr Claras tfct tocy.
Imperial Hair RtgiMrafif
is responsible far isoet of tba besattiBl
shades of hair yoa sea to-day. It la abso
lutely harsless, easily applied. Jarsls-able-
for Beard and Musfasche: Sssa&t
of hsir colored tree. 8ad fer P&Hipiilst.
iBfcrUl Cta.MIr.C.I St.Nev Yrk,
Take the elevator
C. C. NEWCASTLE
412 Mohafwk BIdg.,3d and Morrison
Phone Main 7Sf.
These handsome, self-opening um
brellas are in 26- and 28-inch sizes.
They roll lightly and are made of the
best linen and silk mixture. The ; s
assortment of handles is particularly
pleasing. These umbrellas cannot
be duplicated any place in town
less than $2.25.
0 mate this
"I consider the 'Invisible' Bifocal Lenses sold by Walter Reed,
the Optician, both useful and ornamental and a blessing to those
who wear double lens
glasses. In nearly 20
years of spectacle wear
ingno eyewear has given
me equal satisfaction.
133 SIXTH STREET,
Teeth Extracted Absolutely
Without Pain and All Kinds of
Dental Work Dona- by Wise
Brothers, the Painless Dentists
dr. vr. a. vnsn.
WISE BROS., Dentists
Open evenings till 9. Sundays
- "i : .j"r i 7,r.' 1 t u"""a .lc n are uoing aai denial worK lor about
the people of Oregon introduce our painless methods and high-grade work to
i. Y'S extract, nil or crown teeth without pain by our late botanical discovery an
CBoSlLDen D n COcaine; no paln- and "eSonfir
o-n troric gnaranteea lO rears. T6, Bm,31 Ujds aj Ka Te8,,
Our plates are guaranteed to fit and warranted against breakage for ten years
Crown and bridge work a specialty. We are here to stay
We tell you exactly what your work will cost by free examination.
VL? ar? the largest dental concern in the wori-1. with offices In all large cities in
the United States, Canada and Mexico. Our pric&are the lowest consistent with
flrst-class work. Lady attendant always present. NO STUDENTS. Come early and
avoid waiting. auu
BOSTON DENTAL PARLORS
Corner Fifth and Morrison, opposite Meier & Frank's, Benson Block, entrance 23VA
Morrison. Hours: 8:30 A. M. to 8 P. 1L Sundays till 1. '
The daintiest clobes
shades suitable for any
room in your, home are
used with the genuine Wels
Gold Filling $1.00
Gold Crown $500
Silver Filling .$ .50
New York Dental Pariors
ilAXM OFFICE FOURTH AND ilGRRI
fiON STH.. PORTLAND.
Branch Office, 011 1st ar., Seattle.
8 JO A. M. to It P. X.; Sunday. tl:30 A. !.
USE RENTON LUMP COAL
IN YOUR FURNACE
It's unexcelled at tbe price. Ask your
dealer for It. Get reduced rates according
to the size of your order.
VULCAX COAL CO., SOLS AGENTS,
Phone Main 2776. -yard on railroad track.
Front at., near Gllsan si.
KING COAL CO.
Importers of the celebrated
Diamond and Issaquah
Tbe best and moat economical for all purposes.
r Main 1425.
SCHWAB BROS. PRMTIHG CO.
BEST WORK, REASONABLE PRICES
247 Stark Street Phone Main 178
! This Shield Is on the Burner N
Sj X ouauty JJ
Largest Clothiers in the Xortuwest.
Cor. Fourth, and Morrison Streets.
price for ioday
DR. T. P. WISH.
IC3-213 FAIUXG EDIICIKG. Cor. 3d and Nasi. V
from 0 to 12.
Or. aiala 2023.
TootH ?3.n0 &VU$
...... . .v.v,
State Normal School
The Central Oregon State Nor
mal School, at Drain, opens
for the work of the year on
The school la 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 their needs. Young peoplo
desiring to fit themselves for teaching, or
for college, or those desiring a- good edu
cation for business life will find here a
suitable school. Address:
Central Oregon State Normal School
W. II. Dempster, President
CALDWELL COLLEGE OF ORATORY, ACTING,
OPERA AND AUTHORSHIP
3205 Market Street. San Francisco, Cal.
Diplomas and Degrees Conferred. Fall Term.
Begins September 7.
Departments Practical acting, oratory, elo
cution, opera, and vocal music, authorship,
playwrlting; literature and fencing. 17 teacn
trs In taculty. Position guaranteed to ail
graduates. Write tor ICS-page, beautifully Il
lustrated catalogue, free.
j , f
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
KIghteenth annual session begins October
8. llOX Lectures delivered at 7:15 In the
Address C II. Gantenbeln, L.L. B., Dean,
"33 Chamber of Commerce Building, Port
Domestic and Foreign.
The best In this market.
The Pacific Coast Company
149 WASHINGTON STREET.
Charles H. Qlelm. Agent.
COLLARS. E. & W. CUFFS.
t Tbe Linen of a Uentleman.
Ilr P f RKflAVtt AJfD EAR DISEASES.
m-E U lmU " " Marquam bldg.. rooms 62G-7.
Radway'sReady Relief Is a cure for every pain,
toothache, headache neuralgia, rheumatism.