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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OEEGONIAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 15, 1904.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
The Oreslon's Telephones.
Countlr.gr Boom Main C67
Managing Editor Main 630
Sunday Editor Main 630
City Editor Main J60
Composing Room..... Main 635
Superintendendent Building ..Bed 2S23
East Side Office East 01
MABQUAM GRAND THEATER (Morrison
street between Sixth and Seventh) Grand
orchestra concert by Driscoll'a Orchestra.
Curtain at 8:30 o'clock.
THE BAKER THEATER, Third and Yamhill
ts. Tonight at 8:15. the Nelll-Morosco Com
pany, In "Aristocracy."
CORDRAVS THEATER. "Washington St. To
night at 8:15, OJympla Comic Opera Com
pany, in The Two Vagabonds."
ARCADE THEATER, 7th and Waehlngton
Continuous vaudeville, 2 to 10:30 P. M.
SCHUMAKN-HEIKK CONCERT Today from
2 to 5 P M. Free. Columbia Phonograph
Co., 128 7th st. and 345 "Washington st.
Ex-FIre Chief BuciiTEife Protest.
When ex-Fire Chief Joseph Buchtel read
yesterday morning1 that the old fire horse
"Colonel" and the other horses were to
be sold on the block he almost shed tears
over the possibility of the fire horse
getting Into the bands of some "who would
beat and abuse him. "I want to enter
a most solemn protest," said Mr. Buchtel,
"against selling 'Colonel' to anybody who
may have the price. 'Colonel' was one
of the most wonderful horses that ever
looked through a collar, and now after
he has served the city for nearly a
quarter of a century faithfully it Is pro
posed to consign him in his old age to
some drudgery, perhaps to be beaten and
abused. There is no economy, and cer
tainly no humanity. In disposing under
the hammer any of the faithful fire
horses, and especially not 'Colonel, who
has given such remarkable service In the
Fire Department of Portland. Who does
not remember 'Colonel' as he dragged the
hose cart of Engine Nj3. 3 to fires as he
sailed along with his nose close after
the engine. There was always a crowd
cut to see 'Colonel' come down Wash
ington street like a white cloud with
his peculiar pace. And so the Execu
tive Board has decided to sell the
'Colonel to a farmer, huckster or to
whomever has the price. This ought not
to be done. There is still much of value
In 'Colonel' and the other two fire 'horses,
thus condemned to servitude in their old
age, for a few paltry dollars. Where
is our boasted humanity that we should
do such a thing? There are farmers,
possibly, or some one who would gladly
give 'Colonel' a comfortable home and
who would treat him humanely for the
rest of his days. I protest against the
sale of 'Colonel' or that of the other two
horses to anybody who may want them.
We have a humane society here In Port
land to teach our children kindness to
animals, but what sort of an example
will this sale be to the public? I am
sure that if the Executive Committee
will make inquiry these old public ser
vants can be provided with a comfort
ably home, and still give good services
for years to come. Do the firemen of
Portland want to see old 'Colonel', haul
ing a manure wagon or vegetable cart
on the streets where he had rendered
th city so much valuable service? I
think not. This is not mere sentiment;
it is justice."
British Benevolent Societt Nom
inates. The regular monthly meeting of
the British Benevolent Society was held
Wednesday night. A large number of the
members were present. After the trans
action of routine business the following
officers were nominated, to be voted for
at the annual meeting in May: For presi
dent, B W. Blackwood, who has been
vice-president for the past two years;
vice-president, J. C. Robinson; secretary,
P. Henderson; treasurer, E. A. Wyld. Al
though nominations were made at thi
monthly meeting, It will not prevent mem
bers from putting in nomination others
at the annual meeting. The president
was authorized to appoint a committee
of three to confer with the other societies
with the object of their appointing like
committees to plan for the annual enter
tainment to be given on May 24, Queen
"Victoria Day, and this committee will be
named in a day or two.
Portland Presbytery to Convene.
The Spring session of the Portland Presby
tery will convene Tuesday evening, April
19, at the Marshall-Street Presbyterian
Church. There Is a large amount of
business to be transacted, but It Is ex
pected that it can all be transacted by
Wednesday evening. The sermon at the
opening meeting will be delivered by the
retiring moderator. Rev. "Winfleld T. Scott,
of Falrview. A new moderator and
temporary clerk will be elected Tuesday
evening. The alleged decrease in the
number of young men seeking the minis
try will be the subject of discussion at
tne Wednesday meeting, and Rev. E. M.
Sharp, of Mount Tabor, will treat the
subject in detail. Rov. Henry Marcotte
and Rev. A. J. Montgomery will also
speak. The chairman of the committee
having this subject In charge is Rev. J.
R. Wilson, of Portland Academy.
High Water Keeps Bridge Open.
The hlsh water in the Willamette will
have an Influence on the closing of the
Morrison-street bridge to pedestrian traf
fic It was thought that before the end
of next week the bridge would certainly
be closed to all but teams and street
cars, but the high stage of the river has
hampered the construction work materi
ally. When it was announced that the
bridge would be closed within a few days
Joseph Managhan, of Managhan & Ben
nett, and the other promoters of the pe
tition for a one-cent fare across the
bridge redoubled their efforts, and as a
consequence nearly COO names have now
been placed upon the petition which will
shortly be filed with the City & Suburban
To Examine Embrto Doctors. The
State Board of Medical Examiners will
hold a special examination, beginning at
9 o'clock A. M. Wednesday, April 20, at
the Y. M. C. A. building in this city, for
the examination of physicians who desire
to secure a license to practice medicine
or surgery In this state. The examina
tion will continue for three days. Ap
plication for examination must be made
to (be secretary prior to the examination.
Taxes Don't Belong to Him. S. W.
Palmer yesterday commenced suit in the
State Circuit Court against Multnomah
County to have taxes for a number of
years, beginning with the year 1892,
against lots 12 to 24 inclusive, block 2,
Wilbard Addition, canceled. The com
plaint sets forth that the lots were wrong
fully assessed, and sometimes were as
sessed to J. C. Lewis, along with certain
acreage which he owns, although he never
owned those lots.
An Invitation to hear Schumann
HMnk. The Columbia Phonograph Com
rany have genuine records' made by this
wonderful artist and 'will allow all who
visit their store at 128 Seventh street
and 345 Washington to hear them free of
To Discuss Local Option. This even
ing at the Men's, Resort, 66 North Sixth
street. Rev. G. L. Tufts and Rev. N. K.
Atkinson will discuss the local option
Oregon Citt &. Portland River Trips
E-at leaves Taylor street dally 8:20.
11.30 A. M.; 3, 6:15 P. M. Leave Oregon
City 7. 10 A. M.; 1:30, 4:30 P. M. Round
Refrigerators, Leonard Cleanable and
"WT.ke Plate Glass Lined. The two best
makes In the market. Prael, Hegele &
Co , Cor. Fifth and Stark streets.
Will come later.
Don't miss the big athletic meet tomor
row at Columbia Colosseum. .
Roses 2 years old, 25c; carnations, 4c;
dahlias, 15c; pansles, 3c; verbena, 2c; lobe
lia, lc; astors, lc; salvia, 2c Burkhardt's.
CoLUuniA and Tribune bicycles, world's
standard. F. P. Keennn, First and Wash.
Frank Griffith can now be found at
his new cafe, "The Signal," 148 Sixth.
Wooster's great fruit store, 7th & Mor.
Grange Committee Meets Todat. The
joint meeting of the committees from
the various commercial organizations to
consider the coming of the National
Grange will be held this afternoon at; 4
o'clock at the rooms of the Commercial
Club In the Chamber of Commerce build
ing. The Chamber of Commerce Is rep
resented by Richard Connell, Ben Albers
and R. F. Farrell; the Manufacturers
Association by E. H. KJIbam, George
Lawrence, Jr., and W. H. McMonles, and
the Board of Trade by C. M. Idleman,
J. H. Fish and A. L. Morris. Hugh Mc
Guire and W. B. Glafke represent the
Commercial Club. The State Granges of
Oregon and Washington are represented
by R, Scott, P. E. Beach and C H. Welsh.
The City Council and County Court have
been invited to send committees. The
following gentlemen were added to the
committee at its last meeting: W. E.
Coman, A. L. Craig, J. E. Mayo. Dr.
James Withycombe, Frank Lee and one
or two others. It is an adjourned meet
ing of a week ago, when the joint com
mittee organized with R. S. Scott as
chairman and J. D. Lee as secretary.
Arrested While Fighting, Joe Mc
Hale, aged 19, and John Grady, aged 35,
wero arrested by Policeman Endlcott
yesterday evening on a charge of disor
derly conduct, the officer pouncing down
upon the men while both were too busy
beating each other to see the officer when
he approached. McHale told about six
different stories to the police In as many
minutes, .and finally became so badly
tangled up that he was afraid to talk
any longer. According to the story of
the two men, Grady took McHale to his
room Tuesday night, because McHale
asked him for tho price of a bed. Gray
was partly drunk and McHale klpped
out during the night, taking Gray's
clothes with him and leaving his old ones
Instead. McHale says Grady saw him
take the clothes, while Grady says he was
asleep. McHale says ho spent the money
that was in Grady's pockets and that he
gave ' Grady's watch away. McHale is
a professional knight of the break beam.
Grady Is an employe at the Willamette
Young People Going Astrat. Private
meetings were held in the various Pres
byterian Churches of the city last even
ing to discuss some method for the pre
vention of vicious tendencies In the youth
of Portland. It is generally agreed that
the young people of comparatively good
families are being exposed to temptations
to which they too frequently succumb,
and the citizens and members of these
churches hope to formulate some plan to
overcome this tendency on their part
and to stamp out the cause of It. Sep
arate meetings were held for men and
women, at which many startling condi
tions were set forth. At the First
Church Mrs. Major Dubbins and two as
sistants from the Salvation Army told
of sad cases coming under their notice
in their rescue work. No particular
plan was formulated, but It Is expected
that some step will be taken to awaken
parents to the necessity of guarding their
sons and daughters more vigilantly In
Comedt and social at St. Mary's Hall,
Alblna, this evening. Admission 25c
Chiropodist, manicurist, masseuse. 20
Dr. Skiff has returned. Office 4th & Mor.
See lost-dog notice, "Lost and Found."
Wise Bros., dentists. Falling Bldg.
Joe Day Hears From Mat Cullen.
Yesterday Joe Day, the veteran sleuth,
received a letter from Mat Cullen, the
Sllverfleld fur-store robber, from Aber
deen, Wash., saying that he waa busy
hunting up the robbers who recently
robbed a fur store In Seattle. Cullen
has won about as many, blue ribbons as
a prevaricator as any thief on the
Coast, and had a, well-known local de
tective with him In Seattle at one time
for three days, keeping out of sight until
bo (Cullen) should locate a thief. The
detective would be there yet probably
had he not learned of Cullen's prevaricat
ing instincts through the Seattle police.
An Eastern Fad in Portland. 5, 10
and 15 cent store, Sixth and Washington,
opens its doors to the public today from
2 to 5 P. M. for the Inspection of Its beau
tlful store with Its Immense variety of
goods which may be had at these prices.
No goods will be sold today. Music by
the Baker Theater Orchestra. Open for
business Saturday 9 A, M.
Sample line of "Defender" muslin un
derwear, secured for 60 cents on the dollar,
will be placed on sale today. Skirts, short
and full length, gowns, drawers, corset
covers, etc, all are elegantly trimmed in
lace and embroidery; over 5000 pieces to
select from. Prices range from 10 cents
upward. MALLEN & M'DONNELL.
TODAY, LAST CHANCE.
If you want your dog or bitch judged by
the greatest living dog judge, get your
entry in today for the coming bench show.
This will bo the greatest show ever held
on the Pacific Coast.
Maeterlinck on Field Flowers.
Maurice Maeterlinck in Alnslec's for May.
Among the flowers of March, April, May,
June, July, remember the glad and fes
tive names, the Springtime syllables, the
vocables of azure and dawn, of. moonlight
and sunshine! Here Is the snowdrop, or
nmaryllls, that proclaims the thaw; the
stltchwort, or lady's collar, that greets
the first communicants from the hedges,
whoso leaves are as yet indeterminate
and uncertain, like a diaphanous green
lye. And the others to tell their names
Is to recite a poem of grace and light.
We haVe reserved for them the most
charming, tho purest, the clearest sounds,
and all the musical gladness of the lan
guage. One would think that they were
the dancers and chorus of an immense
fairy scene, more beautiful, more start
ling and more supernatural than the
scenes which unfold themselves on Pros
perous Island, afhe Court of Theseus, or
In the Forest of Arden. .
And the comely players of this silent,
never-ending comedy goddesses, angels,
she-devils, princesses and witches, virgins
and courtesans, queons and shepherd
girls carry In tho folds of their names
the magic sheen of Innumerable' dawns,
of Innumerable Springtimes contemplated
by forgotten man, evtn as they also carry
the memory of thousands of deep or fleet
ing emotions which were felt before them
by generations that have disappeared,
leaving no other trace.
Burnett's Extract of Vanilla
la the leader all the world over. Tj8e.no other.
DEATH OF D. W. CKASDALL.
Was a Contractor and Builder and
With the death of D. W. Crandall, which
took place at his home, 651 Belmont street,
Tuesday, April 12, there passed away a
well-known builder and contractor. He
was 69 years of age and came to Portland
34. years ago. He was a member of Wil
lamette Lodge No. 2, A. F. & A. M.; Has
salo Lodge No. 15, I. O. O. F.; Ellison En
campment No. 1, I. O. O. F.; Industry
Lodge, A. O. U. W., and tho Oregon Con
sistory No. 1, Scottish Rites.
The funeral will be held from his house
this afternoon at 2 o'clock, and Dr. T. L.
Eliot will conduct the first services, after
which Willamette Lodge No. 2, A. F. &
A. M., will take charge and conduct the
rites at the grave. Mr. Crandall is sur
vived by his wife, and a son and daugh
ter, Mrs. N. R. Bridges, of Olympla, and
William P. Crandall, of Portland.
his home In Portland, and engage in evan
The funeral of Mrs. Ellen Payne, wife
of Frank Payne, -was held yesterday
morning, the Rev. William E. Randall,
of Central Baptist Church, officiating.
Many friends of the family attended. In
terment was In Lone Fir Cemetery.
Members of Sumner Post No. 21, G. A.
R.. and Sumner Women's Relief Corps
will attend the funeral of Mrs. Jennie B.
Packer this morniny from Hassalo-Street
The Crescent Cafe, at 220 Crosby street,
Charles Merchant, owner, has been at
tached by Free! Rcslmuis for $26.90. and
Constable A. D. Keenan, of the East Side
Justice Court, will sell the wines, liquor
and cigars of the concern April 25 to
satisfy the claim.
S. H. Friendly, a well-known Eugene
merchant. Is at the Portland
L. Barnum and W. H. Rogsdale, lead
ing physicians of Sherman County, are'In
the city attending tho Republican Con
ventions. Lewis C. Rice, editor of the Friendship
(N. Y.) County Republican, Is spending a
few days upon the Coast and Is the guest
of Dr. Byron E. Miller.
Dr. Byron E. Miller has been appointed
a member of the Board of Medical Exam
iners, for a term of five years to succeed
himself, his term having expired. --
Mr. and Mrs. Emll F. Voigt. of Brit
ish Columbia, are registered' at the Im
perial. .Mr. Volgt Is extensively inter
ested in copper mining' and owns some
of the best properties In the extreme
J. G. Edwards, of Hay Creek, was a
guest at the Portland yesterday. Mr.
Edwards Is largely interested In the
new Hay Creek Power Company and
one of tho leading' capitalists of that
NEW YORK, April 14. (Special.)
Northwestern people registered at New
York hotels today are as follows:
From Portland William Bray, at the
Holland; S. W. Stoppner, at the Westminister.
East Side Notes.
Work will start on a new $5000 hotel
building In St. Johns In aNfew days.
Rev. W. E. Nelll Is assisting Rev.
G. H. Learn, of the Montavllla Bap
tist Church, In a series of revival meet
ings, which opened Tuesday evening.
Citizens of Midway, on tho Mllwaukle
road, between Holgate street and Sell
wood, have organized an Improvement as
sociation, which has gone to work to bet
ter conditions In that neighborhood.
Rev. Ray Palmer, formerly pastor
of the Second Baptist Church, will mako
SCHWAB BROS. PFLINTINQ CO.
BE8J WORK, REASONABLE HtlCES
247K Stark Street Phone Main 178
CARD OF THANKS.
We desire to thank the friends who ren
dered so many kind services during the
sickness and death of the late Mrs. Mary
SAMUEL BUCK AND CHILDREN.
Visitors to rortlaad
fibould not miss the cellghtfu! trips up
and down the Columbia River. Particu
lars at O. R & N. city ticket office,
Third and Washincton.
Teacher Thomas, mention a few ot the
proofs that the earth Is round, like an orange.
Tommy Tucker 1 didn't know we had to have
any proof ma'am; I thought everybody ad
mitted it. Chicago Tribune.
Women from their sedentary habits, are
often subject to headache and constipa
tion. These aro quickly removed by Car
ter's Little Liver Pills.
CASTOR I A
Por Infants and Children,
Tin Kind You Havt Always Bought
Steinway & Sons.
Muslc-lovera who are hearing Mme.
Schumann-Heink during her stay here will
no doubt bo Interested In reading her ver
dict on the Steinway piano, which Is as
"NEW YORK, December 24. 1902.
"Dear Sirs With great pleasure and
with the Innermost conviction I confess
to you that the Steinway pianos are to me
tho most perfect and beautiful ever cre
ated. "I rejoice In anticipation of the new
Steinway Grand which I intend purchas
ing In due tlnro for my home In Germany.
"ERNESTINE SCHUMANN-HEINK." .
Soule Bros. Piano Co.
372 & 374 Morrison Street
00 0 0
THE ONLY EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS STORE IN THE CITY
FOR FRIDAY AND" SATURDAY ONLY
This store never waits until the end of the season to mark down goods. Neither does it use inferior grades to make ma
terial reductions. No goods ever enter this store that the quality is not sufficiently strong to have our indorsement. Satisfaction
or your money back: We are still holding a high carnival for cutprices in
Ladies' and Misses' Ready-to-Wear Department
New Norfolk Suits, for girls, in ages 10, 12 and 14 .years. Spe
cial at 10.85 and $13.95, in blues, browns and light gray
A new line of Linen and Crash Dusters, for driving and travel
ing, from 2.75 to -. 5.00
New Jackets for children, in Cloth, Mohair, Pongee and Silk,
ranging in price from SI. 25 to .- $7.50
NEW SILK COATS for ladies. New Corset-Fitting Jackets.
New Box Jackets for misses, at prices far below competitors.
New Wash Skirts, just arrived, at 50, 85, 1.50, 1.75,
2.25, 2.50, 3.50 and 5.00
New Wash Shirtwaist Suits. Special, 3.50, 5 and . . .6
New Cream Voile and Etamine Skirts. Special at 5
New Light Colored Walking Skirts. Special at 5 and 6.50
New Suits for young ladies, ages 14 and 16. Special at
11.45, 13.50 to 25, in all the late Spring shades.
A DEEP CUT IN
44-inch Voile Nappe 89
42-inch Seeded Voile .98
44-inch Canvas Du Nord 1.15
42-inch Crepe Voile de Chene. .. .1.47
44-inch Canvas Etamine 1.05
42-inch Voile Bagging 1.45
52-inch Granite Cloth 87
45-inch All-Wool Voile 59
Colored Dress Goods
SPECIAL PRICES FOR FRIDAY
45 Silk and Wool Novelties, in the latest
colorings were $1.00 and $1.25 sale
A few of those $12.50 Suit Patterns bal
ance to close, per pattern 7.50
JUST RECEIVED a new line of AU
Wool Voiles, both plain and fancy, in
the late shades, viz.: Champagne,
blue, gray, cream and brown Special,
SILK ORGANDIES Another big ship
ment of new shades extra special 19
SAMPLE LINE SHIRTWAISTS Se
cured for 60 on the 1.00. Hand
somest line of White Lawn, Oxfords and
Mercerized ever shown west of New
York, at less than manufacturer's cost.
WAISTINGS White Pure White and
Fancy Waistings. Similar materials
may be found elsewhere, but the prices,
on close inspection and comparison, are
much higher. Here you have variety,
style and perfection in White Oxfords
in every weave, mercerized and the new
brilliantines. Swell materials for Shirt
waists, ranging in price from 75 down
to the Fancy Scotch Lawns at. ..4
Mt. liood Shirts
Friday morning we will place on sale the
greatest Bargains ever offered in Men's
and Boys' Shirts, stiff bosoms and the
soft golf. Boys' regular 50c grades go
Men's $1.00 Shirts go at 50
The 75c grades go at 40
JUST FANCY, Thomson's and Warner's
rust-proof Summer Corsets, new shapes
selling at HALF-PRICE Corsets
worth $i.oo, for 50
The regular 50c goods go at 25
Thread and Berlin
Lace and mesh openwork in allthe new
shades for Spring, black and white in
cluded, ranging from $1.00 to . , . .15
Never were such bargains offered every
thing in Vests and Pants prices rang
ing from $1.50 down to. 5
Another lot all samples of the celebrat
ed "DEFENDER" Muslin Underwear
gowns, skirts, drawers, corset covers
and chemise secured for 60c on the $1
come here for bargains.
Bazar O Ch j The
Patterns (MjkfGLdM Jttr-$fio , Mode
Only STSfc flljfrd$ Patterns
IQc ' J - lOc
THE STORE NOTED FOR .THE BEST GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES
00000000000000 00000000 00000000 00 000 lIMtlMIIlfi6tIMMIItMtlfiMtMtltlMllllll
X osisreRto iom Jcja
It is good business il
to dress well. m
Smart Clothes and m
double your success.
Ask the Stein-Sloch m
dealer in your town, H
and look for the La-
bel shown above. J
Send for "Smart- H
ness" a fashion j
book for particular 1
men, mailed free.
THE STEIN-BLOCH CO.
! Rochester, IT. T. (
lllillstllfr 'tall JL ' r:"!
the World drinks
A. VIGNIER CO., Distributors W
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. jj
BKnu7m;ggn.-um)WWimfgi wniunimn7im WIIH. lliL"1l'Bll'Jfl5ina
Tills Gap Lafsel
is a guarantee of the purity
and richness of our
U Cream. S
Ull We offer jf
H to anyone able to prove
of our product
Fourth and Morrison Sts.
Branch Officer Modern Dental Farlors, 2d
and rike Streets, Seattle.
Gold crowns, $5; full set teeth,
$5; bridgework, $5; gold fillings,
$1 up; silver fillings, 50c.
New York Dental Parlors
Hours : 8 :30 to 6.
Sundays, 8:30 to 2.
405 OeKum Bldg.
Best Work at Lowest Bates.
fcln 1425 WASHED NUT
KINO COAL CO.
OF THE BEST
CLUETT, PEABODY & CO.
CLUETT AND ARROW COLLARS
THERE'S an end to all
good things even to
But theynever get shabby;
keep their smartness to the
And the seams are there
when all the leather s gone.
(nbv) Hotel ButlersEWTLE
Remodeled and Rebuilt at expense $2G0.
000. New management.
Location Very accessible to streot-car
lines, theaters, etc.
22H lipoma with Luxurious Baths Sov
eral private rooms In antique decora
tions Turkish Baths In hotel.
Unsurpassable Restaurant De Stelger.
chef, (former y of Waldorf-Astoria and
chef to Prlncs of Wales.)
Telephone Connections In every room-Long-distance
connections made with
any part of Const.
Wire for reservations at our expense.
HOTEL BUTLER - SEATTLE
40 Sizes. 10c to COo each.
A. Santaella & V Co., Mailers. Tampa, Ha.
GERSOX .fc II ART.
Distributer, Portland, Or.
131 FOURTH STREET
Between Alder and Washington streets.
Commissions received on all East
ern and California Kaces.. Direct
wire on all Sporting Events.
Phone Main 1414.
& For which ipnorance is nn fiYP.nse. tn inflfrr m?cR- nr nnrtiallir fif
v ted lenses upon tortured eyes. Yet we have removed three pairs &
of misfit spectacles in the past two days. Have your eyes cared for by
THE HOUSE THAT KNOWS HOW
AAinrerr BrsBrnrr tuc rnr-Hrfi a j
WALTER REED, THE OPTICIAN I
133 SIXTH STREET, OKEGOXIAX BUILDING.
Marquam Grand, Tuesday, April 19, at 8:30
DIRECTION LOIS STEERS
Sale of Scats will open tomorrow (Saturday) at 10 A. M.
Prices, lower floor, except last three rows, $3.00; last three
rows, $2.00; Balcony, first three rows, $2.00; second three,
$1.50; last six, $1.00; Gallery, reserved, $1.00; admission, 75c.
Box, $20.00; Loges, $24.00.
i Special for Monday and Toes
I Moquet Rugs, 30x60, regular 9 f
I $3.50, special 9- i
iTAUBENHEIIVlER & SCHM
CARPET & FURNITURE COMPANY
Bet. Morrison and Yamhill
166-168 FIRST STREET