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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1904)
the aroiarnre OKEGOffiAJf, Friday, novembe ' ir, lie.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Tke Oregonlaja's Telephones.
Countlng-Rooki Mala 657
Managing Editor Main ,.036
Sunday Editor Mala 036
CUyEdltor Main 160
v Composing-Room .................Main 685
' Superintendent Building: fled 2326
Eait Side Office ..Kast 01
CORDRATS THEATER (Park and Washing
ton) Tonight at 8:15. "Fritz and Snitx."
COLUMBIA THEATER. (Fourteenth and Wash
ington) Tonight- at 8:15. 'The Girl I Lett
MARQUAM GRAND THEATER (Morrison
street, between 6th and 7th) Tonight at
8:13 o'clock. "The Tenderfoot."
. STAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
.Continuous vaudeville. 2:30 to 10:30 P. M.
BAKER THEATER (Third and Yamhill)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30 to 4. 7:30 to 10
ARCADE THEATER (Seventh and Wash-
Ington) Continuous vaudeville, 2:30 to
10:30 P. M.
BIJOU THEATER (Sixth, near Alder) Con
tinuous vaudeville from 2 to 10:30 P. M.
LYRIC THEATER (corner Alder and Sev
enth) Continuous vaudeville from 2 to 10
Cross Tracks Are Laid. Yesterday a
force of men laid in cross tracks on
Bast Burnslde street so that the special
transfer cars can run straight through
to Grand avenue, there to meet the cars
on the South District. The -work was
completed by last evening', and immedi
ately the special cars commenced run
ning through to Grand avenue, thus do
ing away with a great inconvenience to
the public. The railway company now
keeps a special man at the intersection
of Union avenue and Bast Burnslde'
street In the evening to keep the cars
iliu V LH& ll ulii JJ Li j uiuuim una uuiiici. xjic
confusion and Inconvenience caused the
public by the repairs to Bast Burnslde
street and the car tracks will soon be
over, and then everything will work
smoothly. It is probable that the- Burn
side bridge will carry the Morrison bridge
travel for a month or more before the
new structure is open to -the public
Sundat School. Workers in Session.
The Sunday school convention of the
Evangelical Association, Portland Dis
trict, was held yesterday in the Memo
rial Church, East Eighteenth street. The
delegates to the Young People's Alliance
were also delegates to the Sunday school
.convention. Bev. G. "W. Plummer, of the
First Church, presided as superintend
ent. Topics pertaining to Sunday school
work were discussed. J. H. Spaar pre
sented the subject, "Our Expectation."
"The Dally Life of a Sunday School
Teacher" was read by Mrs. H. O. Hen
derson; "The Young Ladies' Class in the
City School," by C. C. Snyder; "Fifteen
Minutes "with the word," by Bev. X
Shupp; "Life More Abundant," Horrls
Havering; "Influence of the Sunday
School In the Home," "Zeal and Com
mon Sense in Sunday School "Work" were
among the topics discussed.
' At.txgep Bobber Waives Examina
tion. Frank James and Charles Mee-
ham, charged with the robbery of
Mccarty saloon at 21 Alblna avenue.
were arraigned In the Municipal Court
yesterday morning before Judge Hogue.
James waived examination, and was held
to await the action of the Grand Jury
Meeham demanded a preliminary hear
ing, and his case was continued until
this morning. Both men were arraigned
on charges or assault and robbery, while
being armed with a deadly weapon. The
third member of the hold-up trio, Henry
McGloin, whose confession implicated the
two men, is now In the County Jail
awaiting trial for assault and battery on
Charles Fattage. Meeham Is the only
one who denies his guilt; out it Is be
lieved a conviction will bo easily secured
by the confessions of the others.
Preparxxo to Repair Jettt. The
Eastern & Western Lumber Company of
this city was awarded yesterday by
United States Engineer Hegardt the
contract -for supplying 410,250 feet of lum
ber for repairing the Jetty at the mouth
of the Columbia Blver, the agreement
being to place the lumber at the place
designated within SO days, for the sum
of $1318.22. The other firms submitting
bids were: Portland Lumber Company,
this city, $27.79; Tongue Point Lumber
Company, Astoria 55169.97; Inman, Poul
Ben & Co., this city. J1058.90; North Pa-
clfio Lumber Company, this city, $4631.05,
and the Astoria Box Company, Astoria,
$1654.05. The Honeyman Hardware Com
pany was awarded the contract for sup
plying for the same work, within the
next 45 days, 63,000 pounds of steel at
Salmon- at Information Bureau. If
-there are any students of evolution who)
desire to Investigate tho transition of
the salmon from the egg to the fish,
they can do so by a visit to the Oregon
Information Bureau. Dr. A. LeRoy, the
secretary of that organization, yester
day received a large shipment from the
Government fishery at Clackamas show
ing the entire change. The exhibit Is
arranged In small bottles, the first show
ing the egg, and each successive vial the
different stages of development until the
baby salmon Is ready to swim.
M. A. Moodt to Speak in Texas. The
programme for the Twelfth National Ir
rigation Congress, which convenes In El
Paso, Texas, November 15 for a four
days' session, has been announced. Mal
colm A. Moody, of The Dalles, will make
one of the responses to the addresses of
welcome on behalf of the executive com
mitter of the association. E. A. Beats,
of .Portland, will deliver an address on
"Rainfall and Irrigation," and Henry E.
Dosch will deliver an address on the
Lewis .and Clark Fair.
Arleta School, is Crowded. Five
rooms are occupied by the Arleta School,
and these are heavily crowded. Chair-J
man -TV. A. Schooling, of the Directors,
said another teacher is needed, but there
Is no money. The district Is new, and
only temporary rooms have -been built.
The Directors will try to get along with
a pupil teacher, but are not sure that
this arrangement will succeed.
A. J. Dietz. formerly of the Hotel Per
rin. Seattle, has assumed the manage
ment of. the Hotel Scott Seventh and
Ankeny streets. Mr. Dlotz wide ac
quaintance among the traveling public
has already assured him a favorable pat
ronage. The comfort and convenience of
this new hostelry have become well
. known. .
To Organize Push Club. Residents of
North Alblna will meet this evening in
the basement room of the Patton M. E.
Church to organize a push club to look
after improvements In that section.
Councilman A. F. Flegel and others will
address the meeting.
"Funeral of Mrs. W. A. Belcher.
The funeral of Mrs. W. A. Belcher,
mother of Mrs. John H. Hall, wife of the
United States District Attorney, and
Mrs. W. B. Mann, of Portland, will be
held this afternoon. Mrs. Belcher died in
August Ericxson Fixed $30. August
Erickson was charged $50 by Judge
Hogue yesterday for selling liquor Tues
day on election day. August said he knew
nothing of the offense and claimed an Ir
repressible 'barkeeper was responsible.
Tonight! "The Bird's Christmas
Carol," followed by dancing. Parsons
Hall, at S:15 o'clock, given by the Will
lam G. Eliot Fraternity of Unitarian
"Church. Admission, 50 cents. Children.
There will be a special meeting of
the executive board of the Woman's Club
at 1:15 P. M. today, Friday. November
31. Important business. Anna M. Mann,
Eat Lunch at Cathedral Fair. Clam
chowder, home-made pies and huckle
berry muffins will be served today.
Lunch from 11:30 to 1-30. Price. 25 cents.
New England Supper, followed by a
social at First Christian Church this
(Friday) evening from 5 to. 9. Admission
Jree. Supper, 25 and 15 cents.
Wanted. Two energetic boys for our
rapid-service prescription department
Streiblg -V Jcsson. 42 Washington.
C C. Newcastle, dentist, Mohawk bide i
Thinks He Knows the Thief. -Tom
Bynum, who rooms above the livery-stable
where he Is employed, at 26 Fifteenth
street, reported to the police last night
that his room had been entered and a
suit of clothes and a hat taken there
from. The crime, -he alleges,, was com
mitted some time yesterday, and Bynum
has his suspicions. The tale of the miss
ing clothes and the suspicions were told
to Detective Kerrigan and Snow, who
are now getting ready to work on the
Genuine Alaskan Furs for Xmas gifts.
Mrs. Frohman, parlor C, Portland Hotel.
Japanese Linens, Ivories. Brasses, etc.
Mrs. Frohman, parlor G, Portland Hotel.
Dr. Skiff has returned. Over Steln
bach's. Fourth and Morrison.
Wooster the booster. 7th and Mor.
SALVATION A&MY CHANGES.
Thirty Officers in Northern Pacific
Division to Be Transferred.
Major Dubbins, in command of the
Northern Pacific division of the Salva
tion Army, has ordered the transfer of 30
officers, which will go Into effect Novem
ber 20. It is the policy of the army to
effect such moves at stated periods for the
purpose of accustoming all workers In the
army to every condition of life. Fully
3100 soldiers of the army are under the
30 officers who will be transferred- Ma
jor, Dubbins will go to The Dalles Satur
day to hold special meetings for two days,
after which he goes to Southern Oregon
for the same purpose.
At Corps No. 2, in this city, new officers
are now in charge.: Ensign and Mrs.
Kuhn, of Tacoma, have relieved Ensign
And Mrs. Heisinger, and are now carrying
on the work there. Work m Portland Is
progressing very favorably, although the
city is not as lively In the saloon districts
and the North End. where most of the
work of the Salvation Army Is performed,
as when gambling was allowed.
The Northern Pacific Division of the
Salvation Army has now In active opera
tion 23 corps in various parts of the
Northwest. These corps are operating
three shelters which, now that Winter
is on. nightly afford accommodations for
about 100 homeless and shelterless men.
Besides .these are the two rescue homes
for women, one in Portland and the other
Conditions in Salvation Army circles are
a little unsettled, as a result of the change
of commanders in the United States.
Commander Booth-Tucker will leave soon
for London to become foreign secretary,
and Commissioner Eva Booth assumes
command in the United States.
TWO SOCIETIES ARE POSHED.
Woman's Home Missionary Society
Conforms to District Plan.
The Woman's Home Missionary Society
of the Methodist Episcopal Church, Port
land district, met yesterday In quarterly
session, but disorganized and organized
two branches to conform to the presiding
elders' districts. East Portland and West
Portland, constituted at the last Oregon
conference. Mrs. D. L. Rader presided.
The following officers were elected for the
two conference branches: ,
East Portland President. Mrs. J. P.
Lpng, Salem; vice-president, Mrs. L. E.
Rockwell, Portland; corresponding secre
tary, Mrs. J. P. Farmer, Surihyslde; re
cording secretary, Mrs. Webb, Silverton;
treasurer, 'Mrs. E. V. Gottfreltz, Portland.
West Portland President, Mrs. William
Beharrel, Portland; vice-president, Mrs.
W. B. Holllngshcad, Portland; correspond
ing secretary, Mrs. F. J. Hard, Portland;
recording secretary, Mrs. Satchwlll, New
berg; treasurer, Mrs. L. Holman, Hllls
boro. Mrs. Osmon Royal, corresponding sec
retary, reported a large Increase In mem
bership and number of auxiliary bodies
and a consequent Increase in the funds.
The first payment of the $300 donation of
$100, made "by the women of Taylor-street
Church to the Dcaconness Training School
of San Francisco, was reported. Dr. T. B.
Ford, of the Sunnyside M. E. Church,
gave an address on the topic, "Public Of
fice a Public Trust" A reading, "The Cry
of the Children," by Christine Nelson
Morgan, was effectively given.
CATHEDRAL CHURCH FAIR,
Alumni Association Furnishes Fine
Programme Last Night.
The Alumnae Association of St Mary's
Academy furnished a fine programme at
the Catholic Church Fair last night, and
by far the largest attendance of the week
was recorded. Father McDevitt called the
assembly to order at 9 o'clock, and an
nounced the numbers. A piano duet by
Miss Edith Reilly and Miss Helen Light
ner was well rendered and enthusiastically
received. Miss Lizzie Harwas, a young
mezzo-soprano of the St Lawrence Choir,
sang "My Love Is Like a Red, Red Rose."
to the accompaniment of Miss Emma
Tackaberry. Miss Harwas has a voice of
unusual merit which promises great
things with futurerainlng. Her high reg
ister is particularly rich, and she also
takes the lower tones eaPy. A violin
duet by Miss Mary Jcssop and Miss Irene
Parker was accompanied by Miss Marian
Prevost, and was excellently rendered.
There was a thriving business In
"chances" last night, and many purchases
were made. The refreshment-room was'
also well patronized. Tho midday lunch
eon has proved a very popular event and
Is patron'z'd by numbers pi business men,
there belns about 150 present yesterday.
Tonight there will be another good pro- j
gramme ready .for the entertainment of
those who attend. The voting is nearlng 1
a close and the friends of all contestants
for any prize will rally around them with
out further delay.
SHERIFF IS SHOT BEAD.
Man Who Comes in to "Clean Up"
Town Also Kills Prominent Citizen.
HUNTINGTON, W. Va., Nor. 10. Sher
iff Daniels, of Fayette County, and a
prominent citizen of Montgomery were
snot and killed today by Harvey Jackson
In Montgomery, a small hamlet near Fay
etteville. Todav's kllllns- r-rprv nut nf o
quarrel last night in which Policeman Will
auiott snot ana Kiuea constable W. A.
Jackson. Harvey Jackson, a brother of
W. A. Jackson, and two other hmthprs
are said to have armed themselves and
started out to clean up the entire po
lice force of the town.
Sheriff Daniels was sent for and or
dered Harvey Jackson. to leave town un
der penalty of being arrested. Jackson,
without a word, shot the Sheriff dead.
John Rolff. Who saw thf Rhnntlnff fhron:
up his hands and advanced to remonstrate
wun jacKson ana nelp Daniels. Jackson
shot Rolf dead. The three Jackson s fled
to tho woods and 100 men are in pursuit
WHERE TO DLNE.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland. Restaurant fine, private apart
ments for parties. S03 Wash., near 5th.
Connoisseurs Understand That There Is Nothing Better
"Whiskey. Old, mellow and delightfully palatable, it is the jdeal stimulant
ROTHCH'ILD BROS., PORTLAND, OR., Sole Agents
AT TIrlE THEATERS
Professor Zachary Pettibone
Philip H. Brier
Colonel Paul Wintfcrop
....Thomas K. Cameron
Sergeant Bill Barker. Ed Crawford
Captain O'Reilley Joseph Rooney
Captain .Vincent M. H- Baldwin
Captain Todd W. H. Thompson
Honest John Martin. .George E. RomaJn
Hop Lee Arthur G. Wanxcr
Reckless Reddy Tom 1C Rlcbey
Bis Bluff "William Russell
White Pill Offee J.' Vanasse
Abe Splicer Earl Burnslde
Marlon Worthlncton . . .Mary Carrtnston
Sally y Mary Mala testa
Flora Jane Flbby Louise Gardner
Patsy Lucille Adams
The distinguishing feature of "The Ten
derfoot" which came to the Marquam
last night. Is the performance given the
chorus men. It Is a matter of common
knowledge that the men who sing In the
ensemble of musical shows are merely tol
erated. A comprehensive definition of the
average musical comedy is, an eccentric
comedian entirely surrounded by girls.
"The Tenderfoot" is an exception. In
it the chorus man comes into his own and
the best thing in the show Is the song
and dance of "The Texas Rangers."
Richard Carle wrote the lyrics of the
piece and it was constructed as a vehicle
for himself. He Is not with the present
company, his part of the freak professor
being taken by Phil Riley. Riley Is funny
In spots and the audience was generally
well satisfied with his work, for a musical
comedian is but human.
The two really good soloists in the com
pany are Mary Carrington, the femlnino
lead, and Thomas K. Cameron, a banjo
voiced tenor who appears as the hero.
The best comedy is the airy persiflage
Indulged in between the verses of "The
Tortured Thomas Cat" by the professor.
Barker and the gambler.
Of course, the big musical number Is
"My Alamo Love," which Portland peo
ple have known for some time.
The company is large, the girls are pret
ty and well costumed and the production
as a whole is on a lavish scale.
Practically every seat in the house was
occpuied last night and the audience was
well pleased. The engagement will close
Saturday night, with a special matinee
Saturday afternoon. A. A. G.
BRIDGE TO BE REPAIRED.
Sullivan's Gulch May Soon Be Crossed
at Union Avenue.
City Engineer Elliott was instructed by
the street committee of the Executive
Board yesterday afternoon to proceed
with the repairs of the Union-avenue
bridge across Sullivan's Gulch. He sub
mitted an estimate for $1481, which, was
acceptable to the committee.
Vehicles and pedestrians- may soon
cross Sullivan's Gulch at the accustomed
point The repairs .will probably bolster
up the old structure for a few months,
but not longer, as many of the old tim
bers must be replaced, according to the
"I think that by next Summer we can
have a bridge there," said Mayor Will
lams, hopefully. Thus far every effort
had been killed off by a disagreement be
tween factions of property-owners.
A number of remonstrances against ac
ceptances of improvements were turned
down, because they were too vague.
"From a casual inspection of this bridge
or street I think something Is wrong," is
about the usual form. One woman property-owner,
who Is on the "kicker" list
said that it "was very unfortunate for all
concerned that the City Engineer was
so lacking In integrity."
"BIRD'S CHRISTMAS CAROL."
William G. Eliot Fraternity to Give
Amateur Theatrical Performance.
The young people of the William G'.
Eliot Fraternity have been having jolly
times lately at the rehearsals for their
theatricals with which they entertain to
night at Parsons Hall. Mrs. Henry Mc
Craken. who is well up in stagecraft
has been coaching them and will be stage
manager. The play, Kate Douglas Wig
gins' "Bird's Christmas Carol," will be
followed by an informal dance
Miss Malda Hart will have the part of
Carol, a sweet and patient invalid girl
who Invites the children of Mrs. Ruggles,
a poor widow, .to dinner on Christmas
day. Mrs. Ralph Wilbur will be Carol's
mother, and Miss Grace Eliot Mrs. Rus
gles. Ray Burrell will be Uncle Jack,
Miss Frances Batchellor and Miss Llnley
Morton will be maids and the Ruggles
children are to be represented by Miss
Harriet Calldns. Miss Lulle Hall. Miss
May Batchellor, MJss Carlotta Parker,
Miss Elizabeth Scars, Miss Ruth Maxwell,
Lloyd Smith, Brandt WIckersham and
TO RIDE INSIDEF AIRG ROUNDS
Intramural Railway and Automobile
Lines Are Considered.
The subject of transportation. Inside of
the Exposition grounds has been taken up
by the Exposition management and defi
nite announcements will -be forthcoming
in the near future. President Goode has
stated his belief. Jn the necessity of in
side transportation, and particularly in
the establishment of miniature railsray
line encircling tho grounds and carrying
passengers in novel conveyances, such as
are used by the intramural line at St
Louis. A communication bearing on this
subject was received yesterday from a
Pittsburg builder, who says he Is willing
to build a line of this kind If satisfac
tory arrangements can be made.
. It Is probable ready communication with
the Government peninsula will be estab
lished by means of an automobile sys
tem running across the Bridge of Nations
and around the peninsula, returning to the
main portion of the grounds via the banks
of tho Willamette.
FREE LTJITCH FOR CLERKS. .
First National Bank Enters the Res
Today the employes of the First Na
tional Bank will eat at the expense of tho
institution. A. L. Mills, president of ttra
bank, has been contemplating such an ar
rangement for some time and "has at last
decided to Introduce the Innovation here. '
larger banking institutions of the East
and Mr. Mills is of the opinion that Port
land is now large enough to begin to as
sume metropolitan airs and practices.
There are 45 employes in the Institution,
and these will be divided into three shifts,
each of which will be given a half hour
for lunch. The upper floor of tho bank
building will be used for the lunchroom
there being a dining-room, kitchen and
reading-room. The reading-room Is now
THE MOST DURABLE PIANO
The purchase of a piano is to aTsry oa a &oet important mattar,
and the choice is sometimes one that is gaickly regretted. To those
who wish the instrument most desirable from erery point of view, the
Knabe, Everett, Steck, Hardman, Fischer, Packard, Voee and Lndwig
offer the most valuable features. It is far better to give a few dollars
more to feel that one possesses the instrument which is regarded as
the highest type of instrumental perfection. Besides the above we
handle quite a number of other standard make pianos ranging in price
from $200 up and all sold on our easy-payment plan. We give the
best for the money always.
ALLEN & GILBERT RAMAKER CO.
Corner Sixth and Morrison Streets
fitted up with bankings literature, and to
this will be added the newspapers and
current literature of the day.
It Is estimated by the bank officials
that the cost of the lunch will be ap
proximately $7000 a year. The telephone
company has been serving lunches to Its
employes for some time, and the depart
ure of the bank management willbe In
keeping with the practice of nearly all of
the large Institutions of the East
WORKS AGADTST CIGARETTE.
Rev. Wallace R. Struble Is Forming
League Among School Children.
The campaign which is being carried on
In the educational institutions of the city
by Rev. Wallace R. Struble, who is work
ing for the organization of an anti-cigarette
league among the boys and girls of
the city. Is meeting with success.
Yesterday morning Rev. Mr. Struble
spoke to the pupils of the South Portland
and the Ladd Schools, and today he will
address the Catholic School and the Ital
ian Hall, it being his intention to address
all of the educational institutions, of the
city before he finishes hl3 efforts.
This evening at 7:20 a mass meeting will
be held at the First Congregational
Church. Dr. House, pastor of the church,
will preside at the meeting, which wllibe
addressed by Re. Mr. Struble. The meet
lng will De held for the boys and girls of
the city and their friends, the parents
being particularly Invited to be present
Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock a large
mass meeting will be held at the White
Temple. Dr. Brougher, pastor of the
church, will have charge of the meeting
and Rev. Mr. Struble will make the prin
cipal address. He will be assisted by
some of the teachers of the city schools
The" music will be made a feature of the
Rev. Mr. Struble reports that many of
the pupils of the public schools are joining
the Anti-Cigarette League and that a
large membership Is assured.
SPECIALS ON BOYS' SUITS
For Friday and Saturday.
It's just to get mother acquainted with
our store that we offer for Friday and
Saturday your unrestricted choice of any
Boy's Five-Dollar Suit In the 'store at the
sale price of $423. Suits for boys ages 24
to 16" years. The newest Fall produc
tions in Boys Suits, guaranteed to be the
best five-dollar values. Here's the oppor
tunity to buy your boy his Winter suit
at a saving price. We give presents free
with every purchase of boys wear.
LION" CLOTHING CO.,
" 166- and 168 Third street
-CARD OF THANKS.
Portland, Or.. Nov. S. 190.
Mrs. D. L. White and relatives express
their sincere thanks for the kind remem
brances and floral tokens of Webfoot
Camp. No. G3. W. O. W.: Columbia As
sembly. No. 4. United Artisans, City &
Suburban boys and "friends.
H. C. WHITE.
Toast the brilliant beauty of your
lady in a brimming, sparkling
bumper of y
America's Best Possesses a pun
gency, bouquet and sparkling bead
equaled by no other. All the deli
cious qualities of the French prod
uct at half the cost Special Dry
for the ladles Brut for the connois
seur. ' Sold by all leading i-o-cers
and wine merchants.
Urbana Wine Company.
Urbana, New York. Sole Maker.
Tor sale by Blnmaucr & Hoch, S. A.
Aral a & Co.. and J. M. Gcllert.
' is a "New Idea "in
Men's Ready-to-fit Clothing
that appeals to ail particular men.
Suits $15 to $30 ; Overcoats $15 to $50.
Ready-to-fit at Best Stores.
Write for Boole of Fashions ; tec.
THE WASHINGTON 'CO.,
23 Washington P!c,
WE SELL ALL THE LEADERS
I NEW CASTLE
Fall Wlfce. a ad Prompt Delivery.
KING COAL CO.
Main 1425 -
THE GEEAT PIANIST GOD OWSKY
Said of the kroeger piano: "Its grandeur
of tone, endless resources and pliant sym
pathetic touch enable me to render my
work more acceptably than with any other
piano, etc." A carload of these mag
nificent pianos have just been received at
Meyer's Piano House, 74 Sixth street
Fesrtecsth and Washington Street.
Tonight at 8:15. and all this week.
Ma tine B&turday.
THB EXCELLENT COLUMBIA COMPANY.
Presenting .David Belaseo and Franklin
Fyles successful military ' play.
I Left Behind
Inforaatlea resardlas prices and how to se
Prices Eynlns. 15c. 25c, 35c. 50c; gal
lery, 15c. Matinee, 10c, 15c, and 25c: iral
AH day down town Ticket office open at
Rowe & Martin's drugstore. Sixth and Wash
ington, from 10 A. M. to 7 P. IT. Main 110.
After 7 P. M.. at the theater. 14th and
Washington. 7 to 10 P. M. Phone 311.
Next "Week Beginning Sunday Matinee the
Screaming Farce Comedy,
THE GAY PARISIANS
Two carloads of very fine pianos. Come
and see them.
Another car due here Friday, and still
another one early next week.
Now Is the time to make your selection
when the stock Is- fresh. First choice
Is always best Time payments accepted.
We Btill have a few used and shopworn
pianos which we are anxious to dispose
of at once as we need the room. "We will
make the prices right and payments to
372 and 374 Morrison Street
(Setlnway and Other Pianos.)
Cor. West Park.
Hmmkr 3, 1904, fe XmiferU, 1904
Merrill's New B(ck, 7ih ad Oak Stasis
Grand musical programme every
Voting contest for most popular
Forester or Knight of. Columbus.
An elegant and artistic display of
fancy and useful articles suitable for
Candidates chosen by the Fair's
committee: First Llpmon & Wolfe's,
Miss Flo Isaacs, voting-box at the
elevator; second. Olds, Wortman &
King's, Miss Kate Sullivan, voting
box at glove counter; third, Meier &
Frank." s. Miss Bernlce Hicks,' voting
box near elevator; fourth, McAlIen &
McDonnell's. Miss M. De Burgh, voting-box
Inside main entrance. Votes
10 cents each. Just drop your coin
In the- box; no ballots.
Luncheon served from 11:30 to 2:30
and in the evening.
"ItEET ME IN THE TEAROOM.
Our patent ratproof nmbrel- Ci rA
las with gloria covers -J I OV
Oar rest-proof and wlad-proof
star frame ambrellas, Ualea QQ
Repairing and Recovering
Blue Mountain Sanatorium
For tha Cora of
BINGHAM SPRINGS,' OREGON.
Tuberculosis Is curable. It requires prom
diet, a pure ausoa&era and rest at mud
tad body. CllxBAt alone has Httia InHuecco.
It takes saosths of ordinary treatment, how
ever, to start the patient on the road to
recovery. Patients at the Blue XoUBtala
Basatorlum have the additional advantage
cl .the use of cur INiUHlXOKY SRKUX.
This serum is harmless and SCB-lrrltatlBjp
It rreaptly arrests the disease, steps fever,
cough and expectoration, and the pattest re
covers 1b eae-halt the time inquired la otttsr
lrit!tutloB. 5"w Information address
DR. J. X. BINGHAX.
CREE LASB IN OREGON
in Ae. lifhset jtaia, feat aae Mscic tecttea fa
theweeiC Thsewes afattw efl ' at actual
cast af irrifaejaa. Dec, fact &ess State
Oeefsa- WWITK TO-DAY. ftOOJCLIT
Four Grand Prizes at
St. Louis Fair .
THE "GRAND PRIZE" ISTHE HXHilST POSSIBL1-
AWAD HIGHER THAN TKC GOLD MEDAL T
The Victor Safe & Lock Co., of. Cincinnati,
received the Grand Prise for its exhibit of Slii
XaagaaeM Steel SabJc Safe over all competitors
for Modern Improvements, Construction, Work- ,
manship and Finish :: :: :: :: :: :: :: ::
t On its display of Metallic Filiag Darks, Farol
tsre a&4 Fixture, Steel ReHer Beck Sbelree, Stel
Doe-meat Piles, Steel Co-astera aad Deeks, The
Art Metal Construction Co., of St Louis, Mo.,
and Jamestown, N. Y., received the Grand Prize
The Grand Prize for Adding Machines was
awarded the Staadzrd Ai&Bg Mackise over all
competitors. The verdict of the jury, which made
an exhaustive investigation, was endorsed by t
both department and superior juries :: :: ::
Taa Fisker BiHisg Mertfre aai Soek Type-miter
received the Grand Prize on Its superiority Tor
billing purposes, time and labor saving features
H Y. cSc E. Seetteaal Tiliag CaUsets were instated 1
hi offices of Louisiana Purchase Exposition, Saint v
Louis, after a cartful inspection of all other makes
Glass & Prudhomme Co
Northwestern Agents :: 123-125 First Street :: Portland, Oregon
HIGH CLASS TIME SAVING OFFICE DEVICES AND SUPPLTIS
I CONFIDENTIAL CHAT NO. 64
V It Is said that constant hammering will wear out a stone and we want to
X hammer into obstinate people the fact that 90 per cent of all headacfca
come from strained vision and that when this Is the case we can always
j cure them with properly adjusted spectacles.
$ 133 SIXTH STREET , OREGONIAN BUILDING
IT WON'T HURT A BIT
BY OCR METHOD.
We are enabled to extract from one to 32
teeth at one sitting; positively and abso
lutely without pain or bad after effects. Peo
ple in delicate health need have no fear, as
our method of extracting is positively safe
and absolutely, painless. 17 years experi
ence in plate work enables us to fit your
mouth comfortably. If you are troubled
by your upper plate falling down we can
make you one with the patent air Talve In
that will stay up so tlsht that you will be
Dr. V A. Wise.
WISE BROS., DENTISTS
208-213 FAILING BIJJO. Open evenings till 9. Sundays from 9 to' 12. Phase "Mai
Corner Third and Washington streets.
PASS. AXD WASHINGTON STREETS
Established in 1S6& Open all tho year.
Private or class instruction. Thousands
of graduates In positions; opportunities
constantly occurring. It pays to attend our
school- Catalogue, specimens, etc-, free.
A. 1. AKJiLaTKONG. LL&, PRINCIPAL.
Boston Painless Dentists
Known the world over are the only dentists
in Portland having the late botanical DIS
COVERT to apply to the gums for ETRACT
INO. FILLING and CROWNING TEETH
WITHOUT PAIN, and guaranteed for TEN
Silver Fillings See
Geld fhhbss si.ee
Full set Teeth that fit from $S.e
Gold Crewsa f3.M to B.ee
Bridge Work S2.G9 ta fB.ee
OUR SUCCESS Is due to our PAINLESS
METHODS, LOTV PRICES AND GOOD
WORK DONE BY SPECIALISTS In each
department, NO STUDENTS In the office.
All work done PAINLESSLY by SPECIAL
ISTS of long years experience. Give us a
call, -and you. will find we do Just as we ad
vertise. Boston Dental Parlors
FKtk aad Morrises Streets, Xa trance 291
VULCAN COAL CO.'
RAVEN LUMP COAL. 55.50 dellvjered.
It's a good, cheap bousa coal.
BOCK SPRINGS LUMP COAL, 98.50
delivered. It's the cleanest on this mar
ket. Screened coal and full weight guaran
teed. Phone Main 2776.
Office, No. 329 BurnskJe Street
Opposite Post Office.
gchwab Printing Co,
intt trox, xutoxAtLzTxicxt
14TK tTAUK SXJtKXTl
Will You Likd
orders for coal
delivered in a hurry?
The Pacific Coast Col
CHAS. H. GLEIM, AGENT
249 WASHINGTON ST.
Dr. T. P. WlMt I
Opea Evcalags aad Sesdays
Hours. 8:30 A. M. until 8 P.M. For the. i
venience of those who- cannot come, durlog
cay. we nave aeciaea to Keep our cmcea e
evenings. Having just finished equipping-.
remoaaiing witn tne latest electrical appis
we can now complete all xl&ds of open
with great skill and dispatch, evenings as.
as daytime. Our special lets of world rea
will treat 'all who come with the courteey
care that the New xorK jjenusts are so
known by. We do not try to compete
che&n dental work, but do alt kinds ol
clasa work at about half that charged by.
era. All operations are guaranteeu
You can have your teeth out in the
and go home with your NEW TEETH "i
at" the same day.
All work guaranteed, with a protected
antee- for 10 years.
TEETH EXTRACTED AND FILLED.
LUTELY WITHOUT PAIN, by our late
tine method applied to tne gums, no
producing agents or cocaine.
These are the only dental parlors In. Po
having PATENTED APPLIANCES and,
lents to extract, fill and aDDly sold c
and Dorcelain crowns undetectable from-
ural teeth. All work done by GRADUAl
DENTISTS of from 12 to SO years- exi
and each deoartment In charge of a sc
Give us a call, end you will find ua to
actly aa we advertise. We, will tea yon (si
vance exactly wnat your worx wut co.
New York Dental Pari
Fourth and Morrison Streets. Portland,
See Ffaecfcee. Cairforaii
XtLnT!n Hotel la kWiU
2t laMtkUSatd la urie
Single Roost, per day, fx upward
atagia koob wua. eun, par aay.
Seitss, per day, JB-ot upward
AU. Outshsc Rooms
Wrtu far minx ri'
40S Dekra BHf.j
luA left Jri LmetMfty '