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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1904)
THE ilOENINGr OREGOjNtIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1904.
MANY WANT GAYEL
State Senators Look Toward
Fight- for Presidency.
KUYKENDALL I S HOPEFUL
For the Speakership, Kay of Marlon
Still Leads but Bailey, of Mult
'n'omah, Is Trying for a
A cluster of visiting State Senators
was In the city yesterday, among them
Dr. W. Kuykendall, of Eugene, candi
date for president of the upper branch
of the Legislature. Senator Kuyken
dall as yet is the only openly avowed
candidate, though rumors have "been
heard that George C. Brownell, -who
wielded the mallet last time, may jump
into the game despite his obligations to
Kuykendall; that E. V. Carter, of Ash
land, may take a chance, or even John
Jj. Hand, of Baker City, and that Mult
nomah County might try to win the
honor for one of its own sons, either
F. P. Mays, Dan J. Malarkey or C. "W.
Besides Senator Kuykendall there
were Senators Croisan and Farrar, of
Marion, who ate luncheon with Kuy
kendall, but who professed to be more
interested in the proceedings of the
Grangers than in politics; Senator R. A
Booth, who hails from the same town
as Kuykendall, and is his right-hand
man; and Senator N. "Whealdon, of The
Dalles, who, however, is not a Kuyken
Senator Kuykendall admitted that
the presence of so many members of
the Senate in the city looked ominous,
hut denied that "he had come to Port
land on a political mission. He Is pro
prietor of a hospital at Eugene, for
which he said he came to secure sup
plies. When pressed for an opinion
about the race for the presidency he re
plied that he thought his. own chances
"I believe that I shall be elected,"
said he; "in fact, I feel reasonably cer
tain of it. Of course, I cannot say
what Senators "will support me; that
would not be wise nor right. It Is my
opinion that there -will be no fight over
organization of the Senate."
"Then you think the president will
be chosen before the Legislature
meets?" was asked.
The Senator responded affirmatively.
Multnomah in Doubt.
"Will Multnomah County support you?"
This is a question of high moment with
the gossips at present. It is generally
supposed that this county has not yet
tied itself up to any aspirant and that it
has not decided whether to put out a
candidate of its own or not. It has been
remarked by leaders of the organization
that Multnomah will probably try for
either the Speakership or the Presidency
and that they have not made up their
mlnds which. But friends of Senator
Kuykendall, who have drifted into the
city in the past week, have expressed
confidence that- Multnomah will be "all
Senator Kuykendall did not respond di
rectly to the question; "Will Multnomah
County support you?" Kc hesitated not,
hcwfcver, to reply:
"I expect To 'take a broad view of all
interests of the state, and none will suffer
at my hands."
Reports have been in circulation to the
effect that Senator Kuykendall might use
the Presidency as a stepping stone for
plucking the Governorship. He did not
refer to these reports last night, but
might have hinted at them when he said:
"I have no further desire than to finish
my present term In the Senate as Presi
dent of that body. If elected my pur
pose will be to serve the Interests .of the
state creditably and well. At this time
when there is no sharp political contest
before the joint assembly, the Presi
dency is not of so much Importance; still
the appointment of committees Is a mat
ter of vital concern, for the organization
should be such that committees cannot be
used for furthering private ends. I shall
certainly see to it that there shall be no
grafts, but I need say little on this line,
for my record, I think, will speak for me.
I desire that the session shall be such
that all the state can commend."
They Want Speakership.
In the flght for the Speakership T. B.
Kay, of Marion, still appears In the lead,
with A A Bailey and W. I. Vawter,
second and third. Mr. Kay was in Port
land, Monday, and while drying out the
rain from his clothes against the radiator
of tho hotel spoke confidently. It has
been bruited about that he had 26 votes,
a majority of the Republican members of
the House all "salted," but said one of his
big boomers near the selfsame radiator
"Tom Kay never has claimed that
Bailey's fortunes depend primarily on
his ability to unite all of Multnomah
in his support, and then to perfect an
alliance with Vawter's followers. Kay
workers hope to prevent both maneuvers.
They profess a belief that Bailey will be
unable to unite his own delegation.
SENATOR FULTON DEPARTS.
Goes to Work for River and Harbcr
Improvements and Irrigation.
If Senator Fulton's departure for
Washington last night was not so af
fecting as that of Senator Mitchell one
week before, the reason was the Fed
eral brigade did not turn out as nobly.
Colonel D. M. Dunne was somewhere
else, also J. Lu Patterson and John
Mlnto, so that the hotel porter had to
carry Senator Fulton's umbrella, band
box and satchel and help on his over
The Senator will not return until the
sprouting of next Spring's buds, aye,
maybe until cherries shall be ripe. But
there will bo no more plums yet awhile.
At Washington the Senator will center
his energies on river and harbor Im
provements and on the three or four ir
rigation projects which arg full of
promise in Oregon.
Among those who did not call were
John H. Hall, newly appointed United
States District Attorney; George C.
Brownell, erstwhile aspirant for that
job, and Percy Kelly also. But Judge
Moreland paid his respects although
Senator Fulton's one vote out of the
delegation's lour was all that kept him
from getting the delegation's recom
mendation for District Attorney a little
while ago. Another gentleman who
knocked on the Senator's door was
Colonel Hofer, of Salem, and Frank C
Baker, chairman of the Republican
State Central Committee. John D. Daly.
Surveyor-General for Oregon, watched
for tho Senator in the hotel lobby; so
did H. G. Van Dusen, Master Fish War
den. State Senators R. A. Booth, W.
Kuykendall, Squire Farrar and E. M.
Croisan presented arms -when the Sena
tor came on deck. All brought tidings
of great Joy.
Senator Fulton said the needs of
Columbia bar are the most Important
of all Oregon matters that will be
brought to the attention of Congress.
He hoped to secure favorable action
also for Coos ood Tillamook Bays. The
proposed Irrigation, projects in Klamath
and Harney Counties he -will urge on
the Interior Department as worthy of
shares of the reclamation fund.
"USE YOTJE 310 GRAPHS."
Advice of Dr. Martin for the 1905
At the Concordlar-Club last night one
of the most delightful and Interesting lec
tures of a year was delivered by Rev.
Alfred W. Martin of Tacoma on "The
World's Three Great Expositions." Dr.
Martin was invited by the young people
of the Congregation Beth Israel to deliver
this lecture, but many outside that church
took advantage of the opportunity to
hear this well-known speaker, the subject
proving of special value to Portlanders in
view of the coming Lewis and Clark Ex
position. Dr. Martin defined the features of the
Chicago, Paris and St. Louis expositions
as historical, comparative and processal,
respectively. In a general comparison of
the three great world's fairs he described
the (locations and dwelt upon the archi
tectural and landscape features, illustrat
ing them with good stereoptlcon views.
For general effect he said Chicago took
the palm and that probably there would
never be another exposition in the world
which would equal It in some features.
Paris had the advantage of being situated
In the heart of the city, so that in study
ing the exposition one wag also" studying
the points of interest in the city. But
in the St. Louis Exposition, which is
twice as large as the Chicago Fair and
four tiroes the size of the Paris Exposi
tion, he described the characterizing
feature as "showing how things are
The various buildings were shown and
described by the lecturer, and the points
of interest which he brought out were all
of educational value. He dwelt with spe
cial earnestness on three great exhibits
which had auditoriums connected where
biograph exhibits were given three times
dally, and proved conclusively by repro
duction of some of their moving pictures
that Jt was tho best method of advertising
a manufactured article or a country
which has ever been put before the pub
lic He also illustrated the fact that
philanthropy and business can be com
bined advantageously by showing the va
rious ways in which certain companies
provide for the comfort of employes. In
concluding this portion of hla talk Dr.
"Learn a lesson, citizens of Portland,
from what was done with the biograph
In St. Louis. Learn a lesson from the
way Nebraska was advertised with it. Get
your biograph, and when the people come
here to your exposition show them the
entire state and every Industry In It.
educate them in the resources of thl3
beautiful country by showing them on the
Dr. Martin gave it as his opinion that
Germany had the best educational exhibit,
the Philippines the most interesting one.
Of Japan he could not say enough. A
pleasant feature of the evening was the
'cello solo by Master Maurice Amster
dam, the young son of the leader of the
Hungarian Orchestra now playing at the
Portland. This lad has rare technique
and his interpretation is most intelligent.
His first number was Gavotte No. 2, by
Pepper, and as an encore ho gave Op. 23,
Goltermann's Concerto. His sister. Miss
Frances Amsterdam, accompanied him.
Tomorrow morning at the union serv
ices at Temple Beth Israel, Dr. Martin
will be one of the speakers, and Friday
evening he will deliver the sermon at the
BOLD GANG OP BURGLARS.
One Suspect Wears Suspicious Over
coat, and H. C. Miller Is With Them.
Three daylight burglaries have been re
ported to the police In tho last few days,
and last night three men, accused of all
of them, were picked up in tho North End
by Detectives Kerrigan and Snow.
The two men who committed the third
robbery were plainly seen, and two of
those picked up answer the description
furnished. Clothes taken from the first
house entered led to the further detection
of one of the men, and gives additional
evidence with which to prove that the
guilty men have been found.
The house of J. W. "Vogan, 631 Lovejoy
street, was entered Sunday, during the
early afternoon, and some articles of
clothing and a gold watch were stolen.
A light-colored coat, almost new, taken
from this house, was found on one of tho
Several other attempts were made in the
immediate neighborhood, but the robbers
were frlghtned away, and a short time
afterwards the house of Nels A J. Mar
tensen, 133 North Twelfth street, was
broken into; tho'ugh nothing was taken
Monday afternoon the robbers made a
third attempt, and certain clews given by
those who saw It led to tho air eat of the
men last evening and articles of clothing
found on them connect them with tho
Vogan burglary. Henry F. Todd's resi
dence at CSS East Eighth street was en
tered at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon, two
burglars entering through the front and
securing only a few coins from a child's
bank before they were frightened and fled
by the back way.
The descriptions given of tho men who
committed this burglary led to the ar
rest of a tall young man in a light over
coat, and of a very short man In a dark
overcoat The tall" young man when
searched was found to be wearing a light
coat such as was 6tolen from the Vogan
With these two men, who gave their
names as Charles Gordon and Harry
Jones, was a third man with a scrubby
mustache, whose very presence in town
scented robbery. That was H. C. Miller.
He could not bo connected directly with
either of the robberies committed, but his
presence with the men accused of the
burglaries was more than sufficient to
warrant holding him. He was known
to the police as a partner of Jack Mc
Carty, who is serving time for robbing
the Rumxnelin fur store last Winter. It
was suspected then that he had gone to
Puget Sound with the furs, which were
never recovered. This is the first time
he has been seen in town since that
CEAZY MAN AROUSES SLEEPERS
Philadelphia Bartender Goes Insane
and Fights Train Passengers.
Charles Miller, a bartender, on the
way trom Philadelphia to Portland, be
came violently Insane yesterday morn
ing on the Northern Pacific train which
arrived here at 7 A M., and was con
strained with difficulty from injuring
himself and others.
Nothing is known of him except that
he left Philadelphia with the purpose
of settling here. He was accompanied
by his 'wife. A man of powerful phys
ique, he gave his fellow-passengers a
fearful flght in the sleeping-car but was
Anally thrown down and bound. The
flt of insanity came upon him within
a few hours.
Donahue's Fist Dealt Death.
SAX FRANCISCO. Nov. 22. Frank Don
ahue, a teamster, has been arrested in
connection with tho death of Thomas
"Wackford. who died from the effects of
a blow which it" Is alleged was inflicted by
Donahue. Wackford accidentally stepped
upon the skirts of a woman, who it turns
out was Donahue's wife, and it is charged
that In retaliation Donahue struck him
on the head, knocking him down, with
Killed Daughter's Seducer.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Kov. 22. Mrs. Ger
trude Robb is on trial in the Superior Court
on the charge of first degree murder. She
is accused of killing George Joye, a
steamboat steward, because Joye had
ruined. Ijer lyeax-ojld. Uautex.
SEE THE VALLEY
Members of National Grange
STUDENTS GIVE THEM OVATION
Banquet Is Served to Five Hundred
Visitors Citizens of All Towns
Visited Give Grangers
The members of the National Grange
were shown true Willamette Valley
hospitality when they visited Corvallls
When the special train left here, the
entire delegation of Eastern visitors
was aboard, accompanied by 300 Ore
gon Grangers, and from start to finish
the excursion was one prolonged trip
of jollity and merriment, with ovations
TWO PROMINENT WOMEN ATTENDING NATIONAL
Mrs. E. B. McDowell, of Roma,
X. Y., Treasurer National Grange.
at every stopping place on both sides
of the Willamette River.
Short stops were made at several
of the smaller towns, but it was at
McMlnnvllle that the first stay of any
length was made. At that place a large
delegation of citizens was In waiting,
who boarded the train, shaking hands
with tho National visitors, distributing
souvenirs of fruit, seeds and flowers,
together with an armful of booklets
which gave an interesting history of
Yamhill County and its chief city.
Reception at Corvallls.
When Corvallls was reached tho
whole city seemed to be in waiting.
Four hundred cadets from the Agricul
tural College, headed by tho College
Band, wero llred up to wclcomo tho
National Grange. They escorted the
guests to the college buildings, where
the visitors were shown every consid
eration by the entire faculty. A ban
quet was served in tho Armory, where
nearly S00 persons sat down to the
tables to the best dinner, possibly, that
was ever served within its walls. After
dinner was over and while the guests
wero seated at the table. Dr. James
Withycombe, director of tho experiment
station, called for an address of wel
come by Colonel Robert J. Miller, pres
ident of the Board of Regents. Colonel
Miller was followed by Professor P. C
BIrdsa.ll, one of the faculty. Both gen
tlemen made happy allusions befitting
the occasion and then the National
master, Aaron Jones, responded in be
half of -the National Grange and other
During the dinner the college band
was stationed in the west gallery and
gave excellent selections which wero
College Buildings Visited.
After dinner was over tho visitors
were taken in squads ovor tho build
ings and grounds until the hour ar
rived to leave. The professors acted as
guides. At 2 o'clock tho party started
on its return to this city, coming by
way of Albany and the East Side. At Al
bany the train made a stay of 30 min
utes. Flowers and fruits were dis
tributed in abundance and in return the
people of Albany were privileged to
hear short addresses by Governor N.
J. Batcheldcr, of New Hampshire, tho
National lecturer of the Grange and
the National master. Handshakings and
cheers were of such frequent occur
rence that it was almost Impossible to
break away, but the train finally pulled
out amid great enthusiasm and the
homeward Journey was resumed.
Only a short stop was made at
Salem, the intention being to make a
prolonged stop at Chcmawa. There the
Indian training school was taken by
surprise, as no intimation of the visit
had been given. But the superintendent
and teachers wero equal to the occa
sion and every consideration was
shown the visitors that a limited time
would allow. From Chemawa tho trip
to Portland was resumed, there being
no other stop of consequence, and the
train, with Its tired but happy crowd,
arrived at 6 o'clock, the patrons thor
oughly convinced that their reception
by the people of the Willamette Valley
had been spontaneous and genuine.
National Grange Notes.
Those who wish to see the agricultural
displays at the Armory may do so today
between 12 o'clock and 2, and between 5
and 7 thla evening. Also, all day to
morrow. If the National visitors go to
Seaside, as intended.
The committee on awarding of prizes
has completed its labors and will make
report this evening before final adjourn
ment. Each exhibitor is anxious to
know the result, but none of them can
get any satisfaction until the committee
makes its report public.
Tonight will probably see the close
of the session of the National Grange, as
the business Is nearly finished and a mo
tion has already been carried to finish up
with the evening session. It is likely, how
ever, that the session will last until a
late hour, and that the business will be
voluminous and that some of the reports
of committees will be Interesting.
Today will decide the selection of the
city to be honored by the next conven
tion of the National Grange. Several
cities have been considered, but Hartford,
Conn., seems to be the favored city by
a large number of tho delegates. It is cer
tain that a far Eastern city will be
chosen, but If Hartford is not the choice
the convention will probably go to Wash
ington, D. C.
Fine Apples for the Grangers.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Nov. 2-Special.)
A party of 50 members of the National
Grange, who will make the river trip up
the Columbia Friday, on the Bailey Gat
xert, .rzlll b met. at Cascade Locks "by
committee from the Hood River Commer
cial Club, who will distribute Hood River
Spltzenbergs and Hood River literature to
the Eastern visitors. The Grangers will
board the train at The Dalles in the even
ing and continue their trip East.
A L Mason and C. D. Moore, of this
city, who have been in attendance at the
meeting of the National Grange in Port
land, returned today, accompanied by
George W. F. Gaunt, of Mullica Hill, N.
J., and C. O. Ralne,. master of the Mis
souri State Grange, who spent the day in
the Hood River apple orchards. The East
ern Grangers were accompanied by their
WHAT NOT TO BE THANKFUL FOR
Correspondent Takes a Gloomy View
of High Cost of Living.
PORTLAND, Nov. 22. (To the Editor.) At
thla festive season it Is proper that all should
pause and bethink themselves of the number of
things they have to be thankful for before sit
ting down to stuff themselves with Thanks
giving' turkey and Its conventional accompani
ments. Most people find It rather difficult on
thla occasion to make out as Ions fl. list of
each things as usual. A party of several,
householders and housekeepers, after ponder
ing the subject for come time yesterday, ar
rived at the unanimous conclusion that under
present conditions the greatest cause they bad
for feeling thankful was the fact that Thanks
giving came only once a year. Usually good
health and Its constituents, a good appetite
and sound digestion, are considered causes for
profound thankfulness, but even these In the
Mrs. Sarah G. Balrd. Edlna Milk,
Minnesota, State Master Minnesota
present condition of the market, the outrageous
prices charged for all kinds of household sup
plies, can hardly be considered as unmitigated
blessings, especially to persons who havo only
small balances at their banker's.
It was found easy to make a list of the
things for which no one can feel thankful on
the spur of the moment. For instance, there
is the trouble in regard to securing transfers
on the street-cars which will take ono where
one wants to go, arising from the "merger,"
and the necessity for issuing new transfer slips
on account of It, which no one appears to b
able to comprehend. This often causes worry
and occasionally leads to people who desire
to reach one end of the city being landed at
the other, or left In the middle. This matter
will, however, come out all right after Thanks
giving. Then there Is the unending and vexatious
trouble arising from many changes In the forts
of telephone girls, owing to the strikes and the
changes in the numbers shown In the telephone
directory. These troubles, too. will bo aone
away with la time or when time ends, and are
scarcely worth mentioning.
The unusually high price of bread and but
ter, two of the prime necessaries of life, and
of potatoes, another almost equally as Impor
tant, Is a matter which no one can be thank
ful for. With butter at 35 or 40 cents per
pound Instead of 25 cents, and flour at $1.25
per sack Instead of 75 cents. It behooves every
one to see on which side his bread Is buttered
and especially to see that It Is not buttered on
Man, however, cannot live on bread alone
nor very comfortably on bread and butter com
bined. Potatoes, especially Oregon potatoes
as they used to be when they were 50 cents a
sack, form an agreeable and healthful addi
tion to many meals. Of lato they have been
selling at retail for 14 cents per pound and
havo been generally of unusually poor quality,
coarse-grained, overgrown and watery or little
nubbins, many full of black spots. Some high
ly praised have been sold at $3 per sack, which
proved unsatisfactory, and although this mat
ter of price will soon be adjusted, the pros
pects for good and cheap potatoes in the fu
ture are rather gloomy.
Oregon apples are celebrated the wide world
over, but the taint of the serpent which de
luded Eve into eating the first one still lingers
around them and now one Is asked ?1, $1.50,
Z or even more for a box such as used to sell
for 50 -cents or even Jess. The buyer Is liable
to find wormy ones and goodly-appearing ones
rotten at the core In the middle and bottom of
Meats are also high-priced. True, a carcass
of beef can be bought for the reasonable price
of 4 to 6 cents per pound and liver Is still
cheajer. A liver, however, is poor living and
a choice cut of roast beef or steak costs so
much as to put It practically out of sight In
At this season, when everything is supposed
to be lovely and the goose to hang high, one
expects to pay anywhere in the vicinity of 22
cents per pound for a good turkey for his
Thanksgiving dinner and not to kick, but with
geese at $2 each as they were (choice ones)
yesterday, they hang higher than most people
like to reach for them.
The list might be continued indefinitely, but
to what purpose? Sugar Is too high. Wood
Is unreasonably high, especially on tall timber.
Suckling roasting pigs at $3 to $4 each are
cheaper than 'possums at $2.50. Brains are
cheaper at 15 cents a pound than sweetbreads
a 60 cents, and the brains are better for most
people. Chickens are not extravagant and are
good cooked In many ways, but. taken all In
all, the cost of living Is very much higher
than It ured to be and much higher than It
ought to be, so that we. don't have to live
forever Is one cause to be thankful for.
Water Is about the only thing that Is good
and cheap, if not secured through a meter,
but whisky Is not dear and everybody knows
there Is no bad whisky, though some is better
than others. J.
Asher's Loud Voice.
Jacob Asher has a lovely voice, but it
has been used to a very annoying degree
In the vicinity of First and Taylor streets.
He owns a clothing store near there. Just
because he has that lovely voice he has
been using It to sing the praises of his
wares, and all who have passed that way
can testify that he has done it well. Yes
terday he began to make so terrible a
racket that the neighbors all ran Indoors
and stuffed, cotton in their cars, except
one who dashed from his back door to
the police station, where he asked for
Asher's arrest. It was granted on he
charge of disorderly conduct.
Logging Boom Breaks.
CHEHALIS, Wash.. Nov. 22. (Special.)
Sunday night the boom of the Stillwater
Lumber Company at Little Falht broke
arid 1,000,000 feet of logs floated down the
creek Into the Cowlitz River. It was
hoped the logs could be caught and held
in a boom at Kelso. There was also dan
ger of the company losing its dam as well
as the boom.
Said to Have Embezzled $6O,Q0O.
CHICAGO, Nov. 22. Arnold Beauthein,
former cashier of the-West Liberty Bank,
at Davenport,-Ia., was arrested here to
day, charged with, the embezzlement of
m. ' - - -
NEASE IS TO DEMUR
Argument in Poolroom. Case
EARLY TRIAL TO BE DEMANDED
Attorney Will Contend That Pool
selling Is Not a Crime Against
Public Peace. and
M. G. Nease, indicted . for unlawfully
COndUCtinST a DOOlroam. will nnwa t- hofnm
Judge George this morning and also his
unorney, uonn ueann, and. demur to the
Indictment. Mr. Gearin will argue that
the statute under which the indictment Is
drawn, which refers to nrlmpn ntmlnst
public peace and morals, uoes not apply
to pooiseiung. ir the demurrer fails, an
early trial will be asked for in order to
dispose of the case as soon as possible.
Objections may be made to the appear
ance of Henry E. McGinn, attorney for
the Sheriff, If he tries to appear, on the
cround that ho la lntprpjrfrt no thu
for the Sheriff In defending a damage suit
Drougnt ty an employe of Nease.
CHARGES WIFE WITH CRUELTY
E. J. Kellogg Says She Refused to
Cook Him His Supper.
EL J. Kellogg, a steamboat engineer, al
leges that his Wife. Ethel ICfillnjnr hna
Ill-treated him in many ways; and threat
ened to get her brothers to thrash him.
He filed suit against her In the State Cir
cuit v.ourt yesterday for a divorce.
They were married In "Portland Atm-ii
7, 1903. Kellogg alleges In his complaint
inai witnin six months of their union his
wife called him a liar and used abusive
languge to him. They live at Sunnyslde.
and when he comes home for six hours'
leave from his boat he avers that Mrs.
Kellogg Is freguently at her mother's
house, close by, and stays there; also
that she has refused to get him hi3
supper, telling him to go back to the boat
for It. He says she has Insulted mem
bers of his family, calling his mother an
old Slwash, and his brother a nigger, and
when he protested struck him over the
head with a book.
Kellogg also charges that his wife
threatened to spilt his head open with
JURY SEES ERICKSON'S.
Proprietor on Trial Before Judge
Sears, Charged With Gambling.
In the case of the State of Oregon
against August Erickson for gambling, the
time yesterday afternoon was taken up in
selecting a jury. At 4:30 o'clock the Jury
was taken by the court bailiff to view
the premises. Tho taking of testimony
will begin this morning, when court con
venes. The trial la before Judge Sears.
PAYS WIFE'S ATTORNEYS.
O'Hara May Reopen Divorce Suit on
An order was made by Judge Frazer
yesterday that the divorce euit of Mary
Ann O'Hare vs. James O'Hare be reopened
on the payment by O'Hare of $250 within
60 days. This amount is to cover $100 fees
for the attorneys of Mrs. O'Hare Spencer
& Iavls and $100 for expenses, and also
$50 for the support of the minor child.
Mrs. O'Hare obtained a decree In her fa
vor on June 30, 1804, and O'Hare, who did
not appear at that time, wants to make
a defense. He says he was absent from
In Quality, Purity, Flavor
Won The Grand Prize
at the St. Louis
Sold at all ffrst-cJasa
Mrs. D. C Wedding, Hart
ford, Ky., "pras cured of female
trouble by the remedy that has
proved a blessing to women,
Dr.Wimwns' Pink Pills
For Pale People.
She sajs: "When I reached the
turn of life I had chills and fever.
My whole system was out of order
and I was diiiy and nervous. Phy
sicians' treatment did me no good
but I was cured and gained fifteen
pounds by taking Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People."
From early girlhood to late
in life, disorders incident to the
development and maturity of
womankind can be relieved, and
cured by Dr. Williams Pink
Pills. Are not health and hap
piness worth trying for?
Your Drugjlst Sells the Pills.
the state when the case was tried, and
knew nothing' about It until recently. He
is represented by "YV. M. Kaiser, of Salem,
as attorney. Mrs. O'Hare will be subject
to expense if the case is tried over again,
and the court held that O'Hare must pay
it and also prior costs and attorney's
fees. O'Hare owns a farm at Sublimity,
Or., which under the decree rendered In
June was partly given to his wife.
Carnegie Home for Convalescents.
LONDON", Nov. 22. A provincial paper
says Andrew Carnegie has purchased or
Is about to purchase for $3,730,000 Lea
Park, the late "Whitaker Wright's estate
in Surrey, with the object of establishing
a national convalescent home.
Pain In the side nearly always comes
from a disordered liver and is promptly
relieved by Carter's Little Liver Pills.
Don't forget this.
cafes and by Jobbers.
SOX, Baltimore, it d.
SMFraacbco, Calif ortLtw ;
yinb Oct cia est mora for cos's Yf
&Vv7 ecnij at Ihi Hotel St. Fraud i V 4
K3b th,a ' xs7 olier tat'' ,a jQ8 '
Open Evenings and Sundays
Hours, Si2Q A. M. until S P. M. For tho con.
venlence of those who cannot come during tho
day. we have decided to keep our offices open
evenings. Having- Just finished equipping and
remodeling with the latest electrical appliance,
we can now complete all kinds of operations
with Great skill and dispatch, evenings aa jvoll
aa daytimes. Our specialist of world renown
will treat all who come with the courtesy and
care that tho New York Dentists are so well
known by. We do cot try to compete with
cheap dental work, hut do all kinds o first
class work at about halt that charged by oth
ers. AH operations are guaranteed painlt.
You can have your teeth out In the morning
and go home with your SBW TEETH "taat
flt" the same day.
All work guaranteed, with & protected guar
antee for 10 years.
TEETH EXTRACTED AND FILLED ABSO
LUTELY WITHOUT PAIN, by our late scien
tific method applied to the gums. Ho sleep
producing agents or cocaine.
These are the only dental parlors In Portland
having PATENTED APPLIANCES and Ingre
dients to extract, fill and apply gold crowns
and porcelain crowns undetectable from nat
ural teeth. All work done by GRADUATED
DENTISTS of from 12 to 20 years' experience,
and each department in charge of a specialist.
Give us a call, and you will find us to do ex.
actly as we advertise. We will tell you In ad
vance exactly what your work will cost, by a
I SET TEETH $5.08
i GOLD CROWNS S5.M
1 GOLD KILLINGS Sl.M
, SILVER FILLINGS :.58a
New York Dental Parlors
Fourth and Morrison Streets. Portland. Or.
Never mind, my boy,"
aid the Pot, "wait until
Kettle supplies me with
fresh boiling water and
111 do my part. I'm old
fashioned but yon can't
improve on me Let
Cook keep me clean,
give me one tablespoon
ful of Golden Gate for
each cup, one for
myself and boil five
minutes satisfaction! 2 "
NotMai does with GOLDEN GATS
COFFEE bat aatisfactlea. No
prises ao coapoas so crocieryv
1 aad 2 lb. nroxaa-tliiht tlnr..
Never void la balk.
J. A. Folger & Cx
Ssi&bliafaed Half b. Cantery
-J 4&6.50 B00K
tOO PAGES. 2 PICTURES.
fhstcopy ccrr 9O0
I Utewcoderiul book tsfia
everything you wtmt
t to know and ruaythtej
you should know In
Iregapd to blood
lip poison "Ignorance
152 edos brings health
wfTTE by me. womcH
, ' FAMOUS MA1TTJ StOAUSTJ
;T not tvcndai-rul ana )jraiT
I jcUnttpc gdicol booh of lh oe
Estate Hedica! Institute
392 Seeead Ato. Sonife, Seattle, Waah.
Is especially valuable during the
Summer season, when outdoor oc
cupations and sports are most ih
GRASS STAINS, MUD STAINS
and CALLOUS SPOTS
field to it, and it is particularly
agreeable when used in the bath
after violent exercise.
-V.L GROCERS AND DRUGGISTS
ELVS CREAM BALM
Eur Mid pleuant
. It Is qu!c)tIrbsoTbd. j
aires Relief at once. 1
Heals aad Protects the Xeabraa. Km tore
the Senses oC Taste and BmslL Large Slse, SO
cents, at Unigeists or by sail; Trial Sin. M
M Warren Strut. Jt T-
tor OHICKBtrXXS'S -JQliaXJBW "
la XEB u4 614 nctaGic bca, wM
wHdWsaTlbo. TafceM other. Seta
Tallin I it, Mf