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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1904)
O.HE MORNING OJ5EG0NIAN, WEDNESDAY, NCTtfEMBEB 2SS 190C
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
The Orerealaa'ii Telepfeoae.
Countlag-Room Main- 667
Managing Editor Main 630
Sunday Editor Main 6235
City Editor Main 166
Society Editor Main 6235
Compos! rig-Room Main 685
Superintendent Bulldlnz ..Red 2823
East Side Office East U
MABQUAM (3 RAND THEATER (Morrison at.,
between 6th and 7th) Tonltht at 8:15 o'clock,
COLUMBIA THEATER (Hth and Washington)
Tonight at 8:15, "Led Astray."
GRAND THEATER (Park and. Washington)
Continuous vaudeville. 2 to 10:50 P. M
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 (7th and Washington)
Continuous vaudovllle, 2:30 to 10:30 P. M.
BIJOU THEATER (6th. near Alder) Con
tinuous vaudeville from 2 to 10:30 P. M.
LYRIC THEATER (cor. Alder and 7th)
Continuous vaudeville from 2 to 10 P. M.
Has No X.ove fob Game Hogs. After
having spent a number o years mining
In Southern Oregon, John Conroy, an old
time resident and sportsman of this city,
has returned to Portland on a v'ilt. When
asked why he did not go out duck shoot
ing Sunday, he replied rather tartly that
he was no game hog, and did not believe
in trusts. When asked to explain he .said
that duck-hunting in this region was in
the hands of a trust, composed. of a few
capitalists and a lot of pot hunters "and
game hogs, who did not give the ducks
any chance for their lives. They leased
land and duck lakes and under pretense
of "protecting" them, kept fair-minded
sportsmen from shooting, while they en
ticed the ducks within gunshot by pour
ing wheat into the lakes by the ton, and
then slaughtered them wholesale, exhibit
ing no more evidence of true sportsman
ship than Colonel Dunne did in shooting
every one of a flock of decoys fastened to
an anchor. "Among the gang of market
hunters I saw come In Sunday night load
ed down with ducks," said Conroy, "was
Captain Spe,ncer, who used to be opposed
to monopoly, and who has spent a great
deal of time and some money in trying to
keep two steamboats running on routes
where only one was needed. Of -course he
doesn't know when he has shot ducks
enough, but keeps on murdering the poor
innocents to supply the marketmen,
though there is nothing more to be made
by it than by running opposition boats."
Mr. Conroy Is evidently not inclined to
flatter game hogs or market hunters.
Milwatjkib Hopes to Get Carshops-.
Mllwaukle people have not lost hopes
that they will eventually get the Oregon
Water Power & Railway carshops, or that
the present railway buildings will be en
larged. The company owns one block, and
only about one-half Is covered with the
car barn, which Is crowded with cars
every night. A resident there says the
company can get what ground it wants
from Richard Scott north of the present
grounds. He says: "The country road
north of the present railway building can
be vacated and moved northward far
enough to allow the company to acquire
land of Mr. Scott. This would give the
company land In one piece for shops
should the company conclude to build at
Milwaukle. I don't know what the com
pany will eventually do, but this plan has
been considered. There would be ample
room for all the buildings on the grounds
north of the present railway "block."
Two Vaudevtt.t.ts Actors Fined. Three
vaudeville actors who did a turn at the
Orpheum a week ago, and then tried to
get Out of the city without paying their
board, were arraigned In Police Court
yesterday morning for abusing the pro
prietor of the Lockwood lodging house.
who Interrupted them in the act of remov
ing their trunks from his place before
they had. settled up. A. C. Winn, Clif
ford Trainer and R. Hogan are the three
actors. Two "Of them, Winn and Trainer,
were fined 130 apiece, while Hogan, ap
parently having had little to do with the
affair, was turned, loose.
Beer-Loving Father Missing. Al
Hinds, who sent his son for beer on which
the lad got drunk, was not to be found by
the police yesterday. But Charles Maier,
at whose saloon the beer was bought, had
already been arrested and awaited trial.
He said he was not in the saloon Sunday
when the boy bought the beer, and that as
soon as he heard that his barkeeper sold
the beer he discharged him, and will
not give him a Job again. He gave bonds
to appear for trial when Hinds is found.
Death of Councilman Fldgel's Son.
The little 17-months-old son of Councilman
A. F. Flegel, Lewis Everett Flegel, died
quite suddenly at the home of his parents.
East" Tenth and Holbrook streets, Monday
night. The boy was taken with pneu
monia and other complications set in. The
parents are very deeply grieved over the
loss of their bright little son. The funeral
will be held from the family residence at
2 P. M. today, and interment will be In
Lone Fir cemetery.
Pool Balls Stolen. For weeks pub
lic pool tables have been losing balls. This
has occurred in every part of town, but
the fact was not reported until one place
had suffered a number of times from dep
redations. Finally Detectives Kerrigan
and Snow were sent out to find the thief,
and yesterday landed E. Swank. He Is
accused of having stolen the pool balls
and sold them In second-band stores.
Unconscious for Seventt Hours. E.
S. Jenkins, who lives on East Sixth street,
near East Mill street, was brought to his
home from Washington a few days ago,
where he fell from a building, and was se
verely injured. He remained unconscious
for seventy hours. He Is now slowly Im
proving, and the attending physician says
he will recover, but he Is still suffering
from the effects of his fall.
Scores Late Drinkers. The saloon of
Auberg & Sea it, 308 Alder street, was
still doing business at 3 o'clock yesterday
morning, when Officer Fones walked in
the back door and found eight men and
one woman drinking there. There was a
scattering of drinkers when the policeman
entered, but his purpose was to obtain
evidence that the saloon was open when
supposed to be closed.
Congregational Bazaar, to be held by
the ladles of the First Church next Tues
day and Wednesday. November 29 and 30,
from 2 until 10 o'clock each afternoon and
evening. Novelties, lancy work, jewelry.
art coods and articles of household utility:
also fine home-made French candles will
be on sale.
Steambhd? "Alliance" sails from Couch
street dock for points on Coos Bay and
Eureka, Wednesday evening. November
23. and every ten days thereafter, carry'
ing freight, passengers and. Wells-Fargo
Express F. P. Baumgartner, Agent.
Telephone Main SSL
Calendars for 1905. Beautiful roses, by
Paul de Longprey, the celebrated flower
painter, can be bad for the asking only
at the Savings Bank of the Title Guars.:
tee & Trust Co., 7 Chamber of Com'
Hotel Del Monte.
Mr. William C Aiken, representing Ho
tel Del Monte, California, is at tho Port
land, from whom Information about the
hotel can be obtained and reservations
Thanksgiving Dinner. An elaborate
menu will be served at the Calumet, 149
Seventh, near Morrison, 430 to 8 P. M.
Regular price, 50 cents.
Home-made pies, cakes, bread, plum-
pudding, home dressed turkeys, at 310
Alder street, by ladles of First Christian
THANKSomNO, turkey dinner. Centenary
Church, corner East Ninth and Pine
streets, next Thursday, from 2 to 6 P.
The Popular Poet, Sdmund Vance
Cooke, reads hla own poems at the Y. 1L
C A., November 30. Admission, 50 cents.
Finmt chrysanthemums, carnations, flo
ral pieces, reasonable. Burkhardt's, 23d-G
Frzb dispensary for worthy poor. Tues.
Thurs., Sat.. 1 p. M., St, Vincent's Hasp
TJancs Arion Hall, Thanksgiving Blht
xverectrs urcnestra. Tickets. 35c
C. C Newcastle, eentlat. Mehawk Ma.
D. C ft. Bass, Dentist, &? Detain.
Dangerous Hatpin. Passengers on a
Union avenue and Holllday street car
Monday evening were as much startled by
the screams of a passenger as they were
by the Jolt they received by the car com
ing Jnto sudden collision with a wagon
belonging to the Package Delivery Com
pany. As the car was brought to a stop
suddenly, the seven passengers were
shaken up and startled, and one woman
screamed out that she had been stabbed
in the head. It seems that she bad been
Jolted against the side of the car and a
hatpin had been driven into the back of
her head, but there was nothing serious
in the accident. The rest of the passen
gers were unnerved by her screams, and
made for the door. One young woman
rnada a break for the door of the car.
crying out: "Let me out." Passengers
were soon assured that there was no dan
ger. The wagon was pushed off the track
with considerable force and the driver was
slightly bruised. The front end of the
car was damaged.
Postmaster Has Private Secret art.
Postmaster Minto now has a private sec
retary. Under the postal regulations. In
offices transacting a business of $360,000,
or more, per annum, the postmaster is
allowed a clerk to act In the capacity of
private secretary. This allowance is aside
from the civil service list, and the ap
pointment Is left to the discretion of the
postmaster. Postmaster Minto has Just
received authority to make this addition
to his office force and has appointed Mls3
Daisy Stockton to All the position. As
heretofore in the handling of official bus
iness tho pdstmaster has had to take cler
ical aid from the different departments,
which at times was inconvenient, this new
appointment will greatly help the work of
the local office.
Crittenton Home Asks for Donations.
A request for Thanksgiving donations
for the Florence Crlttenton Refuge Home
is made by the home's management, the
donations to be left at Sealy & Mason's
grocery store, on Morrison street. Tho
Home has been doing very good work
lately, finding good homes for a large
number of girls and at present giving a
comfortable home to ten inmates, for
whom a good and cheerful Thanksgiving
dinner is -desired.
Arm1 Cigarette Campaign Speeches.
Rev. Wallace R. Struble addressed meet
ings at Ockley, Green, D. P. Thompson
schoolhouses and Patton M. E. Church
yesterday in his anti-cigarette campaign,
and was greeted with large and enthusi
astic audiences. Today he will speak at
9 o'clock at the Highland school and at
2 P. M. at Woodlawn. Principal Milner
has arranged a special meeting at the lat
ter school, at which the parents of pupils
are also invited to be present.
Edmund Vance Cooke Coming. Will bo
at the Y. M. C. A. Auditorium November
SO, appearing as the second number of
the Y. M. C. A. star course. He reads his
own peoms, both serious and humorous,
and is an Impersonator of rare ability. If
you want an evening's entertainment, do
not fall to hear him on the above date.
Admission, 50 cents, including reserved
Next Number on the Y. M. C. A. star
course is Edmund Vance Cooke, Novem
ber 30, 8:15 P. M. Those holding season
tickets can reserve their seats November
24 to 30. Other numbers on the course are
Jacob A. Rlis, December 12; Ernest Gam
hie Recital Co., Maro, the prince of
magic; Ernest Thompson Seton. A lim
ited number of season tickets still on sale
at $2. ,
Public Invited to Camera Exhibit.
The tenth annual exhibition of the Oregon
Camera Club Is one of the attractions of
the week, and the public is cordially In
vited to visit the clubrooms in the Mac
leay building, to inspect the pictures, any
afternoon or evening. Tho work is all
high-class and shows great advance in
Seamen's Concert Tonight. An excel
lent program will be given at the Sea
men's Institute tonight at 8 o'clock, under
the direction of Miss St Martin, and will
include songs by Mrs. Price. Miss Ruth
Ed dings, Mrs. St. Martin, Miss Thomas,
Miss Graves, T. Rylance, and T. Chllders;
piano duet. Mrs. Crook and Miss Blakeley,
and readings by Mrs. G. F. Llvesley-
Steambhip "Alliance" sails from Couch-
street dock for points on Coos Bay and
Eureka. Saturday evening,, November
25, and every ten Tdays thereafter, carry
ing freight, passengers and Wells-Fargo
Express. F. P. Baumgartner, Agent.
Telephone Main 85L
No Rehearsal This Week. Thursday
being Thanksgiving, there will be no re
hearsal of the Chamlnade Club this week.
Members can now get the cantata, "The
Daughter of the Sea, at the music house.
The Junior Auxiliart of St. Stephen's
will hold a sale of articles made from
handkerchiefs Friday afternoon and even
ing, November 25 at Thirteenth and Clay.
Thanksgiving Dinner. An elaborate
menu will be served at the Calumet, 149
Seventh, near Morrison, 4:30 to 8 F. M,
Regular price, 50 cents.
Edmund Vance Cooke, the poet and im
personator, will be at the Y. M. C A. No
vember 30. Admission, 50 cents. Seat sale
opens November 28.
Thanksgiving Table d' Hote. Rich
ards' public dining-room 12 M. to 8:30
P. M., JLO0 per cover. Corner Park and
Members of the Barbers' Union may
work until 8 P. M. today.
H. A. Thorlen8, President.
Sale of mince meat, fruit cake and
pickles, all home-made, at Unitarian
Chape this afternoon from 2 to 5.
Free dispensary tor worthy poor. Tues.,
Thurs., Sat.. 1P.M. St. Vincent's Hosp.
Woman's Exchange, 133 10th, near Al
der. Lunch, 12 to 2; tea, 2 to 5 P. M.
"Whist Social at St. Lawrence Hall,
Third and Sherman streets, tonight.
A. O, H. Attention Stag postponed to
Wednesday, November 30.
Wooster's coffee trade grows dally.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant, fine, private apart
ments for parties. 05 17850.. sear- 5th.
A Thanksgiving turkey dinner will
be served at the Perkins restaurant
Thanksgiving day, from 12 to 8 P. It
Price 50 cents. D. M. Watson.
SEWED SOLES, 75 CEHTS.
By the only Goodyear machine in Port
land. Neater and better than hand work.
Only best material used. Work called
for and delivered. Schwlnd & Bauer, 269
Yamhill, "between Third and Fourth.
Phone Red 2S65.
The American Annual of
Photography for 1905
The most popular and up-to-date
photographic magazine published.
Beautifully illustrated and con
tains the latest information and
Purchase at once as our supply is
limited. Paper cover, 75c;, cloth
BLUMAUER-FRANK DRUG CO.
142-148 FOURTH STREET
AT THE THEATERS
Beseat at the Colombia.
Good Eamarlt&n Hospital.
Dear Mr. Bernard
I have been thinking for hours of you
all. and of the kind thoughtrulneas of
the people of Portland. That I might be
with you this afternoon Is. of course, a
futile del Ins, but I do not wish the day
to pass without being able In some way
to express my deep gratitude and ap
preciation of what Is being done for me
In my helplessness.
Will you take the task upon yourself
of expressing my heartfelt thanks to the
charming, generous people who are Q
unselfish as to offer me In my time of
misfortune such loving services? Also
the dear public-which has extended Its
patronage and good wishes; and the
kind friends who have, by personal
effort and executive ability, been able to
bring the project to a successful Issue;
and last, but not least, all those con
nected with the theater to everyone my
Hoping some tune to more fully ex
press my gratitude In person, and most
of all to be with you soon again, I am.
cordially yours, EDITH ANGUS.
if the charming actress whoso misfor
tune brous'nt 2000 Portland citizens to bow
at her shrine yesterday afternoon could
have had Just one peep at the enthusiastic
audience which packed the Columbia
Theatre to Its standing-room capacity on
the occasion of her "benofit," the roses
would surely have returned to her cheeks.
The sympathy, love and respect of tho
public at large for Miss Edith Angus' of
the Columbia stock company, who for
many weeks has been at the Good Samar
itan Hospital, 111 almost unto death, was
fully attested by the deep Interest taken
by everyone In the entertainment given
lor her benefit and by the generous
patronage it received.
Laborer and sdciety matron Jostled each
other yesterday in an effort to be of some
assistance at the matinee. Every member
of the company worked like a Trojan.
Frederick Esmelton donned a white cap
and apron and made the professional pop
corn vender green with envy at the "tal
ent" he displayed in making the public
buy. Donald Bowles, George Bloomquest
and Scott Seaton sold out all their candy
before the performance began and had
over $7B to turn in to the general fund.
The young ladles of the company played
"programme boys" to perfection and had
their lines well learned. Mr. Bernard was'
everywhere at once and managed the per
formance perfectly. Miss Countiss and
Mr. Baume :mrpassed themselves In the
balcony scene from "Romeo and Juliet,"
Miss Brandt sang charmingly, Dot Ber
nard brought down the house with her
Frog song, and all others of the company
assisted in some way.
'The vocal selections by Mrs. Rose Bloch
Bauer and Mrs. Walter Reed were both
encored time and again, and both met
with ovations on appearing. These two
voices, so different in quality, so alike in
pleasing, are always eagerly welcomed
on any programme, and yesterday the au
dience wanted them to sing all afternoon.
Another ovation was extended to Rose
Eytlng, whose reading of a Browning
poem was one of the features of the per
formance. Lester Lonergan of the "Can
dida" company, was announced for a
recitation, but he had to deliver three be
fore the audience would let him go. The
local theaters all sent good numbers.
S. Morton Cohn. who was one of the chief
assistants of the ladles under whose
patronage the benefit was given, sent Har
ry Brown, cartoonist, from the "Star, and
the Harvey children, two clever little
musicians, from the Arcade. "Keating &
Flood of the Lyric sent Gross, the hand
cuff king, and Fred Lincoln of the Grand
sent Arthur O. Folkert, a whistler, who
delighted everyone by his clever two-note
work. The Weber Manollri Orchestra- tvtj
one of the star features of the afternoon.
W. F. Adamson's coon songs, accom
panied by the orchestra, being pleasing.
Barnold s dog and cat show, from the
Baker, deserves to be classed as star
performers, for more cleverly trained anl
mala are rarely seen.
Miss Angus was the recipient of many
flowers, among them being one bouquet
from the newsboys, which pleased her
most of alL The only note of regret
which was. heard the entire afternoon was
that Miss Angus was not able to be pres
ent, and when Mr. Bernard read a pa
thetic note dictated by her, In which she
attempted to express in part her deep
feeling of gratitude for what was being
done for her by generous Portland, there
were not many dry eyes In the house.
Everyone who assisted in any way was
thanked by the management, and Mrs.
Dewitt Connell and the many ladles of
the Episcopal Church who assisted her
were mentioned as being deserving of the
greatest credit for the manner In which
they carried the project through. An
exact estimate of what was realized could
not be given last night, as all tickets sold
had not been put in the box, but It was
announced that it was In the neighbor
hood of $1000.
It was reported from the hospital late
yesterday afternoon that Miss Angus had
suffered a relapse, a severe chill having
left her with Increased temperature, but
last night she was resting more easily.
. Frohman Engages Barnes.
LONDON, Nov. 22. Charles Frohman
has engaged J. H. Barnes to produce A.
W. Plnero's "A Wire With But a
Smile," in New York about December
16. Mr. Barnes, who takes the part of
Pullinger in the play, will sail on the
steamer Etruria, November 26. He Is
well known in America, having played
leading parts with Mary Anderson and
been several seasons with Henry Ir
W. F. Nelson, the contractor, who has
Just completed SO miles of grade for the
railroad between Tho Dalles and Dufur
in this state, is in the cityexa mining the
plans for the construction of the Portage
road, with the intention of submitting a
bid to the State Portage Commission and
the Ooen River Association. Mr. Nelson
believes that it wfll not be a very ex
pensive road to build.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 22. A party of
prominent Oregonians arrived today from
the rfauo&al Irrigation Coagreas held re
cently at El Paso. Included. In tho num
ber were: E. L. smith. J. N. Williamson.
E. M. Branalck, A. King Wilson, secre
tary of the Oregon Association; A. H.
Devers, 'Judge S. A. Lowell and Tom
WASHINGTON. Nov. 23. Mrs. Douglas
Robinson and Mrs. Grant Lafarge. "of New
York, are at the White House for a short
visit. Miss Alice Roosevelt returned to
night from New York, i
NEW YORK. Nov. 22. (Special.) North
western people registered at New York
hotels today as follows:
From Portland Mrs. K. Mechela. at the
Cosmopolitan: W. H. Colirato. at the
From Spokane C M. Graves, at the Im
perial; O. W. Ames, at the Grand Union.
trom Seattle H. F. Norton and wife, at
the Herald Square.
M0THEB HURT, BABY ESCAPES
Three Women Crowd on to Cornice at
Fire, and It Collapses.
NEW YORK, Nov. 22. Three women
were probably fatally hurt and five fire
men were Injured severely In a blaxe that
destroyed two buildings In Brooklyn ear
ly today. The Are started In the cellar
of a drug store at Fulton and Felippi.
The three upper floors were occupied- by
three famlllPLt roTiRlntlnfir nt 15 nnrnnu
The fkrmes spread upward so quickly that
when the sleeping tenants were aroused
by the smoke and crackling flames they
found all escape by the stairways had
been cut off.
Bella Hill, Florence Seabrook and Het-
ta Richardson, all of whom lived on the
fourth floor, made their way down one
story and out onto a cornice. Mrs. Sea
brook had her baby in her arms. The
cornice gave way beneath the combined
weight of the women, and they were pre
cipitated: to the ground.
Mrs. Seabrook clasped the Infant to
her bosom In such a way that when she
struck the sidewalk the little one es
caped injury. The women were hurriedly
carried to a hospital near by, where their
injuries were .pronounced probably fatal.
Eight families, comprising 34 persons.
escaped or were rescued from a building
adjoining the drug store before the house
was destroyed. The firemen displayed
great bravery In the work of rescue, and
two of them fell from a swerving ladder
two stories above the street. Three oth
ers were badly cut by falling debris. The
nnanciai joss was small.
PENNED IN BY FIRE.
Thirty Negroes Only 8ave Themselves
by Jumping Into Tarpaulins.
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 22. Thirty negroes.
men, women and children, penned in on
the second and third floors of a burning
Morgan-street lodging-house, today saved
themselves from death by Jumping from
windows Into tarpaulins held by firemen,
or by groping their way to the street
down smoke and flame-filled stairways and
by climbing through a scuttle to the roof,
and thence to adjoining buildings to be
taken down by firemen.
Fouf women injured in their efforts to
escape are at the city hospital. One of
them is unconscious, and probably will
die. Another, who discovered the fire, and
-dashed into the building to arouse the in
mates, suffered a broken leg. She was im
prisoned by the Are, forced to hang out of
a window to escape smoke and flames.
and dropped from a third-story wfndow to
GETS BOODLE FUND BACK.
St. Louis Man Will Recover $75,000
as Result .of Court's Decision.
ST. LOUIS Nov. M.-Tl'rlFA Wnv
the Circuit Court in th
Nicolas against -Thomas H. Barnes, for
merly president or the Suburban Rail
way Company, the German Institution,
Ellis Wainwrleht nri nthom AatAA
today that the plaintiff was entitled to
recover io,iw, me Doocue iuna placed
on deposit with the Lincoln Trust Com
pany by the Suburban Company to
bribe members of the House of Dele
gates, for the reason that Mr. Nicolas
was Informed the purposes for which
the money was to be applied.
"If this suit were brniieht- " mH Tnriira
Wood, "by Turner, who was the maker
oi uic noie, me court -would prooaoiy
not grant a relief."
Judee Wood M11ri n nrAfr rtfVof
ing that the 575,000 be procured from the
x-i.ncoin xxusi uompany on an execution
by suspending the decree until the crim
inal divlfllnn nt th CXrmit- rvnr nVinll
decide that the suburban fund is no longer
Extra 1 EMPIRE THEATER Extra
THREE DAYS, BEGINNING THANKSGIVING MATINEE, THURSDAY. NOV. 24
JAMES B. MACKIB AND COMPANY
In the Laughable Comedy
Grimes' Cellar Door
20 PEOPLE 20
POPULAR PR! CBS AIL PTES THE HOUSE.
'OTK. MR. MACKIE WAS THE XSAXHSQ IXATCKE XAST KEASOX WITH
THE DEVIL'S AUCTION".
THE STORE NOTED FOR BEST
Specials Today for
TIME'S TOO SHORT TO TALK. "WE ARE SHOWIKG THE
LARGEST AND BEST ASSORTMENT OP LADLES', JOSSES' AND
CHILDREN'S READY-TO-WEAR SUITS, COATS, ETC., T015E SEEN
IN THE CITY AND OUR PRICES ARE THE LOWEST.
Do not forget the. great reduc
tions -we are making in Table
Linens and Napkins for Thanks
Special sale of Thomson's
glove-fitting Corsets. This is the
Corset that has taken the first
prizes at every exhibition since
1851 the grand first. prize at Crys
tal Palace, London. There is no
SEE OUR LADLES: PLANNELETTE WRAPPERS NotkiBf like tbea.
Material coat doa tfce smmt we ask, 50c, Wc, 87c aad ..95
Ta!c-Gra4i Estraaee m tle
necessary as testimony in the trial of the
The testimony subaritte to Jsdge Wood
showed that on Noveaaber 22. 1300. Charles
H- Turner, then president of the St. Lcmis
& Suburban Company, borrowed from the
German Savings Institution the sum of
575.000, for which he gave two notes.
NIcholaus, as one of the Suburban. Com
pany directors, authorized the loan. In
dorsing the notes on which tho moaey
was secured. The money thus obtained
was deposited in & box in tho safety vault
of the Lincoln Trust Company to be used
In bribing members of the House of Del
egates to procure the passage of an ordi
nance for the benefit of the Suburban
Street Railway Company. One key to
the box was held by Philip Stock, as
legislative or financial agent of tho Sub
urban Company, and the other by John
K. Murrell, business agent of the House
of Delegates combine. The facts, from
time to time, came out In the testimony
of Ex-President Turner and other wit
nesses in the trials of various members
of the House of Delegates convicted of
bribery, and in the confession of mem
bers of the House combine who turned
state's evidence. Judge Wood, in his de
"The fund in controversy does not come
within the law jjf escheats, and could
not bo appropriated by the state under
the statutes relating to escheats, nor can
It be confiscated by the state."
New Planet Discovered.
HEIDELBERG. Nov. 22. The director of
the observatory on Loeningsstuhl Moun
tain has discovered a new planet of the
13th magnitude by means of a celestial
Baraetf Xxtrmei of Vaama
Prepared treat selected VailU Be&na. warrted.
Q Do yoe
little block was
no matter what
f Tsat'st&e TasdS Sectional lias,
Kline CaMaets bollt oa tha multiple
plaa. TbeyaisiateTcaaaseabic. Taey
always FIT Bf. 4 Kay wegtreyee
GLASS & PRUDHOMME CO.
123 FL-at 8fc Porthtad, Or.
(Opposite First National Bank.)
Are the finest .on the market. Our line
comprising such well known makes as
Steinway, Emerson. Estey, A. B. Chase,
Richmond, Starr and ten other standard
makes of pianos, including our latest ad
The 20th Century Piano
We allow no one to undersell us, quality
of goods considered. Easy time payments
accepted. Several special bargains in used
pianos. It will pay prospective purchasers
to Inspect our stock.
372 and 374 Morrison Street
Comer West Park.
chwab Printing Co.
sxst ironr. rzasokablz txices
24TK STARE STREET
GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES
Come here today for new Kid
Gloves in 3ocka, Glace, English
Derby and French Reca, $1.50
grades; every pair fitted and
warranted for only 95d
We are quoting ridiculously low
prices on all our Curtains Brus
sels, Net and Bobinet, Swiss Cur
tains, plain and ruffled with, an
tique and Battenberg lace, 2
and 3 yards long from $3.50
to : 29
Crw Third .MrriM
IT'S THE BEST OF ALL
PARKER RYE WHISKEY
ROTHCHlLD BROS., Portland, Or.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
(Northwest Intercollegiate Champions)
MULTNOMAH ATHLETIC CLUB
THANKSGIVING DAY, 2 P. ML
Rain or Shine. MULTNOMAH FIELD
GENERAL ADMISSION 75c
Tickets on Sale at Olds, Wormian & Kines.
THE OPTICIAN ?
133 SIXTH STREET - OREGONIAN BUILDING
I. W. HARPER
"ON EVERY TONGUE'
Pure, old, rich and mellow. Tho acme of excellence in whiskey
production. Best as a leverage, safest and most satisfactory
for all purposes where fine whiskey is required- Sold by lead
ing dealers everywhere.
W. C CAMP, Snlminm
ertUuad Hotel, 3P ortlasd, Oreges.
7 7, "
. paun a; te.
rJLBK AXD WA5XXXGTOX 6XB3CRXS
. gOMXAXP, OkBGOX
Established la ISM. Ops all the year.
Private or elaac lastracttoa. Thousands
ef graduate Is yolUeBj; opportunities
cesstaatly 0eesrrlg. It pys to attend oar
cfeoel. C&t&lflcvft, specimens, etc free.
A. p. AKMSTitON G. ZXJS VTAXH CIPAL.
4M Dekm Mder.
From 3 A. M. to
5 P. X.
DAY AND THURS
DAY UNTIL S P. II.
CREE LAND IN OREGON
I lm tie ikW fnia, frait ai Jc w
i x - -g
CMC f MliwitiBW. Dd MCC &MK StrtC i
(w WHITE TO-AY. BOOKLET oi
A Burning Question
Is the subject of fuel
Settle it .by using our product.
It burns and gives satisfaction.
The Pacific Coast Co.
CHAS. H. GLEIM, AGENT
249 WASHINGTON ST.
The choicest selection of Parisian Opera
Glasses ever seen in Portland at lowest
figures. Secure your Christmas offerings
while lines are complete. "We have the
BERNHE1M DISTILLING CO.
d feS walk easy
Tfie man whe needs to ceftceafra.le his mind sn
importent affairs during the day cannot afford te
fle diBiraefsJ ttv ..It J r .
J. niiwmiwu. rosseti
"B ,ccl ea.sy no matter w&at year
ttnIZ TrTi att jfet
A. CROSSETT, Inc.
rth AMagtea, Mam.
Boston Painless Dentists
Xbowb t& world over. ar tka ealy 4atiats
la Fortlasd bavtss tho lata bot&aUeJ SIS
COVERT to apply to the gum for J8TXACT
ISO. FILLING aad CBOWJONa TBKTH
WITHOUT PAIN, aad ffuarastMd er
SUver TllHag M
Gold imiiaga , S.M
Fall ae Teeth that ftC raat S.M
BcMge Work .
OUB SUCC868 Is daa to oar PAIXZJMM
METHODS. LOW FRICSS AND GOO
WORK DONS BT SPECIALISTS it eh
department- NO STUDENTS la tha eJto
AIT -werSc doss FAINLXSSLr fcy SPECIAL
ISTS at Ions years? experieaea. 3t
calt a ye wUX 4 -YrUt.
Boston Dental Parlors
33fik sad Xearises Street, grtwiw
. .. 1
VULCAN COAL GO 'S
KATEK LUMP COALv JJi dattvaMd
If s a areod. efeeap Ttonao coal.
HOCK SFBIXG IAJXP COAL. 9 HlS
ddlTared. It's th deat ea this, aar
gereeaed seal ad fail weight xuaraa
71mm Mate W3.
Office, N. 32 Bumfcfe Street:
Oppoette Pat OOcr