Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 20, 1905, Page 9, Image 9

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Ceuntlne-Room T.-ilsIn CfTT
Uanaglng Editor - Main (36
Sunday editor ilaln 62T4i
City Editor Main J6
Society Editor Main 6235
Compoilnc-Room Main CSS
Superintendent Eulldlnc ............Red 'JSSM
Est Side Office East 1
COLUMBIA THEATER 14th and "Washington)
Tonight at 8:15. "The "Wire."
bet. 6th and 7th) Tonight at 8:15 o'clock.
"The Sultan ot Sulu."
Nye. hypnotist.
STAR THEATER (Park and TVashlncton)
Continuous vaudeville. 2 to 10:30 P. M.
BAKER THEATER (Third and Tamhllp
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30 to 10:30 P. M-
LrTniC THEATER (cor. Alder and "Wr0?'
tinuous vaudeville from 2:50 to 10:80 P.
Free Exhibit or Conns PicronES.
The remarkable beauty ot the Curtis In
dian pictures as exhibited yesterday after
noon at the TVhltc Temple to the Ma
zamas and their invited friends, has1
brought forth much comment. The col
lection, which will continue on exhibition
this afternoon, embraces 1000 pictures,
most of them Ilfe-flie, and all of them
masterpieces In photography. Art-lovers
generally place many of them on a level
with some of the world's great paintings.
Particularly interesting are the new color
studies, in Tvhjch it is almost impossible
to believe that the effect is produced pure
lv in the printings without the use of the
brush or any artlflclal coloring whatever.
This Is the latest and most wonderful
revelation in photography. These pictures
have carried by storm the connoisseurs
and art-lovers of New York and Wash
ington, upon Mr. Curtis' recent visit to
the East. Moran, who has no -superior
as an art critic, pronounced one of these
pictures "equal to anything that lias
rved been done In painting." an astonish
ing statement, certainly, from so severe,
fastidious and authoritative a judge of
art. The various tribes of the United
States- are grouped separately, and.
viewed from an educational standpoint,
the representations of Indian village life,
quaint customs, festivals and religious
rites are of the highest value, and have
been so recognized by the United States
Bureau of Ethnology, ilany secret and
hitherto unknown ceremonies are por
trayed in full, such as the Moki BnaTce
dance, buffalo dance, sun dance and mys
tic yeblchla ceremony of the Navajos. All
ilazamas and their friends are expected
to turn out in force this afternoon for
this freo exhibit of a most -wonderful col
lection of photographs.
Promotion for. Christian "Workers.
Major and Mrs. Dubbin, of the Salvation
Army, commanding officers of the pro
vince of Oregon and Washington, have
received orders to remove their headquar
ters from Portland to Kansas City, where
they will be In charge of the province of
the Southwest. They will leave Portland
on Tuesday. The army members -In this
city are glad to learn of the deserved pro
motion of Major and Mrs. Dubbin. It
has not been ascertained who will be as
signed to the headquarters of the province
of Oregon and Washington, but the local
army people expect to ue made aware of
the names of their new" leaders within a
few days. Major and Mrs. Dubbin have
been located in Portland for the past
three years. Farewell services will bo
held in their honor before they depart for
their new field of labor.
Stmpatht d; Child-Training. The
"Place of Sympathy in. Child-Training" Is
the heading of a chapter in one of H. Clay
Trumbull's books, read by Mrs. J. Eliot
King at the Home Training Association's
meeting yesterday. Mrs. King inserted
many original thoughts of her own as
Fhe read, the principal idea brought out
being that while many parents fall in
successful training of their children it is
not from lack of love, but from a lack of
gonulne sympathy with the child in his
Joys as well as sorrows. 'Very able pa
pers were read also by Mrs. W. H. Be
harrell and Mrs. Alan Welch Smith. At
the meeting on next Thursday Miss Val
entine Pritchard will address the associa-
tjon on the benefits of the kindergarten.
Cost of Insurance- Lowered. Fifty
Eoven of the Improved fire hydrants re
cently made for the city have been placed
in unprotected districts on the East Side.
Seven are located on Bast Twenty-eighth
street, between East Stark and Sandy
road. One of the property-owners in that
district said that these Are hydrants re
Nulted in reducing the cost of his Insur
ance $9 and the same remark was made
by a resident of Irvington, where a num
ber of the hydrants were located. The
remainder of the hydrants are located In
Hawthorne Park Addition, on Hawthorne
avenue and near the public achoolhouses,
that were without adequate fire protec
tion, including the Highland. Thompson,
Central and Clinton Kelly Schools.
To Decide Watts Case Today. Tho
case of Attorney John F. Watts, charged
with embezzlement, will not be decided
by Municipal Judge Hogue until today
tho case being yesterday continued In or
der that the Judge might consult authori
ties. The evidence In the case, taken
yesterday, was contradictory, Watts con
tending that he never collected the $11 he
is alleged to have taken.
Missionary Societies to Meet. The
January meeting of the Woman's Homo
and Foreign Missionary Societies of Taw
lor-Street Methodist Episcopal Church
will be held today in tho church narlors.
The business session will be held at 2
P. M., and at 3 o'clock Bishop Moore will
deliver a missionary address. All women
Interested are cordially Invited to be pres
Jesuits to Hold Service. a Catholic
mission service will be held at St. Pat
rick's Church, Nineteenth and Savler
streets, Sunday. January 22, at 10:30 A. M.,
by the two famous Jesuit missionaries, P.
J. Munconry and T. McKeogh. These mis
sionaries are from St. Louis. The mis
sion will close January 23 at 7:S0 All are
cordially invited.
To Address Congregation Ahxvai
Sholow. Isaac Swctt wilt deliver an ad
dress at the new synagogue of the Con
gregation Ahavai Bholom, corner Park
and Clay streets, this eveninsr. 8 R. M..
taking for his subject. "What We have
Accomplished and What We Have Not
Accomplished." Everybody is cordially
Local Banks Not Affected. R. L.
Barnes, cashier of tho Wells-Fararo Bank.
of Portland, yesterdav announced that
tho merger of the Sa"n Francisco offlca
or tne ells-Farsro Bank with the Ne.
vada National does not affect tho other
orancnes or wells-Fargo banks.
.-sew parochial School. Work ha3
commenced on the foundation of the new
Kchoolhouse for tho Sacred Henrr Pnrih
on Milwaukie and Kaywood streets. It
win do a two-story building, it is being
built under the direction of J. Spcldrtch.
Will Address Ladies. Bishop David
n. .Moore, resident bishon of Portlan.i
will speak to the ladies of tho Foreign
aua fiomo juission&ry society at Taylor
Street Church. Friday afternoon at 3
o ciock. ah ladles arc invited to be
A Spscial meeting of the German La-
cles Belief Society will be held January
20. 2:30 P. M.-. at 162 Second street. Hail
301. Some very important business to be
Wanted Cigar salesmen to travel for
wholesale house. Must have experience.
Jtrierences required. M 52, Orcgonlan.
No- One Can Afford to Miss the rare
money-having opportunity presented at
Rosenthal a Inventory sale.
Mazauab. attention! Tou arc all re
quired to attend the Curtis lectures at the
hue Temple tonight.
Rosenthal e. 1 Third street, have
launched the greatest shoe sale in the
hSMcry of Portland.
B. and R.. homeopethics, now SOT Wash.,
.nignt L'rug co.. agents. 'Phone 2633.
The Great Shoe Sale at Rosenthal's
ts drawing crowds of eager buyers.
Wise Bros., den Oils, Third and Wash.
Speaks to W- C T. TJ. Mrs. Whiteside,
county president of the W..C, T. V. met
with the Sarah M. Kern Union resterday
afternoon in the First Evangelical
Church. East Sixth and Market. streets,
and delivered an Instructive address. She
spoke mainly of the plans ot the W. C
T. I. for the protection of young girls
attending the Fair, and of the visit of
the National officers. President Lilian
Stevenson and Vice-President Anna Gor
don, to Portland during the Fair. She
explained tho plans in detail as far aa
they have dovclopcd. The two National
officers will be entertained by the W. C.
T. U. as an organization during their
stay, and the members are looking for
ward to their coming to Portland with 1
much interest. Mrs. Whiteside's talk was j
appreciated. It was decided to hold meet-
logs in the First Evangelical Church here- J
after, on the first and third Thursdays of
each month.
Finds Defective Wiring. District En
gineer Holden, with Fire Superintendent
Robinson, arc investigating the condi
tion of all large buildings on the East
Side, with reference to defective electric
wire insulations, and the accumulation of
combustible material in ba&ementa. These
Investigations are required to be made
frequently. In some of the larger struc
tures the wiring was found to be defect
ive and dangerous, and basement were
found to be filled with combustible ma
terial The wiring will have to bo rc
palredand made safe. District Engineer
Holden says tho requirements to make
jthc wiring safe must be complied with,
and that many fires result from defective
All Praise New Tear's Issue. A tall
pile of letters received rest on the desk
of Manager Tom Richardson, of the Com
mercial Club, In acknowledgment of cop
ies of the New Tear's Oregonian sent by
him all over the United States. He saw
to it that copies were received by libra
ries everywhere, and drawing on his own
wide acquaintance ot Influential men in
railroads, exploiting work and other pub
lic utilities, sent copies to them also.
There are very few of the acknowl
edgments received by Mr. Richardson
which do not show that tho receivers of
the paper had their curiosity aroused by
tho Information contained In it, and wish
to learn more.
Narrowlt Escaped Death. Yesterday
afternoon a Vancouver car returning from
the Columbia River nearly ran down a
small boy about 10 years of age. Tho car
was on Union avenue near Killlngswortb.
at S:50 P. M., when the boj. who was
playing near the sidewalk, without warn
ing turned and ran directly in front of
tho rapidly approaching car, barely es
caping by a few Inches. It was only by
the quick action and judgment of the vet
eran motorman. James Garbcll. that a
shocking accident was averted.
Scottish Rite Rectoon. The semi
annual reunion of the Ancient and Ac
cepted Scottish Rite began yesterday at
me ocotusn itite cathedral. Quite a large
class is going through the mysteries of
the higher Masonic degrees. Tho reunion
closes this evening, and tomorrow night
the Mystic Shrlners will hold their semi
annual ceremonial for the reception and
initiation of candidates. As usual, there
are many visitors, not only from all over
the state but from most every part of the
Union Services Begin. Union revival
services were begun last evening in the
Second Baptist Church, East Ankeny and
Seventh streets, under the auspices of the
Second Baptist and Centenary Methodist
Episcopal Churches. Rev. Ralph Glllam,
tho well-known evangelist, is conducting
the meetings.
Store Closed Todat All Dat. Our
store closed all day today. Fire and srooko
sale begins Saturday morning at 8:30. All
prices greatly reduced. W. H. Markcll
& Co.
Drt four-foot fir wood. J3.73: sawed, $4123
per cord, at Hoover's, 313 Water street.
Phone Main 4596. -
Dr. Vial, physician and surgeon. 217
Try the Cottage Wafflo today. US 6th.
"The Crime of Dubosq" to Be Pro
duced at the Columbia.
The coming week, beginning Sunday.
January 22, at the Columbia Theater,
will be especially memorable.
It Is the week Intervening between
the departure of the leading man, Ed
gar Baumc, and the coming of the ever
popular new leading man, Howard
By special arrangement with Morris
B. Dudley. Manager Ballard has se
cured the right to produce for the first
time in America Henry Irvlng's great
London Lyceum success. "The Crime of
Dubosq," with the most promising
young star in tho United States. James
Keane. playing the leading role, which
Is a dual character as Intensely dra
matic as "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde."
Mr. Keane will be supported by the full
Columbia Stock Company. Miss Coun
ties will play the part of Jeanne, the
part taken In 'London by Miss Ellen
Terry, and Miss Douglass will be Julie,
who bears the heart-interest burden of
the play.
The Columbia is becoming eclebratod
for its elaborate productions, and "Tho
Crime of Dubosq" will be produced in
a magnificent manner calculated to
startle even the Columbia's regular
patrons. Mr. Keane Is to star all over
this country, and this is his first ap
pearance in the part. As a stock star
production -probably there has never
been nothing as fine and Intensely in
teresting in this city. Tho play, al
though tragic and replete with the
most tense thrills, ic wholesome,
dramatic to a degree, and. In conson
ance with the best playright'a good
judgment, ends happily. It Is consid
ered on a par with Henry Irvlng's great
play, "The Bells." with the one signifi
cant exception that the ending Is sweet
and wholesome. It affords the great
est possibilities for magnificent work
for Mr. Keano and all the members tif
the Columbia company. It will be one
of the most important theatrical hap
penings of the year In this country.
Young Boy Arrested for Throwing
Mlssle at Expressman.
Willie Schlelger. aged 15 years, was ar
rested by Mounted Patrolman Croxford
yesterday afternoon on a warrant Issued
out of lhe Municipal Court, charging him
with assault and battery.. It Is alleged
that he threw a snowball. In which a
rock was concealed, -at M. Donahue, an
expressman, and that the assaulted man
may lose the sight of one eye as a result.
The trouble occurred near tho Williams
avenue school, in Alblna. two days ago.
Donahue W3s passing along the avenue
with his wagon, when a crowd of boys
began pelting him with snowwballs. The
one that struck him in the eye. he aver?,
was thrown by Schlelger. The latter
spent several hours in the City Jail, but
was finally taken home by his parents,
who furnished S10 bail.
Advance Sale to Open Next Monday
The advance sale of scats for Mclba
will open next Monday morning. January
23. In the lobby of the Marquam Grand
Theater at 10 o'clock. This world-renowned
prima donna and her excellent
company of artists will be heart at the
Armory Monday evening. January 30.
Address out-of-town orders to Calvin
Heillg. Marquam Theater.
For Postmaster of Cottage Grove.
ington. Jan. 15. The Oregon delegation
ha? recommended f. J, Howard for Post
master at cottage Grove.
"The Sultaa of Solo."
Kl TUrn Thomas IVhWen
Colonel JeOerscn Budd. George O'Donnrll
Lieutenant "William Hardy
-'. Walter A. Lawrence
Hadji Tanteng... Fred Frear
Ditto Mandi Robert W. Parkin
Wakeful 31. Jones William Curtlso
Dingbat James L.' McGee
ra-eant Standptpe..Wm. Hetherinzton
Ramus....." John T. Kosartr
IMdytnu w..John T. O'Dajr
Henrietta Beca Maude X. Williams
Pamela Frances Jackson. May Monttord
Chiqulta Nellie V. Nichols
Galula Helta Tomllnoa
Maurlcia Bcrnlcc Harte
Ramona ...... Julia Corwln
Popita ...........Clara Tichecor
Natirldod. .Margaret GIrocd
Natalia . Maude Henry
Selina Louise Goodwin
Miss Itoxbury..: Octavla Broike
Allan Dorchester Helen Rockefeller
MIm Cambridge. ...... Ma tUe Rlveabur?
Hiss Newton Effle Hasty
Last night, for the first time since it
was produced in Chicago nearly four
years ago, George Adc's initial attempt
at stage writing was presented In Port
land. An audience which filled the Mar
quam Theater saw it and liked the piece
and the company.
It is safe to say that the "Sultan of
Sulu" has more bright lines in it than any
musical comedy ever seen In this coun
try. George Ade never docs anything
mediocre, and ha wrote tho "Sultan"
when his soul was in his work. He spread
himself upon it and got a world of humor
in the lines. Musically the piece Is not
remarkably good. There arc a few pret
ty numbers, but now as originally it is
Ade's lines that make the show a good
This year'e production Is made without
regard to cost In the matter of costumes
and scenery. In this respect It is perhaps
the finest we have had this season.
The part of Ki Ram, potentate of all
Sulu, is being played by Thomas Whif
fen. 1 saw Frank Moulon in tho part once
and am prejudiced. Whiffen misses some
of tho best points, and the famous "R-e-m-o-r-s-e"
song, which used to get any
where from six to ten encores, fell rather
fiat. He was best in the "Come Back to
Manistee" quartet, but moro should have
been made of this number," which Is prob
ably the cleverest thing In the entire
Fred Frear. who has been playing the
excrutiatingly funny private secretary al
most from the first performance, is the
best comedian in the company, and the
only one who has been long Identified
with the "Sultan." Although he sug
gests Frank Daniels just the least bit, he
is still great In the part.
This season George O'Donnell is ap
pearing to splendid advantage as Colonel
Budd. the Intensely patriotic American
commander from Arkansas, who expects
to return home and go to Congress. In
my opinion, he Is the best man who has
ever had the role, but he should make
up as an older man. Walter Lawrence,
who Is cast as Lieutenant Hardy, has an
excellent singing voice, and did the "My
Own Sweetheart" song beautifully. The
"Henrietta" this year is Maude William?,
well known in musical comedy. She pos
sesses a voice which is nice, but lim
ited. Nellie V. Nichols, as Chlqulta. tho
favorite wife, is a dashing musical In
genue, and her dancing won instant and
unmistakable favor.
The chorus is the best feature of the
performance, being large, pretty, grace
ful and well equipped for singing.
"The Sultan of Sulu" is an entertain
ment well worth the money. It is bright,
diverting and in most respects entirely
satisfactory- There will be performances
tonight and tomorrow afternoon and
night. A. A. G.
Tells of Indian Life
Illustrated Curtla Lecture
Proves of Unusual Interest
Lifelike Scene of Picturesque
inpHB pictorial lecture given at the
I White Temple by E. W. Curtis last
night, under the auspices of the Ma
zamas, was one of the most artistic and
Instructive entertainments ever offered a
Portland audience. Mr. Curtis spent six
years in collecting the rarely beautiful
photographs of Indian life which he pre
sents with the stereoptlcon, and the fact
that each picture faithfully represents the
ethnology of the most interesting tribes
of American red men, now4 fast disappear
ing, Ionds incalculable value to the illustrations.-.
A large audience' greeted Mr. Curtis,
and after Introduction by Judge H. H.
Northup. president of the Maxamas. he
stated that his pictures would do most
of the talking. They proved sufficiently
realistic and complete to tell the life story
of the various tribes of the Pueblos, and
frequent applause Interrupted the speak
er's explanations of each. One of the
chief charms of the Incomparable repro
ductions of the primitive life of these
picturesque tribes was the background of
the endless desert and the rare cloud ef
fects shown in many of them. In the
250 pictures shown last night the eth
nology of the Zuni. Moqul and A coma
Pueblos was llluRtrated In a manner
which the historian with only a pen can
j never hope to Imitate. Mr. Curtis Is well
named the photo-historian, and his an
nouncement that It will take another six
years to complete his work only goes to
show that he intends to make it as com
plete as living Indians will permit.
The village lite and customs' of the
Moqul or Hopi Indians was first taken
up, the habits, characteristics and per
sonnel of this tribe being given in detail.
This was followed by tho Zunil and Aco
mas. The moving pictures of the cele
brated snake and buffalo dances of the
Moquli proved, a treat. The cliff-dwellers
of Acoma was one of the best features
j of the evening, these pictures being full
or atmospnere ana coior. Jir. uurus quo
ted a remark of a, priest whom he met
there which seemed singularly fitting:
"There are only two places to dream
Venice and Acoma."
In the Sunday-school room of the White
Temple is displayed a large collection of
the C'irtis pictures, and these will be open
to tbe public this afternoon, when all will
be welcome. An opportunity to view such
a collection is rarely given Portland, and
should not be neglected. The second and
last lecture of the series will be given to
night at 2 o'clock, when the Navajos
The wine of the banquet and ultra-brilliant
Functions, is pronounced by connoisseurs to be
America's Best
Exquisite in bouquet, bead and flavor all
the delicious qualities of the French product,
PPeEKLMi at haIf the cost.
Seld by all leading greccrs aad wine merchants
For sale by Blumauer & Hoch, S. A..-Arata & Co.
and J. M. Gellert.
and the White Mountain ana Jlcarilla
Apaches will be given historical illustration.
Meeting Well Attended and Work
Taken Up Wlti Enthusiasm. ,
The second, meeting of the newly formed
Michigan Society of Oregon was well at
tended last night, and its organization
completed by the adoption of the consti
tution and bylaws. The principal feature
of the meeting was the-nthuslasm shown
and the action taken by the society in
regard to arousing the interest ot Mich
igan In the Lewis and Clark. Fair. Arthur
Langguth. president, epoke'at length on
the beneficial results that could be at
tained through concerted action, and sug
gested f;veral lines on which the mem
bers might work. He thought the great
est good could be accomplished through
personal lettters written by the members
to friends throughout the State of Mich
igan, urging them to use their Influence
with the members of their legislative body
for the purpose of securing representation
of their state at the Fair.
A lkt of the Michigan legislative mem
bers was also read and those present at
tho meeting took down the addresses of
such Senators or Representatives as they
were acquainted with and promised to
write to them immediately on behalf of
the Fair. Since the Michigan Legislature
will convene very shortly. Immediate ac
tion was urged by the president.
Following Mr. Langguth. Manager Tom
Richardson, of the Commercial Club,
offered the help of the Commercial Club
to the society in whatever manner it
might wish to use it. and asked that a.
list of Michigan residents be furnished
the club so that literature might be sent
to them.
A letter was received by the jwclety
asking the members to bo present at a
meeting of the Ohio Club on January 27,
at which time the Pennsylvania and Illi
nois societies will also be guests. It was
voted that the InvItStion bo accepted, and
the members will attend in a body. The
next meeting ot the society will be held
In the City Hall next Thursday evening.
The following names were added to
the rolls: C. C Hood. Dr. C S. Hosmcr,
A. c. Emmons. Charles Rastira, George
Besaw. Phil Bodway. George C Brad
ley, Mrs. George C Bradley. Mm. F. C
Kcbs. E. V. Carlton, C S. Russell, Mrs.
C S. Russell, A. L. Potrie, Mrs. A. L.
Pctrle, R. C Warner, John Kryger, Mrs.
J. Eastman. W. C Barker, Samuel F.
Owen. L P. Hower, Eugene, Or.
Committees were named as follows:
Executive committee M. J. McMa
hon, R. C Warner. A. C. Emmons,
Charles K. Motl, IL A. Start: finance
committee. Judge George J. Cameron,
J. A. Eastman. J. S. Ready-: committee
on place of meeting. O. R. Baker, Dr.
C S. Hosmer, R. C Warner; printing
committee, J. Kryger, O. R. Baker. Mrs.
Frank Hood.
A Beautiful and Costly Chickering
Piano for a Handsome Home
on Rodney Avenue.
The elegant Chickering: baby upright
piano in the window at Eilers Piano
House, which is attracting much at
tention, is destined for the home of Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. White.' No. 462 Rodney
The lovely mahogany, exquisitely
polished, in which the piano is cased,
seems especially adapted to the classi
cal Colonial style in which it is finish
ed. No style could be more appropriate
to the pure, clear, musical tone which
characterizes the Chickering piano, and
which was pronounced by Mrs. White
the most beautiful she had ever heard.
This decision was reached by her
only after havjng made a very thor
ough and extended comparison of the
various leading makes now offered in
Portland, an investigation which ex
tended over a period of some months.
So thoroughly convinced are Mr. and
Mrs. White that they havo the very
best piano made that they cheerfully
paid a price considerably in advance
of what was asked of them for other
makes ot pianos.
Barry Fails to Make Terms for Fight
With Burns.
Dave Barry, who was to have boxed
Tommy Burns January 26. packed up his
boxing gloves and punchlng-bag and re
turned to San Francisco last night. Burns'
manager wanted Barry to fight in Seattle,
but he could not meet Barry's terms, so
the match was declared off. Barry and
those who were promoting the match are
naturally sore over the fact that Sheriff
Word would not let the match take place.
Edward R. Root, of tho N. P. Termi
nal Company, left yesterday for Stock
ton, Cal.. being calle'd there on account
of the death of his father. N. T. Root.
W. E. Rothery. owner and editor ot the
Everett Independent, now the Everett
Herald, during the years of 1S3S and 1K.
and who afterwards owned and edited
the Los Angeles Capital, has become a
resident of this city and will represent
the Calkins Newspaper Syndicate.
Miss Jennie Arnold, of the Couch
School, who was suddenly taken ill
with brain paralysis on Monday, is at
SL Vincent's Hospital and is still in
an almost unconscious condition. Miss
Arnold is one of the most popular
teachers in the city schools, and her
friends will be sorry to know that
there is small hope of her recovery.
NEW YORK. Jan. 19. (Special.)
Northwestern people, registered at
New Tork hotels today as follows:
From Portland P. J. Flynn and
wife, at the Everett.
From Belllngham. Wash. A. B.
Clark and wife, at the Savoy.
From Baker City, Or. J. F. Hutch
inson, at the Grand.
From Spokane A. Jeffrey, at the
From Tacoma D. Gross, at the Bel
Granulated Eyelids and other Eye troubles
cured by Murine Eye Remedy, it don't
smart. Sold by all druggists.
Burnett's Extract of Vanilla
Is tba leader all the world over. Ui no-vOt&tr.
two would make trip
chief and detective inlvulge
In disagreement.
Hartman Thinks He Should Go After
California Captive While Chief
Details Welner to Go.
After being traced' from place to place
for more than one year by Detective Lou
Hartman, of the Portland Police Depart
ment, S. IL Hoober was arretted in Oak
land. Cal.. yesterday morning and Is now
being held in the jail at(San Francisco
awaiting the arrival of an officer from
this city to bring him back here for trial
on a charge of embankment.
An open fight between Chief Hunt and
Detective Hartman Is on. regardless of
the military discipline supposed to be in
vogue in the local Police Department,
and there is Ho telling where It will stop.
Last night, without notifying Hartman ot
the arrest of Hoober, Chief Hunt assigned
Detective Welner to make the trip to the
Golden Gate city and bring the prisoner
Although Detective Hartman has been
handling the case for nearly IS months,
and notwithstanding the fact that he
traced all the movements of Hoober and
caused his tirrest yesterday morning. Chief
Hunt did not notify Hartman of the ar
rest. At 9 o'clock last night Hartman was
notified of the arrest from another source
and also of the fact that Detective Welner
had been assigned, to make the trip.
"Welner will not make the trip you
will see he will not," was the exclamation
from Hartman. "Do you suppose that I
will follow a man for IS months, get him
arrested and then permit myself to be
cheated out of the trip? I'll fight It out,
I tell you."
Detective Hartman was at home when
Informed of the arrest. He immedltaely
went to police headquarters, expecting to
see Chief Hunt. The Chief was at home,
however. Hartman called him by .tele
phone and asked him about the matter.
He was Informed that the arrest had been
made and Welner named to bring Hoober
back for trial.
"But, Chief, that's not using me right,"
said Hartman. The order stands, how
ever, as far as Chief Hunt is concerned.
"This is a pretty thing," said Hartman,
after talking with the Chief. "I wonder
now a man can be expected to do good
work when, after working on a case all
this time and bringing it to a successful
termination, the Chief names a man like
Welner, who is a notorious character and
could not pass the civil service examina
tion, to make the trip. I'll not let the
matter drop."
In thp event that Hoober fights extra
dition, which he probably will. Hartman
may yet secure the trip. In that case Dis
trict Attorney Manning names a suitable
officer to go. and the Governor confirms.
Hoober was a driver in the employ of
Manager Talt, of theTroy Laundry, and
In addlUon collected bills. He Is said
to be about $500 short. A reward of $23
was paid for his arrest yesterday.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant, fine, private apart
ments for parties. 306 Wash., near Sth.
Women, from their sedentary habits,
are often subject to headache and consti
pation. Theee are quickly removed by
Carter's Little Liver Pills.
I want every prsea
wK? la hflice or has. any
atcsuch ce liter all
nest to send for a frt
ptcxace of ray Paw-Pair
Sills. J iraat to prora
that tiey positively car
ladixestloa. Soar Stom
ach, BelcaiajT. Wind,
Headache. Kerross&ess,
SleeplesKieM, asd are
as lafalirMa car for
Coattlpatisa. To do this
1 aa willls to sir
otniosa of free pacx
res. I take all th
t&c Bold by dronlsts
fcr 23 cents a tUL For
free package addrtu
MUNYOIN, Philadelphia
All Pianos
We carry are thorocrfcly good planes; thor-
oncniy gooa means as to tne. interior
The Vital Part of the Piano
Every piano case In ocr store la veil con
structed from choice selections of beautiful
wood. but everyone can iuden ot the outside
for hlsuelf. It Is tbe Inside, "the business
part." that should b looked after carefully.
Our Pianos will stand the most critical inspec
tionare all old reliable xna&ea that hav
worked their way Into public favor on their
merits alone. We do not carry the "Just aa
cood" pianos mat no one icnoirs anytnmr ci
Soule Bros. Piano Co.
372 and 37 Morrison it., cor. "W. Park.
Schilling's Best
f lyorfif extracts
there is fair dealing too.
At ycu; grocers; moaeySifV.
Rarea Nut CoaL delivered at SS.75 per tea
Karen Lamp Coal, delivered at 6 JO per tea
Kenton Lump CoaL delivered at 7 .CO per ton
Australian Coal, delivered at 7.50 per ton
Carbon Hill Coal, delivered at.. 7.M per torn
Hock Springs Coat, delivered at 8.56 per tea
Screened Coal Full TVelxnts.
Office Pnoae Mala 2778. 3ZD BarnsJde St-
Residence views, interiors, flashlights,
machinery photos. Kodak developing and
printing. Photo enlargements of all kinds.
163 W. PARK ST.
Commercial Photography Exclusively.
its Deknm bide.
Frcxa 8 A. IX. to
5 P. H.
cbwab Printing Co.
Connoisseurs Understand That There Is Nothing Better
HThiskey. Old, mellow and delightfully palatable, it is the ideal stimulant
W. 0. SMITH &
Oilmen, Physicians, Liquor Dealers, Sailors, Soldiers, Engineers
and Machinists. Always Ready. No Trouble. Gives 4000 io
5000 lights before battery needs
gunpowdel or cellar full of leasing
gas. For sale by
Western Electric Works
rhoBa Xala 1Q&8. Portland, Oregon.
Just as the other muscles
cate muscles that control the
severe eyestrain, headaches and blurring of vision and
means that your eyes need attention by
Quality coBalderttl. than aaj- other
Needles, OH, Repairs
463 Washington.
354 axerrtkoa Street.
C46 William Avcane (But Side.)
Portland. Orezoa.
Boston Painless Dentists
Are new glYlns thalr aanual lut
RATE PRICKS on all dental work. Tha
charfM sxa less than colleee prlcaa,
and all work done by our painless sys
tem and by specialists of 12 to 30 years
Kxtnetteg Fro. KxaeatestioB 3rea.
Bver roHas....35eGoi& ZllKags 7ta
esU Orewss ...fS.MlFull Sat Xeet.. ..
Save your teeth extracted wltnettt
jaln and. replaced wltn new onsa the
game. day. Come In at once and take
draatas;a of low rata. B sure yost
r ts tk; right place.
Boston Painless Dentists
Flftn ssi Herriaea Streets.
Zatranoe 291& Korison Street.
(rs;et Dental concern la tbe fneH .
4 Else, lee to 50c Each.
A. 8ANTAELLA it CO.. Makers, Tampa. Fla.
8E8S0I I mi, Disiribuitn, Portend, Or.
j to tb richest grab, fruit and stscSt tection in
the world. Tnottsanss of acres ofland t actual
cot of rrrijaden, Deri direct from State of
Urfjen. wniii. lutwi. i ana
MAP FX EE. Deschutes Irriprien and Power Com-"
Just the thing for Watchmen,
Policemen. Hunters, Plumbers,
renewal. Can be put into keg of
Nut - - $5.75 per ton
Lump - $6.50 per ton ,
Chas. H. Gleira. A ret.
249 Washington Street
109 I
of the body tire, so do the deli- $
action of the eye. This causes
m vi. n i r ..I
iiuiii w 1 1 rt i lull i 'ii i-f'i rinji'
HUfY UtlllGI I GlWti
Having Juat completed remodeling, re
furnishing; and. re-equipplns our offlce wltk
all the latest Improved, modern appliances,
both electrical and mechanical, we are feet
terprepared than ever to complete all kinds
or operations with great s&W and dispatch.
Our specialists of world renown win treat
all trno come with the courtesy and cars
that the 2ew Tork Dentists are ao well
known by. "We do not try to compete wltk
cheap dental worlc. but do all kinds ot first
class work at about half that charged by
others. All operations are guaranteed pain
less. Yon can have your teeth out in tke
morning and go home with your XSW
.t.i.jh "that fit" the same day.
All work guaranteed, with a protected
guarantee for 10 years.
ia.tts scientinc methods applied to the gums.
No sleep-producing agents or cocaine,
These are the only dental parlors in Port
lai.u naii i-Al ... TED APPLIANCES and
Ingredients to extract, fill and apply gold
crowns and porcelain crowns undetect
able from natural teeth. Alt work. doss, by
GRADUATED DENTISTS of from 12 to 3
7ara experience, and each department la
charge of a specialist. Give us a call, and
you will find us to do exactly as we adver
tise. T7e will tell you in advance exactly
what your work will cost by a 5"KEZ IX
New York Dental Parlors
Hours SU50 A. If. to 6 P. IL: Sundays, and,
holidays. 8:30 to 2 P. M.
Fourth and Morrison Sts.. Portland. Or.
Full Welfcht and Prompt Delivery
Front and Kearney Sts.
Main 1425
wm 6s ua tl aari fsr til's Qj S