Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 25, 1905, Page 9, Image 9

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CoontlBC-Hoom ................. ..MaIa 667
WanaKlny Editor Main 636
Eunfi&y Editor Main GZZZ
City Editor MJdn 166
Society Editor Mln
Composlng-Room ........ ............MAln 6S8
Superintendent Buildlnff ..Red 28S
Eirt Side Ofice ..East 61
treet, between 6th and 7th) Tonlcht at
8;15 o'clock. T1 Trovatore.
EMPIRE THEATER (13th and Morrison sta.)
Tonlsht at 8:15, "Nettle the NeweclrL"
COLUMBIA THEATER (14th and "Washington)
Tonight at 8:15. 'The Crtme o DubosQ."
STAR THEATER (Park and Wahlngton)
Continuous vaudeville, 2 to 10:30 P. iL
BAKER THEATER (Third and Yamhill)
Continuous vaudeville, 2:30 to 1030 P. M.
LYRIC THEATER (cor. Alder and 7th) Con
tinuous vaudeville, 2:30 to 1030 P. M.
GRAND THEATER (Park and Washington)
Continuous vaudeville., 2:80 to 1030 P. M.
BIJOU THEATER tOth. near Alder) Farce
comedy. "The Colonel," 230 to 1030 P. M.
John Bahhett Offers Prizes. John
Barrett, American Minister to Panama,
has a unique plan for fostering: a closer
study of latin-American history by
American institutions of learning, 2Ir.
Barrett offers 5225. $100 to the first, 575
to the second and $50 to the third, for the
best papers on the relations of the United
States -with the latin-American Re
publics, the prizes to be competed for Yy
any young man or woman now in the
regular course of any college or univer
sity of recognized standing in the United
States. Mr. Barrett has mailed a per
sonal check for the amount named to Dr.
Nicholas Murry Butler, president of the
Columbia University, with a request that
he. Dr. Albert Shaw and President John
Finley, arrange the terms and limits of
competitions. The donor of the money
e!so expresses a hope that American In
stitutions will take up tho study of Latin,
Just as they do French and German.
"Wintbb Trip to Mount Hood. After
spending two nights and a day at Cloud
Cap Inn, J. Wesley Ladd and party of
friends returned to Portland yesterday
morning. The party -which made the trip
from Hood River to Cloud Cap Ir.n, on
Mount Hood, Included "Walter Honeyraan,
B. C Ball. John K. Kollock, Dr. Herbert
S. Nichols, Harry I Corbett and Rodney
Jj. Glisan. The journey was made with
out mishap. Twenty miles of the trip
was made by -stage and sleighs, but the
last ten miles was made on snowshocs.
They report that considerable snow had
fallen, but on account of the warm
weather most of it had melted. In spite
of this, however, there was plenty of the
"beautiful," and the Journey, while hard,
was thoroughly enjoyed. Once at the inn.
a big fire was made and a splendid meal
was served. A part of the return trip
was made on skis.
Building Two Sawmills. Robert
Johnsrud and J. H. "Wewer are putting
up two sawmills within about a mile of
Sandy. Machinery for these mills has
arrived, and both will soon be ready to
commence sawing out lumber. Several
other sawmills, which have been turning
out railway ties, have closed down. The
mills of Donahue & Co. and Proctor &
Beers are still cutting ties In the vicinity
of Sandy and sending them to Troutdale.
Beside lowering the price per tie from
30 to 25 cents, the railway company in
creased the size of the ties one inch,
which makes a marked difference be
tween the former price and size. Mill
owners say they cannot cut ties and
make a profit under these terms.
Rumors of Mount Hood Road. The
town of Sandy is now and then encour
aged with rumors of a railway to Mount
Hood through that place, and just now
Is again stirred by a report that the line
Is to be built. A. Melnig, of Sandy, said
yesterday that the people in that section
bplleve the report. "There was a line
surveyed through Sandy several years
ago," said Mr. Melnig, "and a good grade
was obtained. I am sure that It would
pay well. There is a very rich country,
full of resources and timber, that would
support such a line, besides it would pass
through a most beautiful section. All the
tourists who come to Portland would
want to take In the trip by electric rail
way to Mount Hood."
To Ed rA n lis ii Farmers' Telephone
Line. A farmers telephone line is to be
established out of Sandy In a short time.
A. Melnig. of that place, was In yesterday
finding out about telephones and material.
He says that about 15 farmers had signi
fied their Intentions of joining in. A joint
stock company will be organized at once,
and the wire strung as soon as possible.
It will connect with a central office at
Sandy, where there is a wire to Portland.
This will place the farmers In touch with
the outside world. It is expected that
similar lines will also be built out of
Sandy, thus connecting all the surround
ing country.
Bad Pl,ioht of Old Man. J. C. Baker,
an old man, who was picked up several
days ago by Mounted Patrolman Crox
ford in Albina, is very low at St. Vin
cent's Hospital. It is feared he will die.
He is delirious. Just what Is his trouble
no one knows. When found he was lying
in the middle of the street, covered with
mud. The officer investigated and found
him unconscious. He sent him to the sta
tion, where he was kept until yesterday
horning. Baker is unable to speak, and
his relatives are unknown Uce.
Barmaids Grow Scarce. "With the or
der of Chief of Police Hunt In effect, wo
men have disappeared from five saloons
In the North Bnd. The places affected
are the Owl, Cosmopolitan. White and
Green Fronts and "Liverpool Liz " es-
cstabllshments. All arc within the bounds
of the district named by the Chief In his
order of Monday night. Last night the
Chief stated that his order applies to all
saloons where women and men are allow
ed to mingle.
Newbbots Elect Officers. A meeting
of the newsboys was held last night at
the Newsboy' Hall. Fourth and Burn
j.lde. Thn officers elected are: Richard
Kullsch. president: Julius Bader, vice-
president; Ben Anderson, secretary:
Ralph Hoyt. treasurer; A. C. Rae. W.
Bloom. C. Clemlns. executive committee;
J. Anderson, scrgeant-at-arms.
The Ladies' Missionart Soctett of
First Congregational Church will meet
on "Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at
the home of Mrs. George H. Hlmes. S74
East Everett street. Take East Ankeny
car. crossing Burnside bridge, and get off
at Twenty-eighth and E. Everett streets.
B. P. O. Elks. The members of Port
land Lodge, No. 142, are requested to meet
in our lodge room today at 4 P. M. to
perform the funeral service of our late
brother C. G. Tlngry. Visiting brothers
invited to assist. By order of the exalted
ruler. Jno. B. Coffey, secretary.
Mant Thousands of Dollars have
been expended In beautifying Holladay
Park Addition, which is by far the most
attractive -residence district on thf East
Side, Buy now while prices are low. The
Title Guarantee & Trust Co.. 6 and 7
Chamber of Commerce.
Holladat Park Addition is the place
to secure a home. No old houses every
thing bright, new and clean. Concrete
sidewalks, gas. electric light and sewers
are all In. For prices call on The Title
Guarantee & Trust Co., 6 and 7 Chamber
of Commerce.
For Rent Boilers and engines, in Ex
position building, on Washington street.
with nocessary accommodation. Fine op
portunity for manufacturing plant. Ap
ply Russell & Blyth. S2 3d St., cor. Oak.
The elegant steel steamer Francis H.
Leggett will sail today direct for San
Francisco. Cabin. 512; second. 55; Los
Angeles, cabin. 520; second. J34. Meals and
berths free. Thompson, Agent, 12S 3d.
On East Terms. Choice lots In Holla-
day Park Addition. 5500 each and upwards.
according to location. The Title Guaran
tee & Trust Co., 6 and 7 Chamber of Com
Free dispensary for worthy poor. Tues.
Thurs.. Sat., i P. L. St. Vincent's Hosp."
Drink Coffee? Try Woosters, Seventh
and ilorriaon.
Poor Farm and Hospital Crowded. ;
The poor farm and county hospital are
crowded to their full capacity, and -on-less
something occurs to relieve the con-'
gestion, the county authorities will he
compelled to take immediate steps to in
some manner provide more room. There
are J51 inmates all told, of which number
68 are in the" hospital There are 14 em
ployes and two physicians, a poor farm
superintendent and a head nurse. The em
ployes, except the nurses, physicians and
superintendent. Teceive small wages,
ranging from 55 to 520 per month. The
septic tank Is working well The county
authorities have long been thinking of
making additions and improvements, and
will no doubt begin with the work soon. ,
Seamen's Institute Concert. An en
tertainment will be given at the Seamen's
Institute Thursday evening under the
direction of Mrs. Millie Perkins, a popu
lar lyric soprano. Opening selections by
tho Downs Mandolin Club; vocal duet,
Ogden Sisters: reading, selected. Mrs.
Caroline Alexandria; contralto solo. Miss
Mazie Shaw; piano solo, Mr. George
Houghton; vocal solo, Mrs. Millie Per
kins; characteristic song and dance, the
Nods tram children; vocal duet. Dr. B.
Auspllne and Mr8.vMiHIe Perkins: read
ing, Mrs. Millie Perkins; Hayward Quar
tet; anaie, "God Save the Kintr. "Auld
Lang Syne" and "America." Miss Eliza
beth Hoben, accompanist.
More Government Jobs. The United
States Civil Service Commission an
nounces that on March 1 an examination
will be held In this city for the position
of assistant in the Philippine service at
a salary from 51000 to 51200 per annum.
On March 8 an examination will be held
for the position of clerk, draftsman and
surveyor at a salary of 51500 per annum.
Persons desiring to compete should call
on Z. A, Leigh, postofficc department.
Died in Solitude. From heart failure.
Hosea W. Simons, well known here, died
at an early hour yesterday morning in his
room In the Gilbert House. Dr. Charles
H. Hill had been in attendance slnceTUie
previous day at Simons' request, but ha
died while alone in his room sometime
during the morning hours. He was 45
years old. His relatives reside in Youngs-
town, O. Deputy Coroner A. L. Finley
took charge of -the body.
Fred J. Hackett- in Portland. Fred
J. Hackett, the Central I a barber, who dis
appeared a short time ago, leaving his
wife and child, lias been seen several
times about Portland. He has spent con
siderable time about certain saloons. The
information regarding his reappearance is
reliable. S. A. Arata. a wholesale liquor
dealer, who knows Hackett by sight, has
seen him several times.
Looking for' Father. In a letter to
The Oregonlan, James Bryson. with Sher
man, Clay & Co.. of San Francisco, asks
for information concerning the where
abouts of his father. He states that his
mother died December 9, 1904, and he Is
desirous his father should know of this.
He does not know of his whereabouts, and
wishes assistance in locating him.
Death of C. G. Tinort. C Gustave
Tlngry. a well-known Jeweler of Portland,
died early yesterday morning at St. Vin
cent's Hospital. The cause of death was
paralysis. He was a native of Paris, was
E3 years old and had been In business
here many years. The funeral will occur
probably tomorrow. Services will be held
at St. Mary's Cathedral.
Meetings Changed to Centenart.
Union meetings were changed last even
ing from the Second Baptist to the Cen
tenary M. E. Church, where they will
continue through the week. At 3:30 P. M.
prayer service will be held In the Sec
ond Baptist Church. Rev. Ralph Glllam
is conducting the meetings.
Club to Elect Officers. Montavilla
Board of Trade will meet this evening in
Oddfellows' Hall to elect officers for
the coming year. Reports will also be
Last week of inventory sale at Rosen
thal?, 149 Third street. Supply your shoe
wants now at reduced prices.
Two P. M. and 7 P. M. daily. Every
thing at auction at the B. B. Rich Carlo
Store, 123 Sixth street.
Attend the B. B. Rich curio auction
sale today 2 P. M. and "P.M.
Wise Bros., dentists. Third and Wash.
Tbt the Cottage Waffle today. 146 6th.
Heavy Teaming Has Not Yet Gone
Back to Morrison-Street Bridge.
The general traffic on Burnside-street
bridge. Including teams, since the open
ing of the new Morrison-street bridge, has
been reduced very little. Nearly all the
larger vehicles still 'cross on Burnside In
preference to Morrison. Some of the driv
ers say that they prefer" Burnside to Mor.
rlson. as the street-car tracks on the lat
ter are fenced off and leave narrow spaces
on the sides for the teams. However, It
will take more than a few days for travel
to adjust Itself to where it was before the
new Morrison-street bridge was built.
In the matter of street-car traffic a rec
ord for one hour was kept yesterday with
the following result: On the Burnside
street bridge a count of $0 cars was made
In one hour, making an average of 10SO in
18 hours, which at three cents a car would
amount to 5972 a month. On the Morrison-
street bridge 40 cars per hour wero count
ed? which, at three cents a car would net
5540 a month.
Famous Prima Donna in "II Trova
tore" at Marquam Grand Theater.
This will be grand opera night at the
Marquam, the only opportunity of tho
entire season to hear a master-work ren
dered by thorough artists.
The Mantelli Opera Company, headed by
Mme. Eugenia Mantelli, tho gwntest of
Italy's prima donnas, arrived 'In Port
land yesterday, and the members are In
fine fettle after a night's rest for the
work before them. The bill will be "D
Trovatore." the late Verdi's masterpiece.
produced with gorgeous costumes and spe
cial scenery. Besides Mantelli. the man
ageroent announces the well-known op
eratic stars. Mme. Noldl, Big. Albertl,
Wheatley and Hickox in the same cast.
with Conductor Merola leading the or
Opera's devotees will be out In force to
make a gala night of It.
Social Musical Circles Interested 'n
Prima Donna's Coming.
There are few topics more generally
discussed in social and musical circles
tnis weeK man tno concert oy .Mme. iei
ba and her associate artists at Armory
Hall next Monday evening. A capital
programme has been planned for this no
table occasion which Mme. Meloa and all
heV associates will contribute choice gems
of vocal and Instrumental music. Tho
sale of scats continues at the Marquam
Theater box office.
. j
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant, fine. pri-ate apart
ment lor part! 305 Wanh. near Sth.
For Infanta and Children.
ftkrvirJ Yea Hm Aiwaj$ Btigfef
Bears the
Signature c
South Portland Taxpayers Dis
cuss Bridge Leyy.
Taxpayer' League Gets Reproof for
Stand Against House Bill 130,
Providing General City Tu
Levy for Marquam Bridges,
A mass meeting was held last ntebt in
Terwilliger's Hall. First and Sheridan,
under the auspices of the South Portland
bridge committee. The object of the
meeting was to protest against assessing
South Portland property-owners for the
construction of the Marquam Gulch
nndges. Judge John F. Caples filled the
Resolutions were unanimously adopted
which stated that the Marquam Gulch
bridges were unusual improvements, and
of such a nature that special benefits
would not accrue to any particular per
son or section of the city: that to provido
tneee improvements tne city had assessed
a certain J5ectloncontalnlng 7500 lota at
517 a lot, when as. a matter of fact some
of the lots were not worth more than 530:
that, aside from being an Impracticable
method of equalizing public utility, the as
sessment district Is limited to a small
portion of the city in which the taxpay
ers havo already been assessed 530,000 for
fills and an equal amount for street Im
provements within the past year, exclu
sive of the annual 4-mlll tax. Concluding,
tne resolutions are as follows:
Resolution Is Passed.
Be It resolved. That , the citizens residing
within the proposed xessment district of South
Portland en masse assembled, do hereby earn
estlr and conscientiously nppoie tad denounce
said special district assessment as inaugurated
by the City of Portland, under Its charter:
that said proposed district assessment la un
just. Inequitable and perfidious In the extreme.
and against the spirit and principle of muni
cipal government. Its -enforcement will be vir
tually a confiscation of one-third of the real
property belonging- to the laboring class with
in the proposed assessment district. Be It
Resolved. That tre unanimously- favor the
passage of House Bill JCo. 130, Introduced by
Representative Colwell. and now before the
Oregon lieglslature. &sd we ardently appeal to
the Multnomah delegation, urging their support
In our behalf.
Sarcasm for Taxpayers' League.
Judge Caples made a stirring ad
dress and frequently referred to the
Taxpayers League with admirable
"Who is this Taxpayers' League?"
said Judge Caples. "A self-constituted
body, gentlemen, elected by themselves
because no one else elected them. And
gentlemen, there is something modest
about this Taxpayers League. Pos
sibly you have not noticed It.
"When the city proposes these un
usual improvements the Taxpayers'
League says: 'Let the people of South
Portland be assessed for them.' 'And
here is where the modesty comes in.
When they desire something costing
not 5130,000, but 5370,300, not bridges
to facilitate traffic, not a public com"
modlty, but something to omamnt
their section of the city, they say; "Let
the city float a bond issue. I tell you
gentlemen, wo must contrive to go be
fore the Legislature with something
that wil equalize the arguments,
against us."
"Mr. FHedner Is here, gentlemen."
said Thomas Guincan. "and we would
like to hear from him."
William FHedner took the floor and
spoke as follows:
"Gentlemen. I feel as you do that the
tax Is high and unjust and I have
spoken before the Executive Board, of
which body I have the honor to be a
member of what I believe to be the
most Just and most feasible plan to
regulate these assessments. Suppose
now that -we draw- an Imaginary line
at Washington street or at Morrison
street, and as the City of Portland la
cut in two by the Willamette River,
that imaginary line would divide the
city Into four equal parts. I say when
these unusual Improvements are made
let each section pay its own assess
ments. That would be -a Just plan and
the assessment per lot would not be
very much,
"A sort of general tax?" questioned
Mr. Guinean.
"Yes, that Is -what It Is, a general
The meeting adjourned at 9 o'clock.
Former Residents of Dominion Organ
ize Live Society In Portland.
Ninety-four people signed the roll as
charter members of the Canadian Society
of Portland, formed last night In the
small hall at the Young Men's Christian
Association. The attendance was so large
that an overflow meeting could have been
held with profit. The committee on or
ganization would have secured a larger
hall had the advance reports as to at
tendance so warranted. John A. Martin,
of 215 North Twenty-fourth street, was
appointed temporary chairman, and Mac
donald Potts, temporary secretary. Dis
cussion too,k place as to whether the new
society be organized on a permanent basis,
or only continue during the existence of
the Lewis and Clark Exposition, but this
was left an open question. The general
opinion seemed' to favor permanent or
ganization, and it was suggested that
Canadian day at the Exposition be Do
minion day. July 1.
This committee was appointed to report
on constitution and by-laws, and to sug
gest those who should be the officers of
the society, consisting of a president, vice
president, second vice-president, secretary
and treasurer: John T. Wilson. William
Foley, Miller Murdoch. W. R. Mackenzie.
Two Exclusive Umbrelli Factories
In order to get you to try our Umbrellas and be convinced
that we are making the best Umbrellas to be had anywhere, we
are having our ADVERTISING SALE. During this sale all
our best Umbrellas are so reduced that you are sure to buy if
you call and see them.
286 Washington St. ' 309 Morrison St
WITUaaa s. 'Hencymn. Mrs. George P.
Llv'y, Urs. Jeh Jtot&wmt a ?Um
Maggie McLe6. wit FreeUeat Martin
and Secretary Potts, rae sabers ex-oAclo.
This committee will meet Monday even
ing, at 8 o'clock, at the Glendora. Nine
teenth and Couch streets, phone Main
C80. The meeting of the society to act
on the report -of the committee will take
jlace Tuesday evening. In the meantime
all those who wish to sign the member
ship list can do so by communicating,
with Macdonald Potts, northeast corner
Fifth and Yamhill streets. Men and
women will be received as members who
were born in Canada, men and women
who have married Canadians, and those
who have lived two years in Canada.
Higher Salaries Only for Tho of
Over Three Year's Experience.
If the report of the salary committee of
the School Board is accepted it will affect
teachers materially as follows:
Teachers of grade classes with but
three years' experience will not receive an
Those, however, who have taught four
years or more will -all receive a fiat In
crease of 550 the year, making their an
nual salaries 5550, 5700 and 5750. as against
the previous schedule for teachers of five
years" experience. For five years' teach
ing experience the report suggests that an
additional increase of 550 be granted, mak
ing the total Increase 5100.
Those who are successful before the
Merit List Commission will receive a
further increase) of 520.
First assistant teachers, as suggested by
the report, will receive a still further in
crease of 550 and 5100 It on the merit list.
The same method of granting the in
crease applies to High School teachers.
Superintendent Gardner's Evidence
In Favor of Dr. Seamann.
W. T. Gardner, superintendent of the
Boys and Girls' Aid Society, yesterday
made the following statement, which is
printed in Justice to Dr. C S. Seamann, of
Oregon City, certain testimony having
been given without reference to that in
Portland. Jan. 2, CTo the Editor.) I beg
to state that I was called to Oregon City as a
witness in the divorce c&se of Seamann vs. Sea
mann yesterday, and the 13-year-old zlrl who
had been in our charge having testified that
Dr. Seamann had behaved Improperly to her.
myself and the matron of the Institution Trera
called In rebuttal, baring questioned the girl
since leaving the Seamann family regard'ng
this matter and at which time she emphatically
denied that Mr. Seamann had at any time
behaved to hr Improperly. Mr. Seamann feels
hlmaalf aggrieved at the omission of this evi
dence from the newspaper report and wlihes It
corrected. W. T. GARDNER.
Peninsula Asks That Cars be Run
Through Without Transfer.
A petition Is being circulated on the
peninsula and at St. Johns, asking the
Portland Consolidated Railway Company
to do away with the Junction at Pled
mont. and send St. Johns' cars, directly
through to the center of the city. The
people on the peninsula have been asking
the company to give them direct car con
nection for several years, but it was found
that the big cars ussd on the St. Johns
branch could not cross the Steel bridge.
Tho company has Just completed a con
nection between the St. Johns and the
Wood lawn branches along Killingsworth
avenue, and can bring Us big St. Johns
cars down union avenue and over Burn
side-street bridge. This may be done.
Do you know what it means If a person
has to cell? It means that you can buy
about at your own price and terms. This
Is my case. Not having the room in my
mw quarters on Morrison street, at least
one-half of ray present large stock must
be sold before moving. A. W. Meyer. 7i
Sixth street.
It is no longer necessary to take blue
pills to rouse the liver to action. Carter's
Little liver Pills are much better. Don't
xorget tnis.
Cough and colds are dangerous Intruders.
Eirel them with Parkers Ginger Tonic .
barker's Hair Balaam aids the hair growth.
la where to deposit your sparo funds
and savings whera they will earn a
good rate of Interest. This Bank Is
that kind of an institution. Your
money is safe and earns per cent
while you sleep.
Oregon Savings Bank
chwab Printing Go.
it ST WORK. XZjttOtfjtaZB rxicxt
Advertising Sale
East Siders Declare. Roadway
Is Narrow,
Say Drivers -De Not Have Enough
Reem, and. Petitlen Executive
Cemmlttee to Remove Curbs
Along the Car-Tracks;
A cry against the partitions on the
Morrison-street bridge has been raise J
on the East Side. The fencing off of
the central portion for the exclusive
use of street-cars is what hascauseJ
the unfavorable comment.
When the bridge was first opened
the clght-by-elght beams, bolted down
good and hard to prevent drivers from
getting: In the -way of cars, were looked
at askance. Slnca then the feeling
against them has been growing. Those
who .ride on the cars have one main
objection; that nre engines mignt cava
difficulty in crosfejng- Drivers generally
consider the partitions a nuisance.
a A. Bigelow. of 640 East stark
street, at a meeting of the East Stark
street property-owners last night pre
sented resolutions condemning the par'
titions, saying they are "a menace to
the public" for. In case of fire tnere
would be delay in transferring the en
gines from one side of the river to the
itikr: that, since the city spent $400.-
000 on the bridge, "not for the street
car traffic, but for tne general puouc,
the partititns should not remain. The
resolution is as follows:
That It Is the sense ef this meeting of prop
erty-owners that the authorities should at once
remove all obstructions placed In the center of
this costly structure and that the entire bridge
be thrown open to the use of the general pub
lic, and that the street-cars be given no more
privileges than are accorded teams.
Councilman Sharkey, who was present.
agreed with the petitioners, and C. G.
Bigelow. G. R. Matthews and Frank M.
Bode were appointed a committee to ap
peal to the city's Executive Board and
attempt to have the partitions removed.
and the
Used by all the crowned heads of
Europe and their respective courts.
"We have just heard the greatest
living pianist Padercwsti who uses
the btemway exclusively.
On January 30 at the Armory -we
are to near
and the
She uses no other. The reason is
obvious there is only one heat, it is
the Steinway, and is sold here only
by us.
Soule Bros. Piano Co.
S72 and 3T4 Morrison et.. cor. W. Park.
QaaUty considered. ta rnsy oilier
Needles, OH, Repairs
m Waakfetctea.
3M Morrisoa Street,
frta Williams AveaH (East SIse.)
Fortla&d, Oretoa.
Kjtrea 2tnt CoTl delivered at SB.73 rser tea
Rarea lamp Coal. deUYcrcd at 6JM per tea
Kenton Xqap Coal. deUrered at 7.02 per aa
Australian CcaL deUrered at 7JJv per tea
Carbon BUI Cool. deUrered at.. "-39 pex tea
Seek Spriacs Coal. deUrered at &9 per to
Screened Coal Fall Weffkta.
OCle Pi as Main 2775. S39 Baracia St.
For modern dental "work.
Xrtreat price eoaslsteat vtta Crst-clua
4W DeTsasi bide
Frea ) A. 1L to
5 P
Us IsntiMt kalil Is la irk Vf j
tjffl litis nrj eafmtt, Far fall li'ir. S
3hrV ftnutlts tti tartifillj Uln- Ji M
yrft trlrf jffsttalrsf Six frit- Vpf W
ROTHCHILD BROS., Portland, Or.
"Knowledge isiower." We have proved our knowledge of eyes
and ability to fit them during 21 years of optical practice in Portland.
That's our record.
Oilmen, Physicians, Liquor Dealers, Sailors, Soldiers, Engineers
and Machinists. Always Ready. No Trouble, Gives 4000 to
5000 lights before battery needs
gunpowder or cellar full of leaking
gas. For sale by
Western Electric Works
Pbone XsJa 1GS6. Portland, Orrj-oa.
V Good wear in
Selz Royal Blue Shoes
With some shoes most of the wear
is on the wearer. You pay your
money for them and you want to wear
them out; they wear you out
Did you ever have that experience?
You'll never have it again if you wear
Selz shoes; they fit, and wear well.
You'll pay $3.50 or $4 for them and
be glad you spent the money every
time you walk.
Selz Royal Blue for you. '
Outfitters to Men and Boys.
106-188 THIRD STREET, Near Morrison
Residence views. Interiors, flashlights,
machinery photos. Kodak developing: and
printing. Photo enlargements of all kinds.,
163 W. PARK ST.
Commercial' FhotosraDhy Exclusively.
Kruse's Restaurant
or breakfast is a delicious dish if
properly cooked and properly served.
This restaurant claims to cook rell
every morsel served and to serve "well
every item on the bill of fare. It rer
mains for you to say whether or not
jpre carry out our promises.
Fourth and Stark
Just th& thing for Watchmen,
Policemen, Hunters, Plumbers.
renewal. Can be put into keg of
Cbaa. B. Glelm. Axtmt.
249 Washington Street