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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1905)
THE MORNDS'G OKJEGUNIAJJ, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1HU5.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
THE OREGOXIAXS TELEPHONES.
Counting-Room Main 607
Managing Editor Mala 630
Bunday Editor Main J235
City Editor ...Main ICO
Bociety Editor Main 6235
Composing-Room .....Main 6S3
Superintendent Building ..Bed, 2S20
East Side Olflce East 61
MARQUAm'gRAND THEATER (Morrison at.,
bet. 6th and 7th) Tonight at 8:30 o'clock,
Mary Adell Case, concert.
COLUMBIA THEATER (14th and Washington)
tonight Kt S:15, "Quo VacUs?"
EMPIRE THEATER (12th and Morrison sis.)
tonight at 8:15. "Northern Lights."
LYRIC THEATER (cor. Alder and 7th) Farce
comedy. "Beyond the Rockies," 2:30 to
10:30 P. M. '
GRAND THEATER (Park and Washington
Continuous vaudeville, 2:30 to 10:30 P. M.
STAR THEATER (Park and Washlngton)
Contlnuous vaudeville, 2:30 to 10:30 P. M.
BAKER THEATER (Third and Yainblll)-Con-tlnuous
vaudeville. 2:30 to 10:30 P. M.
Union-Avejojb Bridge Reopened. The
Vnlon-Avenue bridge across Sullivan's
Gulch was reopened yesterday, after hav
ing boon closed for nearly a year. The
efforts to get a new bridge or roadway
built at this point having failed, tho
Council Anally decided to repair it. This
has been done apparently in a thorough
manner. In the substructure many of the
old timbers were replaced with new, and
the whole-s.ructure was overhauled and
made substantial. The Portland Consoli
dated Railway Company has shown its
confidence in the strength of the recon-
structed bridge by laying a second tracK
over the side repaired, and is now send
ing its heavy carj over it. The reopening
of this bridge is a great public conveni
rnrp. as it was necessary before for vehi
cles and the fire apparatus to go around
by East Twelfth street to cross Sullivan's
Gulch. The bridge as repaired will prob
ably stand two years, and until that time
the question of a new bridge is a closed
To Move East Side Court. The East
Bide Justice of the Peace Court, now
located on Grand avenue and East Mor
rison street, will be moved the first of
tho month to tho Brcyman building on
the northeast corner of Union avenue and
East Washington street There is a fire
proof vault in this room, which was for
merly occupied by the Citizens' Bank, for
the safekeeping of the court records. In
case of fire the records of the court and
important papers would likely be de
stroyed in the present location. The new
location will be convenient, as, owing to
tho indefinite blocking of Grand avenue,
business is moving back to Union avenue.
The new postal station will probably be
located on Union avenue also.
Reception to New Pastor. A recep
tion will be given at Grace Methodist
Episcopal Church this evening to Dr.
Clarence True Wilson, the new pastor of
the church. special Invitations arc
piven, it being the desire to have all
members and friends of the church and
all city pastors of all denominations pres
ent. Professor Wilder's harp and mando
lin quartet will supply the orchestral mu
sic and the church quartet the vocal mu
sic. Dr. Wilson, whose coming has been
looked forward to with so much Interest,
has already made a most excellent Im
pression, and it is hoped that all who
can will avail themselves of this early
opportunity to meet him.
New Church to Be Organized. After
four months of hard and consistent
labor. Rev. A. W. Rclnhard, formerly of
Denver, will witness the materialization
of his plans and hopes this evening with
the organization of the German Presby
terian Church. Dr. Holt, D. D.. of Port
land, will organize the church under the
authorization and direction of the Port
land Presbytery. Rev. A. W. Reinhard.
who for four years was the pastor of the
German Presbyterian Church in Denver,
will be installed as astor. The meeting
will be held in the chapel of the Third
Presbyterian Church, at East Twenty
eighth and Glisan streets.
To Organize German Church. The
mooting to organize a Portland German
Presbyterian Church, postponed from last
week, will take place this evening at the
Mission House of the Third Church, cor
ner of East Twenty-eighth and 31Isan
streets. Rev. W. C. L.aubc will moderate
the session. Rev. August W. Reinhard
will be the pastor. The Mission House
will be occupied for the present year, but
the intention is to build a church in some
portion of the city as soop as possible.
To Caio. a Pastor. There will be a con
gregational meeting of the Piedmont Pres
byterian Church Thursday evening at 8
o'clock, at the home of Otto Dekum, Hen
dricks avenue, for tjie purpose of calling
a regular pastor. Recently the Portland
Presbytery organized the Piedmont Pres
byterian Church. Rev. L. M. Boozer, who
came from the Evangelical Association,
has been the pastor In charge.
Decisions to Be Rendered. Judge Bel
linger will render a decision In the fol
lowing cases .today at 10 o'clock: Pacific
Livestock Company vs. W. D. Hanley et
al., order to show cause: L. K. Nichols
vs. Southern Oregon Company, demur
rer to complaint: in the matter of Dan- i
Jel and Adolph Schulz, bankrupts, ques- !
tion certified to court by referee.
School Census to Be Taken. The
Echool census of Multnomah County will
3e taken this week. The city census has
already been made up, and now all tho
children in the county outside the city
between the ages of -4 and 20 years are
to be .recorded. Last year's census showed
about SOvo children of school age In the
Old Man Kicked Up bt Police. W.
Carrick, aged about 85, and not knowing
from whence he came or whither he was
going, was taken to pcHce headquarters
from the Union Depot last night and
cared for. He is very infirm, Is childish
and unable to tell anything tangible. He
will be held pending Identification.
Mission for Men. A mission for men is
being conducted In the St Mary's Church
this week by Missionaries Rev. T. J. iul
conry, S. J., and Rev. Thomas C. Mc
Keogh, S. J. Last week they conducted
a mission for women, large congregations
being present at the meetings, which
closed Sunday afternoon.
W. C. T. U. Meeting. Mrs. M. J. Jan
ney, president of Central W. C. T U., has
returned, and extends a cordial Invitation
to all White Ribboners to attend the regu
lar meeting of Central Union at her resi
dence. 292 Clay street today, at 2 P. M.
Missing Woman Located. Mrs. Mary
McAllister, who was reported missing
fiunday, was located early yesterday
morning, and the supposed mystery of
lier disappearance is cleared up. She Is
with friends at 74S Lovejoy street
Revival Meetings. Revival meetings
are being conducted in the Calvary Bap
tist Church. East Grant and Eighth
streets, by Rev. H. Wyse Jones. Large
congregations are attending. Meetings
are held at 2:30 and 7:30 P. M.
Elegant new steamer Nome City sails
direct to San Francisco. Cabin $12, steer
age $S: Los Angeles, cabin $21.50, steerage
$15; meals and berths included. Thurs
day, February 23. C. H. Thompson, agent,
Mat Hold Counter-Meeting. A meet
ing in support of the closing of the bridge
draws at certain periods of the 'day is
being talked up on the East Side for
next Saturday evening, in the Burkhard
North Pacific S. S. Co.'s steamship
Roanoke, 2400 tons, sails for .Coos Bay,
San Francisco, Eureka and Los Angeles
Tuesday. Feb. 21, 9 A. M., from Columbia
Dock. No. 1. Ticket office. 250 Alder st
R. L. Cate, successor to Cato &. Powell,
general agent for the Hawthorne estate
and Ladd's Addition. Main office, 113 Sec
ond street, between Washington and
Stark. Phone Main 626.
Wanted A nice furnished or unfur
nished residence, private; willing to pay
$125 per month. F 36. Oregonlan.
Popular Concert, vocal and instru
mental. Unitarian Chapel, this evening,
S:15. Admission, 25 cents.
Wise Bnon. dentists. Third and Wash.
Harrt H. Menges, architect 113 2d st
The Vegetarian Cafe, 105 Sixth street
Will Erect Tall Chimnet. A con
tract ha& Just been closed between the
Portland General Electric Company and
the Contracting-Englnecring Company, of
Portland and Tacoma, for the construction
of a tall chimney at the Portland Gener
al's plant, foot of Twentysflrst street and
the Willamette River. This "chimney will
be 230 feet high, with an Inside diameter
of 12 feet The chimney is built of con
crete, reinforced with small steel rods,
which form a network inside the con
crete. There is a double shell to the
height of 72 feet, abovo which there is only
a single shell. The outer shell is eight
inches in thickness at the bottom. The
inner shell Is six inches thick throughout
its entire height The manner of construc
tion is Interesting from the way in which
the concrete is hoisted and placed in the
molds, and the manner of raising the
lower mold while the upper one jJtays In
position. The chimney is to be completed
in time for the rush anticipated at the
opening of the Exposition.
To Lecture on Daouerreottpes. Den
ny Hammond Hendee, known as the old
est "sun-picture" artist or at least one
of the oldest along the Pacific Coast will
givo a lecture on "Daguerreotypes,"
early varieties of photographs, Sunday
afternoon at 2 o'clock. In a room at the
City Hall. A daguerreotype was a fore
runner of the modern photograph, and re
ceived its name from its Inventor, Da
guerre. Mr. Hendee, who was in the
daguerreotype business for a great many
years In this and other cities, was born
in the year 126 at Pittsford, Vt, came
to the Pacific Coast in 1S49, and landed at
Portland in 1853. He is one of Portland's
oldest citizens, and Is to give his lecturo
mainly with the intention of telling about
sun pictures of other days, and with the
WHO TO BE JUDGE?
L T. Harris to the Fore in the
THE GOVERNOR WILL APPOINT
New PJacc on Bench Has Just Been
Created by the Legislature, and
a Republican Is Very
Likely to Win.
Will Governor Chamberlain appoint a
Republican in the Second Judicial Dis
trict to the office of Circuit Judge, which
the Legislature created at the session
ended last week? Persistent reports that
he will do so arc floating about; also that
the man who is slated for the Job Is Law
rence T. Harris, of Eugene, ex-Speaker
of the House of Representatives. These
reports have emanated from the Gover
nor's own headquarters.
Harris is a Republican, but the Gov
ernor is understood to be of tho opinion
WRITE US FOR SAMPLES AND PRICES OF
PIONEER OF UMATILLA COUNTY DIES IN PORTLAND
Oscar O. Benson, a pioneer of Uma
tilla County. Oregon, died In this city.
February 15. Mr. Benson was born In
Grundy County, Missouri, In the year
of 1S50. He came across the plains In
the emigration of 1SC4, and settled near
Pendleton, in Umatilla County.
Those were tho years of pioneer hard-
ehlps, and he had his share of them.
He helped to lay the foundations of
society In several neighborhoods. In
1SS2 he married Miss Mattle M. Tabor,
of Granite. Grant County. Since that
event he had been engaged in mining
In the Granite and Simpler districts.
He was one of the owners of the famous
Red Boy mine. In Grant County.
Five years ago be moved to Portland
with his family, and built a home at
Portsmouth, near University Tartc. He
had traveled much, superintended min
ing and other Interests In Eastern Ore
gon, and is widely known as a thor
ough business man.
Oscar Benson had a large circle of
acquaintances and an equally large
number of friends.
II r. Benson loft a wife and six chil
dren, known and greatly beloved by
the people of Portcmouth. His brother.
Thomas Benson, Is a redrnt of Cascade Locks. Another brother, Edwin Benson, Is
a. miner, of Granite, and a sister, Mrs. Mary Johnson, resides In Pendleton.
Oscar O. Benson.
wish that his lecture may be useful to
artists and others interested in such mat
ters. New York Societt to Meet. The or
ganization of state societies for the pur
pose of promoting the Lewis and Clark
Centennial and advertising this state con
tinues. The latest to make arrangements
for the perfecting of a permanent organi
zation is that of the Empire State. For
mer residents of New York are requested
to meet at the City Hall on the third
floor, Friday evening, for the purpose of
arranging final details. It is expected
tht a large number will be present and
that final arrangements will be made for
the reception of visitors from New York
and the placing of a display at the Cen
tennial from that state.
RAii.no ad Officials Coming. F. A. Mil
ler, general passenger agent of the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, with head
quarters at Chicago, accompanied by E.
S. Kecley, general freight agent of the
same company, and with the same head
quarters. Is expected to roach Portland
today for a visit of inspection to e
ofilces of the company here. The two offi
cials are traveling toward Portland from
the South, and will return, after a short
time spent in the city, by way of the
Northern routes, stopping along the way
to meet with the agents of the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St .Paul.
Battalion Drill Held. The first of
the battalion drills of this season was
held at the Armory last night, with Com
panies B, E and G, commanded by Ma
jor Charles E. McDonell, on the floor. The
companies turned out in full force and
went through the school of the battalion
with the ease and precision of veterans.
The Second Battalion, commanded by Ma
jor F. S. Baker, will hold their drill on
Falls From Fair Building. James C.
Long fell 18 feet from the Government
building at the Lewis and Clark Fair
grounds yesterday afternoon, and sus
tained a fracture of his right leg. He was
also badly bruised and was removed to
Good Samaritan Hospital for treatment.
He resides at Stuart Station on the Mount
Objects to German Music A warrant
has been .issued for a local clothing mer
chant, who of late has been employing a
"leedle Cherman bandt" to play songs of
the fatherland In front of his store. The
object of the action Is to quash said
"bandt," as Its so-called music Is said to
B. P. O. Elks. The members of Port
land Lodge, No. 142. will meet in our
lodgeroom at S:j0 A. M. sharp, this morn
ing, to attend the funeral of our late
brother, Thomas W. Barrett. By order
of the exalted ruler. John B. Coffey, sec
retary. Michigan Societt to Meet. A meeting
of the Michigan Society will be held this
evening at the City Hall for the discus
sion of the future plans of the organiza
The members of Company C. Third In
fantry, O. is. G., give their next dancing
party Wednesday evening, February 22.
Next number on Yt M. C. A. star course
Is Maro, tho Prince of Magic. Monday.
.February zi. Reserved seats, 50 cents,
Parsons Hall. Friday, February 34, Box
and Cox, and other specialties, and danc
ing, for organ fund of Trinity Church. '
James M. Shoup, of Juneau, "United
States Marshal for the district of
Alaska, is at tho Portland, accom
panied by his wife and daughter.
Mrs. William Harder left last night for
Toronto, Canada, where she has been
called by the death of her mothor, 3Irs.
James Worthlngton. Word was received
yesterday that Mrs. Worthlngton, who
was quite old, had died very suddenly of
heart failure. Mrs. Harder will reach
Toronto Saturday morning, in time to at
tend the funeral, which will be delayed
until ner arrival.
George Dysart, of Centralia. Wash.,
was at the Imperial last night. He Is
one of the men who does things with
a big lever In Washington Republican
politics, and was one of Charles Swee
nys lieutenants in the recent Sena
torial contest. He has an extensive law
practice at Centralia, and declaros that
he Is out of politics for the present at
NEW YORK, Feb. 20. (Special.) North
western people registered at New York
hotels today as follows:
From Spokane Mrs. R. E. Brown, at
From Seattle S. P. Weston and wife, at
From Odessa, A. ash. M. E. Peck, at the
From Walla Walla, Wash. W. W.
Baker and wife, at the Park-Avenue.
that appointment of a big Republican like
Harris would be a clever stroke of pol
itics. The Governor would thus rebuke
the Republican Legislature, which refused
to apportion the state into new judicial
districts because of the patronage which
would be given thereby Into the hands of
the Governor for appointment of Demo
crats; besides. the second district Is
strongly Republican, -and selection of a
man of Republican faith would win con
verts to Chamberlain's cause should he
run again for Governor next year.
Furthermore, Judge Hamilton might
And Harris a doughty opponent In the
next election. Hamilton, though a Demo
crat, has been able to overcome the Re
publican majority in the second district,
but has not run against men of Harris
When the new appointment shall have
been made the second district will have
two Judges. Owing to the large area of
the district and the great amount of court
business to discharge, the work has been
more than Hamilton could handle alone,
The district comprises Lane, Douglas,
Coos, Curry, Lincoln and Benton Coun
The candidacy of Harris is said to have
the approval of Hamilton, which will
doubtless have a strong influence with
Governor Chamberlain. Another youn;
Republican who has been mentioned fa
vorably to the Governor Is E. R. Bryaon,
The bill to create the additional Judge
ship carries an emergency clause; there
fore the appointment will be forthcoming
very soon. The measure was Introduced
by Representative Bingham, of Lane, who
is understood to have secured a promise
from the Governor that Harris would
be appointed, should the bill go through.
Appointment of Harris would have
an interesting effect on politics In the
First Congressional District wherein he
has been looked on as the coming noml
nee for Congress "should Hermann be out
of the race next year. Indeed, Harris
boomers aver that he could beat Her
mann, even if the latter should come out
for the place. Should the Governor ap
point Harris the Eugene man would prob
ably be a candidate for popular election
to the bench In June. 1D06. Instead of to
Congress. Elimination of both Hermann
and Harris from the competition for Con
gress would open the avenues to other
aspirants, among them being W. L Vaw
ter, of Medford; E. V. Carter, of Ash
land; Walter Tooze, of Woodburn;
Percy Kelly, of Albany, and Claud Gatch
The Governor will appoint also a Judge
for the new district of Baker, and
Prosecuting Attorney for the new district
of Union and Wallowa. Both appointees
are expected to be Democrats.
HEADQUARTERS FOR All KINDS OF RUBBER GOODS
GOODYEAR RUBBER COMPANY
R. II. TEASE. PRESIDENT.
NEW ADDRESS, 61, 63, 63, 67 FOURTH. CORNER TINE ST- PORTLAND. OB.
WHERE TO DINE.
All the delicacies of the season at tho
Portland Restaurant, fine, privato apart
ments for parties SOti Wash.. nar 5th.
Know the Value of Pyramid Pile Cure
"Gratitude alone prompts me to testify
to the efficacy of Pyramid Pile Cure. Last
March I bought a dollar package at the
drugstore, which cured me of bleeding
piles, and I was a sufferer from them for
eight years; but I had not been troubled
with them since, until last September,
when I gave birth to a baby girl, and
after that I had a very severe case of
protruding piles, which a trained nurse
said was the worst case she ever saw, and
my doctor told me to get Pyramid Pile
Cure again, which I did, and was com
pletely cured In three days. I have not
had piles of any kind since, and it Is all
owing to this wonderful remedy. My
nurse took a box, which I was glad to bo
able to give her, for I know she will be
able to help lots of suffering people whom
I could never see or know.
"I recommend 'Pyramids' wherever
know of any one suffering as I did. It
gives me great pleasure to be able to say
I am entirely cured, which my doctor say
Is true. I say God bless Pyramid Pile
Cure. From a former great sufferer.
Mrs. F. Ancott. ia unity St.. Frankford
This remedy, which is sold by druc
gists generally. In fifty-cent and dollar
packages, Is In a suppository form. Is ap
plied directly to tno parts affected and
performs its work quietly and painlessly.
Its value Is evidenced by the testimony
given above and we urge all sufferers to
buy a package now and give it a trial
tonight. Accept no substitutes and re
member that there is no remedy "Just as
good." A little book on the Cause and
Cure of Piles Is published by tho Pyra
mid Drug Co., Marshall, Mich., and will
be sent iree to any address.
Withorxt a Rival
BLUMAUER & HOCH
108 and 110 Fourth Strei
Sol Diatrttmtera for Oregon aad WaaMnaton.
and the epicure that dines on our suc
culent, tender and Juicy steaks and chops,
or tickles -his palate with the fresh, fat
and luscious bivalves that -we open to
his order or serve in stews, fries or any
style that he prefers, drinks our ex
quisitely flavored coffee, or Bmokes our
choice cigars, Is a3 comfortable and con
tent as fate can mako him. Our prices
are reasonable, too.
KRUSE'S, Fourth and Stark
JAeA muhnste!nV Miss Cane: (a "Lcsende"
(Wienlawskl). (b) "Pcrpetuum Mobile" (F.
RIes). Senor Ruiz; (a) "The Lily and the
Roee" (Italluaki). (b) "You Are Mine" (Noll
HottIm Mr T-ownsdale? aria. "Ah. Form C
Lul." from "La Travlata" (Verdi). Mrs. Whit
ney; aria, from "Samson et Dcllla." (baini-
Saena). Mies Case; (a) "La. Mclancolie" I.
,Prume). (b) Caprice (Paganinl), Scnor Ruiz:
fal "Thv Vmp T (Tentlv Murmur" (Lowna-
dale). (b) "Thou Art Xot Ifcar Me;' (Frederic
Lohn). Mr. Lownsdale; aria rrom "iiunyaai
Laszlo" (Erklert. Mrs. AVhltner: (a) "Shad
ows" (Bond), (b) "La Luno Blanche" (Xevin),
(c) "Oh. That Wc Two Were Maying" Csevin),
After all there are no friends like old
friends and no people like one's own.
Miss Mary Adell Case, the Oregon City
contralto, was the singer of honor at her
farewell concert given last night at the
Marquam Theater, before she leaves to
complete her musical studies In Europe.
There were present those who have
watched Miss Case's musical career be"
fore she soared on ambition's height, and
a delegation from Oregon City was among
the enthusiastic ones. Miss Case ought
to feel satisfied over the success of lfer
concert. The theater was well filled by a
musical audience, and prominent society
people were also present. The affair was
managed by George L. Baker and will
help his budding career as an lmpressario.
New scenery was shown in honor ot tne
occasion and added to. the brightness of
the stage picture. Miss Case's voice has
grown in value, her tones are deeper and
surer, and her Interpretation Is more ar
tistic since she was heard here In concert
about two years ago. She i3 now well
equipped for the larger musical career on
which she has entered, and can De trustea
as a coming vocalist to add additional
luster to Oregon. She received double en
cores last night, two of her extra num
bers being "May Day" (Walthew) and
"Little Boy Blue" (Joyce).
Mrs. Rosemary Glosz Whitney, soprano.
made her debut as a concert singer and
was a marked success. Her voice is that
of a light dramatic soprano with a sug
gestion of lyric quality, and her tone Is
delightful. She has a charming stage
presence, and is a welcome auauion to
Portland's singers. Her encores were "My
Desire" (Nevin) and "Magnetic Waltz"
(Ardltl). Senor Rlcardo Ruiz, violinist.
made an enviable Impres3lon by his easy.
artistic playing, and showed that he Is a
finished musician. Two of his encores
were an elegy and a Spanish dance. He
Is shortly to be heard in recital In this
Millard O. Lownsdale, the well-known
Oregon baritone, although suffering from
the after effects of tonslllus, scored
his customary success. His voice has all
the charm of yore. He played his own
accompaniments, his encores being
"Pretty Moth," "A Child's Prayer" and
"Three Fishers." Edgar E. Coursen ac
companied Miss Case and Mrs. "Whitney,
and Mrs. Harry K. Brown was accom
panlste for Senor Ruiz. J. M.
the West. This work will be done in
return of favors of advertisement given
to the St. Louis Exposition by the Port
land Chamber of Commerce before the
oponing of the Fair and during the time
It was running.
With the Spokane organization it is a
little different, for the effort to bring
people to the Fair and to Oregon will
work to the benefit of Washington as
well. A large Bhlpment of literature, de
scriptive of Portland and of the state
In general, was also sent to the Spo
kane organization yesterday.
JAMES TEE VERSO PASSES AWAY
Assisted in. Laying First Stone of the
Great Brooklyn Bridge.
That he assisted In laying the first
stone for the great suspension bridge
betwen Brooklyn and New York was the
pride of James Treverso's heart while
he lived, and In his death his fellow-
countrymen will pay him honor for it
and for his long residence In Portland.
He died yesterday morning, leaving a
family of eight children. He had a farm
near the city.
During his lifetime, Trevcrso took
the keenest pride in displaying' papers
from the master mechanic In charge of
the Brooklyn bridge, as they proved his
statement that he participated in laying
the first stone. Funeral services will
be held at St. Michael's Church as soon
after 9 o'clock tomorrow morning as the
body can be taken there from Dunning.
McEntee & GHbough's undertaking par
lors. Interment will be In Mount Cal
Good Skating on Hudson River.
NEW YORK. Feb. 30. From Tarrytown
to New York the Hudson River Is frozen
over solidly for the first time in ten
years. In the channel at Dobbs Ferry the
Ice is eight inches thick.
THE OVERWORKED EYES.
The faded Eve. the red and inflamed Eye.
tho Eye that needs care, relieved by Mur
ine. Murine Eye Kemedy co., (jmcago.
Those unhappy persons who suffer from
nervousness and dyspepsia should use
Carter's Little Jserve Pills, made express
lv for this class.
jNEW ENGLAND SOCIETY MEETS
Officers Are Elected and Permanent
That, spirit which predominates through
out the New England States was greatly
In evidence at the meeting of the recently-organized
New England Club last
night at the Portland Hotel.
Some time ago a society of the former
residents of the State of New Hampshire
was partially organized, but little Interest
was taken and the members decided to
qall a gathering of those from neighboring
states. The meeting last night was the
result and from the hearty support and
splendid enthusiasm manifested it Is safe
to say that the visitors from the farther
corner of the United States during the
Exposition will be lavishly entertained.
A permanent organization was perfected
and the following officers elected: A. V.
Edwards, president; H. H. Newhall, vice- I
president: M. M. Whltchouse, secretary;
George H. Lewis, treasurer. A board of
trustees was selected with power to find a :
permanent meeting place and arrange a !
Representative Fairbanks of Massa-'
chusetta, who is hero to arrange for the )
display of that state at the Exposition,
was present and told the members that
they might consider tho Massachusetts
state building their home. It was decided
to hold another meeting next Monday
night, at which definite arrangements will
be made to secure headquarters for New
England people and a large display of
the products of that section of the coun
try. A register will be opened at- the
office of Dr. D. H. Rand, 502 Dekum bulla
ing. whore all New .ngandcrs are re
quested to sign their names.
ADVERTISING W0EK GOES ON
40 Size. 10a to 50o Zdch.
A. SANTAKLLA CO.. Makers, Tamps, CTa.
GERSON & HART, Distributers, Portland, Or.
Better than money
Schilling's Best is as good for
you as it is for your grocer
tend to !H uMi ester W7
iiniperla! M 9m mentor
The Chamber of Commerce Formu
lates Extensive Plans to 'Aid State.
The Chamber of Commerce. In carrying
out ita plan of state advertising, has
made arrangements with the Pacific States
Promotion Bureau of St. Louis and with
the Washington Home Company of Spo
kane to handle literature concerning Port
land and vicinity, and the state in gen
eral, and to oee that the same is dis
tributed to those who are visiting the
two places from eastern parts of the
The SL Louis organization will handle
a -large amount of the literature; and
yesterday a big shipment was made to the
headquarters In that city. Here It will
be given to. all of those whovlslt the
city In search of Information concerning
tut, u4 one Arruuiuun iju
tifiv.T 4ran9 at vscrhilf catered Beo.
Sold by Woodurd, Clarke X Co.
403 Dekum bid;.
From 9 A. M. to
5 P. M.
DAY AND .THURS
DAY UNTIL S P. M.
Schwab Printing- Co.
r,.. - . A
THE GREATEST CLOTH
ING HOUSE IN THE
A complete expo
sition of the hand
some models dis
played at this great
clothing store, in
designs and fabrics
unequalled by any
concern west of
$0 to S3 5
.THE STANDARD KATR COLOJUNC. h k
balnt)r hlrmlru. AST uu prcxucga.
Oil. nd ONE APT LI CAT I OK. LAST?
c, , Makes Larde Savind
Now On Housekeepers
Great American Importing Tea Co
Our 100 Stores Help Us to Help You
331 Washington St. 223 First St., Portland, Or.
Astoria, 571 Commercial Street Oregon City, Main Street
Eugene, 30 East Ninth Street
CONFIDENTIAL CHAT No. 119
2Vot one, but many, srrntcful letters from patrons all over the Aorth
Treat, -whose eye ire have fitted vrhere others failed, reach ns by every
mail. This Is not remarkable considering: the many thousands ivho have
secured spectacles during the past 2X years from
THE HOUSE THAT KNOWS HOW
S 133 SIXTH STREET OREGONIAN BUILDING S
tiAg theStosacis andBovreb of
ness andltestContalns neither
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
A perfect Remedy for Cons tfpa
Tion, Sour Stoniai.Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions Jeverish
isss and Loss OF SLEEP.
3ac Simile Signature og
I Bears the. I .
TMt CtXTlUII OOUPANT, KtWtORKCJTt
Qsaliry considered, than any other
Needles, Oil, Repairs
rOK AJLZ. MAKKS AT
254 Morrison Street.
&M Williams Avenue (East Side.)
WE SELL ALL THE LEADERS
Full Weight and Prompt Delivery
KING COAL CO.
rront ana Kearney St.
Is tne wont Hmjs &a
erta. jet th eulfttc
to cure WHS.V XOU
KNOW WHAT TO DO,
Many cave plaoolea.
lepote on the iUb, sores
in ice xnouui. uicera
tailing hair, bone patna,
I catarrh. and aoa't
know It la BLOOD
POISON. &aal to SB. BROWN, 833 JUca 3L.
miaaelpals, ?as tor BROWN'S BLOOD
CUKS, 1.0 per bottle; last one month. So 14
to Portland only fcr lfKANiC XAU. forUaad