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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 23, 1905)
THE MORNING OEEGONIAN, THXjfcSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 190o.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
THE OREGONIA2TS TELEPHONES.
Coununjr-Room Mala 667
Managlns Editor Main 636
Sunday Editor Main 6233
City Editor Main 160
Society Editor .Main 6233
Composing-Room Main 6S5
Superintendent Building Iled 2620
East Side Office Eat 61
COLUMBIA THEATER (14th and Wa&Mnzton)
tonight at S:13. "Quo Vadla?"
EMPIRE THEATER 12th and Morrison t.
Tonight at 8:15. "Northern Lights."
LYRIC THEATER tcor. Alder and 7th) Farce
comedy. "Beyond tho Rockies," 2:30 to
10:30 P. M.
GRAND THEATER fParlc and "Washington)
Continuous vaudeville, 2:30 to 10:30 P. M.
STAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
Continuous vaudeville, 2:30 to 10:30 P. M.
BAKER THEATER (Third and Tamhlll) Con
tinuous vaudeville. 2:30 to 10:30 P. M.
Grand Avenue Closed. The Portland
Consolidated Hallway Company has com
pleted Its portion of the trestle on Grand
avenue between East Stark and East
Pine streets, and relaid most of Its track
with heavier Iron. Its tracks over the
new trestle have not been planked and
will not be until the property owners
Improve their portion of the avenue on
both sides. Guard rails have been laid
along: the outside of the double tracks
similar to those on the Morrison bridge.
Grand avenue Is thus effectually closed
up and all efforts to Improve the outside
portion by building a new roadway have
ceased, as the property owners on Grand
ayenue almost unanimously remonstrated
against the district assessment, as pro
posed, between East Morrison and Burn
side street. Business houses south of
East Stark complain very bitterly over
the closing: of Grand avenue, as It has
already resulted in throwing: almost all
the team traffic to Union avenue. The
unfortunate feature of the situation Is
there Is little prospect of anything- being:
done in the near future to rebuild the
roadway outside the double tracks.
Students Write- Letters. As a result
of the advice and instructions of Col.
Robert A. Miller, the pupils of " the High
land school have already begun to write
letters to their Eastern friends telling
them of the beautiful city of Portland
and the Lewis and Clark Exposition.
Colonel Miller addressed the pupils of
the Highland school Tuesday afternoon.
In the course of his talk he urged the
children to correspond with any friends
they might have in the East so as to let
them learn more about this section of
the Northwest. Colonel Miller awakened
a great deal of enthusiasm among the
scholars, who were greatly impressed and
Interested in his speech. He predicted
that Portland before the elapse.of many
years would have the world wide reputa
tion of being the prettiest and most at
tractive city In the universe. He also
referred to the material benefit Portland
would receive from the Lewis and Clark
Funeral of Philip G. Eastwick. The
Panama papers received in yesterday's
mall pay a high tribute to the late Philip
G. Eastwick, who died in Panama on
February 2. "While it is expected that
the body of Mr. Eastwick will eventually
be brought to Philadelphia, his birthplace,
for final interment, the remains have been
temporarily deposited in the vaults of the
foreign cemetery at Panama. The fu
neral services were held in the chapel of
Ancon Hospital and were attended by all
American officials in Panama. Among
those present were Gen. George W. Davis,
Governor of the Canal Zone; Hon. John
Barrett, United States Minister Plenipo
tentiary: W. B. Parsons and W. H. Burr,
Isthmian Canal Zone commissioners: Hon.
li. A. Gudgcr, United States Consul Gen
eral: Hon. Claude C. Mallett, British Con
sul, and many others of the United States
and foreign service.
Funeral of Mrs. Beathia P. Iedinc
ham. The funeral of Mrs. Beathia P.
Ledingham, wife of Robert T. Led!ng
ham. took place yesterday afternoon from
Dunnlng's undertaking parlors, East
Sixth and Alder streets. Members of
Caledonian Club and Ladles' Auxiliary
attended the funeral sen-ices, which were
conducted by Rev. Jerome McGladc. Mrs.
Ledingham was 74 years old and lived
at 771 East Twenty-first street south.
Many floral pieces were received, includ
ing one from the Southern Pacific car
Arrested in San Francisco. F. J.
Beatty, of Salem, is under arrest in San
Francisco. He Is the man recently taken
Into custody here on a charge of passing
a forged check for $600 on a local furni
ture store. He is still to be tried on the
charge, but was released on bonds, with
the understanding that he would make
Rood tho check or return goods secured
thereby. He has never kept his agree
ment, and it is generally believed by the
officials that he is Insane.
Missouri Society Meets Saturdat.
A meeting of the Missouri society will
take place In the Knights of Pythias
hall, Marquam building. Saturday evening
at S o'clock, and President W. D. Fen ton
has arranged an unusually attractive pro
gramme for the occasion. There will be
musical and literary features, and re
freshments will be served. The presi
dents of other state societies have prom
ised to attend, and all interested are In
vited. Policeman Falls From Car. Patrol
man J. P. Fones, of the first relief of
police, last night narrowly escaped death
under the wheels of a street car at Third
and Oak streets. He was reporting for
duty at 5 o'clock. He attempted to alight
while the car -was still moving, slipped
on the step and fell. He was dragged
fully fifteen feet and badly bruised. He
was given leave of absence for an in
definite period of time by Captain Moore.
Sermons bt Dc Cresset. On the next
two Sundays, February 26. and March 5,
at the morning service, Rev. George Cros
well Cress ey, D. D pastor of the Unitar
ian Church, will speak on the general
topic. "The Moral Element in the Present
Economic Situation." The first address
will be on the specific subject. "The Ethi
cal Allies and Foes of Socialism:" the
second on "The Attitude of the Church to
Labor and the Laborer."
Birthdat Pennies Stolen. The Evan
gelical Church of St Johns was entered
a few nights ago and the birthday con
tribution box. containing a considerable
collection of pennies, which the children
had deposited on their birthdays, was
stolen. It I? suspected that some one
who is familiar with the premises com
mitted the theft.
Lieut. Corden. U. S. Revenue Cutter
eervice, and special envoy of the Federal
Government to Investigate the manufac
turing establishments of Europe, will give
an Illustrated lecture at the Y. M. C. A.
Tuesday evening, February 28. on the
"American Invasion of Europe." Admis
sion, SO cents. Seats now on sale.
School is Crowded. The rooms of the
South Mount Tabor school became so
crowded that It became necessary to pro
vide another teacher and room. The of
fice of Principal W. A. Law had to be
used, as all the other rooms of the build
ing were occupied.
Completing Church Mansk. The hand
some manse Is being completed for the
Mount Tabor Presbyterian Church, at
Hunter's station. It will be occupied by
Rev. E. M. Sharp and family In a few
weeks, when a public reception will be
Death of Henrt Albert. Henry Al
bert, aged 65 years, a pioneer of Oregon
and very well known, died at his home,
154 North Fifteenth street, yesterday
morning. Funeral arrangements have not
yet been made.
Patrolman is Reinstated. Patrolman
Frank Hart, recently tried on a charge
of frequenting a saloon while on duty,
has been returned to duty, but Is to be
reprimanded by Chief of Police Hunt.
Harrt H. Menoes, architect, 113 2d st.
"Wise Bros., dentists. Third and Wash.
Persian Rugs by auction sale 10 this
a. m.. 413 Wash. S. L. N. Gilman, Auct.
Dr. C. W. Barb, Dentist, 817 Dekum. J
"VYzlds Trollet to Beam. A very curi
ous and unusual accident happened yes
terday to a trolley car on the Burnside
street bridge. The car was passing upon
the draw of the, bridge when the trolley
flew off, striking the steel beam of the
draw above, at the same time still being
in contact with the trolley wire. Instant
ly the metal wheel at the end of the trol
ley pole was partly mentel by the heat of
the electric current, and the remainder
of the wheel solidly welded to the steel
beam of the bridge above. So solidly was
the partially melted wheel welded to the
bridge beam that it was necessary to pry
it loose by means of a crow bar. It Is
something that has never occurred here
Elegant new steamer Nome City sails
direct to San Francisco. Cabin $12, steer
age $S; Los Angeles, cabIn52L50, steerage
$15; meals and berths included. Friday,
February 24. C. H. Thompson, agent, 123
AT THE THEATERS
What the Press Agents Ssy.
"The Lady of Lyons."
The Columbia Stock Company Is of
fering a rare and interesting treat to
its patrons this week in the form of arr
elaborate revival of Lord Lytton's
famous love classic, "The Lady of
Lyons." Two large audiences witnessed
the performances yesterday and ladles
were in raptures over the sweet story
of Claude Melnotte and the proud Paul
ine, while men in whom the spark of
sentiment seemed long ago dead could
not conceal their deep interest and
sympathy and their perfect delight in
the pure, stately language. Lord Lyt
ton's "The Lady of Lyons" ranks next
to Uie plays of Shakespeare and yet
is simpler in its construction and dia
logue. Go to the Columbia and see it.
The play may not come again for many
"Northern Lights" Popular.
"Washington's birthday proved a good
day for the favorite Brandt-Baume Com
pany at the Empire Theater yesterday,
where two crowded houses witnessed the
splendid production of the Intensely In
teresting military play, "Northern
Lights." Edgar Baumc has proved his
popularity in Portland by the immense
audiences he attracts to the popular up
town theater. "Northern Lights" has
every element that a play requires to
Interest and amuse tho people. Saturday
night will end the engagement In this
city. A regular matinee will be given
"Old Heidelberg" at Columbia.
Next Sunday matinee the grand and
beautiful play. "Old Heidelberg," will
open at the Columbia. Many people
have asked "Is this the same play Rich
ard Mansfield played here a short time
It may seem incredible that a big
production, so recently controlled solely
by one of the greatest stars in America
and played in the large cities at highest
prices, could be obtained for and pro
duced in a stock theater at popular
prices, but after much corresponding
and telegraphing with Eastern agents,
and several annoying delays, Manager
Ballard secured the piece for the Co
lumbia Stock Company. It has been In
preparation now for two weeks, and
when the curtain goes up Sunday after
noon the result of all this effort will
become apparent, for "Old Hldelberg"
is a picture, a story, too beautiful and
charming for any word-artist to paint
in its true colors.
Paul Gilmore Tomorrow Night.
Paul Gilmore, supported by an ex
ceptionally good company, will be seen
at the Marquam Grand Theater tomorrow
(Friday) and Saturday nights, February
24 and 23, with a special matinee Satur
day, in his big succtf s of tho- past season.
"The Mummy and the Humming 3Ird."
which offering is guaranteed by the
local management as more than worthy
of an audience testing the capacity of
the theater. There are several reasons
why this attraction should receive gen
erous patronage. The play itself is most
Interesting and entertaining. It Is a
human play that goes straight to every
heart and points a moral to mankind,
the heeding of which would make this
world the better by a thousand fold. Seats
arc now selling for the entire engage
ment. CLEAN TOWN AND NATION.
T. N. Strong Advises Anniversary
Meeting at Third Presbyterian.
In honor of Washington's birthday, a
well-attended public meeting was held
last night in the Third Presbyterian
Church, East Thirteenth and East Pine
streets. Music was furnished by the
church brass band. Introductory remarks
were made by Rev. A. J. Montgomery, by
whom Thomas N. Strong was presented
to the audience. Mr. Strong made an
earnest appeal for a higher and better
citizenship. He contrasted conditions in
"Washington's time with the present, and
showed that the country Is better now
than then from all points of view, the
worklngmen being better paid and having
advantages not dreamed of then. In re
ferring to the present. Mr. Strong spoke
for a more sightly city in all lines of
beauty everything that uplifted and made
for better living. The beautiful should be
cultivated In the homes, said Mr. Strong,
and the political life of the Nation puri
After music by the band. Rev. W. S.
Holt, D. D.. told of the coming evangel
istic meetings that were to start in all
portions of Portland March 22, and said
that it was to be a purely union effort,
all the evangelical churches In the city
participating. Centers had been selected
In which the gatherings were to be held,
under the direction of Dr. J. "W. Chap
man. The meeting closed with prayer by Rev.
Charles "W. Hayes, of the Marshall-Street
Presbyterian Church, and music by the
PAID SALOON OFFICIAL VISIT
Chief of Police Hunt Answers Charge
of Councilman Flegel.
In answer to the charge of Councilman
Flegel, Chief of Police Hunt has Issued
a statement Is which he explains his
position regarding his visit to the Alcazar
saloon after 1 A, M. He declared he
wont there to inspect the establishment.
He was accompanied by Acting-Sergeant
Slover, who called his attention to con
ditions prevailing there.
Chief Hunt states In his letter to Gen
eral IBecbe, one of tho police committee
men of the Executive Board, that the
ordinance regarding the closing of sa
loons at 1 A. M. is being observed, and
that the police, under Captain Bailey,
are giving strict attention to It.
"W. "W. Harmon, proprietor of Harmon's
saloon, formerly known as the Alcazar,
denies that Chief of Police Hunt ever
visited his saloon after hours or that
he ever kept It open after 1 A. M. He
declares that he is running a respectable
saloon in which no drinks are sold to
women, and that the police have never
had occasion to Issue a complaint against
WHER1 TO DENE.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant, fine, private apart
ments for parties. 303 "Wash., near 5th.
Tho' Denver & Rlo -Orande scenery 1
even more beautiful la Winter than Sum
mer. Travel East via that line and pea
a day in Salt Lake City.
IS LAW IN EFFECT?
Courts Will Pass on Direct
FRIENDLY SUIT TO BEGIN
Politicians and Officials Eager to
Know Whether Act Applies to
Nomination of Candidates
for City Election.
To determine whether the direct
primary law shall apply to nomination
of candidates for the city election June
5, suit -will begin In the Circuit Court
tomorrow to enjoin the County Clerk
from making- a new registration of city
electors between March 15 and April 15,
the time prescribed by the charter for
reopening the registration books.
Should the new registration be perma--nently
enjoined, the direct primary law
cannot be put into effect, because the
law requires every person participating
In primary elections to be registered as
io his party affiliation, and not more
than 5 per cent of the voters of Port
land are so registered.
If the court shall sanction the new
registration, candidates for party nomi
nations will be named by petition and
voted for by members of their respect
ive parties, and the candidates receiv
ing the most votes for the nomination
to each office -will be declared the nom
inees of their parties for the election
JUne 5. Nomination by conventions will
thus be dispensed with.
Four Judges to Decide.
The suit will be argued probably next
week before all four Judges of the
Multnomah district, sitting en banc
A decision may be looked for the week
following. Judge George said yester
day that the court will expedite the
decision because of Its great public im
portance. Who the plaintiff will be has not yet
been determined. He will be repre
sented by City Attorney McNary. Mayor
Williams, who was to have been the
plaintiff, has decided to let somebody
else go to the front. County Clerk
Fields will be defendant. The suit will
be a friendly one, as agreed on last
Monday between Mayor Williams. City
Auditor Devlin. City Attorney McNary
and Mr. Fields.
The complaint will cite that the section
or the charter requiring the County Clerk
to open the registration books between
March 13 and April 33 authorizes him to
register only such electors as have not
heretofore been registered or who since
registering have changed thir abodes, and
docs not authorize him to make a com
plete new registration such as will be
necessary for operation of the direct pri
mary law. The demurrer of County Clerk
Fields will set up that the facts as cited
In the complaint do not constitute suffi
cient cause for a suit.
Application of Law to Be Determined
"The suit will be brought to determine
not the constitutionality of the direct
primary law." said Mr. McNary last
night, "but the application of the law to
the June city election."
The Attorney-General of Oregon has
given as his opinion that the law will not
apply until the next registration has been
made for the reason that operation of
the law before that time would disfran
chise at primary nominating elections
nearly all voters. But as the charter of
Portland provides for opening the regis
tration books for a period of one month,
an effort will be made to construe the
charter so as to allow all electors to reg
ister their party affinity who did not do
so last Fall.
Should the court enjoin the new regis
tration, the direct primary law will not
be put into effect and party nominations
for the several city offices will be made
by the old-time party system before pri
maries were controlled by law. All acts
of the Legislature under which primaries
have been regulated heretofore were re
pealed by enactment of the direct pri
Unrest Among Aspirants.
Great is the unrest among aspirants for
office, for until the court has put an end
to the present doubt, they cannot know
how they wil be nominated. If they are to
be nominated under the direct primary
law, they will follow one road, and If by
convention they will follow another. Con
sequently hardly any have yet poked their
heads above the horizon, nor arc they
likely to do so until the court has spoken.
And the politicians who steer the politi
cal destinies of Portland and Multnomah
County, are In a quandary, too; likewise
the unterrlfied Democrats who follow the
wake of John Van Zante. chairman of
their county central committee. Even if
the primary law shall be put Into effect
the mlghtles are In perplexity how to
proceed; whether to hold the usual party
primaries for delegates to conventions be
fore the legal primaries and In the con
ventions to name candidates for the legal
primary nominations or to hold conven
tions at all.
Officers of Theta Delta Chi.
CHICAGO, Feb. 22. The Theta Delta
Chi College Fraternity. In Its 57th an
nual convention here, has elected tho
following officers: President, Lawrence
Cole; secretary, M. H. Nellls; treasurer,
Hugh Leach. Telegrams of greeting were
received from Secretary of State John
Hay, the United States -Minister from
Cuba, Gonzalo de xiucsada and Senor
Carlos Arosmenla, of Panama, who wero
Instrumental In drafting the Panama
treaty and navlng it ratified.
Fire in Kansas Town.
NORTONVILLE. Kan., Feb. 22. Fire
today ' destroyed a block of business
houses here, including the stores of Sat
erlee & Son. Frank Meier, grocers; Miller
& Stockwell. and the Nortonvllle News
office. A building belonging to C S.
Moyer was torn down to stop the flames.
Frank Meier was perhaps fatally burned.
The wine of the banquet and ultra-brilliant
is pronounced "by connoisseurs to he
CHAM PAG IN E
Exquisite in bouquet, bead and flavor all the" delicious
qualities of the French product, at half the cost. Made by
the French process of fermentation in the bottle ex
clusively. Sold by all leading grocers and wine merchants.
URBANA WINE CO., URBANA, NEW YORK
For sale by Blumauer & Hoch, S.
BELTING, PACKING and HOSE
Our Brands Are the Best. Write Us for Prices.
GOODYEAR RUBBER COMPANY
R. H. PHASE. PRESIDENT.
NEW ADDRESS, 61. C, 63. 67 FOURTH. CORNER FINE ST.. rORTXAXB. OR.
BLUMAUER & HOCH
108 and 110 Foarth Street
Seta Distributers tor Orejon ul Washington.
NEW DEALAT EMPIRE
Prominent Actors Negotiate
for Theater Lease,
TO FORM STOCK COMPANY
Edgar Baume and John Sainpolis
Make Manager George L. Baker
an Offer Which He Will
The whirligig of Portland's theatrical
fate has been turning out many changes
during the past year and It Is pretty
well decided that another one Is la Im
Edgar Baume and John Sainpolis, now
appearing at the Empire, the former In
a stellar capacity and the latter In heavy
roles and as stage manager, are negotiat
ing with Manager George L. Baker for
a lease of the Empire, and it seems prob
able that Mr. Baker will accept their
Messrs. Baume aad Sainpolis propose to
organize a permanent stock company and
to Inaugurate a season of stock produc
tions about the first of April, when Mr.
Baker's agreement with Stair & Havlln
will permit him to terminate his regular
season. The theater will probably be
altered somewhat and enlarged In order
to make it possible to produce the moat
elaborate stock plays.
Both Mr. Baume and Mr. Salnpclls
have had managerial experience and both
are actors of sterling ability.
Mr. Baume, owing to his long engage
ment at the head of the Columbia forces.
Is one of the most widely-known and pop.
ular leading men who have ever appeared
here, and at, the head of his own com
pany would be a great card.
Mr. Sainpolis Is also well knowir here
and during his brief acquaintance with
the Portland public has acquired a very
large personal following. He will play
"heavies" with the new organization and
will direct the stage.
One of the most successful leading wom
en In the country Is being considered,
and telegraphic negotiations are In prog
ress which will" probably secure her serv
ices. Other members of the company have not
been decided upon, but the prospective
managers announce that they will be the
best that it Is possible to secure.
It Is understood that popular prices will
be maintained, and an innovation In the
way of "Wednesday matinees will prob
ably be tried. If the deal Is closed, the
house will be kept open all Summer, when,
owing to the presence of Fair visitors,
the theatrical business is expected to be
Edgar Baume and John Sainpolis have
been Intimate friends for many years.
They played together In their salad days
with the Tanhauser Stock Company, of
Milwaukee, and rose to leading positions
In that organization. They are familiar
with the methods of Mr. Tanhauser. who
has maintained a successful stock house
In Milwaukee almost as long as the mem
ory runneth. They are confident of suc
cess In their new undertaking, and prom
ise to give Portland tho greatest stock
productions ever seen In the Northwest.
Manager Baker declined to discuss the
negotiations further than to say that he
was considering the proposition which had
been made him. Should the change occur,
and It Is believed to. be practically certain,
the future of Mr. Baker Js a source of
speculation, but It Is believed that he has
his eye on the Columbia. If he should
succeed In acquiring Mr. Ballard's Inter
est In that theater at the termination of
the present stock season of the Columbia
company, he would probably play high
priced Klaw & Erlanger attractions dur
ing the Fair, In conjunction with the Mar
quam. and next Fall resume the Stair &.
Havlin popular price business.
The Cutting Resumed.
GRESHAM. Or.. Feb. 22. (Special.)
The mills of Eastern Multnomah have re
sumed tie cutting at the price of rs cents
each, delivered at Troutdale. The ties are
one Inch larger than formerly, and haul
ing costs 7 cents each, which Is the high
est price ever paid, but the teams cannot
take on so many as before. The four
mills east of the Sandy River have a
slight advantage over others, as they can
float their ties , to Troutdale. the only ex
pense being In taking them from the
river. There are now about 5O.C00 ties
In the yard at Troutdale to be shipped to
the creosote plant at Wyeth for treat
ment before laid.
Lost Lover and Her Diamonds.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Feb. 22. Mrs Eva
Wentworth. a pretty widow, who arrived
here recently from Spokane, applied yes
terday for a warrant for the arrest of
C F. Granger, her erstwhile fiance. She
charges him with larceny by cmbezzle-
A. Arata & Co. and J. M. Gellen
Without a Rival
mcnt In the keeping of four diamond
rings she had given him to have polished
Granger Is a barber. He met Mrs.
Wentworth soon after the latter arrived
In the city. They soon fell In love. A
wedding day was set. Saturday Granger
took Mrs. TVentworth's four diamonds,
worth 300. to have them polished. Mrs.
Wentworth has not since seen Granger or
CARD OF THANKS.
Robert T. Ledingham and family wish
to express their thanks to the Caledonian
Club and Ladies' Auxiliary, the Southern
Pacific car shop employes and their many
friends for their kind sympathy and as
sistance during the sickness and death of
the wife and mother, and also for the
beautiful floral tributes.
If Baby ! Cuttlsc Teeth.
Be cur and use that old and well-tried remedy.
Mrs. Winalow's Sootnlns Syrup, tor calldrea
teethlnr. It soothes tha child, often the sums,
allay all pain, cure wind colls and dlarrnoea.
Those who wish to practice economy
should buy Carter's Little Liver Pills.
Forty pills In a vial; only one pill a dose.
Park and Wellington, Portland, Oregon
"The School of Quality"
Where thorough work is done; where the
reason i3 given; where confidence is de
veloped; where bookkeeping is taught
practically; vrhere shorthand is made
easy; where penmanship is at its best.
Thousands of Dollars
are earned each year by our graduates;
some in business for themselves, others
employed as bookkeepers and stenogra
phers it pays to attend such a school.
Voucher Accounting, Loose Leaf Ledger
card systems, bank bookkeeping, cor
poration accounts, shorthand, typewrit
ing, etc, are thoroughly taught. Office
practice is a part of the regular course.
Call or Send for Catalogue
A. P. ARMSTRONQ, LL.B., PRINCIPAL
to find replies
Systems are simcle. effectlva ream.
able incest. Folder free.
Glass & Frudhomme Co.
123 Flint St., Portland. Or.
Opposite the First National Bank Eil
Sound business practice is
as important, here, as the
wealth of nature.
Schilling's Best is the basis
of it in
at your grocer's and money
FOR TOILET AND BATH
cttch every stiln and look hopelessly
dirty. HasJ Sapall removes aot only
4b dirt, but als the loosened, Injured
cvticle, and restores tha flngan to
ikalr m&tural be maty.
Alth OKOCSKS AK3 DRUGGISTS
E REE LAND IN OREGON
j the richest rain, fruit and Rock section in
the world. Thousands of acres of land at actual
cost of irrigation. Deed direct from State of
Oregon. WRITE TO-DAY. BOOKLET and
MAP FREE. Deschutes Irrigation and Power Com
pany, 610-11-12 McKaj BuMng, Portland, Orcgoa.
wab Printing Co.
SZST trOKX. XZUSOHUBLK PXICES
N. W. Cor.
MEN'S SEAMLESS, REAL
TWO PAIRS FOR
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$i AecHrately fitted lenen are not the only cutentlnln of trne vision.
tj Ilnrdly less Important In the proper mljuntment of npectnclex and eye
v kIukmcs to the nose. If your Rla.snra are awry, your vision must neves- ffr
anrily lie awn- also. All these point are carefully covered by
THE HOUSE THAT KNOWS HOW 5
133 SIXTH STREET
Quality considered, than any other
Needles, Oil, Repairs
I OK AXi MAKES AT
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Port I aad. Orecon.
on the FREE
cnx tho bannar or yield of wheat
aad other grain for 1S0C ThU la tha
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rjcelro t35.000.OCO iu n malt of their
Wheat Crop alone, or an aTeraco of
$800 for oach farmer. Tho rowrna
from Oat. Barley and other cralc. a
well a cattlo and hone, add conlder
ablr to this. Secure a
atone, or pnrehiuo from rans reliable
dealer while lnd axe ielllnat at present
Applr f or Information to Bapexistea
dent of Immlaratlon.Ottawa, Cos., or to
Authorized Can. Got. Acont .
J. GRIEVE. Auditorium BuIIdlnjr, Spo
kane. Wah. Mention this paper.
1 1 la Nut alar?
la rofooMlnto 2er aest of t3h feMSttfel
are of balr yea to-dT. (tu&Me-
lately haralee. euUr applied- Jara!
able for Beard aad Mot! aeohe: 8jra?lf
ef hair colored tree. Bead for Paaajhfet.
BfriI Ci.Uj.C4.IJJ SL,Krm York,
Sola ujr Wootliird, tlzrko & Co.
405 DeVam bids.
From 9 A. M. to
DAY AND THURS
DAY UNTIL. I P. M.
$7.50 Per Ton
CARBON HILL COAL
ST.SO Per Ton
Our coal is all well screened and
. . full weight
Holmes Coal &
Fourth and Morrison Streets.
New York Dental Parlors
TH AXD 3IORKISOK STS VOBXL&XD
Having just completed remodeling; refurnishing-
and ie-equlpplng our oiMce with all the
latest improved, modern appliance both elec
trical and mechanical, we arc better prepared
than ever to complete, all kinds oC operations
with great skill and dispatch. Our specialists
of world renown will treat all who come with
the courtesy and care that the Xew York Den
tists are no well known by. "We do not try- to
compete with chtap dental work, but do all
kjnds of nrst-clara work at about half that
cr.arged by others. All operations are guar
anteed painless. You can have your teeth
out In the moraine and go home with your
NEW TEETH "that nt" the same day.
All work guaranteed, with a protected guar
antee for 10 yeara.
TEETH EXTRACTED AND FILLED AB
SOLUTELY AVITHOITT PAIN, by our late sci
entific methods applied to the gums. Xo sleep-producing-
agents or cocaine.
These aro the only dental parlors In Port
land havlns PATENTED APPLIANCES and
Ingredients to extract. All and apply gold
crowno and porcelain crowns undetectable
from natural teeth. All work done by GRAD
UATED DENTISTS of from 12 to 20 years' ex
perience, and each department In charge of a
specialist. GIre us a call, and you will find
us to do exactly as we advertise. Wc will tell
you In advance exactly what your work will
cost by a FREE EXAMINATION.
SET TEETH $3.00
GOLD CROWNS $5.00
GOLD FILLINGS $1.00
SI LATER FILLINGS 30c
New York Dental Parlors
lours: 8:30 A. M. to 0 P. M.; Sundays and
holidays. S:XO to 2 P. M.
Fourth and Morrison Streets, Portland. Or.
"Lite Hotter Used to Make"
...SOLD LAST YEAR...
IN 2 PIE 10c PACKAGES
YOUR GROCER SELLS IT
Premium List in Pctxjt
Merrell-Soulc Co.. Syracuse. N. Y
ikbusi S3 an eh ob am
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