Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1905)
THE MOHXENCx OR-BG.O J? TDCN . -THURSDAY, MAK(;h. a . lauS.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
XKE OKEGOXIAJPS TEIXPJSOXES.
Countlng-Hoom -Main 667
awttlns Editor J-SfS
Sunday Editor Slxln C2S5
'lty Editor Main 160
Society Editor Main C235
onjpoilnE-Rocm .. .......... .Mala es
Superintendent Bulldlcjr ....Red 2820
East Bide 03ce Brt ol
MARQUAiT GRAND (Morrison, near -Evening
at 8:15. concert by David Bispham,
OLUMBIA THEATEU (14th and "Washington)
Evening at 8:15, "Aristocracy.
EMPIRE THEATER (12th aid ilorrlson)
Matinee at 2:15 and evening at 8:15. Ma
LYRIC THEATER (cor. Alder anfl Tth) Comedy-drama.
"Master and Man." 2:80 and
8.15 P. M.
STAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30 to 10:30 P. M.
BAKER THEATER (Third and Yamhill) Con
tinuous vaudeville. 2:80 to 10:30 P. M.
To A9DHESS Prohibitionists. Some
weeks aso, C. E. S. "Wood, In an address
before the People's Forum, referring- to
party prohibitionists. Bald that -while they
were excellent citizens, for whom he had
the highest respect, he did not agree -with
them. This remark led to an invitation
to Mr. Wood from Multnomah Prohibition
Alliance to address its members and the
citizens of Portland generally on the sub
ject of "Why I Io Not Agree With the
Prohibitionists." This be will do at the
T. M. C. A. on Friday evening next. The
meetings of the Alliance are open to the
public: and voters, whether they agree
with prohibitionists or not, are cordially
invited to come out and hear Mr. Wood
state in terse language his reasons for
not doing so. There will be an open dis
cussion following Mr. Wood's address,
which will be led by J. P. Newell, presi
dent of the State Prohibition Alliance.
Judgment tor Damages. In the suit of
Joseph Paquet against Sharkey & Son.
to recover 5121 and $7.50 Interest, damages
for failure to remove straw from the
basement of a building on Union avenue
and Belmont street, tried out In Justice
Seton's court yesterday before a Jury, the
verdict was for $35 for the plaintiff. An
appeal may be taken. Sharkey & Son
occupied Mr. Paquefs building, and stored
many tons of rye straw in the basement,
when a lire occurred. Sharkey Son
moved away, leaving the straw, which
Paquet was compelled to move at his own
expense, which he asserted In the trial
amounted to $124.
Appeal to Higher Coukt. Lee Won
Jeong and Lee Jo Wen, who were or-ered
deported by Judge Bellinger on Tuesday,
have decided to appeal their cases to the
T nlted States Circuit Court of Appeals.
These Chinese were arrested several
months ago on the charge of being lt.egal
residents, and upon a hearing they were
ordered deported by the United States
Commissioner. An appeal was taken from
this decision to Judge Bellinger, who sus
tained the findings of the Commissioner.
The defendants' attorney la now prepar
ing the papers for the higher court, where
It is expected to secure a reversal of the
Judge Denies Motion. The motion
made by the defendants to strike out the
complaint and later a part of the com
plaint in the suit of Max Reiter vs. Stew
art & Powers, was argued before Judge
Bellinger yesterday and denied. The de
fendants were allowed ten days to make
further pleading. Reiter is suing for $25,
COO damages for Injuries received while an
employe in the logging camp of Stewart
& Powers, located near Marshland, Or.
The injuries sustained by the plaintiff
are alleged to have been the result of neg
ligence on the part of the defendants
while the former was employed on the
Death of Danzei, Spraoue. Constable
Daniel Sprague died at his home at Mount
Tabor, Tuesday, aged TO years. Tho fu
neral will take place today, at 1:30 P. M.,
from his late home at Kormandale, Mount
Tabor, and the Interment will "be in Rlv-J
Tview Cemetery. Mr. Sprague was an
old-time Constable of the Portland Justice
.ourt, and figured in the street battle in
18TS between Brown, Johnson and Swartz,
who had robbed a jewelry store and were
trying to make their escape. In the ex
change of shots between Sprague and the
fleeing burglars, a bullet intended for
Sprague killed a boy.
Railroad Official. Here. H. P. Thrall,
of Chicago, superintendent of the railway
mall service of the Harriman system, was
In the city yesterday on a tour of Inspec
tion over the Harriman lines. Mr. Thrall
has the general charge of the mall serv
ice of the railway system, and Is passing
over tho lines, looking Into the condition
of the local offices and noting such things
as should be Improved or changed along
the route. His duties have to do with the
railway mall, and are not connected In
any manner with the United States mall
Charged With Threatening to Kill.
On complaint of Mrs. Ida Fortney, filed
In Justice Seton's court yesterday. Mrs.
Ethel Wiseman was arrested by Special
Deputy Sheriff R. J. Vance, on a chargo
of threatening to kill a daughter of Mrs.
Fortney. She was allowed to go on her
own recognizance. It is alleged that Mrs.
Wiseman threatened to shoot Mrs. Fort
ney's daughter. Time for hearing evidence '
was ont fixed.
Object to Satoon. Residents of Mid
way, on the Mllwaukle road," will remon
strate against the opening of a saloon in
that neighborhood. A remonstrance has
been circulated and signed almost unani
mously against tho proposed saloon, tor
which a building Is being erected back
from the street. A delegation of citizens
win present the remonstrance to the
Council and supplement It with a vigorous
Burns Cottage People Bust. A board
of directors will be elected and other bus
iness transacted at a meeting tonight at S
o'clock, at the Toung Men's Christian As
sociation building, of the Oregon Burns
Cottage Association. The latter has
charge of the project to-brlng the replica
of the Burns cottage now at the St. Louis
Exposition grounds to the Lewis and
Regular Annual Service. The annual
thanks offering service of the Woman's
Foreign Missionary Society" of Grace i
Methodist Episcopal Church will be held !
In the church parlors this evening. An
address will be made by Rev. Clarence
True Wilson, and a short musical pro
gramme given by the members of the
Home Training Association. Principal
L. H. Morgan, of tho Ockley Green School,
will address tho Home Trailing Associa
tion today upon the subject, "Co-opera-Mon
of Mothers and Teachers. The meet
ing will take place as usual at the T. W. j
. . A., commencing at 3 o'clock. !
The Art Association announces three
illustrated lectures by Rufus B. Richard
son, upon "Athens," "Corinth," "My-i-ena
and Crete." at the library. Monday.
Wednesday and Friday, March 13. 15 and
1". at 8 o'clock. Course tickets, $1.50. on
sale at the library, upstairs.
Farewell Service. Adjutant and Mrs.
Baroberry. of the Salvation Army, will
b" given a farowell service at the Army
Hall. IK First street.- this evening, to
which all are cordially invited. Special
tinging and music
A Maeterlinck Reading. Marion
Craig Wentworth will give a reading of
Maeterlinck's greatest play. "Monna Von
aa." at the Unitarian Chapol, Tuesday
evening. March 14. Tickets. $1, at Eflers
Xew Tore. SoaETr. The New York
State Society will hold an Important meet
ing in the City Hall, Friday evening, at
Orakd Ball given by Sonr of Her
mann for the benefit of German daj. In
Merrill's Hall, Saturday. March 11.
Pkteiciatn- or osteopath: Office furniture
for sale and offices for rent. L 59, Ore- i
Dance. B Company's next dancing
partj- will be given on Friday evening.
The Calumet Restaurant. 149 Seventh-1
Fine luncheon. c; dinner, 60c. -
MXlwauxis' Is Building Up. O. Wes
senger has just purchased ground- on
Main street, in Milwaukie, and started
work oa a frame building Xor business
purposes. During the week parties wero
Investigating the Church property on the
waterfront, and may purchase. It In
cludes the old water power of the Stand
ard flour mill of pioneer days. , It Is also
currently reported on good authority that
the Oregon Water Power &. Railway Com
pany is in negotiation for tho purchase of
the strip of land. 150x700 feet, between the
carbarn and shops and the Hendee farm,
including Electric Park- It is not known
for what purpose the company wants this
property, but It is hoped In Milwaukie
that it may be for shops. The strip is
Just across Johnson Creek from the car
barns. Richard Scott Is completing his
power feedmill on Johnson Creek. It will
be operated by power furnished by a tur
bine wheel, and will be a great conveni
ence for that section. The directors have
received bids for repainting the school
house. Omaha Men Coming. The business men
and manufacturers of Omaha, Neb., have
in contemplation a very extensive trip,
which includes a visit to many important
points on the Coast and a special stop
at Portland. Thfs party of business men
from tho Nebraska metropolis expect to
be in Portland some time in April or May.
This much Information is given out in
advance by the Omaha Commercial Club
to the Portland Commercial Club, and
President H. M. Cake, on behalf of the
Portland Commercial Club, has extended
a most hearty Invitation to the Omaha
business men. through Mr. W. S. Wright,
president of the Commercial Club of Oma
ha, not only urging that the trip be
made, but that the Omaha business men
make an extended stop at Portland and
accept the hospitalities of the Portland
Offices Are to Be Combined. The of
fices of the County Clerk and Recorder
are to be moved into one large room,
which will provide additional space, and
do way with the necessity of the Clerk
having to pass through tho hallway in
going from one room to the other. To
make the change two partitions will be
removed, and a space between the two
rooms now used as a court will be util
ized. "Returning Home" Is the subject of
the revival 6ermon by Mr. Muckley at
the First Christian Church, corner Park
and Columbia streets. This is the fourth
of the series on 'The Prodigal Son."
Roses. Fine selection, strong plants.
The Sibson Rose Nurseries, 11S0 Milwau
kie avenue. Tel. East 388.
Mrs. S. E. Scholes. palmist, formerly
of 450 Goldsmith street, at 211 Fourth,
Dr. R. Nunn. Macleay bldg., has re-turned-10
A. M. to 12::o P. M-; 2:30 to 4:30
Wooster boosts good coffee.
In the City's
111 Consequences of a cut la
Union Price A Kerr Game of
Tag; and the Rules of the Game
The Police Chief and the Man
With the Hammer.
HENRY SHAFER is a man possessed
of -wonderful physi cal energy. Although
Henry has a good education and Is capa
ble of earning a .good livelihood by easy
means. Hs great strength and exhaustless
energy have made It necessary for Lon to
leave off a life of ease 'and pan out sus
tenance by the hardest kind of work.
Without hard work Henry would find
himself bubbling over with energy which
would have to vent Itself. Once this ef
fervescence took the form of smashing
expensive mirrors in a saloon, and on nu
merous occasions it came out in the shape
of damaging valuable hotel furniture. So
Henry kept at hard toll In order to keep
his supply of energy under the safety
valve. After working: a year in a down-river
logging camp, Henry laid off a few days
ago and came to Portland for a change
of scenery. All went well until early
yesterday morajng, when Henry arose to
find himself in a belligerent condition. He
ran a mllo without any visible relief, and
then tried to drown the dangerous symp'
toms In a gallon of beer.
Bub the feeling floated. Henry, know
ing he was in for it, decided to at least
protect himself from the law in the out
break he knew was to follow. He ap
proached the first pedestrian, who
chanced to bo John Wardle. 5 years old.
and offered that worthy the sum of $S if
ho would fight him.
Wardle said he would take the money.
and Henry handed It to him. An instant
later he handed him a jab In the face
that sent the old man down for the count,
and then used him as a street mop. He
rained .blows upon, his victim with the
vengeance of a broken piston rod on a
donkey-engine under 150 pounds pressure.
When a policeman disputed his right
to do this, Henry called attention to the
fact that be had bought the privilege of
beating Wardle. But the policeman failed
to recognize the fine points of the case
and led the man of energy before Judge
His Honor, after hearing the evidence
and seeing tho painful condition of the
victim, decided that Henry had been cut
ting the price of this kind of labor. So
Henry was required to pay the regular
rate of $25. with two days in Jail for beat
On Tuesday Joo Keats would not play
tap with, the city. Hereafter he will.
Tag Is the game which the city requires
all automoblllsts to play. .The game is
played by from two to ten people. One
man. walks on the sidewalk and wears a
blue -uniform. The other players ride in
an automobile and carry the tag on tho
rear of the vehicle. "When tho auto goes
past the man on the sidewalk at the rate
of 20 miles a second, he spots the tag and
by looking at a big record in the Auditor's
office learns the name of the man who
owns the thing. The Police Magistrato
does the rest.
Keats was playing without a" tag when
he was run down. But Keats was so truly
sorry that he "had played contrary to
rules that the court could not And the
heart to say 'ten days. Upon the defend
ant's promise to play fair after this he
was let off.
David Garrison is the Chief of Police of
the enterprising City of Sell wood.
Walter Hlggins did not know this.
David Garrison and Walter Hlggins got
In an altercation over some lumber. Wal
ter's arguments grew so heated that he
could not express his sentiments in words
so he sought to drive his meaning Into
uuitouus ucau uy mcuia vl & nammer,
used a la tomahawk.
Garrison calmly watched the onslaught
until his adversary was within three feet
of him. Then with a contemptuous move
ment of his hand he laid aside the lapel
of his coat and exhibited his badgo of
authority. Walter evidently thought it
did not look dangerous and kept on com
ing. The Chief then slipped a 3.2-lnch
piece of field artillery from the rear pock
et of his pantaloons and presented Walter
with an interior Mew of the weapon.
Walter paused. He saw breakers ahead,
but while the course of his blunt toma
hawk was Impeded this did not prevent
aim from hurling a few epithets, which
burned into the Chiefs eardrums llko
the cracking of a whip.
The Chief retaliated by calling the po
lice. The police bundled Walter before
Judge Hogue on a charge of harsh and
On this charge the -unlucky Walter was
found guilty and was nflilctod of CO.
There Is good reason why
White Rock Hthia Water
should have a great and increasing de
mand. It's the best yet discovered.
Awarded the only gold medal of all com
petitors at ParJ Exposition lij'JSM.
PALACE IS. READY
Imposing Forestry Building
WORK HAS BEEN TEDIOUS
Great Logs Were Floated Into Guild's
Lake After Being Towed Up Wil
lamette, and Hauled Up
to Building Site.
The famous Forestry building, which
has already attracted wide attention
throughout the United States, vr as com
pleted yesterday and is now ready for
occupation. It will be turned over to
the Lewis and Clark Commission at the
next meeting of that body. President
Jefferson Myers nfl Superintendent of
Construction Erixon have already passed
upon the building, finding every part of
it to be up to the demands of the plans
The Forestry building Is the last of the
exhibit palaces In the main group to be
completed. Owing to the ponderous logs
of which it is constructed the work has
been slower than that on the .other big
buildings and for a time It was feared
that it would not be ready before the
first of April. Its completion at this
early date is a matter of gratification to
the State Commission and the Exposition
management, as it now insures plenty
of space in which to store the exhibits
which are pouring in each day.
Imposing and Attractive.
By many odds the Forestry building
Is the most imposing and most attrac
tive structure at the Exposition. Built
entirely of such giant logs as only the
forests of the Coast produce. It is an
Innovation In exhibit palaces and has
long been the center of attraction to
visitors at the grounds.
It stands at the southwest corner of
the grounds, overlooking the natural park
and experimental gardens as well as
Guild's Lake and the lower portion of the
Exposition. Throughout its workmanship
bespeaks of tho great Oregon forests, the
body, frame work, and pillars -being huge
undressed logs, "while barks and small
timbers are used for the finishing work.
Some of the interior pillars are thicker
than the height of an unusually tall
man. There are 92 of these pillars and
not one of them is less than five feet
In diameter. The logs used in the walls
range from three to six feet in diam
Logs Towed Up the River.
Only the natural advantages of the Ex
position made it possible to erect the
great structure, as ordinary methods of
transportation would not have served.
The logs were towed up the Willamette
from Clatsop County, where they were
cut, and then floated Into Guild's Lake.
A skldway was built from the shore
of the lake to tho site of the building,
and the monster timbers were drawn
into place by heavy cables and
big stationary engine. Staunch derricks
and engines had to be utilized in put
ting each Umber In place.
There are in the building, two miles
of five and slx-fcct fir logs, eight miles
of poles, 43,000 fir shakes. 20.000 fir-bark
shingles; the largest log Is seven feet
nine Inches through, and to raise It
In place 113 horse-power was reoulred.
The heaviest log In the building Is a
pillar and weighs S3 tons. It was lifted
Into place at the rate of 20 feet per
Contract-Let Last June.
The contract for the building was let
enly last Juno and work was not begun
until July 6: There were many bidders
for the contract, but the Burrell Con
struction Company was the lowest, agree
ing to do the work for $30,165, material
being furnished by the Exposition.
This being the last of the big palaces
to be finished, the Exposition manage
ment Is now confident of having all
structures completed long beforo the op
ening of tho Exposition, as work has
progressed rapidly despite labor troubles.
It Is thought that completion of a large
structure llko the Forestry building, to
gether with the fact that the other prln
clpal exhibit palaces are finished, will
tend to discourage trouble promoters.
The other completed buildings are the
Agricultural Palace, Liberal Arts build
Ing, Foreign Exhibits Palace, Public Com
fort, Administration and Fire Depart
mcnt buildings, and the Colonnade en
trance. WILL COST EIGHT THOUSAND
Plans for th Erection of the Frar
Instead of a $20,000 Fraternal Temple at
the Lewis and Clark Exposition grounds.
the Fraternal Building Association of this
city has decided to erect a building that
will cost $9000. When the erection of the
temple was first taken -under considera
tion, $30,000 was thought to have been
needed for the construction of a credi
table structure. The Fraternal Building
Association was incorporated to raise the
money and to have charge of the building
auring the Exposition months.
But donations and the sale of eertifi
cate memberships came in so slowly that
It looked xor a time as though the project
would have to be abandoned and the fra
ternal organizations be without repre
sentation at the Exposition. At a recent
meeting of the executive board, composed
of members of tho association, it was de
cided to erect an $5000 building.
This action seems to have put new life
in the fraternal organizations of this city.
as contributions and requests for certifi
cate memberships-are coming in so rap
idly that it is believed the sum will bo
raised within a few weeks.
. "1 do not think the association will ex
perience any difficulty In raising the
$8000," said J. L. Mitchell, secretary and
manager of the Order of Washington
Lodge. "The general Impression has been
that $30,000 was too much to be expended
on a building that would be tern down
after a few months service, and for this
reason it has been rather hard to raise
any money. We are all very anxious for
a temple at the Exposition, and we feel
assured that It will be erected."
The certificate memberships, which are
being cold to raise the money necessary
for the construction of the Fraternal Tem
ple, entitle the holders to club privileges
at tho building durinjr the Exoositlon
months. The purchase of these certifi
cates is not confined to members of fra
ternal organisations, but they are being
sold to all those who desire them.
ALASKAN EXHIBIT ARRIVES.
Will Be Immediately Unpacked and
Stored In Alaskan Building.
The entire Alaskan exhibit which the
Government has provided for the Lewis
anJ Glark Exposition arrived yesterday
morning- in charge of Joseph G. Mar
vin, of the Government service, and Is
sow "being unloaded for stonm in th
Tbe exhibit takes ira flv rr an.
consists cf ores, paintings, transparen
cies ana curios, une unique portion of
the exhibit is tne totem nolcs. VrhirH
are largo and take up two full cars.
The wotk or installation will be com
menced at once, as tho Alaskan build
ing is well alone toward the noin nf
completion. The roof and floor are com
pletes ana tne walls are nearly all In
place- The remainder $ the work lll
BELTING, PACKING and HOSE
Our Breads Arc tbe Best. Write Us for Prices.
GOODYEAR RUBBER COMPANY
K. IT. TEASE. PRESIDENT.
SEW ADDRESS. 61. C3. 63. ST FOURTH. COKNEK VVST. ST- POTtTLAND. OR.
BLUMAUBR & HOCH
106 ud lit Fwtk SttMt
Sto DMrikitHi ier OnM asdl 1TisMct.
And continuing Friday, Saturday and
Sunday, Columbia Stock Company In
Bronson Howard's masterpiece
A "Brilliant Satire on American and
Matinee3 Saturday and Sunday.
Evening Prices COc, 25c, Sc and 15c
Matinee Prices 3c, 15c and 10c
Box Office, 327 Morrison Street.
Evening Curtain, at S Matinees at 2.
Next Attraction, Starting, Monday, Mar. 13
J O ATM OF ARC
not interfere in tho least with the plac
ing of display. The display is a com
prehensive one and Is destined to at
tract -wide attention, as it gives an in
sight into a country of great wealth
and greater possibilities.
Mr. Marvin spent the day in look
ing over the Exposition and was highly
pleased with what he saw. He ex
pressed himself as greatrjsurpriseJ at
the progress of work and predicted a
big future for the Exposition and Inci
dentally a big attendance from Alaska.
IMPROVEMENTS AT UNION DEPOT
Big Addition to Baggage-Room Will
Be Completed Shortly.
The North Pacific Terminal Company Is
confident that the Lewis and Clark Fair
will be a big thing, and that many thou
sands of people will visit Portland during
the Summer. It is so confident that it is
preparing to put a large addition to the
present baggage-room at tho Union Depot,
so that it will be able to handle the sur
plus baggage which It is expected will
flood the station men as soon as the Fair
The new addition will be TOxSO feet in
dimensions, and will bo built one story
high, of corrugated Iron. It will be capa
ble of accommodating twice as much bag
gage as tbe present room, and will be
built around the entrance to the room now
in use, on the south side of the depot.
The main building will compose three
sides of the addition, which will take in
all that space now used as a court and
Inclosed by the walls of the Wells-Fargo
office on the we3t, the baggage-room on
the north, and the main waiting-room on
the east. Tbe constiuction of the addi
tion will be begun soon, and will be fin
ished by Juno L ready for the first of
The Improvements to the main yards of
the 4epot are being hurried through. By
this evening the iron fence which will
separate the trainsheds from tbe station
platform will have been finished, and In a
short tlmo the old wooden walk will be
torn up and a concrete pavement laid from
the base of the building to the fence, a
width of about 20 feet, and extending tho
entire length of the depot building.
The iron posts for the support of the
umbrella sheds to be erected In the yards
are fast being placed In position, and It
will be but a few weeks until the sheds
are finished. Work has been commenced
on changing the tracks tq, suit the new
arrangement made necessary by the erec
tion of the sheds. The entire yard will
be paved with asphalt as soon as the
tracks are changed, and it is expected to
have all of the work done by May 1.
Everything will be cleaned ' up. painted
and ready for use by May 10. Tbe entire
Improvements, inclusive of the addition to
the baggage-rooms will cost the Terminal
Company moro than $75,000.
IDAHO WILL ERECT A BUILDING
All the Exhibits of the State Will Be
BOISE. Idaho. March S. Special.) R.
W. McBride, executive Exposition Com
missioner, left tonight for Portland, where
he win be Joined by ex-Commlssloner C
B. Hurtt. Tho latter will assist him In
selecting a site for an Idaho building.
It Is proposed to erect a buildins of suf
ficient size to accommodate all the Idaho
exhibits. Booms will also be fitted up for
visitors, ana it is expected to make the
building one of the attractive places on
Under the rules of the Exposition ex
hibits in a state bulldlnjr can be entered
in competition, and by putting them all
together visitors will be afforded a far
better opportunity to inspect them. At
st- ixmis. Mr. McBride, says, the Mining
building was a mile from the Horticul
tural building, and unless a visitor went
directly from one place to the other he
was likely to see 'only a portion of the
display from this or any other state.
At Portland visitors will have ample
opportunity to inspect the entire display
from Idaho and will be able, in Mr. Mc
Bride's opinion, to form a correct im
pression of tbe variety of the resources
of the state. A contract will be let for
the building Immediately. It must oe
completed by May X, so the Commis
sioner can have time to Install the exhib
its. CASH FOR MISSOURI EXHIBIT
Senate Votes Appropriation of Thirty
.Thousand Dollars for the Fair.
JEFFERSON CITY. Mo.. March 8 T7i
Senate today passed the bill appropriating
4u.vai xor ine .aiisfoun state exhibit at
the Lewis and Clark Exoositlon at Port
Injured on Exhibition Grounds.
Mrs. JoseDh G. Marvin
injured yesterday aomlnr at tho T .-
and Clark Exposition grounds while pass
ing uirougn me uovernment building on
Guild's Lake with her husband, who has
charee of the Alaskan bnfMfor. "XTm
Marvin sllDoed through a. "hnln in tfc
incompleted flooring and was badly
A. II. BALLARD
Lessee sad 31gr.
friends in a carriage and 'Dr. Zan was
summoned to attend her. While painful,
her Injuries are not severe, and her early
recoverj- is looked for.
Walla Walla Figuring on Exhibit.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., March t
(Special.) Walla Walla will probably
have a fine exhibit at the Lewis and
Clark Exposition. The County Commis
sioners today decided to appoint 45 rep
resentative taxpayers to meet in the
Courthouse March 18. These representa
tives will select a committee of three who
will have sole charge of the collection and
disbursement of, funds. These represen
tatives will also pass upon the petition
of iCO citizens that $3000 be appropriated
for a general exhibit and -$S0O for an edu
cational exhibit from this county. It is
almost certain that these amounts will
be recommended and appropriated.
Editors Are Coming.
The members of the National Editorial
Association will visit the Lewis and Clark
Centennial Immediately after the adjourn
ment of their convention, which is to
be held at Guthrie, Okla. The Portland
Commercial Club has been advised of the
coming of the editors and will make
arrangements for their entertainment.
Kentucky Day Is August 1.
FRANKFORT, Ky., March 8. Governor
JBecKnam today fixed Tuesday, August 1,
next, as "Kentucky day" at the Lewis
ana v-iarjc .exposition.
INVITATION IS GENERAL.
A ccneral invitation f titniitA liv mi.
era Piano House to their Pianola recital
this evening. An. exceedingly fine pro
gramme has been arranged, with Mr. J,
W. Belcher as soloist. This will bo the
final evening on which the present pipe
organ will be hoard, as the Instrument
has been sold and will be taken down at
once uoncert wui begin at SOS o'clock, in
Aeonan tiaii. Washington street, cor
WEEXEJE0 DINE. ,
All the delicacies of the season at t&a
Portland Restaurant, fine, private apart
ments for parties. 206 Wash near Stx.
Many persons keep Carter's Little Liver
a wu uuiu u ynrcui oiuous aiiac&S,
sick headache, dizziness, and find them
JUS., OTU&l UiCJ UCCU.
A Couch will be quickly relieved by Pico's
Cera for Consumption. 23c.
Marquam Grand Theater
Price 1 Lower floor, except last tare
Tews, $2.30: last thrca rows, 2; bal
cony.' first thxeo rows. l: gmd thre.
S1.50: last six. $1; rallery. reserved,
31: sdmislson to gallery. 75c: boxes.
$15; g-cUery doors opened at 7:30.
Schwab Printing Co,
SEST JTTJJtr. KTjtSOHjtSLZ rzicit
7K STAXX XJtatST
i 1 i
In the shape of Spectacles
only add to the original
troubles of defective vision
while properly adjusted
lenses save eyes. See us for
133 SIXTH STREET
Sale large Saving
Now On Housekeepers
Great American Importing Tea Co
Our IOO Stores Help Us to Help You
331 WashlBgtea St. 223 First St., Portland, Or.
Asterla, 571 Commercial Street Oregon City, Mala Street
Esgeoe, 30 East Ninth Street
T. YBXXX. GO URACILS ORIENTAL
CSXAM. OR iCAOICAL BEACTUTEH.
ReaovH Tea. Plm-
es. Basil and
has stooA the
test pt 37
7ears. and U
w taste it to
be sure It Is
feit of sirol-
1 o r n n. m
Dr. I A. Sajts said to a lady ei the haut
ton (a patient): "As you ladles will use
them. I recommend 'Oonrand's Cream aa
the leaat ntrratul of alt the Skin prepara
tions." Tor sal fcy all Dru relets and Fancy
Goods Dealers In the U. a. Csnadas and
TS3U3. T. HOFXXXS, Pro?V, 37 Groat Jones
uiTHj ettmM tract, than say other
Needles, OH, Repairs
res AIX HAKXS AX
X4 Xante Street.
SM WWbtmm Atm (at SMeuA
PertlastA, O redrew.
j MinceMeat !
I "Lite MotaerUscJ to Mate" f
I 12.0OO.0OOPACKAGES j
J ...SOLD LAST YEAR...
IN 2 PIE 10c PACKAGES 1
I Y00R GROCER SELLS IT
i-Prtecaei List is Pulafn 9
MerreU-Seale Co., Syracuse, JJ.Y I
ra TtoU,'t Bs-aceab! mmc u
ft ixgi met Uslsg aTsJr Col.
tez. It Iff wCy MlM. afeaelateir
Mfgy s4ojrx XypucATic
CMMUL JIM. Cti-W;2MUKewTert
by Weoetertf. Clarke Ce.
MS Dtkss fe-Uc
OFFICE HO UK
W A. X. to
Clolhlni House in the florthwpst
For which we have
been appointed exclu
No Underwear so
comfortable in any sea
son of the year it
keeps you cool in sum
mer and warm in win
ter. We now exhibit
Spring and Summer
weights imported di
rectly by us from
All sizes, 34 to 50.
S3 !Pe7 Sarment
9 - S9999999999v9999 -
New York Dental Parlors
4TH ATD MORRISON EI&, rOfiXLANTJ.
Havlns; Just completed remcdellnr. refur
nishing and re-equlppinr oar office -with all the
litest Improved, modern appliances both elec
trical and mechanical, we are better prepared
than ever to complete all kinds of operations
with great skill and dispatch. Our specialists
of world renown will treat all -who come with
the courtesy and caro that the New York Den.
tlsta are so well known by. We do not try to
compete with cheap dental work, but do all
kinds ot flrst-claao work at about half that
charged by others. All operations are guar
anteed painless. Tou can have your teeth
out la the morning and go home with your
NEW TBETH "that flt" the same day.
All work guaranteed, with a protected guar,
anteo for 10 years.
TEETH EXTRACTED AND FILLED AB
SOLUTELY WITHOUT PAIN, by our late sci
entlflo methods .applied to the- gums. No sleep
producing agents or cocaine.
These are the only dental parlors In Port
land having PATENTED APPLIANCES and
Ingredients to extract, njl and apply gold
crowns 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. Give us a call, and you will find
us to do exactly as we advertise. We will tell
ycu In advance exactly what your work will
cost by a. FREE- EXAMINATION.
SET. TEETH $5.0
GOLD CROWN'S $5.04
GOLD FILLINGS Xl.M
SILVER FILLINGS 30a
New York Dental Parlors
Hours: S:80 A. M. to ,8 P. ST.; Sundays and
holidays. 8:3(5 to 2 P. II.
Fourth and Morrison Streets, Portland. Or.
to the Act
fanners from the Baited State
who dorina; the past um yean
f oae to Canada perttelwte
in this prosperitr. The OiSei
Etataa will toon becoss as
importer of Wheat. Get a
or purchase a farm is
and become one of these trha nHJ haj
produce It. This is the era of $L09 wheat.
Apply for information to Soperiatea
dent of Immigration, Ottava. Cam., or t
Authorized da. Got. A goat: -
7. S. GRIEVE. Auditorium BoUdiaff. 8t
ka&e. Wash. Mextioa thlM pa?.
REE LAND IN OREGON
In the richest grcin, rule znd jtocic sedbn in
the world. Thousands of aenscfUaat actual
cost of irririSsn. Dees direct fram Sate of
Oregon. WRITE TO-DAY. BOOKLET mi
MAP FREE. Deschutes Irrlganoa and Fovfer Ceai-Btioii-jaMcKBaMsPerdaWjOnfM,
FITS . I