Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 22, 1905)
THE, 'UQXXJKG OBEGOfflAJJ, WEDSESDJfg, MABCH 22, 1905.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
THE OREGO JOAN'S TEIJCPH0XX8.
Coun.ttcgKoora ., ....r-lAin 6C7
llactrlnr Editor ...Mala S3
Sunday -EdJtor Main 0235
City Editor iixixi 166
Society Editor Mala 6235
Corupos!ng-Koom- Mala eS3
Superintendent Bulldinc Red 282
Eut Sid Office . ...Zat Bl
COLUMBIA. THEATER (14th and "Wash
ington) Evening at 8. Thelma."
EMPIRE THEATER (12th and Morrison)
Evening at S:15, "The Moonshiner'
STAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
Continuous vaudeville, 2:30, 7:30 and 9
GRAND THEATER (Park' and 'Washington)
Continuous vaudeville, 2:30 to 10:30
Sr. Johns Wants Free Fkrrt. If the
city of St. Johns tvHI provide a ferry
"boat the county -will probably operate It
between that place and the West Side.
This much a committee from the Com
mercial Club ascertained after a confer
ence with County Judge Webster a few
days ago. For some time the matter of
getting a ferry across the Willamette at
St. Johns has been agitated, but the cost
of building a boat will be about J10.O00.
This amount the new city does not have
at present. However, the promoters of
the ferry movement are not discouraged,
and will take it p after the city elec
tion. Obganizixg a Big Chobus. The Mount
Tabor, MontavlUa and South Munt Ta
bor schools are considering the organ
ization of a big chorous of school chil
dren to sing at the Fair. Over 1000 chil
dren attend these schools, and out of
this number it Is thought that a chorus
of 200 or 300 may be selected. B. C.
Adams, of Mount Tabor district No. 6.
said yesterday that the actual work of
organizing the chorus had not yet been
begun, but some of the preliminaries have
been arranged. S. E. Hunter, teacher of
music in the three schools, will be the
Michigan Societt Meeting. A meet
ing of the Michigan Society was held
last night In Concordia hall. A design
for the official badge of the society was
selected and the treasurer. O. C. Baker,
instructed to secure the name of those
desiring to purchase one. Thirty-one
new names were added to the, roster. It
was decided to co-operate with the other
state societies In the selection of a gen
eral headquarters. A Short literary and
musical program was given, after which
the society adjourned to meet in Con
cordia hall April 4. when an old-fashioned
Michigan box social will be given.
Tenants Wanted for New Building.
The owner of a corner on Stark street,
near center of business district, will erect
a three or four story brick structure,
adapted throughout to retail or wholesale
stores, restaurant or storage or to any
business needing such quarters, or upper
floors to offices, club, business college,
or rooming-house, if suitable leases can
be secured. No proposals will be re
ceived for saloon uses. The building is
, to be first class and to bo constructed to
conform with desires of tenants If leases
are to cover sufficiently long period. Ad
dress S 82, ca.ro Oregonlan.
No Hope for Recovert. There is said
to be no hope of ultimate-recp very for
John Farr, who was badly Injured at
Newberg two weeks .ago, and who is
cow confined in Good Samaritan Hos
pital. While working In a logging camp,
he suffered the loss of an arm and the
fracture of his spine. The Injuries were
Inflicted "by a trip-line, which flew up be
fore he could get away from it. He is 32
years old. He is being nursed by his
mother and a niece.
Baptist Foreign Miseion. The meet
ing of the Oregon Baptist Foreign Mis
sionary Society yesterday morning was
taken up with the reports of the officers
of the society. During the afternoon an
interesting musical and literary program
was given. At the evening gathering at
the Whits Temple, Rev. Cornelius Fatton
and Rev. H. M. Ttnncy, of San Fran
cisco, addressed a large audience upon
Completing Large Dock. Nickum &
Kelly are completing their dock at the
foot of East Washington and Alder
streets. It will have a frontage of 2fX)
feet and about 190 feet Inshore. J. M.
Nickum. of the firm, said yesterday that
later the space between the dock . and
East Washington street would be filled
with earth. This firm has a 20-year lease
on this water front property.
Death of Mrs. Annie Strange. Mrs.
Annie Strange, wife of William M.
Strange, died at her home In Suunyside.
Clackamas County. March 20. She had
been a resident of Sunnyside for 12 years,
and was 39 years old. The funeral will
take place this afternoon at 1 o'clock
from the Sellwood Presbyterian church,
and the Interment will be in Milwaukle
Convention Will Not Bb Held.
Owing to an unwillingness of -the rail
roads to accede to the requests of the
Oregon Development League, the pro
posed convention tp be held on April 4
and 5 has been called off. The league
wanted a one-fare rate for all delegates,
but the railroads would not grant it.
Another Conference Postponed. The
quarterly conference of Grace M. E.
church and tho Epworth Leaguo social,
which were to have fceen held last night
in the church parlors, were postponed.
The conference will be Tield Saturday
night and the social upon some date after
,the close of the Chapman revivals.
Seek to be Policemen. Fourteen men
have applied to Chief of Police Hunt for
positions as patrolmen . on the police
force. They nil have to take tho civil
service examination. There are but three
cligibles now. It Is desired to secure 40
Immediately, in order that they may bn
put to work May 1.
Gifts to Sanitarium. The Portland
Sanitarium for Consumptives near Mil
waukle received two substantial contri
buttons yesterday. The contributors wero
Mrs. A. L. Mills, who gave $250. and
Mary F. Falling, ?300. Both have made
New England Meeting Postponed.
The meeting of the New England Society
that was originally announced for this
evening has been postponed until next
Monday evening, and will be held at
Allsky hall. Third and Morrison streets.
Lecture on Palestine. A stereoptlcon
lecture' on "'Palestine" will be given
Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock by
Dr. A. A. Morrison, at Trinity Sun
day School. Nineteenth and Washington
streets. All are cordially mvitea.
T. W. C A. Started in Sellwood. A
T. W. C. A. has been started In Sellwood
with 30 members. Miss H. M. Vanco Is
In charge for the present. The new or
ganization will seek permanent head
Steamer F. A. Kilburn for Coos Bay.
Eureka and San Francisco from Oak-street
dock. Thursday, March 23, at S P. M.
Telephone Main 29C0.
Jewish Fair at 31errill's Hall. Last
night was banner night at the Fair. Some
1500 people passed the doors. Tonight Is
The Calumet Restaurant. 19 Seventh.
Fine luncheon. S5c; Cinner, 50c
Confetti! Ccnfetti! at the Fair at
Merrill's hall tonight
Tonight Confetti night at the Fair at
Confetti Night at the Fair at Mer
WHKRF. TO DIKE.'
Ail the delicacies of '.he season at t&
Portland Restaurant, fine, private apart
rr.ents for parties. 205 Wash., near Stk.
Genuine French dinner with wine. 50
cents at iso. s Mun street, near stark
Are unlike all otlierpIHs. No purging
or painJAct specially on the liver and
aiie. v5jici s uimc utter fius. une pm
a aose. .
AT THE THEATERS
The Duke of TVintcrset.
The Marquis it Mlrepox. .Harry Forbes
Beau Nash Edward Lester
Monsieur Beaucaire...... Creaton Clark
Mr. Molyneaux.,1 Roy Clements
Mr. B ran tison. George Earle
Mr. Rakell J. Bennett
Mr. Blcksett Joan Smith
Captain Badger Henry Warwick
Jo life.... George Leonard
Francois Juiea Clurettt
A footman Charles Frank
Lady Mary Carllsl, Agnes Aredck
Countess of Greenbury.Blanche Mouiton
Mrs. Babsley .,. Clare Fisher
Lucy Rellerton Mabel Van Suren '
Mrs. Purllt .Lyadjf Earle
Mra. Llewellyn. Agnes Jaraes.
Miss Paltelot Alene Rowland
r , , , J....
A few years ago Booth Tarkington, of
the Indiana renaissance, wrote a pretty
little pastel of a story and called it
It was about a princeling of the court
of France who went to England in the
days when Nash and Bath werejnost of
England, -and found surprising adventure
NEW OFFICERS STATE
there. He went In false guise and en
gaged himself with gaming, duelling and
gallantry. He fell In love with the "Lady
Mary." and' she wlt.h him, but because
sne neid ner pretty head nigh and was
told unpleasant stories about the barber-
gamester-lackey-prince, without being
sure he was a prince, she turned the
shoulder of disdain upon him after she
had bade him woo.
Because she scorned him a few rose-
leaves were scattered, a few brawling
macaronis were pinked with rapiers and
commotion reigned until at last, the
French ambassador tells the titles of the
masquerading princeling, and In rather a
caddish way the "Lady Mary" smiles
again and all is merry as a marriage
Creston Clarke, a nephew of Edwin
Booth,, by the way, was seen at the
Marquam last night In the dramatization
of Tarklngton's story. Mansfield created
the part of "Beaucaire" and after play
ing it successfully for a time has given
it over to Mr. Clarke, who formerly went
in for Shakespeare.
The performance, which was for the
one night only, was a decidedly pleasing
one. The star makes a handsome,
sprightly "Beaucaire," and reads his
lines well. Ills supporting company.
while not great In any respect. Is com
fortably good, while the settings and
costumes are extremely pretty.
v. A. A. G.
"THELMA" AT THE COLUMBIA
The Columbia Stock Company's Fare
well Offering to Portland Public.
Since the announcement was first
made that the Columbia Stock Com
pany will suddenly terminate Its Port
land career after next Sunday night's
performance, there has been a constant
line of pcoplo buying and ordering
scats for some performance during- the
week. It Is only now that the people
arc beginning to fully realize the loss
they will sustain when the Columbia
Stock Company Is no more. Each and
every member has a large coterie of
friends and followers who will keenly
feel the loss personally and profes
sionally. The company Is playing- this week
out on their own responsibility, "Thel
ma," having been rehearsed, advertised.
with scenery and accessories all pre
pared, when the knowledge suddenly
came to them of their position. Tho
beautiful play contains all the ele
ments which aro of greatest chaVm anJ
interest, to patrons of stock.companles.
the different parts being- strongly
adapted to bringing out the host work
of each member: besides the story of
the play has been read by nearly every
Intelligent booklovor everywhere. It is
one of the favorites of all the love
stories ever written.
Through an error it was first an
nounced that the last performance of
"Thelma" would be Saturday nighty but
such is not the case. The last perform
ance -of "Thelma," and the farewell
performance of the Columbia Stock
Cornpany will be Sunday night, March
26, witn matinees Saturday and Sunday.
Oregon Pioneers Will Celebrate.
The next annual meeting of the Oregon
Pioneer Society will include a more elab
orate and better attended celebration that
any previous session, according to the
plans laid down by the directors. The
meeting will be held June 15, two weeks
after the opening of the Exposition. The
presence of the Fair' will bring many
members of the society from remote dis
tricts, and will also bring out all those
nearer the city. It is expected that June
16 will be made Pioneer Day at the Ex
position. Joseph Buchtcl has been chosen
marshal of the day, and Mrs. C. M. Cart
wright the head of the women's auxiliary
CARD Or THANKS.
I desire to express my heartfelt grati
tude and thanks to members of Port
land Musicians' Union, F. O. E.. K. and
L. of S., and the many friends whose
kind acts and words of sympathy were ox- 4
tended to me during my bereavement in '
the death of my dear husband. Alec '
Glenn. BERTHA GLENN.
The goodness in Pears'
Soap is an antidote for all
For goodness sake use
Sold in America and elsewhere.
WILL FIGHT ALBEE
Prohibition Leaders Declare
WILL NAME OWN CANDIDATE
Man Who Believes in Restricting
Liquor Traffic Within Bounds of
Decency Does Not' Go Far
Enough for Them.
Leaders of the. Prohibition party de
clare that their flock will surely bolt from
the reform element's candidate. H. R.
Albee, for his having said that the liquor
traffic, within legal bounds of decency,
was a legitimate business.
Mr. Albee's words have made the Pro-
BOARD OF HEALTH AND THE
Dr. Robert C. Tenner, secretary.
hibitionlsts angry, and leaders of the
co.ld-water brigade say they will put up
a candidate of their own and go down
with him to the slaughter and shed the
last drop of their fightlftg- blood in the
battle against whlskr: for to their minds
there can be no moral restriction on liquor
and no decency save behind the bulwark
of absolute prohibition. In their opinion-,
the sale of liquor Is Just as unrighteous
before 1 o'clock at night as after that
hour, and more wicked because it makes
more persons drunk before that hour.
Consequently the Prohibition leaders say
they will take away some cO or 600 votes
from the Albee camp.
But Mr. Albee Is standing his ground
valiantly and announcing that while ho is
a foe. to the open town, he has no fight
against decent liquor traffic; by which
he means such traffic as Is free of boxcg
and combination-houses and obeys the
laws. He says he desires reforms estab
lished and maintained in the city, but
that radical and over-zealous effqrts to
Stamn OUt CVil da not mn.Pt hi annrnnl
because "they are Itnpractlcal, much as
ne couia wish them success.
"George H. Williams will be renominat
ed and re-elected sure," quoth. F. llcKer
cher yesterday, one of the drivers of the
cold-water wagon. "Tou'll see what I am
telling you come true."
And B. Lee Paget, another driver,
echoed the same sentiment, and, though
he is a dear friend of Albee's and admires
him much, Mr. Paget declared that he did
not see any other course open to prohibi
tionists except that of naming a candi
date of their own unless Mr. Albee should
take back what he said.
"As things are now," said Mr. Paget,
gravely, "I think Wllllarns will be elect
ed." Thus another echlsra seems probable In
the reform ranks, between the closed
town people and their prohibition allies,
the same as in the prohibition campaign
last November, when the- prohibitionists
called a count- election, much to the dis
gust of the other element. The prohibi
tionists were so badly chastised by the
returns o? the election that the other
element thought they were subdued for
tho next city contest, and would stay In
the reform camp and not go to one of
their own and thus split tho closed-town
Before Albee was Indorsed by the Muni
cipal Association the prohibitionists said
that they would gladly rally behind a re
form candidate who was "rleht"
dOCal-ODtlOn bill last June nnrl tho r.mM.
bition question last November. With A1-
De tney expressed satisfaction,. and said
that to all of their knowledge he was
"right" on" both occasions.
Told in the
"REGON has a climate somewhat
KJ similar to that found In Ireland
and Scotland." said Robert Van Sands,
supremo orator of the Royal Arcanum,
of Chicago, at '4e Portland hotel last
evening. "This is my first visit tp this
section of the country, but from- my ob
servations so far I have come to tbo con
clusion the Oregonians enjoy this rainy
weather. It Is the same way in Ireland
and Scotland, where It .rains a good part
of the Winter.
"The people of that country stay In
doors oil bright and chilly days, but whoa
it rains they flock out on tho streets. I
believe, however, that Oregon has a bet
ter climate than that found In either
Ireland or Scotland, as there Is an ab
sence of fogs here. I understand. This
HOTEL RANGES, PORTABLE
Phone Main 966. Take "S" Car, N. 14th and Irving Sts.
Is not always the case in those two
"I used to think the Inhabitants of
Ireland and Scotland had the most per
feet complexions to be found anywhere.
This Is attributed to the rainy weather
But I find upon coming to this city that
the people here have complexions which
are as pretty, if not prettier, than those
found among the Scotch and Irish." .
"1 think It is about time for me to
take a rest," said J. R. Whitney, the
state printer, yesterday afternoon, stand
ing In front of the Imperial hotel. "The
printery has taken up a good deal of
spaoe in the papers lately," he con
tinued, "but things are beginning to
quiet down. I think the state printery
is entitled to about three months vaca
tion." A H. Baldwin, chief agent of the De
partment of Commerce and Labor exhibit
at the Lewis and Clark Exposition, ar
rived In Portland yesterday to remain
until after the Fair. Mr. Baldwin is
accompanied by G. A. Schneider. W. E.
Morgan, W. P. Saucrhoft and Wm. Pay
ton, four Government experts, who will
Install and take care of the Government
exhibit. Mr. Baldwin, who was detailed
from the Bureau of Fisheries at Wash
ington, will have charge of the census,
lighthouse, labor, fishery and standard
exhibits at the Exposition. He Is work
ing under the direction of Frank H.
Hitchcock, who. is the representative of
Dr. Woods Hutchinson, who retires as
the Department- of Commerce and Labor
exhibit. Mr. Hitchcock Is expected to
arrive in Portland Just before the Fair
"The fishery exhibit will be one of the
most complete and expensive of any of
the Government exhibits at. the Fair,"
said Mr. Baldwin .at the Hotel Portland
last evening. "While It will not be quite
as extensive as the exhibit at the St.
Louis Fair, there will be but little dif
ference. There will bo as many differ
ent varieties of fish shown, but not Jn
such numbers as at St. Louis.
"We will commence work" Immediately
to prepare for tho Installation of the
fishery exhibit. It will require a great
deal of plumbing and piping, which Is
very expensive. One of the most Im
portant features, as well as ono of the
most attractive, will be a large pool of
water situated In the center of the
building. The pool will be about 20 feet
across. It will contain live seals and
many of the rare species of fish of the
larger variety. 4
"It is very probable that the fish hatch
cry exhibit will be housed under another
building. If erected It will adjoin the
main building. It -was first proposed to
have the entire exhibit under one roof,
but as the propagation of fish Is be
coming more important each year, it has
been thought advisable to givo it more
space. This exhibit will show the prop
agation of salmon and trout and will
be In charge of Claudius WalHck, su
perintendent of the Clackamas Fish Cut
E. T. A. A. Kass. of Chicago, Is -regis
tered at the Hotel Perkins.
G. W. Nlbley, a stock man and land
owner of Perry, Or., is registered at the
C P. Bishop, of Salem, Is In Portland
for a few days. Mr. Bishop Is proprietor
of the Salem Woolen Mill stores.
NEW TORK. March 2L (Sricclal.)
MR. WSE HAN KfiOWS HIS BOOK
It's a bankbook, and on the outside
Is written his name In account with
Oregon Savings Bank. ThatVj the nam 5
of this Institution. Wc allow 1 per cent
annually, and people who work and
save ever so little will gain a lot If
they deposit their surplus earnings
nere. one dollar starts an account.
Oregon Savings- Bank
SIXTH AND MORRISON STS. .
IN TOUR CHOICE
Of a dining place our restaurant should
not be overlooked If you enjoy good food,
properly cooked, perfectly served.
We cater to particular people, and
please them, tbo.
Cor. 4th and Stark, Sts
AND BRICK-SET; CABINET
& Going Co.
Northwestern people registered at New:
York hotels today aa follows
From' Spokane Miss H. Stevens, at the
Earilngtpn: Ei. M. Larin. at the Marl
NEWSPAPER notoriety killed him.
Because It was said of him by Pa
trolman White that he frequently at
tacked passing pedestrians and had been
known to assault teams, he suffered
death. The report of the policeman, made
to Chief Hunt last week, was published
In The Oregonlan. The next day there
were indications- that trouble was in store.
What hurt most of all, however, was
the charge that he sometimes had been
seen to expectorate on the sidewalks
near his home. This and the other vio
lations of city laws made his offense very
serious. It was said. Consequently It was
decided he must die.
This is not the story of a man who at
tempted to escape from any detective and J
was shot, but merely what happened to
the big rooster who held full away at
First and Columbia streets until yester
day. His head was severed to avoid fur
Three larse shipments Just arrived.
T 5 M
E T E
l E R
N " Y S
And frith our other makes comprise the
largest and best assortment of fine
Planes In the city. Se them now. We
are offering special Inducements. Credit
SOULE BROS. PIANO CO.
372 and 374 MORRISON ST.
- Cor. W. Park.
Park and Washington, Portland, Oregon
"The School of Quality"
MODERN. PRACTICAL, COMPLETE
Open. II the year. Cctalepro Jrce
A. P. ARMSTRONG , LL. B,. PRINCIPAL
Have you visited th4 Portland's
Turkish room tho Rathskellar?
Good music every evening. Good
things to eat- Good things to
drink. Tou meet in pleasing sur
rounding. Prices no higher
than other places about the city.
On account of insufficient room' and the
outjrrowlng of our present quarters", -we
will be Installed In our new building at
365 Washington st.. In the new six-story
building on the comer of West Park and
"Washington sts., on or about April 1.
Grand Prix. Paris, ' 1900; Double- Grand
Prize. St. Louis. 19W. COLUMBIA PHO
NOGRAPH CO.. OEN'L, 123 Seventh st.
Low price, easy terms, and will pro
duce annually ten times present price
A Special Excursion
-Will leave Portland Saturday even
ing, arriving back Monday morning.
Lqw round trip rates arranged by
E S. J4CKS0N. Gen'I Sales'Agent,
240 STARK STREET.
7er aBOarm deat&l war
iior -rim at vita m-
Go to tb
NEW YORK DENTISTS
IT'S THE BEST OF AtL
PARKER RYE WHISKEY
ROTHCHILD BROS., Portland, Or.
THE ONLY ELECTRICAL HOUSE IN THE NORTHWEST'
Switchboards, Tablet Boards
Steel Boxd ACCESSORIES . . ,
GET OUR ESTIMATES
WESTERN ELECTRIC WORKS
Xo. 61 Sisth Street.
133 SIXTH STREET
I I HARD
Awarded the Gold Medal at
the Louisiana Purchase Expo
sition for Purity, Quality and
Perfection of Age
70S SAS AT AXI. LEADING BASS,
CA3-K3 AKD DRTJG STOKES
S. HiRSJDH & CO,, Kansas fUtr.MKT
"HabS&Tex" tbat crows Sa popularity.
The Original Remedy That " Kills the Dandraff Germ."
GOING I GOING!! GONE !!!
HclHCIK BILL SITE IT
NOT A HAIR -GROWER
XwbrO'o Herplcld Trill aot grow hair
Nitture does til but by tfcatroytsg- tt
nsleroble enemlM of hair health the hair
M boead to grow as Katuro intended; ex
cept In chronic baldness. It requires bot
a ellht knowledge of scalp anatomy to
Bros Stem, $1.09. Stud 10c, tticps, is EKPICIDE G9., Dsit. H Dstroit, wen., far t SMjft.
Applications at Prominent Barber Shops.
Quality coatldered. than any other
Needles, OH, Repairs,
l-OU AUU HAXKS AX
" 49t WaahlactoB.
334 MarrlaeH Street.
B9 WllIijuBji Avenue (Eaat Side.)
' Pertlaarf. Oresoa.
RO S E S
The very best only, reasonable; also 4
lilies, carnations, paniies, cosmos,
geraniums, suitable plants" lor win
dow boxes, etc; also fine cut
flowers and floral designs.
23d. and QUsan.
SNAP SHOTS ES-SSSSS
PSIKTS THE NEXT. WE ARE HEAD
QUARTERS FOR. PHOTO-ENTjARG E
HENT3 OF ALU KINDS.' OUR WORK
IS THE STANDARD FOR THE NORTH
WEST. MAIL - ORDERS SOLICITED.
GEO. If.-STRONG, IB W. PARK 5T
INVITATIONS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS
G. SMITH & CO.
Fourth and Washington Streets
MARINE WORK A SPECIALTY
Is held accountable for most of the ills
that flesh is-heir to, but gross negligence?
is generally responsible for demoralized
vision. If you need your eyes we can
Will SITE. IT TOO LATE (03 HEftMCIK
know that the hair gets Its sonrtofeasaat
direct from the hair papilla. Tfcerafore.
the only rational treatment is to destroy
the e&ose of the dleeae. Herplotde deea
this; It cares dandraff. stops talUac hate
and relieves itch In?. A delightful half
dresolnr. Gives extraortjlnarr results.
JOO PACH. 2ft P!CTUa.- i
nsrrcopY occt taoof
evarythajr you waa.
to know end cveyftrtnjl
you Voyld toew m
regard to blood
edQt bring hetltb
ArtOyS MA3TCM SPWKUiWl
3ivnp -magical toono; M ayr
C BMOM .AV. BMHB, MWHWH, ftaM. ,
405 DeJram bids.
Freaa 9 A. H. to
5 p y
DAY AND THTJRS
DAT "UNTIL i P. M.
gchwdb Printing Co