Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 16, 1905, Page 9, Image 9

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    TEE UOJWIXa OMGONlJ' TUIifiOXy, MAY 16, 1&03.
Countlns-Koom Main 86T
Mtfns Editor ......Mala 638
Sunday Editor - Main 6235
City Editor Main 160
Society Editor. ......Mala 6233
Composlnc-Rooni , ......Mala 6S5
Suptrlntendent Bnlldlny Bed 2625
Eait Side Office Eaat CI
EMPIRE THEATER (12th and Morrison)
Matinee at 2:15 and e-enlnc t 8:15. "A
Woman's Revenge."
STAR THEATER 'arlc and Waahlneton)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:S0. T:30 and 9
P. M.
GRAND THEATER (Park and Washington)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30 to 10:30
P. M.
BAKER THEATER (3d and Yamhill) Con
tinuous vaudeTlUe. 2:30. 7:80 and 9 P.M.
Grange Meetings. Mllwaukle Grange,
Patrons o Husbandry, will hold an inter
esting meeting next Saturday at Its hall
InMilwaukie. This meeting will be of more
than ordinary Importance, as it will be
educational. Several papers will be read
on the cultivation of strawberries and of
onions and other vegetables. The subjects
will be treated from a thoroughly prac
tical standpoint and for the purpose of
imparting Information. This Grange,
through Its committee, J. H. Reed, has
arranged to hold a farmers Institute June
3. when several of the professors from
the Oregon Agricultural College will be
present and give talks on practical topics
of interest to the farmers. The third
Wednesday in June Pomona Grange will
meet with the Milwaukic Grange, which
will be important, as the Lewis and
Clark Fair will then be under way.
To Studt Jcvf.nile Courts. The law
creating a juvenile court for the care and
control of delinquent children will go Into
effect in a few days. Judge Frazcr in
tends studying the work in other places
befpre organizing the court In this city,
which will probably be done in June. He
desires to familiarize himself thoroughly
with the methods employed elsewhere.
For this purpose he will visit Denver next
week, spending a week or ten days in
vestigating the methods used by Judge
Lindsey, who Is a leader in juvenile court
work. From thrre he will go to San
Francisco to observe the work in the
court there. The appointment of W. T.
Gardner as probation officer was an
nounced. Wants StateGrange in Portland.
Resolutions were passed at the meeting
of Lents Grange, A. F. Miller, master,
Saturday, asking that the State Grange
hold Uf annual meeting in 1906 in Port
land. These resolutions are the same as
those which have been passed by all tho
Granges of Multnomah County, and will
be presented at the session of tho State
Grange next week at Forest Grove. Also
Lents Grange passed resolutions favoring
the pensioning of "Father" Kelly, the
. founder vof the Grange. It is proposed.
that the National Grange set aside a
sum of money for the maintenance of the
founder of the order, as he Is now old
and said to be in need.
Leave for Their Charges. Bishop S.
C. Breyfogel, who presided at the Evan
gelical Conference held at Lents, left
yesterday morning for Salem, where he
preached last night. He will proceed to
California, where he will hold confer
ence, afterward taking a steamer for
China to look alter the missions under
the charge of the Evangelical Association.
All the ministers have left for their re
spective charges, except Rev. G. W.
Plumer, formerly of the First English
Church, of Portland. He goes to Salem
Saturday to become pastor of Chemcketa
Revival. Meetings. German evangelis
tic meetings were opened last evening in
the German Congregational Church, East
Se-enth and Stanton streets. Alblna. Ger
man Methodist. Baptist, Reformed Pres
byterian, Evangelical and independent
churches have united 1n these meetings.
Evangelist H; B. Roller will conduct the
services. Between today and May 21
meetings will be held every afternoon at
S o'clock in the German Methodist
Church, Rodney avenue and Stanton
Civil. Service Examination. The
United States Civil Service Commission
announces a special examination to be
held In this city June 3 for all first grade
and opener and packer positions in the
Portland. Or., customs district. Applica
tions will be accepted up to 6 P. M.. May
-26. Persons desiring to compete should
" call on Z. A. Leigh, Postoffice Depart
ment, city.
Wants His Monet. Thomas Kalanow
ski has started a suit in the East Side
Court to recover ?200 on a prlmossory note
and $23 attorney's fees from Ignatz Wood
awitz. The note was given March 11.
1905. and It is alleged no part of it has
been paid.
Strouse"8 Restaurant. No. 229 "Wash
ington street, will close to the public May
17, in order to renovate and enlarge its
dining-room, and will reopen about May
21, of which due notice will be given.
Check Protectors. New style Pro tec t
ographs, Bcebes. Defiance; all thtf latest
check protectors and many second-hand
ones, at low prices. Glass & Prudhomme
Co., 123 First street.
Round-Trip to Cascade Locks by
Ftcamer every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday. Leaves " A. M.; return 6 P. M.
Landing foot of Alder street. Fare $10.
Phone Main SH.
Station A Is Reopened. Station A re
opened yesterday according to announce
ment, and transacted business during the
day. Superintendent W. S. Halvor is in
Steamer South Bat leaves Wednesday,
evening for San Francisco. Cabin ?12,
steerage $S. I.os Angeles, cabin J21.50.
steerage J15. C. H. Thompson. -gt.. 12S 3d.
Steamer Toledo. For Westport, Ho
quiain and Aberdeen. From Oak-St. dock,
Tuesday. May 16. 3 P.M. Tel. Main 2S60.
To Rent, large brick warehouse, corner
Front and Vaughn Sts.. on car track. Ap
ply to F. E. Beaclt, First and Alder Sts.
Office Wanted. Space about 10x20 on
ground floor, good location. W -89. care
Acme Oil Co. sells the best safety coal
oIIk and fine gasoline. Phone East 789.
The Calumet Restaurant 149 Seventh.
Fin luncheon. 35c: dinner EOc
Wooster must go: from 7th and Mor.
Martin Toomey, Sixteen Years Old,
Falls, Fracturing Skull.
After' a careful investigation into the
death of Martin Toomey, the 16-vear-old
boy who expired at his home. 93 Sellwood
street, yesterday morning. Coroner Fin
Icy stated last night that there was no
cause for a suspicion of foul play.
Saturday night about 11 o'clock. Arthur
Doty and Maurice Burke, two friends of
the dead boy. saw him in the North End
under the influence of liquor. They aided
him to board a streetcar at Third and
Glisan streets, and started to the East
Side with the intention of taking him
home. Before the bridge was reached the
boys considered that they ought not to
take him home in that condition, and so
they left the car with him near the Gold
smith Hotel In Alblna. As lie got off the
car Toomey fell to the ground, and his
companions saw they would be unable to
make him walk to either -of their homes.
They accordingly opened the front door
of the Goldsmith and placed him in the
hall, thinking that he would become so
ber in a short time and proceed to his
Near where Toomey was placed there is
a door leading to a flight of steps going
into the cellar. It was at the teottoa of
these steps that Toomey was found at 7
o'clock Sunday morning, with a fracture
skull. -Circumstances showed that Toomey
waadered through the door ad fell Into
the fceseraenL The physician called in
attd4aace stated &Kec &a examla&t&&
of the body thai death resulted from the
fractured stall, and that there was Bath
ing to indicate foul play. After the in
vestigation Coroner FlnTey decided there
was no need for an inquest into the boy's
Mllwaukle "Will Be Asked to Grant It
a License.
Portland men, represented by Isaac
Gratton, have purchased the Church prop
erty of about 12 "acres at Mllwaukle. for
$SO0O, and the work of putting up a club
house on the north side of the ground In
Electric Park has been started. The foun
dation of the structure Is about complet
ed. It will be a one-story building, 0xS0
feet, and will bo surrounded 4by a high
board fence, so that only members and
the "elect" can be admitted. Negotiations
had been in progress for the purchase of
the tract for some time, but the actual
purchase of the property could only be
-confirmed when work on the "clubhouse"
was started. Rumor has It that the Hen
dee farm adjacent has been leased for
some time, with an option to purchase.
Mr. Knight, a Portland man. who owns a
Summer-house near where the clubhouse
Is under construction, objects to its prox
imity to his home, and has announced that
he will make a fight against it, should it
turn out as expected and become a great
That the purchasers of the property and
owners of the proposed clubhouse have
prepared the way by some sort of an un
derstanding with the Mllwaukle Council
is predicated by the passage of Ordinance
No. 11 at a recent meeting. Although
there are no commission-houses for horse
racing news in Mllwaukle as yet. and
when jthe ordinance was passed apparent
ly there were no prospects of any such a
house being, started, but In order to meet
a remote possibility a contingency Ordi
nance No. 11 was passed. Section 1 reads:
"It is hereby declared unlawful for any
person, firm or corporation to carry on
the business of stock exchange, or a turf
commission-house, or accept a" commis
sion or wages in any manner whatever
upon the report of horse races without
first obtaining a license therefor."
The license Is fixed at $S00 per annum,
payable quarterly. No license can be 4s
sued for less than three months nor more
than one year. Residents of Mllwaukle
Interpret this ordinance to read between
the lines as a preparation for this club
house. There will bo meeting of tho
Council tomorrow evening, when It Is ex
pected that an application for a license
under the ordinance may be made.
They Arc Being Rapidly Transferred
to Their Own Building;.
Yesterday was moving day at the Fed
eral building and already three of the
offices have been transferred from the old
place on Sixth and Ankeny streets to the
permanent quarters opposite the Portland
The office fixtures and books of Judge
Gilbert were taken to the rooms complet
ed for them first while the effects of the
Postoffice Inspectors, Messrs. Ball and
Butler, were also transferred during the
morning. In the afternoon practically all
of the furniture belonging to the office
of the United States Marshal was taken
to the new office, nothing being left ex
cept a desk and a couple of chairs.
The transfer of the office of the clerk
of the United States Court is being de
layed to a certain extent owing to the
fact that the new document files and
other furniture ordered some time ago
have not been completed. These will be
in place in a couple of days, however, and
this office will then be moved.
The Ofllce of tho United States Attorney
will be moved as ?oon as the new quar
ters arc ready for the change, which will
be very soon.
The last department to be moved will
be the Postoffice, though there will be no
trouble in vacating the old building by the
first of June, when the lease held by the
Government expires.
Strong Contest for Officers Is Pro
nounced at Session.
Two offices in the Grand Court of the
Foresters of America will be fought for
this afternoon at the eleventh biennial
session. For grand chief ranger, the two
strongest candidates are F. T. Bourgeois,
of Portland, and Al Shroder. of Astoria,
and it Is believed to be a neck-and-neck
race between them. For financial secre
tary the contest will be between A.
Brauer and S. Klafka, and no one can
conjecture how the race will go there.
The other officers likely to be elected
who are already in the field arc: W. H
Klepper, present grand chief ranger; A.
L. Brown, of Salem, and John A. Watson,
of Portland, for supreme representatives.
Ine most interesting portion of the
whole convention will be the election of
officers, and there will be a very large
attendance on account of the contest.
The session of the Grand Court, which
begins this morning in Foresters' Hall,
at Second and Yamhill, will probably last
several days, and a great deal of routine
business will have to bo gone through
with. The social side to the session will
be made the most prominent after the
first important business of electing offi
cers Is over.
-The Boston Store, corner of First and
Salmon streets, which has for several
years been one of Portland's popular dry
goods houses, was closed this morning.
The jentire 515,000 stock is now in the
hands of G. W. Groves & Co., the world s
greatest bargain-givers. Watch the daily
papers for further particulars.
AH the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant, fine, private apart
ments for parties. 305 Wash., near Fifth.
Reward for any adulteration found in
Oregon Grape or Pacific Cream.
Buried in Wedding Gown.
Clad In her wedding dress, the body of
Mrs. Rebecca Meyeratein was committed
to earth yesterday in BethIrsael Ceme
tery. The funeral services were held in
the private chapel of J. P. Flnley & Son.
and Rabbi J. Bloch officiated. The pall
bearers were: Aaron Harris, C K. Carey.
M. Relnsteln, Julius F. Loulsson. William
Frledlander and Isador Gumbert.
Escapernong is the finest product of
the Scuppernong, a native grape. Identi
fied with the earliest settleneat of the
country. It is a, delicious, rsfresatag
white wine, moderately sweet but -with
sufficient natural fruit acidity to make
a perfect table wine, hevlug an exquisite
fruit aroma sad "bouquet." W. J. Via
Schuyver & Co.. Inc. distributers.
I wish to express ray heartfelt thanks
to my friends and neighbors for their
kindness and sympathy in the late fce
reavemcnt of my "beloved huebasd. Also
for the beautiful Aorai pieces aad flowers.
Mrs. Robert Ferguaen Macdati.
Screfvl le rtcafc4 a all Jcteared
dtse&ze are cure by Heed's Sarctparflia.
City Officials Are Not Able to
Force Removal.
Owner of Property Says If This la
Done He Can Put Billboard
on the . Top of His -Barn.
" .
The big whisky sign that disfigures the
landscape to the north of the Fair grounds
has a legal right to be there. It is on the
side of a long cattle shed that runs out
into Guild's Lake from thef Burrclback
slaughter-house, and. though fully 13 feet
high and 200 feet long, cannot be removed.
It Is not only outside of the city limits,
but is also not an ordinary billboard. A
man Is privileged to paint the side of a
building as he pleases.
But it need not be painted over to be
hidden. It Is within 30 feet of a strip of
property in which Paul Tan Fridagh arid
James Anderson are the principal owners.
It has been suggested that a high fence
be built on the dividing line to shut out
the sight of the sign from the Fair
grounds. In case the whisky house paint,
lng it refused to paint it over or allow
the Exposition authorities to do so.
In such case, however, the whisky man
ufacturer may erect one on top of tho
barn, and the possibilities in the way of
sky-scraping billboards is unlimited.
Nothing could be done to prevent it.
The sign was not painted by a local
firm, but by traveling painters, supposed
to have been sent from San Francisco.
They made every effort to obtain space
on which to build signboards on the hills
Immediately back of the Exposition, but
failed. They made an offer to Russell &
Blyth of 0 a month rent for each bill
board, but were refused. They tried other
property-owners further on, but were not
able to obtain space from them. From
M. Burrclback they obtained the right to
paint the sign for nothing.
"They said they would put a good qual
ity of paint on the barn, and that it
would preserve the boards," Mr. Burrel
back said yesterday, "so I let them do it."
When asked wether he would permit the
Exposition officials to have the barn re
painted, he said he had agreed to leave
the sign there. However, he would have
no objection to have another coat of
paint on the barn. If It could be arranged
with the whisky people.
If a fence were built to hide the sign
Mr. Burrclback hinted that a billboard
might be erected on top of the barn, and
It would take a fence ICO feet high to hide
This sign Is not the only disfiguring fea
ture to the landscape along the St. Hel
ens road. A quarter of a mile toward
the city and directly opposite the Govern
ment building, there is a chicken and
duck ranch. Swill is hauled out there
from town and spread out on the ground.
This Is well inside the city limits and
in the province of the health officer.
Candidates Will Comply With the
Request of the Board of Civic
The Board of Civic Improvement is still
wrestling with the sign question, and
with some show of success. It has taken
the stand that the election notices should
not be tacked up over all the poles and
buildings In the city, and has accordingly
addressed letters to the various candi
dates asking them to refrain from so
disfiguring the landscape. The request
has mot with favor In most instances and
those who wish to read of the qualifica
tions of a prospective office-holder will
have to look elsewhere than on telegraph
poles and the sides of barns.
The bill board nuisance Is also In the
mind of the Board and some very earnest
work is being done with a view towards
mitigating the evil. It Is a work that Is
slow in accomplishment, as It will be
necessary to have certain ordinances
passed to regulate the erection and main
tenance of bill boards. It is expected
by the Board of Improvement that as
soon as the new Council gets to work It
will be an easy matter to secure the pas
sage of an ordinance that will put an
end to the obtrusion of the whisky and
tobacco and other advertisements scat
tered at nearly all .points of vantage over
the city.
Another phase of the sign war Is the
attack being made upon signs placed on
telegraph and electric light poles through
out the city. A test case was had last
Saturday In regard to this nuisance which
left both 3ides resting on their arms.
It was alleged in defense by the de
fendants In the case that the permit to
erect barber and other signs on and
around telegraph and telephone poles
was made by the City Council, and until
such agreements were abolished by that
body the signs could be legally erected.
This defense Is answered by the Civic
Improvement Board with the assertion
that the permits are qualified by a clause
requiring the acquiescence of the owners
of the pole to be plastered over. It also
alleged that the companies owning these
poles in the city have signified their
unwillingness to allow signs to be placed
on their property In the future, and upon
this ground it is contended that the signs
are illegally placed and must come down.
The contention will be tried out before
the city court in a short time, and If the
Board is successful all of the barber
signs and others along the principal
streets will be removed.
They Give Some Interesting Exhibi
tions at the Gymnasium.
Forty girls standing upon qne an
otuer's shoulders until they were al
most as tall as the roof was the most
daring of the feats done at the ladles'
annual exhibition at Ringler's gymna
sium last sight. In addition, there
wer club swinging, marching, fancy
marching-, calisthenics, physical culture
movements all the pretty and grace
ful things the names of which coavey
bo idea of their charm.
The prettiest of the exhibition were
a Scotch dance and Highland fling by
Miss Rosle Forbes, and a chottlsche
figure danced by eight young ladies.
Miss Katherine Washburn and Miss
Eleanor Gaazemiller led. The others
were Mioses Ella Stelmer. Lottie Leach,
Clara JCleeman, Ansa. McMicken, Kath
erine Breretea and Mrs. G. A. Hoffman.
The evening ended with a game of
basket-ball between the evening and
morning clasaec, the former winning by
1 to 3.
Some of BrafesMT RJwgle-r'a jrepilc
oa the vaudeville stage happeaed
Headquarters far AH Kinds of Rubber Goods
106 a4 110 Fwtk 5trtt
late Dtatittattars fee- Ore aa4
We desire to call the attention of all
dairymen to the following- low price on
cov feed. Our facilities for aupplylnr
their wanla are unexcelled. "VVe, carry
lane stock of all feed and invite your
Inspection of the qualities we offer. Our
prices cpeaic for thexnielves.
Thirteenth and Kearney streets.
Phone Mala XX7.
to be in town, arid gave a complimen
tary performance. Leonard and Do
Garros gavt an exhibition of hand balancing-.
Miss Mamie Oesclt iwunc and
juggled clubs, and Shockley and "Wood
age did a comedy acrobatic act.
Grand Jury Hears Several "Witnesses
of Importance.
F. M. Butler, a member of the Pacific
Construction Company, of San Francisco,
which built the Morrison-street bridge,
and also obtained the contract to con
struct the Front-street bridge, was a wit
ness yesterday before the county grand
Jury. The Pacific Construction Company,
of "San Francisco, secured the contract
to build the Front-street bridge for J5S.CO0.
after the withdrawal of the J33.000 bid of
the Pacific Construction Company, of Ev
erett, "Wash. The San Francisco company
Is said to have sublet the work to others,
and George F. Heussncr and J. R. Bowles
are alleged to have been interested In the
latter transaction. The grand jury evi
dently has information that Mr. Butler
can tell considerable about bridge con
tracts if he feels so disposed.
Tnc grand jury is said to have begun
an investigation concerning other city
contracts. Thomas Gulnean and V. K.
Strode were witnesses yesterday regarding
street and bridge work done in South
Portland and the method of assessments.
The alleged offer of bribes in the matter
of the telephone franchise is still the sub
ject of Inquiry. Messrs. Bcatty and Mc
Monies. of the Automatic Telephone Com
pany, were called as witnesses yesterday.
J. Shay, "W. Strong. J. Stcckler. Charles
Grovcr. A. Johnson, J. F. Locke. B. Far
row and J. King, arrested Saturday by
Sheriff Word, for poker-ilaylng. will have
their cases referred to the grand Jury.
The men are still confined In the County
Jail in default of bail.
A. li. Bcebe Will Be Offered Presi
dency of Organization.
A. L. Becbc will be the president of the
Portland Boutonnierc Club, or at least
the position will be offered him as soon
as he returns from Southern California,
where he has been for several weeks.
The Boutonnierc Club is proving a great
success, so say those who have originated
the idea, and It will be but a short tlmo
until hundreds of the residents of the city
have Joined the order and agreed to wear
the badge, a new rose for every day.
Mr. Becbc Is the chairman of the com
mittee on trees, parky and flowers of the
Civic Improvement Board, and Is the man
who has had charge of the distribution of
the seeds and plants to the public
schools, and the one who worked up the
plan of having contests In flower culti
vation at the various schools. He is a
man who has" taken a great interest In
the plan to make Portland the Rose City
and Is therefore looked upon as the best
Correct Gothes for Hen
All the beauty and
quality of the most ex
clusive custom made,
without any of its "try
ons" and troubles,' in
vests bearing this label
The makers' guarantee, and ours,
with every garment. We are ex
clusive agents here.
31 1 Mermen St, opp. &e Poit-Ofice
A fcrsrfte kacatog pkee. '
The hrttaaiMe t tutors tore Sr
Rmcrici's ttofei Htid
Write (r ninmt Mkwmui T rrlu at
Cwf Mm Sw Tnutitf,
Dairymen, Attention
Vfthowt a Riral
Shorts, local product, SO-lb.
sacks $21.50
Shorts, from interior mills
90-lb. sacks S21.50
Bran, local product, 62-lb.
sacks ?19.50
Bran, from interior mills,
flaky, 66-lb. sacks ?19.50
Middlings, extremely choice,
practically superfine flour,
90-lb. sacfc 26.50
Alfalfa Hay, second growth... $11.50
For delivery, add 50c per ton.
available man to lead the Boutonnlere
Club on to victory.
As soon as Mr. Beebe returns from
California, and he Is expected home in a
very short time, it Is proposed to call a
meeting and outline plans for the definite
organization of the rose-wearer's club.
Advance Sale Today.
The advance sale of seats fpr Regi
nald L. Hidden's violin recital, which
takes place at the Marquara Grand Thea
ter tomorrow (Wednesday) evening, will
open this morning at 10 o'clock.
Mr, Hidden comes fresh from nearly
two years of delightful and inspiring study
in the music centers of the .world.
His opportunity under the great Sevcik
of Prague, together with the six years of
previous study In Lcipsic and Berlin un
der Sett and Holer, places Mr. Hidden in
line with Kubelik, Kocian-and other dis
tinguished pupils of this great Bohemian
"While In Prague Mr. Hidden held the
position of first vjolinlst in the celebrated
Philharmonic Concerts under the direc
tion of the court conductor, Leo Blech.
This will be the last and only opportu
nity of hearing Mr. Hidden, as he leaves
in a few days for the East, where he is
to fill a scries of important concert en
gagements. Marine Eye Reniedr Cures JEjm;
Makes Weak Eyes Strong. Soothes Eye
I'aln. Doesn't Smart.
Reginald L. Hidden
To give
The many friends and pupils of Reginald
L. niddcn will be glad to learn that he
is to give a violin recital at the Marquam
Grand Theater, on Wednesday evening.
May 17. Mr. Hidden returns from Prague,
after being- absent from Portland nearly
two years, and brings with him well
earned laurels from the Bohemian capital,
where he had the good fortune to be a
favored pupil of Professor Sevcik.
Upon leaving Prague. Professor Sevcik
presented him with a very flattering cer
tificate, or testimonial letter, for work
accomplished. This is especially valuable
and gratifying, coming as It does from the
greatest master of tne -violin of modern
This will be tho only opportunltv of
hearing Mr. Hidden for the present, as he
will be absent In the East for some time
filling concert engagements. Mr. Edgar
E. Coursen. one of the best musicians on
the Pacific Coast, and well known to
Portland audiences, will be associated
with Mr. Hidden In the concert.
M. J. B.
Packed in airtight cam?. On sale
at the following stores:
D. C. Burns. 147 3d st.
Schrewc & Green, Russell and "Will
iams avenue.
Young's Grocery Co.. 251 First St.
Mrs. G. A. Snyder. Eighteenth and
"Washington streets.
Griffith & Bellamy, 401 Hawthorne
George Hochstedier, 460 East Burn
side street.
Jones & Son, 417 Union ave.
G. Gunderson. S53 Mississippi Ave.
Casson Bros., 105 Grand ave.
J. Bullivant, 461 Jefferson st.
"W. S. Cutler &. Son. HX Union Ave.
T. A. Godel. Sunnyside.
G. "W. Dickson. Glenco.
New York Grocery;
B. J. Dresser, Twentieth and East
Morrison streets.
Long- & Ogden, 195 Gibbs st.
Fink & Co., 514 Mississippi ave.
P. Mitchell. 155 23d St. N.
E. Helmer. 4S0 Glisan st.
G. "W. Oberg-, 95 7th St. K.
A. O. BJelland, 234 16th st.
T. J. Xealond, 335 X. 16th st.
M.J. Brandensteln &Co.
Geo. A. Beavis, B. O. Transfer
Bldg., Local Agent.
4Utr MwHstt' taw mmt taw
Needles, Oil, Repairs
gchwab Printing Co.
IWiW Itmm tWmmt
Just Tlhat 9f en
yi pi ii mum
" ""r'ili iiiii
The Greatest
ft 1
Felfer's Union 5's
Afegefable Prcparalionfbr As
similating theFoodandBegula
tiflg theStosachs andBovrels of
jvess and Res t.Con tains neither
0piiim3rorphine iwrMneraL
Aperiecl Remedy for Cons fioa-
lion, Sour Stomacft.Dian-hoea
Worms .Convulsions Jevensh-
iiess and Loss of Sleep.
TacSinuJe Signature of
Tar aMra VMic
ZAwt grit MriMMt vltk Xrct-aUjw
Ontiag Suits and Str&w
Hats are now just what
men- want. The Outing
Suits are cool, thin wor
steds, homespuns, flan
nels, and half lined with
cool mohair. Just what
men want. The style and
workmanship is there, and
if you examine the, prices
you'll find that we are
most moderate.
Just What Men Want.
$9, $10, $12.50,
$15, $16.50 to $20
Straw jfcats and
Twenty styles in the
peer of all $3 HatsThe
Brook. Panamas from ?5
td ?20. Straws begin at
$1, and dozens of styles
and qualities up to $5.
- Mi'il fffhf li 1 W -
Ctothiog House in the Northwest.
Barbed Wire, Wire and Lawn Fencing,
Poultry Netting, Etc.
Needing clear vision have their eyes 2
fitted by the house that knows how.
Foolish people hunt around for cheap g
glasses and wish they hadnt.
Tor Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bough?
Bears the
For Over
Thirty Years