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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1905)
THE MORNING fiVQKIAX. THUKgDAY, 3IAY. 18, 190G,
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
THE OXEGOXIA2TS XEXEFHOXES.
CauntJag'Hoom Main S67
MonaclHR- Editor Mala 638
Sunday Editor.. ..........Main 6233
City Editor Mala 16
BocJety Editor ...Main. 6235
Composinp-Roosi ...Main ej5
Superintendent Building- Bed 2S28
East Side Orflce... EastCl
EMPIRE THEATER (12th and Morrison)
Matinee at 2:15 and evening at S:13. VA
STAR THEATER (Park and SVashlnKtem)
Continuous vaudeville, 2:30. 7:30 and. 9
GRAND THEATER (Park and Washington)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30 to 10:30
BAKER THEATER (3d and TamhUl) Con
tinuous vaudeville, 2:30, 7:30 and 9P.lt
Honor tor Colokei Evajcs. Colonel
Dudley Evans, ol Engrlewood, N. J., for
merly of this city, has been appointed by
President Roosevelt a member of the
Board of Visitors to the United States
Military Academy at West Point, N. Y.
Colonel Evans was a member of the
board In 1900, having "been appointed dur
ing President McKinley's Administration.
The duties of the board are to Inquire
into the ptate of discipline. Instruction,
police administration, fiscal, affairs, and
other concerns of the institution, and
report to the Secretary of War for the
information of Congress. The board is
ordered to convene at West Point not
later than June 1 of this year.
Street Railwat Improvements. The
Portland Consolidated Railway Company
Ik maklnjr permanent improvements to its
tracks on East Morrison oetween Union
avenue and East Tenth. At the inter
section of Grand avenue and East Mor
rison street heavy steel rails have been
laid to carry the six tracks over this in
tersection. The curves are in solid pieces
and make a permanent Intercrossing for
all these tracks at this intersection, and
will remove liability to derailment. Heavy
steel has been laid up to East Tenth
Beljeves Son Was Murdered. The
mother of 16-ycar-old Martin Toomcy,
who died after being found In the base
ment of the Goldsmith Hotel with a
fractured skull, declares that she believes
her son was murdered, and puts no faith
in the fctatement of Coroner Finley that
death resulted from an accidental fall.
Coroner FInleyt however, made an Inves
tigation and declares there is no doubt
but that the boy, while Intoxicated, fell
down the basement stairs and sustained
the injuries from which he died.
Collected His Monet. P. H. Taylor
collected $6.50 from Edward H. Grahs be
fore a jury in Justice Seton's Court yes
terday morning:, although It cost him
perhaps more than double this amount.
There was a dispute between plaintiff
and defendant, and as neither would yield
resort was had to the courts. The de
fendant set up a counter claim, which the
plaintiff knocked out. The cost probably
amounted to about $20, including lawyers'
fees and fees for the six Jurors.
To Hear Xews From India. This
afternoon at 2 o'clock the Banarjce Cir
cle, Indo-Amerlcan League, will meet at
the home of Mrs. H. W. Stone, 195
Eleventh street. An interesting pro
gramme has been prepared for the occa
sion. Correspondence will be read from
the Hope School of India, and Mrs. Ii. G.
Baldwin will speak on the work of the
Travelers' Aid Society. The public is
Invited to he present.
Auto Victim is 1?ear Death. It was
announced yesterday by tho attending;
physician that Peter Hagcy, aged 76
years, who was run over Tuesday at
First and Madison streets by an auto
mobile, was so badly injured that he can
not recover. He sustained internal in
juries and his extreme age makes it Im
possible for him to withstand the shock
of the accident
Drank to Excess and Died. Christo
pher Young, known to the police as a
Chinese gin fiend, died at the Good
Samaritan Hospital yesterday as a result
dt -disease brought on from drinking to
excess. An autopsy was performed yes
terday afternoon by City Physician Zan,
and tho body was interred in potter's
North Pacific Steamship Co.'b steam
ship Roanoke. 2400 tons, sails for Los
Angeles and San Francisco May 20, S P.
M., calling- at Coos Bay and Eureka en
route, giving passengers view of the
coast For rates, reservations, etc, call
at ticket office. 251 Washington street.
Harry Young, agent Phono Main 688.
See! See! See!
The Dalles, Multnomah Falls,
Castle Rock, Rooster Rock,
Hood River and Great Cascade Locks.
Grand Scenic Excursion'Eundat, Mat 21
Union Depot S:15 A. M. Round Trip $LD0.
Prostect Camp, No. 140, W. O. W.
Is RrorNQ to Portland. Within a few
days C. R. Winslow, the well-known San
Franciscan, on his saddle-horse Maud.
is due to arrive in Portland. He started
from Tacoma Saturday, and expects to
rldo all tho way. Mr. Winslow bought
the horso in Tacoma a short time ago.
Death or John C. Emert. John C.
Emery has died at tho Good Samaritan.
Tuesday, at the age of 73 years. The
funeral will he held this morning at 11
o'clock from Dunnlngs undertaking
chapel. East Sixth street and Interment
will be In Multnomah Cemetery.
Will Receive Bids. Architect Otto
Klcemann will receive bids for the four
houses of H. W. Scott, on East Seventh
and Oregon, at his office, 30 North Grand
avenue, until Saturday, May 20, at 12
'Memorial W. C. T. U. To Meet. The
Sarah Kern Memorial W. C. T. U. will
meet this afternoon at tho homo of Mrs,
J. C. Courtney. 63 East Eighth street in
Elegant floral pieces, $2 and $3. Pansy
plants. Sc: geraniums, 5c: cosmos. 3c: lo
belias, 2c; asters. 2c: cannas. 10c: dahlias,
15c; best roses, 25c. Burkhardt's, 2Sd & G."
Steamer Acrelia, for San Francisco
direct from Oak-street dock, Thursday.
May IS. at 4 P. M. Cabin, $12; second-
class, JS. Telephone Main 2960.
To Rent, large brick warehouse, corner
Front and Vaughn Sts., on car track. Ap
ply to F. E. Beach. First and Alder Sts.
For San Francisco. Elegant str. "Be
dondo" sails Thursday eve. Cabin. $12:
steerage. $8. C. H. Thompson, agt 128 3d.
New Steel Folding Couch Beds $9.
A few at this special price while they
last Phone Main 6007.
Acme Oil Co. sells the best safety coal
oils and fine gasoline. Phone East 7S9.
The Calumet Restaurant 1 Seventh.
Fins luncheon. 35c; dinner BOc
WoosTER. Going, Going, Going, Gone.
Dr. G. Gustav Baar has returned.
AT THE THEATERS
WfcRt the Press Areata Say.
OPEXING OP THE BELASCO
Tho Heart ot 3aryland" will Bo
the First Offering of Company.
The greatest stock company ever
seen on tho Pacific Coast will open Its
.season at the Belasco (formerly the
Columbia) on Saturday evening; May
27, in David Belasco's masterpiece,
The Heart of Maryland." Active re
hearsals were commenced yesterday,
and from this time on the work of preparing-
for the opening: will be pushed
rapidly. The sale of seats will open
Saturday morning-. May 20. simulta
neously at the box office in the theater
and the Dolly Varden candy shop. The
company te positively the greatest ever
recruited for stock purposes on the
Paclftc Ceast, and will be headed by Eu
gene Ormea&e, lersaerly leading aas
with Blaacke JSatec aad Lucia Keere,
two of the most popular actresses in
Among- the other favorite will he
John Salnpolls and Virginia Brlssac.
The production ot "The Heart of Mary
land" will be an exact duplicate of that
originally made by David Belasco in
New York, when Mrs. Leslie Carter
became famous In a night Former
patrons of the Columbia may reserve
the seats formerly occupied oy tnem
Tay calling- at the box offices or tele
phoning. This should be done, now
ever. as soon as the sale begins, aa the
demand promises to be very large, ana
the seats will be greatly In demand.
EUGENE YSAYE IS COMING.
Great Violinist Is to Be Heard in
Portland May 30.
v.m-n "Yk.typ the trreateat of con-
rrt trfnlfntsts. la cominsr to Portland.
He Is now In San Francisco, where he
i )mnVif -fnr eleht recitals, and Port
land music lovers will be more than
delighted to know that the great Bel
gian will not return to the East wlth-
mit cnmlnr Vera. ThoSo enthusiasts
that declared Krelsler to be greater
than Vsav. nnrl thnnn that believe the
Belgian to be the master will have op
portunity now to compare tne two De
fore the memory of Kreisler's achieve
ment, hns hpEnmn dimmed. The concert
will take place at the Marquam Grand
on Tuesday evening. May SO, and is
under the direction of Lois Steers-
Wynn Com an.
Theme of "A Woman's Revenge."
The papers have been full of sensa
tions lately containing matter for Just
such a play as "A Woman's Revenge,"
which the Empire Stock Company Is
giving to crowded houses twice dally,
this week. A woman wronged, and her
consequent struggle to force a heart
less man to make some measure of
atonement for the misery lie has
caused. Is the theme. But Jean Ingle
slde In the play, had her own plan of
revengo upon the one who 'deceived her
and broke her heart and the story as
told by tho Eniplro Stock Company la
attracting large and interested audi
ences at every performance. Dally
matinees at 2:13; evenings at S:15.
"Parsifal" Tomorrow Night.
Tomorrow (Friday) and Saturday nights
with a special matinee Saturday at the
Marquam Grand Theater J. Alex Hanna
will present his wonderful animated pic
tures of Richard Wagner's masterpiece
'Parsifal' together with The Reign of
Louis XIV." Both of these subjects were
shown on the largest screen ever ex
hibited in Portland several weeks ago
and won the admiration of the large
audience in attendance. Each character
is described as It Is produced upon the
canvas, which gives all a most vivid
understanding of this much-talked -of
"Parsifal." Mrs. Walter Reed, Portland's
famous contralto, will sing several num
bers at each entertainment Seats are
Comedy Drama at Empire Sunday.
Sunday afternoon the play will
chango at the Empire, and the well-
known favorite comedy drama, "Blow
for Blow," will bo given for the first
time. The play is sure to be well re
ceived by Empire patrons all next
week, as it is a charming story, of love
and adventure, containing an Inex
haustible supply of bright, entertain'
R. L. Hidden's
Othello Tantaste (Ernst): Mlnut. 1756
1791 (Mozart): Arlopo (Hode): HumorRk
(Dvorak): Concerto. D Minor, Allegro Mod-
erato Romance Aiiesro, a la zngara.
(Wlenlawski): Fantarle for violin alone,
K-xtet from. "I.ucla" (Saint Lubln); "Witches
On the occasion of his return visit to
Portland after an absence of some time
In Germany, where he went to, perfect
himself in violin study. Reginald :u ma
den gavo a violin recital last night at
the Marquam Theater, and was enthusi
astically receives. He won nearly a
dozen encores, but only accepted one,
when he played an air which he com
poEed himself. This time a prophet and
a violinist at that Is with honor in his
own country, among his own people, and
particularly among the various musicians
with whom he played two years ago in
Mr. Hidden, of course, is Improved
musically that' goes without saying. He
was a fine, cultured violinist when he
was concertm aster of the celebrated Port
land Symphony Orchestra, and when he
went to Germany to perfect his violin
studies there were those among his
younger Portland students who were
heard to remark that Mr. Hidden did not
meed to work very hard to be a solo
violinist and why should he need to go
so far as Germany?
The land of the Kaiser and what Mr.
Hidden has learned from famous Euro
pean masters combined has stamped a
finish, authority and poetry in his play-
Ins. His tone Is a smooth, swelling one.
his bowing is easier and be is artistic in
harmonics. There were great technical
difficulties in the Ernst selection, but
they were conquered, and then came the
air which he played from his own com'
positions. It can be classed as luneful
and pretty. A favorite number for Its
qualntness was the Mozart minuet but
the daintiest one of all was the effect the
violinist obtained with his strings muted
in Dvorak's '"Humoreske." It was a
pleasure to listen to the manifold charms,
harmonics and otherwise, in Saint LuWn's
arrangement from Donizetti s "Jjucla.
Mr. Coursen, as usual, proved a skill
ful accompanist "Mr. Hidden leaves
shortlv for the East via San Francisco,
and about the end of this month gives a
concert at Columbus, O., where he has
been Invited by friends to make his
future home if ho cares to do so. Mr.
Hidden Is a gifted violinist who will
lend musical distinction to any city.
LEVY IS ANGRY WITH NAN
Actress' Jjawycr Resigns Because She
Is Going on Stage.
NEW YORK. May 17. Abraham
Levy, who defended Nan Patterson dur
Ing her trials for the murder of Caesar
Young announced today that he had
withdrawn from the case, finally and
Mr. Levy said he understood that
Miss Patterson Intended to accept an
offer from' a theatrical manager, and
added that he strongly disapproved
of such action.
WHERE JO DINE.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant fine, privato apart
ments for' parties. 366 Wash., near Fifth.
ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS
Reward for any adulteration found
Oregon Grape or Pacific Cream.
New Raral Carrier.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, D. C. May 17. John G. Woods
has been appointed "regular, Wesley
Langell substitute, rural carrier. Route
1, at East Sound, w&ih.
IS HOOTED OUT
(Continued from First Page.
convince a majority of the people of
Portland that the city has not had an
administration whose impelling motive
has been the greatest good to the great
est number of taxpayers (applause). If
this meeting qan select candidates who
will meet the public demand it will have
done a public benefit indeed. With some
persons, a reproach has come to attach
Itself to -reform as they profess to look
on those who are working for betterment
as disturbers of the public peace. But
there are other persons who are willing
to stand In the category If the result will
bo election of better public servants.
There Is ample room for the honest work
of honest reform in this community."
"Sewer a Gopher Hole."
" Joseph Gaston at" once proposed that
the convention indorse Dr. Lane. After
him rose J. P. Newell, Prohibitionist,
to offer Paget, and to declare that the
city wag tired of a City Council whicn
had granted 30 saloon licenses at the
Fair ad "knew nothing about It; tired
of an administration which couldn't see
a'saloon open after 1 A. JL with a po
liceman Inside; tired of an administra
tion which put court plaster on a go
pher hole and called it a sewer and
levied a 40-mlll tax, and then said the
city was so poor that It had to sell li
censes for robbery of Its citizens.
Three cheers were given for Newell,
but they did not suffice to indorse
Paget, and Lane won out
The meeting proceeded to indorsement
and nomination of candidates for other
places on the ticket T. B. McDevltt
defeated candidate for the Republican
nomination for Municipal Judge, re
ceived the unanimous nomination, and
responded In a short speech promising
to give clean government, without
"'funny or monkey business."
For Auditor, L. Wilhelm, Democrat
named A. N. Gambell. who was nom
lnated as by a single voice; also J. E.
Wcrleln for City Treasurer, on motion
of H. Claussenius.
Many Councllmcn Named.
For the five Councllmen-at-Large W1I
Ham Horan. Democrat named Thomas
Gulnean. the Democratic nominee; J. N.
Blair named A. N. WilU. Republican nom
inee; E. S. J. McAllister named H- W.
Stone, secretary of the T. M. C. A.; J. S,
Winchester named A. F. Flegel, Demo
cratic nominee: M. C. Banficld named Dan
Kellaher, Thomas Gray and John Annand,
Republican nominees; C. W. Nottingham
named Dr. S. A. Brown, and B. Lee Paget
presented the five nominees of tho Pro
hlbition party, J. P. Newell, R. R. Steele,
F. L. PosHon. A. E. Davis and I. H. Amos.
Thoso who won were: Stone, with 112
votes: Wills, with 119 votes; Flegel, with
112 votes; Steele, with S4 votes, and
Brown, with 79 votes.
Mr. Banfleld argued that Kellaher. Gray
and Annand were aa upright citizens as
any at the meeting and deserving of the
convention's indorsement, and S. H.
Gruber took the same view, but they could
not convince their audience, though both
predicted dire consoquencc3 otherwise.
Republican or Democrat.
Contests developed In the Fourth Ward
as to whether the convention should In
dorse Masters, the Republican nominee.
or Cahalln. the Democratic, or indorse at
all, and finally Masters won. In the
Seventh Rushlight the Republican nomi
nee, and J. E. Martin were defeated by
Samuel Morrow. In the Ninth S. P.
Anderson defeated John M. Plttenger,
and In the Tenth Vaughn, Democratic
nominee, was preferred over D. B. Mor
The chair was authorized to appoint a
campaign committee of one member from
each precinct and the committee was
directed to file a name late for the Citi
zens ticket to go on the ballot In order
that the enemy might not put up candi
dates In the same name to confusion of
The petitions of nomination of Inde
pendent candidates will have to be filed
with the City Auditor by next Monday
ovenlng. The other candidates are nomi
DEMOCRATS PLAN CAMPAIGN
Selection of Ward Captains and Pre
cinct Committeemen Discussed.
Tho Multnomah Democratic Club met
last night in its meeting place adjacent
to Hibernian Hall. The question of
choosing ward captains and selecting pre
clnct committeemen to direct the work
for the Democracy during the remainder
ot the campaign occupied the attention of
the Democrats present Names were sug
gested for the positions and in a few
days the men who are to watch the inter
csts of the minority party in the various
wards will be announced.
The meeting was not marked by an
overplus in either attendance or enthusl
asm. There were 11 loyal Democrats
present and after one went away there
were only IS willing workers left Presl
dent C. B. Williams was on hand, but In
the absence of Secretary B. H. Haney, S.
C. Van Armitage temporarily filled that
position. John Lamont presided. Among
those present were Patrick Powers,
Joseph Jlalley, E. Verstecg, Charles
Petrain and J. G. Hoffman.
Next Wednesday night the cligibles for
ward captains arid precinct workers will
attend another meeting at the same place
and plans will be mapped out for the
last week before the municipal election.
Club members will place their instructions
with the ward and precinct captains, giv
ing them pointers as to how to line up
the vote and get the best results.
"If you men will get out and work."
said Pat Powers. "I can promise that you
will see the nicest and cleanest election
In years. The Republicans have not got
as much money this year as usual and
they have not the available sources of
revenue to which they resorted In times
past I freely say that there has not
been an election In the past ten years In
Portland where the Republican party has
not bought outright from 1000 to 1500
votes. If they get money this year they
will have to go down Into their own
pockets to get it The machine will find
itself crippled for lack of funds and when
the election Is over we will show that
Dr. Harry Lane is elected Mayor ot
Escapernong is the finest prod act of
the ScapperapHg. a native grape. Ideatl
fied with the earliest settlement of the
country. It is & de&dees, refrecMBg
white wine, aaederately sweet, but with,
zufaciest Mtaral fralt acidity te sv.ke
a perfect table wtee, teviag aa exstotte
fruit anu aad "boQet" W. J. Vaa
Sctaqrver & Ce. lac.. 4tatr!btr.
GOODYEAR RUBBER COMPANY,
R. H. PEASE,
61-63-65-67 Fourth, Corner Pine Street
BLUMMJER & HOCH
iotas m Rnvtk Stmt
PORTLAND WIRE & IRON WORKS
PHONE MAIN 2000
263 FLANDERS ST., NEAR THIRD
FREE CONCERT ON THE VICTOR
UXE3n?LOYED GATHERING FOR
3IARCH OX LONDON.
Will aiakc Country Feed Them on
Way Hold Demonstration
Which Alarms Balfour.
LONDON, May 17. Great Britain is
in the midst -of a new and perplexing
development of the problem of the un
employed. These men have formed
organizations throughout the country
and are planning a general march oil
Ixmdon to bring their case before the
authorities. They intend to passtheir
nights In the casual wards of the work
houses and thus compel the state to
finance the movement. The various
contingents will unite In Hyde Park,
and under the auspices of the Labor
and Socialist members of Parliament
indulge in untrammclcd ventilation of
Their specific object is to hasten the
passage of the government's bill for
the relief of unemployed, which pro
vides machinery and means for giving
work to the deserving Idle Their gen
eral object is to relnvlgorate the Demo
cratic forces of the nation.
W. E. Sklvington, chairman of the
Manchester unemployed committees,
"Tho government is too slow in pass
ing the unemployed bill. It needs a
reminder that the country Is tired of
Its zeal for self-preservation and wants
it to attempt the art of statesmanship.
"We shall fill London with the country's
unemployed and make Indifferent
people, official and unofficial, realize the
extremity of tho condition of the work
Tramps the situation with com
placency and purpose at once to be
come respectable worklngmen and at
tach themselves to the marching bands.
The unemployed rejoice at the prospect
of plenty of food without even the
trouble of asking. Tho officials at the
home office pretend that the marchers
will soon grow weary and go home.
But men In the highest positions de
plore the forthcoming demonstrations.
They say that It will unsettle social
conditions generally and set a precedent
of attempted government by proces
sion and public harangue that might
easily degenerate Into mob violence.
GATHER FROM ALL- BIG CITIES
British Coxcyltcs Will Make Show
of Strength In London.
LONDON, May IS. A national demon
stration in favor of the unemployed bill
is now being organized by James Kelr
Hardlc. Socialist and Independent member
of Parliament and a well known labor
leader, and other leaders. The programme
includes the march of several thousand
unemployed men from the leading factory
centers of the country to London on the
lines of the COxey army.
The date of the demonstration which,
will take place in Hyde Park has not
beep definitely settled, but It will be either
June 30 or June 17. Men from Leicester,
Glasgow, Newcastle, Liverpool, Manches
ter, Birmingham, Leeds, and other points
will pouointo London on the days imme
diately preceding the day set for the
Hyde Park demonstration. Almost all of
the .men will march to London by road.
A thousand men at Leicester, who had
arranged to start for London May 1 have
delayed their departure In order to par
ticipate in the general march.
The men will be advised to throw the
responsibility for the maintenance of their
wives and children during the pilgrimage
upon the authorities and their children
will be directed to demand aid from the
There Is no Intention to send deputa
tions to Parliament where they probably
would meet the fate of Gribble. the leader
of the delegations from the army of
bootmakers from Northamptonshire, who
was thrown from the Speaker's gallery of
the House of Commons May li after at
tempting to address the House, but to
concentrate such a mass of unemployed
men In London that Parliament will ac
tually see the necessity for legislation.
CARRINGT0N IS DISMISSED
Defaulting Major's Friends Seek Re
daction of Sentence.
MANILA, May IS. The court-martial
which convened April 17 for the
trial of Major John Frank Carrlngton,
of the First United States Infantry, oa
the charge of -converting public funds
to Ills own use, has resulted In the. dis
missal of Major Carrlngton, and the
records in the case have been mailed to
President Booseyelt. The friends f
Major Carrlngtsn will petition the
President, It Is underctjMJj, to set alde
the. sentence, of i'npr)eBBeRt Imposed
by the civil" court.
Major Carrisgtes caaads4 t&s
HOSE Obs el Oar
BANK AND OFFICE RAILING
WIRE AND IRON FENCING
Barbed Wire, "Wire and Lawn Fencing,
Poultry Netting, Etc.
3 TO 4- O'CLOCK
Saturday Erenlnga 8'to IO
Graves' Music Store
S28 Wash Lb cm Street, Portland.
Machines. $1.00 Down, Balance on Easy
Payments. Without latere t. '
Philippine scouts at the St. Louis Ex
position, but was sent hack to Manila
to answer charges of falsifying vouch
ers of the civil government to the
amount of $1500. He was convicted by
the civil court and sentenced to a total
of o0 years and five days Imprisonment,
12 years and a day on each of five
charges. Later the War Department
ordered his court-martial.
Colorado Murderers Must Hang.
DENVER, May 17. The State Board of
Pardons today denied the applications of
Frederick Arnold and Newton Andrews
for commutation of sentence and they
will be hanged some time during the
week beginning May 2L A reprieve until
November 13 was granted Charles O.
Peters on account of doubt as to his
sanity. The three young men were con
victed of the murder of Mrs. Amanda
Youngblood, whom they shot January 1,
ISM, after entering her home in this city
for the purpose of robbery-
State May Irrigate Yakima L-nnd.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. May 17. Land Commissioner
Richards today approved the "Washington
State selection of 55,000 acres In the
Yakima Valley under the Carey act. If
the President also approves, these lands
will be irrigated undr the Carey act by
an extension of the Sunnyslde canal.
Special Dry Brut
possesses a pun
gency, bouquet and
sparkll ng bead
equalled by no other.
All the delicious
qualities of the
French product at
half the cost.
Made by the French
process of fermenta
tion In the bottle.
SOLD BY ALL
URBANA WIRE CO.
URBAN A, JT. Y.
For sale by Blumauer & Hocb. S. A. A rati
& Co. and J. 31. Gellert.
TRY THE FAMOUS
ML J. B.
Packed In airtight cans. On sale
at the following stores:
D. C Burns, 147 3d st.
Schrewe & Green, Russell and Will
Young's Grocery Co.. 261 Flret St.
Mrs. G. A. Snyder. Eighteenth and
Griffith & Bellamy,. 401 Hawthorne
George Hochstedler, 460 East Burn
Jones & Son, 417UnIon ave.
G. Gunderson, SS3 Mississippi Ave.
Casson Bros., 105 Grand ave.
J. Bulllvant. 461 Jefferson st.
"W. S. Cutler & Son, 1009 Union Ave.
T. A, Godel, Sunnyslde.
G. W. Dickson. Glenco.
New York Grocery.
B. J. Dresser, Twentieth and East
Long & Ogden, 195 Gibbs st.
Fink & Co.. 514 Mississippi ave.
P. Mitchell, 155 23d at. N.
K. Helmer. 486 Gllsan st.
G. W. Oberg. 95 7th st. N.
A. O. BJelland, 234 16th st. -T.
J. Ncalond, 335 N. 16th st
M.J. Brandensteln &Co.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
Geo. A. Beavls, B. O. Transfer
BIdg., Local Agent.
Marquam Grand, May 22
ORCHESTRA OF 75.
String Quartette and Violin Solos.
Tickets for sale at Graves' Mas4e
stere an4 Weerfara, Clarke Sc. Co.'s
GREAT SALE OF
Today, Friday, Saturday
UP TO $1.25 GRADES for Four Days
Including mercerized balbriggans, French,
u..balbriggan, drop stitch lisles, fancy im
ported balbriggans and white sea island
UP TO $1.75 GRADES for Four Days
Including pure white lisle thread gar
ments, shirts with short and long
sleeves, fine imported fancy mercer
ized ribbed balbriggans, etc.
PRODUCER TO CONSUMER
Choice No. 1 Eastern "Washington
White Oats- tOQ flfi
PACIFIC GRAIN COMPANY
13th and Kearney Sts. Phone Main 5307
133 SIXTH STREET
Feifer's Union 5's
THE GREATEST BLUE LABEL 5-CENT
CIGAR ON EARTH
FOR SALE EVERYWHERE
THE ROSENFELD-SMITH CO., Distributors
Correct Clothes for Hen
are always given first
place in the outfit of
every fashionable sum
The makers' guarantee, and ours,
with every garment. We are ex
clusive agents here.
31 1 Mornon St, opp. the Poit-OiSca
HOTEL ST. f RHNCIS
A fiverke lunchlat plicc
The fsshlomble set xthtrs fcerc for
The most Hulque distsg-pltee ia Sia
Ceavcak at for after-taciter sappers.
America's Mode! Hole!
Write far tundjome Hlastrated pamphlet of
Ccsaepaltcaa Saa Frucitca.
A S12.ee FULL. S2T
a4 Taarcdar, aaUl 8.
Tre Prefes. D. D. 8.
gchwaF Printing Co.
-. iwr jrarr. jLZjMoitjtiLt rxicza
iri i uui uaya
Clithing House In the Northwest
Made from strictly No. 1 Oats, all
dirt and chaff being 0Q KA
eliminated Per ton . . . Jl?
Add 50c Per Ton
Teaches that permanent opticians are more
reliable than fly-by-night fakers who infest
Fair cities. Have your pyes fitted by the
house that guarantees and fulfills.
QnaUtj- considered, tbaa aar otaw
Needles, Oil, Repairs
SOU AT.T 21AJCE8 AX
86 Xexrtsn S treat.
mUUBEa Areame (Eaat lltag
h tks waftchward for badtfc tmi vim
cfart atnd bsaty. Mawklai U hank
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cltaaMatc. SAJOUO, wbkk Tail
wmcfet tnch ckmpm la tka htrnu
fcWBCii ar slater tnampt--
FOR TOILBT AND BATH
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Mtfir, starts the drcaOatfca ami Wroc a
mtointSmz stow. MafMMC m fttflMb
re? bg4k doaUI warfc
WorW-rrAowa g aUHats.
Loir tat rl aeaatataat Wit tnt
NEW YORK DENTISTS
IOVJCXU AXD atOKKISOX STS. ,
"Do you Hot sometimes have' soaSfei yeira-
but cannot?" asked the aenthaeataL rirl
Te, inaaed reaUeA the i'QHng. asaa "L
wan ee. dreadfully aaxietw te acad aaaaat
far TRoaar, aC I dtdk't bava tha arise a