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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1905)
THE MORNINff OKEGOKlAy. SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1905.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
THE ORXGOXIAX'S ZTJeXETHOXES.
Counting-Room Main 667
Manirlnr Eflltor Mala 638
unay Editor. -. .....Main 623j
City Editor Main 108
Society Editor Mala C23j
CompoBiag-Room ................Main 68a
Superintendent Building Red 282?
East Side Office .". :.East 01
BELASCO THEATER (14th and TV'ashlnK-
ton) Evening- at 8:15. opening bill. Tnc
Heart of Maryland."
MARQUAM THEATER (Morrison, bet. 6th
and 7th) Eveninc at 8:15. Travelers' Aid
EMPIRE THEATER (12th and Morrison)
Matinee at 2:13 and evening at 8:13. "Blow
GRAND THEATER (Park and Washington)
Continuous vaudeville, 2:30 to 10:30 P. M.
STAR THEATER (Park and Washington
Continuous vaudcille, 2:S0. 7;30 and 9
BAKER THEATER (3d and TamhllD Con
tinuous vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30 and 0 P. M.
MULTNOMAH FIELD (Recreation Park)
At 3:3.0 P. M.. baseball, Portland vs. Oak
land. Ancient tomahawk Found. One of the
workmen at "The Oaks" made quite an
interesting discovery yesterday, while as
sisting in placing the wires to Illuminate
the" grounds on some of the beautiful oak
trees. In climbing one of the oaks to a
height of about 30 feet, he noticed an old
Indian flagstaff, fully 50 Xeet in height,
on the top "of which there Is nailed a
beautiful tomahawk. The flagstaff has
grown fully" six feet into the hollow of
the tree, and it must have been placed
there a century ago. It stands directly
in front of the entrance to the island, an
ideal place for a danger slgnaL The O.
W. Pi & Railway Company have decided
to preserve the flagstaff and tomahawk
and will place a permanent light on tue
top, so that visitors to "The Oaks" may
see It by day and night.
Death op William J. Partlow. Will
iam J. Partlow, partner of H. H. Pome
roy. In the cigar and news store on the
corner of East Morrison street and
Grand avenue, died yesterday at his home.
104 East Twelfth street. He was a son of
J. M. Partlow. a well-known pioneer, also
living at 104 East Twelfth street, who is
also seriously ill. The young man was
well known in East Portland, where he
has lived alncc 'a boy and been in busi
ness. He had been sick for the past six
weeks with inflammatory rheumatism.
Mr. Partlow was born August 2, 1S7L
Hatwood Closes Its Hall. The Hay
wood Dramatic and Social Club, of Uni
versity Park, has closed its hall in the
Thurman building. For two years the
Haywood club was an important factor
on the Peninsula, and. the Thurman
building was put up through its efforts.
The upper part was fitted up for the club
and 'is a fine large auditorium. The club
gave many dramatic entertainments, but
the cost of maintaining the auditorium
was found too great.
Concert for Travelers Aid Society
Concert tonight at the Marquam for the
benefit of the Travelers' Aid Society.
Pickets now on sale at 50 cents. Every
dollar's worth of tickets entitles one to
-eserved seats. Mrs Rose Bloch Bauer,
Mrs. Walter Reed and May Dearborn
Schwab will be the soloists, assisted by
'ull orchestra and a chorus of eighty well
.ralned voices under Mrs. Edgar Coursen.
The public is cordially Invited to contrl
Jte to this worthy cause.
Baseball Todat, 3:30 P. M. -BAbeball
Todat, 3:30 P. M.
Corner Vaughn and Twentt-Fourth,
For Balance of Season.
New Pitcher. Corbett, on the Wat.
' Box Tickets and Reserved Seats
on Sale at Woodard & Clarke's.
Dr. Rockwell to Read a Paper. Rev.
L. E. Rockwell. D. J3., presiding elder
East Portland district, has accepted an
invitation to read a paper before the
Ministerial Association the first Monday
in June on "Shakespeare's Great Master
piece." Dr. Rockwell will be in Portland
for the next two weeks, among the Port
land M. EL churches, and after he has.
read the paper will leave for Crawford
vlllc. Board of Optometrt Organizes. The
Board of Examiners of Optometry met
Thursday, May 23. in Salem, for the pur
pose of organizing, E. O. Mattern. of
Portland, acting as chairman pro tem.
Dr. C. W. Lowe, of Eugene, was elected
president and Dr. H. W. Barr. of Salem,
secretary, for the ensuing year. The
meeting was then adjourned until further
Travelers ' Aid Concert Tonight.
The Travelrs Aid concert will be held
tonight. General admission will be 50
cents; 50-cent tickets may be reserved by
paying an additional 50 cents, or present
ing two tickets. One dollar tickets may
be reserved without extra charge. Ad
vance sale opens this , morning at 10
o'clock at the Marquam Grand.
Dr. Poling Will Return. Rev. O. C.
Poling, formerly pastor of the First Uni
ted Evangelical Church, East Portland,
and president of the Dallas College, who
is now In Johnstown. Pa., will return to
Oregon next September. Dr. Poling went
East to remain two years, but at the ex
piration of one year he finds that he can
not remain away longer.
Concert in Montavilla. The Metho
dist choir of Montavilla gave a pleasing
musical concert last .evening, assisted by
the Philharmonic male quartet. A pro
gramme was rendered consisting of
choruses, quartets, vocal and Instrumen
tal polos. The opening number was
"Where the Wild Winds Sweep," well
rendered by the choir.
Fiiist Presbtterian Church. Services
tomorrow at 10:30 A. M. and 7:43 P. M.
The pastor. Rev. Edgar P. Hill. D. D..
will preach In the morning, topic "Tho
Spirit of the Explorers." suggested by the
opening of the Lcwls and Clark Exposi
tion. In the evening Rev. E. T. Allen will
preach his last sermon as assistant pas
tor. Last -Seaside Excursion, Sunday. May
CS. for 51.50. via the A. & C. R. R. Get
vour tickets at 248 Alder street, any day
during the week, and avoid the rush at
the Union Depot Sunday morning. A
ticket assures a seat, a good time and a
square deal for everybody. Ticket sales
limited to capacity of train.
Building Waiting Room. An excellent
waiting room is being built on the St.
Johns branch of the Portland Consoli
dated Railway Company at Columbia
Park. It had long been needed and was
asked for by the Civic Improvement
League. The railroad company is build
ing the station.
Annual Picnic. The Catholic Order of
Foresters of St. Mary's parish. Alblna.
will hold its annual picnic in Cedar Park.
St. Johns, on Memorial Day. There will
be a programme- and games, including
foot races, during the day.
Strouse's Restaurant, 229 Washington
street, has been entirely remodeled and
enlarged and Is now open for business.
Old patrons and the public In general are
F. E. Beach & Co.. The Pioneer
Paint Co.. are selling off their damaged
stock of floor paints, stains, enamels,
varnishes and high-grade house paints.
135 First street.
Interesting Subjects. "Does Man Re
semble God?" and "Has God Confidence
Jn Man?" by Dr. House, First Congrega
tional Church, Sunday, morning and
Effects of the Civil War on Ameri
can Life. Brief addresses on this topic
tomorrow. Unitarian Church. 11 A. M.. by
General T. 31. Anderson. Rev. W. G. Eliot
and .Dr. Cressey. The public invited.
Sunday Trolley Trip to Estacada.
Concert by D'Urbano's Royal Italian
Band. Round-trip, 50 cents.
For Sale. Concession of dining-room in
hotel. Gruber. 617 Commercial Block.
Thb Calumet Restaurant. 143 Seventh.
Fle luacbeen, age; di&ner, $&.
Hsavy Trains ox Southern Pacific.
The Southern Pacific is running 'very
heavy trains on their syetcro. Trains 15
and 16 are run in two sections frequently.
Between Albany and Portland they stop
only at the Car Shops, Oregon City.
Woodburn. Salem and Albany. Trains 13
and 14 (the Albany Local) do the local
work for 15 and 16. The day trains, Xos.
11 and 12, consist of 11 and 12 cars daily
and stop at all regular stations and others
when flagged. Canemah and Paper Mill
are flag stations. Trainmen when pulling
heavy trains always dread these two
points and especially Paper Mill station
when coming North. Both are on sharp
curves. Last evening rCo. 12 was flagged
at Paper Mill station for a passenger and
it was fully five minutes, after much
jerking and backing up, before she was
again under headway. This, too, with
engine No. 2199, one of the most powerful
locomotives on the system.
John Burroughs Club. This afternoon
the members of the John Burroughs Club
will hold their regular field-meet at
Macleay Park, as they are greatly con
cerned lest this beautiful haunt of the
birds may be ruined by having the water
diverted from Balch Creek, as has been
threatened by private parties for com
mercial purposes. They believe that alt
nature-lovers will be sore at heart at the
prospect of having the unusual natural
beauty of this favored spot destroyed.
Today's outing will be led by Clarence
Gilbert, and the meeting place now and
every Saturday, will be Third and Yam
hill, northwest corner. The hour Is 2:30.
and this will be the meeting time for the
remainder of the Summer, without fur
Falls to His Death. Michael Markey
fell from the third story of the Home
for the Aged, at Sunnysidc, early yester
day morning, and was dead when found
later by attenants. Coroner Flnley was
notified, and a representative went over
for the body. There appears to be no
means of ascertaining Just how the death
happened, but as Markey was very feeble.
It is believed he fell out of the window
while trying to open or shut It- The
funeral will occur tomorrow, burial taking
place In Mount Calvary Cemetery. Mar
key had no relatives here. He was ased
Regulations at Library. The Public
Library will open on Tuesday. May 30. for
reading only from 2 to 6 P. M. m Thurs
day. June 1. the library will be closed in
all departments. On Monday, May 29. the
periodical and newspapers rooms will be
closed to permit of the moving from the
first to the second floors. On and after
Tuesday, May 30. the periodicals and
newspapers may be found In the room on
the second floor formerly used as a lec
Seaside on Sundat. Two excursion
trains will leave the Union Depot Sunday
next. May 2S. at 8 A. M.. for Seaside via
the A. & C. R. R. This is the last chance
this season to visit the beach for $1-50.
Every passenger assured a seat. A fine
ride, lots of fun. a jolly crowd and a
square deal guaranteed everybody. Tick
ets 24S Alder street and the Union Depot.
D'Urbano's Rotal Italian Band will
gl-e a concert at Estacada Sunday.
Round-trip trolley rate. 00 cents. Dinner
at Hotel Estacada, 75 cents. Tickets
must be purchased at First and Alder
Dr. Brougher at the White Tcmrle
Sunday. Morning. "The Secret of Bapt'st
Unity and- Success." Night. "Crossing
the Country." or "From Oxcart to Pull
man Palace Car."
Finest Hood Riveu Berries. We have
received a ton of Hood River berries, and
they must be sold. They are yours at two
boxes 23c Mace's Market. 151 4th.
Excursionists to Seaside can get
luncheon at Hotel Moore. Shellfish a spe
cialty. Magnificent view of the ocean
Lamberson's Launch Landing, cast end
Madison bridge, place to keep launches,
houseboats, sailboats. Terms application.
Trt It. Avcnarlus Carbolineum wood
preservative means death to chicken lice.
Fisher Thorsen, Front and Morrison.
Watch for Woostcr's auction. 7th & Mor.
MAJUNA AT THE GRAND
The Great Aborigines Making a Tre
mendous Hit at This Theater.
Today and throughout the continuous
performances at the Grand tomorrow will
positively be the last appearances of Ma
Juna. the real Indian actress, who has
created such a furore in Portland. To
give this artistic genius her real dues al
most seems like an exaggeration. She is
the real Indian in every act. Intonation
of voice, gesture, and she appears In a
play of Indian character, beautiful, hu
morous and pathetic In its tragic grand
cur. Ople Reade, the novelist, has written
in all his successful career, no better
thing than this. The whole entertainment
this week is fine. Nancy Rlec is a very
sweet and winsome harpist, and her mu
sic Is delightful. Cheveril. the odd
Frenchman who plays tricks on the violin,
is usually encored half a dozen times and
is a distinct hit Mulvey and Ward offer
a very lively comedy act, and the Alvinos
are quite clever and versatile. The Man
zlnos, the Japanese pedal manipulators
do very thrilling balancing, and the grand
Iscope picture, with a hundred wives after
one poor, lone husband, Is screamingly
YSAYE SALE BEGINS TODAY
Opens at tho Marquam This Morning,
and the JJematid Is Great.
At 10 o'clock this morning the long-lookcd-for
sale of seats for the even
morc-cagerly anticipated recital of
Ysayc opens at the Marquam. If the line
of people is one-hair as long as the list
of telephone inquiries as to the date
of the sale, and the time of the recital,
which has been received by the man
agement, prospective buyors need to bo
out early, for there is- moro interest
manifested In the 'coming of the master
violinist than there has been In any
musical event in months.
Ysaye has been creating a tremen
dous furore in San Francisco, and the
South, and all the critics there agree
that he is finer than ever, if such a con
dition Is possible whon perfection baa
already been reached. The full pro
gramme for the recital will be an
nounced In tomorrow's paper, and it
contains some of the finest things ever
written. The concert Is under the pur
sonal direction of Lois Stcers-Wynn
WHERE JO DINE.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant, fine, private apart
ments for parties. 305 Wash., near Fifth.
Prohibitionist Will Speak.
Oliver W. Stewart, of Chicago, formerly
national chairman of the Prohibition
party, and congressman to tho Illinois
Legislature, will speak at the Fjrst Chris
tian Church tomorrow night. Mr. Stew
art Is known to Portland audiences as one
of the most brilliant speakers on tho
American platform today. It is planned
for him to speak at the Rodney-Avenue
Christian Church. Knott and Rodnev. at
11 A. M. Sunday.
The dinner setting is incomplete without
White Rock Water.
A selected water is as essential as a
Harris Trunk Company
Is headquarters for Trunks and Bags.
Hood's Sarsaparilla. is peculiar to Itself
In merit and curative power. Take only
BENTON KILLIN DIES
Passes Away After Lingering
Illness of a Year.
WAS AN HONORED PIONEER
Rise of Prominent Oregon Attorney
"Was Closely Associated With
Development or the State
and the Northwest.
After a lingering illness of more than a
year, Benton Killln, one of Oregon's old
est pioneers and Portland's most re
spected citizens, passed away at his home
at Thirteenth and Columbia streets yes
terday afternoon shortly after 1 o'clock.
Mr. Killln had been falling in health for
many months, and though confined to his
bed but for a few days, his death was not
Mr. Killin's rise In life has been closely
associated with the progress and develop
ment of the Northwest- He came to
Oregon when but a child, and grew up
with the State. A sketch of his career
and tribute to his memory has been pre
pared by his law partner, J. C. Moreland.
Benton Klllln wag bom in Dt Molnc. Ia..
on Aurast 5. 1842. When only S yeara of
age his parents crossed the plains and nettled
on a homcftoad on Butte Creek, In the south
end of Clackamas County. Ilia father was of
Scotch-Irish descent, a strong. alwart. hon
est man. His farm was a sood one and he
had It well cultivated, and to the hosts of
Immigrant! that came In his vicinity in the
year 1832. particularly, nls assistance and
klndncsa were such that they never forset
him. He died "many year ago on the old
homertead. His mother, Mrs. Frances Klllln,
now over 00 years old, r!5ldes with her old
est son, Hon. T. B. Klllln. In Clackamas
On the farm of his father. Benton Klllln
lived, performlnc hit full share of the work
of the farm until he was 16 years oM, when
he etrucfc out from home to fight life's battles
Tolllnc on a farm In the Summer and at
tending "Willamette University In the Winter
until the Spring of 1&G1. his health save way
and he went into the' Idaho mines, where he
remained for a year renewlns his strength.
In ISC!, with that loyalty and patriotism
which was a strong characteristic of Mr, he
entered the "Army, and for three years ho
served faithfully In the First Oregon Cavalry,
enduring without a murmur the dangers and
hardships of a soldier's life to serve the coun
try he loved so well.
On leaving the Army in 1S63 he entered Pa
cific University, a Forcn Grove, where he
succeeded In taking a two years course In
one year, by diligence and lianl work. He
then began the study of law with Johnson" &
McCown. at Oregon City, iuitorting himself
by teaching a term of school In the Winter
and serving the people of that county as
School Superintendent for two years.
In lS'TT he was admitted In th" Supreme
Court to practice lsu and entered upon liia
life work. For two years hf practiced at
Oregon City and achieved such succem that
he was offered a partnership with tho firm of
Ixgan Sz Shattuck. one or the leading law
Arms of the state, tvhere he commenced on the
first day of, January. 1870. For !0 ycam
with all the diligence that a man could pos
ses, he pursued his profession. He re
mained with the firm of Logan & Shattuck,
,and with Judge Shattuck many yearn For
a short time he was in partnership with the
late Judge Catlin. afterward with J. C. More
land, Judge M. C. George and W. E. Thomas.
As a lawyer he wan Industrious, painstak
ing and learned in every case he undertook.
"Whatever he did he did with whole-souled
earnestness. His Judgment In matters of law.
as well as of fact. waj most excellent, and
his htanding at the bar was in the very front
rank. "While he was fair in his conduct of
a ease, he was always alert and faithful. He
never sought to maintain a false position, and
he was always treated with respectful at
tention by whatever court he apfn-arrd before.
As a land lawyer, and to thai brant-It he tald'
most of hi attention, he had no sucrir
in the state.
In 16J2 he retired from active business ow
ing to the Riving way of lite health. Since
then he has lived a useful member of the
community, taking an interest In the affairs
of life and doing whatever ho could to up
build the city and state. For nine j pars be
served as regent of the Agricultural Col
lege and was largely Instrumental In build
ing up that institution.
A year ago. on his retirement from the
Agricultural College, he wsi appointed one
of the trustees of the Pacific University at
Forest Grove, of which ho wa9 an honored
member at his death.
He served one term as president of the
Oregon Pioneers and was always much inter
ested In their odety.
He took great Interest in Agricultural mat
ters and devoted much attention to his farm
In later years.
In ISO" he was appointed by President lie
Klnley to make a report on the agricultural
prospects of Alaska and spent four months
In that territory making a report, which was
well received by those in authority In the
On July 27. 1S73. Mr. Klllln was married
to MUs Harriet Burnett Hoover, daughter of
an old pioneer, who with two children, a
ran. Thomas B. Klllln. and a daughter, Le
tltia EXelle Klllln. who are grown to man
hood and womanhood, survive him. To them
his low is simply irreparable. He was a
kind, true, loving husband and father and to
them the eympathy of his many friends
throughout the state will go.
He was essentially a home-loving nun, and
when not abfent on business was always with
his family. Lonely. Indeed, will be that home
now that he Is gone.
On December 27. 1S5T. he was made a mas
ter Mason In Uolbrcok Lodge, at Forest
Grove, where bo retained his membership un
til death. And on next Sunday his brethren
of that lodge will lay him to rest with their
It has been my privilege to know Mr. Killln
for more than 50 years, tho most of that tlm
roost intimately. On the farm, in the country
district school, reading law and practicing
law we have been most closely associated,
and during all that time no shadow ever came
between ua. He was kind. Just, truthful and
honest. His -word was. as good as that of
any man I ever knew. To his friends, he was
a delightful companion, always ready Jo as
sist them and to them he was. bound by the
strongest of ties. He wa faithful to all his
obligations, generous to 'those who needed
help and many young men have causo to rev
erence his memory for his kindly, helpful
assistance. He believed in the gospel of hard
work and honest dealing. He hated shams
and frauds of all kinds, and for thoe who
he thought were practicing them he had no
For the pas three- years ha waa a great
sufferer. Disease had fastened Its fangs upon
hum an& bore him steadily down. Be aaad
j The Lute Benton Klllln.
Be sure the heels
Gold Seal Crack-Proof
Be sure that the heels and knees
arc stamped as per cut. and that
each boot has our "Gold Seal"
stamp-on the leg.
Manufactured only by
GOODYEAR RUBBER CO.
R. H. PEASE. President.
Beware of imitations.
BLUMAUER & HOCH
106 ud 110 FartH Strt
Dtetrifesters for One? ul Wufelastox.
PORTLAND WIRE & IRON WORKS
PHONE MAIN 2000
263 FLANDERS ST., NEAR THIRD '
Feifer's Union 5's
BETTER THAN 95 OF THE BIT
CIGARS SOLD ON THE MARKET
THE ROSENFELD-SMITH CO., Distributors
a gallant (Uht. but with no avfeil. He want
ed to live for the aki ot his family and his
friend and for the enjoyment that life
brought to him. for him life bad been a suc
ceta, and to him the world waa pleasant.
But when he became satisfied that his Illness
was mortal, he bravely faced the Inexorable
call. "Without bravado, but with calmness
and composure he met the prim moneter.
Without murmurlns or replnlw? he resigned
himself to and an.wered the summon with
out fear or trembllnK. He believed that he
had done the belt he knew, and was willln
to trust the future on the life record he had
And -o I would ay. as I bid him a last
farewell, "Kind friend, true heart, falthtful
and honest you have been, hall and fare
well." J- C. II.
BRUTAL BROTHER - IN - LAW
Mrs. McConauphey Owed Hint for
Husband's Funeral Expenses.
"While still In deep mourning: for her
husband. Mrs. K. McConauqhey was at
tacked by her brother-in-law, Harvey
McConaughey, and beaten Into Insensi
bility because she was unable to repay
him 5200 which he lent her for burial
purposes when her husband, his own
Having: recovered sufficiently to
leave her home, yesterday morning: she
called upon Deputy District Attorney
Adams, and told him the unusually
brutal and remarkable story, and a
warrant was Immediately issued for
the assailant's arrest.
All day yesterday the police scoured
the city for JlcConaughcy. but could
not find him. It Is believed that he
fled after administering to the defense
less woman the very severe beating:.
The assault took place at the room-higr-house
conducted by Mrs. McCon
aughcy. at 95 Eleventh street. While
she was alone. It Is alleged, her brother-in-law
called. He demanded the
5200 he claimed was due him, which
he lent her when her husband died
here, one year ago.
There was a slight difference of
opinion as to the account, it Is said.
While he demanded the entire 5200, she
refused to acknowledge owing that
sum. as she claimed she had paid him
$40 by providing board for two months.
During Thursday evening McCon
aughcy became so violent In his man
ner that he was ordered out of the
house. He then attacked Mrs. McCon
aughcy, felling her to the floor, she
alleges, and knocking her teeth out.
Both her eyes were blackened and she
was badly bruised, she declared to the
Captafo of Police Moore was notified
of the assault Thursday night and dis
patched Patrolman Olc Xelson to In
vestigate. By the time the policeman
arrived the affair was over and Mc
Conaughcy had fled.
St. Mary's Gives .Entertainment.
A dramatic and musical entertainment
given last night at St. Mary's Academy
and College was well attended, and
proved to bo one of tho Interesting events
of the week. St. Mary's Ceclllans. an or
chestra, of about 50 young girls, skillfully
played Bohm's "La ZIngana."- Dancla's
"Doux Renos" and the familiar "Holy
City." A play followed. Cardinal Wise
men's "Fablolo," the parts being well
taken by Misses Catherine O'Hara, Mar
garet Barbare. Mary McKinnon. Lucia
Barton. Grace Jennings. Margaret Doffy.
Hm 3m. Pmm
61-63-65-67 4th St.
BANK AND OFFICE RAILING
WIRE AND IRON FENCING
Barbed Wire, Wire and Lawn Fencing,
Poultry Netting, Etc.
ON THE VICTOR
3 TO 4 O'CLOCK
Saturday Evenings 8 to 10
Graves' Music Store
328 "n'aahlnKton Street, rortlaad.
Machine. 61.00 Down. Balance an Easy
raymcnti. Without Interest.
Marguerite, Shcehy. Marian Prevost, Al
ice Dougherty, Lillian Ingalls, Delia Bro
gan. Leona Bauchene and Geraldlne Kirk.
The Interesting programme closed with
these musical numbprs: A vocal trio by
the Senior Choral Club: a military march
by Misses Kern, Kennedy. Kirk and
Staplcton; a'vocal trio with violin accom
paniment, and a treble triad.
The new Hotel Oregon, corner Seventh
and Stark streets, has hot and cold run
ning water and long-distance telephones
in every room.
Lois Steers Wynn Coman.
May 30, 1905
Prices Lower floor, except
last 3 rows. 52.00: last 3 rows,
51.50. Balcony First 3 rows,
51.50; second 3, 51.00; last 6, 75c.
Gallery Reserved, 75c. Admis
sion to gallery, 50c. Boxes and
No Subscription List.
A larje stock of records of popular
music Catalogues on application.
35 "Washington St.
TRY THE FAMOUS
M. J. B.
Packed In airtight cans. On salft
at the following stores:
D. C. Burns, 147 3d st.
Schrewe & Green, Russell and Will
Toung's Grocery Co.. 231 First St.
Mrs. G. A. Snyder, Eighteenth and
Griffith & Bellamy, 401 Hawthorne
George Hochstedler, 450 East Burn
Jones & Son. 417 Union ave.
G. Gunderaon, S53 Mississippi Ave.
Casson Bros., 105 Grand ave.
J. Bulllvant, 461 Jefferson St.
W. S. Cutler & Son, 1009 Union Ave.
T. A. Godel. Sunnyside.
G. W. Dickson,- Glenco.
New York Grocery.
B. J. Dresser, Twentieth and East
Long & Ogden. 195 Glbbs st.
Fink & Co.. 514 Mississippi ave..
P. Mitchell. 155 23d st."N.
E. Helmcr. 4S0 Gllsan st,
G. W. Oberg. 35 7th st. N. '
A. O. BJelland, 234 16th st.
T. J. Xealond. 335 X. 15th st.
SAX FRANCISCO. CAL.
Geo. A. Beavis, B. O. Transfer
Bldg., Local Agent,
gchwah Printing Co.
tSST ffOXK. RZJtOVASLZ TXICtt
7K f TAR.K STXEET
On the Opening Dai of the 3air
I WV HIIIIIHIIII
Rolled Barley, 80-lb. sacks $2&0
Choice Washington Feed Oats 29.50
Rolled Oats 30.00
Shelled Com -.".00
Cracked Corn -8.00
Middlings, very fine. 90's 26.50
PACIFIC GRAIN COMPANY
13th and Kearney Sts.
133 SIXTH STREET
Correct Gothes for Hen
Bearing this label
Are " the " richest," best
ever a man put on.
The makers' guarantee, and. ours,
with every garment We are ex
clusive agents here.
3T1 Mornaoa St, opp. the Post-OSce
A 112-GO FUE.X, BET
m&& Tkfer4&y. until i.
mm. mu, m. m.
Mi Xtokaai BM.
Not quite a week,
before the real life
of Portland begins.
Have your visiting
friends see you at
your best. It won't
cost much to make
a splendid appear
ance in one of our
$10,- $12.50, S15,
$16.50 to S20
Panama and Straw
Hats in Portland's
I lHI I mil II HI ll I II MUM II
Clithing House in the Northwest
To talk about the poor quality of paint
after you've used it and found It lack
ing. It does pay to buy paints, oils
and varnishes where you know what
you're getting where a guarantee that
means something goes with every
pound, gallon and can. That's why It
pays to buy at
Fisherjhorsen & Co.
Front and Morrison St.
Shorts. SO's 21.50
Bran. tJO's and 66's 19.50
Wheat, No. 1, Club or Red.... 2S.5Q
E. Washington Timothy Hay.. 17.00
Idaho Timothy 15.08
Alfalfa ...j 11.50
add 50c per ton.
Phone Main 5307
A pair of long-distance Field Glasses or
natty Opera Glasses many times during
the Fair. To reduce stock we will sell
them to you at a trifle above cost for a
, Vtealltr considered, thus axr otium
Needles, Oi!,. Repairs
5 OK AT.T. UAKES AX
954 Morrlaek Street.
MS WIUUibs Aycbbb (East 8Mb
HOTEL ST. FRANCIS
A favorite lunching place.
The fnaioaxhk set gathers here for
The most unique diaiaj-pliee la Sas
Coaveaicat for after-theater tupper.
. ' JAMCS WOODS, HlNUU
America's Model Hotel
Write for handsome ilhntrted psspMet af
Cnmcoolitas Sas Fruckco. -