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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 5, 1905)
THE MORNING- O&EGONIAN, MONDAY, TONE 5, 1JHW.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
THE OREGONIA2TS TELEPHONES.
Coucttnr-Rooxn .................. Mln 6C7
iSa.na.glni: Editor UIn C38
Sunaay Editor Main 6285
ntr Editor Main tea
Society Editor . Vain 6233
rcnaposlng-Roosi ................Mala 0S5
Superintendent SullOlBr.........Red 2S2Q
Cast Side Or flee ...East 01
MARQUAM GRAND THEATER (Morrison
bet. 6th and 7th) Evening at 8:15. Bertha
Crelghton In "A Romance of "i(L"
BELASCO THEATER (14th and TVashlnK
ton Evenlnc at 8:15, "The Climber."
EMPIRE THEATER 12th and Morrison)
Matinee at 2:15 and evening at 8:15, "Rack
GRAND THEATER fPark and "SVashlncton)
Contlnnoua vaudeville. 2:30 to 10:80 P. M.
BTAR THEATER (Park and TVaahlnKton)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30. 8 P.M.
BAKER THEATER (3d and Y&mhlll) Con
tinuous vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30 and 9 P. M.
Footpad Is Foiled. Late Saturday
night a young man who lives out on
Hawthorne avenue was followed home by
a footpad, but he escaped by going to
the home of Joseph Buchtel, at East or
ty-thlrd street. The young man told
Mr. Buchtel that he paid for a meal at
a restaurant when he noticed a man
watching him as he cashed his meal
check at the counter. Taking a Mount
Tabor car soon afterwards he was a lit
tle surprised to see the same man cn tho
car. Leaving tho car at about East
Forty-third street the young man started
toward his home, which was several
blocks off. He had gone but a short
ways when he noticed that he was being
followed, when he ran to the home of Mr.
Buchtel. whom he aroused. Mr. Buchtel
and W. Kern made a search, but the
footpad was gone, and the young man
went on homeward.
Hxberkiaxs Give Picnic. Clcudy
weather yesterday did not spoil the picnic
given by the Ancient Order of Hlbernl
ans. The steamer Glcnola with the pas
senger barge Klickitat in tow, took more
than 600 persons down the Columbia to
Martins Bluff, a few miles below Bu
Helens. There was a band on board and
plenty of music The committee In
charge of the picnic comprised John
O'Hare, chairman; John Farrell, J. E.
Malley, D. H. Deery. T. J. Smith. J. TV.
McGinn, Charles Bird, Thomas Duggan
and D. w. Lone.
Mat Issue Bonds. At a meeting of the
citizens of Estacada School District
Thursday evening the question of Issuing
bonds for the erection of a new school
house was considered. It was the sense
of the meeting that the district should is-
eue bonds to an amount not exceeding
JbOOO for erection of a modern schbolhouse.
Since the meeting the directors have Is
sued notices for an election on the ques
tion of issuing $4000 in bonds, this amount
being considered sufficient for the pur
pose. Grange Passes Resolutions. At the
meeting of Evening Star Grange, Pa
trons of Husbandry, Saturday, strong
resolutions were passed thanking the
members of tho degree team which cap
tured the state prize of $50 at the State
Grange held In Forest Grove. "While tho
cntiro team was complimented for Its
faithful work in preparing for the drill.
Master J. J. Johnson was mentioned spe
cially as having contributed to the effi
ciency of the team.
Fire House Needs Repair. Stephensv
Addition fire house, on East Seventh and
Stephens streets, needs repairing. The
foundation of the floor on the north side
is practically gone, and settles when tho
horses pass over It- The Inside on the
lower floor generally needs overhauling.
District Engineer Holdcn took some
measurements yesterday, and will make
some recommendations concerning this
The American Inn, the only hotel upon
the Exposition grounds, is now open.
Guests are supplied with passes to Fair
grounds, which can be used as often as
they may wish. Street-cars to the door.
Ask conductor for point of transfer. Res
taurant open from 7 A. M. to 30 P. M.
Regular meals, breakfast and lunch, 60
cents. Dinner, $1.00. Buffet and billiard
room. Mrs. J. T. McCready. manager.
Getting g. A. R. Campground Readt.
Considerable has been done toward pre
paring the Sellwood Park for the G. A.
R. campground during the Fair. The
ten acres wero cleared of all rubbish
and a long frame building Is being erected
In tho center of the ground. For ten
days a campmcetlng will be held in the
park, but this will not Interfere with tho
Ministerial. Association to Meet.
The Portland Ministerial Association will
hold its last meeting before the Summer
vacation at tho Y. M. C. A. Hall this
morning at 10:30 o'clock. Officers will
be elected for the ensuing year. A pa
per will be read by Rev. I. E. Rockwell,
D. D., on "Shakespeare's Great Master
piece." Assaulted With Beer Glass. A con
troversy over the municipal election re
sulted In John Linden striking 'Peter
Nelson over tho head with a beer glass
in a saloon at Second and Burnslde streets
last night. Dr. Slocum was obliged to at
tend Nelson and Linden was arrested for
assault with a deadly weapon.
Sneak Thieves at "Work. Two sneak
thief robberies took place in the same
part of town early yesterday afternoon.
"W. R. Kascr, of 2S7 Thirteenth street,
had an overcoat taken, and Miss Thomp
son, of 4S5 Yamhill, was robbed of $0
In coin and of a $20 watch.
Land Office Secures Quarters.
Quarters for the United States Land Of
fice, which will be removed from Oregon
City to Portland July L have been se
cured In tho new Blazlcr building, north
east corner "Washington street and "West
Steamer Northland Sails direct for
San Francisco Wednesday evening. Cabin
$12, " steerage $S, meals and berth in
cluded. C. H. Thompson, agent, 128 Third
Era. F. A. Kilburn, for San Francisco,'
caning at caos nay and Eureka, from
Oak-SL dock. Monday, S P. M. .Tel. Main
2960. or Thompson's ticket agency. Main
Ant FnnccD of Y. "W. C A. willing
to loan desk for Fair headquarters, please
notify secretary. S12 Oak street.
Vote for Robert Brady, tho plumber,
for Councilman in the Third "Ward, offi
cial number, 43.
Thibd "Ward Voters. Protect your In
terests. Vote for Fred T. MerrilL
The Calumet Restaurant. 149 Seventh.
Fine luncheon, 35c; dinner. 00c
Third Ward Voters. Protect your In
terests. Vote for Fred T. Merrill.
Woobter's auction, June 6. 7th and Mor.
Wooster'b auction, June 6. 7th & Mor."
Xr- Brown, eye and ear. The Marquam.
Wooster's auction. June 6 7th & Mor.
Woobter's auction. June 6, 7th and Mor.
Acme Oil Co.'s oils. Phone East 789.
Exposition Band Concert.
The concert of Inncs Band In Fes
tival Hall last night was appreciated
by the select audience present. Not
only was the programme good, but the
efficiency of the band was Improved by
the acoustic qualities of the auditor
ium. Inncs held his audience spellbound
during: the entire rendition of Liszt's
"Les Preludes," Innes' "Imperial Ore
gon." "Strauss "Plzzecair and "Will
lam Tell" were among the remainder
of the selections. Mme. Emma Part
ridge, the pleasing soprano soloist, ren
dered Weber's "Ocean. Thou Mighty
Monster." Mme. Partridge's voice Is
eminently lyric and shows years of cul
ture. Her articulation la xood, but she
is forced to exert herself a little to
make her notes carry In the spacious
On two Sundays in this month Innes
will render "Parsifal" and "Tanne
hauser." The former will be a decided
treat for Portlanders, as the gTeat
WaBrl&& maiterylece feu mat u yet
be,ea heard In the Northwest. Tann
hauser -will be played from one end to
the other. The dates for these extra
ordinary musical offerings will be an
nounced later. A symphony programme
has been prepared for this evening;
AT THE THEATERS
Mrs. Tolman Edith Vontrofte
Kate Madge OTJell
Cap?, Robert Racket
Timothy Tolman William HarrU
Obadlah. Dawson ..Geo B. B err ell
Mr. Dalroy Chaa, W. York
Hobcon Lyntoa Athey
Clarice Metta Chamberlain
In real life Miss Edith Montrose's nose
is natural and preposesslng, but the
elongated nose made of putty she wears
as Mrs. Timothy Tolman, a woman with
a temper In the farce of- three acts,
"Racket's Wife," at the Empire Theater,
would xnako a chronic dyspeptic laugh.
Miss Montrose in her clever character
work scores one of the principal hits.
Isn't it curious that married life on the
stage has a ludicrous side? This Miss
Montrose quickly takes advantage of. It
Is easy to see that "Racket's Wife" In
the original French version would ' re
quire considerable pruning before presen
tation to an American audience, but as
the play stands as given at the Empire
It will offend no one. because It Is a
pure laughter-maker. There Is not one
serious moment In It.
Metta Chamberlain makes a likeable
Clarice, with a charming shade of de-
murencss, and another Portland favor
lte. William Harris, pleases as the hen
pecked husband. Lynton Athey sings
two enjoyable songs, and Frank Mont
gomery and George B. Berrell make the
most of their lines. Drive dull care away
by seeing "Racket's Wife." It is the
attraction every afternoon and evening
this week at the Empire.
SPECIAL FROM HILLSB0R0
Washington County Will Send Big;
HILLSBORO. Or.. June 4. (Special.)
Everything is in readiness here for
Washington County day at the Lewis
and Clark Exposition, and Hlllsboro
expects to attend the Fair Tuesday
with an immense crowd. This city
feels an especial Interest in Tuesday's
proceedings, as it was here that the
first Lewis and Clnrk Club in Washing
ton County was formed, and the vari
ous county clubs were nearly all or
ganized by Mrs. F. J. Bailey, while
Polle Open 8 A. M. to 7 P. M.
Poll are open at the various polllnj
placcs, S A. M. to 7 P. M. If you
registered laat year, you can vote
now. You can vote at the election
although you did not register before
Mrs. 8. B. Huston, wife of ex-Senator
Huston, was In charge of the commit
tee on exhibits which prepared the
Washington County display. Huge
streamers have geen painted, bearing
the legend "Washington County," and
a top caption of "Hlllsboro." which
will decorate the special train.
The train for the county will be
made up early Tuesday morning and
will leave at the ilm r tv, i.
Sherjdan express schedule. The Hllls-
ooro indies- Band of 17 pieces, the
largest ladies band in the state, and
the Hlllsboro Reed nrirt nnra.f TaA
will accompany the Hlllsboro delega-
uuo, wmcn win occupy lour coaches.
All aro seeing to it that a great pro
fusion of roses shall be a feature of
the visit. Mrs. F. J. Bailey, secretary
of the County Club, of this city, and
Mrs. Walter v Hoge, of Forest Grove,
will act as hostesses for the day. At
1 P. M. a reception will be given In
the Oregon building, and at 2 o'clock
tho crommme Is ntirttiii in v.
auditorium, with Mayor B. P. Cornelius
ana -non. w. j. .Barrett as the princi
pal speakers for Hlllsboro. Miss Wilma
Waggener, Hillsboro's pianist at Pa
cific University, will render a olo.
PORTLAND. Or.. Jnn i rr , -ed
itor.) Replying to Mayor Williams. In an
Interview in Tho Sunday Oregonlan. I will
say mat wit .mayors railing memory has
again led him Into an error, as the testi
mony at the trial of Mr. Scoggins showed
that my firm did not furnUH -nc-Ho..
of cement for the work In the Ladd tract,
about which there was trouble. This ce
ment was sold by another firm, as was
Drovcn at the trial nf Rnu-tHn
Williams can hardly be excused for this
misstatement, as he could have easily se
cured the sworn testimony from his Civil
Servlco Commission. All subsequent
events, even to the report of the last
crand 1urv. have nrnvprt that mr- TvntMn
was correct, and that Scoggins should
never nave neon placed on the civil serv
ice in the Engineer's office.
C. W. NOTTINGHAM.
"THE TAVERN" INVITES.
Tills Afternoon IhcMTagnlflccnt Jew
Grill Will Open Its Doors.
This is the Jay. For weeks the pub
lic has been looking forward to the
opening of "The Tavern," and the com
pletion of this beautiful and unique
place of entertainment is sure to at
tract throngs of Portland's best people.
Its inauguration will occur this af
ternoon at 4 o'clock and hereafter Its
hospitable doors will always be Invit
ingly open. A feature of "The Tavern"
will be nightly concerts by a large and
carefully selected orchestra, which will
discourse selections of classical and
popular music. The dally merchants
lunch will be a boon to the business
man while its after-theater suppers
Will delight the palates of fashionable
people. "The Tavern" will contribute
a metropolitan feature to the life of
the city. Don't forget. It opens today.
WHERE JO DINE.
AH the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restairant, fine, private apart
ments for parties. 305 Wash near Fifth.
Watson's Restaurant, open night and
day; only first-class family restaurant In
the city. 109 Fourth street, near Wash
Real ones, at Singer stores. Buy here and
deal with the manufacturers. The Singer
Company Is permanent and responsible;
its representatives are always at hand to
care for Singer machines.
Look for the red S.
354 Morrison St.,
402 Washington st-
W0 Williams ave,
If Safer Xa Catttac Teeth.
Se car aae vm xiat oie ae vctl-tri4 rtr.
Ttfr. WUj1ow" So&talxc Srrup. toe ehU4r
tcctfcltx. It aootbea tb c&tte. Maes Um mi,
ikf all HiltW wMJl a4 Mtjitiit.
AT THE TOP OF THE LIST FOR MERIT
THE CANADIAN MALT WHISKEY
MOST OFTEN IMITATED
TJkrmc coast xomrrt
Feifer's Union 5's
UNION MADE 5c CIGARS UNION MADE
ABSOLUTELY NOTHING BETTER
MADE FOR THE MONEY
THE ROSENFELD-SMITH CO., Distributors
Exclusive Wholesale Clfars and Tebacce, PORTLAND, OREGON
HONOR TO THE DEAD
Lodge of Sorrow Is Held at the
FITTING TRIBUTE IS PAID
"Woodmen of the "World and "Women
of Woodcraft Hold Beautiful
Joint Memorial Service
Jor the Departed.
Love, honor, remembrance the gifts
given by those sorrowing to those gone.
Courage, hope, remembrance the motto
of the living and the wreath of the dead.
The Woodman of the World and- his
sister lives In love with courage and with
hope, and when the last sleep has come
rests In honor cherished by remembrance.
Yesterday afternoon, at the farquam
Grand, the roll was called as It is each
year; flowers were strewn in silence and
In reverence for those who had gone
out from the camp forever, and the
Woodmen of Portland bowed in common
to the grief which has come Into the
homes of the few.
It was an impressive and a beautiful
ceremony wltncsMd by tho crowded au
ditorium, one which told In a way not
to be forgotten of the beauties of fra
ternity and of man's brotherhood to
man. The programme, that symbolized
the ritual of the order and Its regard for
the comrades and neighbors who have
laid aside the burden of life for the
future with its creed of hope was long,
but not worrying. It taught too clearly
Its lespon of the ultimate for those In
the audience to note the passage of time.
"Though silent he claims," the motto
of the orders teaching the obligations
owed by the living to the dead was too
fittingly emphasised in song', address and
ritual to allow the mind to wander to
other things. For two hours 3000 per
sons gave their sympathy to all who had
Tho Musical Programme.
The musical programme to which Mrs.
Walter Reed, JUss Kathleen Lawler, ifiss.
Cornelia Barker, Miss Grace Kemp, Miss
Ella Frances Hoberg-, J. W. Belcher and
Dora J. Zan contributed, was most ap
propriate and impressive. The two an
thems, "Rock of Ages" and "Xearer, My
God, to Thee," given under the direction
of MJss Hoberg and sung by a choir of
young ladles at the beginning of the
programme led the people Into the spirit
of the meeting. The solos and quartets
coming afterwards brought still closer
to the people the lesson of the day, while
the ritual of the unveiling ceremonies
completed the chain which bound the
entire audience in the observance of tho
Dr. F. Burgette Short delivered the
memorial address, talking of tho life of
man, of its hopes and Its disappoint
ments, of the sorrow, tho uncertainty and
the Joy common to the lot of every hu
man being. He held that no man or no
man's work could be duplicated or his
place filled by those who came after
him; every being bad a niche appointed
for him In the scheme of the universe
by his creator, which he alone could oc
cupy. Dr. Short's Address.
Dr. Short said in part: "Man Is God's
Ideal. He Is ordained King-, and not sub
ject. King of all the forces and powers
of this world. Indeed, he Is fitted for
two worlds or stages of life. The home,
society and the church with all their
influences of art, philosophy and re
ligion must assist htm onward and up
ward toward his final destiny. He occu-
BOOK OP BOOKS
Over 30,000,000 Published.
An Oakland lady who has a taste for
good literature, tells of a happy time
she had on "Tho Road to WellvUle."
"I drank coffee freely for eight years
before I began to perceive any evil ef
fects from It. Then I noticed that I was
becoming very nervous, and that my
stomach was gradually losing the power
to properly assimilate my food. In time
I got so weak that I dreaded to leave tho
house for no reason whatever but be
cause of the miserable condition of my
nerves and stomach. I attributed the
trouble to anything in the world but cof
fee, of course. I dosed myself with' medi
cines, which in .the end would leave me
In a worse condition than at first. I was
most wretched and discouraged not 30
years old and feeling that life was & fail
ure! "I had given up all hopes of ever en
Joying myself like other people, till one
day I read the little book "The Road to
Wellvllle." It opened my eyes, and
taught me a lesson I shall never forget
and cannot value too highly. I Immedi
ately quit the-use of the old kind of cof
fee and began to drink Postum Food
Coffee. I noticed the beginning of an
improvement in the whole tone of my
system, after only two days use of the
new drink, and In a very short time re
alized that I could go about like other
people without the least return of the
nervous dread that formerly gave me so
much trouble. In fact, my nervousness
disappeared entirely and has never re
turned, although it is now a year that I
have been drinking Postum Food Coffee.
And my stomach is now like iron noth
ing can upset it!
"Last week, daring the big- Con
clave In San Francisco. I was on the
go day and night without the slight
eat fatigue; and as I stood in the Im
mense crowd watching the great parade
that lasted for hours. I thought to my
self. "This strength is what Postum Food
Coffee has given me!" Xanse given by
Postum Co, Battle Creek, Xich.
There's a reason.
The little bookf "The Road to Well
vllle" ssay be found In cwry kg.
IX 3fOTTXa Jtrrerin BwBe.
Trui je cmu
jfilliM ......M ctata
Xjuw ato ............. ,jl
pies the first place in time. All things
are for him.
"God sees the Individual man. as well
as the race. The unit is God's method
of works and thought. He makes the
buttercup, marks the sparrow's fall,
creates a man, comforts the sorrowing;
gives eternal life to tho one who accepts
him. To God every personality stands
out clearly. This inspires the humble
and gives courage to the cast down. To
live well means to contend; this devel
ops saints and heroes whose lives make
rich the earth. But God keeps faithful
watch over his own. He that kecpeth
night's candles burning, that glveth va
riety and fragrance to the flowers, will
not forget you. The father will not. be
cause he cannot, forget his child. He saw
you drop the sacred tear upon the face
cold In death. He. too. burled a friend.
He, too. stood beside a grave and wept.
Therefore he looks upon earth's sorrow
in? with boundless solicitude, and of
fers them the comforts of his love and
the riches of bis grace.
"My friends, trust him. Be not afraid.
He knows the way. He holds the key,
and to your anxious, yearning soul he
will one day open the door and say.
enter, my child. Into the Joys of thy
Lord and be at rest forever."
Holi or the Dead.
The roll of honor to" which the orders
paid tribute yesterday was a lengthy
one and included the following names of
members of the two organizations who
have died during the past year:
TToo&nen of the "Work!: TVebfoot Camp.
No. 65-F. H. Gran. March 7, 1003: Edgar M.
Watson. December 13. 1504; Charle Frauaea,
December 26, 1904; Everett Btlyeu. XoTeniber
S. 1904; D. I. TVhlte. November 3. 1904;
Paul S. KIsslow, October 3, 1904; Herman
Korby. October 12, 1904; J. D. Titer, June
Portland Camp. Jfo. 107 G. H. Wemple.
June a 1004: C. M. Smith, October 1. 1904;
I. W. Williams. October 4. 1804; J. "W. Hon
eaker. November 12, 1904; C E. Carlson.
March 9. 1905; it. D. nocbe. January 4. 1903;
P. H. Scbalk. May 7. 1905.
Sunnyilde Camp. No. 319 Thad F. Planer.
July 29, 1904; Edxsr B. Van Avery. December
George Washington Camp. No. 261 James
Rcbertssn. October 1. 1904; George I. Honex
xnan. July 30. 1904.
Alblna Camp. No. 191 George Schlelger. Jan
uary 5. 1905; John P. Farr, April 2, 1005; R.
G. Nordrtrora. October 17, 1004.
Women of Woodcraft: Astra Circle. No.
152 Eleanor Z. Darin, Eeptember 3, 1904;
Anna.E. Senner, December 14. 1904; Margaret
Bunyaa. March 4, 1905.
Portland. Circle. No. 55 Dolly Cheadle. June
17. 1904; Edith A. Pepper. October 12. 1904;
c"gar B. Van Avery, December 14. 1904.
SERVICES OX EAST SIDE.
Monuments Are Unveiled by "Women
of Woodcraft and Woodmen.
From Woodmen of the World Hall. East
Sixth and Alder streets, yesterday morn
ing, a committee from Multnomah and
other East Side camps visited Lone Fir
Cemetery and decorated the graves of all
Woodmen and Women of Woodcraft bur
led there. Last evening the hall was
filled with members of both branches
of the order to pay tribute to their de
parted comrades, as well as to commemor
ate the founding of the Woodmen of the
World order, which took place June 6,
1SS0. , After a selection by Fox's orchestra
and a song by Professor Boyer, the. beau
tiful and Impressive ceremony of unveil
ing the monument placed on the platform
was performed by the officers commis
sioned for that purpose. Following the
unveiling ceremony, Mrs. Lou E. Cornell
rendered an appropriate poem.
Then came the ceremonies of unveil
ing of the monument representative of the
graves of dead comrades. There was
music by the orchestra and a song1 by
a quartet, when the unveiling took place.
Miss Eula Bennett sang, "O. Redeemer
Divine." Professor W. C Hawley, of
Salem, delivered the oration, which was
a forcible address.
Many persons keep Carter's Little Liver
Pills on hand to prevent bilious attacks,
sick headache, dizziness, and find them
Just what they need.
THERE is a difference between
m good printing and bad print
ing tbat is of more worth to yon
than to anyone else. CThe chief
mission of the literature you send
forth is to tell the world the story
of your wares and help sell them.
You would not employ a sloven or
ill-clad salesman to present your
proposition to a prospective cus
tomer. It would be poorer policy
to send them bad printing, for a
salesman's shortcomings may be
overshadowed by a genial per
sonality; bad printing is a voodoo
forever. The kind of printing we
produce possesses the qualities
you would require in a salesman.
Casts no more 'an the other kind.
F. W. EALTES AND COMPANY
First and Oak Streets Main 165
THE GREAT SAIE IN
Today we inaugurate a Ten-Days' Sale in which we will give the men,
women and children of Portland and vicinity a money-saving oppor
tunity to purchase a Cravenette
RAINCOAT OR MACKINTOSH
This stock of over 5000 Raincoats and Mackintoshes must be cleared out in a
very short time. For the next ten days very special values prevail, and the lots
will not last long at the'prices we have marked them. Attend this sale by all
means. Bring your friends.
Men's Cravenette Raincoats
A large variety of Raincoats for
men. Some In lot are full lined with
satin. Satin sleeves. These
are good values at $12.50. tfr nn
Our price dOiUU
Craveaettc Coat In staple plain
effects, large shoulders, full roomy
back, snug- fitting- collar. 5S Inches
ions'. Values $12.50 and $15, g gQ
36 Mea'a CraveseVtes of fancy
twoed. groy, tan and black. Silk
lined. Good value at $16.00. 7 cn
sale price 4 ( lull
CravcRette Coat in Oxfords,
black and novelties, all hand tail
ored, athletic shoulders. Full loose
backs, vry swagger. Values $20,
Craveaetto. Thousands of sty
lish coats to select from In this
range. Every garment hand-tailored.
Values $28, $30, $32 2 fjQ
SPECxiL ATTEVTIOX "is called to
this lot of very high-grade Men's
Imported Raincoats, Paddock style.
Full tailored satin lined, made to
sell from $25 to $35; for this retlr
Ing sale, your selection
If you cannot
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MISS EL C. SAB IN, President (Dept. J).
Cilifercia Dsnian Bitters. Natsrc'j aost
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CENTS ON THE
Men's and Women's
$5.03 Men's Mackintoshes HSO
$3.00 Storm Coats 2i50
$10.00 high-grade Box Coats.... 3.75
$15.00 Mackintoshes 439
$1S high-grade Imported Cloth 6.00
$6.00 Ladles' Mackintoshes, with
$9.00 Serge wool Coats, with
$5.00 Boys' Mackintoshes ...... 1.50
$4.00 Girls' Mackintoshes 1.39
$8.00 Girls Mackintoshes 2.08
Covert Cloths, serges and all
wool Oxfords: any color. They
have full Bishop sleeves, two
pockets, best all round, velvet
collars and two shoulder capes;
actual value, $6.00. $S.0O, $1050.
' $2.50, $3.00, $4.00
be present you can reach us by mail.
handle tne enormous rusn. send chest or
must be accompanied oy irostornce or jsxpresa Money
145 SIXTH STREET
Magneto TELEPHONES Baltcr
Our magneto telephones especially designed for private lines,
village exchanges, country party lines, private plants, etc.
"Write for Bulletin No. 30.
Our inter-communciating telephones designed for factories,
warehouses, office suites, stores, banks, residences, hotels,
hospitals, public buildings, etc. "Write for Bulletin No. 25.
"We also carry a full line of receivers, transmitters, lightning- arresters, port
tables, extension bells and batteries.
WESTERN ELECTRIC WORKS
Xe. St Sixth Street, Fertlaad, Or. Pheae Mala 1SS. .
Made on honor, and sold by the PACIFIC
GRAIN COMPANY at $23.50 per ton at
their warehouse at corner of Thirteenth
and Kearney streets, Portland, Oregon.
WELCOME! Guests of Portland and
IF YOU NEED V.SION--WE SUPPLY IT 1
Jj 133 SIXTH STREET
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT GOODS
LOEWENBERG & GOING
BEST XEAX FAIR. GROUTS.
Cer. S7tk aad Tharmaa Stf.
J. C. ORIFFIX. Proprietor.
Reached by All Car Lines.
Bates. 1 per day. Rooms with bath. S2
and H per day.
KODAK 01fLOfAG 'AND"
NL3K9EMEMTS Or ALL. KfNDS
$HAf SMOTSDVELOr0 ONCDAY
rjwsneo ptWTS the next:
JL s12.ee JTJLX. SST
TaxrsAar. aatlt &
Trl Trakm. . B. S.
WOMEN AND CHILDREN
-.4 a a
Cravenette Raincoats for
A very good model in tan color
cravenette, has box plaited back,
double-breasted front, flat tab col
lar, large box plaited sleeve, cuffs
trimmed with tab. raglan pockets.
Made to sell for $10.50. for t Cn
this sale d4iQU
An unusually good style in Oxford
and olive cravenette made in sin
gle and double shoulder capes, loose
double - breasted front. fancy
stitched tab collar extending- over
shoulders, shaped bolt, full sleeves,
turned cuff. Never sold less than
$16.50. Our price for this (o cn
sale . dbiOU
A "Wins Cape in olive cravenette;
loose back, flat stitched tucks forming-
box plaits, belted across back,
loose, double breasted front, new full
sleeves, pointed cuffs, high velvet col
lar. The newest 1905 model. CO Cn
Ladles' Cravenette RalHcoais. Shades
and texture of cloth the latest
styles the newest designs. Actual
values from $25 to $3o.
Salt price 513 to
Our Mail Order Department is fullv
bust measure and length. Mall orders)
We are headquarters for
French ranges, portable
and brick set; cabinet bake
ovens, re tinned andcopa-er
restaurant utensils, steel
ranges and cook stoves.
pa Mil Mill Mf.
LU. TDw "S" Car, ft 1. 13 art Irrtoc ill.
Do you lore rood music? Zo
can select your choice from & yert
fello of &09 pieces of popelar
of the world, and ProfeMor Am
aterdaa and n?3 Hungarian era&ac
tra will reader It for you.
Everything to eat aad drl&k. aad
It costs bo more Is tbe
Portland Hotel Eathgkeller
than elsewhere In tb eltyv Xvery
weekday sight from 936 to U.
gchwab Printing Co.
.47K STAKX STXStT