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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1905)
THE OKEG0tt?LS, TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 1903
Date of National Meeting of
OFFICERS ARE' ARRIVING
Interesting Programme Has Been
Arranged Prominent Suffrage
Workers to Be in Portland
and Take Part.
The National American "Woman Sat
rage Association tvlH meet in annual con
vention in this city on Thursday" of this
week, and will continue Is sessions till
July 5. inclusive. The local suffrage press
committee. Abigail Scott Duniway, chair
man, with representatives of the daily
papers, will go this morning to meet the
special train at The Dalles. This train is
scheduled to arrive at 5:30 this afternqon.
and is bringing a large number of dele
gates and distinguished National speak-
ers, headed by their venerable leader.
Susan B. Anthony. Rev. Anna Shaw,
president of the association, and, Vice
President Carrie Chapman Catt. Miss
Kate M. Gordon, of New Orleans, cor
responding secretary of the association,
arrived yesterday, and approved the fol
lowing programme of the Nation Ameri
can Woman Suffrage Association:
Wednesday, June 28 Evening, 8 o'clock,
executive committee meeting at the Port
Thursday. June 29. Morning. 3:45
o'clock, executive committee meeting at
Portland Hotel. Afternoon. 2 o'clock.
First Congregational Church, Park and
Madison streets. Convention called to or
der by the president. Rev. Anna H. Shaw;
prayer. Rev. Elwin House: congregational
einging. "America": greeting: Oregon
Equal Suffrage Association. Mrs. Henry
Waldo Coe; National Council of Women,
Mrs. Mary Wood Swift; National W. C.
T. U-, Mrs. Lucia Faxon Additon; Na
tional Grange. Mrs. Clara H. Waldo; Na
tional Federation of Iabor. Mrs. F- Ross:
Ladles of the Maccabees, Mrs. Noille H.
Lamb son: Federation of Women's Clubs:
Forestry Association. Mrs. A. H. Brey
tnan; Woman's Henry George League.
Dr. Mary Thompson: response. Susan B.
Anthony: soprano solo. Mrs. Susie Gam
bell Whltehurst, Portland; appointment
of committees courtesies, finance, cre
dentials, resolutions, appointment of time
keepers and convention pages: centennial
ode. Abigail Scott Duniway, read by Mrs.
Sylvia W. McGuire; report of the exec
utive, committee. Alice Stone Blackwell;
report of the corresponding secretary.
Kate M. Gordon; report of the headquar
ters secretary. Elizabeth Hause; address.
Rev. S. S. Wise. Evening. 8
o'clock, Susan B. Anthony, presiding
Pray or. Rabbi Stephen S. Wise; baritone
solo, Stuart McGuire, Portland; addresses
of welcome: State, Governor George E.
Chamberlain: city. Mayor George H.
Williams; Lewis and Clarli Exposition,
Jefferson Myers: pioneers of the North
west, Abigail Scott Duniway; response,
Carrie Chapman Catt, vlce-prosldent-at-largc
National American Woman Suf
frage Association; president's annual ad
dress. Rev. Anna H. Shaw; congrega
tional singing. "America"; benediction.
Rev. Antoinette Brown Blackwdl.
Friday. Juno 30 Morning, 9:15 o'clock,
prayer. Rev. H. M. Bardcn; report of cre
dentials committee. Harriet Taylor Up
ton; report of the treasurer, Harriet Tay
lor Upton; report of the auditors. Laura
Clay and Cora Smith Eaton; roll-call of
states for the presentation of new busi
ness; reports of standing committees:
Presidential suffrage, Henry B. Black
well, chairman; libraries. Ida Porter
Boyer, chairman; proas. Elnora Babcock.
chairman; reports or addresses of state
presidents: Alabama, Frances Griffin;
Arizona, Lida Robinson; California. Mary
S. Perry; Colorado. Minerva C. Welch;
Connecticut. Isabella Beocher Hooker;
Delaware. Martha Cranston: District of
Columbia, Mary L. Talbott; Georgia. Rose
T. Colvin; Illinois. Marlon K. Bowles;
Iowa, Mary J. Coggcshall. Evening, 8
o'clock. Carrie Clvapmanh Catt. presiding;
prayer. Father Black; music. Masters
Wayne and Earl Coe. Portland: facing the
situation. Ida Husted Harper. Indiana;
the injustice of majority rule. C. E.
S. Wood. OroKon: contralto solo, Mrs.
Walter Reed. Portland: the absence of
difference. Francos Griflln, Alabama;' ad
dress. Harriet B. Jones. West Virginia;
the parting of the ways. Mary C. C
Bradford, Colorado; reading. Mrs. Pettln
ger, Portland: congregational singing,
"America"; benediction. Rev. EMza Tap
per Wilkes, California. Afternoon. 2
o'clock. Exposition grounds, woman's
day; prayer. Antoinette Brown Black
well: congregational ringing. "Battle
Hymn of the Republic": greetings from
the four free states. Wyoming. Colorado,
Vtah. Idaho; response. Mrs. W. Wrf
Wood. Idaho; music. Lakme quartet:
greetings: State- Federation of Clubs,
Mrs. Sara A. Evans; W. C. T. l. Mrs.
Lucia Additon; Y. W. C. A.. Mrs. W
J. Honcyman: Woman's Medical As
sociation. Dr. Esther C. Pohl; D. A. R.,
Mrs. W. E. Thomas: response. Sarah
Kendall, M. D.. Washington: music:
sowing the seed. Alice Stone Blackwell.
Massachusetts; address. "Co-Education."
Mabel Craft Deering. California; address.
Gertrude Simmons Bowln. Ttah: address.
Charlotte B. Wilbur, New York; the or
ganization of the world. Lucia Ames
Mead. Massachusetts, delivered by Maud
Wood Park; music. Innos Band: address.
Eliza Tupper Wilkes. California: poem,
Charlotto Perkins- Gtlman. New York;
address, Frances Woods. South Dakota;
question box. Anna Howard Shaw; recep
tion to delegates and friends 'in Oregon
Saturday, July 1. Morning. 9:46 o'clock,
prayer. Rev. E. S. Muckley; reports or
addresses of Mate presidents, continued:
Kansas. Mrs. Sadie P. Grisham: Ken
tucky. Laura Clay: Louisiana, ;
Maine. Lucy Hobart Day: Maryland,
Emma Maddox Funck: Massachusetts,
Lucia Ames Mede: Michigan Guliolma
H Baraum; Minnesota. Maud C. Stock
well; Mfeaouri. A Hoe C. Mulkey; Ne
braska. Clara A. Young; New Hampshire.
Mary N. Chase; New Jersey. Mlnola
Graham Sexton: report of the literature
commltee. Carrie Chapman Catt, chair
man; distribution of literature, Elizabeth
Afternoon, 2:M dock Prayer. Rev, J.
Burgette Short: contralto solo. Lady von
Rydlngpvard. Boston; press conference.
"How Can We Best Utilize the Preps?"
Mary Holland Klncaid. presiding; dis
cussion. Ida HuMed Harper. EHIs Mere
dith and Rev. Eliza Tuppor-WIlkes.
Afternoon, 3:W o'clock Conference:
"The Initiative and Referendum and
What It Seeks to Accomplish." Hon.
W. S. URen; discussion; food adultera
Evening. S.-00 o'clock Prayer. Rev. J.
Whitcomb Brougher: soprano solo. Mrs.
Susie Gambell Whltehurst. Portland: rep
resentation. Ella S. Stewart, Illinois;
"The Duty of the Citizen." Stephen A.
Lowell, Oregon: "Suffrage and Educa
tion." Antoinette Brown BlackwolL Mas
sachusetts; "A Word From the Middle
West." Mary J. Coggeshall. Iowa: "A
Square Deaf Gall Laughlln, Maine;
congregational singing. "America"; bene
diction, Eleanor Gordon.
Sunday. July 2. Afternoon, 4:00 o'clock
Gervice at First Congregational Chm-ch.
conducted by Rev. "Eleanor. Gordon, as
sisted by Rev. Anna H. Shaw and Rev.
Eliza Tupper-Wilkes; .sermon. Rev. Elea
nor Gordon; soprano" solo, Mrs, W. A.
Wetzel. Salt Lake.
Monday, July 3. morning 3:45 o'clock
Prayer. Rev. . Nelson Allen; re
ports or addresses of state presidents
continued: New York. Ella Hawley Ctgs
sett; Ohio. Harriet Taylor Upton; Okla
homa and Indian Territory, Kate H.
Blggars; Oregon, Viola M. Coe; Pennsyl
vania. Lucretia L. Blankenburg; Rhode
Island. A. C. Dewing; South Carolina,
Virginia D. Young; Texas. Annette Fln
negan; South Dakota, Alice M. A. Pick
ler: Utah, Emily S. Richards; Vermont,
1 A. D. Chandler; West Virginia, M- Anna
wall; Wisconsin, oiyropxa nrvn, rnenaa
Hqual Rights Association. Mrs. Lucy Sut
ton; report of the commltte on Improved
Election Methods. Prlscilla D. Hackstaff,
chairman; amendments to the constitu
tion; adoption of the plan of work.
Afternoon. 2:00 o'clock Prayer. Rev.
Edgar P. Hill; report of the committee
on increase of membership. Laura, Clay,
chairman: conference: "Must We Sup
plement Our Present Form of Organiza
tion in Order to Achieve Our 'Argument
of Numbersr "
Afternoon, 3:00 o'clock Report of the
committee on enrollment. Prlscilla D.
Hackstaff; conference: "How Can We
Best Spread Our Ideas in Other Organiza
tions?" Mary D. Hussey, chairman.
Evening, S:00 o'clock Cora Smith Eaton,
presiding Prayer. Rev. W. S. Gilbert;
music, Lakme quartette,. Portland; ad
dress, Willis Duniway, Oregon: "The
Vital Question." Mary N. Chase, New
Hampshire; address. Henry B. Blackwoll,
Massachusetts; "The Fashionable Op
tlmlrm." Laura Gregg. Nebraska; "The
Young Breadwinner's Need," Florence
Kelley, New York; "America"; benedic
tion. Tuesday. July 4, morning, 9:45 o'clock
Prayer, Rev. E. L. House: election of
officers: miscellaneous business.
Afternoon, 2:00 o'clock Prayer, Rev. A,
A, Morrison; music, Elko quartet, Port
land; report of the committee on legisla
tion for civil rights, Lucretia L. Blanken
burg, chairman; conference: "How Can
We Nationalize Our Request for a Six
teenth Amendment?" Marion K. Bowles,
presiding; "Our Request In 1904 for a
Plank In the National Platforms," Re
publican. Mr. Ella S. Stewart. Illinois;
Democratic. Mrs. Louise Worth. Mis
souri; points in this relation for Legisla
tive workers; related subjects Catherine
Waugh McCuIloch; discussion.
AftArnrwin 3-15 nVLfwlr fVinfrnr :
"The Field In 1604 and 1905? Legislative!
Evening, 8:00 o'clock Laura Clay, pre
sidingPrayer. Rev. T. L. Eliot; "Star
Spangled Banner." Mrs. B". A. Lockhart,
Spokane: "Sarcasms on Our Interpreta
tion of the Declaration of Independence,"
Ellis Meredith. Colorado; original poem,
"Freedom." Charlotte Perkins Gllman.
reading of the Declaration of 1S48. Mary
Anthony. New York; "A New Time, '
Carrie Chapman Catt; congreational ring
ing. "America." led by Mrs. S. A. Lock
hart: benediction. Rev. Anna Howard
Wednesday, July 5, morning, 9:46 o'clock
Prayer. Rev. Asa Sleeth: report of the
committee on resolution, Florence Kelley.
Industrial session Mrs. Millie R. Trum
bull, presiding Roport of he committee
on industrial problems affecting women
and children, with address, Florence KeK
ley. New York; "Will the Ballot Solve
the Industrial Problem?" Mrs. Kate S.
Hlllard. Ogdon. Utah; educational prob
lem. Rabbi Emit G. Hlrssh, Chicago;
Afternoon, 2:00 o'clock Prayer, Rev. J.
F. Ghormley; piano solo, Mlee Flynn;
organizers' symposium: "A Comparison
of Conditions Today With Those of Ten
Years Ago." Mary C. C. Bradford, Colo
rado; leaders, Harriet May Mills. New
York: "The Building of a State Associa
tion," Laura Gregg. Nebraska; "The Per
sonal Touch." Mary N. Chase. New
Hampshire: "The Actual Cost of Loeal
Uncertainty." Frances Woods. South Da
kota; preliminary arrangements for meet
ings. Gail Laughlln, Maine.
Evening, S o'clock Anna Howard Shaw,
presiding Prayer. Rdv. C. C. Cressey;
soprano solo. Mrs. Bernett; "Two
Sides to Every Question." Marion Baxter,
Washington: address. Rev. T- L. Ettot;
"The Civic Responsibility of .Women,"
Maud Wood Park. Massachusetts: The
Municipal Suffrage Campaign in Wheel
ing, w. Va.." Harriet B. Jones. M. D.;
"Woman's World," Charlotte Perkins Gil
man. New York; congregational ringing.
"Battle Hymn of the Republic"; bene
diction, Susan B. Anthony.
Joseph 0. Riggs Frightfully
Mangled by Wheels.
FENDER IS ' WORTHLESS
Coroner Says Employes Were Blame
less, but If Proper Fender Was
Used Boy's Life Might
Hare Been SaTed.
The life of little Joseph O. Riggs
was sacrificed yesterday morning be
cause the fender with which a Port
land Consolidated Railway Company's
car was equipped was worthless. The
lad was ground to pleoes underneath
the wheels before the motorman could
stop, or the life-saving apparatus be
The distressing accident took place
at Fourteenth and Montgomery streets
at 10 o'clock. Death resulted almost
Instantly, and when Deputy Coroner A.
L. FInlcy and a corps of policemen
arrived with an ambulance, all they
could do was to gather up the scat
tered remains of the child, who, but
a few moments before, was- happy and
bright with life.
After an investigation. Deputy Cor-
j ' I
Joe Holm an. contortionist; G. H. Shone,
song Illustrator:. Ed Chrlssle, monologue,
and the grandlscope.
BATHS OPEN TOMORROW
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Morgan "Will
Again Be In Charge.
The Portland PubHc Baths will be
opened to the public tomorrow for the
first time this season, which Is about
the time they were thrown open last
year, which was June 30t Charles Mor
gan and wlfo wlM be again hi charge, Mr.
Morgan said yesterday that the boys
had been inquiring frequently the past
few days, anxious to know when the
baths would be opened.
"Wo shall have a Jolly big crowd of
youngsters," he remarked, "but I guess
we can take care of them all right,"
Yesterday Joseph Supple, who built the
now tank, floated it out and placed It
In position. It will be sunk with weights
today and made ready for tomorrow. It
Is a great Improvement over the former
tank, being built more substantially. The
deepest place Is ton feet. Mrs. Morgan la
getting everything ready In the cloth
ing rooms. The baths are located near
the foot of Bast Yamhill street, whore
they were anchored last year, and are
reached by a long float provided with
Socks to Recover Dnmapcs.
The trial of the suit of B. D. StrauhaL
administrator of the estate of Otto Pan
nier, deceased, against the Oregon Round
Lumber Company. O. R. & N. Co. and
the Portland & Asiatic Steamship Com
pany to recover damages, was com
menced before Judge- Ceiand and a jury
yesterday. On December 28, 194. Pan
nier was employed pumping water out of
the hold of the barge Monarch when the
barge, turned turtle and he was drowned.
The b'arge was being used at the time by
the O. R. fc N. Co. and the Portland &.
Asiatic Steamship Company loading coal
into the steamship Arabia, and the barge
had on a load of coal when the accident
occurred. The Oregon Roand Lurobor
Company. In which -Drake C. O'Reilly is
interested, was the owner of the barge.
The question at Issue is which of the
defendants is liable. If any of them.
W. E. S cannon testified that the barge
was improperly loaded, and it was old
and leaked. Evldeaee was given that the
barge leaked, was oW and had on too
much coal amidships, by Ed DewyL A
number of witnesses were examined and
the trial will be resumed today.
Traffic Agents Will 3reeU
Monday evening of next week, at S:3
o'clock, members of the Pacific Coast
Association of Traffic Agents of District
No. 1 will meet at the American Inn
for an important business session. It Is
expected that a large attendance will
be present, as several matters of Import
ance will come up for consideration,
among them being the question of divid
ing the district to create the fourth dis
trict. Officers will be elected for the
ensuing term, who will serve during the
period when the American Association of
Traveling Passenger Agents Is to be en
tertained, during the month of Septem
ber, and a special committee on entertain
ment will be selected.
You can't help liking them, they are so
very small and their action so perfect.
Only one pill a doce. Carter's Little liver
Pills. Try Xhsm.
oner Finley determined that the mo
torman was blameless, but he unhesi
tatingly states that the life . of the
child might have been saved had the
car been equipped with a fender of
value. Under the circumstancos, he
decided to hold no inquest, as, if a
jury should hold the company respon
sible for the death, there Is no law
whoreby the officers of the corporation
could be forced by the coroner properly
to equip cars.
The lad was riding on the reAr steps
of a wagon of tho Columbia Ice Com
pany, picking out little 'chunks of lee.
The vehicle was near tho tracks of
the railway, and a ear had just left
the terminus, bound for the city.
As the car started, approaching the
wagon, the lad jHraped from the steps
and sprang directly before the car.
Hans Nellson was at the brakes, and
Charles Love, the regular motorman,
was by his side. Ax quickly as pos
sible. A'ellson reversed the power, and
simultaneously. Love dropped the fon
dea It was too late; the car had
passed over the little form, and the
lad was dead. The body was mangled
so badly that several women who came
o assist, fainted and had to be borr.f
away. The mother had to be carried
to hor home, 51 Mill street, where she
was attended by a physician. The
father. Dr. J. O. Kiggs. a dentist, was
called and assisted in the work of
gathering up the remains.
Nellson, who was acting as motor
man, went to work for the company
Sunday. He Is from Seattle, where
he states he was employed In " the
street car business. He also says he
lias had much experience in the busi
noss on San Francisco lines. It is
agreed, howevor, by all who witnessed
the accldont, that the employes of the
company were in no wise to blame;
that they actod without a moment of
hesitation, and did all In tholr power
to save tho lad's life.
AT THE THEATERS
What the Pre Asenta Say,
3IUSICAD BURLESQUE TONIGHT
Kolb and Dili, the Funny German
Comedians, ut the Marqunm.
The famous German comedians. Kolb
and Dill, will present their musical com
edy burlesque. "I. O. U.." at the Mar
quaxn Grand Theater tonight and every
night this wcok. In the company are
such well-known favorites and stage
lights as Edith Mason, whose excellent
work la comic opera and whose sweet
voice has delighted thousands of San
Francisco theatergoers at tne Tlvoli. Then
there Is Tom Fersse. the tonor, and Ben
Dillon, whoso Irish character work Is still
talked of whenever Fischer's Opera-House
of 'Frisco Is mentioned, and others, whose
names stand for a guarantee of their
good singing, dancing and excellence In
tholr respective lines. Seats arc now selling.
At the Emplrej
The funny comedy, "Flnnegan's Alley,"
opened Sunday, to capacity houses at the
Empire.- Tho play deals with the Joys
and troubles of one Michael Flnnegan and
bis Interesting family and surroundings. A
zupposed-to-be worthless farm owned by
Flnnegan turns out to be rich In oil, and
the family takes a sudden rise in the
world. The play is full of humor and
fun, and cannot fall to please. Matinee
every day at 2:15. Evening performance
starts at S:15.
AT THE VAUDEVILLE THEATERS
It would take a Philadelphia lawyer to
explain what sort of a magician Mind
reader Tatum Is. He leaves his audiences
in a state of gasplag wonder. How can
he so easily tell their inmost secrets,
and although he is blindfolded, find arti
cles that have previously been hidden In
different portions of the theater? It's
a hard nut to crack. The La Vails are
two of the most daring and accomplished
acrobats who ever came here, .and It Is
just fun to watch the amusing clog dance
of the three Hazellt children, and listen
to their singing. The Gottlobs are good
Jta. iiir-Ncw England sVfilch. Othar untmi
It's nearly a stag show at the Star, but
every act goes with a snap that Is highly
enjoyable. Mr. and Mrs. John T. Chick
form the only team with & woman per
former in the bill, and they give a re
fined character .show that's worth the
money. Chick makes good as a man
who has been out dining McCrea and
Poole are star sharpshooters, and they
do the sensational 'William Tell act. ex
cept that a gun is used Instead of a bow
and arrow. Varden, Perry and Wllbor
have a pleasing musical act. and Hall en
and Hayes make a decided hit as a danc
ing and rapid fire, team. The bill also In
cludes: E. A. Raymond, comedy acrobat;
Joe Bonnor. song illustrator, and the star-oscope.
THE GRILL THAT SETS THE
Hotel Oregon Rathskeller Is Attract
" Ing Liberal Patronage.
The Hotel Oregon grin Is now known tb
be the most expensively and most beau
tifully equipped in Portland.
Portland people and visitors are now dis
covering that its service is. the best, that
the music and bright lights make It the
cosiest place for daytime ratals or after
theater parties, and that the- patrons are
given the most courteous attention.
Hotels Will Co-Operatc.
Through a misunderstanding, it was
announced yesterday morning 'that
Manager H. C Bowers, of the Portland
Hotel, had also assumed the manage
ment of the American Inn at the Fair
The American Inn will continue un
der the management of Mrs. J. T. Mc
Cready as in the past, but an arrange
ment has been entered Into between
Manager Bowers and Mrs. McCready
by which the two hotels will ccoper
ste to the extent that those guests
which the Portland cannot accommo
date because of its crowded condition,
will be cared for by the American Inn.
The management of the two hotels will
also co-operate in the giving; of several
large dinners and other social func
tions during- the Summer.
Work on Htllsooro Line.
Construction work on the metropolitan
portion of the new electric railroad of the
Oregon Traction Company to" connect
Portland and Hllisboro will begin
"Wednesday on Twelfth street, below
Burnslde. where the first ground will be
broken. Four carloads of rails will ar
rive Saturday and the contractors will
have a portion of the street ready for the
steel when it is delivered. B. E. Hooper,
superintendent of construction pt the At
las Construction Company, has charge of
the work and has his first construction
gang organized. Contracts will be
awarded soon for building the portion of
the line outside the city, and it Is ex
pected that work will be under way on
that section within tho next ten days.
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT. A
PORTLAND. June 24. Maximum tempera
turf. 63 drg-: minimum, 34. Hirer reading
at II A. M.. 11.1 feet; chance in past 21
hours, fall. 0.2 of a foot. Total precipita
tion. J P. SL to 5 P. JL, trace: total since
September 1. 1004. 33.50 Inches; normal. 4S.S3
Inohcs; deCclency. 12.03 Incite. Total sun
shine June 25. 1903. 36 minutes; possible. 13
baurs and 43 minutes. Hnremetcr (reduced
ta sea level) at 3 P. M 29.83.
.PACIFIC COAST WEATHER.
WHY PAY $25.00 TO $40.00
FOR YOUR RAINCOAT:
When we guarantee to sell you the same Cravenette Raincoats for
men and women at one-third of the Portland store's retail prices?
We have sold thousands of raincoats since the opening of this sale, and we are as
tounding our customers at the utmost low prices. If you will attend this sale you
will be astounded at the prices of our Raincoats. Come at once and be convinced.
3 "5 C
2 S" 3
11' f I
Baker City I6SI0.001 6ISE IPt. CMr.
Bismarck 66H.00lie(SE Cledr
Belse i;j74 0.00: 4 N'B iCIear
Eureka 6 too'O.OOl 6ISW IPt. CMy.
Kamleop. B. C... 17410.001 -f,SE IChwdr
North Head iMK.OljHSE tCloudr
PocateHo 174(0.001 JSW ICIear
Portland '621 T I -I'SW iRaJn
Red Bluff 4L-I fSE iCIear
Roaeburc 70 0.00l 4JNWCIoudr
Sacramento S0,O.0OHlSW Clar
Salt Lake Cltr 7S 0JKI12STV Iciendy
Fan Francisco !C2IO.OOl26IW iCIear
Spokane !Jl T I O.STT fpt. CIdy.
Seattle IC0IO.O4) 4jW IPt. CM jr.
Tatbjih Island 0.441 8'SW IRaln
Walla Walla....... !76t0.00l 4 IN (Cloudy
During the last 13 hour HKht rain has
fallen In the Willamette vallejr and the
Sound Country and along the Washington
and the Northern Oregon coasts.
The temperature has fallen In Southeastern
Idaho and Southwestern Orecon, while else
where In the North Pacific States It has risen
The Indications are for showers In this
Forecasts made at Portland for the ZS
hours ending at midnight. Jane 27:
Portland and vicinity Showers. Westerly
Oregon an"d Washington Showers. West
erly winds. '
EDWARD A. SEALS.
MEN'S CRWBETIE RAINCOATS
Wan lasietl if OTarcuts
(TC A A Regular J1S.00 values.
4JJ.UU lect from. Don't let others
get the first choice. Come early.
t?"7 rn Regular 520.00 values.
III Never before has a value
v',ou of this kind sold for ?o lit
tle xnone-. Thoroughly up-to-date In
workmanship and style.
IT-IA'AA 312-50 Cravenette Raln
nlll 1 111 coat. actual worth
p PIV.VU J27.50. Nobby styles.
tailored and lined with tne very
Hundreds of Men' Mackintoshes
In box and single-breasted styles;
Former prices ..-$7.-30 $10.90 $14.60
Sale Prices, 51.50, $2.50, 53.50
LADIES' CRAYCiETTE RAINCOATS
Dressy Coats, vrorn in stormy
tveathr, sunshine or fox evening
These are Kood values at
$12.0: there are about 300
tn this lot. All-wool wor
"T or One of the srreatest values
j j offered. Ladles' cape and
v .collarless style, neat pat
terns; cravenettes selling for $13.00
CIH ft ft S12J50 These gar
40 1 U UU otcnts are marvels of
v beauty; style and work
manship cant be equaled. They are
reasonable at $20.90 and $25.00.
Hundreds of Ladles Mackintoshes,
the finest selection ever seen. We
have them In all colors: cape and
regular styles; actual values JS.00.
$12.00. $15.90. Sale price S3. 00, 3.00
Boya and GIrlV Raincoats and Mackintoshes.
$2.00. $4.00 aiJ ?"-00 values. Slaughtered at
$1.25,51 .75, S2.I
IWiii fitrlnre Promptly Filled on Receipt of Postal or Express
ITidil Ul UCl O Money Order. Send Bust and Length Measare.
STORE OPEN EVENINGS
EVERY GARMENT GUARANTEED
GOOYEAR RAINCOAT CO.
145 SIXTH STREET, Between Alder and Morrison
Fi in m
Sheriff Word Makes
Raids by Night.
THIRTEEN ARE ARBESTED
Seven Chinese Spend Xlght In Jnil
and Rlchnrdson's Cigar Store
Goes Bail for Six White .
Down upon the naughty gamblers
there swooped last night Sheriff Thomas
"Word, and as a result thirteen unlucky
men were hauled into the County Jail,
six of thQm being subsequently released
In company with Deputies Downey.
Cordano and Grussi. Sheriff Vord invad
ed a fan tan game at 63 North Second
street at 11 o'clock last night. Seven
Chinese were taken into custody, pro
testing stoutly that they were doing noth
ing but having a social game of domi
noes. There was some excitement when
the sheriff's force made the descent. The
Chinese were unable to furnish bail last
night and slept In Jail..
After raiding the fantan game Sheriff
"Word took Deputy Downey and repaired
to Richardson's cigar store. Washington
street, between Fourth and Fifth. At
this place a small game of poker was dls-
l covered in a rear room and six men
were taken Into custody and marched off
to Jail. They were released when the
proprietor put up the $IGC0 bail asked by
the Sheriff. At the jail these six In
dividuals gave their names as A. C.
Farmer. T. L. Brant. C. G. Barand. Ole
Olson. George Raynold and Joe Johnson.
. FOOD IN SERMONS.
Feed the Dominie Rijjht and the Sermons
A conscientious, hard-working and
eminently successful clergyman writes:
"I hrc glad to bear testimony to the
pleasure and increased measure of effi
ciency and health that have come to
me from adopting Grape-Xuts food as
one of my articles of diet.
-For several years I waa much dis
tressed during- the early part of each
day by Indigestion, ily breakfast,
usually consisting of oatmeal, milk and
eggs, seemed to turn sour and failed
to digest? After dinner the headache
and other symptoms following- the
breakfast would wear away, only to
return, however, next morning.
Having- heard of Grape-Nuts food, I
finally concluded to give it a. fair trlaL
I quit the use of oatmeal and eggs, and
made my breakfasts of Grape-Nuts,
cream, toast and Postum. The result
was surprising in Improved health and
total absence of the distress that
had, for so long- a time, followed toe
morning meaL My indigestion became
onco more Satisfactory, the headache
ceased, and the old feeling of energy
returned. Since that time, four years
ago, I have always had Grape-Nuts
food on. my breakfast table.
1 was delghited to find also, that
whereas before I began to use Grape
Nuts food I was quite nervous and be
came easily wearied In the work of pre
paring sermons and In study, & marked
Improvement in this respect resulted
from the change In my diet. I -axa con
vinced that Grape-Nuts food produced
this result and helped me to & sturdy
condition of mental and. physical
"I haTe known of several persons who
were formerly troubled as I was. and
who have been helped as I have been,
by the use of Grae-Nuts food, on ray
recommendation, among whom, may be
mentioned the Rev. now & mission
ary to China." Name given by Postum
Company. Battle Creek, Mich.
Torre's a reason."
Read the little book, Hir Road to
TVAllvUIa. Kb. aach slur
Fifth and Washington Street3
Booms, S1.00 to $3.00 Per Day
According to Location.
Xlrst-Class Cheek Seataer&vt
Connected ITlth MeUU,
JT. F. DA VIES. Pre.
C. O. DAVIS, Sec. MftsUI
St. Charles Hotir
FRONT AND MORRISON STREETS
European .Plan Rooms 75c to $2.00
First-Class Restaarant la Ceaaectlea
The ESMOND HOTEL
OSCAR ANDERSON, Manager
Front and Morrison Streets, PORTLAND, OREGON
Free 'bus to and from all trains
Rates Euan 75c to $3.00 Per Day
Ye Oregon Grille
In the new Hotel Oregon, comer Seventh and
Stark Streets. Qrchestra every evening after
First in Quality
- Because of Our . Experience- ; ;.
First in Sales
Because of the Buyer's Experience
T. S. TOWN SEND CREAMERY CO.
ASTORIA PORTLAND - SEATTLE