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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 16, 1905)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN,
SEPTEMBER 16, 1905.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
THE OREGOXIAX'S TELEPHONXS.
Ccuntln-Rocm Main 667
Mannctn Editor..... Main 630
Sunday Editor Main 0S3S
CHr -Editor i Main 160
Socletr Editor Main 6235
Compoflnr-Room ,....Maln 083
Superintendent Building Red 2820
Side Olflce East oi
MARQUAM GRAND THEATER (Morrison
St.. between OUv and 7th) Matinee this after
noon at 2:20 o'clock. Tonight at 8:20 o'clock,
Mrs. "Wlgga ot the Cabbage Patch."
BELASCO THEATER (Hth and TVaj-hlngten)
Matinee at 2:15 and at 8:15 P. M., Ju
dan." SAKER THEATER (Third and Tamhlll)
Matinee at 2:15. WTialen & Martel's bur
lesque, "Kentucky Belles."
GRAND THEATER (Park and Washington)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30 to 10:30 P. M.
BTAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
Continuous vaudeville, 2:30. 7:80. 9 P. M.
"THE OAKS" (on the O. W. P. & By. Co.'s
line) From 9 A.M. to 1 P. M.
RECREATION PARK (2th and Vaughn) At
11 A. M., cricket tournament.
Will Rbbuild St. Joisns Satvmills.
Owners of the two sawmills In St. Johns
which were recently destroyed by Are are
waiting for tho insurance companies to
complete their work before taking steps
toward rebuilding, but assurances are
given that one or two mill plants are sure
to be erected on the site of the ones de
stroyed. It Is announced that negotia
tions are still in progress to erect a large
plant la place of the former mill of the
St. Johns Lumber Company, which was
known as the Douglas plant, and which
was sold to Daniel Brecht, to Include the
Central Lumber Company's water front
age. It is known that A. S. Douglas
strongly favors consolidation and erection
of a large plant.
PoLicxuiAX Objects to "Whistles.
Policeman Galbralth is worried about the
whistles used by many of the street-car
employes, and in a report made to the
Chief yesterday morning, declared em
phatically that the company ought to
make the men quit using the shrill calls.
"It is very annoying to an officer to have
to run several blocks, thinking he Is
-wanted, only to And at the end of this
run that some street-car conductor is
merely signalling his motorman to go
ahead," complains Policeman Galbralth.
"The whistles used are Just like those
in service in the Police Department, and
the practice of the conductors should be
Immediately stopped by the company."
St. Johns Street-Improvements.
Work on the Improvement of Jersey
street, through the business section of
St. Johns, is being pushed forward. The
grading is finished and the gravel is being
pat on. It is expected that this im
provement will be finished by the first
of October. This improvement will cost
nearly JS009. Work on Burlington street,
which extends from Upper to Lower St.
Johns, is also under way. On this street
there is a deep cut on the brow of the
hill Other improvements are projected,
but held up on account of the deadlock
In the Council.
Immacclatc Heart Court Meeting.
Immaculate Heart Court 1049, Catholic
Order of Foresters, held its bi-monthly
meeting last evening at its hall i Alblna,
when Thomas Kindred, chief ranger of
St. Francis Court, and delegate to the
International convention of the Catholic
Order of Foresters, held in Boston, was
present and gave an interesting talk. Mr.
Kindred was Invited to attend the meet
ing of Monday evening, October 9. and
give another talk. It was decided also to
give a smoker on that occasion and in
vite members of the other courts In the
Pbkinsula Watbr Main. A force of
men is at . work laying the larger main
on Patton avenue botwecn Kiliingsworth
avenue and Portland boulevard. This
stretch was skipped and the smaller pipe
on toward, Peninsular station was laid.
Pipe is also being delivered on Plppon
street, between Peninsular station and
Portsmouth. This pipe line will be com
pleted to Portsmouth this Fall in time
to increase largely the water supply in
this growing section of the city.
Completing RBPAins to Firehouse.
Repairs to the Stephens-Addition house,
started by the firemen in tho Summer,
are being completed. At present, the
building is being repainted throughout.
The work that has been done on this fire
house this year by the firemen would
have cost the city about (500 had the
work been done by contract. Only the
material used has been paid for. The
building has been modernized throughout.
Lbcture by E. P. Sheldon. E. P. Shel
don will deliver an Illustrated lecture
this evening at S:16 o'clock in the Y. M.
C. A. hall, under the joint auspices of the
Oregon State Academy of Sciences and
the Young Men's Christian Association,
on "Forest Trees." The lecture will be
free. Mr. Sheldon is superintendent of
tho Forestry. Fish and Game exhibit at
Baraca Class Election. The Baraca
class, of Calvary Baptist church, held Its
eeml-annual election of officers last even
ing. They are: President. Mr. Dunn;
vice-president, Herbert Barbur; secretary,
Delbert Stannard; assistant secretary.
Harold Barbur; treasurer, George Jonos;
reporter, Bort Bo won; teacher. Rev. A. L.
Black; assistant teacher. James Sharp.
Arrests Tamale Vendors. Policeman
Murphy is after the scalps of hot tamale
vendors, and at a late hour Thursday
night arrested G. Rassool, an East Indian,
for shouting his wares along the public
highways to the great annoyance of the
public. The case was before Municipal
Judge Cameron yesterday, but was con
tinued for evidence.
Burglars Rob Store. Burglars entered
tho grocery store of F. O'Nell, 5S3 Hood
street, during Thursday night, and robbed
the till of The robbery was reported
to Captain Bailey oariy yesterday morn
ing, and detectives wore assigned to the
case during the day.
First Congregational church. Park and
Madison streets. Dr. House will preach
In the morning; sermon topic. "A Model
Man"; in the evening. Dr. Washington
Gladden, D. D.. of Columbus, Ohio, will
occupy the pulpit. Special music by quar
Orbgon Citt Boats. For short river
trips, take advantage of the delightful
and show your friends the Willamette
Rivor scenory. Leave Taylor jstreet Sun
day, 8:30. 9:30 11:30 A. M.; 1:30, 3:30 P. M.
Last boats back, 3:30 and 5:30. Round trip
Opbn Saturdat Evenings. For the
convenience of depositors, tho savings
bank of the Title Guarantee and Trust
Company. 240 Washington street, corner
Second, is open on Saturday evenings
from 5 to 8 o'clock.
Repairing Borthwick-Stbeet Bridge.
Borthwick-street bridge across Cook
Slough, in Alblna, Is being repaired. It
was in an unsafe condition. Many new
timbers are being placed In the structure.
Death of Mrs. Mart A. Clark. Mrs.
Mary Ann Clark, aged 83 years, died yes
terday nt her home in St. Johns. She
has been in feeble health for some time
She was a native of Poultney, VL
Will Rebuild the Docks. The O. R.
&. N. Company will rebuild the dock in
Lower Alblna, destroyed by fire- two
weeks ago. Piles are on the ground, and
work will bo started at once.
For San Francisco, the elegant steamer
W. H. Kruger sails direct Monday, Sept.
18, at 6 P. M. First cabin passage. $12.
Meals and berth included. C. H. Thomp
son, agent, 12S Third street.
L. Trummer & Co. have moved from
the corner of Fifth and Morrison streets
to 3G5 Washington, at the new Lauge
Hotel, where they will be pleased to see
nil their old friends.
Dr. Brouoher's topics at White Temple
Sunday: 10:80 A. 1L, "Trinity of Burden
Bearing"; 7:30 P. M., ','Boxlng and Prize
Flghtlng." Special soloist, Mr. Montelth.
Dr. H. A. Studevant, rooms 211-13
Falling. 3d and Wash. Phono Main 2023.
The Calumet Restaurant. IV Seventh.
Fine luncheon, SCc; dinner, S9c
Bot Arrested tor Stealing. Charles
I vie, 15 years old. of 301 Bast Washington
street, was arrested at his home last
night by Detectives Carpenter and Resing,
charged with larceny. Ivie is accused of
stealing and selling bicycles to a second
hand dealer at 68 North Third street. The
boy was arrested Thursday on the same
charge, but when taken before Chief
Gritxmacher he told such a straight story
that he was permitted to go. He was
caught again yesterday In the act of sell
ing a wheel that was known not to belong
to him. The boy is thought to be one of
several who have been making a practice
ot stealing wheels and selling them for a
few dollars. Ivie was arrested one year
ago on a charge of stealing $11 from an
East Side store. His father is in the pen
itentiary at Walla Walla.
Deputt Sheriff Accused. Charged
with malicious destruction of property.
Deputy Sheriff J. S. Downey was served
with a warrant from the East Side Jus
tice Court Thursday afternoon. The Dep
uty Sheriff gave himself up to Justice
Seton and was permitted to go on his own
recognizance. Downey was charged by
Louis Truramer, a saloonkeeper with
tearing down a petition in a cigar store
at Fifth and Washington streets. The
case is said to have been settled out of
Dr. Gladden at the First Presbtte
rian Church. Dr. Washington Gladden
will not speak at the Exposition tomor
row, but will deliver his address at the
First Presbyterian church at 10:30 o'clock.
Dr. Hill will speak in the evening on
"Tainted Money." '
CORDANQ IKES A REPLY
ANSWERS CRITICISM OF CONSUI
Declares That He t Is 'President of
Tour Italian Societies In City
"When Italian Consul Candiani
makes the statement In this morning's
Oregonian," said John CorJano last
night, "that I was not elected presi
dent of the four local Italian societies,
he gives expression to a deliberate
falsehood, -which I can prove by the
committee appointed by the four socie
ties. At an open meeting: in Eagle Hall
on the night of September 3, 1 was like
wise elected by acclamation as presi
dent of the Italian colony.
"Relative to Dr. Candiani calling a
meeting on September 10, 'he never en
gaged either the ' Foresters' or Eagle'
Hall, the former being engaged by the
Mazzinl Society, and Eagle Hall by the
Italian colony evory Sunday until Sep
tember 28, for' the purpose of making
arrangements for Italian" day at the
"Concerning his slurring remarks
about my alleged overwhelming desire
to parade the streets arrayed in sash
and rosette, I wish to say that I am
very much surprised At the doctor's
forgetfulnoss in failing to remember
that, owing: to the disaster at Calabria.
Is was resolved to cut out the parades
and band features, and send the money
that had been collected therefor to the
sufferers. In addition there Is an open
subscr.ption here for their benefit, and
I, in common with othor. members of
the colony, stand ready at all times to
lend a helping hand in this direction
without making a big boast about it,-
and I will say In that connection, tnat
If anybody has a mania for appearing
in public arrayed in roga.Ua, it is
this same Dr. Candiani, who is making'
all thus fuss for notoriety.
"Furthermore, we had already placed
in the hands of Theodore Hardee, of
the Lewis and Clark Exposition, a suf
ficient amount to cover the expenses of
the fireworks and as today's tele
graphic dispatches from Rome Indicate
that they are celebrating the first an
niversary of the birth of the holr to
the throne of Italy with pomp and
splendor, even while Vesuvius Is still
belcning forth death and destruction.
I cannot see the harm of our enjoying
Italian day out hero in this western
part of the world."
A SCENE OF SPLENDOR.
Erlckson's Palatial Cnfe Renovated
and Improved Grand Open
Erlckson's Cafe, the largest and most
palatial resort on the Pacific Coast, hag
Just been the scone of many substantial
Improvements, and the event will be cole.
brated by a grand opening tonight to
which the public and tho many friends
of Mr. August Erickson, the genial pro
prietor and host, are cordially invited.
The Bohemian Ladies' Orchestra will
occupy the magnificent grand bandstand,
and discourse delightful music
Refreshments of all kinds, including
roast chicken and a sumptous repast of
many varieties will be served.
There Ls a beautiful balcony surround
ing the music stand, with furnishings of
the most elaborate kind for ladies and
their escorts, and the entertainment pro
vided ls of the highest clasp, such as
may be enjoyed by all. entirely free from
any objectionable feature.
Erlckson's- Cafo is, without doubt, a
dream of brilliancy, and must be seen
to be appreciated. Decorated art glass
is everywhere present, myriads of elec
tric lights dot the ceiling, the pictures
are the finest the artist can produce, and
the attendants xire polite and competent.
Here Is the largest hall, the largest
orchestron ever made, mirrors that dazzle
the beholder, the floors of tiling and the
decorations are gorgeous. Not to have
visited Erlckson's Cafe Is to have missed
one of the sights of Portland.
Entrances are numerous, 26 North Third,
21. 23 and 25 North Second, and 243, 245 and
247 BurnsJde street.
Finest wines and liquors and all brands
of imported beers.
Come and enjoy a pleasant evening.
Is without doubt the finest roadbouse
In tho West. Old-fashioned Maryland
chlckon. with corn fritters and cream
gravy ls one of the many good things to
be had. Running dally an automobile
carrying twelvo passengers will leave the
Oregon Hotel, stopping at the Portland,
Imperial and Perkins hotels, at 2. 4. 6, S
and 10 P. M., making a beautiful ride of
14 miles (round trip) for tL Launches
may be had at Merrll's "boathouse. foot
of Morrison street, which land at Clare
WHERE JO DINE.
All the delicacies of the season at
the Portland' Restaurant, fine, private
apartments for parties. Open all n!gh$.
305 Washington, near Fifth.
When In Seattle, "The Rathskeller,"
a high-class place to eat. Sea food;
Eastern meats. Largo orchestra dally.
County Clerks' Convention.
Tho convention of County Clerks and
Recorders will meet at the Courthouse,
Portland. September 29 and 30. A large
attendance is promised. Frank S. Fields.
County Clerk of Multnomah County, is
president of the association. The mem
bership comprises '33 County Clerks, 10
Recorders and the Auditor of Multnomah
BLUMAUER & HOCH
108 asd 110 FftvrthStrMC
to DisUOuUrs tar Orcffv ui WajMactw.
WILLIAM C. CARL
The Renowned Concert Organ! t of New York City
Now returning from an extended tour through Japan and the Orient, will
give two recitals la the
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Friday and Saturday
Evenings, Sept. 22 and 23
WILLIAM WALLACE GRAHAM S. H. ALLEN-GO ODWYN
' Violinist Tenor '
ARTHUR N. DoVORE
General Admission $1.00 Reserved Seats $1.50
Seats on sale at
Eilers Piano House, 351 Washington; Woodard, Clarke & Co.,
Fourth and Washington; A. & C. Feldenheimer, Third and
Washington; Graves & Co., 32S Washington.
1 Not Partially
That's Our Motto and
WALTER REED optEILn
133 SIXTH STREET
Oppose Interstate Commerce
RESOLUTIONS ARE ADOPTED
Traveling Passenger 3Ien In Xo Un
certain Words Declare Emphat
ically Against More Power
Being Given It.
Members of the American Association of
Traveling Passenger Agents are practical
ly unanimous In opposing National legis
lation that will cxtqnd over the pjwef of
the Interstate Commerce Commission over
transportation rates, and yosterday morn
ing at a meeting held in the parlors of the
American Inn, a resolution was passed
opposing any such action. The reso
lution was adopted by the executive com
mittee, composed of Ave mombers, which
acted for the entire association.
A meeting was to have been held Tues
day afternoon in the Auditorium, but it
was abandoned owing to the Missouri-day
exorcises which were held in the building.
The executive committee consulted the
members, and the resolution passed- will
go downJn the ..minutes of the associa
tion. Resolution Is Adopted.
The following ls the resolution in fultt
adopted by the American Association of
Travelling Passenger Agents:
Whereas. A movement U on foot to Klvo
control of Interstate commerce to a political
body by frUIng that' body control of Inter
state transportation rates; and,
vhr!ft- Such fcontrol will menace the de
velopment of the country, especially f the
newer section and those weak politically,
by establishing a rlRldltr of rates that can
not be bent to commercial needs because of
inability of railway managements to foresee
the possible Interpretations and comparisons t
that may De aetermiaea oy me cayuiv.
Ideas of a political commission which, how
ever wise, cannot possibly have particular
knowledge of the millions of interstate rates
In the United States; and.
Whereas. The alleged evils that It Is nought
to reach, which are chiefly discriminations
between snippers by rebates and ether spe- ,
cial privileges, are covered by present laws
If enforced; and. " I
Whereas, Not only tho Interests of railroad
stockholders, numbering nearly 700.00 poo- j
pie. but also 1.250.000 employes and of hun
dreds of thousands of other men. with in
terests interwoven with railroad prosperity,
may be jeopardized by lack of knowledge of
a political commission of five to seven mem
bers, subjected to constant pressure from
competing localities to reduce rates u a
common market, a contention wfcltlrMs
never satisfied; and.
Whereas. There has been during the past 20 i
years a steady and constant decrease In the
rate per passenger per mile carried, and the
rate per ton per mile carried. In comparison
with all other prices, and the net earnings
during 'the last fiscal year on all of the
capital stock of all the railroads of the
country have been less than 4 per cent, and
the capital stock and bonds are per mile
only slightly greater In amount than in 1SS0.
leaving a very small margin to be wiped out
before railroads would have to begin to
economize in their expenditures, over halt of
which goes directly to labor; therefore, be It
Resolved. By the American Association of
Traveling Passenger Agents, in convention
summoned at Portland, Oregon. September
IS, 1905. that It Is unqualifiedly opposed to
any National legislation that will extend
the power of the Interstate Commerce Com
mission over transportation rates; and. be
Resolved. That copies of this resolution be
transmitted to the chairman of the com
mittees on Interstate commerce of the Sen
ate and the House of Representatives of
Congress, and that it members who are also
members of any local organization be re
quested to bring this subject up In discus
sion before such organizations to acquaint
the members of Congress with actions there
taken, and to ascertain from them tbelr
views upon this subject.
Entertained at the Fair.
The members of the association spent
the greater part of the afternoon at the
Exposition, where they were received oy
the hostesses of uevcral or the state build.
Ings. At 1:30 o'clock they were received
by President and Mrs. Meyers In the
Oregon State building. They were served
largo quantities of Oregon fruit, such as
apples, peaches, grapes, pears, etc They
then adjourned to the Washington build
ing where they were delightfully enter
tained by the hostesses for Spokane week.
From there .they went to the California
building, where they were received by
Commissioners J. A. Fllcher, and Frank
Wiggins, in the parlors of the building.
Elaborate refreshments were served, con
sisting of several kinds of fruit, sand
wiches, olives, cookies, cake,, cheese,
oranges, punch and wine. Music was fur
nished by the Administration band.
Last nlgbt the railroad men held - a
big "ball at the American Inn. fvhlch was
one of the most delightful social events
Vhhoot a Rival
We Live Up to It
of the Expopitlon. In the morning they
took a trolley ride about the city. Today
the members of the association arc foot
loose, as no special entertainments arc
scheduled. Most of them will spond the
day at the Exposition, and at night
will hit the Trail. Late tonight they
leave for Tacozna, whence they will go
toSeattle, thence to Vancouver, B. C.
DANCE PAVILIONS NEXT.
Sergeant Slovcr Begins a Crusado
. Against Amusement Places.
Sergeant Slovcr, of the Upshur-strect
police station, is accused of assuming the
role of Don Quixote, and making a per
sonal fight against windmills in the form
of dancing pavilions near the Fair
grounds. Slover ls said by William Arnold,
manager of a pavilion on Twenty-sixth
and Thurznan strets. to be a Christian
Scientist, and to oppose such praotlces
as a young man putting his arm around
a girl. Arnold said last night that the
Sergeant had told him that he would have
the dancing pavilions put out of business,
The dances that are said by Slovcr to
be "hugging matches set to music," are
such that any one might expect from a
public affair. A personal inspection of
two dancehalls near tho Fair grounds was
-made last night by a reporter from The
The crowd of young women and young
men who were taking part In them were
such as might be seen at any dance given
where admission in one form or another
is charged. There was no ribaldry, no
drinking nor any unseemly actions on the
part of those on the. floor. Many of the
young women. for most of them were
young women, were chewing gum, and
many of the young men adjourned be
tween dances to smoke cigarettes. The
managers of both pavilions Invited inspec
tion, and both said that as far as possible
no questionable characters were allowed
on the floor. While the reporter was pres
ent a woman whose character Is well
known to the police was ejected from the
place, and two young girls under 16 years
of age were requested to leave. As a pub
lic dance, those at the Fair are on a par
with other dances of a public nature.
AT THE THEATERS
What tho Press Agents Sa.
"Mrs. AViggs," 3IatInco and Night.
There will be but two more performances
"Mrs. Wlggs of the Cabbage Patch' at the
Marquam Grand Theater, this afternoon at
2:20 o'clock and tonight at 8:20. This has
ben one of the most phenomenal weeks In
the history ot the Marquam Theater. Hun
dreds, have been unable to gain admission.
Nothing but the merjts of the show has,
caused such remarkable crowds.
"Judah" Matinee Today.
This afternoon and night and tomorrow
afternoon and night will see the end of the
phenomenal run of "Judah" at the Belasco.
This beautiful play has broken all records for
popularity and has filled' the handsome up
town theater at every performance.
Last Perfomanco "Kentucky Belles."
At the matinee this afternoon at the Baker
the last opportunity will be given to see the
"Kentucky Belles" burlesqaers," which has
played all week to such Immense success.
There will be no performance tonight.
"Cnpt. Jinks of tho Horse Marines."
Commencing Monday night the Belasco
Stock Company will be seen In a magnificent
production of "Captain Jinks of the Horse
Marines," the play In which Eleanor Rob
son was so wonderfully successful. It deals
with fashionable and artistic life In New
York & generation ago.
"The Chaperons" Next Week.
Isidore Wltmark's successful comedy-opera.
"The Chaperons." which will be next week's
attraction at the Marquam Theater with
matinees Wednesday and Saturday give
ample opportunity tor the most lavish, not
to say gorgeous, display of coloring, both
in scenery and costumes. This season's com
pany contains the names of some of the
best known and most popular artists In the
light opera, and musical comedy Held.
3IcrrTrnakcrs Tomorrow at Baker.
Starting tomorrow afternoon at the Baker
the JolUest troupe ot burlesquers on the
road will open for a week's engagement. This
ls the "Merrymakers Extravaganza, Com
pany," which has been well named, as th
organization contains the cream of the bur
"Fablo Romanl" at the Empire.
The Empire will be dark this afternoon
and tonight, but the sale of seats ls on at
the box office for the powerful production of
Marie Corelll's famous novel, "Fablo Ro
manl, or "Vendetta." which will open to
morrow afternoon and continue next week.
Pope Heady to Meet Atherton.
E. Newton Atherton. the Eastern oars
man, who recently Issued a challenge to
Don't Fail to See Our Dis
play of New College Suits.
Very Smart Creations
FULL DRESS SUITS
Alex Pope, the crack San Francisco oars
man, who defeated. Ed QIoss In the con
tests at the Lewis and Clark Exposition
recently, has hecelved a reply from John
F. Cribblns, of San Francisco, who ls
acting as Pope's manager. Cribblns states
that Pope Is willing to meet Atherton at
San Francisco, providing the Eastern man
will row at the Bay City next December.
Atherton, who has located In Portland,
states that he ls willing to row Popo at
any time and place for a single-scull race
mile and a half straightaway, or with
a turn, for the Pacific Coast champion
ship. D ISF1 GU REDB Y ECZEMft
Wonderful Change in a Night.
In a Month Face was
Clear as Ever.
ANOTHER CUREJY CUTICURA
MI had eczema on the face for five
months, during which time I was in the
care of physicians. My face was so dis
figured I could not go out, and it -was
going from bad to -worse. A friend
recommended Cuticura. The first
night after I -washed my face with
Cuticura Soap, and used Cuticura
Ointment and Resolvent, it changed
wonderfully;. From that daj I -was
able to go but, and in a month the
treatment had removed all scales and
scabs, and my face was as clear as ever,
(signed) T.J. Soth, 317 Stagg Street,
COLUMBIA a -Gold
The best records made for use on the Edi
son Phonograph or tho Columbia Grapho
phone. Send us your name so that you wlit
receive regularly our monthly supplement
of new records. Catalogues en application.
345 'Washington St.
Tb Bt 1eM iltd
Cleanses and beautifies the
teeth, and purifies the breath.
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century.
Very convenient for tourist.
Customers, old and new, turn to one
store more and more "because they have,
gained confidence in the dependability oil rv5
our merchandise and our ability to under
We have determined to give the "best . . .
values in high-grade clothing and. "we arcr ; . -
doing so every day. C - ' ' '
'r- Our suits this season are perfect, even1-
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styles are in accord with the dictates o
1 . the most exclusive makers strictly customi
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Our Overcoats and Oravenettes are on
par excellence with our suits. Belted, long,
full box and frock styles. The newest
weaves and handsome color combinations)
place them far above the average ideas.
$10 to $55
Finish Off Fall
With a coat of Bay State paint over
your woodwork where needed. You
will find it most satisfactory, inas
much as It will make clean things look
-'Jeaner, and, what ls more, make them
Jtay so. This paint is inexpensive, and
as you can apply It yourself, the total
cost will be Very small, but the satis
FISHER, THORSEN & CO.
Front and Morrison Sts.
We do crown and brldgawork- without pain.
Our IS years experience in plate work
enables us to fit your mouth comfortably.
Dr. W. A. Wise has found & safe war to
extract teeth absolutely without pain. Dr.
T. P. Wise Li an expert at gold filling
and crown and brldgeworx. Extracting free
hen plates or bridges are ordered.
WISE BROS., Dentists
Falling Building, cor. Third, and Wash. Sts.
Open evenings till 9 o'clock. Sundays fxota
B to 12. Or Main 2023.
0 The Delicious Fell
Flavor of LoWney's dis
tinguishes it from all
The natural product of the choicest
cocoa beans, and free from dyes, adul
terants and chemical "treatments."
Finest made anywhere at any price.
72 1 Laranty Rtctifi Soak Fret. (f
WALTEX iC I0WXXT CO., BOSTCjr. J I
It ensures an enjoyable, Invigor
ating bath; makes every pors
respond, removes dead skin,
ENERGIZES THB WHOLE BODY
starts the circulation, and leaves
a flow equal to a Turkish bath,
ALL GROCERS AND DRUGGISTS
gchwab Printing Co.
SXST fPORJC JtKJtOyBLZ PXICSS
14-714 STARK STXtET
$10 to $35
Clothing House'in the Northwest.
239 ts Z53 Wttak
of Mnili and Dramatis Art. Sixty eminent initruo
tors. Unrivaled Free Advantage. Teachen training
department. Diplomas. Oertincates. free and partial
scholarship. Fall term begins Sept. 01. 19G6. Catalcrna
mailed free, iuit.1 i. iiai isiAtui rreuaeau
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON
Nineteenth annual session begins Sept. 15.
Address S. B. JOSHPHI. M. D.. Dean. 19
Dekum bldr.. Portland.
X7o ar tho discovers and origlnati
era of the only reliable and clentln
avxtam nt Painless Dantistry. "We ex'
tract, crown, fill and clean or trea
teeth absolutely without pain and gruar
anteo all work for 15 years. Our worle
' is the best, our prices the lowest con
sistent with flrst-clasa work. EXAM-
; INATION" FREE. Our plates are unde-
; tectable from the natural teeth, and
are guaranteed to fit.
FILLINGS 5eo, T5e aa fl.0
GOLD CROWNS 3.09
BRIDOE WORK M
2TULL SET NATURAL TEETH... W-M
( Opes for luiaoM smtll 9 eeloclB
Boston Painless Dentists
301 Xorrixe St., Opp. Meier Frsmk
kb A Foatotscc.
HOURS 8:30 A. il. to 9 P. M. Sun-
8:30 A. M. to 12:30 P. 2C
Auburn Tints, to noticeabl amour fash
ionable women, are produced only by
Imptna! Hair Higmerafer
Itha cleanest and most lasting- Hair
(Coloring: known. It is easily applied,
labsolutely harmless, unaffected by
Cbaths. Any Shade produced. Sample
of hair colored free.
Q?EIAL CHEMICAL MFG.CO..U5 WJM St-.Nrr Ysffc.
bold by IVoodaru. Ltarue a Cu.
jk i2.uo kuli. asx
aa Tnursdwr. until &.
Cred Frefea. J. D. 8,
4 DeJuuat MUf