Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1905)
THE MOKNiyGr OREGOyiAjSf, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 26, 1905.
Students Resent Interference
With Class Rush.
ONLY BULLETS STOP THEM
Contending -Pactions Block- Strectsi
and, When- vBIuecoats Arrive,
Join Forces it ojSlvo Battle.
cattered by Shots." -,
CHICAGO. Oct. 25. Twenty-five police
men and a hundred students of the Chi
cago College of Dental Surgery engaged
In a fierce fight this afternoon, and be
fore peace was restored 15 of the students
had been arrested. At one point during
the fight the police were forced to fire
over the heads of the students to scarce
The freshmen and other classes of the
Institution mot in their annual class
rush today and the batUe became so dos
prrate that a riot call was sent to the
two police stations in the vicinity. "When
the police arrived on the scene the bat
tle between the students had been in
progress for half an hour, and had
blocked all the street-car and wagon traf
fic In nearby streets.
The students who were in the thick of
the fight joined forces as soon as they
saw the approaching patrol wagons, and
the bluecoats were pelted on all sides
with stones and vegetables, while water t
was poured on tnem oy students irom tne
upper floors of the college.
After this state of affairs had been go
ing on for some time and the police were
getting decidedly the worst of the battle,
the bluecoats drew their revolvers and
fred severaVshots. This brought thp stu
dents to their senses and they ran In all
directions, but the police succecfled In
making 15 captures. All the students bore
signs of the conflict in their rent gar
ments, and a number of them suffered
severe cuts about their heads and faces
from the punishment administered by the
An investigation has been begun by the
faculty, and the ringleaders of the dis
turbance will be punished.
passengers -are belne carried ntw u Thn
Intervening space is being covered by-1
siage, wnicn makes connections with the
California Northwestern Railway. Work
on the extension -will be commenced with
in a very short time, the surveys having
all been made and the right of way se
cured for the whole distance. The new
road will be the -first to connect coast
and valleys and will pass through one
of the" finest bodies of redwood timber in
BUYS COFFIN IN ADVANCE
Siraiigc Suicide or Lovesick Girl at
NEW YORK. Oct. 25. That Miss
Anna B. Scott, the girl who killed her
self in Atlantic City Saturday because
ot, grief over her fiances sudden death,
with careful deliberation arranged for
her funeral, even to the point of choos
ing her coffin, became known yester-J
jay, wnen a friend of the suicide called
at Aldred's undertaking shop.
-Telling John Aldred, Jr., that she ex
pected a friend to die within two days,
she discussod calmly the best method of
disposing of her own body, and In
formed the undertaker that she would
notify him when he was needed. She
said that hor friend's name was Anna
"She doesn't want to be burled," said
Miss Scott, "but has told me she pre
She asked Aldred how much it would
FUSES LEESL FEE
Councilman Shepherd Holds
Duty to City- First.
DECLINES CRIMINAL CASE
Judge Cameron Hears Xumber of
Interesting Things at Session of
Municipal Court Root Beer
Is Latest "Xiglitcnn."
As a conscientious citizen, attorney and
Councilman, George S. Shepherd, of the
Fourth Ward, isvt. bright and shining
example. On the ground that a membor
of the munclpallty.s official family
should not defend alleged violators of its
ordinances, he declined yesterday morn
ing to appear as counsel for Roso Do
SAYS VOTE FOR JEROME
Flcmmer "Withdraws From Fight for
District Attorney. .
NEW YORK. Oct 25. Charles A Flom
mcr tonight announced his resignation as
Republican candidate for District Attor
ney, and appealed to the mombors "of the
party to support the candidacy of Will
iam Travcrs Jerome.
ROOSEVELT VERSUS CLEVELAND
"Woman Suffragists Quote President
HOLYOKE, Mass., Oct. 25. Resolutions
condemning the attitude taken by Ex
President Grover Cleveland on the
woman's suffrage question and commend-I-g
that of President Roosevelt and Jus
tice Brewer of the Supreme -Court of the
United States, were adopted at the Mas
sachusetts Women's Suffrage conven
tion here today. In referring to Mr.
Cle eland's attitude the resolution said:
T here as. an ex-Pretiidrat of the spotted
Sta t- Las lately declared hie belief that
wemen are unfit to vote; therefore, be it
Rcsoivd, That we call attention to the
fact that President Roosevelt Is of the oon-'-ary
opinion. He recommended woman uf-f-age
In hte message to the Legislature when
he was Governor of New York, and In hie
ppee-hes he has continually urged upon
t :rr.f n their ability to take an interest in
Municipal. Ferry in New York.
NEW YORK, Oct. 25. One -of New
York City's most conspicuous ventures
in municipal ownership was inaugurated
oday, when the new ferry line between
the Battery and Staten Island was pet
into operation. It Is owned and operated
by the city and its live splendid ferry
boats are the largest in New York har
bor, aggregating in value nearly 52,000,-
1 000- They replace an antiquated private
ferry line against -which there was a
great protest. The new service was
started with ceremony. Mayor McClel-
lan and 4000 guests making the first trip.
Shaw Talks to Nebraska Bankers.
LINCOLN. Neb., Oct 25. Secretary of
the Treasury Shaw delivered two
speeches here today. He spoke first to
1 1000 students at the State University, and
later addressed the Nebraska Bankers'
Association on "National Finances."
COl XCILaiAN REFUSES TO TRY CASE IX MUNICIPAL COURT.
cost to cremate the body, and on being
told the terms, said they -were satisfac
tory. "Now I'd like to see a coffin," she
Aldred led the way to the rear of .the
shop and showed her several caskets.
"A plain one will do," she said, and
It was agreed that a pine" coffin, with
no embellishments, would be used.
"I'.m going away tomorrow." said
Miss Scott, "and you'll-probably hear
from nie on Saturday. Now, don't for
get, I want the body cremated, and 111
see that you get the money.
The xuiclde left a message summon
ing the undertaker to take charge of
the bodyof "Ansa Smith," and a note
to av friend, in which money for the
services of the undertaker was In
EO BACK JO ED
SEATTLE YOUTH ILVS LIVELY
SPAT WITH HIS BROTHER.
WILL HEAD OFF A STRIKE
Textile Workers and Manufacturers
Will Confer 6n Compromise.
FALL RIVER, Mass.. Oct. 25. At the
Ivery moment when a strike of more than
-xOOO textile operatives employed in 75
I mil's In this city seemed a certainty, the
situation was suddenly cleared by the ac-jn-n
cf the Manufacturers' Association
jar.d the outlook tonight Is brighter than
Sat any time since the wage question has
jctme to the front
A conference between committees renre-
Isfn'.r.g the manufacturers and the opera
tives win oe new at 2:30 o'clock next
Monday afternoon. It is now believed in
nr.lcn circles that there will be no strike.
iThe manufacturers have shown a desire
I to effect a compromise and it is thought
the wage question will be adjusted satis
Miners Strike for "Union.
TEL.L.TRIDE. Colo.. OcL 2S. Rii?Vf-ir
rlners employed at the Alta mines and
t.;i strucK last nignt wnen notices wore
sted requiring all emplbyes to take out
i-vls of membership in the Mineowners
:rne defeats corbett
kins by Narrow Margin InSlx-
PHILADELPHIA. Pa.. Oct 25. (Sne-
lal ) In a weakened oondiUnn ramsari
by his efforts to take1 off superfluous flesh.
i oung i oroetu ot .Denver, was forced to
ki'Yumb to Young Erne, of Phllndlnhl.i
in their six-round bout tonight Erne.
r.OWCXer. WOn Onlv hv thn nnrrnn-naf rf
Inargins. and, had the fight gone further.
ji is prooaDie me ex-ieatnerwclght cham
pion wouui nave turnod defeat into vic-
New Railroad in California.
t'KIAH. Cal.. Oct. 26. Attorneys McXah
nd Hirsch have placed on record a mort
gage given by the California & Western
iallroad & Navigation Company to the
rirst Trust & Savings Bank to cover the
frond issue of JSMMWO to build the road
-om "W'illltts to Fort Bragg. The railroad
already completed from Fort Bragg to
About 2o miles from willlta. and
Rcmnrkahle Likeness to Easterner
Injured by Street-Car Deceives
the Entire Family.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct 25. (Special.)
Four brothers, two brothers-in-law and
a friendly physician identified a man
Knocked down by a Second avenue car
and Identified him as Willie Cahen, son !
of prominent parents and well connected 1
here. They took turns sitting by his
bedside until he regained consciousness,
and when the street-car victim feebly
protested against being called "Willie"
the brothers and brothers-in-law set It
down as a peculiarity growing out of his
Finally one of the brothers hurried
away to notify Willie Cahen's employers
of his supposed Injuries and came face
to face with his brother. He Indignantly
ordered the latter back to bod and the
two discussed things heatedly before the
brother discovered the mistake In iden
tity. . Then the two brothers went back
and told the real story.
The Injured man. ICaplin, Ls well con
nected In the East and the Cahen fam
ily, glad It was not "one of them, has
had him taken into Providence Hospital
and is taking care of him. The resem
blance between Cahen and Kaplln is most
Jury Is to Hear Confession.
ALBANY, Or.. Oct. 25. (Special.)
The trial of 'Oscar Rogoway. for burn
ing a store in Lebanon, was interrupt
ed today when the jury was excused
and the court heard testimony on the
matter of the confession of the defend
ant made the night of- the Are to a
number of citizens, whether or not the
same could be admitted to the jury.
The defense alleges the confession
was extorted by force and threats.
This is denied by the state.
The court heard all the testimony
regarding the confession, and decided
It could be, submitted to the jury. The
trial will proceod tomorrow, when the
same testimony on the confession giv
en before the court today will be given
before the jury.
Profits of the Federal Smelter.
SPOKANE. Wash., Oct 25. The Spokes-man-Reiow
tomorrow will say that
profits made "by the Federal Mining &
Smelting Company. operating Coeur
d'Aleno silver-lead mines as a branch of
the big American Smelting & Refining
Company, reached IL242.6D7 for the fiscal
year. The corporation, which has Its of
fices here, paid dividends of $1,035,695.72,
and closed with a cash balance of $555,
C07.53. The report of W. Clayton Miller, general
manager, shows that the ore reserves in
the mines have Increased 400,000 tons
within the year.
Chicago Arrives at Seattle.
SEATTLE, Oct 25. The flagship Chi
cago. Admiral Goodrich, arrived In Seat
tle this afternoon at 5 o'clock. The Chi
cago will remain In port several days be
fore continuing her crufse. Tomorrow
evening at the Rainier Club Admiral Good
rich and the officers of the flagship will
bo ontortalned at a banquet to be given
by the citizens of the city and United
States Senator Piles and other members
of the Washington Congressional delegation.
Clcoo, charged with threatening to kill
her former husband and his brother. She
went to trial in the Municipal Court
without any one to represont hor.
"Has this woman an. nttorneyT
queried Judge Cameron, when the Dc
Clcoo case was called. .
"She requested Mr. Shepherd to take
her case, but he declined on the ground
that a Councilman could not consistent
ly defend violators of the city's ordin
ances," replied Deputy City Attorney
"What!" exclaimed Judge Cameron, and
a broad smile swept over his coun
tenance. "It doos seem peculiar," said Mr. Fitz
gerald, "but he fools that way about
It and I guess - he has a right to de
cline to represent this defendant"
The cose finally went to trial without
any one to represent the woman, as she
declined to permit any one but Mr. Shep
herd to represent her.
The case Is one that has been brew
ing for three years, since Tony Dc Cicco,
a well known Italian, secured a divorce
from Rose De Cicco. and was awarded
the custody of their children by Circuit
During the hoaring, while Mrs. De
Cicco was on the stand, Tony De Cicco
rose and declared to Judge Camoron
that he foared death at the hands f
his former wife.
"She has repeatedly threatened to kill
me." declared De Cicco.
"You He! you lie!" shrieked the Irato
e-wlfe. as she leveled a long, bony
finger at De Cicco.
It was shown clearly that she had
caused considerable trouble among the
whole DeCIcco family, because of the
separation, at one time declaring to1
Louie DeCIcco that had it not been for
him, she would still be married to Tonv.
Notwithstanding the decree of Judge
Frazer. she has taken the two children
from the father, and refused to tell the
officials whore they are. She said, how
ever, that she would bring them into
court this morning, and the case was
continued. She lives with her sister at
3 Water street, in "Little Italy."
Root beer has replaced Aarsaparllla and
iron as an "after hour" drink in saloons,
according to evidence adduced during the
hoaring of John Gottelll. proprietor of
the Wigwam, First and Main streets.
He was arrested by Policeman Kicnlan,
at 1:30 yesterday morning for selling
liquor to a patron when the establish-
GAS FROM PASTE
When Used as Food Is Bound to Slake
The average cereal food as frequently
prepared, forms a pasty, gas-generating
mass In the stomach, which gives the
digestive apparatus considerable trouble
and frequently puts It out of business. A
young man writes from Trenton N. J.,
to toll what It did for him:
"I lived In a boarding house for three
years before I was married,' he says,
"and every blessed morning there was
supplied me some sort of cereal break
fast food, which I ate simply because I
had been trained to eat what was set bo
foro mc-not because I particularly
relished any of it. It used to He heavy
on my stomach and within an hour fill
me full of gas. making me very uncom
fortable. At last this sort of thing
brought on a serious disturbance of my
digestive apparatus, with loss of 'appe
tite, and in time I had to go under the
"He put me on a diet of milk and
toast which In a week or two lost me 13
pounds In weight I had a package of
Grape-Nuts food In my room, which I
had bought as a matter of curiosity, but
liad never opened. When I finally tired
of milk and toast I thought I would try
the Grape-Nuts, without any expecta
tion that I would like it thinking that
It was probably similar to all the rest
of the prepared foods.
"I liked It with cream from the start
however, finding It entirely dlfTerent
from anything ejse that I had ever eaten,
and Indulged in it freely. In one week
(I say it on my honor) I regained nine
pounds in weight and the Grape-Nuts
gave me the power to -digest other kinds
of food. It put me on my feet In a few
days and now is aad always will be a
regular food item in our house. My only
trouble islo keop my wife from eating
too much "of It 'she likes it so well,"
Name glvon by Postum Co., Battle Creek
There's a reason. 1
Read the little book. "The Road -to
WellviUe." In each pkjj.
ment should, -according to ordinance, be
Subsequent testimony developed the
fact that the patron was Emma "White.
who said on the witness stand that she
has- a contract with the defendant to
sing and dance, but that she had done
none of that, yet, as he-had been unable
to secure music She declared that she
did not drink liquor, but as she passed
the bar Just before going home, she
asked the presiding dignitary to give her
a glass of root beer, "for a 'night-cap.' "
Although this testimony was given In
all seriousness It caused the courtroom
to bubble with laughter. - i
"When ErJckson was on trial here. It
was sarsaparllla and Iron that was hand- '
ed out to. a patron," said Mr. Fitzgerald, '
"but now It Is changed to root beer. J
Howevor, I hardly see as it makes much i
difference, as the ordinance provides that (
doors shall not be open nor shall any
one be permitted in barrooms after 1
A. M. and until 5 A. M." j
Judge Cameron discharged the defend- j
ant as he said the evidence was weak, j
The arresting officer did not know wheth- j
or whisky or root beer was the drink
"Hitch your wagon to a star," If you
can, but don't hitch
your horse to a
shade tree, unless
' you want to suffer
! arrest and have tc
I pay a nnc
James Palm ex
perienced the sensa
tion of being "pinch
ed," haled before
Judge Cameron and
fined, for doing what
the ordinance In this
respect says shall
not be done. He was
caught In the act by
near the Lewis and
Clark Exposition ?
grounds, and had to "
answer for It
"I can't see what
a man wants to tie Th Horne That Was
a horse to a shade Hitched to a Tree,
tree for In this kind of weather." re
marked Judge Cameron.
"The rain was falling all the time the
horse was tied to the tree," said the -policeman,
"and the sunshine did not hurt
Sam Newman, arrested by Policemen
Kay and Jones, charged with a statutory
offense, was discharged yesterday morn
ing, upon motion of Depifty District At
torney Adams. Newman wag suspected
of placing young women In disorderly
bouses, through the medium of a dramatic
school, and to avoid prosecution on the
charge, he married one of his alleged vic
tims, a girl from Chicago.
"All he thinks about Is running around
with the boys and having a good time. I
have repeatedly talked to him, but he
pays no heed, and I have no control over
Such Is the written statement of "Bob"
Lucas mother, secured by Policeman
West, at the request of Judge Cameron.
As Lucas could not deny the facts, and
as he was before the court on a charge
of vagrancy, he was sentenced to serve a
term of SO days in the City Jail.
Lucas Is an old offender. He Is said to
have driven his mother nearly Insane by
his depredations. She Is critically ill at
her home In South Portland.
Waiving preliminary hearing, Christina
Reetz was held to
the grand Jury,
charged with arson.
She ls the first
woman to be bound
ovor on such a
charge for a long
On October 19, to
ward midnight, she
is alleged to have
set fire to her house,
CSS Minnesota ave
nue. The alleged
motive was to se
cure Insurance of
who patrols the boat
on which the fire oc
curred, made a hasty investigation
and concluded that the circum
stances ,were so peculiar that his
duty was to arrest the woman. This
he did. and she was first booked at head
quarters on "suspicion of larceny." Later
she was charged In an information with
Policeman Scallen Is to be called upon
Mfcny a man sees bis wife bend and
tug at burdens that strain the bade aad i
the heart alike, without anv Idea of tha ;
outrage. Children follow in too quick
succession to allow the Brother time to
recuperate. The womanly organs become
displaced, there are debilitating, disagree
able drains, with the added pain ot in
flamed or ulcerated parts. In this condi
tion the woman bravely tries to carry her
household load, afraid to take the rest
she needs lest a meal will be late. No
wonder she is pale, weak, wretched, surly
of temper and snappish of tongue. She
would be false to nature If sho were any
thing else. 2to persons need help so much
as the class of whom this w.om&n is the
type. And for such women'no help Is so
sure, so wonderful, as that given by Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It re
stores all the womanly organs -to perfect
health. It establishes regularity in their
functions. It restores the strained and
shattered nervous system. It clears up
the complexion, rounds out the form and
makes life a daily happiness. "Favorite
Prescription" contains no alcohol or
whisky. It Is the best medicine for
women. Nothing can bo "Just as good"
as the best. Tell the dealer so If he offers
"I wrote to you In IKS. about my cjue."
writes Mrs. ElU W. Eobblneon. of Nuttree,
V a. "Was then in a bd condition, and jour
reply was tht I probably inherited the
trouble froxa raj- mother, and you prescribed
Dr. Pierce's Farorito Prescription. About
th&t time 1 had an attack of fovr and wu
sick for quite a while, so foiled to ret your
'PrescrlctlorL' In December following was
married and then my husband bought xne two
bottles of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
Before I besran to take it I bad be&rlne-down
pains at monthly periods, also dUzy spells.
After 1 had taken one bottle I felt better and
had no more pains. After takln? the second
bottle felt better than ever in my life, and
in September rave birth to & twelve-pound
baby cirL I am very thankful for your good
medicine, and shall tell my friends what it
did for mo, and shall recommend it to all
who arc afflicted. We thiak it the best medi
cine in the world."
Not only the OririiwI but the
ASSa. uttl fryer Pill, first put
VcWtXa UP over 40 year p, by old
Dr. E. V. Pierce, have been
much Imitated but sever equaled, as thou
sands attest. They're purely vegetable,
being made up of concentrated and refined
"medicinal .principles, extracted froxa the
roots ot American plants. Do not (Tripe.
One or two for stomach corrective, three or
tour for cathartic
to make a full explanation of the arrest
by him of Alice and Lottie Stafford, on
charges of violating a city ordinance. It
Is understood that at the time of the ar
rests, Scallen was without his badge, and
when he brought In the women Captain
of Police Bailey reprimanded him. Scal
len, It is said, has been on sick leave, but
at the game time has been out every
night until early morning hours. He was
ordered to report for patrol duty several
days ago, but did not do so.
Deputy City Attorney Fitzgerald had
'called the case against the Stafford wom
en several times, and each, time Scallen
was absent, on the ground of lllnesa. It
ls alleged he fears exposure, should the
case come to trial. It Is now set for
hearing Friday, at which time Acting
Chief Grltzmacher will sec to it that the
officer Is present. Aside from the court
hearing, a police investigation will be
made of the case.
IG0RR0TE PLANS CHANGED
Reservations on Steamer Canceled
After Baggage Is Aboard.
In spite of the fact that they had their
passage booked and their baggage stowed
away on board the steamer Roanoke, the
Igorrotea did not sail Tuesday evening,
and will remain In this city for several
days yet. A change In the plans of the
management at almost the last mpment
is the cause of the delay, as Messrs. E.
A. Felder. John Krlder and R. Schnclde
wind. under whose auspices the Igorrotes
are touring the United States, decided
that they would not appear In Lbs An
geles for a few weeks, or until the build
ing they are contracting for Is erected,
and In the meantime they will probably
exhibit In San Francisco. Messrs. Felder
and Krlder will leave today for the Bay
City In order to make suitable arrange
ments for the appearance of their charges
at that place.
The management of the Igorrotes have
a years contract with the Government
for the purpose of exhibiting the natives
In this country, and after their appear
ance at Los Angeles, which will occur as
soon as they have completed the pavilion
THE SALE OF THE
Bids will lie received for the purchase of
this building and contents, or any part
; thereof, up until 10 o'clock A. M. FRIDAY,
. OCTOBER 27. Bids to be sent to office
of American Inn.
Of all KITCHEN UTENSILS, DINING-.
. ROOM PTJRNITTJRE, TABLES and BED'
LINEN AND CROCKERY IS STILL ON.
We treat successfully all private nerv
ous and chronic diseases of men. also
blood, stomach, heart, liver, kidney and
throat troubles. We cure SYPHILIS
(without mercury) to stay cured forever.
"We remove STRICTURE without opera
tion or pain, in 15 days.
Wo stop drains, night losses and sper
matorrhoea by a new method, in a weekJ
We can restore the sexual vigor of any
man under 0 by means of local treatment
peculiar to ourselves.
We Cure Gonorrhoea
in a Week
The doctors of this instituto aro all reg
ular graduates, have had many years" ex-
?erlencc, have been known in Portland for
5 years, have a reputation to maintain,
and will undertake no case unless certain
cure can be effected.
We guarantee a cure in every case we undertake or charge no fee. Consultation
free. Letters confidential. Instructive buujv rw..-. maea iree m piain
TOYecure the worst cases of piles in two or three treatments, without operation.
011 If unnot call at office, write for question blank. Homo treatment suc
Offl're hours. 9 to 5 and 7 to 8: Sunday and holidays, 10 to 12.
DR. W. NORTON DAVIS & CO.
Offices in Van-Koy Hotel. 52& Third at.
Cor. Pine, Portland. Or. (
The Allen & Gilbert-Ramakcr Co. invite you
to another musical evening, Saturday night,
October 28. The following well-known
musicians will entertain you :
Miss Elizabeth Harwis, Vocalist
Miss Ada Williams, Violin
Mr., Carl Williams, Piano
You are invited, you and all your friends,
Saturday night, October 28. k
TTT t J 111 I II
we wisii 10 tarn 10 you aoout a
piano one piano a Mason &
t ' Hamlin Grand.
This particular pfano was awarded
. a Gold Medal by the "Medal Jury"
of the Lewis and Clark Exposition.
This Gold Medal Grand stood in
1 our booth at the Fair for several
Musicians from all quarters of
the worlcL visited our display and
man" were invited to play upon
this Mason & Hamlin Grand.
Artistic folk, you know, are apt to
go into raptures over things that
v please them.
Nothing but a phonograph could,
faithfully reproduce the good
things said about that piano.
We are just as enthusiastic as any
Whoever hears its rich, singing,
vibrant voice- will partake of our
enthusiasm and understand why
we devote this large space to a talk
about one instrument.
Whether or not you think of buy
ing tins "Grand," or any other
piano, come' in and see it; listen to
its sweet, almost human tone. You
will have had the pleasure of hear
ing the best that the instriunent
makers' art can produce.
The regular price of this Mason &
Hamlin Grand is $900
We will sell it for 580
There is not a scratch on it. It has
been, declared a perfect instrument
by a jury, which awarded it a Gold
Me4al, and by musicians who have
played upon it.
Come in and ask to see- this piano,
whether 3rou think of buying or
We have these other especial bar
gains to offer today:
fA $600 Everett "Upright, just as
good as new but a little shop-worn.
Present selling price 390
rA brand new Kingsbury,. scratched
in handling; regular price.. $375
Present selling price 235
A Conover Upright, regular
Present selling price 335
If you -do not live in Portland and
want. a piano, write us or wire and
we will reserve it for you. You may
buy from us just as safely as if you
The word of the oldest, largest and
strongest piano and organ house v
in the Pacific Northwest is as good
as 'a bond. Write us if you are
Allen 6 Gilbert-Ramaker Co.
Sixth and Morrison Streets.
they have contracted for, the natives will
be taken on a tour of the Eastern States.
Seaside Bonds Sold.
ASTORIA, Or., Oct. 25. (Special.)
The 52000 in municipal .bonds issued
by' the Town of Seaside to raise funds
for making extensions to the water
system have been sold to A. C and F.
A. Fisher, of this city, for 52010. The
bonds are now ready for delivery.