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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1906.
CITY MEWS IN BRIEF
OountlnR-Room ...... Main TOTO
Cily circulation Main 7070
Managing Editor - Main 7O70
HutKlay Kdltor Main 770
CompnslnK-Koom Main 7070
City Killlor Main 7070
Superlntemiont Building Main 7070
Eajt Side Office Bast 61
THB HEIT.K? THEATER (14th and W'ahin(5
ton SU.) This aftei-n-Kn t 2:1. o'clock; to
night at 8:15, Augustus Thomas' drama,
BAKER THEATER (Third, between Tam
hll! and Taylor) Baker Theater Company
In "At Tiney RldKe"; tonight at 8:J3.
EMPIRE THEATER (Eleventh and Morri
son) "A Royal Klave"; tonight at 8:15.
CJ It AND THEATER (Washlnftton, between
l'ark and Seventh) Vaudeville, 2:o0, 7:30
and 1'. M.
l'ANTAOES THEATER (Fourth and Stark)
Continuous vaudeville, 2:30, 7:30 and
0 P. M.
STAR THBATER (Tark and Washinnton)
Allen suek company in "Brother Aguinst
Brother," 8:15 V. M.
LYRIC THEATER (Seventh and Alder)
The Lyric Stock Company In "The Octo
roon"; 2:13 and 7:30 P. M.
Superintendent Ackerman Lectures.
J. H. Ackerman. State Superlntenilent
of Public Instruction, addressed the
Home ' Training Association, of Monta
villa, yesterday afternoon on the subject,
Home and the Public Schools." Mrs.
I). B. Dickinson presided, and introduced
ProfcKnor Ackerman, who gave the audl
emo of mothers and teachers gathered
in the Montavilla schoolhouse a heart-to-heart
and thoroushly practical talk. He
showed the relations of the home to the
schools and those of the schools to the
home, and set out clearly the responsi
bility of each. He demonstrated that it
was the duty of every parent to be in
terested in the schools and the teachers
and know the teachers personally. Pri
marily, he said, the . function of the
schools was to educate the pupils, but
after the six hours the teachers have
the child, the home or the street has
the other IS hours, and sometimes the
street nret.s the most of the 18 hours that
U left. Professor Ackerman said it was
the parent who should ring the curfew
for the boys and girls of the land In
closing he said that he hoped the time
would come when there would be as much
enthusiasm for the schools as there was
for baseball, football and like games. He
lpratiffuted Montavilla Association on
tt.s work, and on its being the second
largest association of the sort in the
Invite 1!X)8 Convention. Mrs. Jonnie
George, president of the Oregon Chapter
of the United Daughters of the Confed
eracy, entertained that organization yes
terday afternoon in the parlors of the
Manitou. Hereafter all meetings of the
Daughters will be held Friday afternoon
instead of Thursday evening, as hereto
fore. The annual convention of the Na
tional organization is to meet in Missis
sippi November 14, and the Oregon Chap
ter appointed Mrs. Martha S. Gellow,
who visited Oregon last summer and was
a guest of this chapter at a reception, as
proxy delegate. The report which will
lie read to the National convention shows
this branch to have grown in the past
year from 18 members to 30. and to have
helped one Indigent Confederate veteran.
The flood sufferers of the South were
sent JIM from the benefit given at the
Baker Theater for that purpose. It was
voted to invite the National Daughters
to meet in Portland in November, 1908,
and an Invitation will be sent to that
effect. Mrs. C. J. Mathes. a Southerner
who is a recent addition to the musical
circles of this city, gave several charm
ing piano numbers and at the close of
the programme an informal reception
Commercial Club Plana. Rapid prog
ress in securing the plans for the new
home of the Commercial Club is being
made by the building commltee and it
is believed ttiat within a few days the
plans will be completed and approved.
The building committee met yesterday
with Ion Lewis, the architect, who is
preparing tiie plans. He is following out
the suggestions of the members of the
committee. It has been decided to have
a building of fireproof steel construction.
It will be eight stories in height. Three
of the stories will be utilized exclusively
by the Commercial Club. On the eighth
floor will be located the dining and ban
quet rooms. On the seventh floor will
be located the parlors, reading rooms,
library and auditorium. The sixth floor
will be given over to bachelor quarters
for the use of the members of the club
and out-of-town guests. The other stories
with the exception of the ground floor
w ill be occupied by general offices. Stores
will probably occupy the ground floor.
There will be three passenger elevators
in the structure. One of these will be
used by the Commercial Club members
and the other two will be Installed for the
convenience of the tenants.
Friends' Quarterly Meeting. The
Newberg quarterly meeting of the
Friends' Church will be held tomorrow
at the church. East Main and East Thirty-fifth
streets. Regular quarterly meet
ing for worship and business all day Sat
urday, commencing at 10:30 A. M. Free
lunch provided at noon Saturday and
Sunday. President Edwin E. McGraw, of
Pacillc College, and Lida Romick, of
Ohio, will be in attendance.
Fool's Errand for Firemen. A short
circuit on a trolley wire caused great
excitement on the eaRt end of the Morrison-street
bridge at 5:45 o'clock yesterday
afternoon, and someone turned in a fire
alarm from box 213. All of the downtown
apparatus responded, only to find that
there was nettling firemen could do.
Many wires were spluttering and sparks
flying., but electricians noon arrived and
put an end to the trouble.
Clairvoyant Loses Monet. Mary E.
Clay, a clairvoyant, has filed a suit In
Justice Reid's court asking for JSS, which
she says she lost in the Merchants' Hotel,
while she was a guest there last week.
She claims to have given the money to
the clerk, but when the purse which she
gave him -was returned to her It was
minus the amount named in her com
plaint. The hotel management denies re
sponsibility for the money.
Comes on Sad Journey. The remains
of Mrs. C. J. Blodgett, formerly of Se
attle and well known in Portland, were
brought here yesterday by her husband
for interment. Mrs. Blodgett died at
Montpeller. Vt., August 2, where she had
been residing with her husband since
their marriage at Seattle about a year
ago. Burial services will be held at
Rivervlew cemetery this afternoon at 2
Funeral of a Pioneer. The funeral
of Isaac Knight, an Indian war veteran
and a pioneer of lSo3. was held yesterday
afternoon from Finley's Chapel. Inter
ment was in Lone Fir cemetery. Mr.
Knight war 78 years old and died at his
home, 513 Brooklyn street.
Tcb Consumers Attention. Beginning
November 8 we will furnish Ice at the
rate of 2T cents per 1 00 lhs. City Retail
Ice Company, 353 Stark: telephone Main
"M: successors to Holmes Coal & Ice
Company and Columbia Ice & Fuel Com
pany Bank Open Saturday Eveninos.
For the accommodation of depositors, the
savings bank of the Title Guarantee &
Trust Company, 240 'Washington street,
cor. Second, is open on Saturday evenings
from 5 till S o'clock.
Services at the First Presbyterian
Church Sunday at 10:30 A. M. and 7:30
P. M. will be conducted by Rev. Robert
F. Maclaren. D. D.
The New City Dircctory is now ready
Copies can be secured at the office, 520
Marquam bidg.. if needed before regular
delivery is marie.
Graves McKibbes. printers, have
moved to 66V First st.
Carl Jones for readings 4th & Wash.
Da. G. II. Wells has returned.
Think Checks Bogus. William Hen
derson, a cook, was arrested last night
at 10:30 o'clock by Detective Sergeant
Baty and Acting Detective Mallett on
suspicion of havlijg worthless checks in
his possession. He had one check, drawn
on the Portland Trust Company, of Ore
gon. In favor of Charles Williams for
JU.24. signed "W. C. Mackey." and an
other on the same bank for $23.40. in
favor of Charles Williams, signed "John
T. Martin." Henderson denied that the
checks were forgeries, saying they be
longed to a man whose name he did not
know. Henderson was locked up on a
charge of drunkenness, and an Investi
gation as to the checks will be made.
Accident to Madison Bridge. Traffic
across the Madison-street bridge was de
layed an hour yesterday morning by the
wearing out of a nut on the jackscrew
which holds the car rails connecting with
those laid on the approaches In a firm
position. The draw was swung open and
the streetcar company was promptly no
tified. Car passengers were routed over
the Morrison bridge, which route was also
taken by the pedestrians. Foreman Kelly
said last night that slight repairs of this
sort are usually made late at night, but
the break came unexpectedly and had to
be fixed up at once.
Drunk With Big Roll. Acting on the
theory that prevention is better than
cure. Patrolmen Goltz and Anderson took.
C. R. Parker Into custody at Fifth and
Burnslde streets late yesterday afternoon
in order to gave him from falling Into
the hands of thieves. He was known to
be possessed of considerable money and
It was thought best to lock him up. When
he was searched at police headquarters
Jailor Robson found Parker to have
Holdup a Myth. According to the po
lice. Dr. F. J. Reisland was not held up
and robbed by unmasked highwaymen
at Fourth and Madison streets at a late
hour Thursday night, as he reported -An
Investigation has been conducted, result
ing in Chief Gritzmacher announcing
that the alleged holdup never occurred.
The police discovered that Reisland was
intoxicated at the time he claimed to
have been robbed.
Stabbed in Saloon Row. After being
stabbed by an unknown man during a
saloon row In the North ' End district,
A. W. Martin was taken to police head
quarters by Patrolman James Anderson
and was attended by City Physician
Spencer. The wound was In Martin's
neck. It Is not serious. Martin was un
der the influence of liquor. He was held
until sober and was then released.
Spanish Literary Circle. The Span
ish Literary Circle, which will meet this
evening with Mrs. L. F. Boyd, 191 Sixth
street, will, among other interesting
numbers, be addressed by Captain Neigh
bors on "Life In Mexico." All interested
In the Spanish language and literature
will be welcomed.
Portage Road Conference. The Open
River Association and the directors of
the Open River Transportation Company
will meet this afternoon at 1:30 in the
offices of J. N. Teal in the Worcester
building. A conference over the opera
tion of the Portage Road will be held.
OWNERS SHOULD CLEAR THE
Executive Board Recommends Pass
age of City Ordinance at Re
quest of Fire Chief Campbell.
Owners of vacant lots throughout the
city win be compelled to clear them of
all brush if the suggestion made by the
Executive Board at its meeting yesterday
afternoon is embodied in an ordinance by
the Council. It was called to the atten
tion of the board that the brush Is a men
ace to surrounding property during the
dry season when fires are frequent, as
well as anything but an ornament to the
city. The matter was referred to the
Council with the suggestion that an ordi
nance covering the subject be drafted.
The danger of fire was presented to the
board by Fire Chief Campbell. He said
that the growth on some of the large
tracts in the outskirts of the city is so
dense and so extensive that there is act
ually danger of small children getting lost
on their way to and from school. In one
case, he said, a little girl lost her way In
the undergrowth and was not found for
several hours. As a protection to adja
cent property, also, he asked that the
board take steps to compel the owners to
clear their property.
The special committee appointed to in
spect the public buildings of the city to
see if they complied with the provisions
of the building ordinances, submitted the
final section of its ' report, covering
churches, hospitals and several seml-pub-lic
institutions. As in the cases previous
ly reported, many mtoor defects in wiring
and equipment were found and changes
recommended: A copy of the part ofthe
report pertaining to it was ordered sent
to each institution.
The committee asked that the appropria
tion for next year be made for 600 instead
of luO hydrants. This request was re
ferred to the Water Board. The commit
tee was asked to inspect the wiring of the
The matter of the slabwood fills which
are being made throughout the city, and
which the Council is now considering, was
brought to the attention of the board.
Special reference was made to the fill be
ing made by the Standard Box & Lumber
Company in close proximity to the Burn-side-street
bridge. The matter was re
ferred to the fire committee and if an
ordinance Is found covering the subject,
the owners will probably be made to de
sist. It is thought, however, that a new
ordinance will be necessary, and one will
probably be passed by the Council.
The report of the police committee rec
ommending the suspension of Ben Bigtin
from the office of harbormaster was
adopted without comment. Mr. Blglin
was allowed $20 salary for the first six
days of October. Glen Howell and Doug
las Leisey. who had been placed on the
eligible list by the Civil Service Commis
sion, were appointed patrolmen.
In the regular report submitted by
Building Inspector Spencer he gave the
receipts of his department up to Novem
ber, 1 this year at $4856. The appropria
tion for the department for the entire
year was $2500. showing that -it is much
more than self-supporting. Mr. Spencer
renewed his request for two more depu
ties, which are needed because of the large
increase of building in Portland.
EXTRA SPECIALS TODAY
Ladies' kid gloves direct from the mak
er. New shades fitted today. 95c. Extra
specials in warm underwear for men,
women, boys and girls. See the specials
In corsets at 57c and 97c. Another lot of
Mt. Hood shirts worth SI. 25 and $1.50 to
day for 50c. Open till 9:30 P. M. Mc
Allen & McDonnell, the store that has no
competitor along legitimate lines.
ATI the 6l!eac!s of the iason at the
Portland Restaurant; fine private apart
ments Cor parties. 306 "Washington, nr. otn.
Come to Aune. sixth floor Columbia
building, for Christmas photographs. Do
not put It off. Come at once.
After shaving when skin 1 wet. apply Satin
skin cream. Soothes and heals. 25c
AT THE THEATERS
By ARTHUR A. GREENE
"Arizona" at tne items-
Henry Canby Joseph Green
Colonel Bonham Clarencp Heritage
Sam "Wong- .' Jack Ferris
Mrs. Canby ..Sadie Duff
Bstrella Bonham Alma Powell
Lena Kellar Bernlce Buck
Lieutenant Denton .. Edward J. Farrell
Bonlta Canby Alma Bradley
Captain Hodgman. . .Thomas Llngham
Miss McCullagh Isabel Gould
ut. jjenion D. J. sulllran
i Lieutenant Hallack W'm. Morgan
Tony Mostaro....Escamlla Fernandez
f Sergeant Kellar Thomas Hearn
I Lieutenant Young. . Edward Mulligan
Major Cochran Charles Aves
Ttt a . a .... .1
THE one who can sit. through a per
formance of "Arizona"" and not feel
more loyally toward his country and to
ward men and women is capable of trea
sons and stratagems a very bad sort
indeed. It is the most thoroughly true,
so full of fine sentiments and so faithful
in point of atmosphere, that up to this
date it is the "great American drama,"
and the fate of Gus Thomas, who wrote
it, is securely immortal by reason of it.
I've seen it so many times that I know
practically all the speeches before they
come, but I never fail to feel something
of the thrill of enthusiasm every time
they are spoken.
Never more conspicuously was the play
the thing as with "Arizona," and medi
ocre acting, while it may mar. cannot
For the fifth or sixth annual visit
"Arizona'' came to the Heilig last night
and received an appreciative hearing
from a representative audience. The
company has undergone many changes
since it was last here, but In the main
It compares favorably with the cast of
last season. Joseph Green Is playing
Canby again and doing the part well;
Alma Bradley is the Bonita. as she was
last year, and Escamilo Fernandez is
again seen as Tony. Thomas Hearn Is
playing Sergeant Keller, one of the
strongest character assignments in any
play," but he Is one of the changes for
the worse that the cast has undergone
and misses fire. Alma Powell as Estrella
is fortunate in possessing a "show girl"
figure, but she has unfortunately been
very badly taught in the matter of acting.
The big innovation with the present
production is a troop of cavalry, which
rides its mounts upon the stage and pro
vides a very good element of realism.
The settings of "Arizona'' have always
been good and accurate and they are
maintained pretty well in spite of many
If you have never seen "Arizona" you
have a great pleasure in store for you,
and if you have seen It you owe It to
yourself to go again.
It will be repeated this afternoon, to
night and Sunday night.
MINSTREL MEN IN JAIL?
Manager of Show Charges Theft;
Prisoners Claim Back Salary.
There is trouble of a serious nature in
the ranks of theV'Beach & Bowers' Fa
mous Minstrels," an aggregation now
touring the smaller cities of the Coast.
Two of the leading minstrels are locked
up In the City Jail, charged with larceny
of 6ome overcoats and uniforms from the
On learning of the theft of the coats and
uniforms, J. H. Smith, the manager, wrote
the Portland police from Corvallls, in
which city the troupe was showing, ask
ing to have Robert Tipple and Emil Klem
ment arrested. Later he emphasized his
request from Hlllsboro.
Tipple and Klemment were said to be
in Portland, and Acting Detectives Price
and Inskeep were assigned to locate and
arrest them, warrants having been issued
In the meantime. Yesterday afternoon the
officers found the two minstrels in the
Winfleld House, and took them to police
headquarters, where they were confronted
by Manager Smith.
At headquarters Tipple and Klemment
had an animated session with Manager
Smith, ho accusing them to their faces
of having taken the coats and the uni
forms, and they accusing him of being
heavily Indebted to them. They declared
that he owed them $250 back salaries, but
he denied it. As the dispute had nothing
to do with the larceny, the minstrel men
were locked up, being unable to put up
$200 cash bail each.
Sues for Loss of Thnmb.
The case of La Reu Fulmer, a minor,
by Bruce Fulmer, guardian ad litem.
oston Packing Co.
Third and Ankeny Streets. Phone Main 414.
First and Burnside
Our Prices Are the Lowest Yet.
We are the real trust-breakers others are not and the public can
best judge by the prices we advertise today, which are the lowest ever
offered in this city. We also have everything in the Pork line Spare
Kibs, Pork Tenderloins, Backbones, etc. The quality of our meats is
unsurpassed. There can "be no better produced.
Saturday special Cottage Hnras,
per lb 12V&C
Sirloin Steak, per lb 104
Porterhouse Steak, per lb IOC
Breast Veal, per lb 7C
Rolled Roast Beef, per lb 94
Loin Veal Cutlets, per lb.. 12144
Stew Beef, per lb 44
Short Ribs Beef, per lb ..44
Boiliner Beef, per lb 44
Beef for Mince Meat, per lb... -14
Mutton Stew, per lb 44
Liver, per lb 44
Veal Stew, per lb 64
Corned Beef, per lb 54
Chuck Steak, per lb 64
Shoulder Steak, per lb 64
Shoulder Roast Mutton, per lb. 74
Your Patronage Helps
Today and following next week we will sell the fol
lowing Wines at greatly reduced prices :
Old Favorite Cal. Claret, per doz. qts. . . . $2.50
Old Cal. Zinfandel, best grade, per doz. qts., 3.00
Cal. Sweet Wines, best grade, per doz. qts., 2.50
against the Standard Box & Lumber
Company, is on trial before a jury in
Judge Cleland's Court. The plaintiff,
who is under 17, seeks $2546 damages for
personal injuries alleged to have been
sustained June 23 last, while In the em
ploy of defendant and engaged in operat
ing an edger -In the box factory. His
left thumb was cut off by a saw.
FIRES SHOTS AT FUGITIVE
rOLlCEMAN" WAXDLESS STOPS
Men Who Start Rough House In
North End Saloon Arrested.
Shooting Causes Excitement.
After being refused drinks in Fred Fritz'
Burnside-street saloon at 8:45 o'clock last
evening, C. N. Davis and A. F. Cherry
threw several beer glasses at Bartender
Philip Langdon and threatened to "clean
out" the place. When- they saw they were
to be arrested, they fled, pursued by Pa
trolman Wandless, and were captured
after the policeman had fired several shots
at Davis. Cherry was stopped by Deputy
Sheriff Ed Gassett and turned over to the
Great excitement was caused by the fir
ing of the shots by Patrolman Wandless,
and a large crowd gathered. Citizens
rushed to police headquarters and excit
edly announced that shooting was in prog
ress. Detective Sergeant Baty and Act
ing Detective Kay ran to Third and Burn
side streets, but the prisoners were then
on their way to headquarters.
Davis and Cherry were lodged in the
City Jail on charges of disorderly conduct,
and they will be arraigned in the Munici
pal Court this morning. It Is probable
that Bartender Langdon will appear as
complaining witness, but If he does not
the police will make complaint.
This Is the second riot that has occurred
recently In North End saloons. Two weeks
ago Patrolman George Adams was Injured
by being struck on the head with a bil
liard ball in the hands of a ruffian, who,
with others, attacked the policeman in
Mllwaukie Country Club.
Eastern and California races. Tata Sell,
wood or Oregon City car, starting from
First and Alder streets.
185 FOURTH ST.,
Betireen Yamhill and Taylor S.
The market that Is free from Trust
and Packing-House control.
AH our meats brought direct trom
the country. No middlemen's profits
when you buy your meats from us.
That's why we can sell the finest cuts
at the lowest prices in the city.
Tenderloin Steak, per lb 104
Sirloin Steak, per lb 10J
Porterhouse Steak, per lb 12M:
Prime Rib Roast, per lb lO
Rib Steak, per lb J.O
Round Steak, per lb 8tt
Pot Roast, per lb 7
Boiling' Meat, per lb 4
Leg of Mutton, per Id lSVie
Mutton Chops, per lb 12M:i
Pork Roast, per lb 13'
Pork Chops per lb
Veal Cutlets, per lb 10
Veal Roast, per lb 10
Hmburjf Steak, per lb . .8J
Country Sausage, per lb 10
Country Cured Hams, per lb 16
Country Cured Bacon, per lb 17f
Smoked Beef Tongues, each 504
Country Rendered Lard, per lb...ll
Country Mince Meat, per lb 104
Country Sauer Kraut, quart 104
Duke's Country Market
1S5 FOURTH ST.,
Between Yamhill and Taylor Streets.
5 and 6
CORPORATION g "
FOR CONSERVATIVE INVESTORS.
Falling Bide., cor. 3d & Washington Sts.
Sts. Phone Main 164
Pot Roast Beef, per lb 74
Shoulder Roast Veal, per lb... 94
Shoulder Veal Cutlets, per lb.. 94
Prime Rib Roast Beef, per lb.. 94
Round Steak, per lb 94
Shoulder Mutton Chops, per lb. 94
Sausag-e, per lb 84
Hamburg, per lb 54
Lea;- Roast Veal, per lb....llVi4
Rump Roast Veal, per lb...llVi4
Rib Veal Cutlets, per lb 12V44
Prime Rib Steak, short cut, lb.104
Best grade Hams, per lb 164
Breakfast Bacon, our own brand,
per lb. ,...164
Pure Lard, our own brand, 5
Us to Lick the Trust.
An Exquisite Piano of Delight
ful Tone, for Advertising
Purposes, Is Offered by Reed
French Co. for $260 Cash,
While They Last.
Right now we have a. splendid prop
osition for you it deals with the fa
mous CABLE-NELSON PIANO, of
South Haven, Michigan.
By special arrangement with this
company we are handling three cars
of these pianos for their account the
intention being to sell these instru
ments at absolute cost as a means of
advertising the Cable-Nelson piano in
The CABLE-NELSON people have
rirade tremendous concessions to get
your indorsement you will better un
derstand how great they are when
you have seen the piano. .
A beautiful four-hundred-dollar
CABLE-NELSON PIANO for $260
Judging from the way they went
yesterday, there won't be one left in
three or four days.
Make it a point to look, even if yon
Store open tonight till 11 o'clock.
Write to us, if you can't come.
Here's Our Compliments to Some
To dissipate persistent rumors being
circulated by certain salesmen about
town that the Reed-French business is
owned by retailers of this city, we deem
it sufficient refutation of these rumors
to Insert In this issue a likeness of the
president of the Reed-French Piano
Manufacturing Company MR. JESSE
FRENCH. OF ST. LOUIS. MISSOURI
Mr. French is an old-time piano-maker,
being the head of one of the largest and
most magnificent piano plants in the
world the Krell-French factory of New
Castle. Indiana. In financial circles Mr.
French is recognized as "Al," and is a
firm believer in the doctrine of "fair
But the world Is so big and there
Is so much of the bright side of it, it is
hardly worth while noticing the barkings
of people were it not that their barking,
by its persistence, at last becomes irri
tating. Had we come here to sell a
dozen or two pianos a month no notice
would have been made of us, but by mak
ing ourselves felt in piano affairs, we find
the green-eyea "knocker" In Portland the
same as he haunts the other habitations
Reed-French Piano Mfg. Co.
"From Maker to Player"
SIXTH AND BURNSIDE
Every stormy day is in
dependence day to the men
who wear (fur Raincoats.
' Our new Winter styles
give protection without
steaming you. They will
win your esteem.
Just now we are having
a Raincoat and Overcoat
A big line of $18 and $20
They are the newest fab
rics and of this season's cut.
Men's nnd Boys' Outfitter.,
ies-l8 Third St.. Mohawk BldgT
HOT SALT BATHS
Hot Salt Sea Water Baths at Hotel
Moore, Seaside, Or. Open all year.
SI - . . .
t 1 - 7 "
1'" 3r -
BLUMAUER & HOCH
10S and 11 Fou-th stmt.
Sol DUtribatem tor Orecoa and Waablnrtom.
- o ,
Wnslesal Aents and Importers.
GEO. S. CLARK CO.. 105 SHERLOCK.
IN A LIFETIME.
COLUMBIAN OPTICAL CO.
DeaTU) Outi, Kansas City. Salt Lake, Dallas, Texum j Portland, Oncn.
133 Sixth St- , FLOYD F. BROWER, Mgr. Oregonian Bid.
West, Nov. 16 and 17.
J. M. Acheson
131 FIFTH STREET
Wholesale and Retail Between Washington and Alder Sts.
lOR 8ALK BY HEXTKIt,
Eyeglass-fitting is too impor
tant a matter to rush into
"with your eyes shut," If your
eyes wear out, they're gone
forever. When you buy glasses,
see to It that you get glasses
that are Just right. We have
the knowledge, experience, ex
pensive, up-to-date apparatus,
and skilled employes to make
them just right. Consultation
costs you nothing. Write for
our booklet. It contains valu
able Information about the care
of the eyes. We will send It to
you free post paid.
Cleanses and beautifies the
teeth and purifies the breath.
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century.
Convenient for tourists.
A C1Z.0O Full 6a
Boom 40S Oafcain
$chwab Printing Co.
tBtT troxr. xr.AsoNAtiE mrcts
J47', STARK STREET!
Without a Rival
TAKING A RISK
Is unquestionably the attitude
of a man who allows his wood
work, iron, tin or other metal
roofing, shingles, etc.. to go
unpuinted and unprotected.
See our color cards.
TIIE BIG PAINT STORE
Fisher, Thorsen S Co.
Front and Morrison Stt.
YEARS IN WOOD
If yours need help
See us about them.
& Co. 1?
MAV & CO., rOKTLAM).
There is no satisfaction keener
then being dry and comfortable
when out in the hordeat stornv
U AE SUM Of TH5
!T0WH CANA9IAH CO.Lmtc4.T0l0NTO.CAJt:
They don't crack to quick."
Made with "LINOCORD"
buttonholes that hold.
54 sizes if you want them.
CEO. P. IDE & CO., Makers Troy, N. Y.
Auburn Tints, so notihi &raonff fash
lonbi women, are produced oniy bj
Imperial Hair Regenerator
tha cleanest and most lasting Hair
Coloring known. It is easily applied.
(absolutely Harmless, unarrected Dy
battiB. Any Shade produced. Sampl
of hair colored free.
IMPERIAL CHEMICAL MFG.CO..BS W.2U St,New Ysrk,
Sold by Woodard. Clarke JS Co.