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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 190T.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Ceuntlng-Room Main WO
rity Circulation Main T070
Managing Editor Main 7070
funday Editor Main 7070
Composing-Room Main 7070
City Editor Main 7070
Superintendent Building- Main 7070
East bidtt Office ut 1
BAKEFt THEATER M lt. Yamhill and
Taylor.) Baker Theater Company In
"The Admirable C'richton"; tonight at
8:15; matinee Saturday at 2:15 P. M.
EMPIRE THEATER (11th and Morrison.)
"fMlo Bill"; tonight at 8:15; maUneea
cdneaday and Saturday at 2:16 P. M.
GKAND THEATER (Washington, between
Park and Seventh) Vaudeville, 2:30. 7:30
JDl 1 P, M.
PAXTAGES THEATER (4th and Etark)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30. 9 P. M.
LYRIC THEATER (7th and Alder) The
Lyric Stork Company In "Across the Po
tomac"; matinee at 2:13; tonight at 8:15.
STAR THEATER (Park and Waahlngton)
Allen Stock Company In "Northern
Lights"; matinees Tuesday. Thursday, Sat
utuay and Sunday at 2:19 P. 11.; tonight
Arranging for Temporart Theater.
John F. Cordray, the well-known theat
rical manager, representing the independ
ents on this Coast, Is making arrange
ments with the Crystal Ice & Storage
Company for the temporary use of the
building the company will erect on the
east aide or East Sixth street, between
Kast Salmon and Kast Yamhill streets.
The ice company had planned to build
an artificial ice skating rink on this half
block, to rim in connection with the big
Ice plant now being built on the block
south of East Salmon street, and Man
acer Cordray is negotiating for the use
of the building until the main theater
should be built on Salmon street and
irand avenue. He will play Mrs. Fisk.
Iary Mannerlna and some of the other
Independents who will be in Portland the
coming Summer. It Is announced that
work will start on the skating rink at
once, and Manager Cordray will have a
tage erected and seats put In so he can
give performances during the Summer
and Fall, and by October the theater
probably will have been completed.
Industrial Pbace Commission. The
committee that was appointed to prepare
a constitution and by-laws and nominate
officers for the Oregon branch of the Na
tional Industrial Peace Association, met
In the Board of Trade rooms last night.
Candidates for the different offices will
be decided on at another meeting of the
committee today, and with the constitu
tion, which was drafted last night, will
be submitted for ratification at another
meeting of those Interested In the move
ment. This meeting will be held tonight
In the Chamber of Commerce rooms, and
It is urged that those who have signed
the membership roll will be present.
Other than adopting a constitution and
by-laws and electing officers, tonight's
meeting will consider the advisability of
making Portland the headquarters of the
association on the Pacific Coast. Among
the members of the committee who at
tended last night's meeting were: Rev.
J. 'Whltcomb Brougher, Wallls Nash,
Father Black, Charles A. Foster, W. F.
Fitzgerald and P. H. Scullln.
Consider Nbw Constitution. A new
constitution and by-lawg for the reorgan
ized South Portland Improvement Asso
ciation were considered at a meeting held
at the office of M. "W. Smith yesterday
afternoon. The meeting was of & commit
tee on organization appointed at the pre
liminary meeting held Tuesday evening at
Jones Hall. After consideration of the
by-laws, it was decided to adjourn until
tomorrow night to meet at the same
rla.ee, at which time the committee will
select names to be recommended lor offi
cers of the association, the whole work
of the committee then to be submitted to
the association at an adjourned meeting
to be held at Jones Hall, Front and Gibbs
streets, Tuesday evening of next week.
Koinonia Club Entertains. Miss Eliz
abeth Mae Pollock, of the Columbia Col
lege of Kxpression, of Chicago, and Fred
A. English and U. S. Ackles entertained
t the First United Presbyterian Church
last night, under the auspices of the Koi
nonia Club. Miss Pollock read "Quit
Tour Foolln"." by Anna Palmer; "Ml'
moiselle," by Florence L. Gtirsten, and
others. Mr. Ackles rendered the solo,
"By tho Sea," ' by Shubeek. while Mr.
Kngllsh rendered "Annie Laurie," and
"Songs of Araby," by Clay.
Am. Republican Candidates Invited.
A ccneral Republican meeting will be
held in the Oddfellows' hall, in Monta
villa, tomorrow night, to which all Re
publican candidates are invited to be
present. Thomas C. Devlin. Dan Kella
her, I-. Zimmerman and John B. Coffey,
candidates for Mayor before the Repub
lican primaries, have been invited; also
csndldates for Councllmen-at-large and
from the Eighth Ward will be present.
The hall is at the corner of Villa avenue
and Hlbbard street.
Bai.u Gamh Postponed. The baseball
game scheduled for yesterday between the
Allen Preparatory School and the East
Side High School was postponed because
of rain. Both teams are now In good
condition, and It Is probable, if the weath
er permits, that the game will be played
today or tomorrow.
Hotei for Saue. A good hotel proposi
tion In Bay City, on Tillamook Bay, Ore
gon, where sawmills are coming and
where railroad crews will be at work in
a few weeks. Address Bay City Land
Co., 319 Lumber Exchange bldg., Port
land, Oregon, or Bay City, Oregon.
TYiLt Speak at McMinnville. The
citizens of McMlnnvllle will hold a Jubi
lee celebration Saturday night over the
success of the effort to raise $10,000 for
McMinnville College in one week. The
address of congratulation will be deliv
ered bv Rev. J. Whltcomb Brougher.
Hons Training Association. The
Home Training Association will meet at
the City Hall at 3 o'clock this afternoon.
Ulfs lsom, of the Public Library, will ad
dress the association on "Reading Suit
able for Children Ready to Enter the
Ci.aremont Tavern. Astoria trains
leaving Portland at S A. M. and 1 P. M.,
and returning from Seaside and Astoria,
morning and evening, stop at Claremont;
also N. P. leaving Portland at 4:30 P. M.,
and returning from Claremont at 10:40.
Shriners. Attention. Complete as
sortment of Shriners' cards, nicely lith
ographed and embossed. The Irwin-
llodson Co., First and Salmon sts. Thone
VCxia. Discuss Amendments. At the
People's Forum, Selling-Hirsch building,
tonight, the pending amendments to the
city charter will be taken up for general
Tub Meier & Frank store wants a
bright, capable young man to assist the
store electrician and machinist; steady
work and good pay for a capable man.
BEAtrriFtTU building site on Kast Wash,
and lath sts.. only JloOO: high ground and
all modern residences in this district. H.
A. Calcf. owner. 36 Bast Morrison st.
Dr. W. I. Cottei., (Rep.), candidate
for councilman for the Fifth Ward is a
man of business and represents tne best
Interests of bis locality.
Goods Taken on storage. Transfer or
tpace rented On the track. Address West
ern Storage & Transfer Company, 321
Nobby Hand-TaiiORed Clothing.
Not tub Common Kind.
Hewett, Bradley & Co., 344 Wash.
Bay Trees, large stock, all sizes. Foot
Yamhill st. J. B. Pilkington, nurseryman.
Business Men's Lunch. 11:30 to I. All
home-cooking. Women's Ex., 133 10th St.
Kodak developing and printing. Ill
Sixth, near Washington. I. L. Cohen.
C. F. Pri tioER Is going East on .bust
riess and m-ill return Jn two weeks. .
Dr. William House, nervous diseases.
But everywhere, then try Wooater.
K. H. Gabbert Dead. While standing
on the corner of Washington and First
streets at 11 o clock yesterday morning,
Keller H. Gabbert, a newspaper man of
Oregon City, was stricken with heart dis
ease and died before he could be taken
to a hospital. Gabbert was 50 years old,
and is survived by Ms wife, a brother,
who lives in Salem, and a sister. Miss
Stella Gabbert. of Eugene. He was for
many years correspondent of The Orego
nian in Oregon City, afterwards editing
and publishing the Enterprise at that
place. More recently he worked on Port
land and Astoria papers. Until a month
ago Mr. Gabbert was local editor of the
Star, a daily paper published in Oregon
Auto Hits Telegraph Pole. A big
touring .car turned the corner of Third
and Yamhill streets last night on too
short a curve, bounded over the curb
and struck a telegraph pole with a crash,
throwing the occupants of the front seat
to the sidewalk. The two women occupy
ing the rear seat were badly shaken up.
but managed to stay In the machine'. The
driver gave his name as Elmer C. Dodge,
and said that the women with him were
hig wife, mother and sister. None of
them was seriously Injured. Dodge's face
was badly scratched, and his wife's
shoulders and arms were bruised. Both
were able to get back in the car after the
damage was repaired.
Coming to Admen's Convention. R. M.
Hall, president of the Pacific Coast Ad
vertising Men's Association, yesterday re
ceived a letter from Conde Nast, business
manager of Collier's, stating that he would
visit the Pacific Coast this Summer, and,
If possible, he would arrange to be pres
ent at the next convention of the adver
tising men of the Coast. Mr. Nast is one
of the brightest advertising men in the
United States, having made such a splen
did record that he was recently placed at
the head of Collier's. With Mr. Nast as
a drawing card, it is predicted that the
Summer meeting of the advertising men
of the Coast will be the biggest and best
Accuses Medical Student. Charging
Will Patton with larceny by embezzle
ment in the sum of 1285, Mrs. Fannie T.
Montgomery, living at 394 Alder street,
filed a complaint against him in the Mu
nicipal Court yesterday afternoon. A war
rant was issued for his arrest. Patton,
who is a student in the medical depart
ment of the University of dregon, and
a member of a well-known Portland fam
ily, is accused of swindling Mrs. Mont
gomery in a timber land deal in Douglas
. Alpha Tau Omega fraternity will form
Portland and Oregon alumni association.
Write President H. M. Crooks, Albany,-
Large Audience Hears
Friend Tarn Out to Honor Minn
Elizabeth HnrwH. Wlio Will Sail
for Italy lVext July.
UNDOUBTEDLY, a promising future
is before Miss Elizabeth Harwas,
who appeared last evening before a
large audience at the Heillg In a testi
monial concert given In her honor prior
to her departure for Italy. Miss Har
was Is the possessor of a. dramatic
soprano of sweetness and purity of
tone, and for one of her physique, great
power. To her first number, Sc human's
"Gypsy--; Life, she responded with
'Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes."
The Lakme Quartet, composed - of
Mr8. May Dearborn Schwab, Miss Ethel
Lytle, Mrs. Lulu Dahl Miller and Mrs.
W. A. T. Bushong, followed, and grave
In a most pleasing manner "Des Geltes
Gesang," by Haydn. This quartet,
which is most popular, responded to
several encores well suited for their
voires, which blend so charmingly.
"For You Alone," by D'Hardelot;
"Night Song." by Ashford, and "Burst,
Ye Apple Buds," sung by Miss Harwas,
were all well received. In the second
of the trio one was impressed with the
carrying qualities of her pianissimo
Frederick T. Crowther's baritone
nolo, "The Young Deitrich," by George
Henschel, called forth an encore.
Waldemar Llnd, who Is a favorite
among Portland audiences, gave a vio
lin solo, Wlenlawskl's "2d Concerto D
Minor." which he played entirely with
out reference to notes, and which dis
played his splendid tone quality and
his ease In overcoming technical diffi
culties. Mrs. J. TVhyte Evans, whose charm--Ing
contralto voice has been heard all
too little since her arrival from the
East, gave two numbers, Bemberg's
"Hindoo Song." and "A May Morning,"
by Denza. Mrs. Evans is thoroughly
at ease on the stage, and presents a
striking appearance. Her voice is a
contralto with warm coloring and lim
The programme concluded with a
number by Miss Harwas, "Cantique de
Noel," with violin obligato by Miss
Alice Dougherty. With the exception
of the last number, Mrs. Warren E.
Thomas was the able accompanist.
Miss Harwas, accompanied by her
teacher, Mrs. Edwin Allen Beals. sails
in July for Italy, where she will pur
sue her musical studies.
HOME RULE IS SOUGHT
Portland Presbytery Would Control
Local Mission Work.
At the Spring meeting of the Port
land Presbytery, held yesterday morn
ing: and afternoon at the Calvary Pres
byterian Church, a committee was
elected, consisting of the pastors of all
self-supporting Presbyterian Churches
and one elder from each church, which
will confer and endeavor to arrange
matters so that it will be possible for
ail Presbyterian Churches In this city
to do their own home mission work,
without the aid of the Board of Home
Missions, which has headquarters In
New York City. Of this committee A.
J. Montgomery is chairman.
In addition to the report on home
mission work, the assembly listened
to reports on temperance and Sunday
school work. The meeting of the Pres
bytery are held four times durig the
year, but as the annual reports are
usually brought before that body in
the Spring, most of the reports yester
day were for the work of the past
The Presbytery adjourned to meet
at 9 o"clock this morning-, when com
missioners to the general assembly,
which is to meet In Columbus, O., will
TIFFANY AND ART GLASS
To harmonise with the Interior finish
of your rooms. The M. J. Walsh Co.
just received the largest, grandest and
most up-to-date shipment of Tiffany and
art glass shades that ever reached the
Coast: also a number of large shipments
from the most prominent Hew York elec
tric and gas fixture manufacturers. In
fact, every residence-builder should In
vestigate their stock before purchasing.
Their convenient location, at 311 Stark
street, will enable you to call. One block
from Sixth and Washington streets.
PHOTO POST CARDS -SCENERY,
Klaer Co. Lobby Imperial Hotel
DEFIES CITY L
Gas Company Erects Building
Without Asking Permit.
INSIDE THE FIRE LIMITS
Structure of Class That Is Being Put
Vp Is Strictly Prohibited, and
Police Will Put a Stop to -Operations
In defiance of the law. the Portland
Gas Company recently began the- con
struction of a small office building on Its
property at Fourteenth and Couch streets.
When notified by Building Inspector
Spancer that the structure could not be
erected, the gas -company defied his au
thority and continued the operations.
Yesterday afternoon Building Inspector
Spencer, ascertaining that tbe gas com
pany officials were still defying his au
thority, called upon Captain of Police
Moore and conferred with him relative to
stopping the workmen engaged In erect
ing the building. Captain Moore was
Just reporting off duty at headquarters,
and turned the case over to Captain
Slover. who immediately detailed Police
man Wade to go to the scene and order
the work stopped forthwith.
Policeman Wade found upon his arrival
that the workmen had quit for the day.
and there was no activity. He remained
on the ground until dark.
- Building Inspector Spencer stated last
night that the building the gas company
officials are attempting to erect in defi
ance of law is a frame structure, with
corrugated iron sheathing outside. This is
strictly forbidden within the flre limits,
and the site of this structure is well
within the limits.
"The gas company did not ask permis
sion from the City Council or from me,"
said Building Inspector Spencer. "It is
against the law, as they well know, but
they went to work on their own responsi
bility and started the office structure.
Such buildings as the one on their prop
erty are strictly against the city ordi
nance, and cannot be put up."
, The gas company has a large brick
building and a gas tank on its property
at Fourteenth and Couch streets, where
the new structure Is being put up. This
morning Captain Moore will detail a po
liceman to be stationed at the site today
to keep the workmen from doing any
thing further on the job. . Arrests will be
made should the officer's authority be
DEPLORE GOODE'S DEATH
Lewis and Clark Fair Directors Pass
At a meeting of the former members of
the board of directors of the Lewis and
Clark Kxposition. held shortly after the
death of H. W. Goode. late president of
the Exposition, a committee, consisting
of Theodore B. Wilcox, W. D. Fen ton
and Rufus E. MaTlory, was appointed to
prepare resolutions on the death of Mr.
Goode. The resolutions, an engrossed
copy of which will be presented to the
In the dVath of Henry Walton Goode, pres
ident of this corporation, the board of di
rectors feel that the State of Orejron and
the City of Portland have sustained an ir
reparable loss. To his unusual executive abil
ity, his ready grasp of affairs, his generous
spirit and uniform kindness toward all men,
was due the unsurpassed success of the
Lewis and Clark Centennial Exposition, an
achievement of National importance, and
In -the conduct of which he endeared himself
alike to his associates and subordinates.
A man of splendid public spirit, believing
In the future of the state of his adoption,
he was ever ready to identify himself with
measures of public benefit, liberal In his
benefactions, a sincere friend, an exem
plary husband and father, his death in the
prime of manhood and usefulness Is no or
dinary loss to the public or his friends, and
this board, composed of fellow workers and
personal friends, desires to express Its deep
est grief at his death. Therefore, be it
Resolved, That the board of directors of
tbe Lewis and Clark Centennial, American
Pacific Exposition and Oriental Pair desire
to record their unanimous assent to the
foregoing expressions of their regard and es
timate of their co-worker: and be it further
Resolved, That this resolution be spread
upon the records of the corporation, and an
engrossed copy be sent to the family of Mr.
SUCCUMBS TO MENINGITIS
Patient From Clark County, Wash
ington, Dies at Sanatorium.
Spinal meningitis claimed another vic
tim yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock,
when Ernest Smith, of Clark County,
Washington, died of the dread malady.
He was taken to St. Vincent's Sanatorium
last Monday in a semi-conscious condi
tion and continued so until Tuesday,
when he lost consciousness entirely. He
was pronounced ' incurable by the attend
"On the eighteenth of April, in seventy-five,
Hardly a man is now alive
Who remembers that famous day and year."
One hundred and thirty
Revere made his famous ride.
lect that the primal cause
was the tax on ioodstuns.
There exists in the United States today a trust that is
working might and mam to
tion's meat supply; it wants
people of our land. This trust is the Beef Trust.
Smith is fighting it. Let us all stand together and
protect our city and state from its monstrous commercial
FRANK L. SMITH MEAT CO.
226-228 Alder Street. "Fighting the Beef Trust."
Rump Roast of milk-fed veal . . ;.15
Loin or Rib Roast of milk-fed veal 15
Beef Rib Steak, Loin Steak and small Porter
house Steaks (choice meats)
Best cuts of Round Steak 10
Shoulder Roasts, Rump Roast and Pot Roasts
of Beef , 8
Corned Beef . . . . . 6 to 8
Necks of Beef, Brisket Beef, Beef Liver and
Beef Stew . 5
SoiiD Meat .Veal .Stew 8
ing physicians, and while every effort
was made to give him the benefit of what
little is known of treatment in such
cases, he died.
No other cases were reported to Health
Officer Dr. Wheeler yesterday, though
two patients were taken to the sana
torium with suspicious symptoms.
Dr. Wheeler was much interested In a
newspaper clipping that was sent to " him
by a woman residing in Lafayette. The
clipping was from a paper published In
Ohio and described the good results fol
lowing treatment of two cases of spinal
meningitis in that state. The treatment
was the use of a serum produced by Dr.
Flexner, of Rockefeller Institute, New
York, and was described as being similar
to the antitoxin physicians use In diph
theria cases. . .
m. Wheeler said last night that he
was so much Impressed with the news
paper account that he Intended to com
municate with Dr. Flexner by wire to
day for further information and. If the
reply is encouraging, to obtain a supply
of the antitoxin for use In Portland.
Dr. Flexner is a well-known expert on
contagious diseases and was one of the
staff of medical men Bent to San Fran
cisco to observe and report on the preval
ence of bubonic tlague a few years ago
in that city.
SOCIETY CIRCUS TODAY
Street Parade This Afternoon and
First Performance Tonight.
Thing-s to be remembered about the So
The line of march will form at the Ar
mory. Tenth and Couch streets, promptly
at 4 o'clock. Headed by a squad of po
lice, the aggregation of the greatest per
formers on earth will march to Washing
ton street, down Washington to Thirdr
Third to Morrison, to Seventh, to Wash
ington, to Tenth, to Couch and disband.
Everybody and his best girl, the kiddles
and the old folks will be on hand tonight
to watch Portland society take a hand in
the circus game. Great has been the prep,
aration. still greater will be the wondrous
show that will be given. Nothing like it
was ever seen in Portland and should you
live a thousand years you will never see
anything like It again. There are 23 acts
oh the programme. Twenty-three acts; go
to the Armory and count them yourself,
and every act worth the price of admis
sion. There will be things doing in the
two show rings every minute. Acts that
Barnum & Bailey would give thousands
of dollars for, if they could only be re
produced. But they cannot, for the talent
could not be purchased for Rockefeller's
Last night all of the performers went
through the last dress rehearsal. It was
great. Here are some of the things that
will be seen in the line of march.
Squad of mounted police.
Third Infantry band.
Third Infantry, O. N. G.
'M. A, A. C. delegation.
Tallyho, with band.
Wild animals In cages.
Herd of clowns.
The mysterious circus widow.
Carload of freaks.
Wild Bill's stage coach.
Automobile division, with 40 cars in line.
A feature of the parade will be the
guardsmen. Orders were Issued yesterday
to the Third Infantry, Colonel Charles E.
McDonell commanding, and to the First
Battery, field artillery. Captain H. TJ.
Welch commanding, to take part in the
SEMINARY TRUST IS NEXT
Presbyterian Assembly to Act on
Merger of Institutions.
CINCINNATI, April 17. A merger in
volving Presbyterian properties aggre
gating millions of dollars is to be brought
up in .the general assembly of the Pres
byterian Church of the Tj nited States,
which will open Its session May 16 In
Columbus. The proposition is the con
solidation of the Lane Theological Semi
nary, the McCormick Theological Semi
nary in Chicago and the Western Theo
logical Seminary in Pittsburg. The three
seminaries, the consolidation of which Is
urged, graduate the majority of the
young ministers for Presbyterian pulpits.
GOOD PIAN0S FOR RENT
Not only good ones, but at very mod
erate rates $4, $5 and $6 a month;
cartage free, if piano kept six months.
Lots of pleasure for little cost. Same
rate, in town or out. Eilers Piano
House, 353 Washington, corner Park.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant; fine private apart
ments for parties. 30$ Wash., near 6 th.
Annual Meeting Postponed.
Owing to the opening of the new library
rooms of the St. Johns library last night.
It was found necessary to postpone the
annual meeting of the St. Johns Commer
cial Club for one week. The club has se
cured rooms in the Holbrook building.
and at the annual meeting it is expected
that provision will be made to furnish
them. Secretary Q. J. Perkins will sub
mit his annual report. Officers will then
- two years ago tonight Paul
Patriots of today! Recol
of the American Revolution,
rue .Boston Tea Party was a
put its own price on the.Na
to tax the 70-odd million
When Good Businss Men Seek
To collect, or hold, large sums
.of money; they carefully inves
tigate the institution proposed.
In this manner
"Oldest Trust Company in Oreoon"
Hase been selected as the de
positary for the
COMMERCIAL CLUB BUILD
THE YOUNG MEN'S CHRIS
THE YOUNG WOMEN 'S
TION BUILDING FUND.
And for the funds of numerous
LODGES, ORDERS AND
THERE'S A REASON.
If you want to know why -
Call for our statement and book of
Portland Trust Company ot Oregon
S. K. Corner Thli-fl and Oalc Sta,
Phone Exchange 72.
BEN J. I. COHEN President
H. L. P1TTOCK Vice-President
B. LEE PAGET Secretary
J. O. GOLTRA. . .Assistant Secretary
All Solid Everywhcre-No Shoddy Anywhere.
Klrkandall's Electric Welt Shoes
Oak Tanned Sole Leather only is used.
Il soft and flexible It bends easily
thus conforming to the shape of the foot
It wears much longer than any other
leather because it is better tanned.
Ordinary shoes hare common leather
soles tanned in a few days with acids.
Every part of Kirkendall shoes is as
good as the sole.
If your dealer doesn't keep Kirkendal
Shoes send us his name and well learn
F. P. KIrkendall & Co.
U91.11M Hamey Strut, Oraha, Wi-fc,
Western Made for Western Tmde
A Skin of Beauty is a Joy Forever
YXL T. FELIX fiOURAUD'S ORIENTAL
CREAM OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFER
Buk. and SklK DltemZ
E. ikC "C3r 3u7 deUction. It
a 3 y Hr of 07 tad
mm wo mnugn wvj
U it to be tar It
It properlf nudn.
Aoeapt no counter
feit of alsalUr
tunc Dr, I. AV.
8TT Mid tO ft
lftrfj of U haiiW
ton (ft pfttlent)t
MAi jtsM ladlM
will UM them.
Goiravd'i Cream' fts tft tawt hvtDful of til tb
kin prcmftrfttloiii.' For ulo by all dnif glita a,ad Faae?
ttootu Deftlers In tho United Sutu, CtuuwU aid lurop.
FERD.T.H0PI1KS) Prop 37 firui Jonst Str law Tori
"THIV DOSi'T CMOK SO QUICK"
Ear "LUi OCORD" eyelet end traUoaboto
mat tuna tae strain.
CSO. P. IDS CO., Maker TKOT. .
"Cos oitsbls and bit nWa.
DEMENT'S BEST FLOUR
KEEP YOUR CUSTOMERS
By supplying them flour that is good
for digestion, good to the palate and
full weight guaranteed.
DEMENT'S BEST FLOUR
DEMENT BROS. CO,
Makers of High-Grade Flour,
340 East Washington Street, Phone
FOR TOILET AND BATH
Fingers roughened by needlework
catch every stain and look hope
lessly dirty., Hand Sapolio re
moves not only, the dirt, bat also
the loosened, injured -cuticle, and
restores the fingers to their nat- -ural
ATT. QROCERS AND DRUGGISTS
A Wise Woman
will try ftod pi ana. to her beasty. ' A tin
boftd of bfttr fs oao of tbo kifhtut enftrnu
Imperial Hair Regenerator
restores Gray or Bleached Hair U
an? natural color. It la clean, dura
ble, when applied cannot be detect
ed. 8npla of bair colored tree
IMPtlUl CHEMICAL MF6 CO.. 135 W.2M SUffew Yarfc
Kowa M Martla. as WaUsvxtoa Street.
ffeY TJ 11
f BLUMAUER & HOCH
IM axal US Tamsa Stisut.
JAPANESE JARDINIERES, EMBROIDERED SCREENS, KIMO
NOS, SILK SHIRTWAIST PATTERNS, CLOISONNE,
EBONY AND TEAK FURNITURE,
TEA SETS, MATTING.
All at greatly reduced prices to help reduce our big stock. Call
in and see oar many beautiful linos of Oriental novelties.
- an A. IS a
I THOSE 5
I WHO WFAR Kryptoks are best f
3 THEM SAY They stand the test
COLUMBIAN OPTICAL COMPANY
Dearer, Omaha, Kansas City, Salt Lake. Dallas, Tex.; Portland, Or.
153 Sixth St. FLOYD F. BBOWER, Mgr. Oreronian Bids.
GOLD PLACER DREDGE
I If .v " vi '
The Hammond steam, frir.tlon-drlven dredsre. shown In above cut. Is tor
sale at Portland, Or. Digging capacity 2000 cu. yds. per day. Capacity
of buckets S cu. ft. each. It la new throughout, has been given three
weeks' continuous test and is a thoroughly up-to-date gold dredge. It
may be purchased with or without the hull, and the superstructure may i
be detached and knocked down for shipment. Address '
HAMMOND MANUFACTURING COMPANY
64 FIRST STUEET, PORTLAND, OR.
D O I T IN O W !
Take advantage of the
COLONIST RATES TO OREGON
Anil ihm PaAiflii TnrtnwAaf. nrAi f Vi Tin inn Pooiflu Ornnm. QV.x T!n. r.ArA.
Railroad ife Navigation. Co., and Southern Pacific, from all parts of the East,
DAILY during March and ApriL
YOU CAN PREPAY
For tickets, if yon desire to bring friends, relatives, employes or others from
the East, by depositing the cost with any agent of the O. R. & N. or S. P.
Co., with name and address, and ticket will be promptly furnished in the East.
A Rare Opportunity to Promote the Industrial
Growth of the Northwest
BATES JTItOM PRINCIPAL E A ST Ell .X CITIES.
St. l.onla Z7JSO
Kaoini City ........... 33.50
8t. PanI 23.00
A Rates apply to all main and branch line points, Huntington to Spokane,
Inclusive. B Rates apply to Portland, Astoria and Puget Bound points: also
Southern Pacific main and branch line points north of and Including Ashland.
For complete Information. Inquire of
WM. HcMURRAY. General ParaeaEer Asent,
Oregon Railroad Jfc Navtsatloa Co.
C W. Stinger, City Ticket Aet Sd and Washington.
INVESTIGATE THIS OFFER
It Is Bona Fide .....
INo Strings Attached to It
The Daily and Sunday Oregonian, one year, $9.00. A $25 Talking
Machine and six records, or a $25 Violin, bow, strings, case and rosin,
all for $25.65. In other words, you get $37.60 worth of values for
$25.65. paid for in very liberal weekly installments.
This is an extraordinary proposition, and if yon want all the news,
home and foreign, before breakfast every morning, and a fine musical
instrument to furnish entertainment for the entire family, you can
not afford to turn it down, without a careful inquiry into the merits
jf the offer.
EILERS PIANO HOUSE
PARK AND WASHINGTON
PRIVATE KX. S3
! LIGHT LUNCHES
SERVED AT ALL
: REBES' :
310 WASHINGTON ST.
BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH.
Arrowhead Hot Springs
San Bernardino County, California.
FUvattnn 2 10(1 feet: new hotel: water
and mud bath a Write for booklet
WUhon a Bra
J?, af af-fc 287 Morrison
New York .
... 47.SO SO.OO
... 47.40 4.0
. . . 47.23 48.7S
... 47.35 4S.25
im rru it ua al.xiKK sr.
Largaat asd Bat Vqulppa Optical Eata.
r-"i - la Konwc.
A III.0 Fall Baa
far M M.
&M0 40 Dakaaa
Schwab Printing Co.
ttsr tfonr. itAsonABtt mrces
24? STA.R.K STREET!
' -O D.Chambers
I I 1 1 OPTOMETRIST
i v-sy an,
. 1 rlelal area