Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 21, 1907)
TIIE MOItlVING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1907.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Coimtlnj-Room Main 7070
City Circulation Main 7070
Managing Editor Main 7070
Sunday Editor Main 7070
Composing-Room Main 7070
City Editor Main 7070
Superintendent Building Main 7070
East Slda Office East 81
THB MARQUAM GRAND (Morrison street,
between Sixth and Seventh) "Qulncy
Adam Sawyer.'" Matinee. 2:13 P. M.; to
night at 8:15.
BAKER THEATER (Third, between Yam
hill and Taylor) Baker Theater Company
in "The Three Musketeers." Matinee. 2:15
P. M.; tonight at 8:15.
EMPIRE THEATER (Twelfth and Morrl
'" ion) "A Girl of the Streets." Matinee.
2:15 P. M.; tonight at 8:15.
GRAND THEATER (Washington, between
Park and Seventh) Vaudeville. 2:30. 7:U
and 9 P. M.
PANT AGES THEATER (Fourth and Stark)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30. 8 P. M.
LTr.lC THEATER (Seventh and Alder)
The Allen Stock Company In "Caught in
the Web." Tonight at 8:15. Matinee
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday and Sunday
at 2:15 P. M.
STAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
The French Stock Company In "From
Farm to Factory." Tonight at 8:lo;
matinee Tuesday. Saturday and Sunday
at 2:15 P. M.
Will Not Enlarge School. A com
mittee from the Brooklyn Republican and
Improvement Club, which called on the
Board of Education regarding the com
pletion of he south wing of that building,
was Informed that It was too late to con
sider the matter for this year. 'Other
portions of the district where the people
had been more active and Insistent had
been before the board and got all that
could be provided for during the coming
year In the way of school addition. Hence
the proposition for an addition to the
Brooklyn will go over for another year.
Two portable rooms on the grounds are
used to take care or the overflow. It had
been planned to extend the building on
the south side where ground was pur
chased for the purpose some time ago.
The club will try to get its application
In on time next year.
Completes Church Decoration.
George De Pyro has just completed the
work of decorating the interior of St.
Michael's Catholic Church. Fourth and
Mill streets. Three large paintings have
been placed on the walls, one at the rear
of the altar, and one on either side of
it. The subject of the central painting is
St. Michael casting satan from heaven,
the one to the right represents the Virgin
Mary as queen of the angels, and the
painting to the left is a representation
of the meeting of Mary and Elizabeth.
The interior decorations will be blessed
by the new pastor, Father H. Ciabattanl,
at the Sunday services. De Pyro has been
called by his admirers "the painter of
form." and those who have seen the in
terior decorations just completed are well
pleased with them.
Maccabees Elect Officers. Queen
Elizabeth Hive No. 34, Maccabees, which
is meeting in Carpenters' hall on Grand
avenue and East Pine street, has elected
the following officers for the ensuing
year: Past lady commander, Mrs. Anna
B. Oakes; lady commander, Mrs. Eliza
beth Hyde; lieutenant commander, Mrs.
Ijouise McFadden; record keeper, Mrs.
Sarah B. Guerin: auditor, Mrs. -Bertha
Perkins; chaplain, Mrs. Isabella Ball;
eergeant, Mrs. Elizabeth Everest; master-at-arms.
Mrs. Magrgie Carter; sentinel,
Mrs. Ida Greenwood; picket, . Mrs.
Margaret Olson: Miss M. B. Howason
was tie installing officer.
Christmas Treb for Kindergarten.
The kindergarten conducted at the
Brooklyn school under the auspices of the
Mothers' ana Teachers' Club was given a
Christmas tree with a short programme
yesterday forenoon. Simple toys which
appeal to the hearts of the little ones
were provided for all attending the de
partment, through Mrs. J. A. Strow
bridge, who has taken great personal in
terest In this kindergarten. The depart
ment is being successfully conducted and
is being used as an illustration of what
might be done if made a part of the
public schools. '
Death of Frank Krider. Frank
K rider, aged 49 years, died yesterday
morning at his home. East Tenth and
Washington Btreet, He was a prominent
member of Multnomah Camp, No. 77.
Woodmen of the World. Funeral services
will be conducted from Dunning's under
taking chapel, 414 East Alder street, this
afternoon, under the auspices of this
camp. Interment will be in Lone Fir
"No Room is the Inn," Luke ii:7. will
he the subject of the morning sermon
by William Hiram Foulkes. minister of
the First Presbyterian Church, corner
Alder and Twelfth streets. Evening
worship at 7:30 o'clock, will be a sacred
concert of Christmas music by the choir,
assisted by 'Henry L. Bottmann, violinist.
The minister will give a brief meditation
upon "The Common Chord of Christ
mas." Board of Trade Election-. At the
newly elected executive committee of the
Board of Trade, held yesterday after
noon, J. B. Laber was re-elected secre
tary of the organization to serve during
the ensuing year. Richard Chilcott was
also elected chairman of the executive
committee. Following the election of
these officers there was an informal dis
cussion of the plans for next year.
Tries Out Would-be Policemen.
Nearly 100 candidates for the police force
were put through athletic tests at the
old Lewis & Clark Fairgrounds yesterday,
by Secretary McTntosh of the City Civil
Service Commission. A written examina
tion at the Ladd school will be held to
day, these tests being to determine the
mental fitness of the men for the work of
Pupils Give Entertainment. The
ninth grade of the Brooklyn school gave
an entertainment yesterday afternoon to
provide funds with which to leave a
tribute in the assembly when the grade
moves Into the high school classes. A
programme was rendered and candy was
old. A book or picture will be purchased
for the Brooklyn school.
Writes Article on Portland. C. B.
Spencer, of Kansas City, editor of the
Central Christian Advocate, is preparing
an article on Portland for an early Issue
of that publication. He has written to
the Chamber of Commerce for photo
graphs of the city and prints of interest
for the purpose of illustrating the article.
Miss Hatfield Improving. Miss Lottie
F. Hatfield, who underwent a very critical
operation at the Good Samaritan Hos
pital, eight weeks ago, is improving.
Miss Hatfield expects to be moved in
another week from the hospital to her
mother's home, 315 North Nineteenth
Juvenile Improvement Association. a
meeting of the Juvenile Improvement As
sociation will be held at the courtroom
of department No. 1. of the Circuit Court
tonight, at 8 o'clock. . All interested in
the work of the association are invited to
Bio melon cutting today on Umbrellas.
Pacific Coast Trunk & Bag Company, 330
Washington street; one-half manufac
turer's price. High-grade goods at give
Bath robes greatly reduced, lounging
robes and house coats, too. Be quick,
get your choice. Hewett, Bradley & Co.,
844 Washington Btreet.
Church of Our Father (Unitarian),
Seventh, and Yamhill; Christmas service
and sermon at 11 A. M.
Good value at Martin & Forbes, 347
Washington street. Holly wreaths, cut
flowers and plants.
Men's finest haberdashery. Hewett.
Bradley & Co., men's shop, 344 Wash. st.
Will rent my furnished house for three
months; cheap. Mrs. Frohman.
Not in the Plumbing Combine. In the
complaint filed by M. E. Thompson vs.
the Gould Company, it was alleged by
Mr. Thompson that the firm of Failing,
Haines & McCalman was a member of
the plumbing combine. Since the publica
tion of Thompson's complaint Messrs.
Failing, Haines & McCalman have sent
The Oregonian a letter, saying that the
firm does not deal in plumbing supplies
and could not therefore be a party to any
conspiracy to regulate the price or the
sale of these supplies. Accompanying this
letter Is a statement from the lawyers
of Thompson, publicly acknowledging
their error in including the firm of
Failing, Haines & McCalman as members
of the alleged conspiracy, and saying that
they will amend the complaint in ac
cordance with the facts.
One Year for Larcenist. William Mc
Intyre, who says he is a printer, pleaded
guilty to theft yesterday before Judge
Cameron and was sentenced to one year
in jail. He was accused of stealing
various articles and pawning them. One
of the things stolen was a pair of scissors,
which he said he had taken from a local
newspaper office. The complainant
against Mclntyre was Detective Smith,
who ran the man down after numerous
reports of missing articles had been
handed in to the police.
Mr. Kamm Confined to Bed. Jacob
Kamm, pioneer and capitalist, who was
run down by a reckless bicycle rider at
the corner of Sixth and Main streets,
Thursday afternoon, is still confined to
his bed by his injuries. No bones were
broken, but there is a possibility that
Mr. Kamm may be injured Internally. He
spent a restless day yesterday, but while
somewhat anxious about his condition,
his family do not believe that his condi
tion is alarming.
Attempts Suicide With Gas. Patrick
Mullen,' a laboring man of middle age,
grew despondent yesterday and made an
effort to commit suicide by retiring to
his room in the lodging-house, at 652
Thurman street, and turning on the gas.
The attempt was a failure because the
odor of the escaping gas reached other
lodgers in the house, who broke open the
door. Mullen was taken to St. Vincent's
hospital, where he was revived.
If you want something different and
something that is original, call at the
Women's Exchange. 133 Tenth street, and
examine the magnificent display of
artistic work by experienced craftsmen of
the Portland Arts and Crafts Society.
Meetino Postponed. The meeting of
the Oregon branch of the National In
dustrial Peace Association, which was to
have been held last night in Grace Metho
dist Church, has been postponed until
after the holidays.
Umbrellas at one-half price, at the
Pacific Coast Trunk & Bag Company, 330
Washington street; delayed shipment and
Imported leather goods for ladies and
gentlemen. Hewett, Bradley & Co., 344
Get your plants early; we have a fine
assortment. Martin & Forbes, 347 Wash
Beautiful flowering plants at regular
prices. 'Martin & Forbes, 347 Washing
BUSINESS men's lunch, 11:30 to 2. All
home-cooking. Woman's Ex., 133 10th st.
E-z Patments. W. H. Lesh, the Jew
eler, 513 Dekum bldg. Open evenings.
Lovely things from Japan and China.
"Where Flows Hood River," at Gill's.
OREGON BOYS TONIGHT
Glee and Mandolin Clubs Give Con
cert at the Hellig.
Tonight's the night, that is, the night
the concert and entertainment of the
University of Oregon Glee and Mandolin
Clubs will be given at the Hellig The
ater, Fourteenth and Washington streets.
It has been the custom for . the past
seven or eight years for a representa
tive number of students comprising the
two above clubs, together with several
"funsters" under the direction of Pro
fessor I. M. Glenn, Oregon's famous bari
tone singer, to tour the state, giving the
"home folks" an opportunity of becom
ing acquainted with and hear some of
the excellent musical talent that is de
veloped each season. This year's organ
ization has been winning many new
laurels from both the southern and
eastern part of the state, where they
have recently appeared. The boxes have
been reserved for the Multnomah boys,
and a good old college time is promised.
It is "up to you" to arouse your old
time college spirit, come out and give
the boys an overflowing house. Curtain
will rise at 8:15. The following excellent
programme will be given:
Two Oregon Songs L. A. Henderson
(a) O, Oregon; (b) Hall to Oregon.
Sorolla ... Borst-Clerc
Fairy Princess .H. J. Gee
Mr. Davidson and Glee and Mandolin Club.
Won't That Be Joyful
Messrs. Steelqulst, Burke. NeaJ and Davis.
Spring Chicken (selection) ...
Boot and Saddle. ... Miss Gene Branscombe
Professor Glen. . . .
Eyes I Idolize .Qulvey
A Tragedy (In three parts) . . .'.
Mr. Van Dusen.
His Honor, the Mayor (selection) .. Edwards
Getting ready for the Junior Prom. (In
troducing the combined clubs In ' college and
popular songs and specialties). Programme
subject to change.
Director of combined clubs I. M. Glen
Leader of Glee Club..' Elmer Paine. '08
Trader ot Mandolin Club. .Robin Nelson, '09
Manager Harrold Clifford, 'OO
Stage Manager . Le Roy Kerns, '07
Asst. Stage Manager Evert Sherk, '10
A GERMAN CHRISTMAS.
Genuine "Pferfer Kuchen" Will Give
the German Touch to Many Homes.
These fantastic and delicious little
cakes in cunning diamonds, crosses,
squares, hats, rings, etc., are winning
their way into the hearts of boys and
girls who stop at the Royal windows
dally and gaze upon them. In sugary
stacks, and as they swing, airily from
the Christmas tree. No wonder the chil
dren prefer the pretty decorations "that
are just as good eatln'." Take home a
sackful tonight, inexpensive, wholesome.
Either Morrison or Washington branch
AUCTION SOON CLOSES.
Only Three More Days of Jabour's
Famous Rug Sale.
Today, Monday and Tuesday will close
Jabour's famous sale of Oriental rugs at
his big store. Seventh and Washington
streets. In addition to the beautiful rugs,
this evening 20 large carpets will be sold.
Portland people never had such an op
portunity to buy.- Sales 11 A. M., 2 and
7 P. M. Remember the place Seventh
and Washington streets. .
Any $25. tailored Suit in the house at
$19; long Kid Gloves, J2.38 a pair; silk
Waist Patterns, U values at J2.98; sample
Waists at 60c on the dollar; great spe
cial values in Belts, Purses, Umbrellas,
Corsets. Muslin Underwear. Hosiery and
Table Linens. Don't miss these bargains.
McAllen & McDonnell. Third and Mor
Two-Months' Bride Deserted
While on Sick Bed.
DENIED CASH FOR CLOTHES
3fan Says Wife Prefers Other Men.
Abusive Husband Knocked Down
by Fellow-Clerk Suit for
Four suits for divorce and one suit
to recover damages for alienation of a
wife's affections were filed with the
State Circuit Court yesterday. Ida M.
Seaton files suit for divorce against S.
J. Seaton, whom ehe married at Grants
Pass, May 30, 1905. She alleges her
husband deserted her a year later,
leaving her sick and without food or
medicine. She has one child, nearly 2
Marguerite Moore also alleges that
her husband, Lon Moore, deserted her
on her sick bed. She says they had
been married two months at that time,
and he did not propose to be deprived
of a pleasure trip by the illness of his
wife.' Six months after the wedding,
she says, she asked him for money with
which to purchase badly needed cloth
ing, and was refused. Further than
this, she says that she saved $25 from
her earnings during 1905, and that
when she was about to buy clothing,
her husband borrowed the money and
never returned it. She says also that
he has falsely accused her of infidelity.
She says he is a teamster earning $75
a month. She asks $30 a month ali
mony and $200 attorneys' fees. The
couple were married at Eugene, May
John H. Wilson's grounds for asking
for a divorce from his wife, Maude P.
Wilson, are that ehe prefers the so
ciety of other men. He married her in
Astoria, February 21, 1903. He alleges
that since she began to work In restau
rants, last July, she has gone under the
name of Davis.
In her complaint, Myrtle L. Hunt
says ehe is not the only one who could
not endure her husband's conduct to
ward her, for when she was doing the
bookkeeping in his store at Minneap
olis, Minn., he grew angry and swore
at her, whereupon one of the clerks
knocked him down in punishment for
his vulgarity. She married her hue
band, George F. Hunt, in August, 1897,
at Minneapolis. She' alleges that on
another occasion Hunt picked up a
chair and was about to beat her, when
an employe prevented it. She says
that her husband's treatment led her to
come to Portland in September, 1904,
and that before she left he gave her
$1000, taking from her two $500 prom
issory notes. As her husband is en
gaged In a profitable business at St.
Paul, she asks that he be required to
pay her $1000 alimony, thus canceling:
The suit for damages is that begun
by Joseph G. Careon against Leroy H.
C. Hadley. Carson alleges that Hadley
has persistently made love to Mrs. Car
son and has poisoned her mind against
the man she married only a year ago
in Los Angeles. As damages, $25,000
is asked. ' The troubles of the Carsons
are now being aired in the local police
ItALiSTOlO DENIES CHARGES
Says Mrs. Dornsife's Complaint Is
. Without Just Basis.
Li. O. Ralston, of this city, who was
recently made defendant in a suit brought
by Hattie Dornsife for $10,060 damages
for personal injuries, denies all of the
allegations of the woman's complaint. In
it he was charged with causing the com
plainant to become entangled in a barbed
wire fence he had erected to the entrance
of her premises, besides , cursing and
otherwise abusing her.
"The woman's charges are altogether
baseless," said Mr. Ralston yesterday.
"As a matter of fact, when the Dornsife
family first moved to the premises they
received permission from the owner of
the land to put up a tent, but instead
they erected a cabin, in which they have
continued to live for two years without
making sewer connections. Some time
ago the owner of the ground on which
the Dornsifes were living informed me
that the family was about to move away
and at the same time gave me permission
to enclose the premises with a fence, to
gether with some land that I owned.
"But I only stretched, at an elevation
of six feet from the ground, a wire across
the entrance to the ground occupied by
the Dornsifes, and all representations to
the contrary are false, as eye-witnesses
are prepared to testify when the case
comes up in court."
Allege Breach of Contract.
The American Fruit Produce Company
lhas brought suit in the State Circuit
Court against Floyd S. Everts and Frank
B. Carr, of the firm of Everts & Carr, to
recover $2077.92, .alleging that an agree
ment was entered Into by which the de
fendant was to pay for and accept mer
chandise to the extent of $5503.05 before
May 1 of this year. This merchanuise
was stored with Holman Transfer Com
pany and the Independent Coal & Ice
Company. It is alleged that Bverts &
Carr paid but $3425.13, of the amount, and
now refuse to accept the remainder of
Charged With Assaulting OfHcer.
Thomas Condon.- proprietor of the
Cochran Hotel, at St. John, was arrested
yesterday on a charge of assaulC on Po
liceman Allen, who undertook to arrest
him for disorderly conduct, and met with
resistance. Condon was admitted to bail
in the sum of $25 and will have a hearing
before Recorder Esson, in the Municipal
Court of St. John, Tuesday.
LADIES' C0ATSALE, $8.75
For ladies' Coats, worth $15, in brown,
blue and gray mixtures, also plain blue,
plain brown and black at
LB PALAIS ROYAL,
375 Washington street.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant; fine private apart
ments for ladies. 305 Wash., near 6th.
Burglars "Wreck a Safe.
When L. Shattuck, who conducts a gen
eral merchandise store at Gresham, went
to open the store yesterday morning, he
found the safe literally torn to pieces,
and believed that he had lost the $1400
which he had in it. He soon discovered,
however, that the burglars who had
wrecked the safe obtained only a small
amount of money, as they were evidently
frightened away before they succeeded in
breaking into the inner compartment of
the safe. Mr. " Shattuck found that the
safe had been broken to pieces with
sledge hammers and cold chisels. He re
ported the matter to Sheriff Stevens yes
terday morning, but no trace of the bur
glars has been found.
KILLS HIMSELF WITH GAS
J. H. Andrews, Penniless, Commits
Suicide In Lodging-House.
J. H. Andrews, about whorn little is
known, was found dead last night at the
Ohio Hotel at Front and Madison streets,
from asphyxiation. While the man must
have met his death on Thursday night
the discovery was not made until after 6
o'clock last night, when the hotel people,
noticing that he had not left his room
since he entered It the night before,
knocked to find out what was the matter.
They received no reply, and fearing that
something had happened they telephoned
to Coroner Finley, and when he arrived
a window in the room communicating
with the hallway was forced open.
One of the hotel employes lighted a
match just as the window was opened,
and perhaps a serious explosion was
averted by the presence of mind and
quick action of the Coroner, who quickly
blew It out, as the gas poured out Into
the hall In thick volume. The gas had
been turned on almost 20 hours.
It was a clear case of suicide, as on
the inside of the room it was found that
every available crack and opening about
the door and windows had been care
fully sealed so that the gas could not
Nothing was found to Identify the man
save a little notebook, which bore some
figures which evidently related to lumber
calculations, and on the front page of
which was Inscribed the name, J. H.
Andrews. There was also found In. the
clothing a pawn ticket made out In the
same name for an overcoat, which had
been pledged on October 6 at Barr's loan
office on North Sixth street. The man was
without an overcoat and his clothing was
poor and much worn. There was not a
cent of money to be found, and he had
evidently spent the last 50 cents he had
to get the room in order that he might
end his life.
Andrew was between 60 and 60 years
of age, had dark hair, was clean-shaven,
weighed about 175 pounds, and was about
5 feet 10 or 11 inches in height. The
hotel people had never seen him before.
He had no baggage of any kind. Un
less otherwise Identified or claimed the
body will be held by the Coroner and
buried in the potter's field.
MASONS ELECT OFFICERS
Lodge No. 55, A. F. & A. M., Holds
Installation In New Temple.
Portland Lodge, No. 65. A. F. & A. M.,
at its first meeting In its elegant lodge
rooms in the Masonic Temple, Yamhill
and West Park streets, last night, held
Its annual eleotion and Installation of of
ficers. H. L. Pittock, retiring worship
ful master, was presented with a past
master's Jewel, the presentation being
made toy Dr. O. S. P. Plummer, acting
grand master, who also officiated as in
stalling officer. Judge J. C. Moreland
served as acting grand marshal during
the installation services-.
The following officers were elected and
Installed: F. C. Wasserman, worshipful
master: J. Francis Drake, senior warden;
J. E. Werlein, Junior warden: A. O.
Jones, treasurer; I. W. Pratt, secretary,
re-elected for the twenty-first time; L.
P. Sampson, senior deacon; H. C. Weber,
Junior deacon; Walter J. Holman, senior
steward; Roy S. Searle. Junior steward;
M. D. Young, tyler.
BUY YOUR WAISTS
At Le Palais Royal, at reduced prices:
a large and well-selected stock; from $1
up to $25. 375 Washington street.
Vaudeville Worth While.
Today and tomorrow concludes the en
gagement of the fine array of vaudeville
features offered at Pantages this week.
The American Newsboys' Quartet has proved
a big success. The Georgia, the Totoes. the
Vaughners and all the others, excepting not
one act, are exceptionally good. The spec
tacular moving picture drama, "The Clock
makers Dream," concludes the bllL Tou
will like the show.
SEND SCENIC PHOTOS EAST.
Ideal for Christmas. 248 Alder street.
Kitted Suit Cases. Harris Trunk Co.
At the Meredith Umbrella Factory
we have the largest and finest stock of
umbrellas on the Coast, and our prices
are the lowest in the country. Every
desirable color, quality and design.
Handles in gold and pearl, silver and
pearl, ivory, gunmetal and fine woods.
Positively the finest line of men's um
brellas, ever shown here. Call and be
UMBRELLAS FOE MEN
UMBRELLAS FOR LADIES
UMBRELLAS FOR CHILDREN
Engraving free. Come early and avoid
the rush. We can save you money.
312 Washington, . Near Sixth.
293 Morrison, Near Fifth.
Yon nerd a vacation. Yob
can't afford the time.
Is bracing, restful, tisane
bulldlna;. full of nutriment
and atrensrth. Get right with
nature. Send for booklet.
Malt Extract Department,
OIYMPIA BEER AGENCY,
830 Johnaoa St.
7 Phones, M 671, A 2467.
" SAFE ALL THE TIME "
In -the conduct of a banking in
stitution is that which gives to
In this connection
THE OLDEST TRUST COMPflWY IN OREGON"
calls attention to its long record
as a faithful custodian and so
licits your deposits, on which it
2 to 4
INTEREST PER ANNUM.
OVER 20 YEARS IN BUSI
NESS. Call for our statement and book of
Portland Trust Company ol Oregon
B. 35. Corner Third and Oak Sts.
Phone Exchange 72.
BENJ. I. COHEN President
H. L. PITTOCK Vice-President
DR. A. 8. NICHOLS. Sd Vice-President
B. LEE PAGET Secretary
3. O. tiOLTRA . . . Assistant Secretary
W. i. CULL. . .2d Assistant Secretary
20 YEARS HERE
Our force Is bo organized that we nan
do your entire crown, bridge and plate work
In a day If necessary. This will be appre
ciated by people from out of town. Tou
may have your teeth extracted In the morn
ing and go home at night with new ones.
POSITIVELY PATNLESS EXTRACTION
FREE WHEN PLATES OB
BRIDGES ARE ORDERED.
We remove the most sensitive teeth and
roots without causing pain. No students,
no uncertainty, no bungling; only the most
scientific and careful treatment. Our
Bridge and Plate Work la perfect; 20 years'
continuous practice baa made this possible.
EXAMINATIONS FREE AND INVITED.
When desired you can have T. P. Wis
or my personal service.
W. A. WISE, Dentist
Falling bids-., 8d and Washington, its.
8 A. M. to 8 P. M. Sundays, 9 to 12.
Painless Extraction, 50c; Plates, $5.00.
BOTH PHONES, A AND MAIN 029.
A Christmas remembrance could not
be found that more gracefully compli
ments the recipient than
(Pronounced Dear Kiss)
suggesting the teuderest sentiment inj
its sweetness and daintiness.
Vtolette Kerkon Is equally fine for those who
prefer the natural perfume of the fresh violet.
Kerkoff's Sachet and Face Powder In either
Djer-Kissor Violette complete .a delightful trio.
For Sale Everywhere.
KKRKOFF, Paris, France.
ALFRED H. SMITH CO.
Sola Agetta New York
We axe selling Diamonds on
EASY PAYMENTS at far
lower prices than any other
dealer for cash, because we buy
from ' individuals and estates,
thereby saving the profits that
jobbers must have.
We buy, sell or exchange Dia
monds. Bargains in Diamonds
always to be had.
MARX & BLOCH
Largest Diamond Dealers in
74 Third, near Oak.
Cleanses, preserves and
beautifies the teeth, and
Purifies the breath
A superior dentifrice
for people of refinement
Established in 1866 by
Barbers' Supply Co.
Morrison and lOtb. Streets.
Fine Cutlery end Toilet Articles. Repelr
s In ot mil kinds of fibarp
chwab Printing Co.
MMtT WOKZ. XtStONILB FKICXS
847H STARK STKSET)
rliu nil UDWNIIIUII Up ""'UWI
BLUMAUER & HOCH
108 and 11 Fourth Street.
Sole Distributors for Oregon and TTislilmlil
Is the proper route from Portland, Olympia, Tacoma, Seattle,
Everett, Bellingham, Victoria, Vancouver, Spokane, and other
Western points to all points East and Southeast
When you are planning your trip, confer with our agent and
he will explain our through service and why, you can best afford
to travel via the
Northern Pacific Railway
We offer through service, elegant equipment, every' modem
convenience, speedy trains, and courteous treatment.
Call on or write to
A . D . CHARLTON,
Assistant General Passenger Agent, ,
255 Morrison Street, -t-Portland,
ALASKA-YUKON-PACIFIC EXPOSITION, 1909.
of boots on the
men, Prospectors, Rancbmen, Civil and Mining Engineers, dec, and have
justly earned the name of THE WORLD'S STANDARD."
UTMAN BOOTS are for sale by many of the best dealers every--
where. Ask for them, and if you cannot buy them from your local
merchants then send direct to our factory, and we will sell you the gen
uine Hand Sewed, Water Proofed, Made to Measure, Putman Boots, and
deliver them to any Express or Post Office in the U. & Canada or Mexico
with all delivery charges prepaid.
SEND FOR FREE CATALOGUE ILLUSTRATING OVER
FORTY STYLES OF PUTMAN BOOTS.
H. J. PUTMAN & CO.,
INSURE YOUR HEALTH
on stormy days
by wearing a
TOwea eo. ostom. w ,
AND ORIENT '
WHITE STAR LINE
Alternate Sailings New York and Bos
ton to Naples and Genoa via Azores.
Madeira. Gibraltar, Algiers and
In January and February.
Special C C wrPDPTr TOO ft. Long
Trips d 3. 1 Limit 21.035 Tons
From New York Jan. 4. Feb. 16.
C. W. Stinger (O. R. N. Co.),
Cor. 3d and Washington,
A. D. Charlton (N. P. Ry.),
2S5 Morrison Street.
H. Dickson G. N. Ry.).
122 Third Street.
(It.OS Foil nt at
1 4 8flrTXV
Without a Rival
Wears Well, Brilliant
to a Deg'ree
The Oriental Wood Finish
A combination of most dur
able Varnish and Stains, for
Interior Wood Work, Floors,
THE BIG PAINT STORE. ,
Fisher, Thorsen 8 Co. j
Treat 1101x18011811. j
"Go on like a Glora
and Fit all crrer."
are the oldest mad beet known line
market. The reason they are the
best is because they are made by expert boot
makers, in the only factory in the U. S.
devoted exclusively to the manufacturing'
of boots. They are worn in nearly every
civilized country in the world by Sports
' Minneapolis, Minn.
F. W. Baltes
First and Oak
A JJAUTIFUL WOMAN
li often dltireued by Gray or
badly bleached Hatr.
Imperial Hair Regenerator
will remedy this. Any shade from
Black to the lightest Ash Blond
firodnced. Colors are durable. a
ly applied. Absolutely harmless.
Sample of hair colored tree. Cor
IMPERIAL CutMICAl MPG. C0..IW W.234StNv Yer
Rows 4H Martin. M3 WswtUagxoB Street-
Goal! Coal! Coal!
Keystone Lamp fs.oe ton
Keystone Nut .....Se.OO ton
Good f ureses and store coaL
LIBERTY COAL ICS CO,
212 Pins 8tz
Main 1662. a Siaa