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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTIE MORNING OREGOXIAX, THURSDAY. JANUARY SO, 1908.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Cftun ting-Room ................ .Main 7070
City Circulation ..Main 7070
Managing Editor Main 7070
tunday Editor Main 7O70
Composing-Room ......Main 7070
Clly Editor Main 7070
Superintendent Building Main 7070
Eut Side Off lea East 81
MATtQUAM GRAND (Morrison litreet. be
tween Sixth and Seventh) -W ay Down
Kael," tonight at 8:15.
BAKER THEATER (Third, between Yam
hill and Taylor) Baker Theater Company
In "A Milk White Flag." Tonight at 8:15
EMPIRE THEATER (Twelfth and Morri
son) ' Big-Hearted Jim." Tonight at 8:15
GRAND THEATER (Washington, between
Park and Seventh) Vaudeville, 2:30. 7:J0
and 9 P. M.
PA.NTAOE9 THEATER (Fourth and Stark)
Continuous, vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30 and
0 P. M.
LtRIC THEATER (Seventh and Alder)
The Allen Stock Company In "Jack .Veils,
of Wvomtng." Tonight at 8:15. Mtftinees
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday and Sunday at
2:15 P. M.
STAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
The Scrunch Stock Company In "The
Moonshiner's Daughter." Tonight at 8:15.
Matinees Tuesday, Saturday and Sunday
at 2:1S P. M.
Krbct New Church Edifice. At the
annual meeting of the congregation of
the First Unlvcrsallst Church of Good
Tidings, Bast Eighth and Couch streets,
Monday night, the trustees were au
thorized by vote to secure plans and esti
mates of the cost of a new church edifice.
The trustees were instructed to report
back to the congregation as soon as the
plans are ready. At this meeting, the
lirnt held Blnce Rev. James B. Corby ar
rived to take the pastorate, the report of
the treasurer, Arthur El Davis, showed
all bills paid, Including some old obliga
tions, and a balance on hand. Mrs. I. F.
O'Connor, for the Ladies' Aid Society,
reported that the year just closed was
the best In the history of the church. Mr.
Corby also submitted bid report. The
congregation commended the pastor for
the work of the year. Following officers
were elected for the ensuing year. Presi
dent. Dr. Thomas Darling; vice-president,
C. W. Tracey; secretary. Boy Duncan;
treasurer, Elmer, Pease; member of the
advisory committee, E. D. Ferguson.
Mat Purchase Milwaukib Piant. J.
Frank Perkins, who was added to the
rock-crusher committee at the meeting
of the United East Side Clubs Tuesday
night, proposes that the city purchase
the rock crusher plan and quarry located
Just southwest of Milwaukle on the
Willamette River. This plant, said Mr.
Perkins, could be operated without delay
and the long wait to secure machinery
and a quarry and then install It would
ho avoided. Mr. Terkins differs with
Mayor Lane, who says there Is no pood
rock near Portland, and declares that the
rook at Milwaukle Is first-class and su
perior to that coming from Estacada. All
the quarry property Is on the 'Willamette
River and Is a high bluff. Mr. Perkins
tailed special attention to the facilities
for handling rock from the Milwaukle
quarry, which, he said, can be brought
to the city for distribution by both water
and railway. The Milwaukle plant is in
the hands of a receiver, and Mr. Perkins
says it can be had for a reasonable
W. C. T. U. Wbdnbsdat Tea. Mrs. C.
IT. Bodgley, evangelistic superintendent,
conducted an evangelistic Institute at the
usual meeting yesterday afternoon. After
a selection from the Twentieth Century
Blhle read by Mrs. C. R. Moody, Mrs. FA
3aigleisch opened the conference by a
talk on evangelism, showing how It
touches all the other departments. After
a solo, "If I Wore a Voice," very beauti
fully sung by Mrs. Woodworth, Rev.
Jlrs. C. U. Blouchard gave an Interesting
address on the "Need of Evangelistic
"Work, speaking of the needs of the
work and what women could accomplish.
"Our Call to the Work" wu considered
by Mrs. M. I Hidden, who emphasized
the need of putting belief Into daily
practice. Mrs. Christian spoke of the
success followed by the carrying out of
their principles.. Mrs. E. H. Roper con
cluded the institute with appropriate re
marks. Three men members were -received.
Next week will be the monthly
social and tea.
Sijqh Held for Bubglart. Charles
3-1 Sligh, accused of being implicated
with four young toughs In the robbery of
several residences in Portland, was locked
tip in the City Jail yesterday for trial,
having been brought back from Seavlew,
Wash., where he went to visit his mother.
The fellow went to Seavlew after being
ordered out of town by Judge Cameron
a month ago, following his arrest as a
suspicious character. It was after he had
gone that evidence was secured implicat
ing him with four young fellows now
held as burglars. Sltgh, an ex-convict, is
said to have Instructed the quartet in
crime. He will be given a preliminary
examination today. A married woman
who has interested herself In the fellow
and who received a diamond brooch from
htm as a present, has been summoned as
a witness In the case.
Park for Suburb. A seven-acre tract
has been donated by the owners of Rose
ity Park addition on the Sandy road for
, a public park, and has been placed in the
care of the Rose City Improvement
League. Yesterday the league put men
to work clearing and grubbing this tract,
which is located between Alameda avenue
and Rose City boulevard, or Sandy road.
The park track will be cleared, swings
erected and seats provided for the public.
The league Is still looking for 'somerde
nnmlnatlon to build a church In the ad
dition, and assurances are given that a
site for a church building will be donated
for the pen-pose. The name of theSandy
road will be changed to Rose City boule
vard by the County Court In the near
Will. Join Kenilworth Club. Several
of the leading members and officers of
the Woodstock Push Club will be present
to Join the Kenilworth Improvement As
sociation next Monday nighu Lack, of
Interest and support on the part of the
people of Woodstock have led them to
take this step. The officers of the Wood
stock Club say that while the people
generally like to have the club boost the
neighborhood, they leave the few to do
Death of Edwin Robinson. Edwin
Robinson, retired contractor, died at his
home, 473 Park street, yesterday morn
ing. Death was caused by general de
bility. Mr, Robinson was S3 years old. a
native of New York and came to Oregon
after the Civil War. during which he
was a knapsack contractor. He retired
from business here about four years ago.
He leaves an aged widow, a son, Joseph
Robinson, and a daughter, the latter re
siding In New York.
Corner offices Sixth and Morrison for
rent. February 1, third ' floor. Stearns
building, four rooms very reasonable,
choice location. Apply room 308.
But the best coal, -Wallsend or Rock
Springs. Independent Coal A Ice Com
pany, opposite City Library, 853 Stark st
Dr. W. n. MALioRT, naturopath,
Allsky Building. hassnoved to rooms
S12-313-31 Rothchild fvilding.
Desk room in finely furnished law office
for rent. Both phones. For particulars
anaress A 5oi, uregonian.
Safes and vault doors at factory prices.
Diebold. National and Syracuse. Jno, E
Davis, 66 Third. '
Business men's lunch, 11:30 to i. All
home-cooking. Woman's Ex., 133 loth at,
Highest price paid for Title, Oregon or
Merchants arc. conn .Bros, ISO First St.
ror.TAND Academy. Next term wrll
open Feb. 4. Catalogue on application.
Oculist wants doctor to share fine
corner offices. Oj5. Oregonian.
Wanted. store. Abendroth Bro, S34
Serious Accident to Aoed Man. Wil
liam Donlon, aged 70. residing on Rodney
street. East Side, met with a serious
accident, the facts concerning which are
conjectured. The aged man was found
in the basement of a new house being
erected at Mississippi avenue and Shaver
street last night by some passers-by who
were attracted to the spot by hearing
groans uttered by the old man as he lay
helpless and well-nigh unconscious on the
ground. He was taken to a nearby drug
store and Dr. Babbitt "summoned, who
found upon examination that the injured
man had two ribs broken and had a se
vere cut on his head. He was taken In an
ambulance to Good Samaritan Hospital,
where he had only partially regalnedron
sclousness late last night. It is supposed
that Mr. Donlon had wandered into the
building to examine the progress of the
work and had lost his footing and fallen
through to tb basement floor.
Obstructs Streetcar Traffic. Lester
C. Duvall, a driver In the employ of
Jenning & Co., furniture dealers, was
arrested last night on the complaint of
Special Agent Lillls of the Portland Rail
way, Light & Power Company, charged
with obstructing tbe streetcar traffic on
the Morrison street bridge. Mr. LilUs.
who was a passenger on the car, asserted
that Duvall drove just ahead of a Mt,
Tabor car which was filled with pas
sengers, and refused to allow it to pass
during the entire length of the bridge,
although the roadway was clear. When
admonished by the motorman and Lillls,
Duvall, It Is said, swore at them and
laughed at their threats of arrest.
Youno Girl Disappears. James A. An
derson, an . expressman who lives at
Davis street, has appealed to the
police department to make a search for
his daughter. Pearl Anderson, who left
home about a week ago and has not been
heard from since. The police have been
unable to find any trace of her and An
derson is greatly agitated. He fears that
perhaps she may have met with foul
play. The girl is 17 years old and at the
time of her disappearance was sent out
to the butcher shop. Her purchase was
delivered by an employe of the shop, but
the girl was not seen at her home after
ward. Bot Vagrants Arrested James Re1l
ly, Lawrence E. Wall and Robert J.
Tatro, three little boys who say they are
over 14 years of age, but who do not look
to be over 10, were picked up last night
by Officer Wanless at the corner of Sec
ond and Davis streets, who took them to
tbe police station, charging them with
being vagrants. The little fellows said
that they were on their way .to Seattle
and had stopped off here merely to get
something to eat. They had no money.
They asserted that their home Is in Los
Angeles and that they had started out
to see the world.
Firb in Gasolinb Launch. At 6
o'clock last night while working on a
gasoline launch belonging to the Rierson
Machine Company, 2S2 Morrison street, at
the foot of Stark street, L. H. Alexander,
an employe . of the company, struck a
match to enable him to see under a seat.
There was a leak In the gasoline tank
and fire started immediately, followed
by a small explosion. Alexander escaped
without injury, and the fire department.
which was called, put out the fire before
any scrfous damage was done to the
L. T. Piercb Injured. L. T. Pierce,
living at 504 East Oak street, was se
verely injured by a streetcar yesterday
at the corner of Grand avenue and East
Morrison street, while getting off the car.
He was dragged some distance. He was
injured Internally, but no bones were
broken. He Is confined to his home.- Mr.
Pierce is a pioneer carpenter and builder.
Glass Compant Seeks Bonus. In the
Board of Trade's mail yesterday was a
communication from a glass manufactur
ing concern In Indiana offering to estab
lish a branch In this city for the manu
facture of are lamps. The proposal car
ries with It the proviso that a site shall
be donated and that from $30,000 to $50,000
be raised locally as a loan to the com
pany. Chinese Gamblers Raided. In a raid
made last night on a Chinese gambling
house at 96 Second street Detectives Kay
and Klenlen arrested Ah Sing, Ah, John,
Ah Toy, Ah Jin, Ah You, Ah Quice, Ah
Lee and Shlng Lee. Entrance to the
place was gained by battering down the
doors. The nine Chinamen were promptly
bailed out by Jue Sue, reported to be one
of the gambling magnates of Chinatown.
Quarterly Meeting Todat. The quar
terly meeting of the Methodist Women's
Home Missionary Society of the Oregon
Conference will be held at the Grace
Methodist Church, beginning at 10 o'clock
this morning. An all-day session will be
held, luncheon to be taken at the church.
At this meeting the districts of the con
ference are to be reorganized, and other
business of Importance transacted.
Death of Mrs. Julia B. McCullough.
Mrs. Julia B. McCullough died yester
day at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Rose Bullington. 61 East Nineteenth
street, north. She was 79 years and 8
months old, and came from her home in
Tennessee a little over a year ago. She
Is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Rose
Bullington, of Portland, and Mrs. Julia
Simon, of San Francisco, Cal.
Petition Readt for Filins. Petitions
bearing the signature of 2351 citizens
were taken to Salem yesterday by E. C.
Giltner, secretary of the Chamber of
Commerce, to file with the Secretary of
State. , The petitions Invoke the Initiative
in the matter of legislation In favor of
extending the powers of the Port of Port
Will Resume Regular Meetings. The
Northeastern Improvement Association
will resume regular meetings tomorrow
night In the lecture room of the Vernon
Presbyterian Church. No meetings have
been held for several months, but some
neighborhood matters need attention.
George B. Frank is president.
For Rent. Feb. 1, one of Dr. Rands'
apartment-houses, 7S6 Irving St., modern.
8 rooms and 2 porches and sun room.
Cash for Title acc't.. 291 Morrison St.
ST. HELEN'S HALL CONCERT
Jane Scotfield Thatcher, Pianist,
and Marjorle Milter Violinist.
A concert to be given tonight at 8
o'clock at St. Helen's Hall promises to
be one of the musical events of the
season. The two artists who are to ap
pear will be heard for the first time In,
Portland. ' They are Jane ' Scotfield
Thacher, pianist, and Marjorle Miller,
Miss Miller has spent four years study
ing with the famous Cesar Tompson of
Brussels and the finish of her playing has
created such enthusiasm In the Sound
cities that her Portland friends are much
pleased to have this opportunity of hear
Jane Scotfield Thacher has delighted
tne lew who have heard her olay -with
her brilliancy of execution, sympathetic
interpretations and unusual tone. The
proceeds of this concert are to Ije used
to purcnase apparatus Tor the gym
Tickets on sale at Ellers Piano House.
Of Black Dress Goods.
Don't miss the great sale of black dress
goods at AlcAllen & McDonnell's today.
See today's ad for prices. Also showing
new colored novelties in very latest colors
and weaves. . '
ALT E THE PHOTOGRAPHER
Columbia Bldgr. West Park and Wash.
Witherspoon Recital at
"By J. M. (iurntin.
A SINGER, his songs, interpretation
and acting. . That is the lucky com
bination by which Herbert Witherspoon,
probably the greatest living American
bass soloist, will be remembered by the
audience fortunate enough to hear him In
concert, last night at the Heilig Theater,
under the direction of W. T. Pangle. He
was kindly received and won quite a num
ber of encores.
Mr. Witherspoon lived up to the great
artistic reputation that has preceded him
as a really cultured, high-class singer.
He sings with plenty of reserve power,
and his voice is pure, -velvety, and com
manding. There is an utter absence of
the fog-horn quality in Witherspoon's
voice, noticeable in so many basses and
baritones. The Witherspoon voice is in
a class by Itself. It is not so thick in
timbre as the voices of Eduardo Keszke
or Gamble, of Pittsburg. It is at all
times under control, answering to the
every mood of the singer.
TJp to last night, those who had never
left this portion of the country were com
pelled to depend upon meohanical devices
for a speakltrg acquaintance with With
erspoon's voice. How often have I leaned
over one of these machines and found my
self under the strange spell of the great
American bass singing "Mother o Mine,"
words by Kipling, and music by Tours.
But, Joy, the singer himself was heard
singing it last night. Too bad, that he
was very slightly affected by a cold, but
the manner In which he overcame diffi
culties was a good singing lesson.
Witherspoon is about six feet tall, Is
slimly built and .very good looking. He
has what you would call a good platform
appearance, and has lots of magnetism.
His Americanism Is particularly pleasing.
Born sin Buffalo, N. Y., he only lived
there a year he is a worthy representative
of an American singer. "I never had any
special voice teacher," he said. In the
stage wings, last night, "I have been
trained both In this country and Europe,
and have In addition to this worked hard
with my voice, myself." The latter fact
Is all Important, and. the result Is seen In
the magnificent voice which has been
built up. 1
English, French or German Wither
spoon is at home singing in any of
these languages. Before beginning the
recital of the German lieder, he showed
his versatility by explaining:, In well
chosen phrases, the meaning and char
acter of selections by Sen lbert, Schu
mann, Strauss, Halle and Hermann.
Schumann's "Wer.Machte Dich So
KTank Alte Laute" was a beautifully
sung study In subdued effects, while
Hermann's "The Three Comrades" was
sung with weird intensity and wealth
of tone. His French songs had the
necessary dash and lingering tender
ness, but to my mind, his greatest
triumph was the dynamic force with
which he invested that terrifying death
message of Sidney Homer, "The Pau
Rattle his bones over the stonee
He's only & pauper whom nobody owns
was sung with a. fierce wail that re
minds one of Mansfield's most tragic
moments. "Mother o'Mlne," also be
longs to this class, and made so much
of a hit that a repetition was insisted
upon. Witherspoon's Irish brogue was
a surprise, so quaintly amusing was it
Two other encores were "Memory," by
Edna Park, -,and "Annie Laurie."
The accompaniste of the evening was
Mrs.. Witherspoon, who was in admir
able sympathy with her slngor-hus-band.
The latter is fortunate In hav
ing so fine a planlste In his own family,
many singers have to search far and
near for such a treasure. To help Mrs.
Witherspoon turn the leaves of the
rapid music movementsr Mrs. Warren
E. Thomas, of this city, kindly went to
the platform and assisted In this direc
Witherspoon has just finished singing
In Vancouver, B. C. He next leaves
for Tacoma and Seattle- He Is sure to
be cordially remembered here.
RETURN OF PORTLAND GIRL
Miss Lyola O'Connor Playing at the
Marquam in "Way Down East."
Playing this week at the Marquam In
" 'Way Down East" Is a young woman
who was born in Portland, Miss Lyola
O'Connor. She Is a daughter of T. J.
O'Connor, who was engaged In business
w-i'JW--i'SKWa1 HI- M.!tL"
Miss Lyola O'Connor.
in this' city for a number of years, and
whose wife was a prominent club woman,
having been a member of the Women's
Exchange and other organizations.
Miss O'Connor made her first appear
ance at the old Newmarket Theater in
"The Octoroon" when Joseph Grismer,
Phoebe Davis and William A. Brady were
in thecompany playing there. She Is
still in a company with Grismer and
Brady as owners.' vWhen a little girl, she
and Maude Adams frequently appeared
together at the Newmarket In recitations
at entertainments given by local people
for charitabl institutions. - -
.Miss O'Connor was first cast In " 'Way
Down Bast" when 'that play started on
the' road In the part of Martha Perkins,
the old maid, who causes so much trouble
by her gossiping in the New England
farm story, and has played that part ever
since In the same company. Her por
trayal of this character is one of the
strongest in the production and has given
this talented Portland girl a high place
in theatrical ranks.
Carnegie Library for South BcndC
SOUTH BEND, Wash., Jan. 29. tSpe
eiai.) Word has been received from An
drew Carnegie to the effect that he would
donate $10,000 for the erection of a II-
1 S.E. Cor. Third and Oak Sts.
Use your brains in saving I
money as well as in mak-
The Oldest Trust Company in Oregon 1
2?o to 4?
INTERESJ PER ANNUM
Call for our statement and book of
i - !
BENJ. I. COHEJf. President
H. lu PITT Of K Vice-President I
DR. A. 8. XICHOL9. ..Sd Vice-Pres.
B. LEE PAGET Secretary
J. O. GOI.TBA. . .Assistant Secretary f
W. J. GILL... 2d Assistant Secretary
brary building. The citizens are to raise
J 1000 and furnish a site; and great activ
ity is being shown in trying to find a
suitable location. South Bend already
has a good collection of books, and has
taken much pride- in the library rooms,
which are in charge of Miss Garver, who
recently came here from Bloomlngton,
) WHEREJTO DINE.
All, the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant; fine private apart
ments for ladies. 806 WaBh.. near 5th.
W produce in all branch of th dental
results that are lasting and entirely satis
factory. Our Crown, Bridge and Plate work
cannot be excelled. Teeth extracted and new
ones supplied the same day when desired.
FOSI TI VKli PAINLESS EXTRACTION
FREE WHEN PLATES OB
BRIDGES ARB ORDERED.
W. A. WISE, Dentist
Twenty Tears In Portland.
" Falling Bldg., Third and washing-ton Sts.
8 A. M. to 8 P. M. Sundays,- 9 to 12. Pain
less extraction, 50c; Plates, $5. ' - v '
BOTH PHONES, A AND MAIN 8029.
A Solid Roadbed is essential
Visibility and Speed
the Underwood (Tabulator)
Typewriter are supported
by perfectly balanced con
struction. Underwood Typewriter
68 Sixth Street
Not in a Milk Trust
Ths original and genaine
Avoid cheap sabstitates
At your Soda Fountain
A glass of Horlick's Malted
Milk -hot makes a delicxras and
refreshing lunch on a cold day.
- Ask for Horlick's
At All Druggists
Stirring the powder in hot water
ma1" a nourishing, digestible food
drink, better than tea or coffee no
cooking. A capful hot on retir
ing induces restful sleep.
$12.00 'Full 9ft
Teeth. S8.00. ,
Crowns said Bridse
Room 405. Debuxn '
Open Bveninfs Till 7
Schwab Printing Co.
BMtr WOK. KtjItOKjItLI FKICESt
t4?H XA RK 8 TREET
Now Showing New
GREAT 3-DAY SALE
Fine Blacfc Dress Goods
LATEST IMPORTED NOVELTIES
"McAllen & McDonnell's fpr fine dress goods" Our stock of black dress fabrics has no
equal on the Coast, and our prices are very much under what you expect to pay for goods
of like qualities. "We have just unpacked several cases of the very latest French Nov
elties, and would be pleased to have you take a look at them. The following special
prices will be in force today, tomorrow and Saturday only Mail orders will be filled
and forwarded same day as received. Orders of $d.0O or over prepaid to destination.
At J39c a Yard
36-inch all-wool Suiting; splendid weight and finish;
never sold for less than 50c a yard; limit 10 yards.
At 43c a yard
36-inch black Eolienne; very stylish light-weight fabric
and a standard 65c grade. Don't miss this special.
At 55c a Yard
50-in. black Broadcloth; fine finish, medium weight;
warranted strictly all pure wool; best 75c quality.
At 72c a Yard
46-in. black Turkish Mohair; dust-proof, spot-proof;
fine, lustrous finish and our best regular $1.00 grade.
At 98c a Yard
50-in. black French Serge; warranted strictly pure
wool, stfindard $l.f5 grade; limit 7 yds. to a customer.
At 98c a Yard
44-in. fine French Voile, beautiful deep blue-black dye
identical quality sold at other stores at $1.50 a yard.
At $1.15 a Yard
52-in. all-wool Broadcloth; chiffon weight; best regular
$1.50 grade. No mail orders can be-filled at this price.
Xt $1.28 a Yard
54-in. black Storm Serge; every thread pure. wool and
extra heavy; sold reg'ly at $1.65 a yard. Be prompt.
At $1.33 a Yard
46-in. fine blue-black French Voile; splendid quality
and weight; our regular $1.75 grade. Take Advantage.
At $ 1 .65 a Yard
46-in. black Satin Laine ; one of the stylish, new French
novelties for Spring, 1908; bought to sell reg'ly $2 yd..
"Twelve Stories of Safld Comfort
Savoy Hotel, Seattle. 2d t,
near Seneca St. IS atones, fire
proof, concrete, ateel and marble.
In the moat fashionable shopping
dlatrlct. Special 1 a r ar e .ample
room, for display, Encllsh arlll;
210 rooms. 1.15 batbst barber
shop; library. Most refined, mod
ern hostelry in Seattle. 'Bua.ee
meet all train, and boat..
RATES 1.00 UPl
F. W. Baltes
First and Oak
A-Skin of Beamy is a Joy Forever
TXL T. FEUX 60CRADLVS ORIENTAL
CREAM OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIES
RemoTM Tin. Pimply
RMb, tod bkln DUfmMf,
koq crtny Dimiu
on beauty, mod d fr
ee detection. It
bit stood th test
of a? yem, and
to w liannlaM w
taste tt to be tor tt
to properly mada.
Accept no counters
felt of aimilar
name. Dr. L.
ftarr laid to
lady of the baoV
ton (a ptient)i
"a you ladiM
will dm them.
dnmrm nria f in a Che le&at rtftr.Tifnl of a.11 th
akin praparaUons.' For sale by all aractftts and Fancy.
Aooaa JeaUara la to TJnltad Stataa, Oaoatfa and Karoo.
NOTED FOR BEST GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES
Spring Suits, Goats, Waists, Hosiery, Etc.
CORNER THIRD AND MORRISON STREETS
BLUMAUER & HOCH
108 and 110 Fourth Btreet
Sole Dlatrtlratora for Oregon avud Wmahlnctoa.
Colonist Bates from, all parts of the United Stales and Canada to
all parts of Oregon and the Northwest will be again put into effect by
THE OREGON RAILROAD & NAVIGATION
COMPANY and SOUTHERN PACIFIC CO.
(Lines In Oregon.)
and will continue daily through
out March and April.
From the principal cities of
the Middle West the rates will
be as follows:
ST. LOUTS $35. OO
KANSAS CITY. S30.00
Corresponding; rates trora all . other Eastern points. Stopovers at
pleasure at all points In Oregon.
The Colonist Rate is the greatest of all homebuilders. Oregon has
unlimited resources and needs more people who desire homes and
Ores;on people can accomplish splendid results by heralding this
opportunity to all the world. Sena Oregron literature isrivingr pood, re
liable information about the state, far and wide. Call on the above
railroads for It if necessary.
FARES CAN BE PREPAID
Here at home If desired. Any agrent is authorized to accept the re
quired deposit and telegraph ticket to any point. Call on any O. R. &
N. or S. P. agent, or address
WM. McMTJSEAY, .
General Passenger Arnt, Portland, Oregon.
Barbers' Supply Co.
Morrison and 10th Streets,
rim Cuturr and Toilst Article. Repair
Ins; at all kinds at Baarp
dsa Tools. -
2 FOR WOMEN ONLY
Dr. Sanderson's C o m p ound
Savin and Cotton Root Pills,
The best and only reliable
remedy for DELAYED PER
IODS. Cure the most obstin
ate cases In S to 10 days. Price $2
net- hor. or three boxes 15. Sold by
druggists everywhere. Address T. J.
PIERCE, 181 First st.r Portland, Or.
Best $3.50 Broadcloth
Comes full 56 inches wide and
in chiffon weight beautiful
finish and our regular $3.50
grade. Don't overlook this
50-Inch Black Cheviot
50-inch Black' Cheviot guar
anteed strictly all wool extra
"weight and quality and our
best $1.75 grade. Not more
than 7 yards to a customer.
$2.50 Black Silk Voile
48-inch Black All-Silk Voile
sells at $2.50 a yard the world
ovei" beautiful finish and fine
even weave. Our own impor
tation. French Satin Stripe
48-inch Black Satin Stripe
Suiting one of the very new
est weaves for Spring and a
splendid $2.25 grade. Comes
in medium weight.
Without a Rival
COUNCIL. BLUFFS. .
A BEAUTIFUL YOSfflH,
Fully half her n harms us la toe giorroi
her hair. The
Imperial Hair Regenerator
is responsible for most of the beauti
ful shades of hair you see to-day. It
is absolutely harmless, easily ap-
ElLed. Its nse cannot be detected,
ample of hairoolorod free. Privacy
iarsgrtsl Caca. MTui., 135 V. Us St..N.Y.
Martin. 123 Washlnston Street.
ROCK SPRINGS COAL
Liberty Coal and Ice Co.
313 PIXC ST.
lipA routes Ql