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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1908)
THE MORXIXG OREGOXIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 190S.
Council and Mayor Parry
.Words Over Need of Ad
ditional Officers. '
MEASURE LAID ON TABLE
Lane ETades Issue as to Whether
Jie Desires or Has Ever Asked
for Ten More Pa
trolmen. Whether or not Mayor Lane ever
made a dlrert request of the City Coun
cil for ten additional policemen for the
purpose of driving- out the disorderly
women of the North End and other
portions of Portland whese immoral
houses are located, formed the basis of
an animated discussion In the Council
sesion yesterday afternoon. After a
lengthy series ' of speeches, both by
members of the Council and the Mayor
himself, the matter was laid on the
table for two weeks. In the mean
time, it is intimated, a close search will
be Instituted and diligently conducted
to ascertain when. If ever, the execu
tive asked for help In a North End
The discission of yesterday arose
when the order of "business on the
table"' was reached, and Deputy Audi
tor Grutse called out the ordinance
that was Introduced two weeks ago by
Councilman Kellaher. This calls for
an appropriation of $4000 to pay the
salaries of ten more patrolmen, which
it was supposed at the time that Mayor
Lane urgently desired, for the purpose
of enforcing the laws In regard to the
disorderly houses. At the time, there
was extreme difficulty In extracting
anything like a direct answer from
Mayor Lane as to whether he really
was In need of additional officers.
Asks Mayor Direct Question.
When the ordinance wu called up
yesterday afternoon, it at once drew
the attention of every Councilman and
spectator present. Just prior to this,
the members had been chatting with
each other about various minor Items,
but when this came up, they began to
pay strict attention.
"What's that!" exclaimed Councilman
Cellars. "Does Your Honor want ten
more policemen?" and he looked
straight at Mayor Lane.
"Some one said that about that num
ber was needed two weeks ago," said
the Mayor smilingly. "It's for you
gentlemen to determine."
"Why, I saw In The Oregonlan of
Tuesday that Chief Grltzmacher is go
ing to ask for 60 more patrolmen,"
continued Mr. Cellars, "but I note that
there are already 12 vacanciea in the
patrol service, and no effort being
made to fill them. Now. Just what la
the number wanted, if any?"
Refers to Chief's Estimate.
"If you're really seeking informa
tion," said Mayor Lane, "I will tell .you
that the Chief says there should be 0
more patrolmen; that Seattle, of about
the same aiie as Portland, has 240, and
that we should have at least 190 to do
There was some parley among the
members about the question of the
Mayor having requested more officers,
and Councilman Baker arose. "I be
lieve the Council should give the Mayor
these ten extra officers," he said. "He
has asked us for that many, and we
know what he wants; let us grant his
"He has never asked for them," re
plied Mr. Cellars.
"I will bet you $100 that he has." re
torted Mr. Baker.
"Come to order, gentlemen," said
Mayor Lane, rapping loudly with the
gavel, "there will be no gambling al
Councilman Vaughn then took up the
dlecusslon, and said that, while Seattle
haa 240 patrolmen, Portland has a more
law-abiding "population. However, he
said, there should be more policemen.
But he did not favor granting ten or
any other number for the purpose un
der discussion, namely, the banishment
of the disorderly women from Portland.
He said that no number of officers
could carry out such a scheme, and
that he Is strictly opposed to the pro
gramme of the Mayor.
Vaughn Opposed to Policy.
"The thing hae never been done In
the history of the world," said Mr.
Vaughn, 'and it will never be done as
long as men are inclined to err. I
doubt If it could be done were every
man in Portland to be appointed a spe
cial officer to assist in driving the
fallen women from our city. If it
could be done. I "would favor It, but it
simply cannot be accomplished. If I
were running this city government, I
would soon settle the problem by fix
ing the district in which those people
should live, and then I would enforce
the rule to the strict letter."
"Who called thle matter up, any
way?" asked Mr. Kellaher. who had
been a very interested listener all the
"No one," announced Mayor Lane.
Mr. Kellaher then moved that the
ordinance . lay on the table until the
next meeting, which carried.
FARCE, SAYS COUNCILMAN
COMMITTEE TESTIXG STREET.
CAR FENDERS CRITICISED.
Representative of Portland Railway
Offers Mayor and Others Re
sults of Tests Being Made.
Councilman Cottel yesterday after
noon charged the members of the
health and police committees of the
Council with "playing a farce" in re
gard to streetcar fenders and said that
while the committee had. been making
tests for two or three years, they
had never done anything toward get
ting a fender into use on the streetcars
Councilman Wills explained that as
often as a test Is made of fenders,
some one else comes forward and asks
that another kind be given a try-out.
and that because of this, there had
been little headway in the matter. He
denied the allegations of his colleague
and declared that the committee will
continue its efforts to seek a good
fender for recommendation to the
CousoUmao-Cottal was at first untler
. , I i Ht thi anerittl fender
committee, named many months ago to
select a fender for use in Portland, was
still in existence. It consisted of
Councllmen Vaughn. Wills and Drls
coll. but after recommending the Lam
bert fender for use, was discharged.
That was about six months ago. The
fender was never ordered put on the
streetcars, and that was the last done
with that particular one.
Later, the matter was taken up by
the committee on health and police
and several tests of various fenders
have been made since, but without re
sutts. so far as any recommendation is
Oskar Huber. representing the Port
land Railway. Light & Power Company,
was present and stated that his com
pany will be glad to furnish to the
Mayor and Council the results of tests
that are now being made in the East
by experts, when the tests are com
pleted. Continues Fight Against Franchise.
Councilman Kellaher made another
and all but successful attempt to se
cure the adoption of a resolution deny
ing the petition of the Automatic Klre
Alarm Company for 'a franchise, during
the afternoon session of the City Coun
cil yesterday. The vote stood S to 7
against the adoption of the resolution,
and the applicants are to be notified by
City Auditor Barbur that the Council
will act on the application for a fran
chise at the next meeting. Mr. Kella
her has led a strong fight against the
Automatic Company for months. .
KNIGHT VICTOR AT TENNIS
WICKERSHAM WITH HEAVY
HANDICAP MEETS DEFEAT.
Miss Morrison Scores In a Lively
Match and Mrs. Northrup Ex
hibits Exceptional Skill.
The greatest surprise in . the tennis
tournament yesterday was the defeat of
B. H. Wickersham by J. H. Knight.
Wickersham is now undoubtedly the best
player in town, but his handicap of owe
40 was too much for him to carry.
Another surprise was the defeat of Miss
Schafer by Miss Morrison. Miss Morrison
has as good possibilities as any girl on
the courts. The hardest fought match of
the day was that of Mrs. Northrup and
Andrews In defeating Miss Fox and Mc-
Alpin. Mrs. Northrup s playing was es
The committee has decided to finish
three of the events this week and three
next week. The finals in the Junior
events, the mixed doubles and the ladies'
singles will be held next Saturday after
noon. The finals In the men's doubles and
ladles' doubles and men's singles will be
held Saturday afternoon, September 19.
Results of Yesterday.
Junior singles Burg- beat Wilson, 6-8, -3.
Rothchlld beat Chapln. 1-6. 6-3, 6-8;
Lytls beat Schaefer. -l. 6-4; Sylvester beat
Bell. 6-2. 7-.
Ladles' singles. MIks K. MacMaater beat
Miss Lane by default; MUi , Morrison beat
Miss Schaefer. 8-6. 6-0, 6-2: Mint Campbell
beat MIm Gowr, 12-10. 6-2; Mln Fording beat
Mrs. Cook, 6-3, 6-S.
Mixed doubles Miss Frohman and Snow
beat Miss Cambell and K. McAlpin.
6-4. B-7. 6-4; Mrs. Northrup and Andrews
beat Miss Fox and McAlpin. 6-1. 6-7. 6-8;
Miss Goes and Ewlng beat Mies Schaefer and
Freeman. 6-3, 6-3.
Men's singles Arthur beat Freeman, 8-6,
6-4: Frohman beat Snow. 8-6, 8-6: Ladd beat
Starr. 6-4. 7-S; Zollinger beat Humphrey, 7-S,
4-6. 6-4; Townsend beat Kats, 6-4, 6-4; Bel
linger beat E. J. Mersereau. 6-2, 8-7, 6-8:
Knight beat Wickersham. 8-6, 6-1; Andersen
beat Warrlner, 6-3. 8-6. 6-2;. Alexander beat
Harrlgan by default; K. McAlpin beat
Fecbbetmer by default.
Today's Programme. .
1:30 P. M. Hughes vs. Lytle. court 1;
Freeman va Sylvester, court 2; Barnard vs.
Vosper, court 3; Mlee Leadbetter and Mer
sereau vs. Miss Carstens and Shires, court 4.
2:30 P. M. Miss Fox vs. Miss Fording,
court 1; Mr Judge v Mls Morlson. court
2: Miss Frohman vs. Miss Campbell, court 3;
Mn. Northrup and Andrews Miss Goss
and Ewlng. court 4.
3:30 P. M. Black vs. Herd man. court 1 :
Rothchlld vs. Townsend. court 2; Farrell ann
McMillan vs. Humphrey and Evans, court 8;
Goss and Freeman va, Eastham and Macken
zie, court 4.
4:30 P. M. Rohr vs. winner Bernard and
Voiper. court 1; Bellinger vs. Andrews, court
2: Alexander vs. Knight, court 8: winner
1:30 mixed doubles vs. Miss Frohman sad
SEEKS GARBAGE FRANCHISE
Xew Company Makes Application to
The Sanitary Garbage Destruction Com
pany tiled an application for a 25-year
franchise during the afternoon session of
the City Council yesterday. The matter
was referred to the committee on health
and police for consideration and a report.
No one seems to know who the backers
of this latest garbage-gathering company
are, as no one appeared before the Coun
cil to speak on the subject, and the ordi
nances and applications for the franchise
were introduced by Councilman Annand
"by request." He -was handed the papers
by a Deputy Auditor, with whom they
had been left. Mr. Annand says he knows
nothing 'of the identity of the men con
cerned. The company wants to have the privi
lege of exclusively gathering the refuse
of the city for twenty-five years, and
seeks the right to establish substations
for dumping the garbage throughout the
city until its wagons can haul it to in
cinerators to be established outside the
city limits. The rates of pay are to be
those now scheduled by the various scav
engers. The company offers, in exchange
for this exclusive grant, to Vart away
daily the refuse from the city's fire sta
tions. WAR MADE ON ALB1NA DOGS
Push Club Asks City to Abate Al
leged Nuisance. "
The North Alblna Push Club has de
creed that there are too many dogs In Its
part of the city and that many of them
must go where dogs cease from troubling
weary people at night and making of
themselves a concentrated nuisance at
The following address to the Mayor and
City Council reflects the sentiment of the
Portland. Or.. Sept. 7. To the Hon
orable Mayor and City Council of the City
of Portland: We. the members of the
North Alblna Push Club. herewith call
your attention to the fact that there Is
an over supply of dogs in this part of the
city. They have become a public nuisance
and create a great deal of disturbance on
the streets of our city. Not only that, but
these dors ruin a great many vegetables
In gardens and scratch up lawns and dig
We would recommend to your honorable
body hat you paas an ordinance prohib
iting dogs from running at large. If peo
ple must own dogs, we believe they should
keep them on their own premises.
SAMPLE TAILORED SUITS
175 sample tailored suits for women In
all new Fall fabrics and colorings on
sale today and tomorrow at 60c on the
dollar. See our ad on page 9. McAllen
at McDonnell, Third and Morrison,,
DECIDE -ON POLICY
Charter Board Ready to Adopt
TO ACT AT NEXT. SESSION
Committees Are Named to Look
After Interests of Fire and Po
- lice Departments Council
Members of the charter commission
at a meeting next Wednesday night
will decide finally the plan of action
that shall be pursued in revising the
Portland city charter. This was the
decision reached last night when 11 of
the 15 members of the commission at
tended a meeting in the City Council
chamber. F. V. Holman and R. W.
Montague urged upon their associates
the imperative need of proceeding with
the business of the commission if (ts
work should be" completed in time'to
make a report to the City Council at
its first meeting in February, 1909.
A communication from Chief of Po
lice Grltzmacher recommending certain
changes In, the charter respecting the
police department, suggested to the
commission the need of two additional
committees which should Have charge
of proposed charter changes affecting
the police and fire departments. On
motion of Mr. Holman, Chairman
McGinn appointed two committees of
three each as follows:
Fire Department John M. Gearln.
chairman; Rev. W. G. Eliot, Jr., and
F. K. Beach.
Police Department F.. V. Holman,
chairman; H. H. Newhall and O. A.
Chairman McGinn was authorized to
employ clerical assistance and to at
tend to the matter of printing all sta
tionery necessary to the work of the
commission. For these purposes the
City Council yesterday made anappro
prlatlon of $500.
TIME . EXTENDED TJXTIIi JUXE
Charter Board Unable to Complete
Work by November.
In response to the request of a com
mittee from the charter commission, the
City Council, at It morning session yes
terday, granted an extension of time un
til next June In which to revise or amend
the old charter or prepare a new one.
Thte Council, however, flatly refused to
appropriate 300 to send a delegate or del
egates to the annuel convention of the
League of American Municipalities, which
Is to meet at Omaha this month.
There was a general eagerness among
certain Councllmen to prevent the pas
sage of the ordinance carrying an ap
propriation to defray expenses of a dele
gate or delegates to the convention. When
the matter waa before the Council, half a
dozen members made motions before
Mayor Lane, who was in the chair, could
determine which one waa in order. There
were motions to postpone, to ley on the
table, to refer to committee and others,
and Mayor Lane ordered the vote on a
motion that it do not pass, which carried
by a large majority.
Although no member of the charter
commission will be sent to the big con
vention in Omaha by expense of the city.
Made of "Selected
"The Taste Lingers"
Postum- , Cereal . Company, Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich., U. S. A.
It ts ernhahlA that the commission will
take steps to secure from the officers' of
the convention such material as may be
required in the local work of charter- re
vision. John M. Gearln, ex-United States Sen
ator; Frederick V. Holman and Dr. W. G.
Eliot, Jr.. members of the special com
mittee from the charter commission, ap
peared before the Council when the ses
sion opened yesterday morning. Mr.
Gearin explained that the commission had
decided it could not do the necessary
work in time for submission of the
amendments or of a new charter to the
people in time for the November elec
tion. Councilman Kellaher said that he be
lieved the commission should have ample
time in which to perform its labors and
also that the people should have plenty
of time in which to study such issues as
may be submitted. Mr. Kellaher then
moved that the time of the commission
be extended to June 9, which motion was
COWBOYS TO ROPE HORSES
ftanch Holiday Will Interest Specta
tors at Wild West Show.
Among the typical Western scenes
which will be shown with Buffalo Bill's
Wild West will be "A Holiday at T-E
Ranch." in which the pleasures and
amusements of the plainsmen and
early settlers of the Middle West will
be correctly illustrated. Cowboys will
disport themselves on horseback, doing
the various "stunts" for which their
equestrian expertness has made them
famous; roping horses, picking up ob
jects from tfTe ground while their bron
cos are at full gallop, and performing
numerous other trices known and ac
complished by the cowboy of the
In the same scene will be introduced
the only troupe of trained broncos and
mustangs ever presented in public
Ray Thompson has achieved the hither
to Impossible feat of educating the
Western horse, training him to perform
the various "hjlgh-school" tricks of the
thoroughbred circus horse, and ac
complishing feats of which It has
been presumed these lineal descend
ants of the wild horse were never cap
As a culminating feature of ' their
performance, one of the horses Jumps
over a table at which is seated a party
of diners. While these scenes of rev
elry are being enacted, Indians are
noticed to be stealthily approaching
and soon they make a murderous attack
on the ranch house artd the scene of
revelry is quickly changed to one of
combat. By this method. Buffalo Bill
illustrates the dangers which beset the
pioneer in his mission of redeeming
the prairies to the uses of civilization.
Other scenes typical of early days in
the West which will form a part of
Buffalo Bill's exhibition, will he "The
Battle of Summit Springs" and "The
Great Train Hold-Up." The rough-riding
contingent will show thrilling
feats of equestrianism and will illu
strate the riding methods of the world's
Excursion Kates to Denver.
The annual meeting of the Sovereign
Grand Lodge of Oddfellows will take place
in Denver, September 19, for which occa
sion the O. R. & N. will make an open
rate from Portland and all points on its
line of $55.60. Tickets for this event will
be on sale Tuesday and Wednesday of
next week. September 15 and 16, but as the
going limit Is ten days, purchasers need
not start on those days if they do not
wish to. Just so they reach Denver before
the limit expires. Final return limit 29
davs from date of sale. Call at the City
Ticket Office, Third and Washington
streets, for any information desired.
Fireworks were originated In the thir
teenth century by the Florentines, and later
were popularized In Rome.
tonT"t " u"eo itAiej patent bmci V
Pearly White Corn. Thoroughly Cooked,
Thin Flakes and Then Toasted a
Perfect Golden Brown.
10-CENT PACKAGES .AT GROCERS
UDDER BONDS SOLD
Bridge at Madison Street Is
LONG CONTROVERSY ENDED
South Portland Citizens Plead In
Vain for Change to Sherman
Street From Site Favored
toy . Voters.
The City Council yesterday morning 1
passed an ordinance,, authorizing the
sale of the $450,000 bonds for the con
struction of a bridge at Madison street,
thus assuring a new structure across
the Willamette River to replace the
present one at that point. The vote
was unanimous. This action followed
discussion of the subject by Council
men Baker and Cottel, Judge Seneca
Smith, Thomas Hlslop and others. Both
Councllmen favored the Madison street
location, as did also Mr. Hlslop. Judge
Smith sought to secure a delay of two
weeks. In which, he said, a bill to-be
voted upon by the people and calling
for a bridge at Clay street, would be
Mr. Baker made a strong speech, in
which he declare! that there was no
convincing argument In favor of post
ponement of the project. He added
that Madison street is the proper site
for the new bridge, it being a well
established thoroughfare and thriving
business being built up along it on
both eides of the river. He said that
the heaviest navigation will always be
farther down stream, and that the ar
gument for a high bridge in South
Portland seemed to him to be .non
sense. Inasmuch as the people of
Portland voted that there , should be a
bridge at Madison street, said Mr.
Baker, it was the plain duty of the
Council to order the sale of the bonds.
Mr. Baker Bald he wanted everyone
clearly to understand that he is not op
posed to South Portland's interests, but
he firmly believed it to be the plain
duty of the Council to order the sale
of bonds so that the will of the people.
as already expreseed, might be carried1
An opinion had been sought from
City Attorney Kavanaugh as to
whether the Council could legally de
cline to order the sale of bonds for the
bridge at Madison street. Mr. Kava
naugh submitted his views, which
were, in brief, that it was the duty of
the Council to order the sale.
County Commissioner Llghtner was
present and spoke -strongly in favor of
immediate action for the Madison
street bridge. He declared the present
structure to be absolutely unsafe, and
said it will be but a short time when
It will have to be closed.
"We Just had a lot of repairs made,
and have sent in a bill for 11000 to the
Portland Railway, Light & Power
Company for their part of the ex
pense," said Mr. Llghtner.
"Have they paid it?" asked Mayor
"Not yet, but we will see that they
do," replied Mr. Llghtner.
Prescriptions at Eyssell's, 289 Mor.
N PORTLAND, OR.
REST At RANT
ZAJsy m aaa
OObT OSIlt MILLION POLtAM.
Portland's New and Modern Hotel. Rates $1 per Day and Dp
European Plan. Free Bus
WRIGHT-DICKINSON HOTEL CO. Props. ?
JL F. DAVIES, President C a DA VIES, See. -4 Tms
St Charles Hotel j
Front and Morrison Streets, PORTLAND, OR.
, , -
EUROPEAN "PLAN ROOMS 50c TO $1.90
FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT IN CONNECTION
Park St. Bet. Morrison
' and Alder
jgdSfTEffsn; I I4
4 - . a. S.l.-.$.. ts S6Mii-f "J
Jen Good Reasons Why You Should Stop at "THE CORNELIUS"
inm nrnT W PORTLAND.
public rooms must be seen to be appre
THF CORNELIUS, Park and Alder streeW. Portland , newest ;na moi m.-
n f'Sil torA , ,yho ?onV. tTpo'Wlan"1
courteous treatment. An ""P"""' lciorrtIand KVe us a chance to make you
sBoppine ana aisoi-pns- "."---
Cornelius, proprietor. N. K. Clarke. Manager.
SIR KNIGHTS OF THE MACCABEES
Tonight is the nlBht for that grand silver
annlver,ary celebration at the hall of Port
land No. 1. 11th and Alder st., P. ag. '
kt S-45 P M.. sharp. Every Sir KnlBht In
". city is urged to nttend. bringing his
family and friends. Other tents and L. O. T.
M. please take notice.
MYRTLE CHAPTER. NO. 15, O.
E S. Regular meeting this rr'
day) evening. In new Masonic Tem
ple. West Park and Yamhill streets,
at 8 o'clock. By order W. M.
JENNIE H. GALLOWAY, Sec
OREGON COMMANDERY NO.
1 K T. Stated conclave this
evening at 8 P. M. Vlnltlng Sir
Knights courteously invited.
ENGROSSING resolutions, testimonials,
memorials, etc Ellis. 500 Columbia bids.
LEWIS The funeral sen-Ices of the late Leon
II. Lewis will De neia n numi."
Third and Salmon ms.. on Friday, Sept. 11,
at 1:30 P. M. Friends invited..
Punning. McEntee Gllbaugh, Funeral
Directors, 7th and Pine. Phone Main SQ.
Led? assistant. Office t County Coroner.
EDWARD HIW-JM J 1 VT luri
ers. 820 ad st. Lady aasUtent. Phone M 887
. A r:..i.V.ir Phone Main 8, A 1S.
. .. uwwa rn Funeral Direct
r8 nr East 10M. Lady esst.tant.
T. B. DtJNTilNG, Undertaker, 41 .East
Alder. Lady assistant. Phone East 82.
. . III mJI 4n
u i hit
tie geatleroat. The
msnafisneet wul be
Die aU ttmes
(-tine prices. A mod
ern Torfciah bath es
tablishment la the
. H. C. BOWIM.
AND STARK STREETS ,
Madera Imurars sirr
Seventh and Washington
Phil. Metschea & Sons, Prop,
Fifth and Washington Sts.
Ia the heart of the business and shopping district.. The
most modern and up-to-date hotel in the Northwest.
Liocal and long-distance phones in every room. Booms
with private bath, en suite and single. Large and mod
ernly equipped sample-rooms.
ELEGANT GRILL MUSIC
TOus meets all trains. Rates xp am
W. 5WETLAD, Haaattr.
A Strictly First-Class and
Modern Hotel Containing 170
Rooms. Only American and
European Hotel -in Portland.
Long IMstance Phones
In Every Room.
Free 'Bui Meets
Bates Amsrieaa. 12.00 per aiy ana an.
? ir.iirnn.nn. 11.00 Der day and ui.
Per month, single room and board. $45 to $4S
according to room, s or (wo. in is nu.
Board without room (SO per month
ELEVENTH, OFF WASHINGTON ST.
Only Roof Garden
American Bates to Families)
and European Onr Bus Meets All Xrnlna
Sample Suites, with Baths, for Traveling Men
Portland's new hoteL
475 Waahlnictoa. eoraer 14th, .
Euros-earn fhw fl.OO til Up.
Bus meet all trains.
DAN J. MOORE, Proprietor.
Hotel Moots Clatsop Beach, See
aide. Or. Opw all year. For teXor-
tloe apply ac ine aa
"'?"""-.-"---- .:;,:. h utt to ISO.
ciaiea , win".
- trttln. Europlan. C. W.
Portland's new and most modernly furnished
hotel Third and Main streets, fronting- on the
beautiful City plaza and adjacent to business
center. Free 'bus to and from trains. Up-to-date
grill. Excellent cuisine. Telephone In
every room. Private baths.
EtTROPEAJV PLAN, AMERICA! PLAJT,
(1 to VIM Per Day. $2.50 to S4 Per Day.
O. H. SPENCER, Manager
Gas Mantle ""ft. &.
mantle on the market. Barretts, 410 Mor
rison. Both phones.
lVnl B000 coros ftrst-claai 4-foot fir
tf OUU wood. 3 per cord delivered.
Phone Main 4435. Eagle Creek Fuel Com
pany, 408 Corbett Bldg.
Ul.-i.i Cut Flowers always fresh from
Ulurial our own conservatories. Martin
& Forbes, 847 Washington st. Both phones,
f-i 1 Rock Springs Coal. Independent
COal Coal & Ice company, opposite, city
Library. Both phones.
Electric Fixtures u,nJ)uJD y5ur
prices are right. All work guaranteed.
Western Electric Works, (U Sixth street.
Illnlln c Knives.
Forks and all Silver
ware reflated as rood as new.
Oregon plating Works. ICth and Alder. Mala
2570. A zo' J.
iri. O'Malley A Neuberger. 327 Wash
M llie ington street. Phone Main 2394.
Free delivery. A gallon of 10-year-old Ingle
nook Port, $1.50.
pi Kemmerrer fyoal, the best Wyo
vUal ming coal; gives more heat and less
sh. churchley Bros.. 13th and Marshall sts.
Phones Main 931, A 8031.
VVnnil The Portland Fuel Co., SST E. Mor
It UUu rison St., Is prepared to furnish
cordwood In' large and small quantities at
the lowest prices. Phones K i' and B 102.