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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 14, 1908)
TIIE MORMXG OREGOXIAX, MONDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1903.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Sunday Editor ..
. Mln 7070
HKIl.rr, THKATER Fourteenth and Wash
ington) -The Devil." Tonight at 8.15.
BUNGALOW THEATER TweIftI and
Morrison Baker Slock Companv In
The Knas ot the RtD'.-co." Tjnight at
BAKElt THEATER (Third. near Yara
hilli Murray and Mack In "The Sunny
-f Broadway." Tonight at :15
OBPHEUM THEATER (Morrison. be
tween sixth and S-venth Advanced
vaudeville. Tlila afternoon at 3:13 and
tonight at 8:15. ,
TANTAGKS THKATER (Fourth and
b:rk Continuous vaudeville. 2:30. 7.0
ana v.vj l'. 31
CHAXD THEATER (Washington, between
no i'ark vaudeville da luxe.
i .u and I P II.
STAR THBATKR (WashlnKton and Park)
mMoorama. in 'A Jininx." 1o-
night at S:l.-.
Teichkr Saves Child's Ijfb. Prompt
action and presence of mind on tho part
of Mrs. Mary Wallace, teacher In the
Section Line school, probably saved the
life of little Jennie Hendrickson. a pupil,
Friday. The child was throwing waste
paper In the stove when a tongue of Are
suddenly shot from the stove and Ignited
her clothlnir. She was almost immediate
ly enveloped in flames and Mrs. Wallace
rushed to her rescue. " The teacher suc
ceeded In removing a portion of the
child's garments and in extinguishing the
flames. The child escaped injury, but
serious rsults would likely have followed
but for the quick action of Mrs. Wallace.
Ministers to Meet. The regular
Methodist preachers' meeting will be held
this morning, at Taylor-Street Methodist
Church, at 10:30 o'clock. A discussion
will be held on the best way to Improve
the present system of making appoint
ments. Rev. Mr. Douglas and Rev. Mr.
Abbott will speak and Bishop i?mlth will
make his first appearance at the sessions
of the organization at today's meeting.
Hor Brau Cafe. Reservations for New
Year's eve. Apply to the manager.
HassaIO LoncE's AxxrtL Reunion.
rlasali ImIkt. No. 15. 1. o. O F
lild its annual reunion for the members
nri Uieir families, in tlie Oddfellows'
Temple, last Friday night. By 8 o'clock
a large, enthusiastic audience had as-K-mblcd
In the main lodgeroom. After
tiie programme was rendered the mem
bers and guests repaired to the banquet
lii'll. A number of toasts were proposed
and responded to by some of the promi
nent oddfellows of the slate. Tie fol
lowing programme wag rendered: Piano
"io, Miss Kva Vore. pupil of Mrs. Grace
Wilton; address of welcome. Henry S.
Westbrook; vocal solo. Alvin Rosa, ac
companiment by Mr. Kadel: recitation
II. J. Bennett, of Buffalo. X. Y. ; vocal
solo. Miss Ljly Im. Morgan, accompani
ment oy jams tiertle Kdwards: reading.
-Mrs. Martin, pupil of Mrs. Galispic; vocal
aolu. Fred P. Holm; recitation. H. J.
i.'nnclt; vocal solo. Mrs. Walker; duet,
Mrs. ualker and Fred P. Holm. The
following toasts were proposed and re
sponded to: -The Indies." Fred Cozens,
Phm grand: "Our Sister Lodges." W. A
Carter, grand representative: "Our Degree
Kam. I". A. Siewart, past grand; "The
ratthful Few." Dr. Stanton W. Stryker.
past grand; ,-Our Home." Judge Thomas
Ryan, grand warden: "Noble Grand
j.lert, Henry S. Westbrook.
Mass Meetino at Mount Tabor. A
mass meeting of the people of Mount
Tabor. South and North Mount Tabor
and Onler Addition will be held tomor
row night In Woodmen hall, on West
avenue, to protest against the elimination
nf the (ire engine-house and fire engine
company that had been proposed for
that district. Chief Campbell recom-.
mended that the city acquire a lot on
Francis avenue as a site for a fire house,
but the total of the appropriations asked
for was so great that the City Council
rut out the Mount Tabor project. This
meeting will be held under the auspices
of the Mount Tabor Push Club and S.
It N. Gilman will preside.
Fi-nfrai. of Civrl. War Veteran. The
funeral of Ia?onard Becker, a veteran of
tlie Civil War. aged 12 years, who died
t his home In South Mount Tabor. De
cember 11. was held yesterday 'afternoon,
tat Holmsn's undertaking chapel. In
'terment was In Riverview Cemetery. Mr.
.' llecker was a number of Samaritan
t lyvige. No. i I. O. O. F., and members of
that lodge attcndeil the funeral. He is
1 Mitvived by his widow. Mrs. Barbara
Berker, and four children. Mrs. A. G.
Stark. Leonard Becker. Jr.. Mrs. C. J.
Ilerrlmanii and Albert P. Recker.
Rose Cn.Tt-RE C'i.ib to Meet. The
Rose Culture 1u!) of North Albina will
meet tonight at the fire hall, on Albina
nvehne. to elect officers and otherwise
(Oinplete organ'xation. The objects of the
club are to Intrrrst the women on the
Peninsula in the cultivation of roses and
s tire their assistance In tlie Rose Festi
val of ri!. The North Albina Push Club
will hold a short session before the Rose
Tub convenes. It is desired that there
should he a large attendance of women
of the neighborhood.
Pomona to Meet. Wednesday. Multno
mah' Pomona Grange will meet next
Wednesday, in Rock wood Grange Hall.
on the Base Line road. It will be the
most Important meeting of the past two
years. Officers for two years will be
elected. Mrs. K. I Thorpe, lecturer, lias
pr. pared a programme. Besides general
business there will he a large class for
Initiation in the evening. The hall i;
reached by the Trotitdale line which con
ne ts with the Grcsliam railway at C.dar-
Coi.fMntA Grange Ki.EcrioN.--d!umbia
Grange No. 3B7 elected Saturday the fol
lowinsl nfheers for. one yeat: Master,
Roy Mershon; overseer. Mrs. Anna
Anderson; lecturer, Mrs. Clara Sniith;
steward. George Dressell: assistant
steward. Ray Woodward; chaplain. Mrs.
F. Ougb; treasurer. F. Bentield; secre
tary. R. p. Rasmussen; gatekeeper. A.
Dodson; Ceres. Agnes Fvans; Pomona,
Jj-ssie Emily; Flora. Helen Deaver; lady
assistant steward. Lilly Rassmussen.
Lived in Portland for 13 Years.
R. M. Montross. the aged timber man
wbo died on the train in Nebraska Fri
day while en route East to visit his
daughter, had been engaged In bus!
ness in Portland and vicinity for 15
years. Three weeks ago he sustained
paralytic stroke which weakened him
considerably, and he decided to go to
his daughter In Michigan as soon as he
was able to travel. While on the train
he probably suffered a second attack.
to wnicn tie succumbed.
Takjs Up Civic Problems. F. J. Per
kins. Charles Stout. M. C. Van Tvne.
F. P. Shaughnessey and A. G. Rushlight.
committee of the East Side clubs on re
peal of the direct tax for laying water
mams, and Lr. M. G. McCorkle. C. 1
Daggett. T. J. Wilson, M. B. McFa'ul and
t . A. Figclow. committee on garbage
plant, will meet tonignt In Ringler's hall
on East Morrison street and Grand ave
Mutual Bexiftt Life Insurance- Com
fast's calendars for 1S0S, suitable for the
office can be had for the asking de
livered at your office. Arnold S. Roth-
wei. general agent. Phone Main 3022.
Entire Stock of Chinese and Japanese
goons or estern importing Company,
No. -&2 Washington street, sold at auc
tion. Sale commencing Saturday, Decem
ber II. ISfOS. at 2 and 7:30 P. 41. daily.
For Christmas presents nothing can
equal Riser's Art Photos of Pacific Coast
scenery; hundreds of subjects to choose
from. 3(S Alder street.
All Suits and Overcoats.
Values to Ho. Now J1S.75.
Hsweit Bradley & Co.. 044 Washington.
Dr. George F. Koehler has returned.
Practice limited to diseases of the
stomach and Intestines. Swetland bldg.
Cut Hoat. Mistletoe and Christmas
trees; order now. Portland Seed Com
pany. Front and Yamhill streets.
Lack's Preparatory School of Phar
macy. No. 148 Second street, is daily re
ceiving new pharmacy students.
Jolly Fellows Club
Dance at 8:J. Tuesdat Evening.
For Rbnt. A few nice offices in The
Oregonian building. See Superintendent,
Dr. J. D. Sternberg has moved to the
Ctorbett bldg.. Fifth and Morrison ats.
Our Hack meets all trains, railroad
station Ash. Shipherd's Springs.
Diamonds, mounted and unmounted, at
cost. Phone East 1643.
Dr. E. C. Brown, Eis, Ear: Marquajtv
Cut holly wanted. Tabor 1701. B 1475.
Renew magazine subscriptions, atom .
OREGON ROBBERS TAKEN
IIOLUIP -MEX WHO OPERATED
HEfJE A HE CAICHT.
Two Arrested In Cincinnati Believed
to Have Turned Tricks
Local officers and detectives have been
reminded of the big Ijebanon ban's rob
bery and the holdup of the O. R. & N.
train In Sullivan's Gulch by the recent
arrest t Cincinnati of George Carroll
and Matthew Wlilard and the recent re
lease from the Oregon Penitentiary of Ell
Dunn and J. A. Crossley.
It was these four men. according to
the officers, who committed the sensa
tional bank robbery at Lebanon and the
still more sensational holdup of the O.
R. & N. train. And they are said to be
the most expert and successful safe
crackers In America.
Willard. said to be the leader of the
gang. has. among other aliases, that of
"Toronto Jimmy, by wnicn ne is Known
to everv detective in the I nited States
With Carroll he was picked up on the
streets of Cincinnati. October 14, by four
detectives who recognized them from
It was while operating In the Pacific
Northwest that "Toronto Jimmy" broke
into the most exclusive society of Port
land. None of the gang's safeblowlng
Jobs were pulled off in Portland, but In
the neighboring towns, including Leo-
anon. Hood River. Trotitdale and other
places. Large sums in plunder were se
cured, and the robbers made their home
in Portland. During that period, accord
ing to O. R. & N. detectives and others.
"Toronto Jimmy' under another name
played golf and cricket with some of
the most prominent men of Portland.
Soon after the train holdup the offl
cers succeeded In gaining a good clew
which pointed to the four men as respon
sible for the numerous crimes. Willard
and Carroll learned of what the officers
had found out. and with the aid of a
woman escaped from the city In an au
tomobile, driving to Linnton. where they
boarded the train and escaped.
Dunn and Crossley were captured, tried
and sentenced to the Penitentiary. They
were released last month, having served
the period of time to which they were
AT THE THEATERS
"THE DEVIL" AT THE HEILIG.
Karl Mahler James Rennle
Heinrich Harry W. Baob
Mlml .' Callle Gates
Herman Hofmann. .. Richard Hayden
Olga Hofmann Elizabeth Murray
Elsa Berg Elizabeth Wilkes
Man Servant ...Franklin Crosby
The Devil Ramsey Wallace
Half-Hidden Roll ol
Paper Scares 'em
Myatery Partry Miovvfng In Broken
Mdrwalk Causes Many to Lie
Awake Nights aad Shiver.
NOT so many miles to the east ot
the center of Portland's heart is
a board sidewalk; and In this sidewalk
there Is missing one plank, about six
inches wide and set crosswise. In
the cavity thus presented to view there
has appeared for the past many days
a big roll of wrapping paper, such as
is frequently used In butcher shops
to wrap meat. The paper had greasy
stains on it. and so far as could be
seen gave the suggestion of containing
something about the size of a human
Passersby saw the thing repeatedly,
and shuddered. It somehow suggested
mystery and crime; mayhap It con
tained a part of a dismembered body,
a grewsome relic of the latest and
unheard-of as yet homicide. But no
body cared to touch it. The police
man on the beat was told of it, and
he left it alone. Various local scribes
who live to the eastward of It were
told of It. and they left It alone.
Strange, but nobody wanted to be the
first to solve the mystery; and as each
day went on the thing became a haunt
ing fear of those who knew it. Peo
ple, wise in what they felt was a
half-guilty knowledge, went blocks out
of their way each day to see If the
thing was still there; and seeing it,
Finally a woman solved the mystery.
She was the mother of one of the
scribes, and gingerly she poked the
package out with her umbrella, when It
became an incubUB no longer to be
borne. She prodded It until it was
unrolled, looked long and earnestly.
and then rolled it up again and put it
back. And the others, unknowing.
still passed and shuddered. What was
in the package? Absolutely nothing!
And so did a baseless fear upset many
people for many days and nights.
BY ARTHUR A. GREENE.
S a result of litigation Detween
Harrison Gray Fiske and Henry
W. Savage regarding the rights of
production for Franz Molner's unusual
play, "The Devil." It became anyDOdy s
property and the country has had a
veritable deluge of ' well-groomed
down-to-the-minute satans. and this
Immaculately-tailored importation from
Hunsrarv has become almost as famil
iar as "the gentleman in red tights
which a generation has associated wun
the name of Louis Morrison. A con
siderable while ago the Baker Com
pany presented one version, which was
reviewed at length In these columns.
Ijist niirht the first traveling pro
duction of the piece reached here and
was under inspection at the hieing.
Save for a different . naming of the
cast, the later version is almost iden
tical with that presented at the Bun
galow. It is the same story of a sue
cessful young artist being thrown into
th'e society of a boyhood sweetheart
after years of separation, she having
married an elderly millionaire, and tne
devil getting in his work as he has
been doing in such cases made nnd
provided since men and women were
first weak enough to fall In love. In
this case there rs, however, the added
fascination of a corporeal, flesh-and-
"olood devil who is vastly more eon
vincina- than the evil spirit we all
know too well, or the gentleman who
wee.rs r.d Romeos through the five
acts of "Faust."
1 ne one important difrorerce be
tween the text of this version and that
used by the Baker players is that the
present one calls upon the Bad Man
to deliver a lengthy harangue in the
first act on the Joys of the fleshpots
This is done on a semi-dark stage with
a red spot-light on uie satanic face.
This adds nothing to the play, except
sheer melodrama, and should be elim
The title part Is played by Ramsey
Wallace, who was favorably received.
There are times when he makes the
part so ostensible that the real pur
pose of the play Is lost, but for the
greater part he assays an intricate and
trying role excellently well.
The woman In the case, Mme. Hoff
man. Is capably portrayed by Elizabeth
Murray, who deserves an additional
meed of gratitude for her splendid
dressing. Her gowns are what the
feminine contingent call "dreams,"
and are calculated to make a mere man
wonder how much they cost. Richard
Hayden gives a creditable account of
himself as Hoffman, the banker, and
Callie Gates is passable as Miml, tlie
model. "The Devil" in his own im
proper person will be with us again
tonight and tomorrow night.
"In Wyoming" at the
HARTMANN DECEMBER 17
Change In Tour of Great Violinist
Brings Him Here Thursday.
Arthur Hartmann and his pianist,
Calzin, will come to the Heilig Theater
on Thursday evening, December 17, under
the management of Lois Steers-Wynn
Coman for one of their subscription con
certs. Hartmann was not to play here
until later in the season, but h'.s pro
nounced Eastern successes have obliged
him to make his Coast tour earlier than
at first planned and he hurries back to
the East to fill ome very Important en
gagements with the big orchestra there.
Hartmann made a most favorable im
pression when he was here some time
ago. and there Is great delight over the
announcement of his concert on Thurs
day next, at the Heilig Theater. Hart
mann has a fine, big. virile lone, and
shows exquisite mastery of his instru
ment. His notices for his Eastern ap
pearances have been splendid, and those
who heard him here before were entirely
right in prophesying a tremendous future
for the young artist. He brings with him
a fine pianist in Alfred Calzin. and the
programme for Thursday evening will
be a beautiful one.
MINSTREL SHOW TICKETS
The seat sale for the Spanish War
Veterans" Minstrel Show, which will
appear at the Heilig Friday and Sat
urday, will open this morning at Pow
ers & Estes drug store.
Telephone Tacoma H min. 30c The
Facific Telephone & Telegraph Co.
Plant Slbson rosea. Pbooa Sell wood 960.
T Is said by those who frequently
attend the Star, that yesterday's
performance of "In Wyoming" was the
best In the history of that favorite
popular-priced theater. To one who
is an infrequent visitor it appealed ae
an exceptional offering for a play
house which is almost exclusively de
voted to melodrama at a very mod
erate price of admission.
It Is unnecessary to explain that the
play Is Western and deals with cattle
ranching on the frontier. The name
is sufficient Identification to enlighten
everybody to the effect that It Is a
drama of the nature of "The Virgin-
Ian." and "Arizona." An Interesting
and probable play it is, too, in spite
of the fact that its author was palpa
bly Influenced by some of the big suc
cesses in the Western drama line. For
that matter, one cannot reasonably
complain because they all bear a de
gree of similarity. It was written by
Willard Mack, the splendid actor who
gave us a surprise party with "On
Parole" nt the Heilig some weeks ago.
Its locale is Wryomlng, in the region
that the railroad and barbed-wire fence
has not yet Invaded. The Jtnes and
situations show high-class ability In
the play-construction line, the stage
settings are in the $1.50 class
and tiie company one that needs no
whitewashing. Four very capable
actors lift the cast far above the medi
ocre. These particular four are Nel
son Leavltt, who plays the "bad man,"
and has taken the trouble to master
the intricate art of rolling cigarettes
as the genuine "puncher" rolls them;
Frank Patton, a. capital comedian, who
plays the diverting character of Hank
Jones; Marie Donsall, as the old cattle
man's wife, and Cecil Kirke. as the in
teresting cowboy-hero. The latter
sometimes indulges in mock heroics,
mildly, but for all that he plays the
part satisfactorily. These four stand
out conspicuously and are given indi
vidual mention because they must do
unusually well to outplay a company.
none of whom are positively unworthy
the parts intrusted to them. In fact.
Dean Selah, who has but a bit. is a
most natural and genuine actor.
One almost unheard-of Innovation in
pieces of this character is that not . a
shot Is fired and the cheap blood and
thunder tactics have wisely been elim
inated. While there Is no lack of en
thusiasm anions the patrons who desire
action for their money, it also appeals
to the more critical who demand pithy,
bright lines and a semblance of real
Ism. Both play, and performance are
genuinely worthy of patronage and"
should be greeted by big audiences
during the week "In Wyoming" will
run at the Star.
"Rose of Rancho" Begins
BT JOHN JAT HARRISON".
NEJ week ao today it was printed in
this newspaper that the Baker stock
company at the Bungalow had mastered
one of the most difficult dramatic works
ever undertaken by that talented com
pany. After a week's experience before
tho Portland public it is now to be re
corded that Belasco's great play, "Tlie
Rose of the Rancho," is receiving about
as finished a presentation as is possible
to accord it. In its second week's run
there Is every reason for asserting that
a third week, or even longer, would
bring out crowded houses.
The beautiful first scene, the interior
garden of an early California mission,
with its wealth of bloom; the cooling
plash of the fountain; the dozing padre
in the porch and. slumbering don in the
arbor: the soft chime of bells calling to
vespers; indolent servants shuffling lag
ard feet to and fro; orange trees laden
with their yellow yield: picturesque, cos
tuming and an atmosphere of deep after
noon peace tlie combination Is restful
and at the same time inspiring.
The other two sets are no less care
fully worked out, and the patio of an old
time Spanish rancho house, and the
azetea or roof with battlements intended
to give vantage agaiVU attack, are made
In the first instance the scene of a gay,
early-Spanish dancing party and in the
other all-night vigil and final rescue of
tlie imprisoned women, the ranch house
being surrounded by land-grabbers.
Miss Jewel's Juanita last week was de
lightful; this week it is even something
more than that it is perfect. And what
is done by Mr. Ayres, Miss Kent, James
Gleason, William Gleason, Mrs. Gleason,
Donald Bowles, "William Dills, Maribel
Seymour. Mamie Haslam, Ltioile Web
ster and all the balance of the Baker
onlans, combines to make "The Rose'" to
most minds the very best work the com
pany has done.
SYSTEM HELP TO GRANGE
State Lecturer Reports, on Benefit
of Educational Work.
According to reports by State Lecturer
J. J. Johnson, all Granges of Multnomah
County have adopted and are using the
educational programme to good advan
tage. Portland Library, through Miss Nel
lie Fox, is supplying the reference lit
erature on all the subjects that are. under
study. The essays which have special
merit are being collected at the office
of the state lecturer in Portland to be
used in other portions of the state.
Mr. Johnson has on hand essays by
E. L. Thorpe. "The Farmer Feeding the
World," "Rotation of Crops," by James
Kelly, and others, which may be had by
applying to him. The Intention is to
secure all the essays so that they may
be nassed on to other Granges for study
During December and January "Good
Roads" will be discussed. Some useful
suggestions are expected from the con
sideration of this topic. In other coun
ties than Multnomah the state lecturer
reports good results are also coming out
of the educational system, but he says
that it will probably take a full year
before the best results will be securecr.
DON'T JVHSS IT.
The great sale of Sample Suits today at
McAUcn & McDonnell's. Slightly dam
aged bv water. Prices average about
half regular wholesale cost. '
Oregon People in Chicngo.
CHICAGO, Doc. IX. (Special.) Oregon
people registered at Chicago hotels today
Portland C. P. Maginnls. T. Bluman.
wife and daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Stock
den, at the Auditorium Annex; J. P.
Finley, at the Grand Pacific; E. 9.
Streeter, at the Stratford.
Astoria Mr. and Mrs. George W.
Sanborn, at the Auditorium Annex.
Secure 130 Additions to Church.
MEBFORD, Or., Dec. 13. (Special.)
Evangelists Whifson and Fregman
have closed a series of revivals in the
Christian Church here, and report 130
additions to the church. During the re
vival a tabernacle with a seating ca
pacity of 700 was constructed. One
thousand dollars was raised to defray
and offer every
gardless of the
VtiHmittd Penonal Liabilitg
There Ls do better or more ap
propriate present than a Sav
ings bank-book showing a de
The Oldest Trust Company in Oregon
2 on check accounts.
2 fZ on ten days' call.
3 on savings accounts and
on six months' certificates.
3 i on thirty days' call.
4 on ninety days' call, on
twelve months' certificates
and on coupon certificates.
Call for our statement and book of
Portland Trust Company
. of Oregon
S. L CORKER THIRD AND OAK STREETS
REXJ. I. rOHE Tresldent
It. t. PITTOCK Vice-President
US. A. 8. JiIOHCMLS..Sd Vlce-Pres't.
B. I,EE PAGET Secretary
Y. J. ;II.I. Assistant Secretary
V. W. ViiGKAI'F Caehie
the expenses of the revival and to pay
for the tabernacle.
Telephone to Seattle min. 40c The
Pacific Telephone & Telegraph Co.
LARGEST RETAIL STOCK
OF UMBRELLAS IN
CALL. AD SEE THEM.
Chiistmaa ls coming. We have the
best line of Holiday Umbrellas in the
city at very reasonable prices. Don't
fail to see our line before you buy.
We are making; a discount of 10 per
cent on all our Colored Umbrellas.
Indies Union Silk Umbrellas, with taps
cdKe and full length Bold and pearl and
stiver and pearl handles, 0 7GZ
J5 values, now Jsfii v
CALL AND SEE THEM.
REPAIRING AND RE-COVERING.
We have the only complete electri
cally operated umbrella shop in Port
land. Best work at lowest prices. Per
813 Wssblngtoa St.. Bet. 5tb and 6th.
Best Guaranteed Silk. i
t 3.03 ladles' size 2.25
-4.50 ladies' size 9 3.48
$ 5 00 ladies' size 3.98 x
t 6.00 ladies' size $ 4.48
$ 7.a0 ladies' size 4J8
8.50 ladles' size $ e.48 ,
$16.00 ladies' size $ 7.4s
12.00 ladies' size 8.0O
Jli.00 ladies' size 912.00
J17.50 ladles' size C 13.30
A 2776 Phones Main 2778.
Vulcan Coal Co.
829 Bnrnalde St.
Rock Springs Coal
All Other Higrh-Orade House Coals.
The Coleman Hardware Co.
100 THIItD STREET.
A full line of Holiday Goods, Toys,
Games, Electrical Goods and Fine Cut
lery, Scissors and Ladies' Sets.
f U.00 Foil Set .
Crofrns and Bride.
Rc.m 405, Pckan.
Oven iLTcalns XUI 7.
chwab Printing, Co.
best fro6K. KnjsorrjtBLE trices
Warts, Moles Removed
From Hands or Face. No Pnln, No Scar.
Full Directions. 50C
PACIFIC REMEDY CO,
109 Montgomery St., San Krancisco.Cal.
SALE OF CARLO
H. ' SINSHEIMER, 72 Third Street.
351 WttSLHamgloia Sireel '
L&dlites9 amd Misses9
Regular Price $35 Jo
- Nome ftl&eredL
Store Operas 9
Evwry Coaft 13 iff
prHl PORTLAND OREGON "Hllln
An Evidence of Esteem
The liberal patronage enjoj'ed by this bank for more than twn-ty-five
years not only accounts for its substantial growth, but
it is an evidence of "Unexcelled service and the absolute safety
which it affords depositors. New accounts cordially invited.
'Pimni piiiini pith ni
- f' UVILUI UVILUI UVlLVi
Ai We have several plans of bun
galows. Call and see them if you
contemplate building a home of
your own. Vv e can finance it for
you. Plans and specifications at
1 per cent.
COLUMBIA TRUST COMPANY
- . "1 I si Ml III
714 COUCH BUILDING
109 FOURTH STREET
FOR COOS BAY POINTS
EVERY WEDNESDAY AT 8-P. M.
PaccAnrfpr Farpe FIRST CABIN $10.00
rdweugci raiGA second cabin $7.00
Including Berth and Meals.
Ticket Offices at Third and Washington Streets and Ainsworth Dock.
A. Santaella & Co., Makers, Tampa
The Hart Cigar Co., Distributors
Corner Fifth and Morrison Streetsw
A. I.. MII.I-S President
SAMUEL General Manage;
CLARENCE 8. SAMUEL. Asst. 14r.
The Policyholders Company
Is Best for Oregonians
Damaged by Smoke
SALE OPENS TOMORROW AT 9:00 A. M.
The FRAKES MILLINERY GO'S.
$20,000 Stock of High-Class
Millinery and Hair Goods
4Q9 Washington Street
20 Salesladies Wanted