Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
' THE MORNING." OREGOyiAy. THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1909.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Pac. States. Horn.
City Clrrula-lon Va n 7 ,0 AJ
5anarn Editor Ma n 7.0 A 5
IVundav Editor Main 70J0 A JWS
C,mVo.1n-room Main T070 A ftO
frv Fdito- Main 700 A "
Sup,. Ful!dii.. -1 -: Main 7070 A 6095
ORPHETTM THEATER (Morrison. bttwll
Sixth and Seventh) Advanced vauda
vllle. Matinee at 2:1S- Tonight at 8:15-
OR AND THEATER CWaahlngton. between
Seventh and Park) Vaudeville de luxe.
I 80. 7:30 and 9 P. M.
FANTAGES THEATER 'Fourth and (It ark)
ConMnuoua vaudeville, 2:30. 7:30 and
:5 P. M
LTRI THEATER (Seventh and Alder)
Athin Stock Company In "Dorla. To
night at 8:15
KTAR THEATETl Movlng-plctura rtow
very afternoon and evening. 2. to 10:J
OAKS-iO. W. P. carllne ) Concert bj
XJonatelll-a Italian band. Thla afternoon
at 2.00 and tonight at 15.
RECREATION PARK. ( Twenty-fifth and
Vauahn) Bwehall. Aberdeen v. Port
land This afternoon at 3:30.
OREGONIAN AT RESORTS
For quickest sterTiee aubnrrllaa
for The Orearonlan "t Sutniawr
re.ort. Ura.f a tie ,o1 "V"?
sent. -4 .void w.HI line
at the poinefflee. City
Snb.crlplon. by -rlbly
la advance. ,.
Ocean Park c-
Shaker. Hotel Br. kera
Loo,; Beach Str-oh-1 Co.
Seavlew Str.nh.l Co.
Ilar.eo Railway C....
Columbia Beach...... M
riearhart Scverln Hark."-
Se.alde F. Dreaaer Co.
Newport George Sytveer
WVnaha Sprlnc. J. "'
Shlpberda Spring... .Mineral Hotel
Wllholt Spring... F. W. McLeram
Oradla G. M. Gelaen dorfer
Collin. Spring Colllna Hotel
Observatios Cars XcMERorB.-Doug-las
Tavlor. City Engineer during the
"ane administration, had an "Pff"-"
.yemerday afternoon which leads : Mm to
Relieve that ever,' street car Pland
: U an observation car. and not to be pat
' ronlzed by the general public for the or
.nary pAce of a nickel. He had been
" . ,i or,H -n-ished to re-
t,im downtown. He boarded the first
car and rode one block. "Excuse me.
. ... in hove to take another car.
-Mid the conductor, politely. -This one .Is
en observation car.- mt. ia,.o. - J"
. ., niioirina' ear. but did not
c-t far. "This Is an observation car. and
f.'.. .ui K.a.o take another car," said
?. ti- Tavlor again
a"ented He decided to lnestujate be
fore taking another car.. and found that
. . .tnn..Hnn ears all heavily
laden, followed each other closely. Sev
eral hundred tourists. Dent on iBui-c...b.
were taking In the unexcelled scenery on
y .n.Torti3nd Heights. Mr.
council ui -
Taylor at last got on board a real pass
enger coacn ana rot to "
t Cnt:sHE Mai in Wagon.
, th. Knttom of a wagon In
rii.iini k -
t. .t..inr hv a falling tree
ustalnlnr many Injuries. Erneat Fatt-
kner, of 668 Jiuimoman wirccu,
1 1 . , n i 1. ft critical con-
tit, vincemo iri"'"'
dition. The accident occurred yesterday
afternoon at Firm ana air
T,-i.nnr wa warklnr for Mar-
shall Brothers, sidewalk contractors He
and other workmen were engageu
- ..u fram th. sidewalk. One of
the guy rope, which kept the tr
place, broke and fhe tree fell, striking
Pattkner. who waa stanain m - --e
. holdlnr the balance rcpe.
CONTERJTNCa OJf ClOSINO DRAWS.
i. . r. ...otaMnv N ffpmoon held a
jiyr oiuwi , . . j . ---conference
with Major Mclndo
Jng the closlns or araw. on ue "
x4.r Ka-fHcroa iiliriniT the rUSI.
hours morning and night. Major He-
Indoe promised to taae up wre UIw
j.v. a,ntfli-v of War. who la
once - j .
the supreme authority. Mayor Simon Is
verr anxioua to secure
. . in .iiitoii that the draws
ana 10 wiievKwij
be not opened when working people are
trying to get to their places of business
or back to their nomes. ior uan",
log rafts and cargo vessels.
Four Firs Alarms Soukd. Four fire
alarms, two of which were caused by
-v M.t.i mieaao f automatic ap-
TIIO Bl.T.luvmoi -
paratui. were reported Yesterday alter-
amA frnm th Peninsula, and
proved to be a slight blaase In the Unl-
. . ill Tal nofsUv
. verslty Shingle aims, near u.ht...,
Tark. The damage was slight. Two
others were at First and Vine street and
Second and Couch street. A fourth was
reported at 161 Thompson .avenue. In the
home of Henry Kavel. The damage
amounted to $1000. The origin is said to
have started from a oeiecuve nue.
Boys' Depot Bunco Game Reported.
Patrolman Barter, stationea at me t-muu
. . nr to Actine Chief Moore.
complains of boys who loiter around the
station and assist in tne iranaici l
taggage from one train to another. He
eays thev collect exorbitant fees for their
work atid threaten to hold the baggage
until they are paid. In some instances,
states the policeman, when as much as
a dollar la given them to change they
n.Aaiim.ih)v to a-et change, and
do not return until after their patron's
train has departed.
Insults Girl: 'Wili, Break Rock.
Delia Llvingood. a 17-year-old street
: aB NimninlrAnt in Municipal
Court' yesterday morning against Gus
Berg arrested Tuesday night by Deputy
Sheriff Beatty. for telling the girl her
elnglng was "rotten. i am a jjmin
spoken man." Berg told Judge Bennett.
..i m .iv. von in davs at Kelly Butte,"
said Judge Bennett. "That may give
you time to deliberate before speaking to
young laoies on tne street.
Taft Committee Called. Mayor Si-
v,oo oalle.l a meeting of the com
mittee on arrangements for the visit of
President Taft. It v.ni ne m-m una
noon in the executive office at the City
Hall at 3 o'clock. Some of the members
are absent from the city, but It is neces
sary to begin preparations to have the
programme ready soon. The President
will be in Portland Saturday. October 2.
and will leave Sunday. October 3.
Eight Nabbed in Raids. Houses at
First and Davis streets. Second and Oak
streets and at 2634 Everett street were
raided by Detectives Craddock. Price and
Carpenter yesterday and Tuesday night.
Eight arrests were made, four men and
as many women being taken. All were
held under $100 cash bail apiece.
SuTTiiN Still Alive. Although he Is
still alive, little hope Is held by hospital
physicians for the recovery of D. Sutton,
the Oswego railroad man who was prob
ably fatally injured Tuesday afternoon
by falling from a Irt-foot trestle on the
Southern Pacific railroad near Oswego.
Thomas Withtcombb has them all
skinned a mile on fine walnut groves,
also choice farms, suburban acres and
tracts. See him at 609 Commercial block.
2d and Washington streets, city. Phones
Main 1446. A
"Lefferts" pure gold seamless wedding
rings, all sizes: engravin; free; price. $6
to $11 JT2 Washington street,
Thb Oreoonian Buildino has a few
choice office rooms for rent. Call at
"Viavi Htoifne," science of health. AdO
pages, free. Write 69 Rothchild hldg.
Shipherd's Springs is the place for
you. E. Lr. Shipherd, manager.
t. D........M .a fui,cr M. B.
... .v- . hi1. firm Of Bel-
more. McDougsl & Mooren. was arrests
vesterdav afternoon on a ni
to by YV. McDonald, engineer of the
Burnslde bridce. allegin iisun.r,,, .
w - flnmnlain McDonald.
QJIL Jl'MllCB. ......'.
pushed his machine onto the draw of the
bridge after the flgntl had been given to
etoD traffic that the draw might be
op-ned tJT the steamer Hassalo. Moores
gave t bail for his. appearance in the
Municipal Court this morninsj.
Vi.tv Rasx. Rev. , George
McDonald., pastor of the First t nited.
Brethren Church, will leave for the East
n-xt Monday to be gone several months.
He will preach his last sermon before
i w cndiv evenine at the First
Church. At this time the other United
Brethren churches of the city will dis
miss service, that their congregation may
hear Di McDonald a sennon.
. ...r, . rt nun Va tt.. It was
Jl 1 if - ' --
uaar.niav hv Acting Captain ot
Detectives Hunter' that every clew ob
tained by the detectives on me
i. : 1 1 ; r-a cn has been run dOWtl.
and little hope Is entertained of ever
finding the occupants of the big red
touring car responsible for the death of
Mrs. May Keal on unmon ruu.
j . Tnr-o Wit. Rev. H.
C. Shaffer, at East Fifteenth and Morri-
tion streets, announces mat active ui
I 1 hn nnr.lrllfHnn Of the tWO
new United Brethren churches, at South
Mt Tabor ana iremonu ahc wBcnit..fc
for the Sauth Mt. Tabor Church is com
pleted, and excavation for the Tremont
Church is well under way.
-cm Tr.ii Room, containing 4106
fMt on twnTid floor Chamber of
Commerce building;. Apply room 816.
Tj K. T. Johnso has returned. Mo
Mann Beach, Printers, 92 First st.
LAW LIBRARY TO MOVE
JCDGE CMXAXD TO OCCUPY
QUARTERS AS COURTROOM.
Small Building Across Street From
Oonrthonse) to House Tomes.
riroiilt JnnVe Clelnnd will soon occupy
, i, iaw 1 1 K r-u r-v mm hta rfinrtroom. The
books are to be removed to a small build
ing to be erected on the litn-street
n va Pnnrtlininfl The building
will be somewhat after the order of the
portable schoolhouses now in irequeni
use. Judge Gatens will remain In his
.nacnt nimrtArn at the north end of the
building, and Deputy Sheriff Martin, with
his force of deputies empioyea in u
t-o rmnnrtment will be crowded Into
the room across the hall from his pres
At first the county Lomimraiuntin "us
...i.4 (h. ntiiinr itt two aultes of rooms
In a nearby hotel or rooming-house for
temporary courtrooms. This would have
necessitated the frequent removal back
and forth of public documents and rec
ords, and the employment oi an auumuu
al Deputy County Clerk, and was consld
...h imn'rar-nhlf Then the suggestion
was made that two portable schoolhouses
be erected on tne r mn-sireei iuj j.
r V.,,.a onH that thev be fitted up
for Judges Cleland and Gatens. But the
streetcars, passing frequently along rum
street, forbade the adoption of such a
plan. . , .
a. . nnrtinn of the east side of the old
building will be torn away to make room
for the new structure. It was Imperative
that other quarters be found for Judge
Cleland and Sheriff Stevens' offices. The
problem was at last solved by the de
cision to move tne iaw numi...
Y. M. C. A, CONTRACT GIVEN
Commercial department of New
Building to Be Most Modern.
The contract for furnishing the .com
mercial department of the new T. M. C.
A building has been awarded and every
thing will be of the most modern design
and artistically arranged. The finish of
all the desks will correspond to the dark
finish of the other woodwork In the
"room for instructor In telegraphy has
been fitted after the general plan used
by the Oregon Short Line. The tele
graph tables will be furnished with a
good set of machines, sounders arid type
writers, and the plug-boards will be of
the same type as those used by the W est
ern Union. .
The class In telegraphy will be In
charge of A. E. Beamer. chief clerk of the
telegraph department of the O. K.
N tn the Wells-Faxgo building.
J Oscar Russell arrived yesterday to
take his position as assistant educational
director of the Y. M. C. A., working in
conjunction with Paul H. fcVyman Mr.
Russell is a graduate of Monmouth Nor
mal School and the University of Oregon
and is a teacher of several years experi
ence. FINE BARITONE IN CHOIR
H. S. Ensljrn One of Sololstt In
Mormon Temple Organization.
Horace S. Ensign, baritone soloist
with the Mormon Tabernacle Choir,
which will appear at the Baker Thea
ter August 24. was born In Salt Iake,
and his entire musical training has
been under the present leader of the
organization. In addition to being one
of the best Dari'.unw -- ---
also holds the position of assistant
director. In 1895. while a mere youth
he led the Tabernacle Choir section of
contestants to victory over Henry
Hausely's splendid Denver chorus. In
addition to having spent over three
years in the East laboring as a mis-
J . . . . r mnn nhnrrh. ha was
sionary lor ui i .
three years in Japan working in a
similar capacity without salary and
paying his own expenses.
WHERE TO DINE.
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland restaurant: fine private apart
ments for ladies. 305Wash.. near Fifth.
Don't fail to try the new Imperial Kan
ton Cafe. 452 Washington. Special Sun
day chicken dinner with ice cream. 40
cents. Merchants' lunch daily. 25 cents.
All boxes decorated in Oriental style.
Vhen at he A.-T.-P. Exposition. Se
attle dine at Oregon restaurant, in Ore
gon buildlr1JV:FuJVtson. Prop.
Nortonia Hotel. Eleventh street, oft
Washington. Dinner parties arranged
for. Phone Home A 6021. Main 7161.
Aune. Columbia BIdg.. Main. A 1635.
MT NEW LOCATION.
Dr. Edwin C. Holmes, specialist, ap
pendicitis, rheumatism, stomach, nerve
troubles. 404 Buchanan bldg. M SOOZ. (
NOTED MEN ON WRY
Japan's Party of Leading Busi
ness Men Due Soon.
PORTLAND PLANS WELCOME
Thirty Nipponese Delegates From
Far East Confmerclal Clubs to
Arrive Here September 9 as
Pacific Coast Guests.
an ...n of irreat alamiflcance, not only
to the Pacific Coast, but to the entire
Nation, as well, will be the visit of 80 of
the leading business men of Japan who
will arrive at Seattle September 6 on a
tour of 60 cities of the country for the
the resouroes and commercial methods of
im.rim Th visit Is being made at the
Invitation of the Associated Chambers of
Commerce of the Pacific Coast, and is in
f., th. onrteaiea extended a simi
lar body of Pacific Coast business men
who visited Japan last year ra mo b
of the Chambers of Commerce of thatna
tion. The distinguished party will make
Its tour of the country in a Bplendidly
equipped train at a cost of $75,000. con
tributed by some of the most prominent
companies and individuals in the Union.
The visitors will embark for Japan at
San Francisco on November 23.
'ue Here September 9.
The party will arrive In Portland Thurs
day. September 9. leaving that night for
Spokane. The itinerary from that point
includes Anaconda. Minneapolis. Duluth,
Chicago, Detroit. Pittsburg, Buffalo, New
York. Boston, Philadelphia. Washington.
St. Louis. Denver, Los Angeles, Oakland
and San Francisco. Arrangements have
been made by the Minneapolis Commer
cial Club to have President Taft greet
the Japanese guests in their stay there,
as the President will be in that city at
the same time. Thomas A. Edison will
also receive them at his laboratory in
New Jersey. '
The high standing of the members or
the party is indicated by thfi fact that
among them are Baron E. Shlbonsawa,
president of the First Bank of Japan:
Baron K. Takahashi. president of the Yo
kohama Specie Bank; B. Nakamo, presi
dent of the Tokio Chamber of Commerce,
and M. Zumoto, editor and proprietor of
the Japan Times, the leading English
paper In the empire.
Local Committee Named.
The committee in charge of the enter
tainment of the visitors during their stay
In Portland is made up of the following:
Chairman. W. D. Wheelwright. T. B.
Wilcox. W. J. Burns. Thomas Kerr, O.
M. Clark. Adolphe Wolfe, General C. F.
Beebe. Alfred Tucker, J. P. O'Brien, J.
C. Friendly and Y. Nagashlma.
Officers of the Associated Chambers of
Commerce of the Pacific Coast, under
whose auspices the visit will be made,
are composed of the following:
President. John H. McGraw, of Seattle:
Vice-president, George H. Stewart, Los
Angeles; secretary, C. W. Burks. Execu
tive committee, James McNabb. San
Francisco: -John H. McGraw, Seattle:
E. G. Griggs. Tacoma: F. E. Goodall,
Spokane: William MacMaster, Portfand:
F. A. Leach, Jr.. Oakland; Willis H.
Booth. Los Angeles; G. A. Davidson.
Seattle merchants have signified their
intention of decorating tne Dusiness sec
tion during the visit of the Japanese
merchants there. A movement is on foot
for the Portland merchants to do the
INSURANCE MEN WITNESS IT IN
D. E. Straub Makes Appeal for Bet
ter Laws Next Convention City
to Be Chosen Tomorrow.
The second day of the 14th annual con
vention of the American- Association of
Mutual Fire Insurance Companies, in
session at the W. O. W. Temple, was
brought to a close yesterday afternoon
with vivid flashes of lightning produced
by Professor J. H. Epperson in his scien
tific demonstration and address on
"Lightning and Protection."
Throughout' the session yesterday many
papers were read by delegates touching
upon the technical side of the insurance
business. The principal address before
the convention yesterday was made by
W. E. Straub, of Lincoln, Neb., on "Leg
islation, Lobbying and Laws." His posi
tion as president of the Farmers' Mutual
Insurance Company, of Nebraska, having
a membership of about 25.000, and carry
ing nearly JS7.OOO.OO0 of farm Insurance,
and his standing as a member bf the
legislative committee recently appointed
by the State of Nebraska, assured him the
undivided interest of the delegates.
The speaker made an appeal for better
insurance laws. As a remedy to attain
that end and overcome violation of the
laws against lobbying prevalent In many
states, he proposed a measure which, ho
declared, would tend -to defeat vicious
legislation against mutual Insurance com
panies. According to the speaker, the
best manner to accomplish results rests
In the selection of prospective. legislators.
He suggested that each state select a
committee comprised of not less than two
legislators to act as representatives In b-
The two highest types of player-piano perfec
tion. Also 14 different makes of pianos at
Special August Prices
Finest quality for the price lowest' price
for the quality. Cash or time payments.
Hovenden-Soule Piano Co.
lOS Fifth Street, between Washington and Stark
half of mutual insurance companies to
examine the bills proposed.
Another address which held the close
Interest of the delegates was that given
by B. L. Barry, of Dayton. Or., on "Haz
ard and Rates." In the forenoon meet
ing A. B. Smith, of Topeka. Kan., ad
dressed the delegates on "Adjusting as
An Art." F. E. Linch, of Lincoln, Ieb.,
spoke on the "Necessary Elements In
Adjusting Losses, Judgment. Equity and
Courage." Troubles of the underwriter
were depicted by' I. J. Case, of Alta 111.,
in lfis talk on "The Difficulties and Ob
stacles in Adjusting Losses."
The routine of the convention was dis
pensed with in the afternoon session
while Professor Epperson, of Marysville,
Mo., demonstrated the cause and effect
of losses from lightning. To scores of
spectators the mimic electrical storm
was a novelty. The demonstrator, by the
pressure of a button, brought forth real
istic flashes of lightning from, an appa
ratus by his side.
Owing to the absence of F. D. Bancock,
treasurer of the association, who Is de
tained at his home in Iowa by Illness,
Mrs. M. C. Hitchcock, of Lincoln, Neb
acted as treasurer during the session.
Mrs. Hitchcock Is one of the few women
v. - i.,a tm ; tioH recognition in the in
surance world. She Is editor and man
ager of the "Mutual Insurance Journal,
published at Lincoln. Her paper Is the
official organ of the association, and is
printed on the same press as "The Com
moner." W. J. Bryan's mouthpiece.
In an appropriate speech yesterday aft
ernoon. W. C. Haggerty, a member ,of the
Oregon delegation and chairman of the
entertainment committee, presented a
gavel with many historical connections to
President Gasche. Embellished with a
band of Oregon gold, fittingly inscribed,
the gavel contains several historical
pieces of wood. The handle Is of ash
grown in the Waldo Hills, Marlon County,
and is made from a. rail-split used in 1847
by Ralph C. Geer, an uncle of ex-Governor
T. T. Geer. The rail-split was In
actual use for more than 60 years. Part
of a Royal Ann cherry tree brought
across the plains to uregon irom omcm
Henry County. Iowa. In 1847, by Hender
son Luelllng. and set out near Mllwaukie.
also finds place lh the gavel. Portion of
the gavel Is of Oregon black oak and of
manzanlta found In Rich Gulch, near the
first permanent mining camp established
in Oregon In 1851. A piece of a tree from
Wahchung Mountain. New Jersey, about
which a small detachment of the Jersey
miitfta n'o. noateH and annrlsed General
Washington at Morristown of the move
ments of the British fleet under Lord
Howe, is also part of the gavel.
The delegates and their women guests
spent last evening at The Oaks. Today
they will take a trip on the Columbia on
the steamer Bailey Gataert. Tomorrow
election of officers will be held and there
after the city for the next annual con
vention will be selected. The convention
will then adjourn.
HOTTEST DAY OF SUMMER
Mercury Climbs to 91 Degrees and
Thereby Breaks Record. "
In attaining 91 degrees yesterday
afternoon at 4 o'clock the thermometer
broke all records for the season, and
August ib bids fair to retain its place
as the hottest day of the Summer. Cool
er weat.ier Is promised for today, and
northwesterly winds are predicted to
For more than a month 85.6 degrees
was the thermometer's highest mark.
Then the mercury climbed to 86 de
grees and finally by slight jumps
throughout June it reached the 90-de-gree
mark. This temperature was re
corded June 10-and, until yesterday,
that day was the hottest of the season.
The average temperature for July
was 88 degrees.
Hourly temperatures yesterday, as
recorded at the Weather Bureau, were
S A. M. . . .
S A. M
7 A. M
8 A. M
9 A. M
10 A. M
11 A. M
63112 Noon 79
62 1 P. M ...83
82 2 P. M 11
8 P. M . . .
4 P. M . . .
5 P. M...
. .. .76
Who visit the new modern store. In
order to make one and all familiar with
the location of new departments, we are
offering some exceptional values In each
department. McAllen-McDonnell, popular
price dry goods store, cor. Third and
Leaves Marshfield Sunday.
In order to accommodate delegates to
the Oregon-Idaho Congress, the sailing
of the steamer Breakwater from Marsh
field has been changed from Saturday to
All-Day Religious Meeting.
The Christian and Missionary Alliance
will hold an all-day meeting in - the
chapel. East Clay and East Ninth streets
beginning tomorrow morning at 10:30
o'clock. Elwood P. Lyon, evangelist and
lecturer, will be the speaker. The after
noon sseslon will be at 2 o'clock and the
night session at 7:30.
Great Lake Steamship Service.
By the addition of the two new steamers
"Keewatln" and "Aslniboia," the Ca
nadian Pacific now has a fleet of five
modern steamers In their Great Lakes
service. Passengers destined to Atlantic
Coast points should avail themselves of
this two-TJay steamer ride which can be
made without extra charge. '
The Crime of Idleness.
Idleness means trouble for any one.
It s the same with a lazy liver. It
causes constipation, headache, jaundice,
sallow complexion, pimples and blotches,
loss of appetite, nausea, but Dr. King s
New Life Pills soon banish liver trou
bles and build up your health, 25c at
Shoe bargains at Rosenthal's sale.
Harris Trunk Co. for trunks and bags.
' Quick Service.
Popular Specialty Shop.
F. P. Young
Fifth and Morrison Sts.
$5, $6, $7-50 Parasol Special, $2.98
Black, White and Colors.
$1.25 Chamos Gloves . .95c'
White or Natural Colors.
40c TaffeU Ribbons, a yd. 25c
$1.50 Long Silk Gloves . .v 95c
Black, White or Colors.
75c Short Silk Gloves . . 50c
White or Black.
75c Chiffon Veilings, yard 50c
. ; White, Black or Colors.
75c Em'b'd'y Dutch.CoHars 50c
$10 and $12 Bags . . . $6.98
Black or Tan.
50c Embroidery Edges, yd. 25c
$1.00 Embroidery Bands 4Sc
Cleanses, beautifies and
preserves the teeth and
. purifies the breath
Used by people of
refinement for almost
' Half a Century
THIS IS THE BEST
FOR A SEW PLATE OR BRIDGE,
As there Is little or no danger of sore
gums or other troubles while the warm
weather lasts. Our plates give the
mouth a natural expression, and will
prove a lasting comfort.
DR. W. A. WISE
President and Manager
22 Years EstabllHhed In Portlnnd.
We will give you.a good 22k sold
or porcelain crown for "2'J!
22k bridge teeth s.uo
nr enamel filllnES l.OO
Inlay rili.ngs oi an jimus -
Good rubber plates...... 5-"0
rri. Kat roH l-tihber nlates 7..u
Painless extraction 5
Painless" extraction free when plates
or .bridge work is ordered.
Work guaranteed for 15 years.
THE WISE DENTAL CO.
The' Falling Bids., 3d and .Wash. Sta.
Office Honrs S A. M. to 8 P. M.
.Sundays, 9 to 1.
Phones A and Main 3029.
E. W. Baltes
,r,v Main 165
Phones Home a 1165
First and Oak
Taking the past Kleven Year the
average Daily Sales of farmioa; lands
made by the
Hunter Land Co.
of Minneapolis, Minn.,
exceed one thousand acres per day
for th entire period, the purchasers
of which all made money.
Is It your Idea of happiness for
yourself and your children to pay
tribute to a landlord all your life? Of
course, the landlord isn't to blame.
OREGON AGENTS FOR THIS COMPANY
Fourth Floor lumbermen's BIdg.
"HIPPO" GARDEN HOSE
Guaranteed to Stand
600 Pounds Pressure.
Goodyear Rubber Co.
61-63-65-07 Fourth St., Cor. Pine.
Private accounts of men and women,' as well as commercial,
deposits from firms, corporations and banks, are welcomed by
this institution, where all funds entrusted to it for. sale
keeping are protected by large resources, careful management
and the strict supervision of the United States Government.
ORIENTAL CURIOS SALE
Alternating and Direct Currents
at reduced prices
WESTERN ELECTRIC WORKS
No. 61 Sixth Street. Phones. Main 1696, A 1696. Portland, Oregon.
GROCERIES AND MEATS
Oldest and Most Reliable Cash
Grocery House in the City.
Apples, per gallon can....2o
Apricots, per gallon can..30
Pears, per gallon can 35
Peaches, per gallon can...35
Condensed Milk, 4 cans.. .25
Table Salt, 4 pkgs. for... 25
Table Syrup, per gallon... 50
Royal Soap, 12 cakes for. .25
MASON FRUIT JARS
Pints, per dozen 55J
Quarts, per dozen 65
Half-gallons, per dozen.. .85
Extra Covers, per dozen.. 25
Jelly Glasses, per dozen... 35 1
Best Jar Rubbers, 3 dozen
Pound Paraffin Cakes, 2
Ply Paper, per box 35
349-351 OAK STREET
348-350 ANKENY ST.
Both Phones,' 2596.
The Kly-Norrl Manard Manganese
Steel Bank Safes, the Strongest In the
This challenge appears in all the
leading papers throughout the United
States. We hereby agree to put up one
of our safes against any three so-called
burglar-proof safes manufactured
either by one firm or a collection or
firms, agreeing to open all three safes
In less time than is occupied In open
inK our safe, allowing them the amount
of explosives used upon their three
safes upon our one safe. e wTll fur
nish the safe free of charge and if
necessary will buy the "dope with
which to operate on the safe.
Money and Metal Talks. Come to Time.
NORRIS SAFE AND LOCK CO.
PORTLAND SEATTLE sroivAAn.
-m. m.m. mV 239 to Z!3
Hrii:aii w.b.. at..
Tbe LMdlrr School of Muic and Dramatic Art. 8otT
emlatnt initructore. llwm"' con ot "r.
cheff Traioina Department. Public Sckool Muilc. Moni
tion, Phralcal Culture. Modern Lanfnatea.
School of Acting-Hart Conway, Director.
to TaUnUd Pupil, "Limited Af.
rims TkurtJar. Stpt. 9. Cmlatof Free on Application.
(12.00 Full Set of
Crowns and Bridge
Boom 40S, Uektun.
Open Evening! Till 1.
Tourists, are cordially invited to attend
special sale of Japanese and Chinese curios,
antique bronze, ivory carvings, Satsuma and
Cloisonne ware, new brass vases, carved
furniture, silk kimonos, fire screens, deco
rated porcelain, tea sets, mattings,, etc. All
. goods marked with plain figures.
. ANDREW KAN 6 CO.
246 Washington Street, Near Chinatown.
7 A Catalog filed at the
Bottom of a Desk Drawer is
a good deal like a Needle' in
a Hay Stack it's there all
right, if you can only find it I
filed in Y and
uroper sizes are u Prw s";"
' 4Jo. ft, ifTorris rino Ullnj; apace for
alWaVS Where catalogues, paper sample, blanks,
stationery, and the Ilka.
you can find
them and that MIGHT mean a good deal 1
q Y and E? Catalog filing Folder
gives the details.
J 'A word to "Y and E" is sufficient.
GLASS & PRUDHOMME CO.
l'rlnters, Blndrra, stationers, Livam. ...... ...
65-67 KEVF.XTH ST
Uuuiid trip -. "m"" 7"
Rate, at inn. 4 per day; 'J5 per week.
Artrlrns nnud Cap Inn. Hold River. Or
"A Very Delightful Placa"
NORTH BEACH INN
A Strictly Flmt-Class Resort.
All Rooms Large and Bright.
With Fine View of Ocean.
Postofflce and telegraphic address
LONG BEACH. WASH.
Mrs. H. M. Dewey, Manager.
HO, FOR CASCADIA
Best mountain reaort on Ceast: best
medicinal water, scenery, hunting and
fishing: nature's own conservatory of
health. Auto from Albany, stage from
Brownsville and Lebanon. Write or
G. M. GEISEXDORFER,
50-Mile Auto Ride
MOI NT HOOD WAY.
An Ideal outing to the mountains
over beautiful roads for three hours.
Booklet tells all. Inquire
Jt. H. HOl'TIiEUGE,
169 Second St. Phone .Main R56
Entrance to grounds at Saltair Sta
tion. Open for the season. Make your
reservation early. Write for rates to
postofflce, Seavlew, ash.
IEWETT FARM RESORT, wSkKjEr
On the brink of the Columbia Gorce Entrancing
View Wslks, Drive. Waterfalls Mountain Climbing
Real Cream, Fresh Butter, Freth Vejretablei, Fresh Fruit, Etc.
18 to $10 per W'fc-Room, Tenti, Cottages. Fhone
or writ and we will have joa met at landing or depofe
All Sunny Outside Room.
Stockton Street Above Sutter,
European Plan, 1.B0 and Up.
American Plan, $3.00.
Sutter-street Cars Direct From Ferry.
Howard T. Blethen. Manager.
CHVAB PRIWTIPiC CO
kjSOLICITS YOtM PATRON ACE
31."7i STARK STREET