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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1909)
the morstxg oregoxian, Saturday, November 27. i9oo.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Pac. States. Horn.
Conntlnr-Ronra Main 7O70 A OP5
City Circulation Main 7T0 A n3
Managing Editor Main 770 A
Punday Editor Main T"7n A n5
Composlnit-Roora Main 707O A 05
City Editor Main T070 A 0S
Supt. Bulldlnga Main 7070 A tOi
BVV.ALOW THEATER (Twelfth and Mor
rison) Wm. A. Brady presents Wrlm
I.nrlmer In the scenic spectacular drama,
"Tha Shepherd Kins:." frre-lal price mati
nee 2:15 o'clock tail afternoon; tonUfht
ORPHECM THEATER Morrison, between
Sixth and Seventh) Advanced vaudeville.
Matlnea at 1:15. Tonight at 8:15.
BAKER THEATER (Third and Yamhill)
The drama. "Iena Rivera." Matlnea at
2.13; loniitht at 8:15.
GRAND THEA7KR (Washington, between
Seventh and Park) Vaudavllla da luxa,
2:30. 7:30 and P. M.
PANT AGES THEATER (jtlrth and Stark)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30 and
9 P. M.
LYRIC. THEATER (Seventh and Aider)-
Athnn fto. k Comrnny In "The Rtranite Ad
ventures of Miss Brown." Matlnea at 3:10;
tonight at 8:10.
STAB THEATER (Park and Waahlnstoa)
Motion nlfturea. 1 to 11 P. M.
Drainage or Apple Orchards. 'The
question of drainage Is a serious on, con
fronting a large number of tha growers
at the present time." said Messrs. C. I.
Lewis. S. Lv Bennett and C. C. Vincent,
adln horticulturists of the Oregon Ex
periment Station at Corvalltsi "The soils
producing the largest yields are those
having good drainage. Young trees will
die or show a stunted, unhealthy growth
If the soil Is not properly drained. Drain
aee removed the surplus water, that if
allowed to remain, would be very Injurious
to the trees: It makes the soil cold and
excludes the air. which contains oxygen,
an element, which helps to make plant
food available. Drainage also removes
the injurious salts which. If allowed to
accumulate, often make land unproduc
tive." If you Intend to buy apple land,
inspect the soil during the rainy season.
If vou find a miniature lake, with num
erous small streams and inlets and out
let!!, which sap the fertility from the
soil, the land cannot possibly be suited
to apple or fruit culture. Woodburn Or
chard Company tracts, at an elevation of
about 220 feet, have perfect water and
air drainage. We Invite you on a tour
of Inspection, week day or Sunday, you
will And the trip profitable and enjoyable.
Call on us. see our liberal contract, in
cluding a guaranteed yearly income.
Woodburn Orchard Company, Inc., 605-50
Henry building. Fourth and Oak streets.'
Pitcher Accused of Attack. J. J.
tvhltely. a butcher 20 years old, employed
bv the Frank U Smith Meat Company,
was brought before Judge Bennett, in
Municipal Court yesterday morning, on
the charge of having attempted an at
tack on Myrtle Johnstone, the 14-year-old
daughter of L. Johnstone, of 717 Kerhy
Ftroet. The affair is said to have hap
pened several nights ago near the girl's
home. She had been sent out to mail a
letter when pt upon in an alleyway.
Whitfly told Judge Bennett he had al
ways borne an excellent reputation and
raid he did not remember any of the oc
currences of the night of the alleged
attack. He said he had taken two glasses
of wine, for this was one of the few
occasions In his life when he bad ever
taken a drink and declared he remem
.bered nothing more until he awoke In
the City Jail. Unable to employ an at
torney. Judge Bennett appointed one to
defend the young fellow, and continued
the case until today.
Fideijtt Copper Company.
The property of this company Is located
in the Seven Devils- Mining district on the
Idaho side of Snake River, four miles be
low Homestead, the end of tha new rail
road, and consists of about 500 acre of
the richest mineral land to be found In the
Northwest. The main showing of ore on
the surface Is 020 feet wide which has been
well exploited. nd the main working
tunnel that Is now In nearly 600 feet,
when extended, will cut this great ore
body at a depth of over 1000 feet. The
company to working two shifts, using
power drills In the main tunnel and In
dications are that the ore body will soon
be reached. A few thousand shares of
treasury stock are to be sold at 10 centa
per share. .If you want something that
is good, and a sure winner, this is the
one. For full information address Martin
Mattson. Ml Umatilla avenue, or phone
Seilwood 70. evenings.
Dentist Arraigned With Girl. P. 1
Austin, a dentist living at Tremont Sta
tion, on the O. W. P. line, arrested by
Constable Wagner on a statutory charge
together with Mabel Winn, a comely
young woman, living In Mr. Austin's
house as his housekeeper, was arraigned
yesterday afternoon before Justice Olson.
Both Mr. Austin and the young woman
appeared but the case was postponed for
trial until Tuesday to accomodate the at
torney for the defendants. The complaint,
it is said, was brought against Dr. Austin
by neighbors who objected to so young
and so pretty a woman acting as house
keeper for Dr. Austin. The bonds were
fixed at U000 each.
ChaITFFECR SCHEITSLER ARRESTED. M.
;. Seheusler. a chauffeur employed by
the Portland Taxicab Company, was" ar
rested yesterday upon the complaint of
lieorge Billings, manager of an apartment-house,
at Sixth and Taylor streets;
who charges Scheusler with assault and
battery In having run over his wife Mrs.
Ada M. Billings, last Tuesday evening,
at Eleventh and Yamhill streets. The
chauffeur's bonds were set at J2000 to
await the recovery of the woman. Mrs.
Billings is aged and her condition said
to be serious.
Tr Whom It Mat Concern. This is to
certify that Herbert Booth King Is no
longer a member of the firm of Good
rich. King & Goodrich, architects and
consulting engineers, 322 Falling building,
and that we or the firm will not be re
sponsible for any obligations contracted
bv Herbert Booth King.
i Signed) Thomas M. Goodrich,
Cixneth L. Goodrich.
Commenci.no Punday, November 23. 1309.
the St. John cars will run via Union
avenue and over the Burnside bridge, west
on Bumsile to Fifth street, south on
Fifth to Washington street, east on
Washington to First street, and north on
First to B irnslde street.
Cream and Oei-ert Soup, individual
chicken pie. minced turkey on toast, lamb
chops, with green peas; artichokes, with
mayonnaise: wild blackberry pie. pineap
ple sponge, with whipped cream, at Wo
man's Exchange today, 1S6 Fifth, near
First Prfsbttkrian Church, corner
Alder and Twelfth Sermons by the min
ister. Rev. William H. Foulkes, D. D.,
morning. "The Unveiled Face." evening,
"In the Light of Eternity." Cordial wel
come to all.
F. C. La wren en Bazaar, Third and
Sherman streeC musical programme to
night at 8:30 o'clock. Contest for prize
noil at 9 o'clock. Bargain evening. Ad
Calvart Presbtteriax ChuRCjH. Rev.
Thomas Holmes Walker will preach to
morrow, on "Personal Liberty" and 'The
The "Knew" Sampu Suit 8tors for
men will open about December, room 315
Oregonian bldg. Jlmmie Dunn, manager.
"Ljsfferts" diamond engagement rings;
finest quality, all sizes; every stone guar
anteed, prices J25 to tSOO. 272 Wash. St.
For Sai.s. S6000. Portland Home Tel.
fronds. 100 per cent stock at 80. B 559,
Shlpherd's Springs. Dr. "W. D. McNary.
medical director; E. L. Shipherd, mgr.
DEMCiors luncheon at Woman's Ex
change today. See menu in this column.
Watson Automobile Compant, agents
for Icter-State automobiles, 503 Alder St.
I jo ST. Ring, three pearls, surrounded by
diamonds. Reward, 655 Davis street-
DR.Cai.vx a White, 602-603 Dekum bldg.
Church to Bb enlarged. Established
in 189S. the St. Paul Evangelical Lutheran
Church, at East Twelfth and Clinton
streets, has found the church must be en
larged. It has been decided by the con
gregation to have an addition built to
the east end and purchase a pipe organ.
Contract for the erection of the addi
tion was awarded to Max Lehberg last
night for 150. This addition will Include
enlargement of the basement as well as
the auditorium. The total cost of the Im
provements and the pipe organ is esti
mated at $3600.
Sidewalks to Be Cleared. On East
Stark street, east of Thirty-first street,
where a deep cut was made, the bank on
the south side has1 caved down on the
sidewalk. At one place many tons of
eaVth appears ready to slide down. The
bank here is more than 10 and 12 feet
high above the sidewalk. On East Pine
street, between Twenty-first and Twenty-sixth,
the bank on the south side has
caved down on the sidewalk in several
places. Owners of the property have
been notified that they must clear the
Field Secretary to Speak Mrs. Janet
C Alter, field secretary for the Women's
Home Missionary Society for the United
Presbyterian Church, of Monmouth, 111.,
Is In the city. She will speak tomorrow
at the following places: At the Third
United Presbyterian Church. 1 A. M.; at
Grand-Avenue Church, 10:30 A. M., and
st the First Preobyterian Church, 8:46
P. M. Mrs. Alter will be In Portland
only a few days.
Dr. Cudlipp will preach at Grace
Methodist Episcopal Church. Sunday
morning, on "The Ultimate Christian,
and In the evening, on "That Tongue of
Yours." Quartet morning and evening.
Iarge male chorus in evening under
Dr. Benjamin Youno. pastor of Taylor
Street Methodist Church, comer Third
and Taylor, will preach at 10:30 A. M., on
"Love and Life"; at 7:30 P. M.. on "The
Lesson of the North Head Light." Splen
did music by chorus choir. A cordial wel
come to all.
Forestrt Association to Meet. The
Forestry Association will meet with Mrs.
A. H. Breyman, at her residence. Port
land. Monday. 2 P. M. All members are
requested to be present.
If Glenn Smith will write to Joseph
Pomeroy. of Seattle, he will hear some
thing of Interest to him. '
FEUD SPLITS SOCIALISTS
SLADDEN' SUSPENDED AS SECRE
TARY OF STATE PARTY.
Accused of Treason for Organizing
Society Which Has Con
Thomas A. Sladden, state secretary for
,the Socialist party In Oregon, has been
temporarily suspended and will b6 ex
amined on a charge of treason to the
party, filed against him by C. W. Barzee,
National committeemen from Oregon, who
has been appointed to fill Sladden's place
until the matter Is settled. Sladden ha
refused to abide by the order of his sus
pension. Issued by the local emergency
committee, which, he declares, has no
Jurisdiction In the matter. He has ap
pealed to the state executive committee.
The charge against Sladden Is that he
has aided an attempt to organize a local
society similar to the United Workmen
of the State of Washington, which is said
to be a faction of the Socialist party that
has separated Itself from the original or
ganization, and is opposing the latter')
policies in some important ways).
As the case now stands there are two
men claiming to be state secretary for
the Socialist party. Sladden will not
give tip the books and insists that he is
still in control of the office and its af
fairs, while Barzee is anxious that It be
understood everywhere that he is tem
porarily the official secretary.
Sladden was formerly charged with
treason to the party at a meeting Tues
day night of the local Socialists, but he
proved to them that according to the
laws of the party he. as an officer of the
state organization, is not subject to the
action of any local organization. Then
Barzee took the matter up with the emer
gency committee, which is a branch of
the state executive committee, and that
committee ordered Sladden's temporary
If the executive committee approves the
action of the emergency committee. Slad
den will be formally charged with trea
son to the party, and to settle this charge
against him It is possible that the matter
may be submitted to a popular vote of all
the people of the state.
Barzee is a retired farmer of Eastern
Oregon and gives his address as 309 Davis
WIFE FINDS PLACE TAKEN
Mellow Husband Invites Stranger to
Share His Bed, Gets Ten Days.
Max Widemen. who lives near Fourth
and Yamhill streets, was sentenced to
ten days In the City Jail yesterday, on
complaint of his wife, for disorderly con
duct. Under the mellowing influence of
a sumptuous Thanksgiving dinner, Wide
man encountered a stranger on the street
while on his way home and took the man
to his room. The two retired with most
of their clothes on.
Mrs. Wideman, who had been to visit
the house of a relative, came in
shortly afterwards and found that
a man occupied her place In bed beside
her husband. She. ran out to the corner
and summoned a police officer, who took
Wideman into custody. The stranger was
routed from his comfortable roost and
sent on his way, Mrs. Wideman not de
siring to press a complaint against him.
Prices One-Fourth Less.
Entirely too many overcoats and rain
coats. It looks like unless the weather
turns cold we will carry over more than
a thousand coats.
Prices cut one-fourth.
J12.50 coats now I 9-35
J15.00 coats now ; ...111.25
HS.OO coats now ...113.50
J2O.0O coats now ...115.09
J22.RO coats now $16.85
f, Si.no coats now $18.75
IJT.W coats now . $20.65
tSO.OO coats now $22.50
Brownsville Woolen Mill Store.
Third and Stark Streets.
Ladles, we are confident that you ap
preciate the opportunity of buying up-to-date
millinery at the prices we are
making one-third off on our entire
line. Even In our moderate-priced hats
the styles are always correct. English
Correct Millinery. 331 Morrison street,
All the delicacies of the season at the
Portland Restaurant. Fine private apart
ments for ladles. 305 Wash., near 6th st.
Rock S prlii as Coal.
The best house coal. Liberty Coal A
Ioe Co.. exclusive agents. 25 North
Fourteenth street. Main 16J A 1136.
Cargoes anthracite and English can
nel coal discharging now. A. H. Edlef
aeo. the f U1 mu. Pham,..oX Commarea.
AIRSHIP MAY HELP
Court of Honor Feature Sug
gested for Rose Festival.
LEADING CORNER CHOSEN
Rain or Rose Petals Would Mark
Passage of Pageants Along
Sixth Street Poster De
signs Must Be Hastened.
As a part of the "Court of Honor" scheme
of decoration of street for the next Rose
Festival. Julius L. Meier Is working out
a plan for the suspension across Sixth
and Alder streets of an airship, from
which rose petals may be strewn during
the rassage of the public pageants either
by day or night. The idea will require
considerable Ingenuity In making it effec
tive, but Mr. Meier believes that it can
be made one of the most attractive and
spectacular features of the occasion if
needed co-operation is accorded.
The plan Is to hang a captive air ship
on cables running from the top of the
Meier & Frank skyscraper to the tower
of the Oregonlan building. The airship
Is to be illuminated by colored lights at
night and decorated in the daytime, and
is to be of such generous proportions that
it will be visible over ,a greater part of
the oity. . M ,
The structure will follow the design
accepted by the Festival management for
its poster, which will be the leading fea
ture of widespread exploitation -work Mr.
Meier has not attempted to ascertain frotn
the city what concessions will be needed
to erect such a structure for the Fes
tival. Rain of Roses Designed.
"My main Idea." said Mr. Meier yes
terday, y"is to string some heavy steel
cables from our store over to the Ore
gonian building and from them suspend
a gigantic airshfp. from which roses may
be showered down upon the streets when
the pageants are passing.' I understand
that it is a part of the plan of the Festi
val to convert several blocks of Sixth
street into a court of honor, -with floral
vases and artistic columns, decorated
with festoons of flowers and light, and
the plan I have In mind would fit in
nicely with this general scheme. The
corner at Sixth and Alder is one of the
most conspicuous) in the city, and from
this point we ought to be able to arrange
an attractive spectacle something after
the lines suggested. I 6hall take the prop
osition up with the city administration
shortlv. At no other place in the busy
downtown district are there two big
buildings that would lend themselves
so -well to treatment of this kind as at
this comer. Sixth street is the direct
route from the Union Depot up town. It
leads to the Postofflce and Is the shortest
cut to most of the leading hotels. All
these features will assist in making this
Festival Deserves Patronage.
"And, besides, let's all get Into the
bandwagon and shout for the success of
the next Rose Festival. It's the biggest
thing we have ever undertaken as a
permanent attraction, and deserves uni
President Hoyt. of the Festival, an
nounced yesterday that all those -who
desire to submit designs for the poster
to be used by the Festival must submit
them at the earliest possible moment. It
has been found Impracticable to allow
until January 1 for receiving these de
signs, because of the time required in
the lithographing and printing, as it Is
the Intention of the Festival to scatter
these posters all over the world, and to
do this early enough to make the effect
striking as well as lasting. The trans
continental railroads, which will use
thousands of these posters, desire them
early In the year. Hence, the need of
early submission of competitive designs.
DEATH CALLS RESIDENT
William Mlnar Enjoys Thanksgiving
Day ; Then Dies.
n&.th tvrrr annnlpTV rami aurlrlpnlv to
William W. Minar, a well known resi
dent and business man or tne tiast Biae,
at his home. 1170 East Salmon street, yes
tamiaiT mArfllnir at R o'clock. In the en
joyment of good health Thursday, and
after partaking or a 'l nanKsgiving ain-
Utnof MttrAi4 frf.h Tilaht but
yesterday morning was attacked with
t - i - t
V v. : -- : : V . . ' . 1 1
- h t
i a :
, 'Z i
Late William W. Mlnar, Who
Died Suddenly Friday Morning;
From a Stroke of Apoplexy.
apoplexy, passing away quickly. Physi
cians were called, but he was beyond
the reach of their skill. Mr. Minar was
49 years of age, and was born In "Wis
consin. For the past 30 years he had
lived in Portland.
He Is survived by his wife. Mrs. Nellie
J. Minar, and the following children:
Earl W.. Edwin L.. Miss Bernice, Ruth,
W. Harold and Hazel L. Minar. The
funeral will be held Sunday afternoon.'
Mr. and Mrs. Minar returned only a
few weeks ago from visiting his mother,
brothers and sisters in Eastern states and
CUSTIS ADMITS SHOOTING
"Punished" Wilson, He Tells Judge,
for Stealing His Purse.
Samuel Curtis, an Alaska miner, who
is charged with having Bhot Albert Wil
in tha rvnirnl Hmup. 14 North Sec-
ond street, for having stolen his purse
containing HI, was arraignea
Judge Bennett yesterday morning in the
November is a hard
month on shoes, unless
you wear particularly
good ones, such as we
sell. Our Rainy Weath
er Shoes are a boon to
any man. See the Tan
Box Calf Viscolized in
our Lion Special Guar
anteed Man 's Shoe
166-170 THIRD ST.
Municipal Court and his case was con
tinued to await the condition of bis vic
tim, who is now confined in the hospital.
Curtis told Judge Bennett that he had
seen Wilson on the street and, recogniz
ing him as the man who had stolen his
purse, obtained his gun and administered
his own kind of punishment.
The police produced in court tha
weapon with which the shots had been
fired. It was an, old-fashioned revolver
of large caliber such as was used in early
Texas days when cowboys fired by pulling
back the hammer instead of pulling a
trigger. Wilson is going to recover, his
Curtis' purse was found secreted In
Wilson's bed, although the money was
not recovered. The police say that Curtis
was unable to tell who had robbed him
or to give a description of the man when
he first called at the police station.
CHURCH IS SET ON FIRE
WOODSTOCK EDIFICE, AND PAR
Neighbors, Forming Bucket Brigade,
Hold Flames in Check tJntil
Pastor's Family Is Safe.
Fire of incendiary origin which is now
being Investigated by the police destroyed
the Woodstock Methodist Episcopal
Church and residence of Rev. John D.
Voce, its pastor, at S:30 o'clock yester
day morning. By the action of residents
of the neighborhood the household effects
and belongings of the pastor were saved
but the house and the church and its
contents were" burned to the ground.
The case has been referred to Captain
of Detectives Moore, who has detailed
two men on the case. The fact that
several fires of suspicious origin have oc
curred in this vicinity recently, all at
about the same hour, leads to the belief
that a firebug is responsible. Within
the past two weeks three attempts have
been made to burn the waiting station,
and only a short time before that the
houses of J. Thomason, a real estate
agent, and M. Adams, a carpenter, were
burned at night.
The loss in yesterday morning's early
blaze was $SO00. The church building cost
16000 and was Insured for $4000. Its con
tents, however, were not covered by in
surance. It contained a piano, two organs,
265 chairs and some religious books. All
burned. The flames were discovered by
J. W. Bingham, who lives directly across
the street. His little dog barking furiously
aroused him. Dr. Voce and his wife were
awakened and the neighborhood was
The Fire Department was notified by
telephone, but the Informers were told
from fire headquarters that owing to the
distance and lack of water supply there
would be little hope of saving the build
ing. The parsonage caught fire. Neigh
bors formed a bucket brigade and did
what they could, while others moved out
the effects of the pastor's family. These
The demolished church was one block
from the end of the Woodstock carline. on
Woodstock avenue. It was dedicated on
May 23 last. It contained a library
and several Sunday school rooms. How
the fire could have started In this build
ing without its having been kindled is
An open window In the basement sup
ports the theory that a firebug entered
the building. Detectives Tichenor and
Howell spent the day in Woodstock mak
ing inquiries and they reported to Cap
tain Moore last' night that while in their
opinion the tire was undoubtedly the
work of a pyromaniac, no clew had
TONSETH FLORAL CO.
325 Morrison street., Marquam bldg.,
cut flowers and flowering plants every
day from our conservatories. Phones:
Main 5103. A. 110i
Look into the Linnhaven Orchard
Company's proposition. Safe as real
estate can make it. Call upon repre
sentatives of the company at Perkins
Hotel, Nov. 32 to 27.
New and up to date. E. W. Moore, pho
tographer, Elks bldg., 7th and Stark sts.
The Needlecraft Shop, now located at
388 Yamhill, near West Park.
Trunks, suitcases and bates. Largest
variety at Harris Trunk Co.
TOWER'S FISH BRAND
will Give you full value
frw sauoiwr sHntlrti crwont
IUI fclWJ Viwnui
and keep you dry in
tne wettest weatner.
fW f m
A. J-TOWEP CO. BOSTON. U.SA. "
Tower Canadian Co. uhitcd ToporaOj. f
Columbian Optical Company
service means modern methods
in everything, but it specially
proclaims a quick repair depart
ment that is QUICK in every
sense of the word.
With immense stock of ma
terials, with a splendid factory
equipment, tvith workmen of
exceptional ability, we complete
repairs in a remarkably short
space -of time.
The installation of this de
partment makes a reserve pair
of glasses unnecessary. You may
avoid headache. You may avoid
the discomfort of useless delays,
by brinpring your broken glasses
to us for repairs. Excepting
Kryptoks, we replace any brok
en lense in less than two hours,
and many while you wait.
Columbian Optical Co.
133 Sixth, Oregonian Building.
PORTRAIT AGENTS We make flne pil
low tops. Solar prima, bromides, hand
Stippled and air brushed bromide, very
line cravon. nepia. French pastel, and tha
verv latest In portraits. merllnes: something-
beautiful. AH the latest designs In
picture frames. We are the cheapest house
In the business. Write for free catalogue.
Samples free. Crescent Portrait Studio,
CO Montana St., Chicago. Ill
E. W. Baltes
D. ... Main 165
Phones Home A1165
First and Oak
Out of town people
caa bare their plate
and bridseworlc fln
ished ia ooa day
We will sivayM a food
22k sold ar porcelala
crown lor $3.50
Molar Crowns 5.00
Gold Fillinn 1.00
Enamel Filling 1.00
rfe:i. nil: C1
onvar ruling ,ww
Inlay Fillings 2.50
Good Rubber AA
Beit Red Rub- -A
bar Plates 7.50
. . ..... cm
ma uriamin mruum ramitta txtrtie ,iiu
WORK GUARANTEED FOR IS YEARS
S sinless Extraction t ree when plates or bridge work
i ordered. Consultation Free. Yon cannot get bettea
painless work done anywhere. All work fully anar
siiitoed. Modern el pctric equipment. Best motboda.
Wise Bental Co.
OmcE B0CM: A. K. to 8 f. at ioaiayi, to 1.
' y ! -'i ... a
So: MvXVitsiA; v :.
OR. W. a. WISE, Ptnnm ua Muian
10c Each 91 a Doren
Fay less and yon get less
L. & C. Hardtmuth
Direct Portland Importers of
J. K.GILL CO., Cor. 3d and Alder Sts.
BLAKE-McFALL CO. 68-72 Front St.
A F ES
Tim hifrcest cut in rjriees ever
known on the high-grade Herring-
Hall-Marvin bates. Buy toaay. we
move on December 1st to 87 Fifth
street, near Stark.
Portland Safe Co.
92 Seventh Street, Near Stark.
Clark Wireless Stock
rn-,v urriroloaa 99 Tents Per Share.
Clark Wireless, 22 Cents Per Share.
Clark Wireless, ' uents rer anare.
Address AJ 639, Oregonian.
"GOLD SEAL" OIL CLOTHING
Dead gras3 color.
Keeps the water out.
For sale by all dealers.
Goodyear Rubber Co.
81, 63, OS, 67 Fourth St.
(12.00 Full Bet ot
Crowns and. lirldce
Boom 0ff, Dekum.
Open JCvcainsa XUi 7.
CCHWAB PRINTING CO
OSOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE
2471 STARK STREET
Cared. Only authorized Keeley In
stitnte in Oregon. Write for lllni
trated circular. Keeley Institute,
71 E. Xitfc rortlmuX. Oregon
NEW ELECTRIC LAMP
any carbon filament lamp.
CAN BE USED
Portland Rallway.Lloht S Power Company
147 Seventh Street
FISHER, TH0RSEN S CO.
"The Big Paint Store"
FRONT AND MORRISON STREETS
Manufacturers and Jobbers Everything In Paints
TO THE PUBLIC
Grand Opening Saturday, Nov. 27
OF THE HONG KONG CAFE
New and up to date In all its appointments. Excellent service. Two
ieplrata T kitchens. American and Chinese. Delicious noodles a nJ chop
aiieys made fresh daily. Steaks and chops, oysters and shell fish ot
all varieties In season. Liquid refreshments.
MERCHANTS' LUNCH DAILY, 11 A. M. TILL 2 P. M. 25c
A Cap of Hlch Grade Tea and Chinese randy In each order Free.
The Public la Cordially Invited.
HONG KONG CAFE, 107V2 Sixth St.
Between -VVaahlngton and Stnrk. Second Floor.
Making the Standard Rye Whiskey of America, No. 7
8 Government-bonded Warehouses
Tn tlieti- mammoth warehouses 150.000 barrels
of the Standard Rye Whiskey of America, stored
in the finest charred white oak barrels, age and
ripen into that rich distinctive flavor which reaches
Bottled In Bond
Government officials constantly guard these ware
houses no change can be made in the whiskey
except that which time alone can effect.
Write ua for a beautiful booklet telling the whole interesting story
of how the Standard Rye Whiskey of America is made.
A. Guckenheimer & Bros., Distillers, Pittsburg, Since 1 857