The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, April 01, 1900, PART TWO, Page 15, Image 15

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    "Sony -
71 Y
.-daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Smith, of
Vancouver, -were married last Thursday.
Tle Vancouver High Five Club held
lt final meeting of the series, at the res
idence of Sir. and Mrs. W. "VV. ilcCredle.
on Wednesday eveutns. The winners
were IV. TV. McCredie and Mrs. A. B.
Easttmm. first, and C. D. Bowles and Mrs.
McCredlo. second. Instead of awarding
iuues mo members Joined In and treated
emselves to a fine spread.
kuss Ellen Nolan was given a very
psani surprise ty a number of her
Ends lftftt VftTlrfnif aitanln. n ft... Vamha
.w..w.j I &U1U&, Dl IUC UUU1D
fMr. and Mrs. John C. Ernst. A de-
auui evening was spent with parlor
co bhu music neiresnments were
vea. covers being laid for 33. The af-
v. Jn iPe nature or a lareweu to
-"oian, wno tort ror Traill. B. &.
i"u"i, 10 oe aosem some tune.
u.ulu Dunlap has returned to Leb
r. Dr. Garner has returned from a
Flo Seattle.
Eva Smith has gone to California
It friends.
fuel Hartman Is taking a two weeks
Ion In California.
Sir. and Mrs. Ludwig returned Friday
after spending the winter at Los An
geles. E. S. Walker, of Trail. B. O. was a
gucet of Mr. and Mrs. J. R, McCauley
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. C H. "Walter entertained
a party of friends Tuesday evening In
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Cook and
tbclr daughter. Miss Gussle. of Nebraska,
Pa., who have been making a visit In
Chehalls. Mr. and Mrs Cook departed
Wednesday for home by way of Califor
Events of the Week at the State TJnl
verslty Elsewhere.
The most Important event of the week
at the State University was the lecture
given on Saturday evening by Dr. Penrose,
of Whitman College, under the auspices of
the Phllologlan Society. The lecture. "An
Oregon Hero," was an account of the life
of the man who saved the Northwest to
the Union the martyred "Vyh'taan. The
power and personality of the speaker
commanded the closest attention from his
large audience. Singing by the univer
sity quartet was much enjoyed.
The literary societies held their usual
meetings last Friday. The debates were
on the government ownership of railways,
both National and municipal. Much work
had been done and some close argument
was produced. The Phllologlans also
elected officers: President, M. L. Apple
gate, '00; vice-president, C. E. Wagner.
01; secretary. J. O. Russell, '02; treasur
er. W. G. Beattle. '01; censor, W. L. Whit
tlesey. '01: sergeant-at-arms, Frederick
Stockton, '03.
The Glee Club Is clearing up Its deb's
by a successful tour. Last week It de
lighted a large house at Springfield. A
tally-ho load and many other parties went
over from Eugene to take It In. After the
show Professor and Mrs. Glen entertained
the club and others at their home on East
Ninth street. This week the vocalists
"did up" Cottage Grove, but the returns
aro not yet In.
At the Republican primaries of last week
Regent Friendly. C. A. Wlntermcler. '94.
p.esaie, -ou, were among those
legates to the county con-
varsity Republican Club
art In the election and Is
fgistratlon of members
students In chemistry
Informal society meet-
ror the study and dls-
jnc journals and ether
At the mrellng last
papers were read.
are looking forward
'to the advent of Mr.
nri? -m k1' "Eas,er cation is from
April 2 to 8.
Orders Isued for O. X. G. Inspection
Xext Tuesday Evening.
Major Jubltz. commanding the local bat
talion of the National Guard, has lsued
orders for quarterly muster and Inspec
tion April 3. at S P. M. Besides the bat
talion, ssparate Companies B and M will
be mustered at the same time. Major Ju
bltz compliments the members of the
Guard for their appearance the day of
the public funeral, and for their faithful
ness In performing guard duty while the
soldier dead remained at the Armory.
Other work of the past month Is included
in the order, which reads as follows:
Headquarters. First Battalion. Third
Regiment. Infantry. O. N. G Portland
Or.. March :L-Orders No. U: ruand-
v.h. V.ompanles E- F- G and I. of this
battalion and separate Companies B and
M will parade In fatigue uniform for quar
terly Inspection and muster on Wednes
P? MP UWl Asstmb'y al :15 oPock
nl,l"i '?mm.a?d.I,nff offlpeni of Companies F
and I will detail one Sergeant each to net
as Color and Standard-bearers rcspcctlve
i,i ?-ommi5ln1d!nf5 offlcers of Companies E
and G will detail one private each to act
as Color Guard. These details, the Act
ing Sergcant-Major and Company musi
cians will report to the Adjutant at his
quai ters at the same hour nnd place.
Orders heretofore published from these
headquarters governing promptness and
U1.U .11. bTBBSTBBSTk.
icia jBTVle
wwHire p
,- liallLmalalaB
iur uawc
jT, , " .-- ui ixiiumon assemDiv
will be strictly observed. "
II. Muster rolls tshowlng all changes
occurring during the quarter), financial
and property returns will bs made out In
duplicate, up to and Including March 3L
nni; h,prSce!d!?R6'ind,nEs and sent
ences of the Battalion Court of Discipline
convened pursuant to Orders Nos. 3 and 7
current scries, these headquarters, dated
February a and March 17. respectively,
are hereby approved. The delinquents as
posted on the Offlcial Bulletin may appeal
to the battalion commander within 10 days
' from date of this order. All fines unpaid
and not remitted at the expiration of the
time stated will be placed In the hands of
a Justices of the Peace for collection
IV. The Battalion Court of Discipline
will convene at these headquarters on
Tuesday. April 13, at S o'clock P. M.. for
the trial of such delinquents as may be
ordered to appear before It.
V. The following offlcers having been
commissioned by the Commander-in-Chief
they will be respected and obeyed accord
ingly: Captain David T. Bulger. Company E.
rank from March 13, 1909, vice Mulr. trans
ferred. First Lieutenant Leo A. Harms. Com-
Bany E. rank from March 13. 19J0, vice
ulger. promoted.
Second Lieutenant Emlle Itrupcl'r. Com
pany E. rank from February 12, 1900. vice
Harms, promoted.
Bulger, promoted.
VI. Honorable discharges have ben Is
sued to the following: Corporal F. Wen
Ingcr. Company E; Corporal Fred A. Volk
hard. Privates Fred E. Burbank and J
M. Pipes. Company F; Privates Alex Pet-
ci, s tiici aim .it- jiorse, com
pany G: Private George Cohen, Com
pany I.
VII. Upon recommendation of their
company commander, the following enlist
ed men of Company G have been dropped
for continuous neglect of duty: Musician
E. B. Hawcs: Privates G. J. Groutch and
P. L. Murray.
VIII. Privates Charles Moeller, O. R
McMullen. Company E. and H. F. Par
sons. Company I. dropped for continuous
neglect of duty, are hereby reinstated and
their names will be taken i'p on the rolls,
reports and returns of their respective
companies. On receipt of Jhls order they
will report at once to their company com
manders for duty.
IX. The following have been granted
furloughs: Private Fowler West. Com
pany E. March IS to May 15; Private A,
O. Moro. Company F, March 23 to April
20; Private L. G. Potter, Company F,
March 14 to April H.
X. The battalion commander desires to
compliment the offlcers and members of
this battalion on the military appearance
and excellent attendance of the battalion
on the occasion of the parade on Sunday.
March 25. He also desires to compliment
t Guard from March 21 to 25. The very no
isMceablc effort made by these offlcers and
IKVl to correctly pcrzonn me amies tm-
B .t.. .1...... . j .V... ll..tBK. ...,
UC1 Vi Ji" - w.-
Lieutenant and Adjutant.
Chapel. Uetort-Room, Colnrnbnrlam
and ReceivlnK-Room Arc
Under One Roof.
California Is the only state west of
the Mississippi to adopt the practice of
cremation ard those preferring that
method to Interment must bear the ex
pense of transporting their dead to San
Francisco for cremation.
A movement Is now on foot to erect a
crematory in this city. The Portland
Crematory Association was Incorporated a
few weeks since by a number of promi
nent citizens and the services of Frank
B. Gibson, tecretary of the San Fran
clsco Cremation Company, were secured to
r rww f Veemt jj L I
aaalll I "' tflt
1 1 PaJIAM S. I ta. MUX. P.
I I ff. " I M.a I I II
I I ' """"I J taratrrMatrrra ; - nLiM6&immm I 1
f . ?T , drBBBBB",B ""fl i j'',-u'Ta'' n
perfect the organization, prepare plans and
raise the necessary funds to erect the
building and apparatus.
Under his supervision. Edgar M. Laza
rus, the well-known architect, has pre
pared the sketch plans Illustrated herewith
which Include crematory, chapel, receiv
ing vault and columbarium, under one
roof. The estimated cost of the struc
ture U 335.000. It will be of brick with
stone trimmings and with slate or tile
roof, and fireproof in every detail. The
structure from both exterior and Interior
will resemble a very pretty country
church In the Fifteenth and Sixteenth
century styles, common In the northern
part of Italy. There Is absolutely nothing
suggestive of its uses or of the sepul
chral about it
The main feature of the exterior Is its
quaint simplicity, relieved by a massive
square tower at the right of the main
entrance. The roof Is low and pitched at
obtuset angles. All the apartments are
above ground and on one floor with a
double gallery, which la 35 feet wide and
0 feet long, and has a seating capacity
of 300. On each side of this chapel there
is a logglo opening off which are four
rooms, 12x15 feet, which are to be used
as a columbarium. These, when decorated
with tropical plants, will produce a very
pretty effect, and will greatly tend to
dispel the gloom Incident to funeral serv
ices. The organ and cho'.rloft will be lo
cated in the gallery over the main en
trance, and it Is proposed to furnish music
free for every cremation service, thereby
according to the poor the same services
and conveniences enjoyed by the rich in
the cremation of their dead.
At the farthest end of the chapel from
the entrance on one side la the clergy and
waiting-room, with private entrance,
grate, lavatory and all modern conven
iences. On the other side is located
the retorts, two m number, side by side,
and in the center or chancel will rest the
bier or sarcophagus, fitted with rollers,
upon which the casket will be placed,
from -which. In plain view of all persons,
it is run into the retort at the close of the
funeral rervlce.
That part of the building usually de
voted to the sanctuary, in ecclesiastical
architecture Is to be devoted to the re
ceiving vault and by double folding
doors connect directly with the retort
room, so that those who desire to post
pone the incineration for a time can havo
their dead placed in the vault for a lim
ited period.
The various rooms and passages de
signed for columbaria for the permanent
keeping of the ashes are to be fitted up
with fireproof, cement niches or spaces,
varying In size from single space to large
xamiiy spaces uniclent to accommodate
the ashes of several generations. Each of
these rooms have outside windows, with
Iron space beneath, the whole of which
can be had for use as memorial window
for those who wish to secure family
space and erect some tribute to tho
memory of the dead.
The fuel to be used will undoubtedlv be
crude oil, and the apparatus the most
modern and complete that money will pur
The association Is entirely nonsectarian,
making no distinction for religion or race.
The selection of a site and the election
of a board of trustees will be effected as
roon as one-half of the capital stock has
been subscribed.
Chairman of Xntlonnl Party Will
Visit Portland.
Oliver W. Stewart, chairman of the Na
tional Prohibition party, will visit the
Pacific Coast this month. Following are
his dates for Oregon, Washington and
Spokane, April 1-2.
Milton. Or.i April 3. afternoon.
Pendleton. Or.. April 3, evening.
Boise. Idaho. April 4.
Seattle and Tacoma, April S to 8.
Portland, Or.. April 9 and 10.
The state convention of the Prohibition
party, which has Teen called to meet In
Portland, will be held in the A. O. U. W.
building. It will open on the evening of
the 9th with a mass meeting, to be ad
dressed by Chairman Stewart. On Tues
day. April 10, at 10 A. M., the business
I session of the convention will open. Chair
man Stewart wul be present during the
enJJre session of the convention.
A cordial invitation Is extended to every
one to attend the mass meeting on the
evening of the 9th. Mr. Stewart, th
speaker of the evening, la known through
out the East as one of the best platform
orators now before the public
As Mr. Stewart's address Is the opening
of a campaign of education, which will
be continued under John G. Woolley dur
lng the month of May. a generous hear
ing on the part of ministers, lawyers and
other leaders of public opinion Is espe
cially desired.
An additional Interesting feature of both
the mass meeting and the convention will
be the singing of Professor Dobbins and
Miss Julia Osrrood GItcs a Delleht
fnl Lecture.
A very Interesting lecture on art was
given in the Hlrsch-Selllng building yes-
1 terday by Miss Julia Osgood, who took
ror ner theme "Why and How We Should
Study Art," with some account of art In
tho United States. Many members of the
Porpind Art Club and local lovers of
art were In the audience. Miss Osgood
began by dwelling upon the Importance of
Instructing children In art. surrounding
them with beautiful pictures and pointing
out to them the beautiful In Nature. She
advocated the use of photographs of fa
mous paintings, and EUggestcd that for this
purpose only the best photographs be ob
tained. It was more Important, she said,
that a child be made acquainted with n
few good photographs than many of or
dinary merit. She briefly outlined the ca
reers "of four great artists Michael An
gelo. whose work in many branches Is of
the highest order: Rembrandt, whosit etrh.
I lngs are so familiar to lovers of art;
Durer. whose work in black and white Is
I loved. wherever it h known, and Millet.
The lattcrs work, she said, is represented
In the United States by many fine paint
ings, one of the best of which, "The Man
With the Hoe," hangs In a drawing-room
in San Francisco.
The speaker advocated the studv of art
in clubs, and spoke of tho good work done
Dy mo i-ort:nna Art Club. She said that
Portland enjoyed peculiar advantages in
this respect, and that the fact that tho
Ladd collection of photographs and tho
Corbett statuary were here had been one
of her reasons for visiting the city.
While deDlorinxr the lack of nrt w1ii-o.
' tlon in America. Miss Osgood said that
some of the finest artists now wielding the
brush are Americans. She hopes to see
the day when, as in European countries,
galleries will be open to rich and poor, and
all will have an opportunity to study the
work of their countrymen. She made many
apt and beautiful quotations from Emer-
son and Ruskln. and Illustrated her talk
with several Incidents, among them being
the story of how Rossettl painted his fa
mous portrait of his wife.
Hiss Osgood Before theWomnn'a CInb
Miss Osgood, who appears next Saturday
afternoon before the Portland Woman's
Club, has spent several years abroad, as
well as In this country, in the study of
art, and is an artist In her Interpretation
of the subject. Her exceptional know
ledge of art matters and her sympathetic
and comprehensive manner of delivery
place her In the foremost rank of women
lecturers. Miss Osgood has delighted lis
teners and scholars of art from the At
lantic to the Pacific, having frequently
appeared before Eastern audiences. In
cluding the Boston Ait Museum, Chicago
and other ptaces. equally critical, all of
which pronounce her talks literary treats.
Miss Osgood recently appeared before the
Denver Woman s Club, and, upon closing,
was recalled to the platform this being
the first honor of the kind shown any one
by that club.
.enrly 400 Visitors at the Fatton
Home for the Affed.
The annual reception and tea at the Pat
ton Home for old ladles on Wednesday
last was very largely attended, nearly
400 visitors calling during the afternoon.
The hallways and public room were
decorated with Oregon grape In blossom
and wild currant branches, while the dining-room
was green and white. The guests
were received by the members of the com
mittee In charge of the Home. The ladies
who presided at the tea table were: Mrs.
A. R. Diamond. Mrs. H. W. Goddard, Mrs.
E. T. Williams, Mrs. W, H. Fear and Miss
O'Reilly, and these were assisted by
Misses Winnie Hays. Lottie Fink. May
La Moree. Bertha Rutherford and Mrs.
Pennlck. while the Misses Harris, K,osh
land. O'Connor and Edna J. Jeffery. mem
bers of the "Flower Mission," had charge
of the candy booths.
Votlnir at Primaries.
OPHIR, March 22. (To the Editor.)
Please state can a man who Uvea In one
precinct go to another precinct and vote
in the primaries for delegates to go to
the county convention? M. R.
Such an act Is very unusual. Any at
tempt would undoubtedly be balked by tho
Easter Millinery
Our display thla season, as formerly,
demonstrates our leadership in beauti
ful, stylish millinery at popular prices.
The choicest coaception of Parisian mo
distes are here in bewildering variety,
with hundreds of creations from the
hands of our own skilled designers.
Over 350 Styles of
Pattern Hats .
To select from, each possessing its own
Individuality of grace and charm, which
havo made the Olds & King millinery fa
mous, and all at the right prices.
To Silk Petticoats
We give much attention.
Our stock is replete with fanciful de
signs, and our values are better this
season than ever before. Prices from 35
up. But two styles get mentioned to
day. Black Taffeta, with 9-tnch
accordion pleated flounce
and narrow dust ruffle
Colored Taffeta Cardinal,
Violet and National Blue,
with three rows of Juby
Easter Notes
Crockery Department
You'll doubtless want many little
nooks brightened for the occasion.
For Decorating
We've glass vases in great variety.
Plain, crystal, blown and etched, colored
and decorated. Also LIbbey's unequaled
Cut Glass vases and flower-holders.
Easter Souvenirs
Decorated Hen Eggs c each
Decorated Goose Eggs and stands.
with Easter greeting 6; each
Decorated Easter Egg, with chicken
Just out ......... ........Tc each
Decorated Opal Candlesticks 10c each
Rose Candlesticks 25c and 50c each
Paper Candleshades 10c and 15c each
Fancy Candleshades.. ..75c and JLW each
Solid-colored Candles 3c and 4c each
5-llght Quadruple-plate Candelabra
CT.50 each
One-light Quadruple silver-plate
Candlesticks, Orpgon shape
....: JLS0. J2.T5 and I3.S each
Formal Exchange of Civilities With
President Roca of Argentine Re
public Public Recognition.
(Buenos Ayres Standard. Feb. 13.)
Shortly before 10 yesterday morning the
new Minister of the United States of
America. Colonel William P. Lord, accom
panied by Mr. Francois Stewart Jones.
Secretary of the Legation, left the Royal
Hotel In the stnte carriage, accompanied
by a strong squadron of the Presidential
escort, for the Government House, where
at 10 he presented his credentials to Pres
ident Roca. There were present In the
state apartments. Dr. Tofre. Minister of
the Interior and acting Minister of For
eign Affairs; Dr. Rcsa, Minister of Fi
nance; General L. M. Campos. Minister of
War: Commodore RUadaUa. Minister ot
Marine; Dr. Garcia Mcrou. Minister of
Agriculture: the "Intcndente" of War.
the "Intendente" of Marine. Lord Mayor
Bullrlch. the Chief of the Army staff, a
number of other high officials and many
Army and Navy officers, fully 150 persons
In all.
On being formally presented to President
Roca, Colonel Lord spoke as followsTT
"Mr. President I am instructed by the
President of the United States to Inform
Tour Excellency that he has chosen me
as Envoy Extraordinary and Minister
Plenipotentiary to the Argentine Republic,
and. In accordance therewith, to present
my letter of credence, which, I trust,
may be available In leading to an agree
able personal as well as official acquain
tance. In strengthening the ties of friend
ship between our Governments, and in
promoting an Interchange of products and
commodities mutually beneficial to each.
"It gives me profound pleasure to assure
Tour Excellency of the high personal es
teem which the President of the United
States entertains for you. and his earnest
desire to continue the peaceful relations
which have so long existed 'between our
Governments, and which are believed to
be' conducive to social progress. Intellec
tual achievement, and National prosper
"The creation of your Republic through
tribulations that "tired men's fouls"; the
adoption for its Government of those great
constitutional principles which safeguard
personal liberty and render secure rights
of property; the rapid growth of your
country In population and material wealth.
in industrial activity and commercial en
terprise, all combine to give stability to
your Government, and foreshadow an
abounding future and splendid destiny for
your country. I beg to assure Tour Ex
cellency that the President and our people
are gratified at your progress and re
joice at your prosperity.
"I am authorized to say that, owing to
the resignation of our former Minister,
Mr. Buchanan, while on a. leave of ab
sence in the United States, thereby pre
cluding him from presenting to Tour Ex
cellency In person his letter of recall and
expressing those kindly and elevated senti
ments that an occasion of leavetaklng
would inspire or suggest. I have been
charged with the duty of presenting such
letter of recall.
"Impressed with the conviction that Mr.
Buchanan discharged the dutjes of his
mission with satisfaction to his own nnd
the Government to which he was ac
credited. I own, I shall feel a sense of
duty well performed If I shall be able to
discharge a like trust confided to me with
equal Intelligence, efficiency and ability.
"Mr. President, I have now the honor
to present you the letters to which I have
His Excellency, the President, then re
plied in the following terms:
"It Is with pleasure that I receive your
credentials as Envoy Extraordinary and
Minister Plenipotentiary to my Gov
ernment. "It Is highly satisfactory to me to re
ceive the kindly sentiments for this peo
ple and myself personally expressed by
the President of the United States. I beg
that you will transmit to him my keen
appreciation of his worth and assure him
that the Argentine Nation Is animated by
the same friendly feelings toward the
Great Republic of the North, whose power
and extraordinary progress are the admi
ration of the world.
"Our Republic, engaged earnestly, L'ke
Only two weeks more for preparations. All plans for Easter
apparel should be made at once. Dressmakers and mil
liners are now busy, and will be more so each day. Delay
now means disappointment later. Easter being a day of
good cheer, the beginning of a brighter social season, you'll
want the home clothed In Spring attire. Our store Is ready
with all that's latest and best for both your home and per
sonal adornment.
Women's Spring Tailored Garments
Now ready here: The best designs of the leading costumers of the world. No
descriptions can Include all. Hero are a few Easter ones:
Homespun Eton Suits
Mixed tan or brown: Jacket tlght
fltting and silk lined; skirt with wat
teau pleat back. Stitched silk band
trimmings on skirt and Jacket. A hand
some suit.
At $27.50
Dressy Silk Waists
Wo Invito yon to Inspect the most beautiful and unique display that has
graced our counters for many a day, and at prices which are extremely modest
for such works of art.
Easter Housefurnlshlngs
Don't you note many things you
really ought to have for your homo
right now?
Our upholstery section is filled with
needful furnishings, with values and
prices to Interest you.
Ruffled Swiss Curtains
Three yards long, with fancy stripes,
figures and flowers, especially good
values. From OOc to 1.00 pair
Swiss Curtalnlngs
7000 yards, daintily striped figured or
dotted, IS to 45 Inches wide.
At l.'c, 17c and 20c yard
Lappet Swisses
New and desirable for
Curtains, embroidered
on both sides, 36 Inches
wide; only
A Bargain Repeated
Our -We line of white fig
ured Madras, 50 inches
wide: special
15c yd
22c yd
Fancy Madras
Delicate or deen tints: strlnes. flowers
or flgurer. 50 Inches wide.
From Uoc to $1.33 yard
all the people of South America. In the
laborious process of organizing Itself on
a definite basis, has found In the political
Institutions of the United States the guar
antees of free peoples who trust to find
ing their well-being In order and work.
"Mr. Buchanan, your worthy predeces
sor, cultivated with my Government the
most cordial and friendly relations, thus
contributing to the Increase of commerce
between the two countries.
"On handing me the letters of recall
which put an end to his mission, you tell
me that you come animated by the same
spirit, desirous in your official relations
of obtaining perfect success in the ful
fillment of jour' mission; and I. for my
part, promise that I will gladly give you
the hearty support that jou deserve.
"Tou are now recognized in your char
acter as Envoy Extraordinary and Minis
ter Plenipotentiary."
The formal business of the day having
been concluded, the large party present
engaged in friendly Introductions and chat
with Colonel Lord, and refreshments were
not wanting to cement the success of the
At the Women's Union.
Mrs. J. K. Peterson, after a few days'
stay, left for her home nt Clifton. Or.
Miss Virginia M. Henderson has re
turned from a trip to San Rafael. Cal.
Mrs. Elinor Duffy, of Astoria, made the
Union a brief visit this week.
Miss Anna M. SImonson, of Philomath,
Or.. N one of the latest arrivals.
Miss Florence Olmstead, of Sauvies' Is
land.. was a. guest the last of the week.
Miss Carrie O. Mlllspaugh missionary
of the Baptist Church, has returned from
a tour of Eastern Oregon.
Miss Nellie Wilson, who has been attend
ing a business college, left for her home
at Roseburg on Wednesday.
Adjutant Evans, of the Salvation Army.
New York Dental Parlors
Continue to keep all of the old Reliable Specialists who
make and keep the
at work day and night, at the old stand, pleasing the
public as usual.
A Full Set of Teeth $5.00
Have voiir teeth out In the morning, and flO We are making a specialty of gold crown and brldga
nave your iccm uui in uic inuiumu u wQrk the mogt beautl.u, palnless durable of all
home with new Ones the Same day. dental work known to the profession. Our name alone
. . . . , will be a guarantee that your work will be of the best.
If you are troubled with nervousness oe heart trouble, Wo have a specjanst ln oacn department. Best operators,
be suro and call upon us. You will have no fainting best gold workmen and extractors of teeth; In fact, all tie
spells no bad after effects. saff are Inventors of modern dentistry. We will tell you
Nowhere on earth Is the subject of dentistry so thor- irnr," r ?Z ta LT ZXK?"1 m8 bJ a frJeo
, . . examination. Give us a call, and you will find we do
oughly understood and so much care experienced as by exactly as we advertise.
the directors of this magnificently appointed dental office. &
Teeth extracted and filled absolutely without pain by irrtrKBw?i
our late scientific method. No sleep-producing agents or 'tu 4M
cocaine. These are the only dental parlors in Portland HPrs -S i
that have the patent appliances and ingredients to ex- liHiMas'Jl'V 1 X I g
tract, fill and apply gold crowns and porcelain crowns. lftilSVifiii,brJ1'ia''
undetectable from natural teeth, and warranted for 10 HJin i j M iiL'JmC l"i
years, without tho least particle of pain. Gold crowns ggj gp TEETH . ,, n.
and teeth without plates, gold fillings and all other dental , , 1M 53.00
work done painlessly and by specialists. oold filling $1.00
Our prices are the lowest consistent with first-class BEST TEETH, S. S. W $8.00
work. We do not try to compete with CHEAP dental GOLD CROWN $5.00
All work guaranteed for 10 years with a Protective Guarantee.
Recommended by over 15,000 patients who have already had work done at this office.
Fourth and Morrison Sts., Portland
Ladles Jackets
Of Kersey Cloth. Blue, cardinal or
tan; double-breast; dip front. large
pearl buttons, ellk lining and fancy
tailor stltchlngs, at the popular prlco
$8.25 Each
Neckwear for Men and Women
This season we"fexcell all previous efforts for charming diversity In Neckwear.
For Women
Some of the favorites ore Pulley
Ties. Pulley Collars, Chemisette Fronts,
Jabots. Mousseline do Sole Ties, with
colored, hand-palntlng and lace or
fringe ends, and Stock Collars.
Only best-shaped, correctly finished
here. Our shipments for Easter show
In both glace and undressed finish.
Mentone $1.50 Gloves
Two -clasp Suede Kid, In the new
grays, modes, sand and brown shades.
AMOXC THE VEILINGS Se oar nnv lace bordered effect
la black or vrhlte. They'll dre a. finish to tho Easter bonnet.
Baby Carriages and Go-Carts
Babies need plenty of fresh air and sunshine. Tou can give it to them sat
isfactorily and economically with the celebrated. Whitney Perambulators.
The name Is a guarantee for reliability, durability and best Improvements.
See a Whitney before buying;
left yesterday for a trip to Aberdeen and
other Washington towns.
i i
Brchnny Company Pleases an Audi
ence at Y. M. C. A.
Friends and supporters of the Portland
Toung Men's ChrUtlan Association com
fortably filled the gymnasium hall of the
headquarters last evening at the Louise
Brehany ballad and opera concert.
A well-ordered programme of choice se
lections, rendered In a charming manner,
together with the high tone of the audi
ence, qualified the recital for wider ap
preciation. It was. In short, a musical
event of exceptional merit, and would
have pleased a critical opera-house audi
ence. The numbers were presented by Louise
M. Brehany, soprano: Jessie Beatrice
Monroe, contralto; Miss Olga Schmoll. a
youthful violinist; Louis J. MIntz, tenor;
Forrest D. Carr, basso, and W. Gulllaume
SauIet. pianist and accompanist.
Individually, perhaps, tho artists may
have appeared to a slightly superior ad
vantage, in fhe common Judgment, but the
ensemble In the cecond act of "Martha"
wherein the daintiest gems were given
was undoubtedly the most approved of by
the highly pleased spectators. The ex
tracts from "Martha" were sung in cos
tumeLouise Brehany in the titular role.
Miss Monroe as Nancy, Mr. Carr as Plun
kett. and Mr. MIntz aa Lionel.
MI33 Brehany's soprano is of a soft,
sympathetic timbre, and her expression
is Just proper for concert work. Mr.
MIntz' rendition of "Oh, So Fair," was
Miss Monroe's contralto Is fully as pleas
ing as any voice heard here this sea
son. Her "Spring Tide." by Becker,
called for an encore, which was "Good
Shoes for Easter
Good Shoes
Full of Style
Without Extravagance
Our Princess $3.00
And Gloria $3.50
Shoes for Women
Aro object-lessons for economical buy
ers. Tou'U find their equals nowhere
else, for the prices. They represent
wear, style and comfort. Don't wear
shabby shoes when such kinds cost so
Colored Spring Dress Goods
Of the many stylish end seasonable
fabrics that fill our ehf-ives, we men
tion today:
Plaids for Skirts
A superabundance of beautiful
weaves In new shades and pastel col
orings, from 50c to H.T5 yard.
Two Notable Numbers
At 51.25 and $1.50 Yard
Are 4S to 52-lnch Homespuns and Chev
iots In broken or block plaids.
Dainty New Silks
Whether planning for Easter or
Spring and Summer wear, ladles will
find much of Interest here.
New Foulard Silks
A special shipment Just received of
very choice, exclusive designs. Extra
fine, glossy finish and such colors as
Royal. Delft and Gobella Blues, Rese
das and Violets.
For Men
"Wales or Batwlng Clubs. Batwlntr
Band Bows. Narrow and Graduated
Four-in-Hands. Tecks and Imperials.
Wo ask attention to our 50c Ties. Tho
best selected lino yet shown at the
gloves from most reliable glovemakers sold
all the latest shades and newest stitchinga
Some extra good values ore our
Jouvln Gloves
Tho leader of all fine kid dress
gloves: soft, light and pllabl.
With overseam seams JLG1 pair
Heavier, full pique $2.00 pair
bye. Sweet Day." The soprano, who 6ang
with grace and sweetness "Could I" and
"Thine Forever," responded to tributes
with "I Wouldn't. Would Tour and an
other captivating ditty, both musical
gems. Messrs. MIntz and Carr blended
tenor and basso most acceptably In "The
W. Gulllaume Sauvlet, who Is an opera
conductor, pianist and composer of widely
known reputation, gave an exhibition of
his skill In composition. Two numbers.
"Little Coquette" and "The Second Ga
votte." were very pretty. Miss Schmoll.
who Is scarce 15 years old, revealed an
artistic nature and discriminating train
ing by her violin fantasia.
All the members of the company have
the advantage of good looks. The Bre
hany combination halls from Chicago. Tho
excellence of the attraction was a credit
to the local T. M. C A., and was above
the average standard of such concerts.
e i
"Little strokes fell great oaks." Tou
may escape winter colds by taking Hood's
A Skin of Beaitv k a Joy Foremr.
. pismIm. FiHtw
Mot. ruchM. Kill), .ad Skm db-
aa iwj tiUmltW en tttMly,
un uno, ucmum.
It lw Mood tha test
of u tan. knd l .
fcwmlea. tMt. it ta
b. njra It U propcTlH
mte. no
coatrMt of lUslUr
sunc Dr. X A. Say
r ttld to lady of tfi
fcuMo ( jtwt)r
"Al you Udkl will ui
riioj. X roconmeo3
"Gounod. Croat' tt
the Uuf tunnM of
U tb. Stta pcepti
Xtaffrto. and Fancy
foodiDwkn la UJ..
and Bat
FEBO. T. HOPKINS, rWfetr. 37 Crert JoaesSU N.Yj
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