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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
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(THE SUNDAY OBEGONIAN,.,. PaRTLAlfD, NOVEMBER. 10, 1901.
V -' -
Host of Friends Gather to
..See Him Off to the East.
AUSOT A -FEW OFFICE-HUNTERS
lilrelr Coatert Over the La Grande
rLand Office The Senator Says
, He Has as Yet Made
The clans gathered all day yesterday
at the Mitchell headquarters to say good
bye to the Oregon Senator and to give him
the last grasp of the glad Oregon hand
before his departure. Senator Mitchell
left last evening at 9 o'clock on the O. R.
& N. train for New York City. At least
f0 of his old friends and political ac
quaintances called at his office yesterday.
The. elevator of the Commercial block was
kept busy lifting ip the politicians to
the sanctum on the sixth floor. Business
of all kinds they discussed with him,
from Ihe appointment of Consuls to "Da.
homey" to janitorshlps In the National
Capitol building. Axes needing grinding
could hardly be concealed from the pock
ets of many of the visitors, and the occa
sional bumping together of aspirants for
the same position revealed the fact that
some of them had axes for each other.
Senator Mitchell was In his element,
greeting all the Visitors with the same
urbanity, and chatting generally with the
group that gathered In the ante-room
waiting for a private Interview. State
Senators Brownell and Porter and Repre
sentative. Dresser were among callers In
"I am going back to pull off my coat,
boys," said Senator Mitchell. "I have
got to get Into harness again. There are
some big questions coming up, and the
Columbia River improvement is one of
them. The Isthmian canal is another.
There won't be much time for play back
there this eesslon."
The La Grande RegBtership.
One of the matters that was forced
upon Senator Mitchell's attention yester
day was the- question of the successor to
Edward W Bartlett, Register of the La
Grande Land Office, whose commission
expires In January. For this position
there are half a dozen active candidates.
Marion A. Butler, Senator Mitchell's law
partner, of Baker City, is one of them,
and he qame down yesterday, with John
L. Rand and W. E. Grace, In the Inter
ests of his candidacy. The relations be
tween Senator Mitchell and Butler are
close, and the Baker City lawyer Is gen
erally regarded as Senator Mitchell's per
sonal representative In Eastern Oregon.
Senator Mitchell would jiot commit him
self as to whether he would indorse his
partner for the position.
"There are several applicants for the
position, and I have not yet decided which
one I will Indorse," he said yesterday.
One of the men who Is considered to
have a good chance of shaking down the
plum Is Asa B. Thompson, of Pendleton,
ex-Representative of Umatilla County.
He is a tried and trusted friend of Sena
tor Mitchell, and stands In the way of re.
celvlng a reward for his services in help
ing along the Mitchell break in the last
State Legislature. The present incum
bent, Bartlett, Is a Mitchell follower of
long standing, and was regarded as a
strong candidate for the office. If he does
not land the Reglstership again, it is be
lieved that he will not be left entirely In
George H. Bhinn, of Baker City, Chief
Clerk of the United States Internal Reve
nue Office, Is also actively pressing his
claims for consideration in the distribu
tion of the Mitchell patronage. He would
.also be satisfied to fill the Reglstershlp
of the La Grande office.
Joseph F. Baker, of La Grande, a well
known lawyer of that city, and a son 'of
M. Baker, a prominent politician, is an
applicant for the office.
Gathering of the Clans.
The politicians still gather In the hotel
State Treasurer Charles S. Moore ar
rived yesterday from Salem.
J. W. Scriber, a prominent La Grande
banker and politician. Is at the Imperial.
J. N. Williamson, of Prinevllle, candi
date for Secretary of State, is In the city
State Senator W. W. Stelwer, of Fossil,
is at the Imperial.
Secretary of State F. L Dunbar came
to Portland from Salem last evening.
A LETTER FROM SENATOR, HOAR.
He Wants Senator Mitchell t,o Serve
on Judiciary Committee.
The following letter from George if.
Hoar, United States Senator from Mas
sachusetts, has been received by Senator
Committee on the Judiciary, United States
Senate, Worcester. Mass., October 28, 190L
My Dear Friend: I have received, I suppose by
reason of jour courtesy, a paper containing a
statement of your lews on pending political
questions. They have my heartiest sympathy.
They seem to me full of good sensa and pat
rlotlsm and sound Republicanism. Z am sure
your future career Is to be full of usefulness
and honor. I shall be very much delighted If
jou are to come on the Judiciary committee
once onorc. I do not knojv whether the cus
tom of the Senate would permit having two
members of that committee from the same
state. I think myself that Is very unimportant
compared with the quality of the member, and
I should be a ery happy. Indeed, to do anything
to bring that about, if It would be agreeable
Do not understand me as writing this letter
with any Idea of flattery In my mind. All
good men have their limitations, and the Lord
In his Infinite wisdom has permitted ou to
favor the election of Senators by the people
If beshall, in his good time, allow you to be
converted to the sound doctrine on that ques
tion, I do not believe, to use Milton's phrase,
"A better Senator e'er held
The helm of Rome, when gowns, not arms, re
pelled Tha fierce Eplrot and the Afrlc bold."
I am. with high regard, faithfully yours,
GEORGE F. HOAR.
Senator Mitchell yesterday received offi
cial notice that he had. been appointed
vice-president for Oregon of the William
McKlnley Nat'onal Memorial Arch Asso
ciation. COLONEL MILLER. STILL HOPES.
The Day o Democracy, He Thinks,
Will Come Agrnln.
Golonel Robert A. Miller, who was
down from Oregon City yesterday, says
ho does not despair of Democratic suc
cess in Oregon next June. He acknowl
edged that free sliver was dead, and
that expansion had come to stay, but
h"e" thought some question might be
sprung on the people that would "para
lyse the Republicans when the time
comes." He said he hopes to sit in the
Legislature yet, with a majority on his
side, and that Governor Geer may be a
member of the minority.
"When Mr. Geer had a majority at
his back and. there were only five or six
of us Democrats," he said, '"he was al
ways introducing a resolution reading,
Whereas, the Democratic party Is a ve"ry
bad set' etc., aad our little minority
had to sit there and take It Perhaps I
will -get even on him yet At least I am
carefully saving those old resolutions to
read when the proper lme comes, sub
stituting the word 'Republican' for
A queer hicycle mix-up appeared In evi
dence, heard yesterday before Municipal
JudJfe Cameron, ip. a case in whjeh. a boy
named David Mqrey wa9 charged with,
the larceny of a. bicycle from J. A. Mel
ton. The latter's story was that,"-when
he recently left his bicycle In front of an
up-town house, some one took it and In
Its place was left a worn-out wheel. Mel
ton notified the police and they found his
bicycle In Moreys possession, but with
Melton's name and the number of the
wheel filed off. In defense, Morey stated:
"I had left my wheel outside the biuldlng,
and when I returned my wheel had dis
appeared. I saw another wheel which I
took, as I did not see my own. The bi
cycle tag found In my possession was giv
en me by the son of a clergyman. 1
did not mean to. steal the wheel, and
would have returned It if I had discovered
my own." The case was continued, for
further evidence, until tomorrow.
BACK FROM ANTIPODES.
Mr. Lyon Telia of RemarkableWork
Done by a Dredge.
F. K. Lyon, of this city, who left Port
land In December last to go out to Rock
hampton, Queensland, to superintend the
work of putting In operation the dredgo
Archer, built by L. W. Bates for the
Rockhampton Harbor 'Board, has arrived
An account of his experiences would be
Interesting and valuable to the Port of
Portland Commission, as the work the
Rockhampton Harbor Board has in hand
is quite similar to that required for the
Improvements of the Columbia. Rock
hampton is a town of some 20.000 Inhabi
tants, situated on the FItzroy River, 40
miles above Keppel Bay, Into which it
empties. It Is a large river, draining an
area of 160.000 square miles of country.
It Is subject to floods in the rainy season,
and has a broad and shallow entrance.
Between Rockhampton and the mouth of
the river are shallow places, aggregat
ing a length of some eight miles, which
it is proposed to dredge to a depth of
20 feet, and also to Improve the channel
at the entrance, where the rise and fall of
the tide is about 16 feet. From this It
will be seen that the work of Improv
ing the Fitzroy River- Is similar to that of
improving the Columbia.
The Rockhampton Harbor Board has,
however, undertaken the work on a very
different scale from that used in Improv
ing the Columbia. Although Rockhamp
ton has only 20,000 inhabitants, the hoard
ordered from L. W. Bates, who is well
known here, a dredge which cost 59,000,
or about $300,000. It was built where all
the Bates dredges are built at Newcastle-on-Tyne
and wen out to Queensland un
der her own steam a distance of 11,000
The Archer is in principle very similar
to the dredge furnished by Mr. Bates for
the Russian Government, but has a num
ber of improvements which Mr. Lyon,
who was sent to St. Petersburg to start
up the dredge for the Russian Govern
ment, was able to appreciate fully. She is
of 2500 horsepower, .and Is a double-ladder
dredge, having two suction pipes, each 33
Inches in diameter, and two cutters. Sho
proved a great success, and the Harbor
Board was very much pleased with her
and her workings. Her average perform
ance during the month of September was
3109 cubic yards per hour.
On his arrival in Rockhampton, Mr.
Lyon was given full charge of the dredge,
and Instructed to select his own crew
and train them as he pleased, and at no
time was any attempt made by any one to
get -a position on her by means of a
"pull." He remained In charge for about
six months, during whjch time he did one
piece of work with the dredge which was
rather remarkable In the way of river Im
provement. It was the desire of the Har
bor Board to contract the entrance to the
FItzroy River, In order to derive more
benefit from the scouring by the cur
rent. There were some small islands off
the mouth of the river, and with the
dredge a dam was built from them to the
mainland, 125 feet wide at the base, and
1G to 18 feet In height. This was topped
with layers of brush and stone to three
feet above extreme high water, and bids
fair to be a permanent .affair a strip of
When Mr. Lyon desired to return home,
the Harbor Board, at his request, re
leased Mr. Bates from the necessity of
Spectators Divide Interest "WitK tKe Players
supplying any longer a. trained superin
tendent, and allowed him to leave.
Mr. Lyon has visited a number of coun
tries as expert dredge superintendent for j
Mr. Bates, but says this trip to Queens
land was the most pleasant and satisfac
tory of them all, and he says the splen- I
did work done by the Archer was due In j
large measure to the hearty co-operation j
of the Harbor Board, which was com
posed of the very best business men of
Mr. Lyon says Queensland Is a vast I
country, and a perfect paradise in favor-
able seasons, when Rockhampton docs an
immense snipping business. The past two
years have been very dry ones, and be
tween 3,000,000 and 4.000.00Q sheep, 500,000
head of cattle and 150,000 horses have per
ished from drouth. He says if Oregon
with Its rains could be placed In the cen
ter of Queensland It would be the great
est country on earth.
Don't forget to take a few bottles of
Cook's Imperial Extra Dry Champagne
with you on your Summer outings.
Tin AniArtinn fArrnf-
Made of best Havana. Sold everywherej
MULTNOMAH- ELEVEN WON
THE CHEMAWA . FOOTBALL TEAM
BEATEN BY 5-TO-O SCORE.
Downs and McKenxle Best Ground
Gainers for Home Team Bishop
and Snndqrs Cheniawa'a Stars.
Multnomah won the football game from
Chemawa yesterday by a score of 5 to 0.
The visitors put ud a fine game -from
start to finish and called forth the club
men's strongest efforts. Several times
during the contest things looked a little'
dubious for the wearers of the winged ,
M. The club eleven scored once, early
in the first half, when Downs crossed the
Indian goal line; but after that scoring
was impossible for either side, "play as
'they might The day was cola and
rainy, and only a small crowd wa3 pres-,
ent, but it was" enthusiastic and there
was plenty of cheering. "
Multnomah's team work has Improved J
wonderfully since the game with Ore-'
gon, and the men played together in good
form. Downs, Dolph and McKenzle were .
the best ground-gainers On the club
eleven, whilo Pratt Ross and Van Voor
hls put up strong defensive playk Kerri
gan ran the team with good Judgment,
and played in his customary clever style. I
cnemawa s best all-around men were
Sanders, Bishop and Payne, all of wh(?m
made substantial gains with the ball.
Sanders and Bishop, in particular, would
smash over the Multnomah tackles fori
big gains, and their splendid playing
caused the wearers of the red and white
to tremble several times. Payne and
Booth put up good defense for the In
dians, often smashing through and .stop
ping their opponents before the Inter
ference had formed.
Story of the Game.
Multnomah kicked off to Chemawa and
Bishop and Sanders soon began a series
of terrible assaults that carried the ball
up past the middle of the field, where It
was lost on a fumble. Then "Multnomah
began some systematic attacks upon the
Indian line, and, just 11 minutes after
play was called, Downs went over the i
chalkllne .for the only touchdown of the
day. Van Voorhjs failed to kick the goal. '
During the remainder of the half, the
ball changed hands several times, but 1
neither goal was seriously menaced.
The Second Half.
Chemawa kicked oft and Multnomah
worked the ball down past the middle of
the field, where Dolph was forced to
punt. The Indians thea braced up and
played In good style, sending Bishop and
Sanders against the Multnomah line with
great speed. Downs and McKenzle did '
equally good work when Multnomah, had
the ball, and punting honors were About ,
evenly divided between Dolph and San-i
ders. There was no possibility of a score j
by either team during the entire half,
and the ball was continually surging back
and forth in midfleld.
Clean Sport on Both Sides.
The game was comparatively free from
wrangling and dirty playing, and the In
dians accepted their defeat very grace
fully. It Is the general opinion that
this year's eleven is the strongest '
one that the Chemawa school ever i
put out Bishop, who played half-1
back yesterday, is coaching the )
team and the style of play has 1m-1
proved considerably during the past two
weeks Multnomah also is improving in
general style of play and ought to be In I
first-class shape by Thanksgiving day.
Statistics of yesterday's game show that
Multnomah made 48 plays, advancing the
ball S8Vfc yards; 'while Chemawa made 33 i
plays, gaining 1144 yards. Dolph made
five punta, which averaged 25 yards, and
Sandeis.made three, averaging 26 yards.
Chemawa was penalized three., tlra.es for
offside play, a total of 24 yards, while
the clubmen were not penalized at all.
Chemawa made three costly -fun,bles, but:
Multnomah made none. While Chemawa
gained more ground than her opponent,
the Indian players did not hold 'together
at critical moments, .and for this reason.
never had. a chance to score. Officials:
McFadden; of Stanford, and Professqr
Hurdman, of Portland Academy.
Time of each half, 25 minutes.
The teams lined up as follows: t
llultnomah. Position. Chemawa.
Dbwllng LER (capt) Palmer
Klrkley LTR (Willlams
Ross LGR Booth
Holston C C. Decker
Van Voorhies....RGL M. Decker
Pratt RTL Allen
Montague ....,,. .REL Davis
McKenzle LHR Payne
Downs RHL Bishop
Kerrigan (capt)....Q ,, Nefus
Dolph F Saunders
NEITHER SIDE ABLE TO SCORE.
Portland Academy and Hill's Acad
emy Play Lively Game.
Overconfldence on the part of the Port
land Academy football players was the
primary cause of their not being able to
defeat the Hill Military Academy team
yesterday morning. The teams both
played a high-class game of hall. At the
end of the second half neither side had
succeeded, in scoring. The Portland Acad.
emy line was wea"k, and the backs were rj
not given their usual support. Williams
received a jolt early ip the game that put
him'out of his usual excellent condition.
Chalmers made several good gains, and
Sjott worked the quarterback trick play
to good advantage several times. Mc
Cully played the best game for the cadets.
He was In every play of his team, and
stopped many of the academy's plays.
Numerous punts were made- In the course
of the game, the honors being about even
for Williams and Houston.
The game was called about 11 o'clock.
Portland Academy kicked off to McCully.
Hill Military Academy punte'd, and Port
land Academy forced the ball to Hill's
one-yard line by plays outside of tacklo
and end runs. The cadets rallied and held
the opponents for downs. McCully went
through the line on a bluff punt for 20 (
yards During the remainder of the half
neither goal wa9 in danger, and the half
ended with the ball In the possession of
the cadets In the center of the field.
In the second half Hill Military Academy
kicked to Chalmers, who made a 30-yard
run. Portland Academy got the ball on
downs on Hill's 30-yard line, advanced it
15 yards, and lost it on a fumble, H1U
punted and Portland Academy worked the
ball up the field, by line bucks and a
20-yard run by Lltt on a double pass, to
Hill's five-yard line, where they lost the
ball on .downs. Hill punted and Portland
Academy did the same after one down.
It was Hill's ball on Its own 10-yard line.
Two off-side plays by Portland Academy
netted the cadets 20 yards, and the ball
was then punted, out of danger. Time
was called with Portland Academy In pos-..
session of the Ball on Hill's 45-yard line, j
P. A. Position. H. M. A. i
Chandler v REL Wlthrow
Jordan LER McDonald
Kinney RTL Hahn
Hughes LTJR Stelner
Fraizell IR G L Weller
Seeley, Johnson..LGR.. Olmstead
Williams RHL. Holman
Litt LHR Houston
Chalmers F capt) McCully
Stott (capt) Q Martin
craig ,.c is.eii
Score P. A., 0; H. M, A., 0.
Halves, 25 minutes each.
McDonell referee; McFadden, umpire.
Medicos Won From Dentls'ts.
The football team of the medical de-.
partment of the State University won
from the Oregon Dental College team
yesterday afternoon on the Bishop Scott
Academy grounds by a score of 16 to 0.
The Medics had the best, of it Irom 'start
to finish, going through the Dentals' line
and around both ends at will. -Templeton,
Bradley and Hill did the best playing for
the Medics. The line-up was as follows:
Medicos Position. Dentals.
KiIllng3Worth - E Bulger
Whiting L T Loomis
Newsome L G O'Connor
Hall vC Akin
Milner ,R G Shaw, Good
Huchlnson R T Briggs
Spenser R E Davis
Bradley L H Smith
Hill (capt) R H(capt) Winningham
Templeton F. Brock, Shaw
Stone Q... ....... Jones, Brown
Portland Academy Wins Eeaaily.
The first game of the Girl's Intersehol
astic Basket-Bali League was played yes
terday between the Portland Academy
and St. Mary's Academy teams. x The
game was a one-sided affair, resulting in
a victory for the Portland Academy girls
by a score of 66 to 0.
P. A. Position. S. M. A.
M. Smith forward E. Kelly
E. Dobie forward K. Colllnan
B. Parker center M. Wise
H. Bates guard B. Baldwin
M. Tabe guard L. Beauchone
Substitutes P. A, E. Strong, A. Smith;
S. M. A.. I. Crane. Baskets M. Smith,
17; E. Strong, 3; E. Doble, 2.
Higrli Dive by a Monkey.
a. ntue monKey trained 'to make a
"high dive" has been amuslngcrowds at
the corner of Seventh and Alder streets
for several evenings past. He Is hoisted
in a box to the top- of a 40-foot telephone
pole and men holding a blanket to break
his fall are stationed in the street One
of them says, "Come on, monkey," and
the little fellow alights oh the blanket
at tKe Multnomah-Chemawa Football Game.
He does not stop to receive congratula
tions, but skips off through the mud to
the sidewalk, and disappears In the dark
ness. JOHN LATTA FINISHED FIRST.
Won Paper Chase of the Portland
John Latta won the paper chase of the
Portland Hunt Qub jesterday by finish
ing first on his hardy mount, Dennis. Dr.
R. J. jChipman finished second on His
Nibs. Twenty-five riders "were out, and
16 rode over the course. The start was
made at the junction of the Barr and
Sandy roads, and the finlsn was at Monta
villa. The hares, Miss Anne Shogren and
E. T. Chase, scattered the paper scent
over a. 10-mlle course. Miss Shogren rode
General Lee, and Mr. Cliase R. H. Jen
kins' Oleta. The latter proved unmanage
able, and Miss Shogren pluckily laid most
of the paper unaided.
Those who went over the course were:
Mrs. F. G. Buffum, Miss Burns, Mies
Rockwell. R. H. Jenkins, I. Lang, V.
Howard, James Nlcol, Alexander Kerr,
F. R. S. Balfour, Rae Whldden, Clarence
I Nichols, and Hamilton Corbet.
H E. EDWARDS
185-191 FIRST STREET 185-191 FIRST STREET
W T a I 1 If
' . II II CHAI
This Is an extra heavy bed. weighs 170 lbs.
For a bed of less valuo you will pay other
stores $20. It has no brass whatever. The
chills or joints are finished In gold. As swell
a Bed as you can buy anywhere at any price
as far as style goes.
Price In White, $14.50.
Bronze, Green or Ivory Color, $15.30.
P T'QtfT OH IPQOnOBUE p UlfJl ElEIy
Brass table, 13-lnch top, with eight
inch real onyx in center of top a
beautiful ornament . '
This week, four patterns, 500 yards,
all wool Ingrain, 75-cent quality, sewed
65c Per Yard.
LEAVE 1000 TONS BEHIND
OVEHSCPPIiY OP FORAGE FOB.
TRANSPORTS NOW IN PORTLAND.
1 Government Mnat Send."Otfcer Ves
sels Crusader to Take Fall
Orders from Washington have been re
ceived here to stow a full under-deck
cargo of forage on the transport Crusader,
bound for the Philippines. She will have
room for only 500 tons of the overflow
from the Bosecrans. The cargo of forage
contracted for the Rosecrans was 2o00
tons, of which she was only able to take
1000 tons. This will leave a surplus of 1000
tons here after the Crusader has taken
There will be no Immediate transporta
tion for this, and it is probable that other
quantities of forage will soon be added
to it, making another cargo for shipment.
Other transports will probablyfaOon be on
their way to Portland, whose 'location as
the seaport of a great grain and grass
region makes it a very fit place to supply
forage In large quantities for the Army in
See our leaders In Oregon white wool
blatfcets at $3 33, 53 So and $4 35. We are
headquarters for the wide-awake house
keeper on blankets, quilts and curtains.
McAUen 8s, McDonnell, cor. Third and
H. E. EDWARDS, .ws, is?, iso and 191 first street
,. . - i
H. E. EDWARDS
New styles came
in last week and are
now on sale; mostly
for the parlor and
sitting room. High
ly polished quarter
sawed rockers as
low as $3.50, great
values. Many stjles
at $4.50, such as
some stores sell at
$6.00. New center ta
bles; a beauty in
something we have
had many calls for.
You press the but
ton and the chair
does the rest
Elegant sideboard, four fet wide.
six. feet high, 24 Inches deep. 17x30-lnch
trench mirror, quartered oak, polished I
w '8 ' m
EVERY SKIRT NEWEVERY SKIRT A BEAUTY
Trimmed with two taffeta ruffles
In full umbrella style.
With 12-Inch accordion plaited
fie of taffeta silk. Regular
values. Tomorrow only
Send for Our Great Vur Catalogue.
CH. ..V .A-tGV
SS3-SS5 MORRISON STREET,
POINTED A GUN AT JOE DAY
Detective Has a Great Straggle With
Detective Joseph Day narrowly escaped
being shot yesterday In arresting W. C.
Gardner, a watchmaker, at the foot of
Morrison street, charged with having in
his possession a watchchain valued at
$12, and alleged to have been stolen from
David Wittenberg. Gardner pointed a
loaded Winchester rifle at the detective,
and was with difficulty disarmed.
Wittenberg missed the chain some lit
tle time ago, and yesterday he h.eard
that it was in Gardner's store. On call
ing to see about the matter, Gardner re
fused to give up the chain, asserting
that he had bought It for 40 cents from
a girl who used to work at Wittenberg's
house. Wittenberg complained to the
police, and Detective Day was sent to
see Gardner, and Wittenberg went along.
Gardner used explosive remarks when he
learned the object of the detective's
visit, and said: "I won't give up the
chain, and I won't go with you."
"You're arrested," suggested Day. For
answer, Gardner picked up the Winches
ter and aimed it but Day sprang upon
him. and the two men battled fiercely
for the gun, and It was knocked from
Gardner's hands. Anxious to avert pos
sible bloodshed, Wittenberg grabbed tha
gun, and ran with It to the police sta
tion, about four blocks distant.
The police were startled when thenear-
To Plana Buyers.
"STEINWAT PIANOS have more than
once been exhibited Intentionally in bad
order by dishonest dealers. STEINWAY
&. SONS warrant their own second-hand
instruments when resold by themselves.
THEY DO NOT GUARANTEE SECOND
HAND STEINWAY PIANOS which have
not been renewed in their own factory."
The above Is taken from the regular cat
alogue issued by Messrs. Stelnway & Sons.
They also warn the ptbllc In these words:
"DO NOT TRUST AGENTS THROUGH
CUT THE COUNTRY UNLESS THEY
ARE FULLY ACCREDITED BY STEIN
WAY '& SONS AS THEIR AGENTS."
SOULE BROS.' PIANO CO. are the EX
CLUSIVE and ONLY AUTHORIZED
AGENTS FOR NEW STEINWAY PI
ANOS for the PORTLAND TERRITORY.
If you want your guarantee backed up
ty Stelnway & Sons, get yourpiano from
Soule Bros.' Piano Co., 326 Washington
street, who are also agents for the Emer
son, A. B. Chase, Richmond and many
-Vii fltio nlano.
H. E. E
185-191 FIRST STREET
We claim that Ihere is no IRON BED in
this city as good as this one for the same
price. Large massive castings, top rod and
3 spindles of brass, double size, only,
Mhite' Enamel, $13.50
Ivory, Olive or Bronze Green color, $14.50.
5oe .5lSp pUISE
Onyx-top table, gold plate, richest
possible finish, useful and ornamental.
I Size of top, 13x13, all onyx.
This week, 20 pairs of tapestry por-
. values ud to $5.
Your Choice $3.00.
FURRIERS OF THE WEST.
ly breathless man ran among them, say
ing: "Send an officer to my place.
Detective Day may bo murdered. Gard
ner is fighting him." Detectives Snow
and Kerrigan were sent to the rescue. In
the meantime. Day and Gardner were
fighting It out, and a large clock and a
showcase were demolished, but ulti
mately Day got control of the prisoner,
and when Snow and Kerrigan arrived
Gardner was glad to walk quietly to the
police station. The police state that they
have had lots of trouble with Gardner
because of the kind of goods he has
bought In the past. Gardner was re
leased on ball last night for his appear
ance at the Municipal Court.
If money talks, the JS0.000 subscription
of ex-Senator Corbett to the Lewis and
Clark Exposition may be regarded as a
bit of forceful conversation.
Automatic Gas Lamps
Arrnrded First Prcmlnm, Portland
Carnival, Sept. 18 to Oct. 10, 1001.
Light With a Match.
ITS DISTINCTIVE FEATURES.
Quick generation. It affords
l.i V6"1- " coat gas or
electricity. It is free from
smoke or smelL It can be
used In parlor, kitchen or
b!h U ca,n be carried
fo1 s. easlly as a tond
lamp. It Is more eaaiiv arH
for than the ordinary hand
lamp. It Is absolutely free
from danger. It Is cheaper
than any other artificial light
krown. It gives a 100-candle-pow;er
llgnt Glassware Is
easily removed by turning
lamp on swivel. So simple a
child can operate It. Light
can be turned up or down.
While unexcelled for factory
and store purposes, for
household or domestic use It
has no equal.
For 'Sale by
43 Third Street.
Tel. Oregon N.
281: Col. 600.
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