The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, September 28, 1902, PART TWO, Page 11, Image 11

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Valuable Cargo of China
Steamer Indrapura.
Twenty-Seven Thousand Barrels of
Klour Comprise Bulk of Load
Cotton Sheeting:, Lumber and
Bottled Beer Also Aboard,
Tho Portland and Asiatic Jiner Indra
pura "will complete her bijr cargo for the
Orient this evening:, and tomorrow morn
ing "will leave down-bound for Yokohama
and Hong: Kone. she will carry a full
load of American productions for Asiatic
markets and one of the most valuable
cargoes ever taken out of this port. The
total value of the cargo Is $112,757.
Flour comprises the bulk of it at a valuo
of J94.48L She also has aboard $10,000
worth of cotton, $1600 worth of Oregon
lumber, and beer worth $1250. There are
barrels of flour stowed away In the
steamer's hold, destined for the follow
ing points: Seven hundred and fifty bar
rels for Tien Tsin, 1125 barrels for Shang
hai, 1G.C45 barrels for Hong Kong, 1S57
(barrels for Kobe, 1651 for Majl and 6303
for Yokohama. Next to flour the largest
stem on the manifest is 97,881 yards of
otton for Kobe. For Hong Kong there
are 100,000 feet of rough lumber and 60,000
tfeet for Yokohama, Five bales of hops
axe consigned to Kobe. The only shlp
anent to the Philippines Is 45 tons of hay
(going- to Manila. Six hundred boxes of
apples are being loaded, 200 for Port Ar
thur, 140 for Tien Tsln, 100 for Shanghai,
100 for NIu Chwang, 50 for Kobe and 10
lor Nagasaki. One hundred and twenty
five barrels of bottled beer are going to
ft. Shanghai dealer.
British Companies Will Remala In
tact and Fly English Flngr.
. NEW YORK. Sept. 27. W. J. PIrrle,
fot the Harlan & Wolff Shipbuilding Com
pany, of Belfast, Ireland, has confirmed
the reports that the details of the great
trans-Atlantic ship combination have been
completed, and that announcement would
ie made next week, says the Herald.
"It Is quite true," he said, "that the
steamship combination Is now practically
completed. I sail for Europe on the Celtic
on October 3, and I believe by that tlmo
every arrangement will be perfected."
"Will the Harlan. & Wolff Shipbuilding
Company be included?" he was asked.
"No; It will not be Interested In the
combination further than it will have
specified contracts to build boats for the
English part of the company. The Eng
lish companies will remain Intact and
their boats will continue to fly the Eng
lish flag. Our company will build ships
for that part of the, combination. Pos
sibly we may build for the American lines,
but that will depend upon the exigencies
of our trade."
NEW YORK, Sept. 27. The Commer
cial Advertiser prints the following to
day: "It was learned today on the highest
authority that all the details of the At
lantic steamship combination, which had
been arranged by J. P. Morgan, are now
practically completed and the deal will
be consummated and the full particulars
be made public early next "week."
Returns to Astoria, After Ineffectual
Attempt to Reach Yaqnlna.
ASTORIA, Sept. 27. (Special.) The
steamer W. H. Harrison returned to port
this morning in a leaking condition, after
an ineffectual attempt to reach Yaqulna
with a cargo of cannery supplies. She
left out from here at noon on Thursday
and got well down tho coast before the
storm struck her. Tho gale was of un
usual severity, but Captain Latham kept
the steamer's head into it until within U
miles of his destination, when it was
found that she was leaking so badly that
all her pumps could just keep her clear.
He then decided to turn and run before
the storm to Astoria again, which was
reached in safety.
The Harrison Is an excellent sea boat,
and with a good jib to steady her Is per
fectly safe, but the one she had was old
and could not be used when the gale was
at its height, for fear that It would be
blown away. Tho cause of the leakage Is
not yet known, but It is believed that her
seams opened, or some of her keel or
rudder bolts worked loose. As soon as her
cargo is discharged she will be placed or?
tho beach and examined.
Disappear as Deputy Marshals Line
Them Up on Steamer.
ASTORIA, Sept. 27. (Special.) The
Icteamer Geo. W. Elder, wrdch arrived this
(evening from San Francisco, brought 17
sailors for the German ship Peter Rlck
Isners. It was dark when the steamer
reached her dock, and although Captain
(Waken, his two mates and two United
States deputy Marshals went on board
(and lined tho men up on deck, six of
them slipped over the stern of the steamer
onto the dock and disappeared. The re
malnlng 11 were taken on board the Rick
oners, and the town is being searched to
night for the missing men.
Several sailor boarding-house men from
tboth Portland and Astoria met the steam
.er, but If they induced the men to desert
the work was done very smoothly and
Without detection.
chooner Oakland Reaches A'ehnlem.
ASTORIA. Sept. 27. (Special.) The
schooner Oakland, which has been long
overdue at Nehalem from San Francisco,
was towed into the former port yesterday
by the steamer George R. Vosburg.
Overdue Claverdon Arrives.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 27. The Brit
ish ship Claverdon, 218 days from Ham
burg, on which CO per cent re-insuranco
was paid, arrived tonight.
Marine A'otes.
The Khyber finished wheat loading at
Oceanic dock down to 21 feet 9 inches,
as deep as she can go.
The big tramp steamer Lime Branch
moved over to Montgomery dock No. 2,
and will begin taking wheat tomorrow.
Tho first oil-burning apparatus placed
on a trans-Atlantic passenger steamer
has been Installed on the American liner
Kensington, plying between New York
and Antwerp.
The White Star line has ordered another
steamer, to be built at Belfast, which
is to be 20 feet longer and a few feet
wider than the Cedric- The steamer
Cedrlc, 21,000 tons, is the largest liner
afloat. She is 700 feet long and has ac
commodations for 3000 passengers.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Sept. 27. Arrived at 7:35 A. M.
Steamer Harrison, from Nehalem. Arrived
down at 10 A M. British bark Forrest HalL
Sailed at 10 A. M. Steamer Elmore, for Tilla
mook. Arrived at 12 M. British ship Dyno
mene. from San Francisco. Arrived at 3 P. li,
Steamer Geo. W. Elder, from San Francisco.
Outside at 4 P. M.. a souaro-rlgger. Condi
tion of the' bar at 4 P. M., rough; wind west;
weather clear.
San Francisco. Sept. 27. Arrived at 10:30
A. M. Steamer Columbia, from Portland.
Ran Francisco. Sept. 27. Sailed Steamer
lacklnaw, for Tacoma; steamer Rainier, for
estt'e. schooner Mokomla, for Columbia Riv
er; steamer Areata, for Coos. Bay. Arrived
Ship Tacoma, from Bristol Bay; schooner Mlz
pah, from Bristol Bay; ship Isaac Reed, from
Xakek Bay; steamer George F. Haller, from
Bristol Bay; bark "Will W. Case, from Nusa
gak Bay; ship Bohemia, from Bristol Bay;
steamer Agate, from lausagak Bay.
Tacoma, Sept. 27. Arrived British ship
Wynnstay. from Victoria; British chip Argus,
from Port Townsend. Sailed German bark
Alsterschwan, for Callao; British steamer Duke
of Fife, for Hong Kong: American schooner
William S. Games, for Manila.
Seattle, Sept. 27. Sailed Steamer City of
Topeka, for Skagway. Arrived Steamer Spo
kane, from Skagway; Russian ship Barrow
dale, from Algoa Bay; 2Cth, steamer Edith,
from San Francisco.""
Hong Kong. Sept. 27. Arrived previously
Gaelic, from San Francisco, via Honolulu, Yo
kohama, etc.
Yokohama, Sept. 27 Arrived previously Tosa
Maru. 'from Seattle for Shanghai, Hong' Kong
and Toklo.
New York, Sailed Zeeland, for Antwerp;
Rotterdam, for Rotterdam, via Boulogne; La
Touralne, for Liverpool; Anchorla, for Glas
gow; Lahn, for Naples and Genoa; Minnehaha,
for London.
Cherbourg. Sept. 27. Arrived Pennsylvania,
from New York, via Plymouth, for Hamburg,
and proceeded.
Antwerp, . Sept. 27. Sailed Vaderland, for
New York.
Havre, Sept. 27. Sailed La Champagne, for
New York.
Liverpool, Sept. 27. Sailed Campania, for
New York: 2Cth, Nomadic, for Now York. Ar
rived Cevlc, from New York.
Southampton, Sept. 27. Sailed Philadelphia,
for New York, via Cherbourg.
Cherbourg, Sept. 27. Sailed Philadelphia,
from Southampton for New York.
Port Townsend, Sept. 27. Arrived German
bark Anna, from Yokohama; British ship An
gerona, from Cape Town, via San Francisco.
Tacoma, Sept. 27. Arrived German ship
Gertrud, from Hawaiian Islands.
Protest Ajrainst Allowing It to Pro
ject Far Over Sldeiralk.
PORTLAND, Sept. 27. (To the Editor.)
I observed in Friday's Oregonlan an ar
ticle in reference to a so-called bay win
dow extending over the sidewalk at the
nortneasL tunicx uj. nuurauu unu
Salmon streets. This Is really an exten
sion of the full upper story and Is 25 feet
In length. It projects three feet, and this,
with the eaves, "makes a projection of 4
feet beyond the line of the street. Any
person passing within the overhang limit
of 4 feet would be struck In the event
of anything falling from the eavea
Our own Supreme Court has passed on
thia question in the case of Savage vs.
the City of Salem, 23 Or. 2S1, where it Is
held by Justice Bean, for the court,
that the streets and highways belong
entirely to the public, and cannot be en
croached upon nor impeded by private
persons for private use; municipal cor
porations having control of the streets
may permit erections or obstructions
therein when these are intended to sup
ply a public demand.
Now the extension of this building over
the street is in no sense for the public
use nor for the good of the public, -but Is
for purely private and selfish purposes.
Therefore it is obnoxious to the law, as
laid down by one of our highest courts.
The 'city has no power, to give away the
public streets ,for private' use, and it
might as1 well' try to give the right to
extend a boundary 20 feet over the street
as to extend it four feet.
What May Be Expected, Judging
From Thirty Years' Experience.
The following data, covering a period of
30 years, have been compiled from the
Weather- Bureau records at Portland, Or.:
Temperature Mean or normal temper
ature, 54 degrees; the warmest month was
that of 1301, with an average of 59 degrees;
the coldest month was thut of 1S93, with
an average of 50 degrees; the highest
temperature was -S3 degrees, on the 7th,
1891; the lowest temperature was 31 de
grees, on the 31st, 1S77, and 30th. 1695;
average date on which first "killing" frost
occurred In Autumn, November 15; average
date on which last "killing" frost occurred
in Spring, March 17.
Precipitation (rain and melted snow)
Average for the month, 3.52 Inches; aver
age number, of days with .01 of an Inch
or more, 13; the greatest monthly precipi
tation was 1L5S inches. In 1SS2; the least
monthly precipitation was a trace. In 1S95;
the greatest amount of precipitation re
corded In any 24 consecutive hours was
2.9C inches, on the 9th and 10th, 1882.
Clouds and weather Average number of
clear days, 8; partly cloudy days, 11;
cloudy days, 12.
Wind The prevailing winds have been
from the northwest. The highest velocity
of the wind was 42 miles, from the south
east, on the 23d, 1897.
Great Amount of Space Xceded on
River Front.
"Notwithstanding the frequent assertions
that there are plenty of sites on the Wil
lamette River for the construction of tho
drydock, none proposed has been conclu
sively proved suitable," said a prominent
business man yesterday. "Doubt Is ex
pressed that any of the present shipyards
at Portland would be large enough..
"It Is maintained that a yard at least
500 feet square, above high water,
required. The drydock will consist of
flvo pontoons, each 112 feet long and SO
feet wide. In order to finish tho dock
within the time specified by the contract,
the contractor will have to build at least
two o fthem at a time, and then three.
At all events, three pontoons will have
to be under construction some time dur
ing the fulfillment of the contract. In
order to Insure safe "launching, the pon
toons are to be built so that their length
will be parallel with tho river. Each will
be 112 feet long, and at least 50 feet of
space will haye to bo allowed between
them. If, therefore, the assertion that
three pontoons will bo In the yard at one
time is true, the shore length of .the ship
yard will have to be at least 500 feet.
"Behind the pontoons will have to be
space for yardage, machinery and stor
age of lumber, so that he distance re
quired back from the river, it Is said, will
be about 500 feet"
Contagious Diseases.
Sept. 25, Henry Wunder, 417 San Rafael
street; typhoid fever.
Sept. 24, boy to tho wife of Rev. H. L.
Pratt, 442 East Tenth street.
Building Permit.
Portland Riding Academy, alterations, John
son, between Twenty-flrst and Twenty-second-$5000.
McMaster & Blrrell, repairs, Sherman, be
tween Front and Water; $500.
G. S. Gruber, 1-story dwelling. Belmont,
between East Thirtieth and East Thirty-first
E. II. Held, one-story cottage, Monroe.- be
tween Rodney street and Union avenue; $2300.
S. Schmeer, two one-story cottages',. East
Thirty-third and East Stark; $2500
Sldevrallc Permits.
J. P. Ward, north side of Jefferson street,
100 feet east of Sixteenth, 100 feet cement.
Milton Smith, Burnslde street, between
Fourteenth and Fifteenth, between Burnslde
and Washington, S74 feet cement.
Wakefield & Fries, Third street, between
Mill and Montgomery. 100 feet cement.
C. H. Dye, East Eighth street, between East
Davis and East Couch. 15 feet cement.
For Guaranteed Titles
See Pacific Coast Abstract, Guaranty &
Trust Co., 204-5-6-7 Falling building.
September 9 and 30 the Rio Grande
Lines will sell tickets to Washington, D.
C, and return for $77 35. Inquire at 124
Third street lor particular.
Fifth and-Yamhill
Blankets and
Largest assortment and best
values we have ever shown.
Full-size comforters, covered
with good grade cotton, . QKp
each JJt
Fifty comforters, covered with
silkoline, filled with good CI CA
cotton JleJV
Fine grade comforters, scroll
stitched or wool tiedi C 1 QG
carded cotton . J) I J J
Cotton blankets, large size, tan
colors, pretty borders, CKp
pair . .., UJL
Full-size cotton blankets, heavy
quality, fancy border,
All-wool Oregon blankets, large
size, fine quality, CO 9fJ
pair p J.L J
Immense stock of all-wool 7 Gfl
blankets from $2.90 to. . 4l Ju
SCU Shoe Dept.
New Fall styles of school shoes rare bargains.
Boys box calf lace, with solid soles, that will
stand the wear.
Sizes 2 to 5..J1.75 Sixes 12 to 2.... $1.50
Sizes 9 to 12 5L25
Misses' velour calf and box calf lace shoes, new
Fall shapes Strong and neatly made.
Sizes 11 to 2.... $1.75 Sizes 8 to ll....;i.50
' Sizes 5 to 8 SI. 23
Misses' school shoes in kangaroo calf leather; J
mis leamerguar ra never to getnara, solid soles
Sizes 11 to 2....SL25 Sixes 8 to 11.... $1.00
Sizes 5 to 8 S5c f
Cloak Dept.
r I
Unsurpassed values in' jackets, capes, skirts,waists
Ladies' jackets in all styles and colors, from $3.75
Misses' jackets in all lengths, colors and styles.
Capes in cloth and plush, all lengths, colors, prices.
Ladies' wool shirtwaists, latest styles, all colors,
from 75c.
Walking skirts, with stitched flounce, from $1.95.
Dress skirts, in black and colors, well lined, from
$i.90 to $7.50.
Good furs, all styles, at exceedingly low prices.
VALUE and we wish to emphasize the word VALUTA
and define its true meaning in prices below mentioned. JO
Dress Goods
Venetian and coverts, all-wool,
36-inch, popular colors, 50c
46-in. navy blue and black Cftp
storm serp-e. pond vnljifv?. vlUL
Henriettas, strictly all-wool, 38
inches wide, all desirable K Ar
colors JUL
52-in. all-wool cheviots, in 7Cp
navy blue and black, yd J
Cotton Dress Goods
Pretty effects in flannelettes for
waists and wrappers.
Over 100 pes. 28-in. flannelettes,
handsome colors and pat- 1 ftp
terns "L
26-in. flannelettes, just as pretty
as the expensive wool 1 Cp
goods, yd IvJL
32-in. percales, dark colors, Qp
perfectly fast, new styles, yd L
200 pes. heavy quality outing Op
flannel, dark and light styles, OL.
All-wool eiderdown, heavy Oftp
quality, in all colors, yard. J"
Underwear, Hosiery
Ladies' cashmere stockings, OKp
full finished, all sizes JL
Fine quality ladies' cashmere OCp
stockings, worth 50c, for. . J JL
Full finished, fast black cot- OEp
ton stockings, 2 pairs LJk,
Wool plaited ladies' vests Gftp
and pants, each JVL
Ladies' fleece-lined, heavy- OCp
ribbed vests and pants
Complete stock of Winter
goods now showing.
Heavy fleece lined ribbed 30p
shirts and drawers ...... JOL
Wool shirts and drawers., 7Gp
finished seams, each ' vIL
All-wool sweaters in all CI OC
colors and sizes l I .J
Men's trousers, all wool, dark
gray, hair-line CO Off
stripe ,9LL3
Housekeepers will profit by
getting our prices on linens.
58-inch' extra heavy table OCp
linens, good quality, yd. LJL
56-in. bleached table dam- OCp
ask, handsome patterns JJL
Extra heavy quality all-linen
damask, bleached or
brown, yard
25 pieces heavy linen crash,7p
satisfactory wearer, yard'L
36-inch bleached muslin, Ci p
worth 8c, special, yard
We will offer this week three
numbers that are bargains :
Nottingham lace curtains OQp
2K yards long, pair
50 pairs curtains, handsome
patterns, fine quality,
pair :
Fine grade Nottingham lace
curtains, full size, Cl 70
pair PIlO
Muslin Goods
R. & G. and Warner's
in all the latest models.
Children's corset waists,
good material, all sizes .
Ladies' and misses' "Ferris" and
American Lady waists.
Ladies' muslin drawers, em- OCp
broidery trimmed
Outing flannel underskirts OCp
at 65c, 50c and JJL
Pptflf AatQ 1 1 ? Black mercerized sateen peaicoats, three small ruffles
iCluLlJOl3, 4 1. 4. J on flounce, nicely finished throughout, special, $1.25.
Ifd filnVPC C1 ftO t0 see our Suaranteed gloves, all shades, only $1.
IIU UiUVCij 3 I UU Ladies' cashmere gloves and wool mittens at all prices.
Fifth and Yamhill
Formerly Wife of Poet Simpson, She
Came to Oregon Across Plains
Relatives Well Known.
Mrs. Julia J. Briscoe, a pioneer woman
and formerly wife of Sam L.. Simpson,
the Oregon poet, now dead, died yester
day morning at her home, 406 East An
keny etrtet, of paralysis of" the heart.
She was born In New York, and was 54
years old. With her parents she came
across the plains when a child in 1852, and
first settled near Salem. In 1868 she was
united In marriage to Samuel Simpson,
the Oregon poet, from whom she was af
terwards divorced. She was married in
1882 to Judge John Briscoe, who died about
two yeara ago.
For a number of years before her last
by eight years of contact with .Spaniards
in Chile, he is well fitted for the field In
Porto Rico.
Former TFife of S. L. Simpson,
31 ra. Jnlie J. Briscoe, dead.
marriage ehe was a teacher in the pri
mary grades of the public schools of this
city, and was regarded as an efficient in
structor. After her marriage to Judge
Briscoe she lived at Oysterville until her
husband's death, when she moved to Port
land, where ehe lived till her .death, high
ly respected by all who knew her.
She was a member of a .pioneer family.
Dr. T. C. Humphrey, of the East Side,
and W. J. Humphrey, a pioneer printer,
are her brothers. Mrs. Dr. Eliza Den
linger, of Portland, and Mrs. T). M. C.
Gault, of Hillsboro, aro slstera Four
ohildren survive- her Captain Eugene
Simpson, of Whatcom, Wash.; Claude I
Simpson, of the Evening Telegram, Port
land; U. S. and Julia Ethel Briscoe; of
The funeral will be held this afternoon
at 2 o'clock from Dunning's undertaking
parlora. East Sixth and East Alder
Rev. Robert srcljenn Preaches In
English and Spnnish Languages.
A letter was received from Rev. Rob
ert McLean yesterday, in San Juan, Porto
Rico, where he has gone to take charge
of tho Presbyterian Work in that island.
Ho writes that he and hia son, who went
with .him, had a pleasant trip and arrived
safely at their destination. The first Sun
day he preached in both English and
Mr. McLean's headquartera will be -at
San Juan, and his appointments will be
in San Juan and a neighboring town.
Every Sunday he will speak to English
and Spanish congregations. Ho writes
that his English congregation Is made up
of several denominations, but as he had
just arrived when his first letter waa dis
patched, he had formed few acquaint
ances. Incidentally Mr. McLean says that
San Juan Is filled with crowds of people,
and he Is led to wonder where they all
live. He had expected to find a great
fruit country, but wag surprised to find
less fruit in Porto Rico than in Oregon.
From his first letter home Mr. McLean's
Oregon frlenda will learn that he jumped
right Into his work immediately on hir
arrival ,wlth his customary energy, and
that there is every prospect that his work
in that field will prove as successful as
they believe and espect it will. Educated
Being Completed on East Sixth and
East Ankeny Streets.
Work is progresalng on the handsome
building for the Pacific States Telephone
Company on East Sixth and East An
keny streets, in which the East Side
quarters of the company will be located.
It Is now fully inclosed. On the inside
the' walls and ceiling have been covered
with lath preparatory to the plastering.
The celling Is supported by trueaes, leav
ing the floor unobstructed by supports or
partitions, and is being finished in pan
els, which give it an attracUve appear
ance. Just south, a few feet away, la the cot
tage which Is being transformed into a
comfortable luncheon and rest quarters
for the young women operators. Some of
the partitions have been cut out to en
large the rooms. In these quarters the
operators will find rest and quiet when
off duty and at the lunch hour without
going outside. A passageway leads direct
from tho exchange building into the cot
tage. Operators in both Albina and East Port
land will be brought to this building when
It is completed and provided with switch
boards. Concrete sidewalks will be laid
on East Ankeny and East Sixth street
sides, and the entrance will be from East
Ankeny by stone steps. The floor of the
exchange will be six feet above tho
street. A considerable improvement in
the East Side telephone service is prom
ised when the new exchange building Is
occupied. This will be some time yet, as
much remains to be done.
sued a serious and even heated answer j
to uoionei ienry w. watterson's com
ments .upon the "smart set" of that city.
Obviously, Mr. Garretson is unfamiliar
with Colonel Watterson's mode of speech.
The valiant Colonel has, as Matthew
Arnold said of Macaulay, his own
"heightened and telling" way of saying
things, as a result of which the Kentucky
style In journalism has long been recog
nized as a close rival of the Justly famed
"Oregon style."
Live Trolley Wire Swings All Aronnd
Him and Drops at Ills Feet.
Dr. George Nottage, who lives on East
Pine and East Eighth streets, had a nar
row escape from being electrocuted by a
live electric wire dropping down on Mor
rison street on Thursday last It waa a
mere accident that he was not caught in
the coils of the wire as it circled and
whirled all around him.
He was walking along the street when
the trolley gave way and dropped on the
street, sputtering and emitting sparks as
connection was made with tho earth. It
swung around him several times, and
finally curled up at his feet a few inches
away. When Dr. Nottage saw the. wire
fall, he stopped perfectly still, believing
he was safer than if he undertook to get
out of the way.
Harvest Festival.
The annual harvest celebraUon is being
held this week at the Salvation Army
Barracks, East Oak and East Sixth
streeta Considerable produce has been
brought 'n by the friends and sympathiz
ers. Next Tuesday evening a children's
harvest demonstration will be held in the
barracks. The harvest festival is an
event that is observed generally by the
Salvation Army. In some places large do
nations of money and farm produce are
made for the use of the Army.
Woodstock Entertainment.
The entertainment given by the ladles'
auxiliary to the Woodstock Improvement
League Thursday evening in the public
hall was a success. There was a large
attendance, and the receipts of the even
ing were J 25, which will be applied to gen
eral improvements and making payment
on the piano recently purchased for the
hall. "Freezing a Mother-ln-Law" and
"Thirty Minutes for Refreshments" were
the farces rendered.
Injured in a Run array.
Mrs. Plympton Kelly, a well-known pio
neer woman, was thrown from a buggy
a few days ago near her home on the
Section road, and severely bruised. The
horse she was driving became frightened
and ran off. As the buggy partly upset,
Mrs. Kelly was thrown out In the brush,
and escaped with some severe bruises. She
has been confined to her home part of the
week, but has recovered.
Funeral of James Duff.
The funeral of James Duff, who lost
his life in the accident at the Willam
ette Iron Works, was held Friday from
St. Mary's Catholic Church, Williams
avenue. Upper Albina. There was a large
attendance The Willamette Iron Works
was closed and the employes attended the
seivices. Among the beautiful floral
pieces was one from the employes of the
iron works. Immaculate Heart Court, No.
1019, of Foresters, of .which he was a
member, attepded the funeral.
k jHstly Famed "Oregon Style."-
.N. Y. Evening Post
Mayor Garretoon, ot Newport, has la-
Modern Woman's Versatility.
Philadelphia Inquirer.
One of the greatest charms of the at
tractive modern woman, says a French
author lies In her great variety of moods.
She presents a different typs half a dozen
times a day, so that one 13 never bored
in her company; while the interest Is
constantly sustained by wondering what
phase will be presented next. Certainly
the girl of the new century answers to
this description, for she has almost as
many sides as there are facets to a dia
mond. She Is charmingly girlish In her
simple white frock in the morning, 'ar
ranging the flowers or performing some
other pretty domestic service. She la
deliclously feminine gowned in her
berullled muslin driving about in
her low basket wagon like a
girly girl of long ago. She is de
cidedly masculine In her riding togs, with
all the courage and dash of an adventure
some youth, In her pursuit of sport by
land and water. Afterward, strangest of
all the transformations, looking like a
gnome from elfland, ahe appears In gog
gles, visor and coat while taking out her
French racing "bubble" for a spin. Later,
returning dutsy and grimy, like a butter
fly emerging from a chrysalis, she finally
reappears In a bewitching French confec
tion, with long silken train, ready for
conquest in the evening.
Gates' Side to Be Heard Now.
DENVER. Colo., Sept. 27. The argu
ments for the Osgood Syndicate in the
Colorado Fuel & Iron Company were fin
ished today by D. C. Beaman, secretary
and general counsel of the company. Tho
Gates attorneys will bo heard Monday,
and It Is expected the case will be decided
Pennies and NickeEs
"""r, . bT tho qnart, peck or TiWtggaBrt
uuui Htu mj K.mcreu la xoryou
i for you if you mail
"PT work for you arery nonr of the year. S
68 Varieties $7.50 to $300. Catalogue Free. 3
hmitBh. f Slat and JtsiSag XaealnM la th Worid.
Simply send us your name
and address and we send
you tne belt. It restores
Lost Vitality and all Weaknesses of Men. Also
Rheumatism. Kidney and Liver Troubles. Rec
ommend It to others If It cures you. "Write to
day. Address Vienna Medical Institute, 130
Dearborn St., Chicago.
We again call your attention to the good
values we have placed on sale for the
coming week. We have selected all
our $13.50, $15.00, $16.50
New Fall and Winter styles, and same
v will be sold at the low price of , -
'Our HAT line is complete, and we are
giving the best value ever offered for
$2.50 and $3.00