Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1905)
THE. SUNDAY .PORTLAND, APBIU 23, 1905.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
THE OKEGOXIA2CS TELEPHONES.
Counting-Room. Mala 667
Managing Editor Main 636
.Bunfiay Editor Mala 6235
City Editor Main 166
Society Editor Mala 6235
Composlng-Room Main 6S5
Superintendent Building Bd 2826
;Eat Side OMce East 61
COLUMBIA THEATER lUth and Washlng-
-ton) Matinee at 2 and evening at 8,
EMPIRE THEATER (12th and Morrison)
Matinee at 2:15 and evening at 8:15, "East
STAR THEATER (Park and Washington)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30 and 8
GRAND THEATER (Park and Washington)
Continuous vaudeville. 2:30 to 10:30
BAKER THEATER (3d and Yamhill) Con
tinuous vaudeville. 2:30. 7:30 and O P. M.
BASEBALL. TODAY, 2:30 P. M. (Recreation
Park. 24th and Vaughn) Portland vs.
F. X. .Matthieu Visits Portland. F.
X. Matthieu, of Charapoeg, the -well-known
pioneer who voted with the 52
Americans at Champoeg to save Oregon
for the United States against 50 who voted
to -place the country under British Influ
ence and finally for union with that gov
ernment, is visiting his son and daughter
on the Cast Side.. Early yesterday after
noon he called at the office of Joseph
Buchtel, also a pioneer and friend, and
spent nearly the whole of the afternoon
in talking about pioneer incidents in
which both liad a part. Incidentally they
talked about the arrangements for pioneer
day at the Fair. Mr. Matthieu said that
"wrhen he came to Portland he would get
lost in the big timber, but now he got
lost among the big buildings. He told
how it was necessary in those days to
go to Vancouver to get a chew of to
bacco, where the weed was to be had
by the yard and of sufficient strength to
make a man feel that it was the genuine
article. Although SS years of age, Mr.
Matthieu is in excellent health, and takes
an interest in public affairs, especially In
the- Lewis and Clark Fair, which he had
a prominent part in making possible. His
mind is clear and stocked with historical
Bishop W. F. Heil Arrives. Bishop
W. F. Hell, of the United Evangelical
.Church, arrived in Portland yesterday,
;and is the guest of Rev. H. X.. Pratt at
the tatter's home, 695 East Eighth street
south.- He has been making- a tour of
"Western Oregon, visiting all the charges
of the denomination, which he found
generally prosperous. The bishop yester
day, with Rev. Mr. Pratt as a guide,
spent, most of the day seeing Portland,
including a visit to the Lewis and Clark
Fair grounds. He will remain in Portland
today. At 10:30 o'clock he will be with
and preach In the St. Johns United Evan
gelical Church, and will be at the Second
Church, of Albina, at 2:20 o'clock this
afternoon, closing with a sermon at the
First Church, East Sherman and Tenth
streets. It is expected that the bishop
will leave Portland Monday.
Dr. Gibson Remains Pastor. At the
meeting of the Portland Presbytery, of
.the United Presbyterian Church, held near
the "Warm Spring's Reservation, in East
ern Oregon, a few days ago. Rev. Mr.
Dowie, of Sheds, was elected moderator
for the ensuing year, and Rev. J. H. Gib
son, D. D., was confirmed as pastor of
the Grand-Avenue Church, subject to the
approval of the Home Mission Society.
Rev. W. P. White, of Albany, was re-'
appointed state superintendent of mis
sions. J. H. Leiper was elected repre
sentative to the general assembly. Owing
to the long distance to travel to reach,
the place where the session of the presby
tery was held, the attendance was small,
'being reported at seven.
Death of C. C. Maring. News was re
ceived in Portland of the death of'C. C.
Maring. In Blaine, Wash., Thursday even
ing. --Mr. Maring was -a son-in-law of Dr.
O. P. S. Plummer, having married Fran
cette Plummer 15 years ago. Mr. Maring
was formerly a resident of Portland, re
moving to Seattle, where he was a mem
ber of the lithographing firm of Maring &
Ladd. He was called to Blaine, "Wash., on
business, and a week ago suffered a para
lytic stroke which caused hie death. Dr.
Plummer was called to his bedside last
week. Mra Plummer and Mrs. Claude
Gatch, a sister of Mrs. Maring, left yes
terday morning to attend the funeral,
which will be held in Seattle Sunday.
A Grand Outing will be the Past
Sachem's eighth annual railroad excur
sion around the loop on Sunday next. All
Eastern and other visitors should not fall
to take In this delightful trip. It goes up
the east side of the Willamette Valley to
Albany, over the Corvallls & Eastern to
Corvallis. and return down the beautiful
west aide. The scenic beauty of this trip
Is unsurpassed. The Chehalem Mountain
view is worth the price alone. Trains
leave Union Depot at 9 A. M. and Corval
lis at 4 P. M. Two hours for dinner at
Albany. Don't forget the date, Sunday
next, April 20. Round trip, 51.50.
O. R. & X. Co. is extending Its St.
Johns branch up the Columbia slough to
a point north of University Park and
south of the old bridge pier in the Colum
bia River. The district opened to manu
. faoturing along the slough is the most
favorably situated for such business near
Portland. There is a project on foot to
open the slough to ocean-going vessels as
far as Vancouver bridge. The land abut
ting on the south side of the slough Is
above, high -water and therefore needs no
piling " for foundations.
Asks for Foreign Papers. The chap
lain of the Seamen's Institute, 100 North
Front street, will be grateful for a regu
lar supply of German, French and Scan
dinavian newspapers and periodicals,
both for use In the mission and for outward-bound
vessels. Anyone able and
willing to help in this matter is asked to
kindly communicate with him. Phone
St. Stephen's Annual .Meeting. The
annual meeting of the members and
friends of St. Stephen's Episcopal Ch'urch
will be held tomorrow evening at S
o'clock. .The meeting will be in the par
Jsh house on Thirteenth and Clay streets.
Questions of Interest will be discussed.
The character of the meeting is mainly
Doo Poisoner at Work. The dog
poisoner is at work in Stephens' Addition,
wtfiere several valuable dogs have been
poisoned the past week. Policeman Stu
art is looking Into the case.
Fine Picnic Weather. Take a ride to
day on Mount Scott carline, get off at
.h.ern jfarK btation, and go to Reservoir
Park. Lots are sold on easy terms. Fine
free lunch served.
Wanted At' Seaside, overlooking the
ocean, a modern, two-story, seven or
eight-room house; fireplace, cellar, south
and west porches and ample grounds.
3 31, Oregonian.
The Daughters of St. David will present
a cnarming little comedy. "The Scheme
That Failed." Friday. April 2S, in Burk
hard Hall. Admission 25c.
Uniformed Ladies' Band wants en
gagement Lewis and Clark Fair. 13 East
12th street. Phone East 219S.
Dr. W. B. Hamilton has returned and
will be at his office. 271& Russell street
at his usual hours.
B. and R., homeopathlcs. now 307 Wash.
Knight Drug Co., agents. 'Phone 2633.
For Sale, concession of hotel building
near Fair ground. 617 Commercial block.
'Locks let Hall will be formally opened
to the public May 1. L. A. Carlisle.
The Calumet Restaurant, H9 Seventh,
Fine luncheon. 25c; dinner 50c.
An old established blacksmith shop for
sale cheap. 4 6th street
4 Dr. Rickenbach, eye, ear, nose and
throat. 309 Allsky Bldg. ,
.For Sale, new 553.CO safe. Price ?60.00
C- 41, Oregonian. ' "
Acme Oil Co. coal oils. Phone East 783.
Dr. J. S. Courtnet, office Jst-Morrison."
Bur coffee everywhere, then try "Wooster's
Gbjund Avenue Mat Be Reopened.
The prospects are brighter than at any
time for the rebuilding of the elevated
roadway on Grand avenue between East
Stark and Pine streets -and the street
being reopened. W. B. Hall took hold of
the matter with vigor yesterday fore
noon, and after spending several hours,
succeeded in getting the signatures of the
main portion of the property-owners to
an agreement to pay half the cost if the
city, would pay the other half.
Death of Mrs. Flotd A. Burroughs.
Jsews has been received in Portland of
the .death of Mrs. Floyd A. Burroughs, in
East Templeton. Mass., April 12. Mra.
Burroughs Is a niece of Mrs. Agnes Bun
tin, of Montavllla, and it was -hlle on a
visit to her aunt that she met Mr. Bur
roughs, whom she married In September,
1902, both removing to East Templeton,
Mass., .soon after. News of her death was
received by her friends In Portland with
expressions of sorrow.
Exhibitors to the bench show must
bear In mind only two days more are left
in which to make entries. It is a positive
fact that entries will close April 25 and
none can be accepted postmarked after
that date. The list of special prizes is
larger this year than at any previous
exhibition. About one-half of the number
can now be seen at Feldenhelmer's, and
by early next week all the special prizes
will be on display. The present outlook
indicates a larger number of dogs will be
entered than . at any show held hereto
fore. Miss Fannt Harrington Will Sing.
Miss Fanny Harrington, daughter of D.
F. Harrington, has arrived from San
Franciscso, and has consented to sing to
day at the morning Easter services of
St Francis .Church. Miss Harrington
was trained in San Francisco under the
best teachers of that city. She will sing
the solos of the Easter Mass.
F. E. Beach & Co., the Pioneer Paint
Co., 135 First street, corner Alder, whose
place of business was damaged by fire
last Wednesday, will have losses adjusted
and be open for business early this week.
All citizens Interested in the nomination
and election of Henry S. Rowe for Mayor
are invited to Allsky Hall, corner Third
and Morrison, Tuesday evening, April 25,
at 8 o'clock.
Steamer South" Bay sails Tuesday even
ing for San Francisco; cabin, 512.00; steer
age, 5S.O0; meals and berth Included. C.
H. Thompson, agent 12S Third street.
Jewelrt made to order; fine diamond
setting; repairing done at lowest prices.
L. Schuman, successor to Tingry, 253
Washington, above N. P. Express.
Camas baseball team will play any or
all amateur teams. Open for dates. Write
J. T. Polndexter, Camas, Wash. Camas
Is 16 miles east of Vancouver.
On Show Todat, those elegant bunga
lows, lots 50x230, on 27th and Multnomah,
Holladay Park. Take East Ankeny and
2Sth. Owner on ground.
Sellwood Townsite Co., office at Sell
wood and at 222 Falling building. Finest
lots In Sellwood at from 550 to 5203. Easy
Grand Easter Lilies. Very perfect
Reasonable price; large lot; wholesale
price. Burkhardt Bros. Main 502.
For Municipal Judge, vote for Gurbar
See bungalows today, 27th-MuItnomah.
The Portland Y. M. C. A has decid
ed to arrange their schedule so that
the handsome 55000 tlle-llned swim
ming pool may be used for the benefit
of the largest number. Every one In
the Spring" wants to "go swimming,"
arid should learn If they do not know
how. -The fees have been made so low
that all may avail themselves of the
Noon, afternoon and evening, to suit
convenience. Entrance fee of 52 saved
by joining before May 1. Annual dues,
full membership, 510; 52.50 down, with
three 52.50 deferred payments.
Afternoons, evenings and Saturday
mornings: ages 10-11; membership
fee, including gymnasium and swim
ming, to July 1, 52; ages 12-13, same,
52.25; ages 14-15-16. same. 52.50.
(Must give two lady references)
Gymnasium and swimming, to July 1,
Arrangements for entering the
classes may be made at the Y. M. C. A
After the Smoke Clears Away, Says
the Editor of the Nachrichtcn.
No matter what may be the result of
the primaries, it will be understood, after
the smoke has cleared away, that Mr.
Merrill has been a candidate for Mayor.
There will be no doubt about that In any
quarter. He is making a canvass that is
wafted to the ear on every breeze, and
there is little question but that his cyclone
campaign will have Its effect on primary
election day. A man's hustle often at
tracts his fellows' admiration, and should
this obtain in the coming contest Mr.
Merrill's stock will be soaring to the skies.
H. A. HEPPNER,
Republican Councilman "at Largo
Candidate at Primaries May 6.
Office 550-551 Sherlock building,
Third and Oak streets. Residence 370
East Tenth street North, between
Broadway and Schuyler street, Holla
First to file declaration of principles
as follows, viz: If nominated and elect
ed I will during my term of office hon
estly, in the interests of the taxpayers,
discharge my duty.
Never held office, no political debts,
If my friends and fellow-cltlzens see
fit to nomlnateand elect me, I will serve
you all to the best of my ability.
WHERE JO DINE.
All tho delicacies of the season at tb
Portland Restaurant fine, private apart
xnents for parties. 305 Wash., near. 5th.
Extra French dinner, with wine, 50c;
chicken dinner, S5c. Just try one. 6S 6th.
Elegant turkey dinner, with wine, 50c;
chicken dinner, 35c 145 First. Main 235.
The Empire Restaurant will serve spe
rlal chicken dinner today, from 12 to 7:30.
132 Third street
Special chicken dinner today at Per--klns
Restaurant, S5c D. M. Watson.
Genuine French dinner, with wine, 50c,
at 93 Fifth street near Stark.
Good Easter Dinner for 30c Saratoga
Restaurant, 293 Stark street
THE MILLENNIUM IS HERE
No more canvassers to bother you, no
more agents to make your life miserable,
no goldcn-tongued salesman to confuse
and deceive you, but just a magnificent
stock of pianos for you to select from,
and the price will do the selling. Terms
as low as $10 down and 56 per month. A
W. Meyer, 74 Sixth street, near Oak.
Several sets of "Our Islands" for sale
cheap. A few damaged sets at your own
price. . Addrese or call at Oregonian busi
As above la gold-filled
Wj have a good watch that will stand rough work and is a very
good timepiece at $7.50. All are fully warranted.
BRING IN YOUR OLD WAT OH AND WE WILL GIVE YOU A.
TRADE FOR IT.
JAEGER BROS. FcL,I5l
290 MORRISON STREET
PORTLAND WIRE & IRON WORKS
PHONE MAIN 2000
263 FLANDERS ST., INEAR THIRD
City Offenders Before
.Municipal Judge Hogue
"Box Car" Casey charged with larceny,
was before Judge Hogue.
"What Is your plea?" asked Deputy Dis
trict Attorney Haney.
"How can I plead when I don't know
anything about the case?" asked the pris
oner. "You must know something of it," said
Judge Hogue, "for you are the defendant."
"It's all a mystery to me," ".Box Car"
replied. "I was drunk." "
Patrolman Anderson then explained that
he found the defendant at Second and
Yamhill streets, and saw him steal goods
from a rancher's wagon.
"If the officer says I did it, I must have,
but I do not remember it," said the de
fendant. "You've been before me for various
causes, and have been sentenced by me
many times," said Judge Hogue, "and I see
no reason to hope for any reformation in
you. I give you 90 days this time, and the
next time you come before me I'll give
you six months."
Casey iras led away by Bailiff Goltz, but
turned to join In a general laugh, when
Judge Hogue, remembering hi3 term of
office will expire before the prisoner Is
released, said: "Oh, I'll take It back I
have sentenced you for the last time."
"I can buy tobacco at any cigar store
in the city," said J. Smith, when asked
by Judge Hogue yesterday whore he se
cured tobacco with which to make cigar
ettes. "Did you hear that boy's statement?"
asked Judge Hogue of Deputy City At
"Yes, I heard what he said," replied
Smith, who Is aged IS years, . then told
the officials where he had purchased to
bacco many times, but no complaint was
laid against any person.
An effort is being made by the court
officials, assisted by the police, to abolish
cigarette smoking by minors, and each
Saturday several cases are taken before
Judge Hogue for disposition.
The Smith boy lives at 7 Park street,
and Robert Sherwood, another lad brought
In on a similar charge, lives at 72 West
Park. Both were admonished to quit
smoking cigarettes, and promised to do so.
IV. R. Cody was very indignant against
his night bartender, who was so thought
less as to admit Captain of Police Bailey
to the GIrard Cafe, Sixth and Stark
streets, at 2:3 A. M., one morning last
week. The officer rang the bell at the
rear entrance and secured ready admis
sion. There he found men and women,
engaged In drinking beer, and a bartender
"The bartender has strict orders to close
the saloon at 1 A. M., as provided by
law," explained Mr. Cody. "He had no
right to keep the place open for business,
and I have no hesitancy in saying that he
"I think that when I was balancing mat
ters between your saloon and some others
recently. I was too lenient with you,"
said Judge Hogue, "and to make matters
right, seeing that you admit your guilt
this time, I fine you ?50."
Ferry Crocker is said to be a bad boy,
although his mother does not think him
so bad as some others do. He was before
Judge Hogue yesterday. The court wished
to ascertain how the lad was progressing
with his studies at Chapman School, and
Instructed him to come into court. The
boy was charged with assaulting a man,
and the case was not disposed of at the
After looking over the report card, issued
by the principal of Chapman School, Judge
Hogue found the boy had not been getting
H SIS SK B H H Ifi
I Famous Clothing Co.
5 MORRISON AND SECOND STREETS
Wiat is the use of carrying, a large, thick and
very heavy watch that toakes your pocket bulge
They were alright years ago hut the watch of
today is very thin and you. hardly know you have
one in your pocket. As for timepieces they are
simply fine. Come in silver, gun-metal, gold
filled and solid gold: Prices from $12.50. up.
Watches for Railroad and Street-Oar men we
make a specialty of and can give you an elegant
17-jewel movement from $12.50 up; 15-jewel
from $10.00 up.
BANK AND OFFICE RAILING
WIRE AND IRON FENCING
Barbed Wire, Wire and Lawn Fencing,
Poultry Netting, Etc.
We ask you to see our splendid
assortment of Pianos the finest pos
sible to procure comprising over 15
different makes' and in their different
styles and cases, making a selection
of some 75 different instruments.
Surely you could find something
here to please you. It costs nothing
to look, and by so doing you may
save many dollars and also regrets.
Our easy-payment system will appeal
to you. Come and let us explain it.
$10.00 is all you need to start with.
SOULE BROS. PIANO CO.
(Steinway and other Pianos)
Corner Morrison and West Park Sts.
along well, and placed him in care of the
Boys' and Girls' Aid Society, and he must
report to Superintendent Gardner Satur
In behalf of her son, the mother, who
was present, stated to Judge Hogue that
the principal of Chapman School had not
treated her son right, as he refused to
permit him to keep his original report
card, taking it from him and substituting
It for another, less favorable.
"Wing John is "one of the best-natured
Chinese in the city, and when Judge
Hogue asked him, through an Interpreter,
which he would rather do. pay a fine of
$100 or a fine of $20, Wing burst forth In a
"Him say $20 fine," said the interpreter.
"All right, I fine you $20, AVIng," replied
Judge Hogue, "and this time the-pol!ce
must not let you take back your lottery
Wing was arrested by Sergeant of Police
Hogeboom and Patrolman E. S. Nelson,
of the Chinatown squad. 'The policemen
brought In a canvas bag full of tickets as
evidence. Wing attempted to prove the
tickets were the same as found In his
possession before, for which he was fined
in the Municipal Court.
Secretary of Humane Society.
For the past 23 years "W. T. Shanahan
has been secretary of the Oregon Humane
Society, and dumb animals have found
him their friend. Now he is so much in
love with the work that he has decided
to give up his position as president of a
piano company to become the permanent
secretary of the Oregon Humane -oclety,
his salary being raised by popular sub
scription. Mr. Shanahan expects to travel
over Oregon, and will see that ths state
laws are rigidly enforced.
Snnta Cruz' Marine Exhibit.
SAa'TA CRUZ, Cal.. April 22. Special.)
Santa Cruz Is to have as a feature a
marine exhibit at the Lewis and Clark
Exposition at Portland. There are more
than 70 varieties of fish in the bay. Speci
mens arc being sent fo Avalon to be
mounted. In addition, the weeds, shells
and othpr products of the surf will be
sent to Portland for exhibition. It will
be the first time that such an exhibit has
been attempted on the Coast.
Escapernong Is the finest product of
the Scuppernong, a native grape. Identi
fied with the earliest settlement of the
country- It Is a delicious, refreshing
white wine, moderately sweet, but with
sufficient natural fruit acidity to make
a perfect table wine, having an exquisite
fruit aroma and "bouquet." W. J.. Van
Schuyver & Co.. Inc., distributors.
Shrewd Critics 1
Of keea tailoring will tell you j
Stein-Bloch Co.'s Smart Clothes 1
Are equaled only by top-notch custom tailors the only differ- p
ence Is the price. ggi
TAILORS PRICES $40.00
Cut cans and look for gritty sediment
in bottom of cans. $1000 reward for proof
of any adulteration in either Oregon
Grape or Pacific brands of evaporated
SEWED SOLES, 75 CENTS.
Goodyear machine. Better than hand
work. Best material used. Schwind &
Bauer, 263 Yamhill, between Third and
The First Hundred
is just so many steps gained on the
road to wealth and competency. De
posit your savings in this bank and
your dollars will earn more dollars. By
laying- a little by each week you will
have it before you know It. Save while
Wc Pay Four Per Cent Interest.
OREGON SAVINGS BANK
Sixth and Morrison
Come fo Sfeinhach's for
Any person who has carefully compared styles, qualities,
tailoring and prices, declares that this great clothing house
is the place. You'll save lime by coming here first; but
come, first or last satisfaction is assured. Every gar
ment we present is conspicuous for fine tailoring work.
Of the handsome grays in homespun and
cheviot cloths of medium and light
effects, and the brownish shades as well.
Blue, black and gray serges, single and
double-breasted sack suits
$15.00 to $35.00
Of Tropical Homespuns and Worsteds
$10.00 to $20.00
The Peer of All $3.00 Hats.
Straws and Pelt, Styles.
At $5.00, $6.00, S'7.50, $9.00 to 25.00.
Straws in Sennit and Split Braids at
50c, $1.00, $1.50, 2.00, $2.50 to $5.00.
The Greatest Clothing House
JUST THE THING XX
SMOKED GLASSES . . .
TXhy be annoyed by wind and dust
or the bright rays of the sun when a
slight outlay of money will relieve you
of all these inconveniences?
We carry a full and complete line.
S In the optical line, who always follow fairs
133 SIXTH STREET
We do crown and bridge worlc with
out pain. Our 18 years experience in
plate work: enables us to fit your
Dr. W. A. Wise has found a safo
way to extract teeth, absolutely with
out pain. Dr. T. P. Wise is an ex
pert at gold filling and crown and
bridge work. Extracting free when
plates or bridges ara ordered.
WISE BROS., Dentists
Falling bldg.. cor. 3d and Wah. sts.
Open evenings till 0 P. II. Sunday:
from 0 to 12. Or. Main 202D.
SB. T. P. WISE.
2"or modern dental work.
Leirest prlcas consistent with Crit-clrsB
NEW YORK DENTISTS
roCBTU AND MORRISON STS.
7 t xnr
wao rrtntin? uo.
SXST WORK. XZjtSOSSLK PRZCZS
m or 1 1 nx jt cured to Stay Cured.
VJ t limn pred fcryoa end fall descrip
tion of your case and names of two asthmatio
sufferers. FRANK WHET2EL, M.D.,
OMrt. 1. American Sxgrcss Bltf f .( Chloaa
in the Northwest.
284 WASHINGTON' STREET.
Bet. 4th and Stb.
KRUSE'S, 4th and Stark
FRENCH DINNKR WITH MINE. St.OO.
Colonial Oysters on the Half Shell.
Cream of Asparagus. Consomme RoyaL
Ripe Olives. Radishes. Celery.
Broiled Black Bass. Maltre d' HoteL
Salmon Cheeks. Tomato Sauce.
FroK Leg, a la Poulette.
Chicken Patties a la Relne.
Sweetbread Saute au Truffel.
rineapple Fritters Madalre.
New Asparagus. New Green Peas.
Spring Lamb, illnt Sauce.
Turkey With Dressing. Prime Beef Au Jus.
Ice Cream and Cake. Fruit. Nuts.
Rocquefort Cheese. Cafe Nolr.
like merry-go-rounds, Ferris wheels and
tellers are now headed for Port
land. They are enemies to vision and
avoided like any other pestilence.
CURIOS,. Antiquities, Bought and Soli.
Indian Stone Knives Relics, Carvings and Idols in
Ivory. Stone, Bronze, etc War Clubs. Spears. Bows.
INDIAN STONE AHX0W AND SPEAS POINTS
Masks, Baskets. Doles, Mats, Skulls of all Nations.
HEADS and H0XNS of Animals, War Heials.
Native Body Ornaments and Dress. Ancient FUst
Guns and Pistols, Coins, Shields. Antique Silver 2nd
Armor, Shells. Send for Photos. Wholesale Dealer.
Nathan Joseph, 604MerchantSt.JS.F.CaI.
IIOJJLKOPATHIC ItEMEDDZS Complete
stock, moderate prices. Mall orders solicited.
Catalogue free. WOODJJSD. CLAKJLil
CO., Portland, Or,
DR. W. A. WISE.