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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGON! AX, PORTLAND. NOVE3IBER 23, 1906.
with a stag dinner in honor of their
nephew. Gustav Cramer, who depart
ed Saturday for Southern Oregon. Cov
ers were laid for six. Those who en
Joyed the stag were: Captain It. M.
Doble, Lieutenant Kollock. Messrs. Fos
ter. Jasman, Stone and Sergeant Cra
mer. The Oregon Fair Club gave another
one of i a parties Tuesday evening in
the Oregon Building, at the fair
grounds. The event was a most enjoy
able one, about 150 guests being pres
ent. The Twilight waltz played by Van
Houten's Orchestra was very enthusi
astically encored. The next party will
t- e place the early part of December.
The 8:00-10:30 Five-Hundred nub was en
tertained at the residence of Mrs. Charles
H. Runyon. Prizes were won by Mrs. V.
C Francis and Dr. C. B. Brown. The club
will give a dinner at the Commercial Club,
and theater party thereafter, on Wednes
day evenlnjr next. The next meeting of
the club wilr be at Mrs. Robert Lutkee.
Mrs. Nina I-arowe was hostess on
Wednesday at one of her series of
dancing parties. About 150 guests
were present. " Lunch was served
throughout the evening, and music fur
nished by Van Houten's orchestra,
whose rendition of "Dixie Blossoms"
won several encores.
Kuieka Council No. 20. Knights and
Ladies of Security, gave their lirst whit
party of the season last Monday evening
at the Auditorium. Mrs. Schncht. Mr.
Wells. Mrs. Schumann and Mr. Tilden
won the prizes. The, next open meeting
will be Monday, December 17.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Smith, of Van
couver, Wash., entertained a number
of their friends at their residence on
Thirteenth street Friday evening, the
16th Inst. Mrs. A. B. Eastham and
Mr. ('.. D. Wood won the prizes at
Mrs. John K. Povey 564 Tillamook street
entertained the Bridge Whist Study Club
Thursday at her home. After 20 hands of
bridge the hostess served a dainty lunch
eon at the card .tables, her daughter and
Miss Thompson assisting her.
Mrs. J. A. Boyce of 730 Clakamas street
charmingly entertained the Thedora Club
la.st Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Fred A.
Daly of 4:a East Twelfth street will enter
tain the same club Friday after Thanks
Mrs. C. H. Iloeg entertained the Bridge
Whl.ot Study Club last week with a 1
A beautiful home wedding occurred
Monday evening, November IS, at 8:.'!0
o'clock, at the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. William G. Gosslin, 1107 Thurman
street. Willamette Heights, when Mis
Olive. Owlngs and Mr. George Walter
Stearns were united in marriage. The
reremony was performed by Rev. Hor
ace Ramsey, rector of St. Stephen's
Church. The bridal party entered he
spacious living-room to the strains of
"Iohengrin,' played by Miss Adele
Grenler. The bride wets becomingly at
tired in a princess gown of white crepe
de chine, with which she wore a tulle
veil and carried a shower bouquet of
bride's rosea. Mrs. Ferd Smith McCord,
nee Dick, matron of honor, was beau-.
tiful in her wedding gown of white
crepe de chine. She carried an arm
bouquet of old rose chrysanthemums.
Miss Jessie Thompson, bridesmaid,
looked charming in a gown of yellow
crepe de chine, carrying yellow chrys
anthemums. The groom was attended
by William Russell Case, of Seattle, as
best man. During the ceremony, in which
the bride was given away by Mr.
Gosslin, Miss KUzabeth Harwas sang
"Drink to Me Only With Thine Kyes."
After congratulations dainty refresh
ments were served In the dining-room.
The house decorations consisted of
roses and chrysanthemums. Mr. and
Mrs. Stearns will make their home In
Seattle, where the groom has long re
sided, and where he is well and favora
On Wednesday afternoon at the resi
lience of Mr. and Mrs. George M. Corn
wall at Piedmont, Chaunoey Lewis (Jell
was married to Miss Stella Elmina Tay
lor. The ceremony was performed by the
Rev. L. M. Boozer, pastor of the Pied
mont Presbyterian Church, In the pres
ence of the bride's mother and a few
intimate friends. The bride was attired
in a traveling costume of brown broad
cloth, with lily of the valley decorations
in her hair.
The front parlor, in the bay window of
which the bridal pair took their stand,
was tastefully ornamented with large
clusters of white and lavender chrysan
themums, while the dining-room, where
a choice wedding repast was served, was
enlivened with a display of pink and
The groom is the possessor of a re
munerative dairy farm In the fertile
Klokotnin. Valley, near Cathla.'et. Wash.,
where he has a comfortable home ready
ior his bride. Mrs.-Gell is n native daugh
ter of Oregon, bright, intelligent, but ex
tremely domestic, and ouite capable, from
her thorough home training, to take hor
place by the side of an active young far
mer as a helper and an encouragement.
A short honeymoon was pleeasantly spent
taking in the attractions of Portland be
fore Mr. and Mrs. Gell went down the
Columbia to their own home.
A delightful little home wedding was
celebrated Thursday evening at the homo
of Mr. and Mrs. William Jacobus, No. 194
Peninsula avenue, the event being the
marriage of their only daughter, Hazel, to
Mr. Otis Reese Anderson, of Vancouver,
Wash, The home was beautifully deco
rated throughout with evergreen and Ore
gon grape, the ceilings being festooned
with crepe paper and Japanese lanterns.
The parlor, where the ceremony was per
formed by Rev. C H. Campbell, of Port
land, was festooned in white and 'gold,
the focal point being a large bell of white
floral effect. The sitting-room was fes
tooned in pink and green, while the din-'
ing-room and living room were In Ori
ental effect. About 50 guests were present.
Miss Nellie Bogue acted as bridesmaid
and Mr. George Young was best man.
The bridal party, preceded by Ring
bearer Cora May Black, a vision of white
and baby loveliness, entered the parlor at
S:'M p. m.. to the accompaniment of Iyih
engrln. Miss Faith Van Anker, a 12-year-old
cousin of the bride, presiding
at the piano.
After the ceremony all partook of a
bounteous feast, enlivened by toasts and
The bride was gowned in Lansdown,
with an overdress of real lace and wore
bride's roses. The bridesmaid's gown
was of blue silk mull.
The wedding of Miss Geneva W. Rudell,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Rudell,
and William H. Wanner, both of this
city, was solemnized at the Second Bap
tist Church last Wednesday evening. Rev.
S. C. Lspham officiating.
Immediately before the ceremony Miss
Ella Hoberg-Tripp sang Because." by
D'Hardelot. The bridal party entered to
the strains of the bridal chorus from
"Lohengrin." beautifully played by Miss
Grace Wilton. .She also rendered the
"Spring Song-' and "Wedding March." hy
M endelssohn. Tha a-ttftniia n La vat. Mrs.
from Page 27.
Frank R. Jesse, Clyde Rudell. Harry
Tackeberry, Lawrence Wolf, of Bever
ton and two flower girls. Markuerita
Porcher and Emmogine Seton.
The bride was prettily gowned In cream
nuns veiling and baby. Irish lace made
en princess. She .wore tulle veil and
carried brftie roses.
The matron of honor wore her wedding
gown of silk pearette and Valenciennes
lace with, pink hat. girdle and gloves to
match. She carried pink carnations.
A reception and supper were given at
the home of the groom's parents, 134
North Fourteenth street. Mr. and Mrs.
Wanner will be at home after December
1 at 253 Mason street.
A pretty wedding was solemnized at
the handsome home of Mr. and Mrs.
Monroe B. Rankin on Portland Heights
last Monday afternoon, when Miss Edith
Rowett and James M. Reeves, both of
Illinois, were married by Rev. C. B. Cline,
of the Methodist Church. The bride Is
the daughter of one of Illinois most cele
brated Civil War commanders. General
Richard Rowett and the minister who
otticiated was formerly a soldier in his
regiment. Mr. Reeves is the son of Judge
Reeves, of Bloomington, 111. well known
throughout that state.
The wedding was a quiet but extremely
pretty affair and was attended by the
CONTRALTO OF SECOND BAPTIST
personal friends of the bride and groom
and the family of Mr. and Mrs. Rankin.
Mr. and Mrs. Reeves went immediately
to their new home at 547 East Pine street,
which was in readiness for them, and
where they are now at home to their
On Wednesday evening, November 21,
irnt. at 8 o'clock, at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
F. Ford. 515 Weidlej- street, occurred the
marriage of Walter G. Sloat and Emma
Ford, the Rev. Mr. Marcott officiating.
The bride wore a handsome gown of
white eoliennes trimmed in princess iace
and carried an arm bouquet of bride's
roses. She was attended by her sister.
Miss La Myra Ford, who wore a gown
of pink silk organdie and carried an arm
bouquet of pink rosebuds. Walter Oberg
was best man. The decorations were
very attractive, the two parlors being
festooned with ivy, interspersed with
white roses. In the library and dining
room innumerable pink streamers were
attached, to the chandeliers and carried
to the sides and corners of the rooms.
A quiet wedding was solemnized on
Sunday, November 18, at St. Stephen's
Church by the Rev. H. Ramsey, when
Miss Mona Baker, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. R. C. Baker, became the wife of
PORTLAND GIRI, WHO IS TAL-
St ' j-ff?'
liKii loli. Douclierty.
Miss Viola Dougherty, who Is now
In Portland visiting her mother, is
a talented violinist. She received
her-muslca! education at the Convent
of the Holy Child Jesus, Wyoming,
and after her graduation took a
post-graduate course. After her va
cation visit she will resume "her
musical studies at the Chicago Con
servatory of Music.
William Mark Galther. of Astoria. The
attendants were Lee Candon. of Astoria,
and Miss Nell Baker, only sister of the
bride. After the ceremony they repaired
to the home of the bride, where a bounti
ful supper was served. Mr. and Mrs.
Galther left for Astoria on the evening
"John W. Haines and Miss Nettie V.
Monroe, both of this city, mere married
November IS at the home of John T.
Heard, cousin of the bride, near Hiils
boro. Or. The ceremony Was performed
by Rev. J. Whitcomb Brougher. Mr. and
Mrs. Haines will reside in Portland.
A pretty home wedding took place af
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Rappieye,
2!o Benton street. Wednesday evening,
November 21, when their daughter Ada
was married to Henry J. Parker by Rev.
Mr. Du Boise. Only relatives and near
friends were present.
Mr. M. D. Hughes and Miss Orph E.
Peters were quietly married at the home
of Rev. W. L. Upshaw, Thursday. No
vember 22. They will be at home to
their friends after December 1, at 1397
Greeley street. Arbor Lodge.
Saturday evenint, November 17. at
s 1 ' ' -
: - j
I 1 I
l f.'r : ; --f 1
? I -: -' '-v . --i i
I I tj '""V f l if I
t "" " i
t Miss Emma Harlow.
the home of the officiating minister.
Rev. Dr. Dunsmore. 4 North Twenty-second
street. Mr. Roy McFarlane
and Miss Estella Minns were married.
For a short time they will reside at
the home of the bride's mother, at 448
"North Twenty-second strect-
A quiet home wedding was solemnized
the evening of November 17, at the resi
dence of the bride's parents. In Portland,
when Mariquinha Habersham was mar
ried to Lyman M. Dennis, only the Imme
diate family being present.
At Rabbi R. Abrahamson's residence,
November 22. at 7 o'clock. Mrs. Ray
Abrams, of San Francisco, and G. Kent,
of Elgin, Or.,- were married. The bride
was attended by her sister. Miss Cohen,
and the groom by A. Sommers.
The first of a series of "Parents'
Meetings." to discuss perplexing prob
lems of child 'culture will be held on
Tuesday evening:, November 27, In the
committee room on the third floor of
the City Hall. The question selected
for discussion at this meeting is: "Re
solved, That punishment Is unnecessary
in the proper training of children." The
leaders in the debate are Mrs. W. J.
Hawkins and Dr. George B. Van
Waters. A general discussion will fol
low. All fathers and mothers, teach
ers and superintendents of instltutionc
for children, as well as the general
public, are cordially invited to be pres
ent. Announcements of the marrlge in Chi
cago, on November 7, of Miss Mary E.
Luger and Mr. John Hines Kelly, were
recently received in Portland. Mrs. Kelly
made many friends during the two years
in which she was engaged here In teach
ing of singing.
Winslow Meade Circle No. 7, L. of
G. A. R., will hold a social and bazaar
Tuesday evening, November 27, in Drew
Hall. The Veterans' Quartette will fur
nish the music. A cordial invitation is
extended to all kindred organizations.
The St. Lawrence Social Club; Third
and Sherman streets, will give the
lourth card social Wednesday evening,
November 28. Many interesting and
novel features will make un the pro
i will make un
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Bruckman of this
city anonunce the engagement of their
daughter. Miss Evah, to Ralph Nickum.
The wedding will take place in Decem
ber. Cards are out announcing the mar
riage of Miss Isabella Elizabeth Sharp
to Mr. Harry Roscoe Jackson, which oc
curred on November 21. s
The Orranco Club will give a Thanks
giving party tomorrow (Monday) night
at New Woodman Hall, East Side;
dancing at 8:30.
Sunday, November 25, will be an
other interesting day at the Y. W. C. A.
"at home," from 4 to 6 o'clock. The
address will be given by Rev. Henry
Marcotte, on the subject. "Self Asser
tion." A finemusical programme is
planned, consisting of the following
numbers: "After the Storms of Life"
t James L. Gilbert): "Gebet," prayer
(Ferd HiJler), Mr. H. Claussenius. Jr.:
"O Eyes That Are Weary" (F. H.
Brackett); "That Sweet Story of Old"
(John A. Wre3t), Miss Petronella G.
Connolly: "With Verdure Clad," from
"The Creation" . (Haydn), Miss Helen
Barstow; "A Little Travelloguei" Miss
A new dancing elub, to be known' as
the "Kykaba," has been formed by four
young ladies, Grace Naylor, Hazel
Bradley, Emma Fordyce and Mary
Howard. Their plans are to give a
series of dances this Winter, the first
of which will be November 28, Thanks
giving eve. In Ringler's Hall. The pa
tronesses are Mrs. Grace Watt Ross,
Mrs. C. V. Howard. Mrs. S. "W. Bullock,
Mrs. M. M. Ringler, Mrs. G. O. Bradley
and Mrs. J. S. Fordyce.
The Scottish Rite Social Club will be
"at home" to its members and ladies
on Friday evening, November 30, at the
Scottish Rite Cathedral, this being the
first of Its new series of entertainments
for the Winter. The patronesses will
be: Mrs. H. S. Rowe. Mrs. Robert
Lutke, Mrs. Richard Martin, Jr., and
Mrs. C. C. Newcastle. The entertain
ment will begin at 8 o'clock P. M., and
promises to be one of the delightful
events of the season.
Mt. Hood Circle, Women of Woodcraft,
have met with such a unanimous request
by those attending their military whist
party to give another before the holidays
that they have decided to give one on
Tuesday evening of this week. A dozen
more tables have been provided to ac
commodate -all who wish to play, and
the East Side W. O. W. Hall will be spe
cially decorated for the occasion. An or
chestra has been engaged to furnish
music for dancing. -
Marth Washington Chapter No. 14,
Order of the Eastern Star, will give
their anual entertainment in Burkhard
Hall. Ease Side, on Friday evening, No
vember 30. This year's program will
be fully up to the standard and will
consist of sleight-of-hand music and
readings, followed by the laughable
farce, "Sister Masons," the cast being
composed entirely of members.
The New Tork State Society will cele
brate Evacuation day at Ringler Hall,
Sixth and Alder streets, next Monday
evening. An interesting programme has
been arranged. - Judge George will deliver
an address appropriate to the occasion,
and several musical numbers will be ren
dered. The ladies of the First Congrega
tional Church will hold their annual
bazaar on Tuesday and Wednesday, De
cember 4 and 5, and will have on sale
a large supply of beautiful novelties
suitable for Christmas gifts.
The Ladles' Aid Society of the Taylor-Street
Methodist Church will hold
a bazaar in the church parlors Tuesday
and Wednesday. December 4 and 5.
The Ladies' Auxiliary, A. O. H., will
give a whist party Monday evening,
November 26, at Allsky Hall, Third
and Morrison streets.
Corinthian Chapter, No. 54. O. E. S.,
will give a Thanksgiving social at Ma
sonic Hall Wednesday evening, Novem
B Company's next dancing party will
be given on Friday, December 7.
Mr. Gustav Cramer left Saturday
evening for" Southern Oregon.
Mr. Fred Leinenweber and wife left
for Seattle Wednesday morning..
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Marx have returned
from an eight months' trip to Europe.
Mrs. John H. Hall has changed her
residence to 860 Johnson street; at
Miss Martha Levi Is expected home
from Seattle after a pleasant visit with
her cousin, Mrs. A. R. Sorden.
Mrs. Felix Bloch has returned from
a two months' trip vrsiting relatives
and friends in New York and the
n i . 1 $
Notice to Oat-of-Town
We are prepared to fur
nish you with Coats,
Suits and Skirts at New
Wholesale and Retail-
South and is now making her home
at the Nortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Mandigo. of Fair
banks, Alaska, are visiting at 223 Kleventh
street, until after Thanksgiving.
Frank W. Swanton, postmaster of Nome,
Alaeka,and wife, are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Compton, of 694 Bast Alder.
Mrs. J. Harris of San Francisco is
visiting her son. Dr. Herman J. -Harris
of this city;' at home 306H Grant street
Hugh Murray, of San Francisco, Cal.,
departed Sunday for Alaska, after a few
days' visit with his daughter, Mrs. Alex.
Mrs. C. A. Johns, of Baker City, arrives
to attend the opera tomorrow evening,
and will be a guest during the week of
Mrs. L. O. Ralston.
Mrs. R. R. Sibley, residing at 363 Tilla
mook street, this city, has returned from
a two months' visit with relatives and
friends in the Palouse country.
Mrs. S. H. Crookes of Livingstone,
Mont., is spending several weeks with
Portland relatives before going to Los
Angeles, where she will spend the
J. K. Rapd and family, who have made
their home in Hood River for a num
ber of years, have moved to Portland
and will reside at 32 East Twenty-second
Miss Elinor V. Wright, of Milwaukee,
Wis., who is on her way to spend the
Winter in Southern California, is in the
city on a visit to her brother, Archibald
R. Wright, of 541 East Sixth street.
Mrs. I. Gevurtz and daughter Lillian
left last Tuesday evening for Los An
geles, where Mrs. Gevurtz will remain
about three weeks. Miss Gevurtz will
spend the entire Winter in Los Ange
les. Miss Mary M. Gllman has Just re
turned after a delightful trip of three
months to Honolulu, Hilo and other
points ot interest in the islands. She
also visited relatives and friends in
Miss Isabella Price, of Seattle, who has
been the guest of Miss Bessie Jones for
the past four weeks, returned to her home
on Tuesday. Miss Price, who is an Ome
ga Nu. was delightfully entertained during
her visit here.
Mrs. James R. Best and daughter
Veva leave Tuesday on the steamer
Columbia for San Francisco. Mrs. Best
and daughter will remain in San Fran?
Cisco a few days before going to Los
Angeles, where they will remain -until
Miss Florine Rosenberg, who has for
the past two months been the guest
of Miss Baden, leaves for her home in
San Francisco today. Miss Rosenberg
has been entertained considerably while
in Portland and regrets very much that
her visit was shortened by an unexpected
trip abroad. '
Miss Minnetta Magers, who has spent
the past 1 5 months studying music in
Chicago, has been the guest of her
brother. Judge J. E. Magers, the past
week. - Miss Magers graduated from
the Chicago Musical College iu June,
and since then has studied under Her
bert Miller, late of Paris. Miss Ma
gers taught voice culture during her
stay in Chicago, where she was en
gaged as soloist In some of the lead
ing churches. Miss Magers expects to
locate in Portland arid will make her
home with her brother's family at 700
East Ash street.
At the Women's Union.
I Mrs. Lucy Morgan was a guest at
dinner on Sunday.
Miss Cordelia K. Rogers, of St. Johns,
is one of this week's newcomers.
Mrs. Wilnolt paid a visit to her home
near Vancouver, Wash., over last Sun
day. Pine Art Display.
Frederick C. Torrey. of Vickery,
Atkinson & Torrey, San Francisco, an
nounces his annual exhibition of paint
ings and fine prints (representing his
purchases in Europe during the past
season), at suite 345. Portland Hotel,
for 'the following two weeks ending
Saturday, December 8. Not open even
ings, except Saturdays.
The Webber String Orchestra.
For receptions. 375 Alder. Main 20SS.
. Bible Class at Calvary Church.
Rev. Dr. J. R. Wilson, of the Port
land Academy, is the leader of a Bible
class in connection with Calvary Pres
byterian Church, Eleventh and Cla;
streets. .The class meets at the close
of the forenoon service on Sundays,
12 M. Dr. Wilson is undoubtedly one
of the foremost Bible students In the
West. His knowledge of biblical his
tory and his wide grasp of the de
velopment of the Jewish faith are sub
jects which everyone interested in the
Bible cannot fail to enjoy extremely.
"Studies in the Prophets," is the topic
From the Largest
For Monday the Greatest
Coat Special Ever Of f ered
M. ACHESON CO.
131 Fifth Street, Bet. Alder and Washington
We have a Complete Line of UNRIVALLED
14-Karat Solid Gold Jewelry
Watches, Chains, Brooches, Charms, Cuff Links,
LEFFERT & GOODMAN
272 WASHINGTON ST.
Bet.. Third and Fourth
for the present quarter, and certainly
the lives and times of the Old Testa
ment prophets are made to stand out
with a clearness, and to show the con
nection with each other and their writ
ings, in a manner little short of a reve
lation to his hearers. The class is by
no means confined to the members of
Calvary Church; adherents of other de
nominations and those who belong to
no sect whatever are cordially wel
comed. Dr. Wilson is not a "book
worm" who lives in the psst. His ideas
are modern and progressive, "broad"
enough to make some "bid-time Presby
terians fairly open their eyes. The
class numbers from 75 to 100 members,
and new faces appear every week.
Horse Hurdles Footlights.
EAST ST. IOUIS, 111., Nov. 24. While a
performance was in- progress at the
Broadway Opera-House. a horse utilized
in the last act. to draw the heroine In a
buggy, became frightened and sprang over
the footlights into the orchestra. The he
roine fell .unconscious to the stage and
three women in the audience fainted,
wiille the horse floundered around in the
orchestra pit. demolishing chairs with Its
hoofs and creating excitement in the the
ater. Presence of mind of a number of
men in seizing the horse and sitting on it,
at the same time admonishing the people
to sit down, prevented a panic.
Many Improvements Are Prdmised.
At' the meeting of the Woodstock:
Push Club Friday evening, it was an
nounced that the Portland Railway
Company had agreed ,to double-track
the Woodstock branch from the Rich-mond-Waverly
Junction on Kast Twenty-sixth
street to lvanhoe at once; also
that the eompany had agreed to put
in sldetracKS beyond that point. Im
prove the service and put . on better
cars. The club took decided action
against the practice the owner of the
local water-plant has of shutting off
the water at nights, thus endangering
the whole community In ease of fire.
A Skin of Beamy is a Joy Forever
FIR. T. FELIX eOLRACD'S ORIENTAL
LJ. CREAM OR MAGICAL BEACTIFIER
RtmoTM Tin, Pi m plea.
Rub, and Skin Dlsaea,
wo Try Dicmif B
on beauty, aod da
flea delect Ion. It
aa stood tha teat
of 67 retra, and
la ao harmless w
taete it to be sure It
la properly mart.
Accept no counter
fit of aim liar
name. Dr. L. A.
Sarra aald to ft
lady of the haut
tcn a patlentu
14 Aa y cm ladle
will te them,
'(rand'a fi-enm' aa th le& h&r.tifnl ct all th
akin preparations.' 'or aale by all drurtfits and Fancy
Oooda IkAlera in tha United Slatee, Canada and Europe.
rFRD.T.HOPXiKS, Proa, 37 6rni km Strut, New Tork.
XOM SAIJB BX WOODABD, dJLBKJS COt
AT, SUIT OR SKIRT
Stock on the Coast1
THE STORE THAT LEADS
Scarf Pins, Lockets, Handy Pins, Pendants, .
La Valliers, Hat Pins
Which are now at your disposal. This is the satisfactory time to do
your buying; when stocks are unbroken. Select your
Xmas Gifts early. We will lay them away for you.
ewelers mad Diamond Importer'
Engraving and Expert Watch Work
The committee was instructed to pro
test to the owner and demand that
the water be left on at all hours. If
he refuses, suit will be brought to
revoke his franchise.
The club took action to secure the
appointment of I J. Kelly as deputy
shertff to assist In the enforcement of
the stock law. It is reported that most
of the houses had been numbered and
that preparations were being made to
mark the street Intersections with
OUR CONSULTATION IS TREE. CURES GUARANTEED
IF WE UNDERTAKE YOUR CASE.
Our offer is to you, to every one, only $10.00 for a cure, payable at
your convenience, in such sums as you can spare. Could an offer bo
more generous? No matter what your trouble is if you suffer from
neglect, from want of money or from unskillful practice here is an
opportunity to get the services of a skilled specialist, a graduate phy
sician, legally registered in Oregon, with years of ripe experience in
treating complicated and special disorders of men only. It will cost
nothing to talk to us,' and may be the means of restoring you to health
and happiness. Why .not call today? Our offices are very private.
You see only the doctor. If you cannot call, write for blanks, as we
extend the same liberal offer to those who cannot call. In fact, there
is no excuse for being disordered or sick while this liberal offer re
mains. It is a gift of priceless value, within the reach of all. Re
member, only $10.00 for any disease.
WEAKNESS: There are functional disturbances that are existing
in your condition that cause a waste of strength, loss of mental power,
lack of concentration, loss of the vigor and strength that you once
had; this disturbance brings you to a premature old age, debility and
in many cases results in deformity, total loss of your mind and
Remember, we treat all Genito-Urinary and Nervous Diseases of Men.
It is bur desire that every man, no matter how poor he may be, if
he is afflicted with any disease which comes under our specialty, to
have you consult us about your condition, and if your case is curable
we would like to cure you, as we have cured thousands. We know
whether we can cure you, after a thorough and searching examina
tion. We will then know whether your case is curable, and if so
we will tell you so. If you cannot call, write for symptom blanks.
Hours 9 A. M. to 5 P. M.; Evenings,-7 to 8:30; Sundays, 9 to 12.
St. Louis Medical and Surgical Dispensary
CONNER SECOND AKD YAMHILL STREETS, PORTLAND, OREGON.
We have the most com
petent fitters and tailors
on the coast. Each gar
ment we sell is a guar
antee of this statement
painted signs. This is preparatory to
a movement to secure a free mall de
livery. A considerable number of new
members signed the roll.
If Baby la Cnttlnc Teeth
Be nn and um that old and wu-trtd nn
dy. Mtw. Wlnslow'a Soothing Syrup, tor chil
dren tethlDr. It aootnea lh child, aoftena
th. ruma. Allays au pain, cur wiad cous
Men f or
Consultation Free No Pay Unless Cured
A Life-Long Cure For
Blood Poison, Skin Diseases, Sores, Ulcers, Stric
ture, Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Hydrocele, Nervous De
cline, Weakness, Piles or Chronic Diseases of the
Kidneys and Prostate.