The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, October 08, 1902, Page 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    The oiiegoit paIly j6rntyAi;PORTLAyD, Wednesday evening; ; October : 8. 1002.
. 1' ' "' " V ' ' '1 ' 11 " 1 1 1" i ii
. If elty subscribers fall to seouro tholf
. pa par they will oonfar a favor If thay will
all-up Main 600 and an tar thalr com-
i plaints. . f - . .
' Thai Monk evidently readied a conclus
lon yesterday, for tbla morning ho Inter
viewed, President Bacr, and ha ray a that
well-beaded Individual an Ultimatum
that baa mads him look aorioua. Ha said
"Mr. Viet, ydu people of the coaT trust.
-jhIleJfflfilQUly claiming; to rapraaent
Christian principle, and to bo tba spe
cial agents of th Almighty, arc posing
befora iRa people as martyrs, while you
know that our position la untenaWo aria
false. Tou are acting; a monstrous lie.
and you ara doing it for coin. You havo
hut ona object to practically enslare 4be
' coal miners, to feet them tlgotly under
your thumb, ao that you may dictate
rhat they shall, or shall not do. Ton
want to break up their unions and de
bauch their manhood. Tou are, with
flendlah cunning", refusing any settlement
and yqu are depending; on the Buffering
Of the wholo people compelling them to
atand In with you, to degrade Labor and
add to the power of your unholy com
blnatlon. And all this tjma you blas
phemously claim to bo under the special
caro of 'God. I tell you plainly your
game Is known, and it must quit. If the
power of the State or that of general
government la not enougtt, there is still
another force that you will do well not to
. CtUl into action, There, la atlll- the-peo-p!e.
Look to It that their long; suffer
ing at the hands ot eacb of you bo not
n vain, for If that torrent onco breaks
loose, you and yours will be awept away
as straws before a Johnstown flood. It
is time for you to act; aee to It that you
do not let that time slip by."
Light rata has fallen In Western Oregon
and Western Washington. Elsewhere
west of the Mississippi River fair weath
er prevails.
It is much cooler in Nevada and warm
er in Western Montana, Northern Idaho,
extreme Southern California, and in the
middle Missouri Valley,
The indications are for fair weather In
this district Thursday, except that it will
probably continue threatening with show
ers along the coast. It will be cooler to-
night In Southern Oregon. Eastern Wash
.... JUiglon. 4 Idako,- and frosts are- proba
ble la Eastern Oregon and Southern
. Oregon Tonight and Thursday, proba
bly fair, axoept showers near coast: cool
er south portion tonight; frost east por
tion, tonight; warmer oast portion Thurs
day; variable winds, mosttly northerly.
Washington Tonight and Thursday,
probably fair, except showers near coast
Cal. Helllg,
Tonight, Wagenhala and
Kemper present the dis
tinguished, classic players,
stupendous scenic produc
tion of Shakespeare's
"THE TEMPEST. " ......
Evening prices Entire lower floor,
11.60. Balcony, first 8 rows, $1; second 3
rows, roc; last e rows, ouc. uaflery, soc,
25c. Boxes and loges, tlQ.
Cat. Helllg,
Thurs. night, Oct. 9, fare-
wen tour of NEIL. BUR
GESS, himself as Abigail
i-rue, in an elaborate pro
duction of
With Its wealth of scenery
mechanical and electrical
effects. The most thrilling- and realistic
horse race. The areatest triumph in staire
,rKeHlW.-v--.ffhr,.fcwftshl.-r5Kl raoeoraes-
mounted, ty professional Jockeys running
at a isrrino speea in iuii view or tne auai
enoe. Prices Lower floor, except last S
rows, ii; last s rows, 75c. Balcony, first
s rows, 7oc; last rows, sue. uallery, Soc
26c Seats now selling.
Th Rakorl Tonight and every night
i lie udiver th8 week wJth Matnea
Thpatr I 8at- th Great New York
" Success,
runagi'r,r' The District Attorney
Phooest Ora- Presented by the Incom-
Son N. 1076, parable
el. goft. I isiolll Stock Company.
Prices within reach of all. Evening
-Kt- Sfro, B60 -and -60c. Mat I neeslflc, -l&a .
ana as&e.
Next week Hall Caine'a The Christian.
f !.. ! Tonight and every night
LOrdraV SI this week with Matinee
. I Saturday, the Startling
Theatre I Dramatic Success,
A Story of the South, Replete with Won
derful and Beautiful Scenery. - 8e he
Marvelous mre scene, iteguiar Matinee
BaL and Sun. Evening Prices 25c and
(Oo, Matinee Prices 26o to all parts of
tne Mouse; onnaren iuc.
Next attraction, Elsie Ryan , In
One Week Commencing
Sunday Matinee, October
12, the Fascinating Little
Actress, ELSIE RYAN, In
the New Comedy-Drama.
J. F. Csrdray
Latest Songs and Specialties. Saturday
Matinee. - Evening prlces-25c 50c. Mat
inee prices 2So to any part of house;
children 10c.
Program for Week Com
mencing Monday. Sept. 29:
Frits 6 Doll
aaan, Propra.
84046 Burn-
fide sireei.
and SCANEON. -innrtratwa- onts,-saa-etoscopo.
Matinee Sunday at ,2:30 p. m.
The Great Noel, some
thing different from what
you have ever seen. The
, Great American Vltograph.
Richard Wilde, Phenome
nal Baritone. Mile. Lucile.
5venta aad
Alder Me.
In Poses Plaatique. Alma Roselee. in Il
lustrated Songs, with the Great American''
ltograBhyOrlretteV! Dot Stanley. - iiat- 1
Ms; JHfartk Aamsarta (w1.
Not Cheap Fix
Fixtures Cheap
,-V:' -I.
'i MONG our offerlngi .
in Mahtles. Fa-
Portables, I" b n d k a s ,
' Sconces, and Camdela
bra among ' the ;.. Urge
variety of home conveni
ences and ' qrnaments-r-every
taste can be satis-.
fied, andTiny robro suited;
Our goods are not cheap
goods but ve sell them
cheap. By far the most
beautiful goods in Fort
land. . . ...........
Sfte John
Barrett Co.
Eatablla h d 18 6 7
cooler .east portion tonight; westerly
IdahoTonight and Thursday, probably
fair; cooler tonight, with frost south por
Forecast Official
The fiyei for the pum? of the new
dredtre Portland has arrived and will bo
Trout are plentiful in the Kecahlcum
River, boys catching hundreds. The
weather continues lovely at Seaside.
Attorney Watts returned yesterday
from up the valley, where he put In a
week shooting with a party. In ail they
aecured 110 birds.
Jake Delsel, the fast short stop on the
Portland ball team, has been called to
his home in Cincinnati, ly the serious
Illness of his mother.
A Are came near .destroying the home
of Policeman Kalllch, at Woodlawn. lant
night. It started from a defective flue.
The Highland chemical was called to the
scene and put out the fire.
Harry Long, a well-known local gam
bler, has escaped from the jail at Vale.
Malheur County, where lie wa conflnc-d
pending trial for-the shooting of ft -Chinaman,
at Ontario, last July.
L-aTgn crowd will lev-f &jxkaiii
this evening at 6:1 to attend the fair at
that place. The O. R. & N.' ticket 'office
was crowded a good part of the day.
selling tickets and report a great number
Henry Welner and John E. Wallace
will be arraigned " before the Vnlfd
States grand Jury sometime today. They
are charged with Issuing fraudulent af
fidavits in connection with property
Traffic was delayed for a time on the
steel bridge yesterday afternoon by a
wagon wheel getting between a plank
and the car rail. By the time it could be
removed a large Jam of people and ve
hicles had been, formed.
State Food and Dairy Commissioner
Bailey wiir ieAVe for Salem on business:
He will return in lime to take up the
prosecution of Henry Waterman for sell
ing Impure milk. This case will come up
In the Circuit Court on Friday.
Casey was again at the tint yesterday,
before Judge Hogue. He probably holds
the record for the number of times he
has appeared inline Municipal Court. Ha
was given ten days,' upon a promise to
leave town when he waa dismissed.
The revetment which is being con-
str'uSted'uy the" "United vftratee engineer
at Corvallis, will probably be Completed
this week. Assistant Engineer Ogden ex
amined the progress of the work yester
day and is satisfied with wh,at has been
J. T. Wilson, a contractor, who was
charged with assault on ft-y ear-old Ikey
Pteln, waa dismissed. Ikey was break
ing some of the contractor's shingles, and
was pushed away from his employment
by the defendant. The boy fell down and'
bruised his knee and chin.
A -trtrtfor--ther-erfttkH- of a--mlwin
bureau in the state of Oregon will be pre
sented for the consideration of the next
session of the Legislature. The bill will
provldo for the establishment of a bureau
and the appointment of a commissioner,
to collect mining Information and speci
mens. Fred Morle.y was yesterday dismissed on .
the charge of-securing money under false
pretenses. The charge had been placed
.".gainst him by Ed Blaslcr, after the trial
of the case in which he was accused of
gambling at the place of De Martini.
During the hearing evidence was brought
out which resulted in the roasting of
Officer Church for negligence Of duty.
The third lot of the Douglas County
pamphlets art out. The Southern Pacific
have received 20,000 copies for distribu
tion in the East. About 75,000 are still in
press and will be out shortly. The pamph
let-Is Neatly gotten up, consisting of in
teresting descriptive reading matter-, Il
lustrated with very tine cuts. Among the
Illustrations are "Myrtle Creek Oil
Plant," "Umpqua Valley Peach Orchard,"
a hop yard, stock farm, and the County
Court house at Roeeburg.
Local fire Insurance agents have receiv
ed tho new Insurance rates' In accordance
with the re-survey ana re-raring maae
several months ago. There are no ma
terial ha -on Amines property, -
cewt on the water-front, where a big In
crease has been made. On residence prop
erty west of Third- street, there Is a re
duction Of about 10 per cent Portland
Heights-Is not Included In this reduction
on account of'tta poor Are protection, i
Portland dub. Finn ana Alder.
Ftnaat lunch clt. a
Portland Cluk, nit and Aider.' "
John A. Shaw,, of Mill Cltyt ts at ths
Perkins. - -. '. ," .. v ., - .'
'.Dr. VT. jr.' MayY of Baker Qlty.: 1 nt
tho Perkins, u .. ' - - '
: K. Toung and wife, .of Oak jPolnt. are
at tho St Charles, . '.
H. V. Jerrltt, oX Eroplri City,' Is"
guest at the Perkins. . -
"A. C. Egan and wife, of Toronto, Can
ada, are at tha Imperial. f
3. Jones, a "Dayton merchant, Is a
guest at the St. Charles.
A. E. CampbeU and wife; of Newberg,
are guests at the Belvedere. Uj
J. W. Volker, of Pllnt. Mich la hero
fora few days on bustnesa. ,
W. & Poulsen and M- k. Poulsen, of
Hood River, are at the Perkins.
W. A. Kalmar, of Honolulu, Hawaiian
Islands, is a guest at the Imperial.
Lare Osland. of Cheater, la., is in the
city, looking around for an Investment.
. JL-D.Btrnei.a promjnent merchant q
uatniamet, wash., is in the city vlsiUng
the wholesale houses.
' T. Beine, of St. Paul, Is In Portland,
attracted by the advertisements of the
Chamber of Commerce.
R- B. Irvine, the real estate and insur
ance man of Hood River, is in the city.
stopping at the St. Charles.
Hon. Otis Patterson, receiver of the
land office at The Dalles, was in the city
yesterday transacting business.
C. B. Trescott, of the Trescott Pack
ing Company, will leave ror Coos Bay
tonight on the steamship Alliance.
W. S. Chandler and wife, who have
been spending a few days in the city
from Coos Bay, will return home tonight
Major L. D. Kinney, chief 'vjjgineer of
the Great Central, left for Roseburg last
night. From there he will go to Marsh
W. W. and Frjnk C. Baker are on a
trip to Puget Sound and Victoria. B. C.
The trip is taken mainly for the former's
General Agent A. G. Barker, of the
Chicago & Northwestern, left for a trip
to Astoria last night, and will be back
Wm. Kisher, (V hotel and euwmill
man and general boomer of Mayger, is
stopping at the St. Charles while tran
sacting business in the cttf.
Professor J. H. Ackerman, Btate Super
intendent of Public Instruction, was In
the city yesterday on his way to Ontario
to attend a teachers' institute.
Colonel R. A. Miller, the Democratic
politician and attorney, of Oregon City,
decorated the Imperial Hotel register
with his autograph this morning.
Or-rn:i people reglst'rd (it New York
hoteln: Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Brlstow, at
the Victoria; Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Craw
ford, of Raker City, at the Cadillac.
Mrs. L. A. Carlisle, of Locksley Hall,
Seaside, is In Tortiand and will leave
this evening for Denver, Colo., where
she goes on a visit to relatives and
fripndA .
James A. Clock, general agent of the
Wisconsin Central, in this city, has re
ceived notice of his appointment as I'a.
vlfle Cotuit, aKcn of .the company ..t.Qjjf
come effective October 1st.
J. S. Grnaf, of Lillian Lodge,, Wash.,
an exteiinlve prune grower and dryer, 13
transacting business In Portland to
day. He reports prunes a good crop and
of a line quality this year.
Ex-County Treasurer J. A. Under
wood, of Oakland, is stopping at thj
Belvedere. He Is accompanied by his
young brother, Harry 1'nderwood, who
Is here to consult on eye specialist.
Edwin l?e Lewis, formerly freight so
licitor for the Northern Pacific, has ac
cepted a position as salesman with the
wholesale grocery firm of Wadhams &
Kerr Brothers and has entered upon hla
new duties.
Hon. W. II. Pope left for1 the East
Monday,' for the' first time In 48" years;'
to visit his birthplace. New Bedford.
Mass., and other points on the Atlantic
ueaboard. On his return Mr. Pope wll'
spend several days at Washington,
D. C.
Mrs. T. 11. Crawford, wife of Hon. T.
H. Crawford, of Union, who has been in
a Portland sanitarium for the past sev
eral months and who underwent a seri
ous and delicate operation a few'days
ago, is rapidly recovering and is in a fair
"amy- to regain her former health. '
Charles E. Ladd's Present to Ore
gon Historical Society.
The Oregon Historical Society is In re
ceipt of a very valuable collection of 63
historical works, the gift of Charles E.
Ladd. It Includes many very rare works,
gome of which it would be almost Im
possible to duplicate. The collection
which Is well bound and in an excellent
state of preservation, is the result' of
years of search.
In the- eoUeetlon may be found works
which practically cover all of the early
explorations of the Northwest. That
period '-previous to the ealy '10s is es
pecially well covered.
It contains the journals of the British
navigators, Cook and Vancouver, and of
the British explorer, Sir Alexander Mac
kenzie, who was the first white man to
cross the American Continent to the Pa
cific Ocean.
It .includes also the journals of Lewis
and Clark, Alexander Henry and William
Thompson, the Astor party and Fremont.
The. JiarraUvesjtf J'rancherejJwL.Jtoaa
Cox nre In the collection; also a history
of the" (Methodist missions from 1834 to
1844 by Daniel Lee, brother of Jason Lee,
who founded the first mission in Oregon.
.- .vt.
James M. Ashton, Republican national
committeeman from Washington, who'
has been spending several weeks In Eu
fsper 1 tm hrrid trip horoe-...-.K
reached Washington, p. C.,- .yesterday
and left In the evening for the West.
Both tho warring facttions in his party
ara anxiously awaiting his return and
tho hope la expressed by members of his
party that ha will be abla to induce both
factions to bury tfceir tomahawks and get
together., ' . . V ,.
Wood Can Be Hindld on the Gty
W;" 'Streets.
Telephone .Wires Ordered Under
groundProtest Improvements.
The Board of Publlo Works, at Ita meet
ing yesterday, decided that the City Coun
cil did tiot act -With authority when
Rcfk action t Its last meeting prohibit
ing "tho "Kerchanti' Express Company
from carrying wood and gravel over the
publlo streets. Th'a Board was of the
opinion that It waa in its province to
determine how a -afreet should be used
and In what manner traffic should pass
over them.
Tho discussion was quite brief. A. V.
Cummlngs, of Woodlawn, represented the
residents, and showed that team hauling
would bring wood up to cents per cord
more than by electric car, and the wear
and tear an the streets would be a heavy
tax on the property owners.
The Mayor was in favor of allowing
the wood hauling by rail continued ana
so was the balance of the Board. A
motion was carried allowing the railway
company to haul wood ifnd gravel over
the rtreets until further notice.
Auditor Devlinv who was absent through
Illness, notified the Board through a
communication, that he huTl notified the
Oregon Telephone 6c Telegraph Company
to place Its Seventh street wires under
ground. The company had no overhead
wires or. this street. The auditor was in
structed to order tbs Columbia Telephone
Company to placo Us wires on this street
under ground.
The filling of Hawthorne avenue from
East Water street to East Second street
was laid over forgone week, owing to the
groat difference in the "city engineer's es
timate and that of the lowest bidder.
City Engineer Elliott's estimate was
based on the shipment of gravel over
the lines of tho Oregon Water Power
Railway Company, and is TS cents per
cubic yard, while the lowest bidder, J. R.
O'Neill, based on team hauling, is 40
cents per yard. Bids may be ceadver
tised, as it Is very desirable to have these
nils completed as soon as possible. The
city is liable to a damage suit any day
through accidents to persons and ani
mals, through tho giving way" of plank
R. Livingstone, agent for the Northern
Counties Investment Company, sent in a
protest against the opening and widening
of Vancouver avenue. He stated that
the company owned lots on The avenue,
and thry would be assessed $1,900 as its
proportionate share of 'The Improvements.
He did not think tho improvement would
be of any benefit at this time, and sug
gested that action be deferred until tho
Board could Inspect the proposed ex
tension. City Engineer Elliott stated that the
lots were located near the Vancouver
bridge, and they had to pay a large share
for the improvement, as much filling had
to be done. One man alone was assessed
$740 on a single lot. The matter was
referred to the street committee.
The revised bond of the Carbollneum
Company was accepted. The one offered
last week was rejected owing to a cleri
cal error.
A Sample of What Oregon Could
Six fine shoats were brought in yester
day by H. V. Whitney, a farmer of Man
ning,, Washington County, and placed Jn
Itui .Portland s.uck yards. They m not
quite five months old and altogether
weigh 10S0 pounds. Mr. Whitney got
100.80 for the lot. the cost of producing
tbem was 126,40.
Mr. Whitney credits the rape and pea
pasture where they ran with their mother,
together with skimming and shorts morn
ing and evening, for their unusual weight
and beauty.
Dr. James Wlthyeombe, Director of the
Oregon Agricultural Experiment Station
at Corvallis, first Introduced the rape Into
Oregon. This plant furnishes tho prin
cipal roughness uihI forage for hogs. An
average of nine hogs are always kept
by Mr. Whitney on his one-acre plat, and
when the growth becomes too rank he
turns In as many as 18 sheep.
The pigs were bought 'by the .Union
Meat Company and are what are- known
as the Berkshire and Poland-China variety,-
all solid black. -..
North Yamhill Mine Hakes Very
Fine Showing.
Tho Portland Coal ft Development
Company's mines, situated near North
Yamhill-. Or:;- wer-visited -by- -parties-from
Portland this week. They found
the development work, progressing quite
rapidly and satisfactorily.-
Tho company Is engaged In making a
cross-cut connecting tho two tunnels
which are now In 600 feet. This cross
cut, which will be completed this week,
will give perfect ventilation to the mlne
They also found that tho quality and
quantity of coal waa Increasing very
rapid the development progresses.
Owing to the hardehTngiof the coal the
company finds that much better progress
can bo made in driving the tunnel by
ths use of powder. 4 -.' '
. Tho Journal, an acorn of newspapers,
for several months, becoming; wew an
oak of newspaper By carrier, Jn elty,
10 centa a week, .. .... .
Mr W. J. Van Bchuyrer, Xlsa Van
Schuyver, lira, A. B. Mack ay and Mrs.
W. O, Van Schuyver hara UwPTnvlta
tlofis for a tea Saturday afternoon from
I to o'clock, at tho Portland Hott?.-
Mrs. Henry McCraken "entertained at
luncheon today. . . . S
Tho council of Jewish Women "met this
afternoon In tho Belllng-Hlrsch Build
ing. " - ' " ,
The Portland Arfc. Club resumed its
meetings for tho season this morning
in thf -Directors' rooms of the Portland
Library., Tho. sculpture and fourth divis
ion will meet Thursday morning at 10
Mr. and Mrs. J. Wesley Ladd enter
tained the members of tho Plng-Pong
Club Tuesday evening.
Today at 12 o'clock, at the Grace Metho
dist Episcopal Church, occurred the mar
riage of Mr. Frank Manly Warren, Jr.,
to Miss Laura Alden Cranston.
Miss Eleanor Tebbetts. assisted by the
musical faculty of St. Helen's Hall, will
give the opening teachers' recital of St.
Helens' Hall this evening at 8 o'clock,
at Parson's Hall, corner of Nineteenth
and Washington streets. The program
will begin promptly and the doors will
be closed during the rendering of any
number. Two members of the staff will
be heard for the first time in Portland:
Miss Elizabeth Patterson Sawyers, a
brilliant, pianist, who has studied with
Oscar Relf and Felly Dreysehock, In
Berlin, Germany: and Miss Mary Den
ton, a vocalist of fine attainments, who
spent the past year in Berlin.
Admission Is free by tickets, which may
be obtained of Woodard, Clarke & Co.,
at GUI's Book Store and the door.
The Women's Alliance of the Unitarian
Church met this afternoon in the church
Mrs. J, C. Robinson, of '& King street
Is 111 from ivy poisoning.
Mrs. George Sampson and daughter,
Hxm., WJAie. RouoXrs,.,igUl. return from
Newport this week.
Mrs. Anna Whltmarsh and son. who
were guests of Mrs. Sadie McKlbben,
havo returned to their home in Chehalls.
Miss Nora ,Carr, who was the guest ot
Mrs. N. A. King, has returned to her
home In Paisley.
nMr. and Mrs. Theo. B. Wilcox are vis
iting In the East.
Mrs. Tyler and Miss Edna Moreland,
of Los Angeles, are visiting Mrs. San
derson Reed.
Mr. A. Clark and daughter. Miss Clark,
of Spokane, spent yesterday In the city,
en route to San Francisco.
Mr. and Mrs. Carleton LIndsley have
returned from Newport.
Officials of Railway Employes'
Unions Awaiting Instructions .
Local officials of the Brotherhood ot
Railway Trainmen and the Order of
Railway Conductors Btate that a meet
ing of the two organizations since their
consolidation was held at Kansas City
last Sunday. As yet they have not been
Informed as to what business was tran
sacted. The meeting was composed alto
gether of members of the grand lodge in
each organization.
It Is believed that the wage question
was discussed and that some plan of
action was decided upon. A short time
ago officials gave It out that the various
railway companies west of the Missis
sippi River would be asked to grant a 20
per cent increase In wages, and If the
demand should be refused one road
would be forced to do so by the employes
going on a strike. Local officials are
anxiously waiting to receive word from
the Kansas City meeting. They say,
however, that they do not anticipate any
trouble. Before a, strike can be inaugu
rated a proposition to that effect has to
be submitted to the employes of the
road, and if two-thirds of them are not
favorable to such a course, no steps can
be taken In that direction.
The Portland stockyards were a busy
scene yesterday when B.tlOO sheep came in
from Eastern Oregon on tUelr way to
the Lower Sacramento, where they will
be turned on the Island stubbia' fields." D.
I. Wals, of Sacramento, Is moving these
sheep to California, where he has already
moved 40,000 Oregon sheep this season.
Mr. Waz expects to get about 15,000 more
sheep into California this season, making
a total of Co.OOO head of sheep for the
The sheep are taken to California feed
ing grounds through IKe Influence' of In
dustrial Agent Judson, of the O. R. & N.
Co. Formerly they were trailed over
land. Fully 100,000 sheep are trailed out
of Oregon Into California for the feed
ing season. No doubt In the future the
sheep will go by rail, as It la the most
ljandy and a great deal more facilitating.
Mr. Wals's sheep will go forward by
rail. ..' . . .
Regulator Line.
Regulator line steamers from Oak street
dock at' 7 'a. m.'- Best' and fastest line of
steamers for The Dalles, Lyle, Hood
River, White Salmon, St. Martins Hot
Springs, Cascade Locks, Moffet's H:t
Springs, and all middle Columbia River
and Klickitat Valley points. Take this line
and get to your destination from one to
four hours ahead of other lines.
On Thursday of this week we will show
the aavaneo-f alt and WlotM tle -ef
Ladles' $3.60 "Ultra" Shoes.' They havo
cushion cork Insoles and are so comfort
able. On this day, and this day only,
each person who buys a pair of Ladles'
Shoes. wlU be -presented with a pair, of
storm. TObberqp tho , regujaj 10 valua.
Rentember, for this Thursday only.
- : it BILLING 3. S2S Jttorriaoa 8 .
Olds, Wdrtman & King
French Flannel
We are selling this very
popular material for Fall Shirt
Waists in all the new color
ings, both plain, striped, fig
ured and Persian effects, which
sells regularl at 75c per yard
This week at 51c '
Lovers of fine umbrellas will
be interested in the line we are
now showing, in both black
and fancy colors. They are
of beautiful silk, light frames
with handles of beautiful nat
ural wood, handsome pearl
and silver-tipped horn, both
ladies' and men's sizes. Prices
$3.50 to $15.00 Each.
We also have a very nice
ladies' black taffeta gloria, of
fine quality, Price with case
and tassle, $1.50.
Children's School Umbrellas
at reasonable prices.
Fleckenstein Mayer Go.
Importers of and Jobbers In '
Of which wo carry a full and complete
JOHANN HEIBL, Proprietor.
TaKpbona lEj Rtd. 345 Washington. St. Portland, Or..
From $40.00 up.
The Latest Novelties in Woolens to select from. Come early as we
are very pusy ana you
Is Almost Certain If Yon
Have a Business Training
The young person who starts life with
out It risks failure; those with It rise
twice as rapidly as others.
It is tlme-savlns and money-gaining to
attend a good business college. Take
care In tho selection of a school. There
are nose better and many worse than
ours, 'a One catalogue . free.
llth and Yamhill Sts., Portland, Or.
Gas Fixtures
Combination Fixtures
Electric Fixtures
Electric Light Wiring
Art Extra Bargain in
:: Ladies W$?
Handkerchiefs J
Dainty and sheer, all pure)
linen, hemstitched and demU
laundered, ready for use.
Per dozen. $2.25 -each,
Sale Black TAftTTA
This silk -wis ntiermdiV"
popular than it is this season.
The values we are offering fof
the week are most excellent.
Earn piece is full 36 inches
wide, firm, heavy, and of a
glossy, fast black and will
make most effective outer gar
merits, linings, trimmings Of
petticoats. Following are-the
exceedingly low prices for
this week : '
$1.25 Grade for...'...ooc
$1.35 Grade for......$i.oo
$1.50 Grade for 1. 19
Also 20-inch black taffetta,
per yd, SPECIAL, 72c
235 Oak St, Portland, Or.
bdeCarpdllcse .
Op. Caasahar of
may want yours in lime.
Fire Places
Tile Floor
Bells and Batteries
Bell Repairing
. . - t
,.1 .........10c'
.....;.30c '
t ,....t...65c :
;...25c "
. AO
i5muijl ti JSii25 -2
t J
,v a
, --i ...