The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, October 13, 1902, Page 5, Image 5

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Alt sixes', fleece-lined' shirts and draveri,, ril?bedVand plain knit, i
brown; blue, grey and. Egyptian colors j regular, fall and winter X
Welo-hta Hrawora aro rlniihU-seated. Ua irv Tnwsda.Tr.. SI & Suit ?
after Tuesday, $1 a suit. For Tuesday only, 78c the auit, or 39c
for a' single garment. - - :- ZZaZjgZgr' -
We are showing unusual values in .
Men's Wool Sox
&t i
2, pair for 25c
Full seamless knit black, grey
and brown colors.
Cl, Hellig,
Two nishts
only. Tues.
and Wed.. Oct. 14-15, Har
Smith's Musical
The Liberty Bell "
Management Prank Hen
nesay. The hit of the sea
son. Brlsht. catchy and up
to dute.
JfTioes Lower floor, except last 8 rows
fl.60; last 3 rows, $1. Balcony, first
tows. 11; necond 3 rows, 75c; last 6 rows
f0c. Oftllery, 85c, 25c. Boxen and logea,
f'O. Seats now selling. Carriages at
10:50. o'toeh.-
'I he Baker;
Tonight and all this
week, with Mat. Sat., great
production of Hail Calne'a
powerful play,
Presented with careful at
tention to every detail by
the incomparable Nelil
U o.C Baker,
I r,n: Ore
cn N. 1076,
C . gon.
Stuck Company.
. I'dces that never change: Evening "
IGe, ihc. 50c. Matinees lc, 15c, 25e.
Next Week Edwin Milton Royle'e
"Ft lends."
J. K. Cordray
Tonight and every night
thin week, with Mat. Sat..
Oct. 18, the Little American
Fred Dsrcey'a New Comedy-Drama,
Matinee Sunday and Saturday at 2:15.
Evening prices 26c, 50a Matinee
prices 26c to any part of house; children,
THE 'WRENS, the only
hiatlinu Duettists. BAR
7th and
Alder sts.
World's Greatesfr&jRicycld
America's Greatest Coon
Program for Week Com
mencing Monday. Sept. 29:
Theatre. . .
i-Hu & Doll
mmi . Hropr.
40-4V Burn
side Street.
IlAJtL and
Ilustrated Songs, Kln-
etoscope. Matinee Sunday at 2:30 p. m.
Hon. Judd Geer, Commissioner of Hor
ticulture for the, Eastern Oregon district,
is enthusiaatio in his praise of fruit con
ditions In his district, and in fact,
throughout the state.
To a Journal representative he said,
whan seen at the Imperial today:
"Sinoa Oregon has been engaged, in sur
priaiiyf .Jthsorldwtth her, fruit crops,
there have never been such satisfactory
conditions as there are today. Through
out Oregon, so far as Z have investigated,
crops are first class ' In quantity and
quality. Winter apple are superb. It Is
almost unreasonable to tell of the
amounts that will be gathered this fall
from the various orchards in my district.
One needs to be sworn when telling
White wool, fancy . borders, Full size, heafy Marsalles pat-
sfandard size, extra special, terns, handsome designs.
$33S. $3-8s and $4-35 70c, 95C,'$i.i5 and $1.50
Full size and double; colors SSS?
white, grey, tan and fancy pure white cotton filling, war-
mottled. ranted, extra specials,
45c, 60c, 75c and $1 Pair 95. $1.25. $.3S arid $I.S
rrtMrnDTt niDTAiM -ANin 1 - .a-
Corner Third and Morrison Streets
....... w -. . . (
S !
". . . Saa. ' ....... :. ,, . . ; "
; ;You caVseerlght through these tpeciai sales
If you will stop and think. . .They're tnean to
get you into our store. , Art you coming?
strangers the naked facta about Oregon
fruit. I am afraid many people not ac
quainted with the truth will think I am
booming town lots or timber claim when
I unbosom to them, the cold tacts gath
ered from my observations."
"How about, the various pests which
have infested our orchards of late
years?" was aektd Mr' Cleer,
"I am glad to say that orchardlsts are
taking every advantage of the discoveries
and experiments of our Board and are lit
erally exterminating every fruit pest
known in our orchards. . In very few lo
calities tbe codlln moth Is still found, but
In the fruit belts the orchards are al
most free from it It only requires a
small degree of carefulness on the part
of fruit growers' to get rid of. these pests.
It is not an abstract aclehtlfic question.
It is lust Plain painstaking system, cafe
and labor. As trie fruit shipping inter
ests advance in Oregon, and men become
more settled and methodical in their
manner of growing, cultivating and mar
keting fruit, these pests will all disap
'Where is the greatest increase in orch
ard acreage in the state, Mr. Geer?"
"In Grande Ronde Valley. Within the
past three years the orchard acreage of
that locality has more lhaq doubled.
Many farms, upon which Immense wheat
crops have been grown for years, have
been divided up- and parcelled out In 10
and 20 acre tracts and planted to winter
apples. The fac411tl for handling and
marketing fruit has greatly improved and
a greater increase In acreage will take
place in the near future. It is one of
the fixtures along with, wheat and sugar
beet growing and Is contributing Its share
to the prosperity of the state. The new
settlers in Eastern Oregon are turning
their attention to this Industry and many
of our little valleys are veritable apple
When asked in regard to markets for
the vastly increased fruit production of
the state, Mr. Geer replied: .
"We are Bending winter apples right
into the greatest fruit producing sections
in the United States. Every day we see
car load after car load going into New
York, St. Louis, Kansas City and other
great markets of the East. The demand
for good fruit will never diminish. There
is so much territory in the Northwest
which supports a large population and
produces no fruit that we have no fears
of an overproduction."
Speaking of the Hood River Fruit Fair,
Mr. Geer said It was a very difficult mat.
ter to award prises to any one exhibitor
in the bewildering displays of that event.
Cecil Rhodes mausoleum, the plaster
model for which has Just been completed
by John Tweed, in London, will be of
block granite at a cost of $100,000. It Is
rectangular in ahape. much simpler In
design than we Grant monument in Riv
erside Park, New York, and will be en
tered by four massive doors of copper,
one one each side of the four sides.
This Week
City Briefs.
, If elty tibeertberw faff to secure their
MP tw confer favor if they will
aall up Main KM and enter their com
plaints. , . -
' :" 11 '- : 'V '
Tllg MeBk has Just been hojdlaf sen.
variation with the President concerning
Secretary Shaw's idea Of evading the tar
Iff laws and getting coal In tree of duty,
and a lie aa to" Secretary Moody state
ment that the tariff on anthracite waa
"aneaked In in a cowardly -manner." The
President freely confessed hia .mistake
concerning it being on the free list, but
bald he, "You know I had to pay somS
attention to geography in selecting my
cabinet, and I have not what I would
like. but what circumstances, political
pull, and destre far renomination has
forced on me. Unfortunately, some of
them are dumb, but not speechless, and I
have troubles enough of my own to maV
the strenuoaity of cow-boy life seem like
a flower fiesta in Los Angeles. Come on
and console me and have a smoke."
Portland and vicinity Tonight and
Tuesday partly cloudy: south to west
Oregon Tonight and Tuesday, partly
cloudy, showers tonight near north
west coast; eooler southwest portion ta-
nlght; south to west winds.
Washington Tonight and Tuesday,
partly cloudy, with probable showers to
night west portion; south to west vlnds.
Idaho Tonight and Tuesday, fair.
Professor Sterling, the palmist, will re
turn Oct. 27. He went on a lecturing tour
Do not forget the County Fair to be
given by the Portland Fruit and Flower
Missions at Parsons Hall, Thursday, Oc
tober 16. Dancing in the evening. Par
sons Orchestra. Admission 25 cents;even
ing. 60c.
It is reported that the O. R. & N. local
ticket office sold 900 tickets to the Spo
kane Fair in one da last week.
Oregon is famous even to the fur
thest end of this country. A Wilmington
(Del.) man has written to the Board of
Trade, stating that he has heard so
much about Oregon that he will come
here in the spring, and meanwhile wishes
to know tne price of farm lands here.
Portland Club. Finn and Alder.
Finest lunch in city.
Portland Club. Fifth and Alder.
Ex-State Senator Wm. Smith, of Baker
City, Is at the Imperial this week and to
a Journal representative, grew reminis
"The baseball game today," said the
gentleman, "reminds me of pioneer days
in Eastern Oregon. Before I ran for
Congress several years ago, I was an ex
pert with the bat. I have split many a
Grande Ronde Valley sepher at One mas
terly stroke. In search of the ball which
was wandering about the mases of a new
curve. One game at La Grande I par
ticularly remember. We had a good
'team' in the Cove and as teacher in the
schools there I had prided myself upon
drilling the boys Into good ball players.
We had beaten La Grande, one game at
Union and were going to La Grande to
play, them the.'rub.' The boys hd done
so well that I felt confident of beating
the professionals on their own- grounda
I took very much interest In the game
and looked forward with enthusiasm to
this 'event of the season.' On the evening
before the day of the game I received a
message from J. W. Shelton, the pioneer
attorney of Union, stating that he had a
very Important law suit In Cove the next
day and that he wanted to engage me
without fail, to assist him in conducting
the case. Incidentally he mentioned that
there would be a $10 bill In It for me. As
tj3.erA.wer.e..jeYeTa.l.ois. jbgutmfiUjai.
were not plastered over with ten-dollar
bills In those days, I. accepted his offer.
The ball game stood 29 to goose egg In
favor of La Grande, but we won the
lawsuit. At times, even now,' the base
ball fever breaks out. upon me and while
it is not serious It causes the loss of
some lung power which might be utilised
In praying for my enemies."
"What do yau think,, of the. political sit
uation as viewed from present indica
tions?" I think." replied Mr. Smith, "that it
is the most opportune time in tbe history
of the party, for Democrats to sit still
and hold their peace tor about two yeara
Let matters take their natural course.
The tariff revisionists among the Repub
licans are fighting the Democratic fight.
Let them do the work we have been try
ing to do for 20 year. The result will be
almost as satisfactory and' they will pay
the bilh Just elt Hl and think."-
Asked In regard to local affair in
Baker City, he said the Improvements had
oome so rapidly In the past two years
that a bosy man had to hire an extra
assistant to help find out Just where they
weir '"at
Regulator Line.
Regulator line steamer from Oak street
dock at 1 a. m. Best and fastest line of
steamers for The Dalles, Lyle, Hoed
River, Whit Salmon, St, Martins 'Hot
Springs, Cascade Lock. Moffat' Hot
Springs, and all middle Columbia River
and Klickitat Valley points. Take this Ua
and get to your destination from tu to
four hour ahead of ether Uses,
I i . -,
V- TRTS 'w'7 large
vv 'trade in mantles,
gas and electric fixtures,
and everything to make
- home bright. We are
going to hold same by
fair -'dealing, courtesy
and always offering the
finest goods obtainable
for the price. We are
t. always glad to give es
timates.. E62 John
Barrett Co.
Established 18 6 7
R. M. Hall ha returned from a pleas
ant trip to Hood RJver.
Jack Newman leaves for Hanford,
Colo., tomorrow night, where he will en
gage In business.
M. Fox, a prominent merchant and cl
gar manufacturer of Baker City, Is at
the Hotel Belvedere.
General Agent H. L. Blsler, of the C,
8t. P., M. ft O., ha gone, East on a two
weeks' pleasure trip.
. Fred W. Lampkln, business manager
of the East Oregonian, of Pendleton, is
In the city for a few days.
Major and Mrs. Robert Dubbin, of the
Salvation Army, are traveling in Wash
Ington on a tour of Inspection.
W. Ross Wlnans, the apple man and
real estate agent of Hood River, Is look
ing for land buyer in Portland.
B. E. Bnod grass, of Eugene, snd Mrs.
Annie Dougherty were married at the
Portland yesterday and leave tonight for
their home in Eugene.
Manager E. Koehler and Division 8u
perlntendent L. R. Fields, pf the South
ern, Pacific, left last night for Dunsmutr,
for a trip over their division.
F. P. Farnsworth, O. E. Johnson and
E. K. Pedlgo, all of Heppner, are regis
tered at the Perkln. They are here to
attend the Grand Lodge of the Knights
of Pythias of Oregon.
J. W. Maloney, of Pendleton, vice chan
cellor of the Knights of Pythias of Ore
gon, Is at the Perkins. He is said to
make preparations for the session of the
Grand Lodge, which begins tomorrow.
Traveling Agent D. Ellery, of the Wis
consin Central, returned this morning
from an-extended trip te the Hound coun
try. Mr. Ellery reports everything to be
prosperous, especially at Spokane, where
two fairs are being held the Masonic
Fair and the State Fair, which are draw
ing large crowds.
"The Liberty Belles.''
Frank Hennessy's company will present
Harry B. Smith's new musical comedy,
"The Liberty Belles," at the Marquam
Grand Theater tomorrow (Tuesday) and
Wednesday nights. The story concerns
the adventures of two school girls Mar
gery Lee (Nevada Hefron) and Dorothy
Grey, (Gertrude Wellington), "fhe first
act scene is a girl school at night, and
the girls get together for a midnight sup
per, taking advantage of the absence of
the teacher. Miss Nevada Hefron has a
congenial role that of a stage struck girl,
and Harry Lyons, as the eccentric in
ventor, will have opportunities for na
turally Introducing his remarkable spe
cialty. Aa Jack Kverlelgh, the popular
light comedian Harry Stuart has one of
the best roles that be has ever played.
Frank Hennessy has engaged a company
of 20 exceptionally attractive young wo
men to take the place of the conventional
chorus. Each one plays a distinct char
acter and.-in fact. "The Liberty Bt-Hes"
may be said to be a musical comedy
without chorus. In putting together the
musical score of "The Liberty Belles"
Frank Hennessy has departed from the
stereotyped custom and Instead of having
all or nearly all the songs composed by
one man he has thought a greater variety
of styles might bo secured by calling on
different musUal geniuses.
'Klna Dodo."
The brilliant "King . Dodo" will be at
the Marquam Thursday and Friday nights
and Saturday matinee. The advance sale
of seats will open tomorrow, Tuesday,
morning. "King Dodo" is thought to be
one of thejest attractions that the Mar
quam will have on the boards for many
a week, it will draw, record-breaking
If Yoa Can Spare iht Time
It will pay you to visit Corvallls
Wednesday, October IS, on the occasion
of the dedication of the new building of
the Oregon Agricultural College. The
Southern Pacific Company will run a
specffiT train," leaving" Portland Union
Depot at 7:30 a. m., giving a good portion
of the day at Corvallls, arriving back at
p. m.
The good people ofCoTValll will meet
you with open arms, and give you royal
welcome and entertainment. Including an
old-fashioned lunch such a everyone en
joy. This wll lb 4 delightful day'
outing. Rat for the found trip only I2.W
from Portland and reduced rate from all
Other point.
Many East Portlapders
Arc Kicking
May Ask Legislature to Create
Separate City Say taxes
Are Too High.
Trouble Is brewing on the East Side.
This statement Is not remarkable in it
self because there has been more or less
trouble In that district since It was cre
ated. But this time East aiders have a kick
and they are not unwilling to embrace the
opportunity. They claim that they are
not properly treated by Ui city officials.
The trouble dates back to tbe day of
the consolidation of the former cltiea of
East Portland and Alblna with the City
of Portland. Under the old regime, East
Slders say that they were prosperous,
while today prosperity Is not so evident.
Efforts are being made thrbughout the
Eastern section of the city to form a
secret organisation having for Its sole
purpose the seceding of the territory from
within the Jurisdiction of the consolidated
In a word. East Bid residents contemp
late forming a separate city by them
selves, free to Improve Its own streets;
have its own city government and like
wis make it own laws.
Just whether the proposed organize
tlon will become strong enough to get the
desired action Is a question.
The near city directory now gives the
East Side a majority of the population of
the City of Portland.
At the time of consolidation. East Port
land had a population of slightly ever 10,
000, while the City of Alblna. numbered
within her borders a fraction over 6000
people. Portland at that time claimed
population of about t,000 souls. Now
everything 1 changed the East Sid now
house the majority,
Should the secret organisation now
forming have within Its membership a
majority of the voters, "Then," said one
of the organisers, "we will present a pe
tltlon to the Legislature to leave us out
of the city and also to create the new
town." ,
A prominent East Sid business man In
talking on the subject said:
"Just .whether It would be the proper
course for the East Side to seceede from
the City of Portland, I am hardly in a
position to say. Of course I recognize the
fact that our section committed business
suicide when we voted In favor of an
"In the old days of the City Of East
Portland we had In the first place a model
city government Our street were in a
very passable condition and our water
supply could not be excelled.
"In the good old days we had large
business houses. Merchants were mak
ing money and Improvements were being
made everywhere.
"Since that time we have been without
proper police protection for then w had
one of the finest departments for our sise
on the Coast. ,
"In the last 10 year we have not gained
a particle In fire protection. Every old
resident of our section will tell you that
East Portland's fire department In those
days was up to date. Here we are pay
Ing large taxes, but deriving no addi
tional benefits.
"What has been the result of consolida
tion? Our elevated roadways are about to
tumble down, poor police service, the loss
of the city's prestage aa a business center.
and inadequate fire protection."
"Portland has always claimed that by
taking East Portland and Alblna into the
corporation," said another prominent man,
"that the city was bankrupted on account
of buying ferries and bridges. That is
about all that East Portland ever received
for her exchange. If the bridges had not
been made free the majority of the busi
ness section would be on the East Side."
Frank and Richard LlesSj of the firm of
Llese Bros., have commenced a suit ask
ing the Court to issue an order restrain
the the First National Bank, from honor
ing the checks of Einil Llese, another
brother, who Is a member of the firm.
The brothers allege that Emtl is dissipat
ing and drawing the firm's money from
the bank for his individual use, and that
if he is allowed to continue they fear the
credit of the firm will be Impaired.
.. 821.842.93
.. 737.736.49
.. 680.347.49
.. 733,327.24
.. 653,408,68
Monday ....
Tuesday ....
Wednesday .
Thursday ...
Saturday . . .
Total for week
ending October
11. 1902 H,553,17J.8
Corre spondlng
Week In 1901.. 2,745.944.65
Plans Adopted.
The plans of the shaft, base and foun
dation of the proposed monument for the
YcleOUiveJL JUlfi-ML Mexican Jndjan
and Spanlsh-Amerlcafv Wars, as prepared
by D. D. Neer. were adopted at a meet
ing of the Lone Fir Monument Associa
tion yesterday afternoon.
It was decided that the foundation
would be constructed of concrete, and
would be 11 feet 4 Inches square. - It will
be laid at a depth of four feet, If has not
yet been decided as to the character of
the statu for the monument The next
meeting of the association will ba held at
M Grand avenue next Sunday afternoon.
, Woitman & King
' "... -
Now that the long, pleasant winter evening hav com It I timet thmfc) -about
having a pretty, cheerful light to alt around. No better operttm
Ity for securing a good on can be had than our iter In gs this week.
Every lamp, lamp shade and 910b In our large assortment Is raus ;
' You can get?
DECORATED VASE LAMPS, wlthshades to match " ftflr
as low aa ........i .ow
DECORATED LAMPS AND VASE to match With bras feet, 17 Cr 1Q
In. high, tinted globe, decorated with wild rose. Price ,t,
DECORATED LAMP with globe to match, brass feet, 20 Inchea high, beau.
Uful flower decorations, and very handsome in appearanoe. $2.00
DECORATED LAMP, center draft burner, with tinted globe to match, 22
In. high, with beautiful flower decorations. ..An ..excellent '2 ffiO
lamp for all purpose when a good light Is 'wanted. Price...... v
HANOINO LAMPS, with 14-Inch shades and spring extension
Pricea from (2.00 to
6TUDENT LAMPS, with ample shad and
chimney. Price
Men's Furnishings
Sale of . Woolen
This Is a line of underwear which,
though excellent, we Intend to
discontinue, and In order to close
out what we have we will sell
them at a marked reduction. They
are fine, natural gray cashmere
. shirts and drawers, full fash
ioned, that have aold for $2.76 per
garment. While they last they
go for the ' low sum "JQ
1 1 $15.00
WELCH has just received a new lins of
Men's Suits
Worsteds, cassimeres, cheviots, latest patterns,
ell made. Fits nicely. . They cost you $18.00 in
other stores. Will it pay you to walk one or two
blocks farther to save $3.00 on a suit?
New suits for the boys, $2.50 to $5,00 a suit.
Extra value In Men's Underwear, Shoes, Hats,
Shirts, Neckwear and Sox.
Fleckenstein Mayer Co
Importers of and Jobber In
Of which w carry a ftfl and complete Una. 235 Oak St. Frtlas Or.
The two standards are: The
"Perfect" Furnace and the "Perfect"
French Range. But why buy a "Just as good, when
you can get a standard?
w. a. Mcpherson
Heating snd Ventilating Engineer 47 FIRST ST., bet. Ash and Hat
Albina Workmen Surprised.
Whll in session last Tuesday evening
the members of Eureka Lodge, No. 135,
A. O. U. W., were urprised by the en
trance of several of the state lodge of
ficials. Grand Master C C. Smith, of
It's What You Get
not What You Give
In buying drugs. What does it profit a
man tHat he save ten cents on a prescrip
tion, jjlhe contents be old and inert ?
37 Years of Drug Selling
Is our record.. Ask your physician his opinion of our methods
and our wares. We cheerfutly rest upon what he knows.
Come into our Prescription Department, We have no se
crets there; it's "wide open" all the time; the best is none too
good for sick folks, we jthlnk either Jn the sklir. which com-
bines, or the ingredients which make for health and life. Our
dispensers are most competent, their knowledge is born of
long training and experience in this most responsible of all '
vocations. : .
Just as
score poor folk, rich folk, are all good Customers of ours.
Phone us we'll send for your prescription, fill and deliver It
QUICK. Complete telephone exchange NO DELAY.
Lamp Sale
Sale of Men's Gloves
Dress snd walking gloves in cape
styles, with prlx seams, cable)
sewn, pique and half pique. Reg
'ular price per pair, 11.60 7Qf
special this week ' 7U
Sale of Men's Shirts
A new fsll line of men's colored
shirts In stripe and figures,
with seml-stlff plaited bosom,
thst ssil regularly at 11.2S each.
will be aold this week QQr
The American Clothier
221-223 Morrison & IstSU
bdssire (arpef Dense
1 & IM 5 (H
Op. CkaJBser t Caaa.
Baker City, was present and made a aeal
little speach about the growtb and proaV
pects of the order. J. T. Boyle, of tbe
A. O. U. W. Reporter, also made a
speech. Refreshments and cigar were
afterwards passed around. "
in every ifeparTmenf of our store,"
the lowest, consistant with the best, we
have anv comDlaints on tnis