The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, January 01, 1904, Page 6, Image 6

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

    " roiiTLANB, Pit i pat r,vrqyct jaxuapv i, loot. J - v '
DAILY .; U L, liTALi,
or ceei!b r ob 1904 mass said
Jty, V. ran ca
The lV't tr fi
Jin hilr later.
"Wtch "night service were hrjl In
most of the I'rotestant churches of Port-
lan4 Infct night and bells and whistle
everywhere saluted 1904.; Mass was
iUtl In the Catholic churches this morn
iiiR. f : ;.: ' , : 'v
The New Year celebrants from out of
town districts . were accommodated by
a Kite ear service last cvr-ninsr. The
Mount Scott division of the O. V. P.
ran ears as late as 1:10 nv
for Oregon City left about
The service of the city
lines was kept running much Jater than
. usual. " f-v-'i,':'
Old and New Tearft Thoughts" is
the topic on which J?ev. E. U House
Toke in "irst Congregational . church
Ust night He paid:
"Some people decry the custom, of
lmlding special services, keeping 'mid'
night vigils, and are cynical about New
Tear resolutions But they are in the
minority STid in the wrong. : The poets
have expressed for' tis that emotion
which possesses our-' hearts - when w
xre about to te,out of the old year
into the new; :.
'There's a new foot on the fioort my
A new face at the door, my friend,
,A new -face at the door.' " .
"Who can read Tennyson'- Bells, in
the - In Mcmorlam. without a quick
cued pulse, and a greater .desire for ;
liollor living? . ' '
" The year 1st going, let him gow
ning out the false. Hn n the true.
1 King in the valiant man and free. 1 j
The larger heart, the kindlier hand;
Ring out the darkness of the land,
' King in the Christ that is to be."
The Passing Moments.
Sucri 'services lead to retrospection
nml introspection, ; and often open the
iloor fur hope. For the shutting of the
door of the past, and the opening of
a now year offers a place and hour in
which, to make a beginning for nobler
things. , . . ' .
"One's : earthly career has been lik
ened to a palace of few or many cham
lfi's. For each year there la a cham
ber which is plain and unadorned "when
entered at the beginning of the year,
and which, at the year's end,, is vacated
by its tenant,, who has placed upon its
walls his Vceord of the year. These
ample walls are sometimes embellished
end beautified with the record of noble
deeds, pure thoughts and high aspira
tions; 'while sometimes they are dis
colored and Watched with a. record of
selfishness and dishonor .
"We stand at the beginning of the
year on the threshold of another chm
her in this vast palace of life-.. What
record shall the walls bear when the
lHst sands of the last hour of the year
i;ii)4 have slipped through the neck of
the hourglass?'.
Opportunity's Knock. -f
StaiHilng on the threshold -of a hew
year and a new opportunity, let us make
this jear's record better than that of
uny previous year.;. It can be done. The
pjt has muny suggestions .to. offer
, which should enuble us to improve. Pat
rick Henry said; 'I have but one lamp
by which my feet are guided and that
is the lamp of experience.' That lamp
is not to be despised. With its help
we may cease even the failures of the
past to contribute to our success In
the future. .
, "Strive then ' this year, as never "be
fore for the mastery of self: reach out
after a larger intellectual life; , deter
mine to build up your body by healthful
i-scrclse: enlarge your spiritual life by
devout communion with God; read some
of the best books; encourage good causes
by participating m their efforts, and en-
-deavor to put in daily practice the pre
cepts of our Divine Master, especially
that golden one: "Whatsoever ye -would
that men should do unto you, do ye
even so unto them.' "
four . ehort addresses stiould follow on
these themes: - ."The .Work We Have
in f land," , ''The' Obstacles Before t!."
"The .Divine-. Helper," Our Individual
Need as Workers Together With Him."
Those themes jvcre discussed "briefly
by Judge Caples, Dr. Cline. Kev F, U
Young and Rev. W; H. Selleck. , respec
tively. .. Each, of -these--' speakers had
evidently made careful and discriminat
ing preparation, and in each - cane a
stirring "address was -given. The audi
ence, which' was interested and "f re
sponsive, shared in song and, prayer with
great spirit. Among the ministers pres
ent and taking part in the services are
Dr. Marvin. iRev.-W. F. Harned and Rev.
S. E. Alemtnger. The last half -hour
was spent in prayer and personal recon
secratlon 'to the Christian life. .vDr, Tal
tott. pastor of the church, had general
charge -of- tho meeting. At 12:05, the
benediction was pronounced. -:;',!'
. The outcome of the I4 Grande la'nd of
fice matter, in the opinion of former
Speaker of the .House L.-B. Beeder, who
has Just com to Portland from Pendle
ton to -engage in the practice of ; law, is
a mere matter, -of conjecture.' ?
"At first," said Mr. Beeder, "I did not
think Au E Thomson would, be, rein
stated ;rs receiver, but now from the torn
things have taken , I do not know what
the result will be.
" "It is. ' simply up ' to the president
Thomson .Is In Washington now and the
question of his retention, I believe, is
clear out ; of Secretary Hitchcock's
hands." :"H.'. -j " -f ' ,-. ,; .'.' j - ',"
Mr, Reeder is of the opinion that
agitation .among etockmen for a change
n the ; land laws ; may -; have caused
Thomson's ease to be slewed in a new
light and the final outcome may not be
decided until after the national conven
tlon lii this city this month.
'Eastern Oregon is the home of a greut
many sheep and stockralsers," continued
Mr.-Beeder, "and the attendance at the
coming; meeting of the national associa
tion is going to firing a great many vial
tors from the Blue Mountain district,"
Eev. A. J. Montgomery's Sermon.
Hev. Andrew J. Montgomery conducted
watch night services in Third Presbyter
ian church. He said, in part:.
"Three years ago the Presbyterian gen
eral assembly appointed a committee on
evHtigellstlc work, of which John II. Con
verse, president of the Baldwin Locomo
tive works. Is chairman. ' This committee
has powers of suggestion and adviee
only. From ; the first it has labored to
stimulate the . evangelistic spirit in - the
church. With a view to securing this,
summer conferences have been held at
Winona Lake, Ind., conferences with pas
tors and workers held In most of, the
large renters of population and a vast
amount of literature distributed where It
would do the most good. -
"Recently the committee suggested a
thiee months' evangelistic campaign,' to
be carried on In the. manner that com
mended itself to each church. It was
urrcd that this campaign begin on New
1'ear's eve : with a watch meeting, and
continue without cessation until April L
The responses to this suggestion of the
committee are certainly astonishing.
' From what we know in Portland, 'at
this far-off distance from the Brest ten-
tern, it would seem that, the church was
' never so- stirred. A remarkably- large
nnmber of . ' Presbyterian ,? churches . has
ntered into this simultaneous evangelis
tic movement; In general terms the plan
is this: January' is to be given to prayer
and preparation. February Is to be de
voted to pergonal -work with Individual
In ' March meetings are to be held
T.:herever the, way Is opened. . ' .
"Of course, H Is to be understood that
V this plan t Is not rigid as iron. Each
iburch will do .that which seems beat to
It under- its peculiar circumstances.. The
watch meeting Is the first step in this
campaign to reach1 the unsaved, The
; work will probably be carried on quietly
And systematically, t The professional
evangelist Is likely to be uninvited so far
n this work is .concerned. The. spec-
- taeular and the bizarre will not enter
' . into ' thti movement in any form. The
- main purpose Is to secure a revival. 'of
genuine religion and the salvation of
those uho are out ot C!hrint"
.,'. At tns rirst M. BCnnrch. r
The wutchnlght service at First M. 15.
church - began at. o'clock. - The at
teudance w larne, and nearly all pre.
' eiit in the meeting ot any time remained
until 'the clone, a few, minutes after 12
o'clock. ' A song service of half an hour
opened the meeting. Following this Di",
Lnthrop gave an address on 'Ttayer,"
wiich - was 'clear, strong, and glowing,
ml which pitched the tune. for. the 'en
.tlre evening. " It had been arranged that
. Tor Infaati and Children.
Tta Kind Yea Haifa Always Bought
Bears th"
rign-aturt of
The new year was welcomed In by the
members of Portland lodge, No. 142.
B. P. O. .Elk.v with song and ; story.
After "the regular business session of
the lodge last evening the assembled
ones "were1; entertained with musie (nd
recitations. - A : beautifally decorated
evergreen tree added a holiday appear
ance to the festivities and small re
membrances of the occasion were pre
sented to those present A large num
ber of visitors was tn attendance. -
. . n" 'I ' , " ' . . .1. .... t
. linn . . ... i '
. The last thre performances of Hoyt's
"A Trip to Chinatown" will be given at
the Empire, with a performance tonight.
New Year's, a matinee tomorrow at
2:15, and a performance tomorrow, night.
The play and company are well worth
seeing. ,
nr eoHTiOT's sthxfes.v
"In Convict's Stripes" continues at
Cordray's theatre every evening this
week and for a- special mutinee , New
Year's. -
Commencing next' Sunday the much-talked-of
problem play, "Modern Mag
dalen," will be the attraction, starting
with a matinee Sunday. Miss Shirley,
who has purchased Amelia Bingham's
right to .this play, is a pleasing and
sterling actress. She has purchased not
only tho play, but the complete para
phernalia and scenery used by Miss
The Baker theatre Is rounding out a
very successful New Tear's week' with
a splendid production of Sheridan's great
comedy, "The School for Scandal," It
wlir be the performance tonight and to
morrow matinee and -evening.
"The Ironmaster" opens nt the Baker
on Sunday afternoon, and as it is a very
strong play, especially adapted for the
Baker company- will- no' doubt be re
ceived with much . pleasure by the pat
rons of this popular theatre.
"wat sowar hast."
The advance sale of seats opened this
morning for "Way Down East," which
comes to the Marquam Grand, theatre
next Monday night, January 4, with
special matinee Wednesday and Satur
day. " , 4 .;.''-' ' '- 'l'-v- -(
'"Way Down East" Is not a problem
play and possibly that Is why- it is so
successful. i
) -t ' .'TOXT OKAVOtA." '. '.' '..
' "Foxy Grandpa." that funniest of nil
funny - musical comedies, will be the
New Year's offering at the Marquam
Grand theatre tonight at 1:1 ( o'clock.
There will be a special matinee tomorrow,-
Saturday. Ths' last performance
will be given tomorrow night at 8:18. A.
Ths Arcade matinees appeal dally tQ
large audiences of women and children;
The act of Days Rafael, the ventrilo
quist, who makes dolls talk, sing, and
laugh, is- most.' amusitig to the little
folks as well as mystifying. Today and
tomorrow will be matinees at 2:30 snd
3:30 p. m.i evening performances at 7:30,
8:30 snd 9:80 p. m. ' -i .
; The British bark East African has
been chartered by Kerr," Glfford "& co.
to load wheat and barley at Portland for
the United Kingdom, the rate being 20s.
The East African arrived at the' mouth
of the river on November SO from New
castle. N. S. W.r-wlth a cargo of coal. A
few days later she reached .Portland.
Only two vessels. tJto British ship Bed
Jtock and the. Italisfi ship .Cresslngton,
pra now In port on the disengaged list.
. .-. t Journal Bpeoial BerTice.) ' V r '- r
1 Washington. D. C,r- ian. 1-Tlie new
rules- to govern the .transportation of
dead bodies agreed upon by ths railroad
Pompon iee, the National Association of
Undertakers and the state and provincial
boards of health, tt North America be
qome effective today. Under the ? new
regulations it Is impossible to ship the
body of any person dying either of
smallpox or bubonic plague. Bodies of
persons dying of Asiatic cholera, yel
low fever, -typhoid- fever, diphtheria,
scarlet fever, erysipelas,, glanders, an
thrax or leprosy will be shipped only
under the monk complete conditions of
disinfection. - ,
"BtrenKtV and vljror- corns of good
food, duly digested. 'Force, a ready-to-serve
wheat and barley food, adds no
burden, but sustains, nourlsbeaiavigor
A "'''",- - ", " "mi.,,,,,. I, -" ' " ' i - in m i' -i i' ' i. ' ' " ' ii ' ' ' " ' ' ' , 1 11 " 11 1 1
"ri TO- THE PUBLIC t V -; '
AfWMA' ' HAVE.' MOIS Y ? - -" Jm
fflv' Wl ' Jill v Mm' xm w0MWMmXk -I P
. . V- . (- ' ' ' , t , ' ' ' :
2&S-2&7 Washington Street
Four Doors East o Perkins Hotel
these gentlemen want their ,rnoney, as you can see, and
they will get it by Jan. 15, if it -takes every dollar's worth of
goods in my store to do it! i PAUL STRAIN.
Sold for Less Than the Cost
of the Cloth.
(t A tZ ror your plck
4T J O of " ' 872 Heaven
rich Bros.' Suits, in sacks and
frocks, handsomely - tailored, lined
with good, , durable serge; worth
$ 12..50 ; In , any store in town, but
i "must" Is our master. " 1 f ,
ST For your - pick
pa Qof 426 5 Back
Suits that Heavenrich Bros made
UP this Fall to wholesale at $17.60,
and then figure the retailers' profit
the usual 1 per cent. But "must"
is our master. ; "We must raise that
12,000 by.the:i5th, . , j.
c&trv 7 g Fbr y 0 r
p V-r KJ. choice of 860
. Suits In' single and double-breasted
sacks,, one and two-button frocks
and cutaways, in , Imported woolens,
hand tailored through and through,
hand-made - button holes, hand-felled
coljars and padded shoulders, in alt
this season's' jie west" and nobbiest
designs, of woolens, and cut and
trimmed as only Heavenrich Bros,
can cut and trim, tailor-made cloth
ing. "No house in this town is sei:
ling as good, a suit at $2150, but In
our case we must sellat no matter
what sacrifice, for the hard hand of
vexatious need is upon us.
d.t 't' E?k Buys, any of
PIO U Hear enrich
Bros.' 825.00 to $35.00 exquisitely
tailored Suits, ', We can't describe,
them to you; you must see them to
'really believe what marvels of tlie'
; tailor's art they are; and to fully
'realize in what a close corner we
must be when, we .would sell such'
suits for $13.75 but necessity has
no law, t
"C&'ltfV 'V C Takes pick of
HIVJy any suit in the
house ' ' ' - - ' ,
All the $75. full dress.. ; ' :
-.All the $60 tuxedos, . .
All the $.15 Prtnce Alberts. ' ' V- .
All the $50 Prince Alberts. ;
t All the $45 cutaways. '
':A11 the $40 frocks.' '
. All the $40 sacks. . ' ' '
Positively no reserve, ' Everything
goes . at $16.7, because : "must" is
our master.-, ' ,. , , .'. .
From Heavenrich Bros.' stock of
1400 Overcoats we make you the
following Must-sell-price quota
tions: . t :
(t' (( For al1 HettV-H0VJV-F
enrich Bros.
$12.50 and $15.00 Overcoats, In HghU
medium and dark colors, blue and.
black beavers; 386 Coats at this one
price. ; Just think a ' five-dollar
bill for a fine tailor-made Overcoat,
This is the only way we know of to
raise that , $12,000, by . giving you
values t,hat will compel you to pur
chase nOW,, , ':.;.-.' ' '.
(T"? ' KZ For Heavenrich
H y sOU Bros.' $17.50 to
$20 up-to-date Overcoats, ' in belt
backs, ' automobile, Monte Carlo,
Cassock,' Naponeona, box coats, top- -coats--100
colors and kinds. '
lfr AH For .Heaven
piSmVJKJ rich Bros.' $28
to $30 ; fine Overcoats, v The mag
nificence and workmanship of these
hand-tailored garments, in short,
medium or long cuts; "silk; satin,
serge and Venetian lining; ' thlbet,
friexe, kersey, melton and 'vicuna
cloths! broken plaids and bars, with
orwithout belt back, in Surtout and
all other hew styles. Must Is our
master. - A :' : -.; -i-
t1.- ClfV 'or 'Heaven
(plsVsOV rich Bros.' $30
o$35jD.tercoats, in all the new
cuts, belt and Bortojjt shapes, that
mos houses ask youS for. .':
' 1 Q C ' TaTtes the best '
piO0 Overcoat in
Strain's, all shapes and makes, of
$35.vto.$45;0Jl!'tallor-made, silk
lined coatsTgo at $15.95.
f 1.50 Buys an -ulj wool, tailor
made coat that Is well worth $7.50,
92.50 Buys you a $10.00 tailor
made single Coat, In aH sizes,
f 3.50 You can take your choice
of,an.y odd Coat In the house
"Prince Albert,'' sack or frock val
ues $15 to $20.
From the greatest Pants stock In
Portland we are forced to quote
you these ridiculously low prices,
which in no case is more than the
cost of cloth: '
ft - For your choice
SII- of oyer 500 pairs
of all-wool Pants' from the great
Heavenrich Bros.; purchase. They
cost wholesale $2 per pair, but go
they must and shall. - '
J ff wFor, your choice
plmZ7Z7 of 1180 " pairs of
fine tailor-made ; " Hardin all-wool
Trousers, in all sizes, worth $3.50
to $5.00 -' '
J ' ( For your pick of
PlmzJ pairs ot
lster worsted Pants that are aold
by every ' first-class house in the
country for $6.00 and $7.00 per pair,
but roust is our motto,'- and - they
must be sold great as Is the sac
rifice. . ' '
! O C f Takes pick and
(pOeV choice of the
finest pair of Pants in the store;
800 pairs in this lot, all tailor-made,
, In finest Imported all-wool wor
steds, broadcloths, clay .worsteds;
doeskins; neat, stylish Btrlpes and
checks. Regular $7.50 to $15.00
values. 1 , .
ES Q C Takes pick- and
(OeOO choice ofVthe fin
est Coat and Vest in our hoW; all
Prince Alberts, cutaways, I frocks
and sacks, in very finest fabrics,
are' Included in this lot of over
1,000 coats and vests, wort 11 Yrom
$15.00 to $30.00,'" 1
Jpa.oO for 150 . odds and end! in
Backhand frock coats and Vestt in
all sizes from 32 to 44. On the 2d
floor, ,
Are slashed right and left-In our efforts to raise
. the needful.
Wool Vests
f 1,000 of 'em at 10 apiece.
60 for a lot of $3,00 and $4.00
. Wool Vests.
91.00 buys the best Wool Vest
in our house. This means $5.00 to
$7.50 values. ;
' Fancy Vests -
fl.45 for all $300 Fancy Vests.
' $2.45 for all $5.00 Fancy Vests.
$3.45 for all $7.59 Fancy Vests.
' 1 AH tailor made. .
" Goes at Two Prices
25f buys all 50c, 75o and $1.00
Neckwear, in all the new Wilson
Bros.' shapes. "
, 60 buys' the best in. the house,
$1.50 to $3.50 goods, in the finest
makes go at 60. '
. ; ' 'p- - ,- . T '' j -. . v ' , :'--,
Gloves, Garters '
Handkerchiefs, Cuffs ' and , Collars
and the hundred , anoTf one swell
things that go to make up a first
class furnishing goods department
go at about one third of their real
. Wool Underwear
59 for $1.00 Derby-ribbed wool
Underwear,- In all colors. I ' '
OOf buys all our $1.50 and $2.00
finest la'mb's-wool Underwir. 1
fl.49 buys all $2.60 and $3 Im
ported Underwear.
$2.39 buys all our fine silk $5
and $7.50 Underwear. '
We must raise that money that's
29 buys all our 50c cotton Un
derwear.. :,.'.. , ' - .:'- ,"
39 buys all our 75c fleeced
49 buys all our $1.00 Under
wear of all kinds.
' 1 Umbrellas ; '
' ."'. 1 A
. All $$1.00 Umbrellas at 59. ,
, All $1.50 Umbrellas at 79. A
All $2.00 Umbrellas at $1.19.
4AIl $3.00 Umbrellas at $1.69. -'
All $4.09 Umbrellas at $2.29.
.SuitCases . "
$1.29 buys a $2.25 Suit Case.
. $1.89 buys a $3.50 Suit Case.
$2.50 buys a $4.50 Suit Cane.
$4.49 buys a $7.50 Suit Case. '
, $1.19 buys a swell Longley soft
or stiff $2.00 IIaf.
, $1.79 buys any of our $2.50
Hats, In all shapes.'- v v '
$2.49 buys any of our $4.00 and
$5.00 soft and still Hats,
Wanted 20 Good Salesmen in Clothins
1 and Furnishings for this Great Sale.
Strain's Way Satisfaction or yoilx money
back, will apply on everything bought
curing mis saie.
- ;;;'.
Store Open for Business Saturday Morn
5 ' fag at 9 o'clock.
"i '