The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, February 05, 1904, Page 3, Image 3

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nemo coast association or
01 CANDIDATES. , ' - '
, On of the most important gathering
! of railroad, men held in years will be
that of the Taclflo Coast Association
of Traffic Agents, which will hold their
fourth annual meeting at Ashland, Or.;
February 20 and 21. Jay W. Adams,
president of the association, Is in the
city today. . j
There will be present representatives
trom Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Mon
tana, Utah, California and other states.
There will be a big fight for the next
annual meeting. California, aided, by
Arizona aryi New Mexico, will try to se
cure the meeting for either-Ban Fran.
Cisco or San Jose., The northern con tin
- gent, represented by Oregon, Welling
ton and Idaho will make a determined
effort to bring the meeting to Portland
In 1906, They argue that, since it will
be the year of the Lewis and Clark fair,
that this is thebest place to convene.
They are prepared to make an aggres
sive campaign. j . .if, :t- -'.v-i
The matter of the election of officers
will prove an interesting bit of railroad
(politics.. There are already three candl
' dates In the field for the presidency.
. One of the strongest Is Ben H. Trum
bull of the Illinois Central, with head
quarter in Portland. He was the former
secretary-treasurer of the .parent asso
ciation. The northern delegates will
trfhd by him to a man. v,
George Andrews of - Seattle, north
western passenger agent of the Pacific
Coast Steamship company, Is mentioned
.as the second candidate. V
The third candidate is' George Brad
ley of San Francisco, representing the
Southern railway. -
The woods appear to be full of men
who would like to be vice-president.
Charles H. White of Los Angeles is out
for the office of secretary-treasurer to
succeed himself. He will probably have
no competitor.
Among the questions that will come
up for discussion will be one relative
to colonist ' rates to the ' Pacific north
,west This will prove a very Important
matter. Boas Cllne, the Pacific coast
passenger agent of '.the Wabash, will
present a paper on this subject
T. 7. Fitzgerald of the Texao Pacific,
with headquarters at Los Angeles, will
.read a paper touching upon the rela
tions of the three districts comprising
the association, to each other.
The three districts comprising the as
sociation are as follows:
First Oregon, Washington, Idaho and
Montana. ,
Second Calif ornia, up to a line drawn
. through ' and north of Bakersfleld and
eastward, to Include Nevada. "
Third California south of ' Bakers
field and Arizona and New Mexico, ,
icovst rsox mssxBsupt. "
Commissioner Colin 1 1. Mclsaao ' of
the Lewie and Clark fair has written
from Jackson, Miss., that he .expects
.to obtain an appropriation of 110,000
from the legislature o( Mississippi for
the coming exposition. , Mc. Mclsaao
addressed the , legislative . bodies , last
Monday and - also conferred . with the
committee on appropriations .of the
house and the committee on finance of
the senate. ' -
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Go. I
Coh Third and
Reduced Our Stock f
T" I "ll l . ' .
We have just received a new line of our famous
Multnomah hats
. . . ' ' IN ALL. STYLES
i S3.C0p?S3.00 j
cubed nr . rones vxresaa pbe
According to the report of Game War
den J. W. Baker nearly $200 in fines has
been paid for illegal hunting and fish
ing during the past eight months. The
majority of the fines were paid by hunt
ers with pheasants in their possession.
The list follows:
August' Helnrlch, fined $15 : and costs
August 21, 1903, for having quails and
pheasants in his possession. -
G. Inaguet, fined $15 and costs August
ZL 1903, for having Oregon pheasants in
his possession. . . . . t
Hugh Brouder, fined $15 and costs Aug'
ust 23 for having China pheasants in his
Charles Flnerty, fined $1& and costs
August 23 for, having China pheasants.
Charles Harris, fined $15 and costs for
killing quail and pheasants - during the
closed season.
II.. W. Knox, fined 0 and costs for
catching 'salmon with gaff hook. Fine
remitted. 1 J
Frank Cox, fined $60 and costs October
22, 1903, for catching salmon with gait
hook, 'i ! : - v .j . ifi . .-'" :: ',
C. Short, fined $16 and costs for shooting
on Island in Columbia river.
Heckler, fined $50 and costs January U,
1904, for killing elk out of eajwnvKr
George Fisher, fined $25 and costs Janu
ary 13, 1904, for having deer hides in his
possession. ' "! '''-"" .''"
Bert Finn, fined for shooting ducks out
of season. Discharged because of youth,
Hawkins, fined $25 and costs August 28,
190J, for having pheasants and squirrel in
his possession. :
One arrest in Klamath county for hunt
ing without license.
One California hunter escaped from
constable. 1
(Journal Special Servlee.) .
Irrlgon, Or., Feb. 6. Twenty-six
homeseekers came in by last night's
trains, mostly via Spokane. , Harry T.
Neeley . of Spokane had a party from
that city, M. N. Jeffreys a party from
Peola, Wash., and C. J. Toung brought
eight from Moscow, Ida. r
:. Business Advancement.
William Williams, from Dayton, has
purchased the Interest of Mr. Hanks in
the postofBce store. The new firm of
Williams & Hlnkle has ordered a large
stock of goods and they will remodel
their building to accommodate their In
creased business. -. t "" ''-. '
' Before- the check was . dry . which
Hanks received for his interest In
Hinkle & Hanks he had purchased an
other lot and this morning a half dosen
carpenters are working on a new build
ins; 'for him. " '' -'' "
The O. Jj. 4 W. Co. yesterday sold
Six tracts of land, averaging about
eight acfs each. Today's sales will no
doubt be large.
Is It a bum? Use Dr. Thomas' Ec-
lectrlc Ull. A CUIT ' use- ut. lnurau
Eclectrlc oil. At your druggists.
Morrison Streets
mcnsjrme juiis or id.uv,
. $16.50 and $18.00 values re
duced to
Odd sixes - in Boy's Double-
Breasted and Norfolk Suits, in
. Tweeds, Cheviots and Cassimeres,
ages 3 to 16, $4 and $5 values,
reduced to ;
Broken sizes, Boys' three
quarter and full length , Over t
coats, in Scotch over plaids, i
Oxford gray, brown, blue, and
green mixtures, ages 3 to 16, $5, i
$5.45 and $6 values, reduced to i
ssowrs colije cnoarDisooir.
A bit of discolored copper which, if
its value was reckoned according to the
present price of the Lake Superior metal.
would bring a price far too insignificant
to be considered, lies unobtrusively
among its gleaming silver and golden
fellows in the Owl exhibit. Doc H. O.
Brown's celebrated collection of rare
and ancient coins. But for all of that
the little corroded disc froth the Isle
of Rhodes, Asia Minor,- has a history
that makes it valuable, for it is. the
"daddy of them all," and its birth dates
back to the seventh century before
Christ But with all of that, with Its
life reckoned from early Greek mythol
ogy, this ancient coin Is not so high
priced or so celebrated as a 'certain
gleaming iilver dollar, ? "minted 1,400
years later. There- are many ancient
coins to be obtained, but only a few
American dollars of 1804, and while Mr.
Brown paid severer dollars for the Isle
of Rhodes copper, $2,600 would not pur
chase his piece of American silver, Just
a century old. . . , ' .'
'Doc'' Brown ' has Just opened his
men's resort at Fifth, and Alder streets
and daily the place Is thronged with
persons eager to look at his valuable
collection, of coins. More than 8,000 are
on' display,- and to collect them it has
required more than eight years and the
expenditure of several thousands of dol
lars, --o,- '..., S:--' ; ;.".,! "
Old coins are not 'alone Mr. Brown's
bobby, for he has Included among his
collection nearly every date, issue and
denomination of United States monejr,
even to the recently minted Philippine
peso and the lesser coin of the new
island .possession.
. The Brown collection is 'thought to be
the most valuable and most complete
west of the Mississippi, and among the
best private exhibits in the world. ,
Mr. Brown has the coins displayed in
trays around two sides of the main room
of tola' saloon, protected by plate-glass
covers and small brass screens, securely
locked for the value of much of the
gold and silver, if melted down, would
make a small fortune.
Perhaps the most Interesting part of
Mr. Brown's collection Is that which per
tains to the United States, - especially
the Pacific coast the old California
coins of the days of 1149. There are
old Mormon pieces and rudely stamped
ingots and other golden monies form
this division. A word concerning lt:
The 184V Moffat Co. 16-dollar piece
is an ingot-shaped piece of gold, or a
small brick, weighing Just exactly one
ounae. It was mined and minted in Cali
fornia and la very rare. It has an auc
tion record of 4S4B. The 30-dollar Mor
mon piece is another rare coin, and has
a record at public sale of 1280. Other
early California. Issues in the collection
consist of: Morris, Griggs ft Morris
$5 piece, 1849, and Miners' Bank of Cali
fornia 110 piece, 184. Tnere is a van
ety of other 20'b, but they are not mo
rare, although - commanding some pre
The exhibit contains all the earliest
United States': eagles and half-eagles,
from 1795. The half-eagles $5 pieces
of 1815 are about unobtainable, and
at a sale ' would probably bring 11.000
or more.
A proof specimen of the United States
pattern 4 gold piece also aaorns tne
cabinet. These coins nnng aoom iav
in proof condition. In S3 gold pieces the
set is complete, except isi tna jih.
The 1875 piece has an auction record of
$210, and is very seldom offered for
sale. ,:-y-'' A,- '
"I have been unable to secure one
lyet," said Mr. Brown. "There were only
20 coined in that ' year, and but 21 in
1873 and in 187." . - -
Gold dollars in the "cabinet run the
full set of dates from 1849 to 1889. The
1875 coin," the owner says, is the rar
est, with an auction record of $50. 'The
dates of 1863 and 1864.' he said, "follow
with a valuation of about $30 each for
uncirculated specimens. A number of
other dates vun from $8.60 to $17.60,
according to rarity. Ordinary dates run
about $2 each.
A fine little collection of the Califor
nia money, in quarters, halves and dol
lars, is also shown in silver. Lack of
space forbids a full display of these
lesser coins, but comprises the ; rarest
and most interesting of the different de
The American dollars begin with 1794,
the first year pf coinage. Next to 1804
the first coin is. the rarest in the col
lection.- From 1795 to 1803 inclusive
$3 would be about an average price for
dollars in ordinary condition.
The dollars of the coinage of 183C are
quite rare.' There were none in 1837. A
proof specimen of 1833 cost the owner
818. and Is from the famous Dexter
collection, from which the valuable 1804
dollar was obtained. Coins ranking next
in rarity , and price bear the dates of
1838. 1851 and 1852. The uncirculated
ones are standard at about $50 each.
The 1858 dollar in good condition brings
about $40.
The coinage of half dollars began in
1794. The ones of the Jlrst year are
scarce, although , the rarest specimens
are of the coinage of 4798 and 1797.
The 1796 specimen is one of the finest
in the Brown collection, and over 10
years ago was sold for $100. Mr. Brown
was obliged to spend $152 before he
could possess It. . Halves bearing the
dates from 1818 to 1838 are obtainable
at from 85 cents to $1.60, according to
condition. It is claimed that there were
only four half dollars coined, in 1838
with an "o" between) the bust of Lib
erty and. the date. ; To obtain one Is
next to. an Impossibility, and the Owl
collection Is without one. , , .
The halves of 1858 command a price
of about $7.60, and the 1853 pieces with
out darts or sun's rsys -on reverse, are
about as rare as the 1838 jtbtns. -
The first American quarters were
minted." said , the proprietor . of the
Owl, as he walked about thev trays of
aleamlng coins, "in 1798.' The second
issue was In 1804. Tnese coins are rare.
but, not as scarce as those. of 1823 and
1827. - The 1823 25-cent piece on sale
brought $80. I have not heard of an
1 827 quarter being offered for years.
The very rare ones- are those without
the darts at the date, or sun rays -on
the reverse.-'." ; ;.... '
'Of my half-dimes, the 1802 is the
rare one. A fine specimen would prob
ably command a figure in the hundreds
column. Ten-cent pieces around the
beginning of the lth tfentury are very
Of the coins of our great-great-grand
fathers, those in the Owl collection
show some well preserved specimens.
Perhaps the most notable because of
their appearance in early American his
tory, are the pine-tree ana oax-tree shil
lings of about 1652.
The extremely rare Homers island
12s 6d copper cost $160 for the pair; the
Baltimore -shilling and 6d is also ex
tremely rare. Tnn comes the Mark
Newby 'Hd and farthing of 1681; New
Jersey, Connecticut, Vertnont and Mas
sachusetts coppers. . .
United States, cents, from 179) to
1857" are shown the large typeIn. the
complete Bet. ' The" rarest is that of
1799, and one in an uncirculated condi
tion would sell for as much as half a
dozen California ounce gold slugs. Some
of , Mr. ' Brown's half-cent i pieces are
worth as high as $40 or $60. . ,
In descrlbtnavthe coins of the famous
collection one must not overlo6k the
ancient Greek and Roman gold,, of which
there is a fair exhibit Among these old
monies of the days when Roman nobles
trudged along the Appian Way are the
following: Gold stater of Alexander
the Great, between 836 and 823, and of
King Lyalachus. 323-331 B. C. The
latter is in the mint state. The Syria
Antlochu III, Tetradrachm is the old
est ' piece shown,' being ' from Isle of
Rhodes (Asia Minor). The had of the
god Helios was coined in 400 or 804 B. C.
The gold ameu's of Nero, Titus Vespas
ion. ' Augustus-Claudius,' Hadrian, and
many, others in Roman in early centur
ies. . " .. ' : v
The foreign gold pieces' at the Owl
are many. ; Among which are the follow
ing ones: The Rose Noble of Edward
IV, 1461-1488; Henry, VI. Ahgel 1470;
Edward VI; Noble: .Elisabeth Angel:
half A crown; , James ' I sovereign of
unite commonwealth; sovereign of Ol
iver ' Cromwell ; five-guinea , pieces of
Charles II, 1682; James II, 1688; Wil
liam and Mary; William III; tjueen
Anne; George I,' George If, and George
IV, proof; William IV,' Jubilee set of
Victoria; coronation set of Edward VII,
1902, from 5-plece to silver penny; 100
frano pieces of France; Monte Carlo;
100 llras. Italian; 5 dapples (about $28)
doubloons (, Spain, South America and
Mexico; $3 gold pieces of New Found'
land; $1,. $2 and $ pieces from the
Philippines; gold Chinese cash-Russian
Imperial ducats; 100 llras of Italy; Pope
Leo IX uncirculated, and many Italian
and papal issues.' '
In paper Continental money only a few
are shown, owing to lack of space. There
are two sets, one from one-sixth dollar
to $8. and 'one from $1 to $80. 1 With
very few exceptions the entire Conti
nental issue Is owned by Mr. Brown. .
ii'.""v.-s .':, i;. ..--51 ' .,
. sooaanr. nco xzoxabx:s nor-
"ffi have Just as good pavements as
the cltlsens will stand," said Deputy
City Engineer Scoggln this morning.
"The engineer's department has many
times tried to get certain districts to
lay pavement Instead of paying for
makeshift repairs, but often the cost has
proved too much of an item and any sort
of. a flll.,ljsbeen madel; Why. when
the Fifth street paving : question " was
up recently the property owners wanted
to fill in the street with crushed rock,
something that- would be bed ' enough
on a country road. There have been
many Instances of this econdmy and
the-department -can donothing except
as authorised by the taxpayers. .We do
say that for the money we have ex
pended we have got full value or else
have not accepted the work. ' When you
spread Over 60 miles, of ; streets the
amount expended last year, some of the
work ,1s going to be of poor quality, be.
cause the total amount is entirely too
small, and when the. city wishes cheap
work done .the engineer's office "can se
cure only cheap work. -r" '
"dne . thing should be remembered,
macadam and gravel paving is not fit
for any city street' It is only an ex
cuse, and was formerly used merely to
prevent the teams in wet weather from
miring (.own. : The unbound gravel and
the loose rock will not pack; they have
no binder to keep them firm, so' you
might a well pave with dry sand. When
the property owners are willing to pay
what other property owners in other
cities pay .. for good pavements, then
they will get what they order. Just as
they do now when they order a cheap
Job at '20 cents a square yard, when
they should pay 10 times that. There
are some good pavements in Portland,
but they cost money, and there never
was a good pavement 'that did not cost
money. You can't pave streets with
good intentions It costs money." - -
Don't Bo Xt Br tarring It Either let
a Substitute Bo the Work.
The old adage, "All work and no play
makes Jack a dull boy," applies Just as
well to the stomach, one of the most Im
portant organs of the human system, as
it does' to the man, himself.
It your stomach is worn out and re
bels against being further taxed beyond
its limit, the only sensible thing you
can do Is to give it a rest. Employ a
substitute for a short time and see if
it will not more than repay you In re
sults.- r t-, ',,,"-"'
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are a will
ing and moat efficient substitute. They
themselves digest every bit of food in
the stomach in Just the same way that
the stomach Itself would, were it welL
They contain all the essential elements
that the gastric Juice and other diges
tive fluids ,pf the stomach contain and
aciuany act just me same ana ao just
the same work . as the natural fluids
would do, were the stomach well and
sound. , They, therefore, relieve " the
stomach, Just as one workman relieve
another, and permit it to rest and re
cuperate and regain its normal , health
and strength. . ' . .
This "vacation idea was suggested
by the letter of a prominent lawyer in
Chicago. - Read what he says: "I was
engaged In the most momentous under-1
taking of my life In bringing about the
coalition of certain great Interests thai
meant much to me as well as my cli
ents. It was not the work of days, but
of months, I Was working night and day
almost when at a very critical time my
stomach, went clear back on me. ' The
undue mental strain brought it about
and ' hurried up what would have hap
pened later on.
"What 1 ate I naa to liter any rorce
down and that was a source of misery
as I had a sour stomach much of the
time. My head ached, I-vas sluggish
aid began to lose my ambition to carry
out my undertaking. It looked pretty
gloomy for me and l confided my plight
to one of my clients. ' He had been cured
by Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets and at
once went down to a drug store and
brought a box up to the office. "
"I had not taken a quarter of that
box before I. found that they would do
all the- work m y-stomach-ever h! Id ; and
as a rest or, vocation was but of the
question for me, I determined to give
my stomach a vacation. 1 kept right
on taking the tablets and braced' up and
went ahead with my work with renewed
vigor, ate Just as much as 1 ever did
and carried out that undertaking to a
successful Issue. I' feel that I have
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets to thank for
saving me the handsomest fee I ever
received, as well as my reputation and,
last but not least my stomach." -
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are for
sale by all druggists at 60 cents a box.
David a. Van Houten. who was ac
quitted of the murder of Albert Young
last Saturday only' to be arrested last
Wednesday charged with threatening
to kill J. W. Lindsay, who testinea
against him. Is once again a free man.
After a short hearing before Justice
of the Peace Raid this morning Van
Houten was discharged upon his prom
ise to do no one any .harm and on the
statement of the complaining witness
that he was sure $hat Van Houten would
not injure mm. ?
The case was called at 10:30 o'clock,
after the Interested parties had con
ferred. District . Attorney John Man
ning . represented the state., while the
defendant had his counsel, Thomas J.
Cleeton. to appear for him. .The oourt-
room was filled with spectators, most
of. them friends of Van Houten, who
have stood by him during his recent
troubles. "
,: ' - Tan Konten Explains. -
Van Houten was first called to the
stand, and in answer to the questions
of the attorneys made the following
statement: , . '' ';.;.
'I never threatened Mr.; Lindsay, nor.
do I intend to do him any harm. I did
not state that I held Lindsay to blame
for my V domestic troubles. My ' wife
said that Charley May was to blame,
and I replied to that statement by say
ing that he was no more to blame than
was Lindsay. ' We have always been
friends." ,
i "Well, do you blame him for any of
your trouble?" asked the district at
"I do not hold him responsible. He
has net interfered with me or my wife,"
replied Van Houten.
Mr. Lindsay was then called to the
stand, and said that he had not heard
any threats direct from Van Houten,
and knew only what he had read. He
said he vfent to the newspaper offices
and got the names of ; people who
claimed they had heard certain - state
ments. He had . had no conversation
with Van "Houten.
Lindsay Bean Bo Xailoa. -
"How do you feet toward Van
HoutenT' he was asked. v. ' ! -
"I feel as I always have towards him.
I bear .no malice towards him. We
have always been friends. - All I care
for is to be protected and to be left
alone." . w . ..
"Are you satisfied that you are not in
danger of bodily injury after hearing
Van Houten's testimony?" asked Jus
tice Reidr v (v
"Tea, , I think. I am. His assurance
and that of his friends makes me feel
that he intends no harm to me. I do
not see. that) it is necessary to place
him under bonds." . , .
'The defendant Is discharged,"! said
tne court out be admonished Van Hou
ten that if there was any evidence of
further threats and the court was sat
lsfled that "harm ' was meant he would
place him under bonds to keen the Doace.
Van Houten promised not to offend and
walked away again, a free man. His
friends congratulated him and followed
him out. C F. Ruegg and George W.
Sleret, his bondsmen, were ' released
from liability.
Van Houten now intends to'accom
pany his -father to the letter's -home at
rulings, Jdont. 1 '
Recent mention nt tha rili.nnunnu
of the $2.50 gold pieces from circula
tion and the cremlum this . coin
mands as a curio have set many to
rummaging in old pocketbooks and the
bottoms of cash boxes and drawers in
Search Of Old ni nnln.
Some have found a $2 piece, but not
many. - :i ne is piece, one quite com
mon but always a sort of curiosity, Is
oftener found, and nunr ) mii.
mens of the little cold coins represent
ing 25 and 50 cents, which were not
minted by the general government and
Probably have not an much mM , in
them as they represent. They. used. Ja
pass as coin, nut were never in gen
eral circulation, being so easily lost
that they soon became scarce. ,
One of the handsomest coin relics
seen Is a 110 roM nlm-t huHn. th.
mint stamp of 1799. It is larger than
the present $10 gold piece. - The owner
has it hung in a band and wears it as
a charm on his watch chain. The owner
says he refused an offer of $160 for
this relic. The old Mtantml 1KA nlwu
were quite common in California in
eariy aays, wnen goia oust was largely
used as a circulating medium. They
were mads of Dure a-old. anri whii thmv
had jiot the elegant finish of the gold
i . . .
-in minieu oy me government in
those days, many still remember them
ss the handsomest coin thav w
Many people now would consider them
. . . .
usiuiBQiua on account oi tne 6v in
them.'; .".
One of the hits in Lew" Dockstader'a
performance the other night at Ham -mersteln's
Victoria was his imaginary
receipt of wireless messages from the
MoClellan banquet He had dined with
half a dozen lively individuals and an
Englishman, all of whom had witnessed
the show the evening before. w
"weally, Mr. , Dockstader." said the
Englishman, "can you explain how that
Marconlgram from Mr. Bryan got to the
McClellan dinner. If there Is no wire
less apparatus on the Celtic?"
"Dead easy," he replied, "but you
won't give me sway?"
"Of course, I won't."
"Did you notice when I waved my
hand in the air last evening? Yes? I
sent it myself.""
Then the Britisher got 'back at Dock
stader. "Very good trick. Very good.
I suppose you'd call that the lay , of
the last minstrel.' "
From New York Mall and Express.
The Scotch arlet, Andrew Carnegie.
had finished reading the formal state
ment of the new commissioner of police
of New York City. "McAdoo. McAdoo."
he ruminated slowly. "Wonder if he's
Scotchr '
"What 6f itr interposed Mrs. C.
"Everything.- my dear. If he's Scotch.
his name is a combination of 'muckle'
and 'ado;' and "muckle means 'much.'"
"Now what are you driving at, Andy?"
"I was thinking of the Vay a friend
of ours near Skibo pronounces the title
of my favorite Shakespearean comedy.
He calls It 'McAdoo About Nothln'.'"
"For heaven's sake, don't work that
off publicly in New York. It would
nevef be appreciated not even by the
commissioner,'' and we may wish to ask
him to dinner."
" Wo Use fo 1896-1900 Things.
From the Nashville. Tenn., Amerlcark,
The convention at 8t. Louis will h)
Democratic not Socialistic' or Fop-
ullstlo -
''.J vr?s3TTT 1-5": ; WWW. U ',
Dr. W. Norton Davis.
We treat'successfully all private,
nervous and chronic diseases, also
blood, stomach, heart, liver, kidney
and " throat "trouble s. " we ' cure
Syphilis (without mercury) to stay
cured . forever, in ' thirty? to sixty
days. We remove Stricture, with
out operation or pain, in fifteen days.
' We cure Gonorrhoea IN A Week.
The doctors cT this institute are
all regular graduates, ' . hare had
many years' experience, hare been
known in Portland for IS years,
have a ' reputat ion to maintain , and
will undertake no case unless -cer
tain a cure can be effected, ' - - -
We guarantee a cure in every case we
undertake or charge no fee. onsulta
tlon free. Letters confidential. BOOK
FOR MEN mailed free in plain wrapper.
18 4 Sixth Street, ; Portland, Oregon,
. corner Alder.
The Boston Painless Dentists
Are doing all dental work for cost of
material to introduce our late -discoveries
and painless methods. EX
WORK, $3.00. . , -
rnU Set, Fit Onaranteed ...... . . . .$3X0
in at once and take advantage of low
rates. All work done ' by specialist
for TEN YEARS. Our late botanical
discovery to apply to the gums for ex
tracting, fllllng and crowning teeth with
out pain is known and used only by
Corner Fifth and Morrison streets. En
trance :iih - Morrison, opposite Meier
ft Frank's. Hours 8:30 a. m. to . p. m.;
Sundays till 1. - . j - ,
She loll, roo t-ow to biTO ioar wlshe. and
deili. fulfllleiL. Ulvp. adrloe oo ill butliieas
D.ttm na restrains cbiusm. lomx pnuua
nd article. Gim adrlc on all troubles, and
trlla rou bow to win the one you love and
to keep your huaband, wife or avreetheart u-ue
to yuu. Lettiira containing a tamp atiwrl.
Hnnra, 9 a. m. to 8 p. in. Cloaed Buodnt a.
Parlor. B.H Klervnth etrMt.
; We will sell a- '
5-S rawer, Box Cores Sewing Ma
chine . ..9lo
Drop Head . ................... .919.99
These are new and up-to-date Sewing
Machines. ,
Standard Sewing Machine Office
880 Yamhill St., Comet ronrth.
Needlea Oil and Repair- Secopd-
' unuu juaviiiiiva tn i uiaA"i vs w w w
J $io In food order. m - :
8outhweit Corner Fourth and Morrison.
Men's, .
Men's fl.50 Natural Gray wor
sted garments, non-shrinltable,
special at ' ; : y . ,'(
- Men's blue derby ribbed wool
garments, regular $1.50 gradea
Also present about 20 dif
1 ferent broken lines of fine
' underwear at half price.
On account of lease expiring -toon,
we are compelled to
close out the entire stock of
Japanese and Chinese curios,
consisting ; of nne IVORY
ETC. All at sacrifice price.'
Retiring from retail business.
Andrew Kan & Co.
. Cor. Fourth and Morrison S&
Clean '
Coal. '
'329 BURNSIDE 51!
nt Goal at
mm mil w, Ml......
Australian at..
Book Cpringa at
Established 1885. - Oregon none, Bed 977
Marble Works nf-
Manufacturers of and f-,
ueaiers in au ainas ot
Marble, Granite and
Estimates 'Given ' on
Bet. Madison and
Jefferson Streets.
Proprietor of the
City Brewery
Largest and Most Complete .
Brewery la the Worthwest
Bottled Ceer a Specialty
. xxuerBOm so. 7a.
Offloe 13th and Bnraslde Streets,
Scfoyab Bros. Printing Co.
Best Work, Beaeonable Frlc
947H Stark Street. .. Vhouw Mala 17!)
Wy Pay tl$ Price fcrlpt;!
When you can gat t!.e t '. I
Utile money nt
zn vvnvi i,:;ii.i ,.
if AX