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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 19, 1904)
THE OREGbyr DAILY JOTJItXAL, PORTLAND,' FRIDAY EVENING EEBB UAHY. 19, 1904.
A new trial was. granted J. T. Jacob!
yesterday by Circuit Judge Fraser in
lila auit to recover damages for the sale
of a horse by A. D. Keenan, an east aide
ronstafclo. Jacobl and Scott Alderson
did business in the same building under
the same name, and took lea ordera for
each other. Jacob!' horse, as ha
claimed, was sold to satisfy a judgment
-, against Alderson, and on suing he de
clared they -were hot members of the
same firm. . Judge Frwser granted a new
trial on technicalities, saying he thought
tlm case had been derided on Its merits,
hut he did not want to be accused of un
' fairness. 1
The Eighth Ward Regular Republican
Roosevelt club was organized at a, meet
. ing held In the east side Justice court
rooms, at the corner of Grand avenue
and East Morrison streets, last night.
The following officers t were elected: J.
. W, Beveridge, president; Edwin Mays,
secretary! Dan Kelly, treasurer. Vice
presidents from each.- precinct In the
ward were elected as follows: V. C. Dun
ning, precinct 42; E. a. ciance, precinct
43; C. A. Straus, precinct 44; M. A.
Klynn, precinct 45; W, H. Newhall, pre
cinct 46, and S..L. Woodard, precinct 47.
, Mrs. Frank Elchhorn, who, resides at
271 Market street, had a narrow escape
from a gas explosion . yesterday. She
said: "About-6 o'clock, when I went to
light the gas in my range, a slight ex
. plosion occurred; I had been using two
burners on the range and thought I had
turned them off, but afterward noticed
but one had been turned oft. I neglected
to open the oven door and when I struck
a match an explosion occurred, which
blew the even door against my head
with considerable force. Beyond a slight
shock I was not hurt The accident was
all my own fault"
Th petition of Eunice M. Brooks was
granted by Judge Cleland yesterday, her
grandson, Willis TU McBride, being ap
pointed Teceiver.of her property at 424
428 Fourth street She alleged that
George E. Strayer was In control at her
house and denied her the right to say
how her own affalru should be man
aged. She conducts a lodging-house, but
is an old woman and admits she cannot
manage her business without assist
ance. One of the well-known pioneers of '49,
William Plympton, died at the home of
O. P. Graham, 436 East Fine street. He
was a native of Massachusetts, SI years
of age. The funeral took place this
afternoon from F. S. Dunnlng's under
taking rooms. The deceased was un
married and leaves three brothers and
two sisters J. I Plympton, Charles
Plympton and E. 8. Plympton, and Mra
Lucy. C. Young and Mrs. Ollie Neweli.
Csurt findings in the suit of Frank
Sedgast to recover $240 on a note from
Amelia Velguth, now Campbell, were
filed yesterday by Attorney Sargent for
Mrs. Campbell, and judgment entered
thereon. She pleaded the statute of lim
itations, and also that as the money
was borrowed to pay her husband's bills
he was responsible. Judge George found
in her favor.
The damage suit of school district No.
41 against V. K. Strode was, by consent
of counsel, stricken from the calendar
yesterday and continued Indefinitely. It
is said to have been settled out of
court The district brought suit on ac
count of the alleged destruction of out
buildings on school property by Strode.
- ' i- 1 -..
An oil painting of Crater lake, SO by
JO Inches in slse, by Mrs. J. D. Fountain
of this city, has Just been received by
W. E. Coman, general freight and pas
senger agent for the Southern Pacific
railway lines In Oregon. Mr. Coman
will have the picture framed and hung
In the local ticket office.
A large sand barge broke loose this
morning at some point up the Willam
ette, and was carried swiftly down the
river. It struck the steel bridge with
grout force and tore. a hole In the front
of the barge, which continued to drift
toward the Columbia river Jetty.
J. U Wells, ail East Portland real
estate dealer, la organising a Virginia
club, His idea is to hold a reunion of
1 those from the southern state. All thoa
Interested are requested to send In a
card with their address to the head
quarters at SI Grand avenue.
A sub-station of the Portland' public
library was established at Llnnton yes
terday in the store of Mrs. I. V. Al
corn. Application was received this
morning for the establishment of a
library at Hillsdale.
The Roosevelt club of the Eighth ward
held a' meeting at the office of J. L.
Wells last night Resolutions were
passed pledging support to President
Roosevelt and the actions of the Repub
George T. Brlce and J. E. Magers
were this morning admitted to practice
In the United States district and circuit
courts upon motion of Attorney Charles
Fine day! Buy Meredith's umbrellas,
Repairing and recovering. Two stores
Washington and 6th, Morrison and Ith,
Steamers for The Dalles will leave
Alder-street wharf 7 a. m. dally (except
Sunday). Phone Main 14.
Wahoo cures all affections of the liver
snd bowels; purs vegetable, no alcohol.
Price,' 60 cents.
Frank Turk, one of the old-time sailor
boarding-house men of Astoria, Port
land and San Francisco, now located In
Honolulu, has been shot in the leg by his
Drs. Adix C& Northrup
Nervous and Chronic Diseases
Suite 416, Dekum Building
THIS WEEK ON
TO CLOSW OUT this line we wHl sell at
prices that are BELOW COST. See our
window for prices, , f
DoericKe (EL Runyon
9Q3 Washington St, bet Btn aad eta. :
wife, with whom he was having trouble.
The couple are not living together, Mrs.
Turk having made application for a
Because fit charges that they are neg
lected by their parents, Judge Webster
this morning gave the custody of Jen
nie, Daisy and Edith Heayener to the
Boys' and Girls' Aid society. Their
mother, while a widow, let the society
take them, but remarried and again as
sumed charge over them. Superintend
ent Gardner and Detective Hawley testi
fied this morning that the children were
neglected. Their agec ranges from 7 to
An amended complaint was filed In
the suit of Henry Voihl to recover tlO,
000 : damages from the - North Pacific
Lumber company, this morning. Voihl
alleges that while in the employ of tho
company on May 9, 1903, he was placed
on work with which he was unfamiliar,
without due precaution being taken, and
that while so employed he was drawn
Into machinery and bis foot and ankle
Judge Fraser cut the bonds uniting
two couples this morning. . T. B. Wins
low was granted a divorce from Minnie
Wlnslow on the ground of Infidelity, and
Fannie Smith from John A Smith on the
ground of desertion. y
San Francisco Saturday, cabin $12,
steerage 8. Charles E. Steelsmith,
agent. Oak street dock. Phone Main 2960.
The Tenth Ward Roosevelt club will
meet tonight at 8 o'clock In Mississippi
avenue hall..:. ::
School books old and new bought and
sold. Jones' Book 8tore, 291 Alder street
Plenty, of good eatables Saturday at
the Women's Exchange, 424 Wash. st.
Zj. Shumaker, furrier, 80S Burnside
S. H. Gfuber, lawyer, 617 Com'cl Blk.
SK. 8. O. SMITH 01 ITVTAVXi TELLS
CEiUTT COBTEBSBCB THAT
HEALTBT r ASSETS ABB TIB
OKZXS'S CKXXr WEED 8X80XOV
CLOSES WITH ADSXSSSES.
"It would be far better for the child,
could he regulate it, to choose a robust
father and mother, rather than pious
ones, and then let an aunt raise him.
More bad children are of consumptive
parents than of evil ones."
Dr. Samuel C. Smith of St. Paul,
pastor of the People's church and pro
fessor of pathology In the Minnesota
State university, declared in his ad
dress before the' Oregon State Confer
ence v of Charities and Corrections last
night that no moral qualities were ever
inherited. "They can be taught," he
said. "The example set in the home
moulds the child's life."
The third annual meeting of the con
ference came to a close at the Uni
tarian church. Seventh and Yamhill
ntreets. last night with the address by
Dr. Smith and Miss Julia Lathrop of
Chicago. Dr. E. P. Hill of the First
Presbyterian church dismissed the
i Dr. Smith spoke along the line of
process of civilisation and of mankind
In the making. He differed from some
of the other speakers In his defense of
modern man and declared that the
world was becoming more and more
decent with the advancing ages. "The
standards of moral conduct have risen
steadily step by step." the speaker said.
"A man of honor in the days of Ancient
Greece, were his faults known, could
not move in the decent society of the
Pacific coast today. The average man
of today in the matter of the comforts
of life even is ahead of the nobleman
of 300 years ago."
Dr. Smith brought up man from the
savage, on through the stage of barbar
ism to the time of civilisation, through
anarchy, socialism and past the' time of
community of interests. He declared
that woman for either good or evil In
fluenced many a man's llfefcs He com
pared the pauper andth poor man and
told of the misplaced philanthropy in
the first instance. The camp and the
hobo were shown up in their true light
and he concluded by declaring that man
has to be clubbed and whipped Into line,
and everyone has to go through this
process before he arrives at the age
when h Is turned either for good or
Miss Julia Lathrop of Hull house,
Chicago, and formerly member of the
Illinois state board of charltlea and cor
rections, spoke briefly on Juvenile work,
the courts, passage of laws regulating
child labor and schools. "It Is difficult."
she said, "to secure the passage of laws
compelling children to attend schools
for there is always some self-made man
who declares he never attended school
after he was 13, but it Is a great deal
harder to regulate child labor when
some other nelf-made individual de
clares T earned my own living after I
was 10."' ' -
The Afternoon Session.
The address by Dr. Woods Hutchin
son, secretary of the state board of
health, at the session yesterday after
noon provoked spirited discussion. Dr.
Hutchinson spoke of "Alcoholism and
Its Relation to Race Progress and tfy
Charity 'Problem." Taking as he did
the "other" side of the question and dis
cussing the probable and apparent good
accomplished by alcohol In the elimina
tion of the unfit and the survival of the
fit, his remarks occasioned spirited de
bate. Tho classes In desf mutes who wrote
snd even spoke In response to the re
quests of their teachers, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas P. Clarke of the state school
for the deaf, was perhaps the most In
teresting part of the afternoon session.
Two older puptls wrote on current
topics, the Baltimore firs and the Russian-Japanese
A resolution, favoring the removal of
the. state school to a more favorable
place, nearer some city, was passed.
The attendance at the metlngs, while
not very large, waa very enthusiastic
and the reports of the various commit
tees showed that the members have not
been idle. The next meeting will be
held a year from now, the date to be
' Dr. Samuel Smith, who spoke last
night, dtd not arrive In Portland until
in the evening, and departed at 8:30
this morning for San Francisco, where
he will attend another convention. He
Is well known in Portland and expressed
his regret at not being able to remain
ST " "
Cati You Spare the Time?
If you can't sleep at night, or If you
don't feel like working In the daytime,
then it is time you are going to the
Brooke Drug Co., No. 67 North Third
street for a box of Palmo Tablets. They
make you sleep at night and .send new
life bounding through every part of
your body. Price -60c per box. When
you see the Palmo Tablet sign in a drug
store window there Is where you can
buy this great nerve tonio and builder.
I AT THE THEATRES i;
THE OBAXAK QUAKTXT.
The second, evening of chamber music
Was given last evening in Parsons' hall
by the Graham quartet composed of
William Wallace Graham, Mrs. Sherman
Browns, Edgar E.; Coursen and Frits
Zilm. William Wallace Graham was the
soloist of the evening. -. The ' program
was one to delight music lovers, both In
Its selection and its rendition. The ada
gio movements of i the ; Haydn quartet
were particularly beautiful and the play
ers hava a rare feeling of musical sym
pathy, their ensemble playing show
ing remarkable unity and Btrength. In
the adagio from Spokhr's eighth con
certo (Gesangscene) . Mr. Graham's fine
tone and breadth of style were noticea
ble, although the selection is not one
to display his magnificent technique.
One of the delightful characteristics of
Mr. Graham's playing, however, ' is the
assurance one. feels that however fine
his present interpretations are, greater
and better things are yet to come, for
he has indefatigable seal and the talent
to back it up. The organization com
pares favorably1 with the Kneisl quartet.
The audience waa appreciative, and
after persistent applause, Mr. Graham
responded to an encore, playing Schu
bert's "The Bee.? It waa In the Beeth
oven ,C minor number, however, that the
quartet did its finest work. No master
thrills the Soul as Beethoven can, and no
where does he accomplish this with more
certain touch than in the quiet melodlons
allegro movement which changes cap
riciously to the scherxo, merges Into the
exquisite menuetto and ends with the
stirring allegro. The quartet played this
magnificently, especially the scherso and
the final allegro with spirit and nerve.
It- Is hoped that Mr. Graham will give
Portland music lovers other opportuni
ties of becoming familiar with more
music of the same sort. The program:
Quartet (op. 64, No. 2, C major)....
, J.. Haydn
Finale Adagio Presto Adagio.
Adagio from Violin Concerto, No. 8
Gesangscene) L. Spohr
Quartet, op. 18, No. 4 C minor
L. van Beethoven
Allegro ma non tanto.
Scherzo Andante Scherzoso quasi al
legretto. Menu etto Allegretto.
THB KII TIES BAWD.
One of the liveliest and best enter
tainments that has come to the Mar
quam Grand theatre is that given by
the Kilties band last night. From the
giant drum major standing at the door
who had to stoop to hear a ' six-footer
to the stage full of big ruddy faced men
in Highland dress, the band Is an im
posing thing to look at. It plays up to
Its looks, and the leader, W. F. Robin
son, is so plainly the head and .front of
its success that the sudlence fell to
applauding him individually before the
program was half done. A bill of 14
pieces with allowance for encores seems
rather long, but there was evidently a
stage manager somewhere in the wings
for not a moment was lost at any part
of the performance. The band pieces
are the features, but scattered between
every two or three numbers are dancera
and singers and an occasional dtvert
ment on Highland pipes. There are two
or three undoubted Scotchmen In the
choir of 16 men and it was funny to see
how the audience cocked its ears to
catch the pronunciation that looks so
queer In print snd to marvel that the
"hae's" and the "wha's" and the Scotch
burr rolled off with musical smoothness,
very far removed from the palpably ar
tificial dialect of the Scotch drama as
presented by American actors. Albert
Johnstone, honorary pipe major, showed
what American national airs sound like
on the bagpipes. Tom Johnstone danced
in the narrow cross formed by A sword
and Its scabbard, with a speed and skill
that startled the beholders,' and J. Coates
Lockhart sang "Jock o' Haseldean" so
well that the audience would hardly let
him go. Clan Johnstone troupe of Dun
dee are four, two of them trim little
lasses, who threw a spirit Into the dash
ing figures of the reel that nobody could
have given who was born off the heather.
AT THE AUCADB.
A program which has ' never been
equaled by any 10-cent theatre is shown
this week at the Arcade. A troupe of
seven Japanese, the Tetsuwarl, .Delmar
and Dexter, champion Jokers of the
world, and a host of singers, comedians
and musicians are on the bill.
"Own aioKT xw tube."
Cordray's theatre ought to be filled
tonight at the benefit for the unem
ployed actors of the east. "One Night
In June" will be played and several spe
cialties will be Interpolated.
"DOWJT BY THE ISA"
"Down By the Sea" opens at Cord
ray's theatre next Sunday with a mat
inee. Phil Hunt the manager of the
attraction, received a telegram from
Klrke La Shelle, who owns the play
"Arizona," asking why he had not ob
tained permission before presenting his
play( Mr. Hunt, who is quite a facetious
personage, replied: "I am playing 'Ari
zona,' but am also playing New Mexico
and California." La Shelle - has seen
Hunt's ad. In a dramatic paper, which
read: "Playing Arizona this week:" -
The advance sale of seats for the Bos
tonlans. who come .to the Marquam
Grand theatre next Tuesday night for
four performances, will open at 10
o'clock tomorrow morning. . The reper
toire follows: Tuesday night. "Robin
Hood;" Weflnesdsy night. 'The Sere
nade;" Thursday night, "The Queen of
Laughter;" Wednesday matinee, "Robin
The more intelligent arid cultivated
a person is the more he is bound to see
in "Mistress Nell," the delightful ra:
mantle comedy, which is so pleasing to
the Baker theatre audiences this week.
Yet It Is a play that charms every one,
the comedy being of that peculiar kind
that leaves a lasting Impression as well
as amusing tor the moment Tomor
row matinee and night performances
close the week.
BEXT WEEK AT THB BAXEX.
"The Case of Rebellious Susan," which
will be played at the Baker next week,
beginning Sunday afternoon, Is the story,
wittily told, of a young wife's rebellion
because of a real or fanciful neglect on
the part of her husband. The plot is
quite original anrhas the lines are bright
and the situations ludicfyus the play
haaj always been a success.
Journal friends and readers, when
traveling on trains to and from Port
land, should ask news agents for The
Journal and Insist upon being supplied
with this paper, reporting all failures in
obtaining it to the office of publication,
addressing The Journal. Portland. Or.
SO TOtT TAKE ICS ,
: DO TOV VBB COAX.
If so, rtntmbM the Crystal lea
- Storage Co. J?aone, East 844.
' ' U II ....
CLOTHING AND MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS SLAUGHTERED
AND OTHER EASTERN CITIES
CO.. WHOLESALE CLOTHING MANUFACTURERS WHO ANNOUNCE
THEY HAVE A GREAT MANY
ARE SELLING AT ONE-HALF MANUFACTURERS' PRICES. MR.
WILL BE SHIPPED TO PORTLAND. OTHER FAMOUS BARGAINS
WE HAVE INAUGURATED A GENUINE MASSACRE OF PRICES SALE
MORNING TILL EVERY "DOLLAR'S WORTH OP OUR PRESENT STO
Great Suit Sale
826 high-class Suits, all the' latest
patterns, at $13.15
825 and 830 Double XX Al, cream of
the best Suits, now $0.15
$17.60 hand-tailored, all-wool Suits,
very nobby, only .. $6.15
810 real good, serciveable Suit ac the
ridiculously low price of $3.15
Men's swell Dress Shirts, regular
60c, 21.00 and $150 kind, going
jiow at....25), 60 and $1.00
These are 60 per cent reductions
from our own low prices. It almost
amounts to giving Shirts away.
212.60, 215 and 820 Overcoats $5.05
The 75c and 11.50 kind at. .... .254
81 Dress Shirts at 50
21.50 and 22 first quality Dress
76c, 90e and 21 Working Shirts 50
81.60 and 82 Wool Shirts go at $1.00
Great Underwear Sale
25J for all 60c and, 85c Under
wear of all kinds.
35 for all 76c arid 85o Under
wear of all kinds.
50 for all 2100 and 81.25 Under
wear of all kinds.
T5 for all 8150 and 22.00 Under
wear of all kinds. j
$1.00 for all 22.28 and 82.60 Un
derwear of all kinds.
$1.50 tor all 22.75 and 24.00 Un
derwear of all kinds.
$2.00 buys the finest Underwear
at The Hub, all silk mercerized and
fine Imported Australian lamb's
wool, the best goods made on
earth, and all included in this
grand offer. Everything goes.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul B. Thompson of
Seattle are In the city. Mr. Thompson
Is freight and passenger agent, for the
Illinois Central railroad. He will at
tend the convention of the traffic agents
at Ashland. Mrs. Thompson formerly
resided in this city.
Hon.' J. D. Olwell, a prominent fruit
grower of Jackson county. Is at "the
Portland. Mr. Olwell reports that the
signs in his country are very favorable
for a good crop this season.
D. C. Freeman, chief clerk to Director
General Goode, of the Lewis and Clark
exposition, la confined to his residence
with an attack of measles.
R. Alexander, a prominent merchant of
Pendleton, la in Portland.
J. W. Baker, state game warden, has
just returned from a meeting of the
league of American Sportsmen, held at
Columbus, O.. February 10 to 14. He
says the next meeting will be held at
Seattle, Wash., in June, 1905. An un
successful effort was made to bring it
THE FASHION LEADER.
That Has Bet the Fact for Styles During
the Past Twenty Tears.
Tomorrow the world-famous hat, man
ufactured by Dunlap ft Co., will be
placed on exhibition and sale all over
the Union. This Is a rule with the
Dunlap people, that none of their agen
cies (and they never have but one In a
city) can sell a hat a day sooner, and
the opening is the same the world over.
Portland enjoys the same privilege that
our eastern cities enjoy of wearing a
Dunlap hat the same day. For twenty
years the Dunlap block lies set the pace
for styles, while there Is only a. dis
tinction without a' difference In their
Derby hats, the difference being only
In the height of crown and width of
brim. It sets the styles for all other
hat manufacturers to follow, and to
day Is .the most popular-styled hat in
tae world, and without a peer as to
quality. Tomorrow, Robinson & Co. will
be ready to serve you who wish to buy
this popular hat, or to show those who
want to see the styles. Indies' spring
walking hats only such as Dunlap man
ufactured and styled are on exhibition
and will meet the approval of ladles who
enjoy and like something distinctive in
Astoria, Feb. 19. Arrived last night
steamer Vosburg. from Tillamook. Ar
rived at 9:45 a. m., steamer Oregon, from
San Francisco. Arrived down at 8:30
a. m., steamer G. C. Llnduuer.
St. Helens. Feb. 19. Passed at 10
a. m., French bark Armen.
Astoria. Feb. 18. Arrived down at
8:30 p. m., U. S. transport Dlx.
Valparaiso, Feb 18. Arrived, French
bark Marchul de Noalles, from Ham
burg, for Portland; captain sick.
Astoria. Feb. 18. Tug Wallulu started
to tow schooner W. F. Garms In last
night but stopped on account of ebb
tide and high wind., ,
Astoria, Feb. 19. Condition of the bar
at 8 a.. m.. rough; wind, southwest;
Hundreds of lives saved every year
by having Dr. Thomas' Erlectrlo Oil In
the house lust when It Is needed. Curtis
croup; heals burns, cuts, wounds of ev
ery sort . , , ; ,
WILL BE THE GREATEST ONE OF ALL.
YESTERDAY AFTERNOON ON THE
THOUSAND DOLLARS' WORTH OF
$12.05 for the swellest Overcoat
In the atore. These are actually
worth 837.60, 846 and 250.- They
are silk lined and tailored up to
the minute. They come In thibets,
worsteds, Venetians, Imported mel
tons and kerseys, drapes, over
plaids, novelties in English mix
tures, heavy beavers and Bara
thea's Irish friezes, PubllnVtw.Ists,.
homespuns, English whipcord, and
every desirable . fabric that- is
used in the manufacture of fine
Tailor-Made Overcoats. THE HUB
slaps all of 'chem down to its
friends at $12.05 each. Every
merchant and banker in Portland
ought to catch on to one of these
princely garments while they may
be had at these figures. The
clothes are so stylish that the
swell people of the city ought to
"get to" them before they are all
These are but samples of our of
ferings. We have barrels of other
kinds Just as cheap.
Sale of Blankets
$2.15 for a 25
$3.15 for a 86
$4.15 for a 88
00 All-wool Blanket
60 All-wool Blanket.
50 All-wool Blanket
$5.15 for a 210
$6.15 for a 215
00 All-wool Blanket
.00 All-wool Blanket
60 Sateen Comfort
25 Sateen Comfort
$2.15 for a 24
$1.15 for a 22.
Sale of Suit Cases
00 buys a 28.60 Suit Case.
$1.40 buys a 84.00 Suit Case.
.$1.00 buys a 85.00 Suit Case.
$2.40 buys a $6.00 Suit Case.
$4.40 buys a 810.00 Suit Case.
$7.00 buys a 817.60 Suit Caaa.
Is worn n..'.ffr hats are used,
because their known reliability
and durability proves the sterling
quality of the materials In them.
We are agents in this city.
J. L, Bowman & Co. Props.
Third ud Stark Streets, Opposite
Chamber of Commerce, 4
Schwab Bros. PrintingCo.
' Best Work, Seasonable Shrioes
3476 Uxk Street , none khU 17sJ
" Preferred Stock Canned Goods.
Allen 4k Lewis' Best lirand.
RIGHT AND LEFT. OUR MR. STRAIN DEPARTED FOR CHICAGO
TELEGRAPHIC INVITATION OF MESSRS. LEVINSON, SCHLOHH &
THAT OWING TO A FIRE IN THEIR CHICAGO ESTABLISHMENT
CLOTHING SLIGHTLY DAMPENED
STRAIN WILL SELECT THE CREAM OF THIS CLOTHING, WHICH
ARE OFFERED HIM, AND TO ACCOMMODATE THESE SHIPMENTS
. WHICH WILL BE CONTINUED' FROM 8 O'CLOCK TOMORROW
CK IS OUT OF OUR HANDS. LOOK AT THESE EXAMPLES:
Fine Shoes Almost
95 for all $1.50. $1.75 and $2.00 .
lace and congress Shoes in the
newest shapes for spring. In calf,
colt, vlct. -and kid, solid leather
soles and counters, with McKay
sewed welts, etc.
$1.45 for all $2.25. 22 60. $2.75
and 23.00 Shoes of all kinds. One
hundred styles of new Shoes In
' eluded In this great Shoe offer.
$1.05 'or all 23.00, 23.25, 23.75
and 24.00 Shoes of all kinds.
Mostly hand bench made by the
foremost shoemakers In America.
Neat stylish, swell, up-to-the-sec-ond
$2.15 tor all 24.00 and 24.50 pat
ent leather, patent colt, viols, solid
calf with soft kid lining. You
can't match any shoe in this bunch
at less than 24.00 outside The
$2,95 for any Shoe in The Hub,
no exceptions; $4.00, $8.00 and
$6.00 values go .as free aa air
If any pair of Shoes bought at
The Hub is not in every way sat
isfactory, bring them back and get
a new pair on us.
Sale of Hats and Caps
904 for any $180 or $2.00 Hat
in The Hub. New 1904 Spring
Styles of soft and stiff.
$1.40' for any 22.25 to 22.50 Hat In
The Hub. in soft and stiff. New
spring blocks, shapes and colors.
$1.90 for any Hat in The Hub.
No reserve. Pick out any Hat
you like, whether the price is
$3.00 or $5.00.
104 for. 26o Engineers' Caps.
254 for a11 kinds of 60c and 75c
604 for all kinds of 21.00 and $1.25
Gold Filled Handles
THE BAKER THEATRE
Georga L. Baker, Sola Lenee snd Manager.
Spwial announcement all thla wk Heurletta
Croaman'a great aaceeaa.
Hint time on Tactile Toaot.
The original Cmaman vpralnn.
grcnlng. 50r, 3Sc, 25c, 15c. Uat., 2Sc, lie. 10c.
"THE CASE OF
A flerer comedy is three acta bj
HENRY ARTHUR JONES
Marquam Grand Theatre "Ji
Th advance sale of arat for
Will uiwn tomorrow (Saturday) morning at
' . . REPERTOIRE.
Ti'Mlay night. b. 23.... "Robin Hood''
WcdiiexdajL night, Feb. '24 "Tha Mcrrnaih-"
lliuraday. Vrli. US...."XImi Queen of Laughter"
Wedufiwlar matinee. ...... ."KoMii Hood"
KratUng Lower flow, except laat S rows,
la at a rewa, ft. SO. Balcony, fl.lW). 81.
Uullcrjr, 76c and AOc.' Boxea and logca. II2.A0.
Matinee tWcdneaday) Lower door, St.fi", 81.
Balcony, 81. T5c, EMic. Qallery. S&e and 2B.
B LAZIER BROS. '
CONCERT EVERT NIGHT.
Big Reductions in Umbrellas
Sale of Trousers
f4.80 Pantaloon for $2.40 U
c Ilea per than patching the old ones.
$1.49 for 1.000 pairs of fine all
wool 18.00 to 84.60 Pants.
$2.40 for 2.000 ' pairs of fine
all-wool worsted tailor-made
Pants, that were made up to meas
ure for 16.00 to 88.60.
$3.40 for 8.000 pairs of harfdsoms
- Lester worsted Trousers that were
made to measure for $7.60 and
WITH WATER, WHICH THEY
Clearance Sale of Socks
2 buys a goold rock-rib, lOo cotton-
Sock In four colors. .
5 buys a good double-twist Sock. ,
8 buys a regular 20c; black, brown
or fancy cotton Sock.
12H takes pick and choice of 'all
our 20c and 25c Socks of all kinds..
104 buys all our SOo and 40c fine
Imported cashmere home-made
and fancy Socks.
24 buys all our 50c, 75c and $1.00
silk, lisle, cashmere, merino and
hand-knit, all-wool Socks"
Sale of Gloves "
504 buys any pair of 75c, 21.00 and
21.25 Gloves in stock. Astrallan
buck, kangaroo, hogskln, coltskln,
and muleskln; all kinds of skins.
754 buys all kinds of 21-60 and
$2.00 Gloves at The Hub. '
$1.00 buys the best Glove at
Strain's driving, dress, working
, or street, all kinds of $2.00 and
22.60 values at $1.00. '
Sale of Umbrellas
604 for all 75c and $1 Steel Rod
Umbrellas. ' '
754 for all 21 and 21.60 Gloria Stlk
Umbrellas, neat material, wood
and carved handles.
$1.00 for aU $2 and 22.60 Patent
Frame Umbrellas, swell hand
carved handles, silk cover, 28 and
We sell Umbrellas aa high as f 10,
and guarantee every one we sell.
Sale of Suspenders
04 for Bilk Webb 28c Suspenders.
104 tor the famous President Sus
penders. 204 or Wilson Bros. Guyot Sus
penders; 76c and 21.00 elsewhere.
Must close them out as we
tlon't want to cany them
$2.25 to $25
334 WASKZITOTOW STBEBT.
Opposite Imperial Hotel.
Is the way our goods are made and soil
Just now we are selling a great many
tools of various kinds, but there Is
enough for all. Call and take ft peep
and give us your opinion.
82 THIRD ST.
CORDRAT A RUSSELL, Managers.
Evening price". 15c, 25c, 88c 4V and BOe,
Mi tinea prfcea, adults 25c, children 10c.
Tonight. Friday and Saturday mat luce tod
night, the clewr rural comedy, '
ONE NIGHT IN JUNE"
Friday night benefit unemployed actors
Next week, commencing Sunday matinee, the
beat of- modern melodramas,
DOWN BY THE SEA"
Presented by as unexcelled company headed by
MIsjs Fannie Curtis
SEVENTH AND WASHINGTON.
1:80 to 4:80. fit to 10:80.
SUNDAY CONTINUOt'S FROM t TO to ,
FOR LADIES, GENTLEMEN AMP OHlLDlll,.'.
ADMISSION TEN CENTS 19 ANY SEAT. :. V
40-848 BVRNSTDZ. 1 .
FRED FR1T7,. Prop. W. U. BP.OWM, Wgr.
- - - THE HOME OF
Two shorn dsllr at 7 and S s. m.
Why Pay High Price for Watch Ec;a!rir4
Whan you can get the best; worle tot
Uttl inonsy at
i,,'.', lit ,DUiUJ4 BUILDING.