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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (March 21, 1904)
THE OREGON .DAILY JOURNAL', PORTLAND, MONDAY. EVENING, MARCH 21, 1C04.
OUT BY THURSDAY
Patrolmen Are Given Instructions to ' Notify All
Dealers Devices : Must Be Removed by
March 24 or Be Seized
ti have Issued orders to the patrol
men to notify owner and operators of
- money-paying; slot-machines to have
them removed "from their places jpf busi
ness by lh toig-ht of March Itr'&r suf
fer the siezura of their machines," said
Chief of Police Hunt today, ., "The or
der was given to the officers yesterday
morning, ana is as xoiiows: . -
"To the Captains of Police: " In a
cordance with instructions Riven the
chief of police by the mayor of this
"city, notice will be given the owners or
- eperatoreof nickle-ln-the-slot machines
by the police that any nlckle-in-the-Iot
machine found in any saloon, store or
place of business after March I will
. be siesed and taken to the police sta-
tion by the police.
CHARLES H, HUNT.
' ' ' "Chief of Police,",
The machines must go," continued
the chief. "But, really. I do not believe
the saloon-keepers care much about It
I understand that of recent months the
money-paying devices do not bring In
'much money for their owners or the
operators. Many have told me they did
not care whether they were allowed to
keep their machines or not
"Slot-machines are like blcycle-i-(they
are a fad. Three years ago every
body had a wheel, and rode a great deal,
jbut not so now, The rule applies as
we.ll to the machines. Several years ago
people seemed fascinated by - the . de
ALL POOL SELLING
; VXUBPEOBTES OXDZB TO POBTUUTS
'. CLUB, WHOSS FBOFBIBTOBS
TOOMFTX.Y OBITOAKS HAT HOT
. BTOf FOB X.OHO TOtB COLOHXL
, In accordance with the ordinance re-
cently adopted by : the city council.
Chief of Police Hunt closed the pool.
, rooms Of , the city today. That is to
. eay, the Portland Club was closed, but
. the Applegate poolrooms were not per
mitted to open at all. . Peter Grant was
notified by the chief of police by tele
phone that he must close, while Detec
tive Weiner informed Applegate & Hll
fdebrand, at the Warwick Turf exchange,
. . of the order. -A
, ' The mayor's edict went into effect
at noon today; At that hour scores of
hangers-on were present at the Portland
Club poolrooms, but the markers sat
' idly by. The instruments were . not
clicking and all entries had been erased
from the blackboard. "Grant sat. in bis
, office upstairs and looked as serene as
-1 he did - on the witness stand when
' defending himself in the suit brought by
; Lewis W. Robertson.
i. ju jriuoeDrana statea early in the
: day that whether the Applegate pool-
rooms would open depended on develop
menta. He did not propose trying to do
' any business if the . Portland Club did
not . - . - ,.s J ;
' "We were never given permission to
open our poolroom," said Grant -"but
' It formed a part of our establishment
and has been in operation as long as
"the place. We got the order to close
; from Chief Hunt by 'phone, and we
' closed. We are the greatest people to
obey orders you ever saw.
"In my -opinion this marks the end
of poolrooms In Portland. - So far as
' we are concerned they are gone for
- good. I am no knocker, and' have had
little to say hitherto regarding the Ap-
plegate proposition. Now, however, I
wish to go on record as declaring that
- Applegate and Applegate alone Is the
; man who- is responsible for the closing
of the poolrooms. He, a man of wealth,
' with 2 it poolrooms, all making money
doubtless, butted in here and disturbed
-a quiet situation with the result that
we see our finish.: Had It not been for
231 DOZEN OF THE CELEBRATED
MT. HOOD SHIRTS
To Be Sold at 50 Cents on the $1.00.
Shirts usually sold for
$1.00 and $1.25, i ("A
this week only . , , 0 UC
Shirts that sold for $1.50
and $2.00 go this HCn
week at OC
Broken lots, regular 50c
grade, standard .fj
' The Only Exclusive DrGood Store in the City
'All Street Cars Lead to Our Store
vices, and played them far more than
U the case now. Bo. l believe the sa
loon-keepers and others who operate
them do not care to keep them. But if
any attempt to defy the order, the of
fleers will sleie their machines and
bring them in, as stated Id the order."
f "Will the machines be destroyed?"
"Nothing was said about that ': Prob
ably that is a matter for, the courts to
decide," was the reply. , z, ,.". i . ,
The patrolmen on the day shift say
that but few of the machines have been
removed as yet owing to the fact that
their owners have until Thursday night
' Mayor Williams said this morning:
"With reference to the ordinance pro
hibiting the use of slot machines, it was
more comprehensive than was Intended.
The idea was to prohibit the use only
of machines where gambling was done,
that is, where money, was ' paid. 1 It
wasn't Intended to close the machines
which pay cigars or other merchandise,
8uch machines will not be disturbed, but
will continue, so far as I am concerned
and. so far as the . ordinance is con
"I do not think, however, that the or
dinance will have to be changed to per
mit their operation. In case efforts are
made to close them I believe the intent
of the ordinance will be taken. Into con
sideration by the court" ; "
him no auch ordinance would have been
"The story has been circulated that
I am responsible for the ordinance. What
kind of a man do these people who talk
so much thtalcJ tml Do they Imagine
I would close my own poolrooms and
stop my business t This kind of talk Is
silly, Applegate is responsible, for
Mayor Williams stated emphatically
and on more than one occasion that he
would not stand for other than local
people . in the poolroom or gambling
business. 'Applegate knew this, and yet
insisted on -coming In and stopping
PRISONER'S SANITY .
Whether Mike Doley Is insane or not
Is a question that United States Dis
trict Judge Charles B. Bellinger desires
the county court to solve. Doley is a
Russian and was arraigned in the fed
eral court this morning on a charge
of robbing the postofflce at Blalock. He
entered a plea of guilty, but his inco
herent talk caused the judge to defer
action.?-'. -..v.-,v,. -v..' :: -v;: A,. ..
"1 will take up this case tomorrow or
nest day." he said. "If this man Is in
sane 1 do not wish to send him to the
Foreman James Steel of the grand
jurytms morning submitted true pills
in the case 'against Doley, and in that
against Frank Wilson, John Bell aud
George Booth. The ' latter three are
charged with robbing the. Blalock post
office January 24. Doley la said to have
entered the place on February 4V
Wilson and Bell asked time In which
to Secure attorneys, and they were
granted three days. Booth pleaded not
The grand Jury had under considera
tion Saturday the charges of personat
ing a federal officer, preferred, against
Albert Harrington of Dallas. The in
formation baa not been returned.
XTOTVX TAXJC ABOUT WAX.
Railway mall service employes are
officially warned in a bulletin issued by
the president as to their conduct and
in the matter of expressing opinions re
garding the Japanese-Russian war. Thi
president's communication la along the
lines' of what he said several weeks ago.
and advises all federal employes to re
main- strictly neutral.
' TO CT7XH COLO ZB OBB BAT
' Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablet. All
arupKMU reraiia tbe nonr it it fall to enra.
K. W. uroTe'a signature la on ears box. 25c.
SLAUGHTER SALE OF
' . t 1 " 1
We arc on the war path this week,,
and our wrath fell on the Shirt Depart
ment of this store. Every Mount Hood
Shirt in our store goes this-week at a
ridiculously low price.' There are
The celebrated Golf Shirt,
finest material in Madras
and Percale, soft and stiff
bosoms, with detachable
cuffs, ; worth regularly
$2.00 and $2.50, A AA
this week. ...;.K)1,UU
--Corner Third and Morrison
BISH .OT THB JTEW XdUTD , COSf -
zcissiohxb or thb jtobthbbh
: PACXPIO BZS riBST KEAYY
WOXX AS BUCCESSOB TO DE-
FATZiTZB SCBTOXSE. '
None , of the important , railroad
changes in the ; northwest' during , the
past few years will have a greater influ
ence in the development of Oregon and
Washington than the appointment, re
cently made, of Thomas Cooper as land
commissioner of the Northern Pacific.
Mr. Cooper Is widely known throughout
the west and Is especially well known
in this city. He has. definite and pro
gresslve ideas In regard to colonisation,
irrigation and similar questions affect
lng the growth of the Pacific coast
states. For years a resident of this
coast, he Is thoroughly- posted on the
resourkes of Oregon and Washington
and has constantly advocated low colo
nist rates, participation by 'the company
in movements for the opening of new
countries, and other progressive mea
BUres. At,,-::-lvv,;-i. ,;'.::'-:.
Mr. Cooper's rise In the railroad world
has been remarkable. Twelve years ago.
he had charge. of the land business of
the. Northern Pacific at South Bend and
Gray's Harbor. Later he was made aud
itor of the Northern Pacific Coal com.
pany. When, in April, 1896, the rail
road world waa shocked by the suicide
of Paul Bchulse, then western land agent
of the Northern Pacific at Tacoma, Mr.
Cooper out of a big list of available men
was selected to straighten out the tangle
In the affairs of the office. Schulze.
who at one time lived in Portland and
who will be remembered well by . old
residents on account of his connection
with the reat .Villard ' regime, ' robbed
the Northern Pacific Of nearly $1,000,000.
Thomas F. Oakes, long president of the
company, was -Schulie's friend : and
backer but it waa Villard who made him
a big man In railroad affairs.
' A Oigaatio Task. '
Mr. Cooper had a gigantic tuk ahead
of hlrq when he took the position, of
western - land agent He had authority
over the company's Immense land hold
ings west of Montana. The records of
the office were. In frightful shape, there
were many tfalse appraisements and en
trieslands had been sold and the
money spent by Schulze In Irrigation
and other projects, and the payments of
purchasers of tallroad land in countless
cases had not been-recorded properly.
Within a little over a year, Mr. Cooper
had the office working like a machine,
the claims adjusted and new surveys
and appraisement made. . Then he in
augurated a new policy, fraught with,
great Importance to the statea of Oregon
and Washington. He allowed stockmen
to lease lands for grazing purposes, with
privilege of purchase. The range , on
hundreds of , thousands of acres of
Northern Pacific land had been con
sumed by the stockmen for years, with
out paying a cent to the company.
Stockmen and sheep owners in particu
lar, opposed the leasing system. They
even boycotted the company, refusing
to ship their wool over the Una unless
the company withdrew Its demand for,
rentals. But Mr. Cooper stood by his
guns, i the stockmen gave in and many
took advantage of the cheap prices rul
ing to buy iheavily of land. This has
been much Improved in the meantime
and the eountry developed.
Mr. Cooper's acceptance of the post
tion of land commissioner, In the opto
ion of weU posted railroad men, means
that the, company win inaugurate
progressive policy in aiding the devel
opment of the west. The new land com
missioner is a friend of irrigation and it
is believed that his policy will be to
bring the company's resources to bear to
aid in the development of all practical
propositions for the reclamation of arid
lanas. New districts will be opened
and as settlers increase, extensions will
be made to handle the traffic.
.When W. O. Pearce, then general man
ager of the Northern Pacific, resigned In
1D02 to take charge of the Griffin Wheel
company's Interests In the east, Mr.
Cooper : was made general manager of
the road. He was not an operating
man and his rapid promotion caused
much comment He quickly mastered
the details of the office and received high
praise from President Mellen, -- When
U.0 latter was succeeded by President
Killott It was generally understood that
the new head of the road would desire
a man of his own choosing for general
manager. While not a promotion, Mr.
Cooper's new appointment is believed to
be very gratifying to him, however, and
it Is generally approved by business men
and by railroad men as well.
JOHN J. WHITE MAY .
BE BAD HIGHWAYMAN
John James White, alias 'Whltesldes,"
is under arrest in Vancouver on. the
charge rff highway robbery, in connec
tion with the recent daring robbery of
Clerk M. E. Butler, or the Southern Pa
ciflo Railway company. He is alleged
to be the partner of Fred H. Huston and
Charles Payne, who have been In Jail
for several days on the charge.
White la an old offender here and In
Washington, he having served in the
Walla penitentiary for two years for
larceny. He served six months In the
county jail here for stealing a coat off
dummy, in front of a local clothing
store. It Is alleged he took a leading
part in the robbery of Clerk 1 Butler.
Detectives Kerrigan and Snow have had
the case in charge, and have done clever
work on it having landed . the desper
ate trio In Jail on short notice.
Clerk Butte was robbed and locked
in a freight car in the Southern Pacific
yards. He remained there all night
before be was liberated. .
PLANS LAID FOR
The Portland Baptist . Church Exten
sion society is the name of an organize,
tion' which Is being formed ' for dry
mission work. ! At a meeting of the
Baptist ministers held this morning in
the Y. M. C. A. parlors It was decided
to organize such a mission society. The
following committee of six was ap
pointed by the president to lay plans
for the work:
Rev. "E. M. Bliss, Rev. M. M. Bledsoe.
Rev. J. Whltcomb Brougher, Rev. S. C
Lepham, Rev. G. A. Learn and' Rev.
James Edmunds. The committee will
make its report at the next regular
meeting of the association.
TO UraPECT OKA'S BAOUI.
Inspectors ' Edwards and Fuller - to
morrow will Inspect the steamer Gray
Eagle, lying at Oregon City.
Rev. James Edmunds, Sunday school
missionary, has returned from Seattle,
wheref he has been conducting revival
services. Mr. Edmunds will go to Al
bany Thursday, where be will deliver
several addreuses. , . ' ,
Did somebody speak T
response with your blanks
is a strong indication that
the second discount will be
forthcoming on September 1
next In our reply to your
blanks we are tendering you
a proposition unparalleled in
the piano history of the
Northwest We are putting
the facts before you just as .
they: are. Our proposition
. is plain and to the point
The class of goods being of
fered you is of the best, arid :
the prices ' quoted are posi-
tiyely rock-bottom If it is
your intention to ever re
place your old instrument1
with a new one, we bid you
consider our proposition be
fore passing it by. The new
Was won ,by Mr. J. B. Par
ker, R. F. D. No. 3, Salem,
Or. Mr. Parker had an old
Peloubet organ whose num
ber v came within ten of the
number on the Kingsbury.
lii 1! fiirt-Ilaite (o.
Oldest, "Largest, Strongest. ,
COR. SIXTH AND MORRISON STS.
Opposite Vostoffloe. . ,
IN THE GAME?"
T1U POBTXJL3TD CXTTB
OAMBLnra novas uav aozmeitt
IS BTBWS TO ' VATS SOLOUOBT,
OXX OV TBS rBOMUXTOBS. '
The announcement that Larry Sulli
van, sailor boarding-house keeper and
politician, had retired from the Portland
Club, is news' to Nate Solomon, one of
tne proprietor ,:, i i. -:
"I was never aware," he said . this
afternpon, "that Larry Sullivan was one
of the partners. Peter Grant and I
have been conducting the business and
if Sullivan was Interested In the games
he must have been a pretty silent part
"I had words with him up here yes
terday afternoon in regard to politics
and Sullivan Informed me that he was
through with me. rW'
"If Sullivan thinks the people In the
north end are going to vote for him.
Just because his name Is Larry Sulli
van, he Is somewhat mistaken. I never
have bad any dealings with him. to
speak of. He used to come Up here
to see Grant occasionally. He and
Grant, you know, are associated to
gether In other- business." -
It Is said that Sullivan after a stormy
interview with Solomon in which he ac
cused -the latter of giving him "the
double cross" In the primary election.
offered to sea out his Interest or buy
out Solomon's interest In the Portland
Club. But - this morning Sullivan de
clared he had said enough in regard to
the matter. . ;
ACT; IT'S INVALID
Mayor Williams today attached his
signature to a veto of the ordinance pro
viding for the Improvement of "Heights
Terrace from Lownsdale street to Car
ter's addition, and' from tbe northeast.
ern Jine of Heights Terrace to College
street" ' In explaining his action tho
executive stated that the ordinance was
not passed within three months of Its
final publication, as provided by law,
aiMkconsequentiy waa invalidated.
' TBAXP XXLIIS BT CABS.
' (Special Dlapatch to Tbe Journal.) ',
Pendleton, Or., March Jl.i A tramp
named Isaae , Howard fell under . the
Wheels of the O. R. N. passenger
train No. at Kamela last night at 11
o'clock. Both his legs were cut off and
he was horribly mangled, : He was
taken to La Grande on a helper engine,
but died a few hours later. About ten
tramps were In a gang, trying to ride
out of Kamela on the blind baggage. In
attempting to climb on tho moving train
Howard slipped under the baggage car.
Charles Glbbs, a companion of Howard,
is being held for the coroner's investiga
tion. A'5;'..M:. !'-t.. .A ., vjj'vv.:
Dr. 'Wood's Norway Pine Syrun seems
especially adapted to the needs of the
children. Pleasant to take; soothing in
its influence. It is the remedy of all
remedies for every form, of throat and
lung disease, ,
. rreferred Stock OaaneoTOdoda,
Alloa Lewi' Best Brand.,. ... ,
OBB Or THB HOTEMXWTS TO BS
8TABTXS AI Til : StESTXBG) Or
STATS KXAXtTH OmCXES TO
XOBBO W FDBXTT Or MXX.X TO
SB XBSXSTEB Off.
At the conference of the state health
officers, which begins tomorrow efforts
will be made to provide a sanatorium
for the treatment of patients suffering
from tuberculosis, where they may re
ceive expert attention free of charge, or
at a merely nominal cost. The beaitn
officers of the state are interested In
the suggestion and are endeavoring to
enlist the assistance of leading citizens
of Portland, ( , '
"All the health officers are deeply In'
terested In the proposition," said Dr,
Woods Hutchinson, secretary of the
state board of health, "and we are try
ing to get other people Interested. The
proposition, as suggested to us, la to
provide a sanitoriura in this city, where
tuberculosis patients may receive' proper
treatment. Frequently they are unable
to pay for the .attention ; which they
ought to have and suffer accordingly,
Even If the patients paid nothing such
an institution could be made self -sub
talnlng. In the cases of patients who
could pay we would charge a nominal
fee and If the citizens of Portland who
desire to relieve distress and suffering
will take the proper amount of interest.
the institution will be established."
; Prevention of Consumption.
During the conference there will be a
general discussion of the prevention of
tuberculosis. A The subject will be
brought up. by Dr. Tocum, of Tacoma, a
member of tha stata board of health and
president of the Society for the " Pre
vention of Tuberculosis cf that city, who
will deliver an address on the subject
Following bis address will be a general
discussion and steps will be taken to
wards the organisation Of a local so
ciety. for that, purpose. An organization-
of the new socletj will be effected
and officer elected- at the Wednesday
night session of the conference.
The uncleanliness of the milk which Is
delivered and used In this city wlU also
be discussed at the conference. . Pr.
Hutchinson has made , numerous an
alyses of milk taken from wagons
which supply the city and claims that
the investigations show art amount of
dirt in the milk for which there can be
no excuse. 'He attributes the presence
of the dirt to the carelessness of those
employed to milk the cows or who are
engaged in other departments of the
dairies. Vigorous steps will be taken
to suppress such nuisances. If Drv
Hutchinson is correct In his contentions.
A A BUlk Analyser. ,
1 haven't completed my analysis.'
said Dr. Hutchinson today. "So I am
not prepared to say whether the milk
which the city uses contains any dis
ease germs. But there certainly la en
tirely too much dirt In the milk we are
compelled to use. It Is pure careless
ness and there Is no excuse for It"
All county and city health officers In
the state have been invited to attend the
conference which will be under the aus
pices bt the state board of health in the
unitarian Chapel at Seventh and Yam
hill streets. The purpose of the eon
ference, which in the future will be an
annual event. Is to solicit a general dta
eussiott between the state officers of the
general sanitary conditions of the state
and the workings of the new law, which
oecame operative a year ago.
- Taa Program. " , "
The following- program has been ar
Tuesday at 3 P. X.
"Peculiarities and Diagnosis of Pres
ent Smallpox Epidemic" Opened by
Dr. C J. Fagan, secretary of Provincial
Board of Health, Victoria, B. C Dr. N.
K. Foster of Sacramento: Dr. Sanford
wniting, Dr. Herbert Caldwell and Dr.
James C. Zan, aU of Portland, and Dr.
Walter C. Cull In of Couullle City.
.'Diphtheria," Dr. R. E. Piiklnrton.
; Tuesday STealag. :- A A
An address by Hon. W. W. Cotton, en
titled "The Sanitation of the Dairy."
Discussion opened by Pr, S. B. Nelson,
president of the state board of .health
of Washington, and Richard Scott of
miiwauKie, and v. Brown, of Hade-
Wednesday at 10 A. SC.
"Typhoid Fever and Water Surmlv
Dr. Elmer E. Heg, secretary Washington
state board of health; Dr. Alfred Kin
ney, or Astoria. ,
"Compensation of Health Officers. "
ur. a. a. fierce. Balem: Hon. Thomaa P.
Kyan. county - Judge of Clackamas
county, and Hon. Virgil E, . Watters,
county Judge of Benton county.
"Full . Returns of Vital Rtntitt,.
ur, v 4. omun, 1'enoieton. : :
"Prevention of Tubercaloats." rr s tl
Tocum, of Seattle; Dr. H. 8. Nichols,
j-uiumiu; ut. jj. riCKBl, Medford. .
"Hcnooi Hygiene." Dr. V. w v..
uyKo, urants -as; Dr. Mae H. Card'
reii, roruand. .
I sPBiiro omrrtro at thb stobs
Or OLDS, WOBTKAB k XlSa X
TKZBa Or B EATTT 8 OMB BOTXI.-
TXXS IB rASKZOBS BZSriVATEB BT
TSZS riBX. . )
The formal "snrl
firm of Olds, Wortman & King's depart
ment store on the corner of Fifth and
Washington streets. Including today and
tomorrow, Is a gorgeous showing of the
freshest of the season's offerings in
beautiful dress fabrics, millinery, gowns,
and fine footwni Tn avaw
the Unest of goods are displayed In the
u,'ni uvauiBBeuuB manner.
The store which needs little beside the
auallty of the roods to m.v. it .Hn.
tlve. Is " elaborately - decorated with
boughs of peach blbssoms, which are
Disced on tho Iprfssa nf th.
palms and- quantities of Oregon grape.
Many canary birds are singing their
loudest among the peach boughs. A
The rotunda, which extends the whole
four stories throus-h h n .
store, is particularly striking. An Im-
mBiiBs invcricu Japanese umDreila ' Is
suspended in the center, formed com
pletely of dainty pink blossoms. From
this umbrella to the ludgea surround
ing ? the rotunda, are festoons of th
same nink flowers, made ttut nt ninir
sue paper by girls in the employ of the
tirm. fiurry wniiiier. unaer wnose di
rection the work wu rtnno iiv. it
took 10 B-trln over tmn mnnthi 't mb
these decorations for the opening day.
- wiinam w. Hawyer, vice-president of
tho Window Dressers'. Association of
foremost decorators in his line in the
unuea tjiaies, caa charge ox tile work
WOODARD, CLARKE & CO.
LARGEST RETAIL AND WHOLESALE DRUG
STORE IN AMERICA. .
We show aU the latest Imported
Papier Kache and Austrian Bisons
Easter Boveltles, lnoludlng Easter
Eggs, Babbits, etc, So to SSo.
Paas and White
. Rabbit Egg .
Will help to make the world hap
pier. On S-oeat package colors
800 eggs. 108 different colors
Special 35c to 65c ...
Almost endless number of
, distinct varieties.
5c and 10c pkgs
. Fish Bowls
50c, 75c and $ l ea.
Canadian Money Re-
ceived at Par
A $10,000 shipment of Anthony (tl Scovill Cos
CAMERAS AND PHOTO SUPPLIES v
Free Demonstration Twice a Week. . Monday Nights
for Beginners, Thursday Nights, Printing and. Devel
oping, 7:30 to 9:00.; , , . , " : , . ,
Si JAPANESE AND CHINESE CURIOS
On account of our present lease expiring soon nd havlnr a very
. larre stock on hand, comprising fine PORCELAIN. CLOISSONNI
SATSUMA, BRONZES, IVORY CARVINGS AND EMBROIDERIES.
SCREENS. MATTINGS, RUGS, TOYS. ETC must close out at auo '
tion. , -: . -. v '- '-"'.'v-
rtrsijo oomDZAXiiT nrriTED to ' attxkd tbxi saxs -
- AT 8:30 ASTD TOO P. M. OAZX.T. ..,
ANDREW KAN & CO. SJXK:
F.W. Baltes and Company
First and Oak Sts.. Portland Thone us-Main 1 65
vi' '; ':..! i n , n i , .:- .ii''-''-t'-',
..... , . . -vA
' BOOXXEXPISO (Laboratory Method), TEUEOBAFXY, , SSOBT
XAJTD (Pernln Srstem), TTPBWITIirO (Touch Method), Penmanship,
Enfllsh. German, Letter-Writing, Spelling, Commercial Arithmetic, Rapid
Calculation.,, .- ,." - ;
TaMoa, X rear, 48i tnltloa months, 935; taitloa 3 months, $1 -
BEHNKE - WALKER
Telephone, Mala 69s.
for the ' firm at present, assisted by
George D. Kllton. The artistic display
in tne snow windows is a credit to Mr.
Sawyer's skill. .
The corner window Is the one the firm
calls Its "bijou" and is especially fine.
having the sides, floor and background
covered entirely with green moss re
lieved at the back by mirrors. Standing
out in relief against this effective back
ground, is a figure of a woman, gowned
in a gorgeous costume of white liberty
satin with yoke and trimmings of real
Valenciennes lace. The hat, muff and
parasol worn with this costume are ex
ceedingly handsome, Tbe muff is of
filmy tulle lace, white satin forget-me-
nots and tiny pink ' crush roses. The
parasol la hand painted In a design of
Violets. ";.:- ,: ; '..-':- .. .,.. ,,:.,;,".'
It Is In the realm of millinery, how-
ever, that the designers seem to have
let their talent run riot Frank Ham
burger, who im the deoartment in
charge, and Miss Gertha Young, the de
signer, spent two months In New Tork
City, obtainlns-.during their stay the
most beautiful oT the Paris and New
xotk mooen ror tneir Easter opening, t I
The lots displayed, are bewildering' (id
their variety, beauty of design, and text
ure of materia). The filmiest of laces,
tbe rarest of feathers, the most natural
looking flower and foliage are used In
most artlstio combination.
Some of the newest -designs are the
torpedo"' turbans, pointed at either end
nd fitting closely over tha coiffure in
the backA.Another - is the Bene hat
which is as Uretty as can bo It la a
Tor Easter decorations. , They
Xever fade or die. Are always
fresh and beautiful. Hot affected
by beat or cold. Assortment of Paa
Palms, Areca, Zentla and Palm
50c to $11.50
Pettit's PiUs. . ...37c
1 oz. Aconite, 3x 17c
Calendrila Cerate . 17c
v' Luyties' Guide Free.
Per Ounce 23c
Money Orders Issued
BTBAmars BLDO., sixth axto MOHKZSOH.
hat large in design, wlh a low crown
and a wide brim, made entirely of filmy
lace of exqulslU design-usually- point
venlse or point deNelge, which is the
newest thing in the way of laces. The
edge of the lace droops in the most be
coming fashion over thfr. edge of the
brim. This' hat Is trimmed underneath
the brim with'j exquisitely fine flowers,
which abound-' this seasonA usually a
combination of tiny pink rosebuds, forget-me-nots
asd foliage, -
It is hard to leave this fascinating
display of millinery, but fine as it is,
the other llns are quite as well repre
sented. " . f ', :i .
. An orchestra is engaged for both af
ternoons of he opening days, and will
play from 8 until 6 o'clock.
PIONEER OWEN FEE
DIES IN PENDLETON
(tonrnal Special gcrrlee.)
Pendleton. Or.. Marnh 21 l-lwon TV
Fee. an old nlnnnnr nf thl. Mtv At
Sunday afternoon of heart failure. He
was bora In Ireland in 1M8, and came
to America In 1832, and waa a pioneer
Of Wisconsin. 1 Iowa, rnllfnrnla Wo.v,
ington and Oregon. His wife died in
this city In 1890. He Is survived by six
grown children, among the number be
ing JuSffo James A. F nt th. .i...
Mrs. Knttie; Allan and Miss Carrie Fee
of Portland. ... vl . . ;