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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, 1904.
CATS III HIGH FAVOR .
AT THE THEATRES
Oil FROilT STREET
: Peter Haight, a China gift drinker,
was arrested late yesterday afternoon
by Station Officer Qulnlan for throwing
an empty whisky bottle Into the street
opposite the police station. He. was
fined 110 this morning by' Municipal
Judge Hague, and had to go to Jail. Dep
uty pistrlct attorney Fitzgerald argued
to the court that the defendant ought to
be severely punished by a long term In
Jail for such an &c, saying that the
danger thus brought about to horses is
very great "A man who would throw
glass Into the streets has no regard for
law or anything else," sail Fitzgerald.
But Judge Hogue made the line iiw.
The bi-monthly luncheon of the Life
Underwriters' association of Oregon was
held Saturday at 12:80 p. m. at ths
rooms ! of the Commercial club. Dr.
Woods Hutohlnson was present as the
guest of the association and spoke of
the relation of the medical profession
to life Insurance. Insurance men present
were Wm. Goldman, E3. Lt. Harmon, A.
"W, Clothier, F, M.. Mathena, H. Q. Col
ton; Mr. Porter, George W. Hazen, 8. T.
Lockwood. Robert 8- Boyns, A. S.. Roth-
well, Blair .OXBcott: W.t Morgan, G.
A. ' Brown,' C. W. Sherman and T. IL
McAllls. - -
v ' While you wait I Ws hare the only
Goodyear lockstitch machines fof repair
Ing soles of shoes In town, no matter
what our would-fce Imitators state. Tou
, do not have to wait to get your work
done, better sole leather, for the prices
we charge and work second to none.
, Men's soles sewed on, 60a, .Bo and 0o;
heels fixed, , 25a. Ladles' soles sewed
on, 40c and EOo; heels fixed, JOo.. Rub
ber heels from S5o up. We call for
and deliver worV free of charge. Phone
Main 20S1. Yamhill street, near Gas
: -vw jsi. j sv , we mwvvi va uiiyv e w
pair Co. , ' ' i ,
In the municipal court this morning
Peter Adams, an ex-oonvlct, and Walter
Mains, an ex-clrcua employe, were sen
tenced to serve six months each in the
county 1a.il for larcenv of some lead dIds
from the residence of B.' lAng, whlc1Jyear y destroying the rats and mice
was recently burned. They were ar
rested last night by Patrolman Welch
at the corner of Fifth and Hoyt They
were going to sell their plunder, which
weighed 65 pounds. . .-.-. ' v . . . ,,
Rev. Mr. Harris of Ban ' Francisoo,
superintended of Chinese missions on
the Pacific coast and in Hawaii, ad
dressed the Methodist ministers of the
city this morning on the Methodist mis
slonary convention which is to be held
In San Francisco in April. ' Dr. L. E,
Rockwell read a paper on "Shakes
peare's Doctrine of Morals.r
j We now have two steam-heated polish
ers the only ones In Oregon. The one
we had originally proved so perfect
that we have now Installed a second, to
be used exclusively on shirt bosoms.
It Is the greatest polisher In the world-
end it tinea nnl hurn rrnrr tfc T1ni
, Union Laundry, . Second and Columbia.
We're modest We don't c'slra to be
the best and greatest in our line we
let you say that Our marble, granite
and monumental work brings compli
mentary remarks from all those whose
orders we fill. Otto Schumann, next
door to Taylor Street church. '
) Coal! Coal! Coall ' Buy founders'
.shares in Coutlee Coal 4 Iron company,
01 Oregonlan building, at I eents per
share, until snow is OS the ground only.
This stock is considered by conservative
Investors - the best Investment now . on
the market -; v
... Bankrupt Iabrarles less than binding
cost Frederic Hebard, representing
Chicago bank creditors at Hotel Perkins.
Voltaire complete, histories, cyclopedias,
literature, oratory and over 20 others.
Call or. telephone. Stock nearly gonk
Pedestrians are compelled to wade In
the mud to get around the break as the
result of. the removal of 400 feet of
sidewalk on the eastern half of the Mor
rison street bridge. Both ends of the
Sidewalk were cut at the same time.
Mrs. Ray Palmer, the wife of the
well-known Baptist preacher, ' Is still
alive, but she cannot survive more than
a few hours. All her children have ar
rived from the east, and she recognised
them yesterday. .
' There's an art in printing Just as well
as most other things. We are artists In
cur line. Our printing is artistic and
we've painted the price In modest som
bre colors.. Metropolitan I'rlntlng Co..
147 Front street' ... i
frTho Primary Sunday School Teachers'
union will hold an Open session at the
residence of Mrs. A. B. Brown, 690 East
Taylor, street on Friday, March 25, at
3 p. m. ,i. '-.-.r''.
$o far we've managed to please all our
patrons. Can't we help you out in a
printing aftalrT Peaslee Bros. Co., Sher
lock building. ; .
' ' Fine day! Buy Meredith's umbrellas.
Repairing and recovering. Two stores
Washington and 6th, Morrison and 8th.
Steamers for The Dalles will leave
Alder-street wharf 7 a. m. dally (exoept
Sunday). Phone Main lt.
1 a IL Oruber, lawyer, til Cora'cl Block,
James W. Rla-sbv.' of the Euultable
Savings ft Loan association, has been
transferred to the Seattle office. Mr.
Rtgsby left this afternoon for the sound.
Charles Beeks, formerly of Portland,
but now with, the Seattle Supply com
pany at Seattle, is spending a few days
in the city.
John C. . Alnsworth returned this
I morning from a ten-days' business trip
to San Francisco.
C 'W. Craig of San Francisco, one of
the largest importers and commission
merchants in California, la In the; city
for a few days on a business- tripJ .
journal friends and readers, when
traveling on trains to and from Port
land, should ask news a rents 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.
;" :" ' preferred Stock Canned Ooods.
1 ' Allen ft Lewis' Best Brand.
All Forma of Rheumatism
, Successfully Treated
Drs. Adiz C& Korthrup :
( , OSTBOPATHIC I
416 DEKUM BUILZ3XKQ
MXBCKAITTS OT THAT BUST TEO&
OT70STABB SATS AH AXUT 07
THIM TOB PBOTEOTZOsT AQADTST
XOSEVTS ZX SBATTIJB ZKST
"USB rSBXSTS, XT ZS BAXD.
There are about 2,00 cats along Front
This fact may seem remarkable to
those people who are not in business
along that street but to those engaged
in trade this news is not new. r-
The Front street cats eoAisrfrom all
parts of the globe. Tjiey came from
uie country precincts in urm waguin,
they come from the city S populous dls
trlcts and sometimes . from abroad by
steamers and sailing vessels which visit
Front street has almost as many cats
at the rest of the city of Portland added
together. Unlike the feline tribe in
other sections of the city, the cats of
Front street are not a nuisance, for to
the business men they are among his
very best friends. " They save the mer
chants thousands of dollars annually in
the destruction of rats. ..' There : is no
merchant on the street who ever drives
a cat away from his store.
Common cats,, ordinary cats or pretty
cats all look alike to the Front street
merchant, for they all ' do" the work
which la intended for them, . Almost
every day another new cat Is to be
seen on the street where It was dropped
by some passerby who wanted to get
rid of It. Here they are treated in the
best of style.
Front street has her aristocratic, cats
and some of them cannot be purchased
at any price. - When two cats, which
are not on equal social standing, meet,
the aristocrat ; will step to one side,
oun her tan nigh in the air and pass on.
"I don't know what we .would do on
Front street without a good supply of
cats," said a potato shipper. 'They
save us many hundreds of dollars every
who insist on taking a- free lunch off
our potatoes. A great many of the
potatoes are put up in old grain sacks
and generally there is a small amount
of grain left In the corners of each
sack. The rats know where to find this
grain and they go at once for the spot
If there Is no grain in the sack they
do still further damage by chewing the
strings with which the tops of the
sacks are sewed . together.. These
strings are used by them for. building
nests." , ,
"No, I really don't see how we could
get along, said a commission merchant,
"if It wasn't for the cats. They each
year save us their board and lodging
many times over by keeping the mice
away from the cheese and nuts.- Be
fore the cats became so' plentiful alohg
the street we could hardly keep cheese
from being raided by the ever-increasing
rodent colony. A head of cheese or a
sack of nuts would not last very long
wnen me pests got to them.
, . treed la Other Oltlea.
, Merchants in the wholesale districts
of other cities Secure cats whenever
they can get their hands on them for
th same reason they are so extensively
used here. Unlike Portland, however.
some cities cannot get enough of the
rat killers and have to resort to other
and more expensive means to protect
meir siocks. in some cities cats are
Imported for this very purpose and a
wholesale merchant would not part with
nis nera ror any price. They are worth
as mucn to him as any of his stocky
' Scarcity of Oats In Seattle.
There are not nearly enourn cats In
Seattle to supply the merchants of that
city and they are Yorced to adopt other
means or sen-protection from rats.
'mere is one man residing - In the'
nunnern suourDS or (Seattle who makes
a, living by breeding ferrets which are
used ty the merchants of the Queen
City to kill oft rats. The ferret la one
Of the best vermin destroyers, for this
strange animal eats the blood of 'Its
victim and works industriously all night
at his trade. The ferret Is of the same
family as the weasel, and ferret raising
is now one of the recognised industries
or Seattle's northern suburbs.
"GET IDE MONEY
THEN SPEND IT"
The Lewis and Clark fair corporation
does not support the statement made in
Washington that the corporation was
eager to spend the government appro
priation and objected to government
agents handling it ,
At corporation headquarters it was
said today that the special committee
now In Washington working for a fair
appropriation had not been Instructed
to designate bow the government ao-
propriation should be spent; that, Is by
There are arguments In favor of
both aides . of the controversy." said
Jefferson-Myers, head of the fair com
mission, speaking of the proposal that
tho corporation expend the government
appropriation., -rne corporation has the
machinery and the local knowledge of
we lair s needs that Will enable it to
use the money to good advantage. How
ever, the state specified that its appro
priation should be spent by a state com
mission, and not by the corporation,
which Is a private Institution. It is
pot unusual' if the government should
also desire to have its own commission
expend its money. I understood when
in Washington that the committee rep
resenting the corporation was working
to secure the management of the appro
priation for the corporation. I have
also been informed that the return visit
of the committee was partly due to a
desire to have the government's money
expended along the lines Indicated by
the corporation. The chief thing of
importance i would seem to be that an
appropriation be made and be expended
wisely, n6 matter by whom."
The committee now in Washington In
the Interest of the fair bill is , H. W,
Scott Whitney I Boise and Oskar
Huber. - . . " .v '
WON THE BRUSH
iMmk Frailer, drtvln a taint af
blacks, engaged In a spirited raca In
Washington street near the Kxjraitloa
knlUlnx. TMri1T lAsnukB. with
mis named Smith, who etraww a pair ef
aorrals. Tim aUwwaXta mrej crowded
with peopto and the snoot lunad
aa Uwy aashsi T Bmk fcssaaa wwr
well saattfaM scoa jrtmntr win 1st a Xxm
Tim thnusand dornoim ' Knawrnsr awav
at oii" v tails nouldn't be munh worse
ihwn tra torture at ttohlnfr pitas. Yat
ttmwt.H A 4U1S. , -JJOtUXM VUfOftU .tWMT
r A pleasant Irish love story with plenty
of Irish songs and Irish bull's is "The
Gamekeeper," which began a week's en
gagement at 'Cordray's theatre yester
day., ' Thomas J. Smith, the Star, car
ries the burden of the singing, with no
apparent effort and with a good deal of
effect. Baby Pattl interested the audi
ence, aa child actors always do, and
sang two or three songs with consid
erable success. An Irish setter is one
of the most attractive of the properties,
Mollle. i Doolan, played by Pauline Sel
don, and ' Daniel Doolan, an - old man,
played by- Sam S. Simpson,7 toed out
among the minor parts. The audience
liked the play, and seems likely to pat
ronize it as liberally as It did last sea
son. ' J
' "znraBTW," at not baxxb.''
i It was one continuous laugh t the
Baker theatre yesterday during the pre
sentation of , "Humbug," one of' numer
ous comedies played by the late Jlolsnd
Reed. This is the final week of the
present stock company's appearance this
season. The complications created by
the efforts of a ready liar and people
talking at cross purposes furnish the
fun. Esther Lyon as. Miss Ponsdy, and
George Alison as Jack Luster, are excel
lent . William Bernard la good as Ned
Ramsey and sings well. , C, K. Insley
as Jacob Barts, a German cobbler, is a
feature of the play. As soon as the
necessary explanation of the relation to
each other of the various characters is
made to the audience the fun begins and
rattles along without a break to the final
SAYS SOUND LAWS
ARE BADLY WANTED
LABOB COMJSXSBXOBEB HOPT ; TO
PBEPABB BXUS .FOB fcEOISlA-
; tubs, coMTKLUora xmf&oyxbs
TO OVABO DABOEBOTS KAOX0V
XBT ZAW8 ABB TZOLATEB. ;
At the next session of the Oregon leg
islature a bill will be introduced mak
ing a misdemeanor for ' persons and
firms to neglect placing safeguards
around dangerous machinery when
warned by the state commissioner of
labor. That 'official at present can act
only In an : advisory capacity, but has
discovered from recent investigation
that the condition of affairs warrants
the enactment of laws on the subject
Numerous Instances are given . where
such laws would work for the publlo
benefit in Portland. -' .
O. P. Hoff, the state commissioner' of
labor, was In conference with Frank 8.
Fields, the county clerk, this morning
relative to gathering statistics to be
used in urging such a bill for passage.
He recently made a tour of Inspection
throughout the- state and found many
places where working-men and the pub
llo were exposed to grave danger. One
instance was also found where a boy 13
years of age was working In a mill. By
order of the commissioner, he was sent
bom. ,w. - " -
Ken's Uvea in Sanger.
' "I found a number of Instances In
mills and factories of every description
where the lives of workingmen were
wantonly Jeopardised by , failures to
place proper guards around dangerous
pieces of machinery,? said Commissioner
Hoff. "All I could do was to advise
against the conditions I discovered and
to draw the attention of owners and
managers-to tho fact that if anybody
were injured, my having warned them
of the dangers to which they were ex
posing the men would militate against
them In suits for damages. The ad
vice was generally followed, I believe,
though on firm promised me to place
a railing around a dangerous piece of
machinery and had failed to keep their
word when I returned. He said the mill
had been shut down and that he would
safeguard ' the mechanism at once, on
my visiting -him the second time., ,
School Boys at Work. '
"At the woolen mill at Brownsville I
discovered a boy aged only 12 years at
work. Investigation showed that his fa
ther came here from the East with a
large family a year ago and that the
boy had been working ever since. The
father said he had been in financial
straits and needed tho money the lad
earned. He was sent home, however, by
my Instructions, and will not bo ner-
mitted to work there longer.
"In Portland I find there are a num
ber of dangerous elevators. No provis
ion is made to prevent a man falling
down the shafts ort being caught be
tween me ana me siaes oi me
shaft In the majority of cases, when
I have called attention to the lack of
precaution I ' have been Informed that
only workmen are permitted to us the
elevators and that all are aware of the
danger. Th question with m Is
whether the workmen always know of
the danger and. whether a strict watch
Is kept to prevent others from using
tnese elevators. I think the matter
should be covered by law and will pre
sent a nui at the next legislative sea
Commissioner Hoff Is engaged In
gathering statistics on labor conditions
for presentation to the legislature. He
believes that the Question of unionism
is solving' itself. .' - i .'-.'
"Labor unions are growing stronger
every day," no remarked. As they
grow oiaer, tney grow more conserva
tive and seem to Improve In every way,"
' ' 4 Doflnlt policy.
From tha Chicago Record-Herald.
"Look here. Marv." uM M, ttntiA.
kins, "where'a the tlfl Hirltsw,
he sent in this letter T I see the en
velopes oeen cui. ;
"Oh. I evnected vouM u, innotliln.
about It Well, I've made up my mind
to regara u as contraDana or war.
Marquam Grand Theatre
TBI BOSH CKCILIA RHAT OBAKD
. . OPERA .COMPANY. . .
Monday nljtkt. Mrr 1 "CViwn."
Twwky nlbt, llarh 2a "n Trentm."
Wdacwly sJsht, March i-,"yBt." -WMiilar
tin tin Much tV TS i.
hernias Girt." ,:
Kmilas prUM, fTJjn, gL 736, We. Be. . .
Matuwx prices, U Tie, Me. 85, Sir.
Seats are bow Mlllsa. Pbone Mala SSS.
tnrtlmei popster thntm.
nim mot an ?. Bmiul A cnirtwi
Winiat CtemM A totfh. Om lalwuWit nmut
alitoi( eaoiMllaa, Sn thm Irian etmndp-Arama,
part of ttm knoaai! ewnlmr, arm and B to any
Mt Jtt fiat bnuaxi JtlTS, JAc. Ncoct attntw
lliin . tim .fltaAiiifaa JJbaa iwim.. Ait '"1
f -at-i, KSiu .yes , v.
HOME OF QUALITY
PORTLAND'S BEST SORT
FIFTH AND WASH
See Grandma's Old Spinning'
Wheel in . the Linen Shop
First Floor. .
' Second Day of the v
FORMAL- SPRING' OPENINGS
THE TOWN'S AGOG
, FIRST FLOOR.
Ready for the Openings
Beautiful, creations of mar
velous beauty, such as only
Oriental fancy can originate.
Fine, handsope Persian Bands,
from the quarter-inch widths
up to those two inches wide.
Full and complete lines in won
drous variety. All at prices
up from 10 yard.
Presides with customary dig
nity, amid its surroundings
from Nature's glens and man
kind's superlative handiwork
on First Floor.
IN THE OPENING. .
All the newest, most charm
ing, fetching creations ever
conjured among artist . weavers.
Every novelty that fashion fa
vors at prices small as fair
ness allows. Fancy Mesh Veil
ing up from 251 t0 $i75
Fancy Chiffon Veils in three
yard lengths, very stylish,
$2.50 to $3.50. .
All the latest novelties in
Belts, including in the variety
crush or plain tailor-made, up
GET UNDER THE GOR
GEOUS CANOPY OF AP
PLE BLOWS IN THE ROTUNDA
is talking of naught but the WONDROUS OPENINGS of this
one great Home of Fashion for the Northwest that started this
morning, to continue until closing time at 8 p. m.. tomorrow.
Petty efforts to sidetrack this peerless "ROSE STATE DAY
LIGHT FLIER" by mercantile pebbles have been as futile and
ridiculous as attempts of the genus small boy to puncture the
hide of an elephant with missiles from a bean-blower. This
store has become a mercantile world-power, and its fame has been
added to by this unparalleled fashion event as never before. Tor
day we step up on a plane with America's style-leaders and justly
merit the title of the "MARSHALL FIELD STORE" OF THE
PACIFIC COUNTRY. Other similar events about town, some
the inspiration of second wind, are but abortive attempts of sub
servient imitation -sincerest flattery of the awe-inspiring spec
tacle that opens here today. GO AND SEE THEM ALL
THAT YOU MAY ENJOY THIS CERTOWERING EVENT
AT THE "DIFFERENT STORE". THE BETTER BY COM
PARISON. Never before has competition so belittled itself;
never before has this grand "Old Homestead Shop" so demon
strated its masterful supremacy. ' OUR OPENINGS ARE A
MATTER OF CIVIC PRIDE, and Portland's narrow confines
will not bound their fame. They'll be talked of from the Pacific
Slope to Atlantic's glistening sands. Little remains untold that
we've time to telL "Everybody" will be here today or tomorrow
of course you're "Somebody' WELCOME.
. . Grand Orchestra Concert 2 to 5 P. M. Today and
Tomorrow by Prof. Everest's Orchestra. 10 Pieces
.'ta. thBm's -Shop.
Here's, where we interest the men. Bring your "men folks"
along today well entertain them Every line stands erect
ready at "attention" for most critical inspection. .A few items
it ,-.. - - -- a - ;' - , , i: - - . r.
to jog male memories :
New Lines of Half Hose, plain
or fancy, in every fabric
that's used for footwear; pair
' . .... ... .25 up to $1.50
MEN'S NECKWEAR All
, latest shapes in newest de
: signs and colorings.;......
i,...25 to $2.00
SPRING SHIRT LINES IN
clude golf styles or stiff bo
t soms in plain or fancy nov
elty colorings, newest, neat
est patterns ; a full lirie of the
new grays so popular among
smart dressers; cuffs separ
ate or attached; immense
lines. ...... .501 to $3.50
MEN'S SPRING UNDER
GARMENTS Every desir
. able weight .and fabric, but
only best makes, at no mat
ter what price; among the
makes that have made this
shop famous for, quality
stocks are the Stuttgarter
and Dr. Diemel's Linen Mesh
Garments; every grade up
from... .....50 to $3.50
OPENING. SPECIALS OF
INTEREST TO MAN AND
BOY For three days only
toaay, iuesaay ana weanes
day. . ,
BOYS' SWEATERS Sizes
20, 22 and 24 only ; in white,
red and black, with purple
and orange stripes ; regular
1.25 values for,... .....80
Men's regular 60c values in
Fancy Half Hose, choice at,
pair , .... ...... ....... 29
MEN'S : 'KERCHIEFS All
linen, with tape borders, of
- the famous Richardson fam
V Uyof linens; best 20c values
in town at half price; each
See ; the $150 Combbation
Set Hat, Muff and Parasol
in its setting of natural moss.
Bijou , Window, corner of
Washington and Fifth streets.
Never has this unrivaled
Lace Store been so worthy of
its position of first among its
confreres as today. ; Rich,
handsome laces thousands of
miles of them all gathered
'here today in one grand Lace
Convention. You're invited.
New All-Overs Bands and
edges in cream, white and ecru.
Point Venise up from 15 to
All-Overs up to $22.00
Net-Top Venise Laces 25
up to $7.00 yard!
DISPLAYS ARE BUT THE
INDICES TO THE
Started this morning. Very
smart, beautiful conjurings
from America's foremost mak
ers.' ' :
Handsome New Stock Col
lars, hand-made and very swell,
35i to $5.50. 1
New Bulgarian Sets in Per
sian designs, collars and cuffs,
251, 351 and 75 set
i:New Wash Stocks, with at
tractive fancy tabs, in pretty
colorings or white, 35.
New Crepe de Chine Scarf,
75, $1.00 and $1.25.
New lines of Beautiful LACE CURTAINS that include superb
Arabians up from... ..$ 2.75 to $100.00
T : . rv f M
Brussels up from
Irish Point up from .........
Scrim up from .......
Battenburg up from
Cluny up from
Marionette up from ...........
Savoy up from . .... . . ..
And Duchess Weaves. . ) r
Novelties in Bulgarian Curtains..... ,.
Novelties in Fancy Madras Curtains. ...
0.00 to 40.00
4.25 to 90.00
2.50 to 12.50
5.00 to 10.00
2.50 to 15.00
4.50 to 11.00
11.00 to 27.50
2.00 to 6.50
3.75 to 12,00
125 to 3.00
3.25 to G.50
. ' NEW ART DRAPERIES In Satin,' Denim', Silkoline, Silk,
Mosaic and Tapestry. - .
NEW PORTIERES In Tapestry, Velour, Silk and Fish
R OPENINGS ;
NEW RUGS In infinite variety and every size from the
doormat to full carpet dimensions. Domestic and Oriental.
' THE GRAND OPENING OF THE NEW CARPET
STORE CONTINUES THIS WEEK. Nothing but New Car
pets, and at less pay than at other stores where styles hoary with
age and shop-weary look predominate.. YOUR CARPET
MONEY is best invested here. We guarantee to show greater
varieties, newer and handsomer patterns and better -carpets,
sewed and laid, for less money than any carpet house in Portland,
Full lines of Carpets, Linoleums, Oil Cloth and Mattings in both
Japanese and China weaves.
s NEW LINES OF BABY GO-CARTS at lowest prices. See
the Adjustable Go-Carts. .
The O. W. & K. SEWING MACHINES are sold af about
half agency prices. New ones just in from the factory. Why
pay more elsewhere for inferior machines? A ten-year guarantee
of this reliable firm goes out with every machine sold.
BE SURE TO SEE THE BIG DISPLAYS ON FOURTH
TUC DaVCn THClTDC
DAIVUl llU-nilW., 1807.
Burn U Bakar. Sols Urn so4 kUaap
' Tonlftot, all waek, mitlmta (Uranjaf, (araweQ
at tha Bakar Theatn Company, la .
' A farHeal eosM4y fa three arts. .
Brtmtng, We, 86c, 2bc 15c Matlnaa, SBe,
IBe, lOe. : '
Kaxt ek tha Natn-Uaraaes Osmpany, la
nna Va Wars TwtT-ona."
" KTPTH AJH) WASniltOTOH.
CTf INtD YAL DEVI LLC
SrmT CDKTIMJOT'S FROM I TS 1S-SS.
irxmi&l IiJ tLhU TB AKT JUL
anvaai iinmr - -v
noes ram. Proik w. u. browx. ugt.
THE HOMli OP
309 Washington SL, bet. 5tH and 6th
CB.U. 0. JACUON. Fro-, and Mgr.
ANY SB AT lOo
Oss af tha aafaat aaA SMst tear tkaatns is
lha attf -torn bona at raaiwd vndarUle. '
CaTT.ana to TfT1r,I, K1f An
. patxt yrsjoamwcist '
3 JV1 ATINBOS- 31 .
, . I JO 10 m T. M. ,
3 BVOJSIISCLS 3 '
to to inn r.m.
WISE BROS. Painless Dentists
ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT PAIN
. If aa teeth are sa bad that tha Bra at
be takes eat an4 sew ons made, bow W tha
best time ef year, aad TFlaa Broa. a geod, aafa '
placa to hare It done, with abatolntely do pain.
hr. W. A. WUe Jima sad IT rar eiperlanra
la thJa. aa well aa all kinds ef dental work.
mat b) bow ta a poeltVm to attend personalljr
U all wbs want hia aerrkea. Dr. T. V. WUe.
naaacfr. h) a rradnato ef ana af tba beat
dental oellesM la tbe world, aod Is s
- cararai, aii-arooaa waraaaB.
DC. P. WIS 8.
WISE BROTHERS. Dentists
OS-aUa TAXLTaTV XtRrXXTTaTO, Ooraav TKXMO AJTO WASSZHOTOV ITKET3.
OPJLGON DAILY J0U.1t !.
a neiTsrAPXi f ok. all the psoh
Luaaettta.'' ., ,. ,, ,