The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 30, 1904, Page 4, Image 4

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ASK $970
Jacob Fleischnerand Four Other Others Petition
: Gty Council for Reparation for Injuries
. -4
Inflicted by
The first claims for dunnages result
Ing from the Tanner Creek sewer break,
aggregating $970, were filed at the city
hall today by Attorney Walter Q. Hayes
and V. K. Strode, acting for four clienta
who allege their property waa damaged
by the flood that recently swept the
"vicinity of Fifteenth and Alder streets
from the sewer break. In each of the
complaints -negligence on the part of the
city la alleged.
Jacob Flelsehner asks the city to al
,low him $120, the value of soil with
.which he says he filled In some lots on
Fifteenth, between Alder and Morrison
streets. He alleges the flood carried
away a portion of the dirt.
Mrs. C. H. Krape asks the city to pay
her $250. She operates a bakery and
-confectionery store at 614 Washington
street, and alleges the waters from the
sewer filled her cellar, ruining some of
her stock, - her ' candy-manufacturing
, plant, and household goods.
R. T. Miller, who conducts a barber
shop at S08 Washington street, asks for
$200, alleging that the water rushed Into
his shop, covering the floor two feet
deep and breaking windows at the rear
of the establishment.
. Nannie and Louie Ivancovltch, pro
prietors of an oyster house at 604 Wash
lngton street claim their stock and
, place of business was damaged to the
extent of $200. and ask the city to pay
for It "
' All the clalmt must first go before the
i city council, after which they are re
ferred to the committee on claims.
tool thieves are
again at Work
r After a rest of several days, the
: members of the gang of tool thieves
'who have been worrying Portland car-
penters for several months arc again
busy. Two tool robberies were re
ported to the police this morning.
," Having hid their tools in a residence
they were Just finishing, H. O. Rip-'
. ley and A. E. Saltenberger this morning
discovered that the hiding place was
not buglar proof. The men appeared
at the police station this morning and
gave a complete description of the
; stolen property. Ripley and Saltan-
berger are afraid the robbers will not
'pawn the stolen goods fn Portland, but
that they will ship them to Seattle or
oeobob waskxbqtob oabop ap
fboteb p&abs utd i otkeb
bodies win. DiserM tn scat-
The proposition to hold a carnival
next August In aid of ' the temple
planned - by the west side camps was
endorsed by George' Washington camp,
Woodmen of the World, last night To
night the question will be raised in the
Portland camp. Thursday night Pros
pect and Prosperity camps will consider
the question and Friday Webfoot camp
will take It uri.
The wrangle In the ranks of the Wood
men waa caused by the proposition of
Contracting Agent Leavltt of the South
ern Carnival company, who is desirous
of conducting a carnival in this1 city
under the auspices of the Woodmen of
the World. If the proposition is ac
cepted, the carnival will be held during
the month of July or August Those of
the individual camps which favor the
proposition propose to raise funds in
.that way for the erection of a Wood
men's temple on the west side of the
Willamette river. ' Those who oppose it
persistently refer to the incidents con
nected with the last carnival that was
given under the auspices of the Wood-
: men.
i The articles of incorporation of the
Woodmen of the World Building asso
ciation specify the powers of directors
. as follows;
"First to purchase and acquire lots
and lands at any place within the state
; . of Oregon, and to hold, possess, Improve,
lease, sell, mortgage or otherwise dis
pose of such lots or lands in Buch man-
ner as may be deemed fit for the best
. interests of the Incorporation.
, "Secondly, to construct and build, and
to facilitate and assist in the construc
tion and building, and to lease, own or
control buildings to be used as camp
, and circle rooms by the Woodmen of tha
World or for any other purpose.
"Thirdly, to .borrow money on bonds,
notes or otherwise for the general pur
poses of the incorporation, and to mort
. gage any or all of its property to secure
payment therefor. To do all things
necessary or proper for the accomplish
ment of the purposes and objects herein
, ., "The last sentence certainly gives the
directors the right to conduct a carni
val," said a member of the order today.
Journal Special gcrrlce.)
Washington, March 80. Eight to four
members of the ways and means com
mittee of the house today refused to
authorise a favorable report on the
Tawney blU to prevent the placing of
tags and prise coupons in tobacco and
elKr packages.
The senate committee on Interoceanlo
canals heard Senator Morgan this morn
ing speak in favor of his bill proposing
that the canal sone on the isthmus be
made a military reservation.
Th Smoot hearing .was again post
poned till April 20th. ,
.;v;f JAjAMxaB cqT nroni.
(Jot-real Special Scrrlce.)
Toklo, March 80. The diet finished its
ftrtftuial luKKlr,n lamt a-ilht n. mmrm nil
governmental war tax measures. The
amount to ue rained annually waa re
duced from $34,000,000 to $31,000,000
'Abe salt monopoly waa voted down. i
endorses carnival
Tanner Creek,
"None of the claimants have made
their amounts high, merely stating the
actual damage done," said Attorney
Hayes. "They think that the city ought
willingly to remunerate tnem for the
damage, for t.iey claim It was due to
the negligence of the. city."
The Tanner creek ' sewer break oc
curred five weeks ago, and the worst
of the flood came about two weeks
later. The waters backed up and covered
the field of the Multnomah Amateur
Athletic club to a depth of 15 feet. The
damage alleged to have been wrought In
the above cases occurred when the dam
that held the lake back of the engine
house at Sixteenth and Washington
streets broke and let out 'tho flood.
The water raised several feet almost
Instantly, filling basements and doing
other damage.
Mayor Williams and City Attorney
McNary- stated at the time that any
claims for. damages would not be paid
by 'the city unless it was so ordered by
the courts. Both contended the city was
not to blame. " City Engineer Elliot
stated that he warned the people to
clear out their . basements before the
dam broke.
Other and larger damage claims will.
In all probability, be presented to the
city council' in the near future. Among
the-claimants will probably be the offi
cials of the athletlo club and Park &
Kolb, butchers. The former stated that
the club grounds had been considerably
damaged, and-the latter stated they lost
about $1,000 worth, of salted meats and
chickens. .
some other- out-of-town point where
they will be disposed of easily. :
The second robbery of this sort was
reported by Contractor Frank Rlepl.
The value of the tools stolen from him
Is said to be $50. Mr. Riepl's place of
business Is at 84$ Russell street but
last night the tools were left at a house
being built on the corner of Williams
avenue and Ivy street This morning
Riepl gave a complete description of the
missing articles.
The police are of the opinion that the
tool robberies are being committed -by
some well organized gang whose spec
ialty is tool stealing. During the past
winter, dosens of robberies of tools
have been reported to the police.
or obxei1 jrcnrr, turn to u nr
W. C. Goods, the negro highwayman,
has so far eluded the efforts of the po
lice who are trying to recapture him.
Ooode, aa The Journal has told, waa ao
oused of snatching a purse from Miss
Jennie Hart man a few ftlghts.ago. His
vicum recognisea mm, out ne was re
leased as a result of a blunder by
Chief Hunt .
The negro was identified by Miss
Hartman aa the man who enatched a
purse from her hand last Saturday
night Her lister also Identified Ooode
as the robber. Day and Welner worked
hard on the case two days, -and landed
the man on a dime novel clue.
It was reported at the police station
this morning that Ooode had been seen
In The Dalles, and that he had left that
city on his way eastward. He is said
to have left Portland last evening, and
that he rode a brake-beam. It is re
ported that the negro bad a fight with
a brakeman, who put him off the train.
As a result of the fight he is reported to
be carrying a four-inch cut across bis
face, caused by a blow from a lantern
in the brakeman's hands.
Detectives Day and Welner did not
appear at the station this forenoon, and
It is supposed that they are pursuing
the purse-anatcher. The officers would
know the negro as far as they could
see htm, and as he is badly wanted in
Portland, they will keep on his track
until they capture him.
The detectives stated that they had
enough evidence to convict Ooode of
robbery. Besides being Identified by
Mlsa Hartman, the officers proved
Goode's story falsa When arrested,
Goods said that on Saturday night all
the money he had was $4. After thoy
locked him up they Investigated, They
learned that about midnight Saturday
night Ooode purchased $12 worth of
clothing in a second-hand store. Sun
day morning the negro purchased an
other $5 worth of garments. When
arrested, Ooode was not wearing the
same garments that be had on Saturday
A description of the negro has been
sent to all surrounding towns and cities.
This description was also sent to all
the Urge cities where it Is thought that
the runaway might be heading for.
(Journa. Special Berrlev.)
Butte. Mont., March 80. F. A. Helnse
was fined $20,000 and Al Frank and J.
H. Trertse $1,000 each for contempt
of court by Judge Beatty of Idaho this
morning. The fines will be paid by 11
o'clock Thursday. A second, contempt
case is undr advisement The fines
were Imposed for a violation of an In
Junctloa The prosecution claims the
defendants removed $1,100,000 worth of
ore from the Michael d'Evett mine, vio
lating Judge Beatty's Injunction.
The British bark .Thistle will
finish loading her grain cargo for the
United Kingdom this afternoon. She
will have on board about 1,700 tons of
wheat which Is being despatched by
Kerr," QlftWd & Co. The Thistle ar
rived in . port on February 27, coming
in ballast from Ban Francisco. Captain
England reports that he has not lost
a man by desertion,
t :"-'k:- '':";i'' ;;" ;':
1. MR. NEWLYWED Y godtl I forgot to
Bet those opera tickets for to-night What-shall I
dor Clara will bo mad aa a hornet. Hal I
have Itl I'll do a little melodrama.
I y 1111141)11
3. MR. NEWLYWED -If e fearful, fearful,
fearful! And Oh! my poor head I -I forgot
those opera tickets for to-night
MR3. NEWLYWED Pooh, pooh, and couple
f fudges for the opera tWk eta. Now don't fret
about your business cares, dearie. Wifey lovea 'er
dearie hubby.
bt rsABrrX) nooos babbc
(Journal Special Service.)
San Francisco. March $0. The flood
situation in northern and central Cali
fornia is still a matter of great con
cern, although it is believed that It is
nearlng the crisis today, and, according
to the local weather bureau's predic
tions, the worst will have been passed
by tomorrow night .
Despite the break at Colusa the river
continues to rise and further damage is
. There is little rain today and It Is too
cold for the snow to melt in the moun
tain a Therefore it Is believed the wa
ters will begin to recede tomorrow.
Antloch is flooded today and Jersey
Island, a few miles up the San Joaquin
river, is submerged. All crops are
ruined on both sides of the San Joaquin
river for miles and miles above and be
low Antloch. The river Is rising this
afternoon at the rate of an inch an
hour, and great .fear is expressed by
those who live near the danger line.
Along the banks of the river where
many ranch houses are situated, nothing
but desolation la apparent. The serious
phase of the situation is that it will be
impossible for farmers to reclaim much
of their land, either this season or next
as mud and silt covers rich agricul
tural ground in some, places to the
depth of ten feet.
(Journal Special gertiee.)
Tellurlda, Col., March' 80. General
Bell has ordered all troops prepared to
move on 20 minutes' notice. Specials
have been engaged. The presumption is
that their destination is Ouray and San
Juan counties, union strongholds,
Although they know nothing definite
about the matter, it Is generally be
lieved by the officers on the Indrapura
that the Indra liners will continue to
ply between the Pacific coast and the
orient after their charters have ex
pired with the Portland-Aslatlo com
pany. They are of the opinion that
they will be either chartered by a Pugct
sound or San Francisco fUm to take the
place of the Japanese Tine of Maru
steamers which were recently taken off
of -both of these runs by orders of the
Japanese government They state that
more oriental liners are needed at both
Seattle and San Francisco, and the con
clusion has been arrived at that the
Indra vessels will be secured. The of
ficers Vtate that they will probably
know positively about the matter by
the time the Indrapura reaches Hong
kong on this trip.
Within a few days a small fleet of
ships will sail from Portland for
Alaska, where they will remain during
the summer, engaged in the Salmon
fishing Industry. Among them will be
the American ships gargeant, the Ber
lin and the Harry Morse. The Sargeant
will move up from St. Johns tomorrow
to the Alnsworth dock, where she will
begin loading supplies for the northern
trip. During her stay at St Johns, the
vessel was given a general overhauling,
and Is now in ship-shape condition for
the long voyage. She will take cannery
supplies and store provisions of all
sorts. The Berlin is taking on jt cargo
of cans at the American Can company's
dock. Everything is being put In readU
ness for them to sail about April 1.
-coAsxBd rom vobtlabb.
The French ship Crlllon. 1,733 tons,
began loading at Antwerp yesterday for
Portland. A cable to this effect waa re
ceived this morning by Meyer, Wilson
aY Co., local agenta, of the vessel. She
will' bring general cargo, but Ja not
chartered .,f or the outward trip., j" Thlrt
makes 1$ vessels that are nowi'elthet
loading for or are en routs to Portland.
""W '
111 MMflffpJ
The Feast of V Passover begins to?
day and is being observed by the Jew-f
ish churches of the city. The fourteenth
day of the Jewish month NlssanNevaldfj
in this commemoration of the deliver
ance of the children of Israel from
Egypt NIsan, being -the month of their
deliverance, is the first of the civil
The religious year begins with the
seventh month of the civil year, Tltlany,
and then the new year la celebrated.
The Feast of the Passover lasts for
eight ' days during which unleaven Is
eaten. The first two and last two days
are holidays, when no work is done.
The Intervening four are semi-holidays,
permitting work but demanding strict
observance otherwise. The oldest child
of every family fasts the day before the
Passover because while the eldest born
of the Egyptians were slain, the Jews
were spared.
Thirteen men passed a satisfactory ex
amination before Chief Hunt -this morn
ing and were discharged from custody.
It was the first time In the history of
the kangaroo court that the august pres
ence of the chief has graced and awed
the unfortunates. He personally su
pervised the release of the 13 prisoners
this morning, carefully examining their
hands to see that no robbers were In
cluded In the bunch. He waa assisted In
his Inspection by Sergeant Slover and
Jailer Branch.
Before ordering their release he went
Over the records carefully, then went
Their combined carrying capacity wil.
amount to 86,000 tons. Six of them
are Frenchmen, four Germans and the
rest British. During- the past season
the Frenchmen have been greatly in the
majority, but from present Indications
the British are going to be in- the lead
this year. ,... j
According to present plans the
Dalles City will be taken oft the ways
at the Supple shipyards on Saturday,
and she will again resume her run to
The Dalles in place of the Tahoma. The
steamer Spencer, which is at the Port
land shipyards, will also be launched
at about the same time. She will not
be placed in commission for a fsw days
later, as it has been impossible to finish
painting her on account of the continued
rain. It is generally acknowledged
along the waterfront that as soon as
she goes back on The Dalles run an
other rate war will be Immediately in
augurated. : ;;
Indications point to the fact that the
strike among the stewards and sailors
on the steam sohoonere at San Fran
cisco la practically at an end. A tele
gram was received this morning by
Cheal ft Stlckney stating that the Chlco
would probably sail front the Bay City
on Saturday for Portland with a full
cargo of general freight ' From here
the Chieo will go to Ladysmlth, B. C.
where she will secure a cargo of coal
for a firm situated down the Columbia
Astoria, March 80. Arrived down at
t a m steamer Rosecrans.
Arrived at I a. m., steamer Oregon,
from San Francisco.
Ban Francisco, March 80. Arrived at
3 a m., eteamer Oeorge W. Elder, from
Astoria, March J8.---Arrlved at 5 p. m.,
steamer Elmore, from Tillamook.
San Francisco, March 80. Sailed at
4 p. m., steamer Despatch, for Port
land. Arrived, schooner Laura Madsen, from
. Astoria, March 30. Sailed at 11:30
a m., steamer Roseorana, for San Fran
cisco, ' : ' : " '
I Astoria, March 80. Condition of the
bar at a. in., moderate; wind, north
west; weather, cloudy,
Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup seems
especially adapted to the needs cf the
children. Pleasant to take: soothlnar In
its Influence. It Is the remedy of ale-1
remedies ror, every iorm or throat and
lung disease.
2. MRS. NEWLYWED Why, Horace, what
la the matter?
MR. NEWLYWED Matter) Oh, Clara, I am
nearly wild! If Dubbs, Olbba eV Co, ahould fall I :
am ruined, ruined, rulnedl
4. MR. NEWLYWED Ah, darling, If every '
men had a wife Ilka you ne difficulty would be too
great for him to surmount) no trouble too great
for him to bear.
Oh, It't easy when you know flow.
This festival Is marked by freshness
and cleanliness. The house .is thor
oughly cleaned In anticipation. New
dishes are used throughout the cele
bration. Not even an old cooking utensil
Is allowed. Most Hebrew housewives
have, a store of pasaover ' dishes and
table linen which Is used from year to
year during, this period only.
The festival of Bhovuoth or Pente
cost comes 50 days after the passover.
. Rev. David Levins will conduct serv
ices this evening and tomorrow morn
ing at Temple Beth Israel and Rev. R.
Abrahamson at Ahaval Sholom syna
gogue. . .
Rev. Adolph Abbey, orthodox ' rabbi
of . Portland, will officiate and deliver
his first sermon at Nevah Zideck Tal
mud Thorah on "The Relationship of the
Minister and His Congregatlon.,
over them again more carefully. It was
done so carefully, in fact that at least
20 seoonds were squandered by the head
of the department In learning the charges
on which the men were arrested. -Then
the arresting officers were taken Into the
presence of the culprits and asked If
good cause existed for the detention of
any, There waa no audible response, so
the chief isued his customary ukase,
"Get busy, base minions," he said to
the Jailer and his 'deputies, "release
from durance vile these honest men. I
have examined the hands of each and
each hand is the hand of toll."
' From the Chicago Record-Herald.
We have had the "trolley face" and
the "trolley heart" Now comes trolley
appendloltie. And appendicitis from this
Is more common than any other kind of
This doee sot mean, however, that the
Inflammation of the vermiform appendix
brought on by riding In the trolley ear
is any different from any other kind of
appendicitis. Neither is it caused by the
rocking motion of the car, the Jarring of
the trucks, or by the peculiar form of
motive power.
The trolley car has made us lasy.
Walking has become a lost art We now
ride where we formerly walked and
where we should walk. The trolley oar
Is largely responsible for this, and so
the trolley car is largely to blame for
the alarming Increase in appendicitis.
This Is the view of Dr. Thomae W.
Lauterborn of New York. ' If the en
trance to the vermiform appendix Is not
kept tightly closed small particles of
waste are forced Into it, Inflammation
seta in and results in appendicitis. When
the abdominal and 'intestinal muscles
are kept continually active by walking
the entrance to the appendix is always
closed, says Dr. ' Lauterborn, and there
Is no danger of appendicitis.
When a man begins to take to the
trolley car, the steam car and to car
riages in making short trips he loses
that Jolting and muscular activity
which are necessary to keep the con
tractile function of the intestinal organs
operative and in healthy condition, and
he therefore Invites appendicitis.
That there is something in this theory
is indicated by the fact that appendi
citis does not flourish In the country as
It does in the city. That walking Is
among the most healthful of all outdoor
exercisce is universally conoeded. As a
preventive of appendicitis It la simple
and inexpensive compared to an opera
tion by a fancy surgeon.-'..
From the Bend -Bulletin. .' ' 1
We grieve to see the Lewis and a ark
appropriation dwindling down so amas
ingly in the house of representatives, be.
cause The Dalles Chronicle telle us we
are to know Congressman Williamson
by hie success in getting that appropria
tion. Passing the senate at nearly 31,.
000,000 the sum- Is now down to 3400,000
In the house and the end is not yet r We
should not apply such a ruW td our
statesmen, for . it has manifest disad
vantages. - ' I
The county grand Jury brought In
several true bills against, alleged of
fenders this morning and all were ar
raigned in the state circuit court be
fore John , B. Cleland. the presiding
Judge, An interesting diversion from
court procedure was afforded by Fred
Huston, jointly accused with Charles
Pane and John Whiteside of robbery,
He was given until Friday to Dlead.
"Judge," ha said, "I cannot- afford
counsel, and would like to have a law
yer appointed to defend me. . I want a
good lawyer. I don't want any young
snipe that hasn't had any experience.
This is a serious crime they accuse mo
of, and : I don't want to ' take any
chances with an Inexperienced man."
Judge Cleland assured Huston that
he ahould be provided with a good at
torney. Pane pleaded guilty to the
charge, and Whiteside not guilty. At
torney B. E. Haney was appointed to
defend the latter. The three men are
charged with holding up Mi B. Butler,
February 26, and robbing him of cash
and Jewelry aggregating 125 in value.
William .Dean, Harry Richmond and
Ed. Wiley were charged Jolnty in two
indictments with burglary and larceny.
They were arraigned on the larceny
charge only, the accusation being that
they stole 8B&8.60 from Amanda L
Carty on March It. Dean and Rich
mond pleaded guilty, but Wiley waa not
arraigned by request of Arthur C Spen
cer, the assistant prosecuting attorney,
who haa a number of facta to ascertain
in hie case, "'"X; 1
S. Makt waa arraigned and pleaded
a-ullty to the charge of assault with a
deadly weapon. He is accused or cut
ting 8. Tsuklgawa on. March It. An
other Japanese acted as , interpreter,
Maici wished no lawyer.
Charles Harkness pleaded guilty to
the charge of stealing 385 and a watch
from Richard Staack on March 1.
A plea of not guilty was made by
Joseph Smith, Indicted for larceny In an
office. He la charged with stealing
from, the dental office of William Koeh
ler at 241ft First street March 10.
Clinging to a buoy In the river , and
calling loudly for help in the darkness,
Tosatiea Kaaue. one of the-two-Japanese
who, incumbered - with Irons,
Jumped oyerboard from the steamship
Indrapura Monday night was rescued
by a fisherman and taken to Meggers
landing. He .waa kept a prisoner there
and the federal authorities at Portland
notified. A Chinese watchman and the
third mate of the Indrapura went after
Koaus yesterday and brought him. to
the city. He arrived at the county Jail
last night and will be held there pend
ing deportation proceedings.
The Japanese is a deserter from the
army of hie country. The penalty for
desertion during a period of war is
death and that fate- will probably' be
meted out to him when be reaches th
Orient He and his companion had no
passports and slipped aboard - the
steamer . as stowaways. . They were
placed in irons when the vessel entered
the Columbia river. Kasus says ne
thinks his companion drowned. The
fisherman who rescued Kasus learned
from the newspapers that the man had
Jumped overboard from the Indrapura
and held him a prisoner. He waa found
near Walker's island, below Meggers
landing, about half way to Astoria. He
had broken the chain connecting the
cuffe on hta wrists, and the cuffe had
to be filed off, as his wrists were
chafed and blackened.
From the Engineering- Magasine.
One of the most interesting tripe af
forded by the present transportation fa
cilities of. Peru Is that over the Oroyo
railroad, which now rune from Callao
to the gold fields of Cerro de Pasco. It
la considered one of the wonders of the
Peruvian world, and the original con
tract was taken by Mr. Melggs at 137,
800,000 in bonds at 7- It is certainly
the greatest feat of railroad engineering
in either hemisphere, and as a .specimen
of American enterprise and workman
ship It suffers nothing by comparison.
It was begun In 1870 and finished In
1876, and additional work has since been
done on it . Commencing In Callao, it
ascends the narrow valley of the Rimao,
rising nearly 1,000 feet in the first 46
miles. .
Thence it goes through the Intricate
gorges of the Sierras till it tunnels the
Andes at an altitude of 18,646 feet the
highest point in the world where a pis
ton rod Is moved by steam. The wonder
la doubled on remembering that the ele
vation is reached In 78 miles, f
One of the most remarkable things in
connection with this road la that be
tween the coast' and summit there is
not an inch of down grade. The diffi
culties encountered in its construction
were extreme landslides, falling bowld
ers, soroche (or the difficulty of breath
ing in high altitudes) and verrugas, a
disease known only along the line of
this road, characterised by a species of
warts breaking out all over the body and
About 8,000 workmen were engaged at
one time, and between 7,000 and 8.000
persona died or were killed In the con
struction of the road.
. ' -' Time got All Thing. . 1
Harry I was just reading of a man
up in New Hampshire 70 years of age
who recently dug 20 bushels of potatoes
and put four and a half cords of wood
in the shed In a single day. '
Dick Oh, well, when a man gets as
old as that he might as well dig po
tatoes and tote wood as do nothing.
Oh, Freddie, what If you don't find
) treasure cheat f
-Well, If J dont I might Had omt
fnwJi wonmsl"
lo'. kV '
. f.C 1 "A little flown and a
V" . l little web month
tlfN. -jJ does It."
Can it be possible . that Portland
contains a family needing a piano
. that sits idly by while the great-. ;
est piano bargains- of their whole
. life's experience pass their very
door on their way to' 'the homes
,of the more shrewd and provi
dent? Can It be possible that
; there Is a breadwinner in Port
land whose family needs a piano
; that cannot see the wisdom of ,
- grasping an opportunity of - this
kind when it would only be by
such an opportunity that his fam
ily could ever hope to own a pl
, ano at all? Tes, there are Just :
such people right here in Port
land, and It's pennies to peanuts
; that some of them this minute
: are bemoaning their lot and cov
: etlng the prosperity of men who
TIES. .. .....
And own something. Put a piano
into your, home. Make life worth
Our Exchange
Is In -full blast and the genuine
bargains we are offering are cast
ing consternation into the ranks
of our Portland competltora We
can surprise you even more.' .,
Blanks are Coming in
Every Day Orders
Too. Send in
loll iert-taher (p.
. Oldest, Largest, Strongest.
,, . Opposite BeatoOoe,
From the New Tork Sun.
The last mail from Yokohama, Japan,
brought a revised price llat of the Union
Laundry at that place, and while It
shows that the war between Russia and
Japan has Increased the' cost of one's
washing at Yokohama, it', also shows
"English as she Is writ" In the beautiful
Japanese city. Here la the notice served
by the proprietor on hia customers:
Dear Sir Heatherto we have been for
warded by your kindness of the wash
ing cloth, but my we being compiled
that the several articles are increasing
day-by-day, the almost of the high
prices are rice and the demanded ar
ticles of the our business are Increased
more than anything. Under these cir
cumstances we are wished to you to In
crease our charges as appeared on this
paper from Proximo, please acknowl
edge our proposal and oblige,
We are Dear Sir, , 1
. ' Yours Trolly.
A Trick That Failed.
From the Chicago Tribune, 'k
American cornoratlona hnv wI'aI v
outgrown state bounds. They take out a
cnarier in jnsw jersey and do business
all over the country, Such an arrange-.
maint fa innmalrtm Tin maam .
Ion la so important because it tends to
auar mis arrangement ana to establish
national control over what are In effect
national corporations.
Boston, March SO.CIomi i,
AdTenture ........................ s
Aicadian . ................... 4ft
Atlantic A
Bingham SOU
Calumet ..' ...4BS
Centennial ....v.. .. a
Daly Weat in
Dominion Coal M
do Deferred .......t nil
Win , 4
Mlcblaiaa ......................... 6U
Mobtwk 89
UKWU ,.....,......,.........
Phoenix a...........
Copper Range ...................
n.iiua are ...........a.,.,,..,
winner .......
Victoria, ......
Winona ......
Wolverine ....
tt J anuui .....
uuiura niam ....
United Fruit
biw yobjc conrxi babbit. '
New York. Mareh SO. Coffte li nnntlrallv
nncBBUgva. -a Diarist waa.
Bid. Auk.
...80..18 -$6.40
... . 40 4.4.1
January- ........
rtbruary .............
...... ......
. . , , , ,
a. ,,.,..
July .
BeptpR'ber .,, .,,,,
' ew tork Coffee Beielpta. ' - "
New Tork,! March to.Ooffee recelntii Bio.
none; gantoa, 8,000 bag - , -. ,
World' Coffee Visible.
New Tork. March 80. The world'! eoffnr Via-
Jhle aupply la expected to ohow a deem of
.TOO Mira im April 1, and la expected to atand
UTrW.OOO bg, afilnat 12,500,000 bara en
Apr!) 1, 1008. - s
Haw Coffee Markat, i ',
Havre. March SO. Cluaai Coffoat nrteca ara
H S - , '- ,
1 s, ; ; . mi i i . -i i- 4 ;i:
Hamburg Oof ft Karkat, ' :
Hambnrs. March 80. Cloaei Onffea la !
higher; . f ., i '
i, -v.- ::t.-. "' -V"
Mew Tork Grain .Market. ' I.
New Tork. March 30. C toast vtaat-Ua.
. OVVm
4:nZ 45
ifl a "
8' BY
T At
75 lOfl
21 21
loift lot
Wfto, July, 3e. , "