The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, November 27, 1906, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE OREGON 'DAILY . JOURNAL,' PORT3LAND, . TUESDAY EVENING.' NOVEMBER 27. 180g.V
A ft ---
MM IS CITED
TOvAPPEAR
STATE TEACHERS rTD FOIIfE COOVICTjr
in QPQQinn - ysfTFKPolTT- nniiiin' niiFi? '
Must Show Causa Why Ho
T-Shoutdn'tB " Punlshsd
for Contempt.
ORDER IS SJONED
BY FOUR JUDGES
Result of War of Words!" In Court
room I Second Adjudgment of
Contempt Against tht ' Attorney,
Wh Remains Finn.
A result of the war of words be
.tween .Attorney Harry E. McOlnn and
Freslding Judge Bears -in the atata cir
cuit court yesterday morning, JMcdlnn
haa been cited to appear before the
court Saturday morning- at 19 o'clock
annBhgy.cauac-jrtijt-itie-abould natjia,
punished tor contempt of court
While McGinn and Judge Seara were
Tthe -only participant -nrthedt sen as Ion;
ft occurred In the 'presence of all four
Of the circuit Judges, sitting en banc.
' and the owhfiMciUta McGinn to ap
pear Saturday was signed by Judges
. eears, Eraser, Cleland and Oantenbeln.
.. The order was made by the Judges
after consideration., of the events of
yeHteiaay- morning." which 'yesulled'1ft
- McOlnn being - taken from the court
room by Deputy Sheriff Penumbra Kel-
, ly at the request of Judge Sears. A
stenographic report of alt that was
said wss made by the , official court
: reporters, and this report ia made a
part of the order. A return from the
' sheriff showa that the ctutlon to ap
pear Saturday morning wss served on
McGinn In person by Sheriff Stevens.
.' The proceeding has grown out of the
. attack made upon District Attorney
Manning (Saturday morning by Attor
ney McGinn., McGinn was adjudged in
contempt for whet he aald then and
was fined 125. When the fine was im
posed-by Judge Seara, McGinn stated
" that ha wanted to repeat what he had
-said and the fine Was Increased to $100.
further remarks by McGinn resulted in
the One being Anally fixed at $160. Yes
terday morning McGinn appeared tn
court as usual, and Judge Bears refuaed
to recognise him as an attorney. At
thla McGinn stated" ' that ba meant
. everything .ba had - said - to - he - eourt
and would continue recalcitrant. Judge
Sears asked McGinn to leave tha court
room. McGinn refused to go. The
sheriff was sent for and McOlnn finally
consented to retire. ,
AMAZING DISCLOSURES III
CARUSO SCANDAL
5 iahcvSflY eral Ministers and
Many Others Accused of
Similar Offenses.' - -f
, ., ,""'' I Journal Special Berries.)
.""New Tork, Nov. 17. Further amaslng
; disclosures have grown out of the
.Carusq case, already one of tha moat
scandalous sensations of tbe civilised
world. Deputy Police Commissioner
' Mathot, who prosecuted tbe case In po-
Hoe.eourt against Oaiuso and "I'd at
. tha time of the trial blnted at more
, revelations, declares that the police
have on their records one bishop, sev-
. oral ministers,' one priest, one branch
secretary of the Young Men's Christian
, association, lawyers, bualness men. phy
slclsns, musicians, actora. managers and
others, who have, been arrested for the
same offense for which Caruso haa been
convicted. .- The .Young Men's Christian
,' association secretary Jumped his ball.
Tbe Journal is authority for tha
- statement that Mathot will make pub---
Ho the names of these offenders when
: Caruso's case cornea up for hearing on
appeal.
.It -la Interesting to note In this con---
nectlon that the dsy before Caruso's
- arreat a musician of Conreld's orchestra
. . at tha Metropolitan waa fined 1 for an
offense similar to Caruso's.
- Tha Central Park authorltlea are
seriously considering the closing of the
- monkey house.
Mathot haa received several Black
Hand letters from admirers of Caruso.
.A specimen letter reads aa follows:
. . "Produce Mrs. Graham or you will be
, among the missing." It ia decorated
--" with the. usual skull and cross-bones. -
' MONTANA EX-GOVERNOR
DEAD AT LOS ANGELES
' (Special Dlapatrb te The Jearaal.) '
Helena, Mont., fJov. 17. Prlvato tale
. grama received " here announce the
, death thla morning at Los Angeles,
- from heart failure, of former Governor
: B. T. Houser, who left here a week ago
. en route to Japan, Mrs. Houser waa
Miss Rllea Farrar. daughter of ia promi
nent Bt. Louis physician. .
t. ' -" A Tear of Blood. "
The year lot will long be remem
bered In the home of F. N. Tscket of
r Aliianoe. Kjr., as a year of blood, which
flowed eo copiously from Mr. Tscket's
writes; "Severe bleedlng'from'' the
lunrs and a frishtful couah had
trov:tlt me at death's door, when-, be-4
?an taking ur. Kings Mew Discovery
or Consumption, wjth the astonishing
result that sfter taking four bottles I
was completely restored, and as time
' has proven permanently cured." Ouar
'anteed for Bore Lungs, Cougha snd
' Colds, at Red Cross Pharmacy. Price
I loc arid fl.oo. Trial bottle free. ,
; I Thanksgiving
Appropriate silver, euner flat or hollow wars, gives a table decoration
ef the hlgheet order.
OUR 3TOCK .
Is a complete realm of beauty, combined with that absolute "sterling"'
.uallty. which must ba seen to ba appreciated. Prloea are right and
Interesting. .-,
Staanfaevartaa Jewelers, Oor. S4 aadWaalUag-toa Bts Slampnd Importers.
Morning Session Is Devoted
""Largely to Departmental
Work.
MISS GERTRUDE METCALF "
- GIVES INTERESTING TALK
Deplores Slaughter of Oregon Native
' Birds for the Millinery Market and
Pays Tribute tp William Finley for
' His Work. - V .
The morning's session of tha State
Teachers' aasoctatlon waa largely taken
up with, departmental work, following
some exercises of general Interest la
the auditorium. Professor .Robert
Krohn led classes in wand, drill, club
s.wnlng. sjjdsjthenjck.jhe. ea.se. snd
perfect tlmexhlbitd winning merited
applause, . f .
Miss Qerts4e-MetLSlfe. ferwMBTlng
tha State Audubon society, read an In
teresting paper, and spoke strongly of
the disgrace to Oregon of allowing na
tive birds te be slaughtered - in -thou
sands for tha aaa-randJzement of snlllt.
nery dealers in other states. She spoke
In commendation of the work of a Port
land -man, - William- rtnleyrwho has
won more than a -national reputation
with Ma bird studies from life.
Dr. E. C, Moore of Loa-Angeles closed
the morning's session with an able and
well considered address on "The Older
and the Newer In Education." .
At the afternoon session 'yesterday
the nominations were. made. . Election
takes place by ballot and the results
will be made known on Wedneeday aft
ernoon. For president. Miss Aphia L.
Dlmlck and A. T. Moores of Balera; for
first vice-president. Ft. P. Robinson
second vice-president, J. H. Stanley and
Yf. w. Wiley or Tillamook county; for
secretary, the present ' incumbent.
George W. Jones of Salem; for tree
urer, the present incumbent. Miss Caro
line Barnes.
' T. J. Newbil of the executive commit
tee resigned and new members were
nominated. To take tha place pf W. W.
Wiley, whoae time haa expired. P. L.
Campbell,' Superintendent v. L. Powers
of Salem, and Superintendent Jackson
of yubany.
BUSINESS SUSPENDED
. : DURING THE FUNERAL
Business was suspended In St Johns
yesterday In honor of a fellow-citisen.
Jamea Crittenden Scott, whose funeral
was being held from the family home.
Mr. Scott, after a long Illness covering
several months, died In Bt. Johns. Bun-
day. November IS, Deceased wss born
near Fort Wayne. Indiana, In IdSl, and
came to Bt. Johna II years ago, where
Ef-.:.-
James Crittenden Scott.
lve In promoting tbe welfare of that
community, and haa been prominent In
all movements for tbe bettermen of St
Johns. -"
Mr. Scott developed the wator system
of St Johns from a mere private well
to Its present large proportions. -He
represented St Johna ' at - the cspltal
when- they were asking the legislature
for their charter,; and haa many times
proved himself a useful citlsen to Pt
Johns.
He wss married, when quite young
and moved to Nebraska, where much of
his Ufa wss spent Ha wss early con
verted to the Seventh Day Adventist
faith, and waa thereby attracted to St
Johna on account of the strong church
at that piece. A widow two daughters
and three sons survive him.
POSTAL CLERKS FORM
; UNION FOR MORE PAY
tJoarnal Soeelal hfilnl
St. Louis. Nov.r M.Thlrty-flve clerks
in tha postofflre here have orgsnlsed a
union- affiliated with the- Federation -of
LelMTB tft-ssatiro n higher waeee Hun
dreds of other clerks are said to be re
fraining only because they fear the
government's dUpleaaure.
sVoarwortha at Capital.
' imperial DUpatcft te The Joaraal.)
Washington, Nov, 27. Mr. snd Mrs.
Nlcholaa Long-worth arrived thla morn
ing to remain through contrrees. They
drove immediately to the White House.
! ....J . I 9
T7 TT-w-w? e 77r-i jav-V i-aav '
APsoIuti
A wholesome cream of tartar
baLldiig powder. . Makes the finest,
lightest, best flavored biscuit, hot
breads, calce and pastry. v i
Alum and alum-phosphate '
: - powders are injurious. Do not '
use them. Examine the labeL ' ;
BOVAt SAKINO FOWDCR CO., NSW VORIb
LEONCAVALLO IN CON
CERT AT HEILIG :
, Leoncavallo la a "composer, not a con
ductor. He can retain his place at the
muslo desk with undisputed honors, but
behind tbe conductor's baton ha is not a
Startling success.
- To be sure, be la not tha first bril
liant composer who has thua failed te
conduct an orchestra. Witness Richard
Wagner. So no actual atlgma attaches
Itself to thla failure. But let us re
member him . as tha composer of the
greet. 'Tagllacoi," "Zasa." "Medici" and
"Boheme," but not as a conductor. And
let ua deal lightly with his alna and for
give bim 'the "Vive r America March.'
Every great man haa hla falls from
a race
But though Leoncavallo 4oea not have
the necessary fire and magnetism to
make a good conductor which does not
mean that be ahould awing hla arma
and do tha monkey-on-the-string act-
though his orchestra Is quite mediocre,
evn though It is from La Scala, there
la still much to grow enthusiastio over
in the concerts yesterday. Tbe matinee
performance lacked life, and, though the
audience applauded rhythmically and in
good time, it waa with about the earn
amount of spontaneity showa by the
performers. There were some excellent
numbers, but the best of these were re
peated at the night performance.
In the evening the crowded bouse,
the Increased enthusiasm, and perhaps
tha feeling that their evening drees was
no longer out of place, reacted favor
ably - on - the performers -and Italian
fire was present In what they did. The
fasilacct
cheers well deserved, .perhaps because
It- la best Known. The prologue wss
sung Indifferently well by Bellattl, but
lta favoritism created applause worthy
of a better rendition. Rlsslnl's singing
of tha bird song of Nedda, the fsKh-
less wife, wss delightful; and Calvl's
and de Ferran a rendition or the pas
sionate love acene between Sylvlo and
Nedda ' waa excellent . Rlsxlnl has a
delightful bell canto Voice and though
her low notes are not up to the stand
ard of her open, high notea, ahe la a
singer of- merit, and waa gcecUd S
such. Bsrbslnl popularised himself
with his ability to act When his reps
tltlon of the afternoon's wslts number
from "Zasa" brought him back with
tha "Arioso." from Pagltaccl. the dra
matic aong of Nedda's husband. Canto
with its sarcasm fsdlng into heart
broken sobs, the enthusiasm broke'
bounds." for there waa shown real head
work.
Tbe seven-voice number from . tha
"Medici," aa Immense work, Leonca
vallo's first opera which waa not ac
cepted for many years after writing and
after the Pagllacci had popularised him,
was good music and . the two clear
women's voices balanced well against
the orchestra and the five men's voices.
It was repeated. Ferrablnl'a last Musette-
number was delight ful. ss were
all her numbers.
But the whole program, cannot well be
reviewed In detail. Leoncavallo's pro
ductions took on added Interest because
of his presence; the singers all were of
good voice and some exceptionally so;
Blgnor Barbalnl la a dramatio alnger
with rather . good voice and excellent
head, Slgnora Rlnlnl haa an exception
ally clear bell canto tone, Slgnor For
rablnl would not have to sing a. note
because her beauty alone - would . win
her applause, Slgnor Perya waa delight
fully funny In his one solo, a Roland
number replacing tha harlequin's song
of '"Ragllaccl"; Leoncavallo's province
Is opera even though his "Suite An
clenne" was dainty and pretty; the Ital
ians are exceedingly courteous though
often awkward 'In their excessive po
liteness and each waa modest in dis
claiming responsibility for his triumph;
these were only a few of the facta that
percolated through the minds of the ob
servant And altogether the audience
remembered the presence of a great
composer and so did homage forgetting
the lesser errors of the program. And
It . is only fair to say that the great
Leoncavallo deserves all the praise ha
gets and much more In some cases.
THAN KSti I VI N G"W0 R
BY-THE VOLUNTEERS
The poor will be fed snd clothed by
the Volunteers of America thla Thanks
giving, aa usual, and donations of food.
clothing and money are solicited. Cap
tain Arents and hla wife are again at
the head of the spiritual and phllan
throplo work of the movement and ask
the aid of tha friends who have stood
by them In the past The worktng-glrla'
home of the Volunteers of America has
been moved to No. 10 EaVt Blxth street
north, where the headquarters of the or
ganisation is also located.. Send dona
tions to headquarters or telephone to
East fl. - . ....
SEGAL INDICTED FOR
LOOTING BIG BANK
(Special Dtapateh tn The Jonraal.1
Philadelphia, Nov. IT. Adornh Segal.
W. XV . North and M a rnlllnawvul
were indicted today, charged with loot
ing the Real Kstste Trust company,
the president of which, Frank Hippie,
committed suicide. '
Watered Tbets Stock.
Indianapolis IniJ., Nov. 27 The state
railroad commission in lta first report
to the governor states that It railroads
have Issued bonds and Stocks In excess
f tha value pf the reads snd equip-
tnonb - '
NO EFFORT MADE TO MOB
TILLMAN AT .CHICAGO -
Senator Surprised That an At
tempt -Should Be Made to
Gag Him in Northern City.
.1
. (Journal BDeclal Srvlce)
Chicago. Nov. 1 7. Senator B. R.
Tillman arrived here this morning and
waa met by a guard of police. Hun
dreds of curtoua cltlsens thronged the
vicinity of tbe station. To Mrs. Keller
tha senator remarked: "I would like to
hire you tor press agent" Mrs. Keller
assented and Mr. Tillman said: "But
you are too much of a genlua." Tha
crowd good-naturedly cheered bltn. No
nerroes were present -
The senator In a Drier apeecn at tha
Iroquois said:
"I am aurprlaed at sucn a hullabaloo
In a northern city. I am mora aurprlaed
at tha attempt to curtail free speech. A
previous attempt caused a war ana It is
remarkable that an attempt ahould be
made to musala a United states sena
tor. shall apeak along lines pertinent
to the. welfare of the people and you
will - bear nothing undemocratic and
plenty that la white."
BISHOP POTTER REBUKED
FOR HIS HIGH LIVING
(Joernal Special rrlr.J
New York, Nov. 3 It Jd ward M.
Shepard, counsel for Dr. A. B. Crapsey,
the Rochester elergyman who haa re
signed from the Episcopal church after
being convicted of heresy, states that
the resignation was sgalnst hla own ad
vice, aa civil courts would hold void
the ecclesiastical triDunai aeeisions.
In reply to Bishop Potter's remarka Mr.
Shepard aays: '439
Dr Crapaey has not, ever since be
entered - the " ministry. lived with the
rich: ha ia not served today by a butler
and a 'second man,' and a footman and
a coachman; he la not one of the chief
figures at tha dinner tables ef the prlv-
ale palaoesojn)tcityi ne is neuner
used to nor fond of sybaritic-TttcTuT
ftence. But altnougn ur. wrapsey is
-deficient in these, he baa given his en
tire life to the carrying of Christianity
to tbe Induatrloua poor of tha city in
which be lives."
THANKSGIVING SERVICE
OF THE SALVATION ARMY
The usual Thanksgiving service of
the Salvation-army wlU be held Thurs
day morning at le Fourth atreet The
subject df tba meeting will bs "A Cheer
ful Oiver." In the evening 'Tears on
the Snow Ptd It" will be tha title of
m service of song. The army -workera
will not aerve a Thanksgiving dinner
Thursd-.y. having decided' to reserve aU
their energies and resources or this
character for their annual Christmas
dinner for the poor.
A PERFECT DSESD
" Mrs. " Bessie Spencer," completely used up, tried doctors and
medicine without good results.
) -
u
tUS. SEMIS SFEXCZm.
'I f ' -.V' J 1
I I is? , I
v
r
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
la sa ebaolnuly pare, leatle snd taviserattsf atlmnUnt aad tonic, baltda Bp the' nerve
tlaauM, tonea up tba heart, slrea power to the brain, strength and elaatlclty te the mna
elea, aad rlehaeaa to the bkwd. It brlnsa la to act loo all tbe vital forree, It make dle-a.
ttna perfect, aad enables yoe te set from the food yes eat all the soarlabmaat It cos--
talna. It M Inramabi -lor orerworked mm,,
delicate womea sd alckly eklldres. It etrenath--en
end anatalna tbe ayatem, hi a peaemtar of
good baa lib and kagevliy, makea the eld
'oung and keep tba younir atmnf. rmffy
la the enlr whlakey that baa sees recoentaed
s medli-ln snd la SDaraateed abeointaly
frae from fuael ell. SaT.n tbouaind doctor
prearrll-e and 3.000 hoapltals sae tmffy'a Malt
Whlakey eirlnalvely. ,
' . I ' "
Us111 of dengerone Imrtatloas
and substitutes. ' They are positively
barmfal and are sold for profit only fey
aaacrnpnlona dsalera. book fot tan)
trade-mark, tha "Old Chemist," aa tha
label, and fee certain tha aeal eve tha
eork la unbroken.. Alt druggists aad
grooera, or alreot, SI. 00 a bottle. Doe.
tor'e advice and medjoa! booklet free.
Daffy Malt Whiskey . Co aWehestet
sTrw Tors. :
Chick Houghton It Held to Cir-
Lv.cuit Court on jRob- . '
( ' bery Charge. ,
DECLARE THAT POLICE r T
ARE PERSECUTING HIM
- ,f ----- -.s -. .
Attorney for the Defense Says Of
ficers Art Worrying; Ex-Convict
Because He Has . Dons Time
, Evans Has Hearing.
"Chick" Houghton, ex-con vlot charged
with having robbed F. IX Lloyd, a barber,-
on Second and Main' streets about
It days ago, waa bound over to the
olrcult court thla morning by Judge
Cameron. Bonds were fixed at $1,000.
Houghton Is now awaiting trial tn the
upper court on a larceny charge and un
til the time-of bla arrest on the robbery
charge had bla liberty on 11.600 bonds.
- Houghton endeavored to prove an
alibi by caHlnr 'Oeorge Walton s.nd-J.
Raudenbaugh to testify that ha did not
leave tha Wigwam saloon when Lloyd
left the place, but was busily engaged
In a pool game at tha time tha robbery
la alleged to have occurred. -Two of the
witnesses subpoenaed, Morris Simon
and J. J. Smith, failed to materialise.
Simon was taken Into custody after the
crime on suspicion of being Implicated
in tbe robbery, bat could apt be Identi
fied by Lloyd.
Houghton "was placed on tha atand to
make a statement He- strenuously de
nted having robbed Lloyd and claimed
that tha police were trying to "Job"
blm. He Indulged In aoma choice un
printable explltivea Stod waa admonished
by Judge Csmeron to be more select in
his language.
Attorney MoMahon. counsel for the
defense, In summing up the case, took
occasion to state that Lloyd was pre
varicating about the manner In which
he loet his property. The attorney de
clared that the complaining witness
was not robbed In the street but In tba
saloon and that the atolen articles were
now - in Vancouver. - tie enaraciensea
his client's arrest aa an outrage and
acoused the police of hounding Houghs-
ton simply .because ne waa an ex-
convtet
vaas Olvea Searing.
Carl Evans, former-member-of -the"
fire department and now an expressman,
waa, given a .trial prior to the prelimi
nary bearing -of Houghton, on ino
charge of contempt of court In endeav
oring to Induce Lloyd to leave ino city.
Lloyd testified that Evans had ap
proached him with a statement that an
unknown .man . had Jumped In bla
wagon and told htm that the articles
stolen from the complainant would be
returned In addition to two weeks' sal
ary, If be would leave town. .ioya ap
parently7 a greed ana immeaiaieiy noti
fied a patrolman to be on hand when
Evans and the stranger returned. Ev
ans "put in anappsara(ice alone, how
aver, and stated that the deal would not
-take place. The witness stated that
Evans had advised blm to accept tbe
offer. - d Loin, a barber, corroborated
Lloyd as to Evans' visits.
- Tba ex-fireman In bis own behalf de
clared that he wss actuated aolely by a
desire- to warn - l,loydand -approached
him the second time out of curiosity to
see If the transaction had taken place.
He testified that he did not know the
name of the man who had Jumped Into
his wagon and broached the matter te
h ImTDut would arniw ma iaew egnin
He dented SkdvlBlng Lloyd to leave the
clty -
Judge Cameron look, the case under
advisement and will render a decision
next week. In the meantime Evans is
out on 1250 bonds. - , ,
DRUNKEN CHILDREN :
. IN GOTHAM SCHOOLS
(Journal Speelal Berrlrt.)' ",
New-ork, Nov. 27. Rev. Dudley
Oliver Osterheld of the Osone Park
Methodist church of Brooklyn.!-the
course of an antl-llquor sermon replete
with facta and figures, caused a sensa
tion among his auditora whsn be as
serted that It lisd been brought to bis
attention that In tha schools of Wood
havsn children between the agea of
and 10 years are frequently turned out
She states that Duffy's Pure Malt
wniskey nelped ner trom tne
start and restored her to the best
of health in a short time. '
, , , ..
Mrar Spencerrfilled wiih grati
tude, writes: ' ; '" .. h'
. t kaee bees ealag Daffy's Pare Malt for four
months and 1 am to flid aa It haa done nje
more good toan all the doctors' medicine I
have takes. 1 know that 1 worked eery bard
and waa falling fast 'every day until I beraa
1o take this wesderriil rare Malt Wblske,
asd I aerely ras urates It anirarhere In tiie
wide world, and am not aibamed to prala It
. amidt-thoutanda of people. I koow that It
- hBotivht mat nut of hard anffeHne. t haS to
sa apatalra oo foot it i time." lnd WnB 1 ytr
np la we morales' i eoaiu no stanu ea my
feet (or some tlcne, my limb would tremble
ao snder me, and wbea Dnffy's wis recom
mended te me I seat and got It aa soon aa t
eooJd, and Defers I bad takn on bottle of
Inffy' Malt 1 eonld walk and an npatalr very
wall. Thla medicine waa a perfect aodaend te
me. and I expect to pretae H aa long aa I live,
and I de hope that yoa may sell more ef it
all ever the land and that It mar rsach many
a anffrrar, a It wmiM pmloar thalr lire for
. many yaara. 4Hi(nd MRU. BKSMI HI'S.N
TICK. Kaaton, Talbot Co., UokUboroUfb St.,
Hi., ap'l 11, 'OS.
; ..' ' a.'Ts.-a-as
. . For all occasions everything necessary for the ,
. gentleman whoi wishes to dress correctly. '
; Manhattan ; and our special v custom-made
shirts, the most perfect fitting shirts made $1.50 ;
1 to $4.00. t t ;;' ---:;;;;-r;'
rNecwear. new dainjy effects in the very rich-estilks71atestshapes"and"colors--506
to $3.00. "
Full imported and domestic underwear, fall
and winter weights, the suit $2.00 to $15.00.
We ilre well posted on what is correct for .
evening dress and you will find our line of fur-7
bushings for full dress occasions the largest and:
finest in Portland. v J ' v -
269-271 Hlorrison Street
CI
5 f
, ,:
' t s . - i
y'-.-i
of elaseroome by teachers because they
are under tba" fofluence of liquor. In
one Instance, ba declared, ha waa told
A Word About
Dreher Piano. 5
The Reed-French Co. Claim for
it Extraordinary Merit.
We opened our warerooms, Sixth and Burn
side streets, about three months ago; and we
Jiavfialways been mindful of the impressions
people have of a business by the style of its
ad vertising -we admit ours hasn't been very
elegant, but we have tried t6 make it truthful
-we are anxious to gt off on the right foot
in Portland. v J , ,
Jt doesn't pay to overestimate it is a. one
sTdeTpoircy and fir viewof these observations
of ours we want to say the STEINBACH &
DREHER PIANO is an excellent instrument
it is intelligently made it is made with the
- idea of meeting every requirement of ' the'
northwestit is made durable and yet with
a plainness about it which makes it Ideally.
; suited to the man of ordinary income thV
tone is a five hundred dollar'tone.
We invite you to try a STEINBACH :&
DREHER PIANO for "a week of ten days
and if satisfactory we will make the price right.
see us tonight.
R'eedFrench Piano Mfg. Co.
"Fr0mM4rtoPlaycr."&
SIXTH AND BURNSIDB STREETS.
Uia 'Crahllo -
4 -if,. , . A'-. .?',.. i P . Pl.-'
If.
-
that a ehDd was sa Into xloa tad that It
fell down aa satire flight of etalra sa lta
way out of tha schoolhouse.
the Steinbach &
. . ti
5