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THE MORNING OKEGONIAJS, THURSDAY, MAY 2S, 1905.
OBSTACLES 1 IN
W OF HflUIHE
Dr. Miftr's Rev Bsm TrHtamt PtnMMtfj Cirts
Rtpfers WttkMt or Svgkil SpntiM. iti
EmWk FatfHis to H:cirt Tresis Fr!w.
Dr. ijnatz Mitt the famous Detroit Rnytnre
Anthoritv forictnitor of the paiales and nonsur
' r'-'- -ut: i H$M&&& i-&J ?&t;&k$&3
Liquor Dealers Raise Little Op
position to Proposed Or
dinance af Council.
ANTI - SALOON MEN ALERT
They Fear Quorum of Council May
Xot Be Present and Also That
Technical Means May
Less opposition than expected has
arisen on the part o liquor dealers to
the proposed ordinance ioing away for
the Summer with all the saloons within
a radius of half a mile of ' the Fair
grounds. It is understood that no attempt
will be made to prevent the Council from
passing upon it and conceding it space
upon the official ballot at the June elec
tion. Several ways of defeating the ordinance
which might be used by its enemies have
occurred to the leaders of the Anti
Saloon League, and they have been figur
ing out means of overcoming them. They
fear in the first place that a quorum or
the Council will not be present at the
Epeclal meeting Friday morning to take
action, and. in such case, they are doubt
ful -whether they can successfully use
mandamus proceedings to get them there
in time- For Friday Is the very last day
for securing space on the. official ballot.
But even with a quorum present the
rules of the Council might be used to
balk the measure. It might be consid
ered in the light of an ordinance and be
referred to a committee and killed. But
the measure is not an ordinance to be
passed upon by the Council, and section
3 of the charter makes It absolutely im
perative for the Council to place such a.
petition before the people at the next
The opponents of the proposed ordi
nance have not been idle, but they feel
helpless and, though they say much about
the -wrong of destroying a vested interest,
tbey claim to be absolutely at the mercy
of the people and say they will peace
ably await the outcome of the vote at the
election. Most of the saloons affected
have been built and licensed within the
last few months, but a few have been
running for several years.
PREPARING FOR OPENING
Some Prominent Men Will Speak at
Cclilo on June 3.
The members of the executive com
mittee of the Open River Association
are putting the finishing touches to the
official programme for the opening of the
Portage road and In a few days will be
able to announce it in its entirety. A
number of the most prominent of the men
who will be in Portland to attend the
opening of tho Exposition have been in
vited to make short addresses - on June
3 at Celllo, and though the greater part
of the list has already accepted the
invitations, not all of them have re
sponded, and until they do the programme
can not be announced as complete.
The .members of the committee are
especially gratified at the courtesy of
General Manager "Worthlngton in hav
ing placed a special train at their dis
posal, particularly as the kindness comes
from the competitor of the about-to-be-completed
road. They are also disap
pointed in the resignation of Mr. "Worth
lngton. as, from their conferences with
him. they had come to believe that he
would do what he could to assist them
In their coming work towards the open
ing of Central and Southeastern Oregon to
As soon as the Portage road Is opened
and the work of the Open River Asso
ciation Is thus ended, the members "who
have been principally interested in the
promotion of the scheme will turn their
attention solely to the interior transporta
tion problem. It is not expected that
the work will be done under the name
of the association, but the same men. In
the main, -will be back of the move
ment. Data Is now being collected relative to
tho conditions to be found throughout
the Interior of the state. Already a mass
of evidence as to prospective traffic and
estimated business that could be done
by a road running Into the interior, pros
pective routes and grades, physical con
ditions of the country and the estimated
cost of construction over the different
routes all of these details are being,
and some have been, collected, and will
be used -with the people and the railroad
managers In the contention for the con
struction of Interior roads.
From what has been done and from
the changing conditions of the Xorthwest,
the members of the transportation com
mittee of tho Chamber of Commerce and
the private parties wh6 are assisting in
the movement feel confident that the end
of the year -will see the opening cf the
Interior of the state assured
FOURTEEN BID FOR BONDS
First National Bank Gives Good Bid
for Entire IiOt.
Fourteen local bidders responded to tho
call to submit proposals for the purchase
of $34,851.16 worth of street-improvement
bonds. The bids were opened yesterday
by Councllmcn Albee and Sherrett, of the
ways and means committee of the City
Council, and the proposal of the First Na
tional Bank to take the entire lot at 1W,
and accrued interest from date of issue.
was found to be the lowest with tho ex
ception of that of J. Metcalf for
worth at lOi.001, and Gertrude Metcalf for
J500 worth At The awards will be
made.upon that basis, and are for onds
payable in ten years from May 1, and
draw 6 per cent interest, payable semi
The other bidders were: Fred Juanger
man, A. R. Diamond, A. B. Eckhardt.
Security Savings & Trust Company, Frank
Robertson, James Barker, Sylva Hochap
feL Lydia Taber, L. J. Shell, H. E. Noble
and Abe Tlchner.
Doesn't Want to Wear a Shield.
Edward Grenfel, an employe of the Fire
Department, -who successfully passed the
civil service examination as a. patrolman.
has declined to accept a position on the
police force, preferring to remain where
he is. Several vacancies have occurred in
the Police Department lately for the al
leged reason that the salary at present
offered is not enough attraction in view
of the fact that better Jobs have been
offered men on the force, and these va
cancies will have to be filled from the
eligible list now in the hands of the
Civil Service Commission. It is expected
that certification of another list will be
made by the secretary of the commis
sion today, providing Chief Hunt has as
certained definitely how many new names
will be required. In all probability four
or five additional policemen will have to
ce. ar&va xroja trie eligible list.
The new Hjrht draft steamer Delta, for the Northwestern Commercial Company,
built In Supnle's boatyard, Is being taken apart to be shipped knocked down to SL
Michaels, where the craft will be assembled. It belongs to a type of. steamers built
for the Alaskan waters which .have attracted almost world-wide attention. Built as
lightly as possible, and combining strength with extreme lightness, these boats alone
have carried Portland's fame tar and near as a shlp-buildlng center. Their construc
tion is made possible here because of the fine knees and timbers available. Other
HIGHER FLOUR DUTY
New Japanese Tariff Effective
After July!. '
AFFECT PORTLAND EXPORT
War Kates Will Brine BJec Flour
' From ClHna Into Closer Com
petition Willi tho Wheat
Flour or Oregon.
Very .material advances in the duty
on foodstuffs arc included In the sched
ule which goes into effect in Japan
July 1. Shippers here are waiting to
see the effect of the higher duty before
sending any more cargoes to the Flow
Before the war was declared, the
tariff on flour was .6S4 yen, or 34 cents
per barrel. On October 1 a war duty
was put on. This made the tariff 1.05G
yen, or $0,528 per barrel.
After July 1, the tariff will be 1.752
yen, or 50.876 per barrel In American
money, an addition to the initial cost
which cannot help but affect the mar
ket for Portland-made flour.
No war duty was originally placed
upon oats, barley and wheat. The new
schedule, however, provides for an ad
ditional duty of 10 per cent ad Valorem.
Lumber is not affected by the higher
What the local flour men are waiting
to learn is how much attached are the
Japanese people to wheat flour as com
pared with rice flour. If Oregon flour
reaches a price which the Japanese be
lieve too high, they will buy rice Hour,
and there will be few flour cargoes
from the Pacific Coast to Japan for a
The Japanese do not use their own
rice, for, as that is of a high quality,
they sell almost every picul that Is
raised to Europe and America, The
rice flour eaten in Japan comes from
Hongkong1 and Singapore.
The new war duty covers tho ma
jority of products imported from
America, Including tobacco, of course,
but as lumber is exempted the local
men are most interested in the food
Xorth Dakolans to Wclcomo Her.
SEATTLE. Wash.. May 24. (Special.)
North Dakota, men are planning to
visit Seattle, when the steamship Da
kota, arrives in port, and give the big
liner a welcome in recognition of the
honor bestowed on their own and sla
ter state by giving the vessel the name
she bears. Governor Searles and other
state officials and the State Press As
sociation will probably be here when
the big ship comes in.
At the invitation of Great Northern
officials, Governor Searles Is now In
St, Paul, where he w-lll confer with the
railroad men regarding a formal recep
tion here in honor of the Dakota's ar
rival. Freighters Out at Last.
Yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock the
steamships Ferndene and Nicomcdla,
which have been lying near Astoria for
three dajs, got to sea at the same tfme,
and started together for Japan. The
rough weather of the last few days
has delayed shipping all along the
coast, but yesterday the wind shifted
to the northwest and the bar was
Arabia Sails for Coast Soon.
The Portland & Asiatic steamship
Arabia did not reach Hongkong until
May 20. according to advices received
by the local office yesterday. She
sailed from Portland March 31, and was
delayed in Yokohama by the lack of
lighterage facilities. Today or Friday
the Arabia will start from Kqngkoiig
for Japan and then Portland.
Inspect Tillamook Steamers.
United States Inspectors Fuller and
Edwards left last night for Tillamook,
where they will Inspect the steamers
Annariana and Maria, Tho Bailey Gat
zert and the Leona were inspected In
the harbor yesterday.
Three Out With Lumber.
Three lumber-laden vessels will sret
a.w before anot&erjycek cLfe Ifcey
LIGHT DRAFT STEAMER "WILL BE
are. the schooner Irene, loaded with al
most 1,000,000 feet of lumbar for Ke
dondo: the British ship Dumfriesshire,
lumber for Australia, and the American
bark Kohala, which will take 1,100.000
feet of lumber to the Orient.- Except
the Dumfriesshire, all were loaded at
the Portland mill.
Captain Moxen. of the ship W. F.
Babcock, New York to San Francisco,
became seriously sick on tho passage,
and the vessel has been obliged to put
District Forecaster Beals has re
ceived the sanction of tho Washington
office to contract with the Callender
Navigation Company, of Astoria, for
the use of a tug and barge while re
pairing the Weather Bureau cable to
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. May 24. Condition of the "bar at
5 P. M., smooth; wind northwest, weather
cloudy. Arrived down at 0 and sailed at
8 A. M. Steamer F. A. Kllburn, for San
Francisco and roast ports. Sailed at 0 A M.
Stenmer Toledo, for Gray's Harbor. Ar
rived at 11:30 A M. and left up at 4:40
V. 1L Steamer Columbia, from San Fran
cisco. Sailed at 5 P. M- German steamship
Nlcomedla. for Hongkong and way ports.
British steamship Fern dene, for Japan ports.
San Francisco, May 24. Arrived at noon
Steamer Roanoke, from Portland for Port
Jos Anpcles. Arrived Steamer Aberdeen,
from Gray's Harbor; steamer Costa Rica,
from Portland; steamer Centennial, from
Seattle; steamer Mongolia, from Hongkong.
Sailed Steamer Breakwater, for Coos Bay.
Genoa. May 24. Arrived Prinz Oskar.
from New York, via Naples. Sailed 14
gurla. from New York for Naples.
St, Vincent, May 21. Arrived previously
Ananias, from San Francisco, etc., for Ham
burg. Hongkong, May 23. Arrived Empress of
China, from Vancouver, via Yokohama.
Shanghai. May 24. Arrived previously
Steamer Minnesota, from Seattle
New York, May 21. Arrived Teutonic,
from Liverpool and Queenstown.
CADETS ON DRESS PARADE
Hill Military Academy Boys Make
The final dress parade of the cadets of
the Hill Military Academy took place yes
terday afternoon, before a large gathering
of sweethearts, parents and friends. The
youthful soldiers presented a very neat
and military appearance In their full-dress
uniforms of white and gray, and the dif
ferent drills in the school of the battal
ion and company were gone through wittt
with a very commendable sweep and ex
actness. Promptly at 3:15 a number of United
States Army and National Guard officers
who had been Invited to attend the drill
made their appearance. These officers
were: Major C. E. McDonald, Third In
fantry, O. N. G.: Captains Ingraham and
Gowen. Tenth Infantry, U. S. A.; Captain
Lewlston, Ninth Cavalry, U. S. A.; com
mandant of the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege; Captains Murphy and Hammond,
Third Infantry, O. N. G., and Lieutenant
Conrey, Tenth Infantry, U. S. A, They
were received by Major von Eglof stein,
the commandant of the Hill Military
After the last drill was completed. Dr.
J. W. Hill introduced to the cadets Cap
tain Ingraham, of the Tenth United States
Infantry, who said:
"The fundamental principles of military
discipline and unquestioning obedience
which you are taught, will remain with
you through all your life, whether you
ever shoulder a rifle again or not, and
the great benefits derived from this train
ing for. the upbuilding of your character
will never be lost you."
Tonight at S o'clock the annual individ
ual competitive drill for a gold and sil
ver medal will take place. The judges
will be Captains Thomas-T. Dunbar and
Ryland P. Scott, Third Infantry. O. N. G.
Friday night tho cadets will give their
commencement hop. The grand march
will commence promptly at 8:30 P. M.
AUTOMOBILE VICTIM DIES
Peter liagey Succumbs, to Injuries
Received in Accident.
As the Tcsult of being run down by
an Auto-Despatch vehicle several days
ago, Peter Hagey died last night at
the home of Police Officer T. E. Ham
mersley. 186 Madison street.
Hagey has been a resident of Oregon
for many years, and at the time of
death was. 76 years old. One of. his
daughters was the wife of Officer Ham
mersley. The remains will be taken to Hills
boro today for burial.
Engineers Are Coming.
Civil, mechanical and electrical en
gineers from all parts of the Pacific
Coast will Rather In Portland on June
29 and SO and July 1 to discuss import-
SHIPPED TO ST. MICIIAELS.
builders In other places have tried to copv the light-draft Alaskan steamers built in
Portland, but hare only partly succeeded. This steamer, which is now being taken
apart for shipment in boxcars to Seattle and thence by vessel to St. Michaels. Is 120
by 25.0 and 4 feet hold. Her draft will be 0 Inches, which Is much less than that
of her two predecessors now operated in Alaskan waters. The frame of the hull was
first cut out and bolted together and ever part marked. These are now being taken
apart. At SL Michaels 100 men will assemble the craft. S. V. Short will be In command.
rious plants in the vicinity of Portland.
About 200 engineers will attend this
convention, representing the following
organizations: Pacific Coast Engineer
ing Society, Pacific Northwest Society
of Engineers, Technical Society of . the
Pacific Coast. Montana Society of En
gineers, Pacific Electric Transmission
Association, and local branches of the
National Engineering Society.
A trip up the Columbia will be taken
on July 1, and to Estacada on July 3.
The headquarters will be at the Ameri
can Inn in the Exposition grounds.
YSAYE, THE WIZARD.
The Famous Violinist to Be Heard
New York had to wait for the chance
to greet Eugene Ysayc on his return
to this country last Fall, for when it
was first announced that the great Bel
gian would make this tour, Boston at
once cabled for his first appearance, and
of these Philip Hale wrote: "Joachim Is
already a tradition. Sarasate is advanced
in years. Lady Halle was the last of
the grand old school. Ysaye, the blend
of classic and romantic, begins where
technique leaves off. The hearer Is not
aware of the labor of a violinist. He
may remember poor Vlcuxtemps. who In
enforced exile, sighed plaintively for the
music of Ysaye's chanterelle. He is as
absorbed as is Ysaye. the two listen to
the music, nor Is the spell broken when
the music ceases. Long afterward the
tone, the phrase, the grace and delicacy
are remembered as by poor paralyzed
vieuxtemps in Algiers." Ysaye will give
his eagerly anticipated recital at the Mar
quam on Tuesday evening. May 30. Seats
on sale Saturday morning.
Burglars Ransack Residence.
Burglars ransacked the home of A.
W. Williamson, 264 Seenth street, yes
terday afternoon and carried away a
gold watch and chain and several small
articles of Jewelry. The thieves forced
their way Into the house while Mr.
Williamson" was down town. Mrs.
Williamson has reported to the police
that an unknown man attempted to
hold her up near her horn on Tues
day night, but she frightened him
away with a pistol she was carrying.
Burned Alive In Tenement.
SAN FRANCISCO. May 24.-Durlng a
fire at an early hour this morning In a
tenement-house in Branan street, between
Sixth apd Seventh, Emmanuel Le Heuzez,
a Frenchman. 46 years old, was burned
to death. The fire was confined to the
room in which the fatality occurred, and
no damage was done to the rest of the
Income Tax to Pay for War.
ST. PETERSBURG. May 24. Tho com
mittee appointed under the presidency of
M. Culer, Assistant Minister of the Inte
rior, to decide on the measure to adopt
In order to Increase the revenues of the
empire, has determined to recommend In
crased taxation to the amount necessary
to meet the additional expenses on ac
count of the war, and is. considering the
question of an income tax, from which tae
committee desires to raise 525,000.000.
Thieves Visit a Grand Duke.
PARIS, May 24. Thieves yesterday en
tered the apartments in a 'aotel of Grand
Dukc Nicholas of Russia, who Is passing
through Paris, arpomnanlcrt hv hl nlHo-
de-camp. Colonel Brunner. The thieves f
secured jewels valued at 300O belonging to
colonel Brunner. j
O. 1 l . I
.n-v-i iara rail uii -nil IU. i
ABERDEEN, Wash., May 24. (Special.) I
George Rasraussen, sccondmatc of the '
steamer Coronada. suffers from a broken
leg and other injuries as a result of an
accident while unloading steel, the bars
falling upon him. He Is at the hospital.
Jews Must Return to Bale.
KIBFF. Russia. May 24. Governor
General Klelgels has ordered all the Jews
who have not permission to live In this
city to return within the pale.
AT THE HOTELS.
The I'ortland J. r. Dounler, San Fran
cisco; H. J. La they, Seattle; w. D. Francis
and wife. New- York; A. Sholl. Qulncy; S. M.
Preston and wife. Mrs. E. M. Carr. Seattle;
It. J. Brock. Kanm?; E. Allen, San" Fran
cisco; C. T. Kretchner, A. W. Brown, New
York: J. Jacob?. San Frandtfco: t. M. Lsvey
and wife, Tacoroa; B. L. Crosby, Tacoma;
EL J. Pearson, St. Paul; H. C. Boat wick.
Clifton Springs; H. N. McNamara. San Fran
cisco; G. Powell, J. Frank. Rochester; J. W.
Chandler, I. Freund. San Francisco: I.. F.
Ashton. Kansas City; A. D. McCulley, Sha
nlko; W. Cool. Denver; E. V. Mortey. Sag
inaw; C. A. Ganghart. B. ilcClure. Seattle;
T. It. Newberry. Los Angeles; G. H. DeMareny
Oyend. D. B. Tonkea. Holland; J. Davis New
York; Mns. G. R. Stearns. Chicago; C L.
Durochcr. St. Paul: J. O. Roe and wife. Pitts
burs; Mrs. J. 11. Thompson. Minneapolis; M.
Sllverthan. New York: Mrs. A. R. Porter and
child. Dulutb: R. W. Myer. San Francisco; H.
Neuman. S. T. Breyest Nctv York; Mrs. R. It.
Whitehead. Miss M. Whitehead. Misa B. H.
Whitehead. Trenton. X. J.; T. D. Waterman.
E. T. Howard, New York: T. A. Kenny. San
Francisco; D. L. Steeves. F. T. Arnold, U. S.
A.; J. U Hughtellns-. C. R. Nelson. J. T.
Mlloy, Chicago; O. Sllberman. St. Paul; C.
Line. New York; G. R. Green, J. Thornell.
Victoria; S. Wcltner. New York; C. E. Erby
and wife, San Francisco; W. E. Loodul, Sac
ramento: T. J. Gorman, R. T. BMtz. Seattle;
J. G. Woodworth. J. B. Balrd. H. A. Treat.
St. Paul: W. M. Smith. San Franclaco: J. W.
Hagan. New York: H. T. Hendryx. Sumter:
T. J. Couchlan and wife, Topeka; J. C. Cop
page. Philadelphia; F. M. Hanchett and wife.
The, Perkins Mrs. A. M. Hicks. Wasco-.
R, Irvine. San Francisco; D. Hampton. Los
Angeles; H. Fischer. Marcola; S. V. Pitcher
and wife. Miss Pitcher, Wanatchee: N. H.
Chance. R. W. Latham. Tacoma; H. W.
Hick, Salem; T. -Walsh, La Grande; E. C
Clark and wife. Conrad; J. White and wife,
Scappoose; C. C. Matlock, C. Goodchlld. Eu
gene; C. K. Fllnn. Newberg; C. H. Shel
ton, Eugene: J. A. Carlson, Spokane; T.
Wyman, city; R. Benson. Monkland: C. L.
C'udon, Dallas: C. J. Stansbury. Seattle; Mrs.
T. L SUtt. Newport; J. A. Waller, Klondike;
A. B. Clomlnger. L. A. Clomlnger. .Mrs. Clo
minger, Canby; F. D. Wheeler and wife. Cot
tage Grove; A. Hummelgren. Los Angelee; Mrs.
A. M. Weeks. Wasco; R. Irvine, San Fran
cisco.: D. Hampton. Los Angeles: H. Fischer.
Marcola; C. A. FIfleld. Lewlston: C. H. M.
Lively. New York; N. G. Blalock, C. L Whit
ney, Walla Walla; J. if. Nlcell, Stromsberry;
is King of one of the world's great beer drinking Nations, whose
power and influence fs felt to the uttermost isles of the sea.. Upon
his own dinner table, and that cf all Englishmen from Commoner to
Peer, malt liquor is served almost every day. The "Tight little Is
land" is famed for its brews, few of which are equal and none su
perior ia Pnrity, Flavor, and Health Giving Properties to
PEERLESS is indeed
The famous author of "The Simple
Liie," has written tvro new books of
great importance to American people
This notable book might well be
called "The Simple Life for the
Young," as it contains heart to heart
talks with young people on Character
and Conduct lake his other works
it is an inspiration for right thinking
and right living.
Cloth, 12mo. Postpaid $1.07; net
Mr. "Wagner's first American ad
dress, in which he tells us of his early
life and how he came to write "The
Simple Life." This eloquent appeal
to America shows clearly the grandeur
of Dr. Wagner's character and his
great desire to do good.
Paper boards. Postpaid 50 cents;
net 50 cents.
wrote to Dr. Wagner: "I preach your
books to my countrymen."
f you can't get these books at your book
selkrsendtous. We'll be glad to serve you.
44 E. 23d Street.
PHILLIPS 4 CO.
Mrs. J. W. Chaney, Pendleton; W. II. Burs
hardt, Salem; G. L. MacGlbbon and wife,
Butte: A. D. Sheldon. Olympla: G. R. Miller.
Lewlston; G. E. Waters. Salem; W. L. Wil
liams. Oregon City; C B. Ellis. Spokane; H.
A. Wise. Chicago; s. E. Crlbben, Milwaukee;
W. A. Streeter. Chics fro; W. S. Lysons, Kelso;
H. J. Miller. Chehalls; C. E. Van Orsdal.
Indianapolis; C Fitzgerald. Prlnevllle; W. W.
Cannon, Centralla; J. A. Pate, St. Louis; C.
N. Gard. Arfiland; J. F. Buller. J. B. Lock
wood, Burllncton; N. Staples, AV. R. Powell,
Astoria; C. Armstrong, Pocatello; J. A.
Tramwall. Tacoma; J. E: Archer and wife,
R. M. Hoover and wife. Houston; L. N. Ro
ney, J. C Stratford, Eugene; E. W. Potter,
Kaiama; j. i. smitn. KitcniKan; w. n. wasn
bura, Dooner; O. Nelson, G. A. Richards and
wife, city; J. J. O'Kcane, Vancouver; C. J.
Clayton and wife, San Francisco; W. D.
Tho St. Charles II. M. Perry. L- W. Perry.
Albany: D. Warren. La. Fayette, Ind.; J. S.
Little and wife, Huron; II. M. Edgar. Inde
pendence; J. O. Palmer and wife, McMinn
vllle; A. J. Noble. Prlnevllle; A. Blair. New
berg; W. J. Faublon and wife. Boring; J.
Brown and wife; W. J. McFall and wife.
Everett: D. B. Mickel. Battle Ground; J.
"Wolfrau. Sllverton: T. E. Andenson. Seattle:
A. Manning. Pendleton: C. May: J. B. Ald
rlch, Aberdeen: B. Davis. The Dalles; J. A.
Jasper. San DIeso. Cal.; Mrs. J. H. Ludlow.
Los Angeles: C. Rasar, W. D. Whitehead.
Dallas; C. H. A. Brooke. J. M. Conroy, U. S.
A.; A. Palmer: L. Tlllotsen. Camas: G. H.
Rogers and wife. Newberr. Or.; J. W. Scott;
A. E. Crew; F. E. Bumklns; W. A. Cole.
Miss.: E. Frawford; V. Cummlngs, Caledonia;
"W. T. Grimes: Mrs. W. Bratschl, Miss Brat
achl. Clatskanle; B. McMuIlen. W. D: Mc
Mullen, Astoria; T. H. Barlow. Lyle: H.
TVeet, Scappoose: Mrs. B. E. Parker, Albany;
A. Richards. Estacada; C. Duverell, Corbett:
J. T. Boothby, Newberg: C. G. Cathcart,
L. Hall, Cazadero: F. Noble, G. Hlllman. P.
Hutton. T. Cardiff. J. Jones. E. T. Wallace,
J. Cole: G. W. Hlrons. Salem; R. Shubert.
Minnie R. Shubert. Rldgefleld; Annie Day, Ka
iama; Edith M. Douglass, Eagle Creek.
The Imperial Frank R. Browley. city; J.
E. Archer and wife. Miss Archer, R. M.
Hoover and wife, Houston; S. J. Prlchard.
Tacoma: R. Meyer. Oakland: E. F. Fair
child, San Francisco: W. Chambers. Lewis
ton; J. McCarthy. Oakland; J. J. Chappcll.
San Francisco: Jennie G. Chaddlck. Walla
Walla; B. R. Smith, Pittsburg; W. J. Smith
and wife. Fresno: G. W. Brown and wife.
San Francisco; Lieut. D. P. Qulnlan, Corvul-
11s; W. F. Zwlck. Seattle; A. J. Cooper, Ft.
Stevens: B. H. Newman, H. G. VanDuscn.
Astoria: C. A. Billings. Olympla; R. H.
Campbell. San Francisco; E. V. Hoemeyer.
S. H. Richardson, Seattle; A. W. Coliard.
lone: H. M. Shannon. Foreet Grove; M. R.
Hanley, Butte; J. S. Cooper, Indianapolis:
Dr. L. Fengel and family, C. Brunner and
wife, Stanford University; G. J. Nelll and
wife. Reno: Dr. "W. Gavery. San Francisco:
J. H. Ackerman. Salem: C. H. Babcock. Spo
kane: S. J. Fiicnaru, lacoma; j. isiaKe
ly. Enterprise; J. R. Markly, San Francisco;
W. T. Shaw, Corvallls-
Taeoma Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Rates. $3 and up.
Hotel Donnelly. Tacoma.
First-clasa restaurant In connectlon.
The Oregon. Portland's new and modern
hotel. Is receiving guests, corner Seventh
a right royal beverage, brewed under
w sV VV JVbFTV JJBV
A J M
the "Gund Natural Process" from the best barley-malt
and heps that the world can grow. It is full bodied, of am
ber color, and foams with wholesome creamy life. It is
brewed and bottled amidst surroundings of scientific exact
ing cleanliness, and every Brew is aged for months before
it is bottled, which makes it a maturely ripe beer,, the taste of
which is full, round, and pleasant, and on its merits" was
awarded the Sold Medal at the St. Louis "World's Fair,
so if yoa would have a really fine beer that will gratify your
palate, promote digestion aud benefit your health, ask for
PEERLESS and kep asking until you get It, or
telephone and have our Agent deliver at oace a case to your
home this very day.
JOHN GUND BREWING GO., La Crosse, Wis,
H.FLECKENSTEIN & CO., Distributers,
204-206 2d St., Portland, Or. Phone Main 115
set hod of Veiting
Rupture) bu derfced
a ae-r Home Treat
ment for the benefit of
tboie are nnable
to take personal treat.
tnent it tilt office.
Thl HoiaeTf eitaent
la absolutely cenatn to
care la a few wccki
without pain, iceon.
vsalence or inrgieal
operations, in every
case the rapture u
fuUy reduced, the
membranes and tissue
and msds to strong
that the cere li com
plete and trasses and
tupporten no Hnjer
seeded. The cost of
the Home Treatment
is rcry :a ill, as Dr.
Mayer depends upon
his local office practice
foi his profits.
SEND NO MWfET
Simolr write to Dr.
Mr Tnn E-Portar.ISSGroTe
SL, Jollet, Ilt,wi raptured 11
..... .nt darlnf that time crtw
worse and worte until he f carrd
.ometMn; Boor terioui would
it n. Dr. MTr cared Mm In
short Ura, to hit entire utii
fct!onu Mr. Porter i so well
Blumi with the treeUntntthat
he Toluntarily edTtjes all who
are ruptured K wna w ur.
iirini!iT. tellinr hira all about your case and he
will make you x special proposition so liberal that
you cannot afford to pass it by and let your rupture
remain untreated. Send at once for this propontioa
and his book on Ruftuks and Its Treatment.
mailed FIFE to all Address. ISHATZ HATER M B
SaUt 54. Cbratar at Cawiru. OiiraU. MlfA-
COXOmtHOEA, (JIjEET, syphilis,
HYDItOCEliE, VAKICOCEL.E, LOSS OF
MANHOOD, RHEUMATISM, ECZE3IA,
ASTHMA and SKIN" DISEASES. Ve
want every man afflicted with tne
above diseases to honestly Investigate
our special system of treatment. We In
vite In particular all who have treated
elsewhere without success, all whose
cas:;8 have been abandoned by family
physicians and "so-called "SPECIAL
ISTS," all whose troubles have been ag
gravated and made worse by the use
of BELTS. FHEE SAMPLES. TRIAL
TREATMENTS and so called SPECIF
ICS. "We will explain to you why such
treatment' has failed to cure you. and
will demonstrate to your entire satis
faction that we can cure you safely,
ouickly and permanently. Our counsel
will cost nothing-, and we will do by you
as we would wish you to do by us if
our coses were reversed. Write for our
home treatment if you cannot call.
THE DR. L1EBIG STAFF
Rooms 6 and ,7 'Winchester House. 3d and
Burnside streets, j.'ortiana. or.
C. QEE WO
The Great Chinese Doctor
Is called great becaua
his wonaeriul cures
are so well known
tnroughout the United
States and because ao
many people are
thankful to him for
tavlng- their lives from
He treats any and all
diseases with powerful
Chinese herbs, roots,
buds, baric and vege
tables that are entire
ly unknown to medical
,.l.nn In thtM rnunlrv
mrTrUia u thes0 arm-Ms reme
Thlifaxaoc doctor knows th action
different remedies that he ha
fit OVr 9W , jtff,rl,n dlseaseo. H
.uccessfulhr ""e" catarrh, asthma, luns
troubles. rheuma.ism. , j all
ach. liver j" J Hundreds of testimonial.
can and htm-
Patents out of the city -write for blanlc and
circular. Inclose stamp. Addres
THE C. GEE WO
CHINESE MEDICINE CO.
253 Alder Street
Mention this paper. Portland, Or.
Stairway of Alder leading to my office.
It ensures an enjoyable, invigor
ating bath; makes every pore
respond, removes dead skin,
ENERGIZES THE WHOLE BOD
starts the circulation, and leaves
s glow equal to a Turkish bath.
ALL GROCERS AND DRUGGISTS
BtJ Cilifsrnla Ctrnlana Bittars Is a great restor
atnre, inyigorator aad nerrins. The mostwoudetral
aphrodisiac and special tonic for the sexual organs
of both sexes. The Mexican remedy for diseases cf
the Honeys and bladder. Sells on its own merits.
NABER. AT.FS K- TtRTrhTP
323 Market St., San Francisco. Send for areolar."
ror sale py all druggists or liquor dealers.
Is the worst disease os
earth, yet the cablese
to cure WHEN XOXI
KNOW WHAT TO DO.
Many have plmDle.
spots on the akin, sores
In the mouth, ulcers,
falling hair. bona
pains. catarrn. and
don't know It Is
VMinii ucnsnw Knrt In DR. BROWN. 935
i .Arch c. Philadelphia. Pa., for BROWN'S
XBOBtft. Bold 1b Portland only by FRANK
KAU. Portland Hotel Pharmacy.
Btr Qui nos.TMicnost
remedr for Gonorrhoea,
Whites, unnatural dia;
charge, or aay l&Eaaaaav
i eestestoa. tion. of mucosa Hisrrf
seta y mi rij
or seat ia 4in wzitvtr.
by express", vtomM, foi
51.06. or 3 bettlM,
XMmm & am-Mia
der fc.u at t atneiare