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THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, MAY 15, 190.
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OKEGOM'S MOST FAMOUS ATHLETE
Joseph H. Smith, "Who Excelled in All Fields of Sport and
Wno "Won Many Victories for the Multnomah Gab
JOSEPH H. SMITH Is the greatest all
round athlete that Oregon has ever
produced, and his records and accom
plishments can show to the younger gen
eration of baseball, football and tennis
players and track athletes -what a man
can do who has never trained for an
athletic event. Smith is a natural-born
athlete, and has been able to do anything:
he has ever tried at the first attempt. His
cool head and lltho physique won many
a victory for the Multnomah Club.
' As one of Smith's friends said: "Smith's
fame has come because he was always
Johnny-on-the-spot, when he was needed.
No matter if it were a football game al
most lost or a ball game with the bases
full and only one man out. Smith was
equal to the occasion, and made the
necessary ground or struck out the neces
The facts of Smith's career have been
gathered from friends. His estimation of
his accomplishments has always been con
fined to the time Immediately following
the game or whatever kind of sport it
was he was engaged In. If he pulled vic
tory out of what seemed hopeless defeat,
he was glad at the time, but that was
the last heard of it from him. He loves
the excitement at the time, but he does
not value his record in itself, except as
showing himself that he can do it again.
And every one wishes be would take the
time to try.
His athletic career began in the late 'SOa
at the Bishop Scott Academy, where he
played baseball welL But he was only a
boy, and was soon sent away to Law
xenceville School, in New Jersey. There
as he grew his fame came quickly. It
was baseball there with him then as with
every one else In that time. He was there
three years, and learned to pitch. At
Lawrenceville it is told yet how Smith
handled the ball, and the wonderful throw
he had. His record for throwing the ball
has not been broken there yet, and It was
made in 1S92. That was his last year
there, but many men who afterward
played on the fast ball teams that Har
vard, Yale and Princeton used to have at
that time, have been fanned by him. His
arm was at Its very best then, and he
was relied "upon by his school to win
games for it. During the last Spring he
was pitching three and four games a
week, and in the last game he pitched be
fore vacation he felt a sudden pain above
his elbow. Immediately afterward he
came out-here and pitched for" the Mult
nomah Club. His arm was weakened for
the season, and more or less permanently.
His school-fellows at Lawrenceville say
that Portland has never seen him. at his
best, on account of that bad arm, but It
has seen him pitch wonderful games. In
1894 he pitched the Multnomah Club Into
the Northwest championship. The Seat
tie game was the most exciting of the
scries, and this Is the way It ended: The
score was C-5, In favor of Multnomah In
the ninth, but Seattle had the bases full,
and only one man was out.
That was Just the situation where Smith
shone. Here was the place where his
headiness could come In. He struck his
two men straight, and the championship
And he is Just as good at the bat. The
following year, which was a time when
tho old Portland Athletic Club flourished,
Portland and Multnomah played a close
game, and in tho ninth the score was 8-7,
against Multnomah, with a man on sec
ond. Smith came to tho bat like the re
nowned Casey, but he did not have his
fate. He knocked a clean two-bagger,
tying the score. Ho stole third and was
brought in himself by Shortstop Thomp
son. Smith was much admired before he
did that trick, bift no crowd that ever
witnessed a game on Multnomah Field
ever went so wild. Tho Portland sup
porters had been so sure of victory that
they had already lined up for the march
of triumph. The excitement of the Mult
nomah rooters when Smith gavo the game
the sudden turn was something delirious.
That was the last of his baseball until
ho pitched for the Second Oregon Volun
teers in the Philippines. There had been
a series of games among the regiments
of different states, and the championship
lay in tho end between Oregon and Penn
sylvania. Smith had not lost a game.
Oregon was one run shy toward tho end
of the game. There was a man on base.
liner over third that struck far out and
JOSEPH H. SMITH.
minute the band begins to play in the vil
lage street, people begin -to dig down in
the weasel skin for the price of tickets.
It is a show which never becomes old to
the masses, and no matter how dull the
theatrical seasonmay be, "Tom people"
are prosperous. ,
There have been hustle and bustle about
the Tailroad tracks- at Fourth avenue,
north, and Fifth street this week. The two
big cars belonging to the Minneapolis
promoters have been repainted and
scrubbed until they shine like Uncle Tom's
countenance. Trucks have been hauling in
load after load of canvas for the big tents,
and scenery, seats, dogs, ponies, trom
bones, actors and actorines, and all that
goes to make up the traveling village,
have been In evidence. The bloodhounds
have consistently tried to bite the leg of
every loafer they could' reach, and the
Shetland ponies have, tried to "kick the
sides out of the car." Marks came near
meeting his finish while assisting to feed
the, pups, and Miss Ophelia sat on the car
steps and made goo-goolzed eyes at the
All was hurry and bustle. Seriously
speaking, the Uncle Tom business has
come to be regarded as much of an Invest
ment as the playing of stocks and bonds.
lty people smile at the old play, but it
takes cold cash and a lot of It to put a
.r show of the kind on the road. It is a
miniature circus these days, and demands
the same keen business management re
quired in any other line of business. The
show which has been outfitting in Min
neapolis this week carries almost 75 peo
ple, including actors, canvasmen, business
agents and the ticket-sellers and takers.
The company will play North and South
Dakota, Minnesota, Iowa and Wisconsin.
Large crowds have watched the work from
the Fifth-street bridge, but the abusive
language used by the dogs has prevented
too large a crowd from Interfering with
the work of the laborers.
MENU FOR COMPANY
DINNER AND LUNCH
flirted along through the grass. The nfan
came in and Smith likewise. It was the
cleanest homo run he ever made. "Foul,"
said the umpire, and the championship
Smith's football record Is scarcely less
illustrious. He played here one season,
and the next two he was made captain of
the team. Football was not then what it
is now, but Smith knew the game as it
should be played, and taught his men
form. In those days Blyth and Jack Sav
age used to play guards, and the line
was Immovable. Smith bad been in the
line at Lawrenceville himself, but here he
was a running half and fullback. At
school he had a record of being able to
handle any man under 23) pounds, and he
only weighed 1G0 himself. In one par
ticular game when he first came out. In
1B93. the score stood 4-0 against Multno
mah. The touchdown only counted four
then. But the drop-kick counted five, as
now. Few people here had ever seen a
drop kicked in a game. Multnomah could
only work the ball to the 30-yard line.
Smith asked the time left to play. Ten
Beconds he was told. He dropped back
and did what has often been done since,
but which in that day was a great feat
he kicked a goal from the field, and won
the game. That Is Smith's great virtue as
an athlete he wins.
Unfortunately, his football career came
to an abrupt end in the Rugby football
game played between the Multnomah and
Olympls Clubs at the Midwinter Fair, In
San Francisco. He threw out his knee,
and was not able to play for some years,
and since then he has got out of the
Oddly enough, Smith's all-around ath
letic fame is somewhat of an accident, as
far as purpose of being known for it Is
concerned. The active sports, such as
baseball, football and tennis, in which he
had a record here, also at Lawrenceville,
have always been of more interest than
anything else In the athletic line to him.
But he ran some at school, and while at
Lawrenceville, while playing third base,
he would have to Jump several stationary
hurdles every time he allowed a ball to
pass. The fact that he became a pro
ficient hurdler from that practice does
not imply that he let many balls pass, but
shows the aptitude he had for any form
of sport. He was the first man to intro
duce to Portland the proper way of hurd
ling. It was 1893, when he was the big gun
in the baseball world, that he won the all
round championship In field athletics. He
really put little time to it, as he was
more Interested In baseball at the time,
but he was a good hurdler, could handle
the weights, ran a good clip and could
Jump well further than any one. He
went in against men like Alva Stevens
and Foster Beck, the latter having won
the championship the year before. He
won. He won in almost everything. Sud
denly his fame shot sky-high In that di
rection. He trained a little for those par
ticular sports after that.
As to training in general, he Is always
in condition. He does not train at all,
in fact, but he could go out on the track
or ball diamond and do as well as ever.
The famous ball game he pitched in
Manila, after long unfamillarity with the
game, shows how ho retains his skill.
He represented the club In the hurdles
and broad Jump successfully several times
after he was champion, but it was mere
ly to help out the team, he did not care
for tho honors. He was also the club's
amateur champion boxer, and recently
was on the Multnomah billiard team that
defeated the Commercial Club.
An illustration of his athletic readiness
was shown two years ago, when the ten
nis fever struck the club. Smith had not
touched a racquet for years, but he took
up the sport, and a few days later gave
Walter Goss, the local champion, one of.
the fastest games of his life. Smith won
his share of the game, too, but Goss'
superior training and experience gave him
Things that can be termed sports are
really his forte, and he plays them and
plays them well because he likes them
and is a natural-born athlete.
rAVCTTUTIVDV I 1H1H? TIHTf
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WATER WILL HOT QUENCH
Only those who have experienced the awful itching and
burning of Bczema can know how it feels to be consumed by
the blistering, fiery acids oozing out through the pores of the
skin. There is no other skin disease that compares in severity
with Bczema. It begins as a mere redness of the slrinj or
comes in little watery blisters and pimples, discharging a thin
sticky fluid which hardens into scabs and scales, leaving a raw
and inflamed surface as they peel off, while the itching is
almost intolerable. Bczema is the most vicious and violent of
all skin diseases, appearing in many different forms: the dry
and scaly kind with brownish white crusts, which gives the skin a rough, leathery appear
ance, and producing sometimes painful fissures and sores. In other cases the skin has a
swollen, moist appearance, with occasional profuse discharges of watery matter. Bt all
the varieties and types of this aggravating disease are akin and are caused by impure blood
and an over-acid condition of this vital fluid that seems to set the skin on fire, kindling a
flame that water will not quench, and an itchmg, stinging eruption that lotions, soaps, salves
and powders cannot suppress. As the poi-
SAN F-RAyNCISeO. HAS MEW CLUB
The Sequoia Is to Foster Art, Literature, Music and Drama
Conreid's Artists and Greeks Players May Come to the Coast
i AN FRANCISCO. May 1L (Special
Correspondence.) A club with lofty
ambitions has been formed here by
artists, literary folk and the patrons of
art. They have banded together under the
California name of "Sequoia," but their
ideas are borrowed from lands remote.
Tho object is to promote art and literature
In San Francisco. The new organization
hopes to father (or mother, for it is made
up of men and women) a salon on broader
lines than has heretofore been attempted'
west of New York. In addition, the study
of music will be encouraged by bringing
to California tho finest vocalists and in
strumentalists In the world. Tho drama
will receive a like recognition. Already
contemplated' are tho bringing of Con
reld's group of operatic stars to the Coast
in the Fall and a Western tour for the
Ben Greet miracle players. The club has
Included in its personnel mon and women
of financial prominence, as well as those
more directly Interested in art. The presi
dency of the club has been bestowed upon
Charles S. Aiken, editor of Sunset Maga
zine. MIsb Jessica Picxotto, the first wo
man to receive a Ph. D. degree from the
University of California, and an authority
on sociology. Is vice-president, promi
nent among the 100 members are: Frank
lin K. Iano. late candidate for Governor
and for Mayor; British Consul-General
Bennett, Mrs. B. F. Norris wife of tho
novelist; William Greer Harrison, presi
dent of the Olympic Club; ex-Mayor James
D. Phelan, John McNaught, managing
editor of the Call; Charles Kceler, tho
poet; Fremont Older, managing editor of
tho Bulletin; Ashton Stevens, dramatic
critic of tho Examiner: William Keith, tho
artist, and Ernest Simpson, city editor of
the Chronicle. In addition there are a
score of the most prominent society mat
rons and a strong representation from
the artists and musicians of the city.
Strange among the court records of
tho week have been two breach of promise
suits, in the one, the plaintiff was her
own attorney. She was a Mrs. Richards,
of whom a wealthy Chicagoan had grown
weary. She agreeably accepted the
first twelve Jurymen offered. Frequent
exhibitions of hysteria and her statement
that "our relations were as pure as those
of the angels" failed to impress the Jury
in tho face of some very plain and un
adorned assertions of the defcntlant. He
had offered her $500. but the Jury awarded
her but $1.00.
The other case was that of a trapeze ac
tress. Miss Lconna Sonne by name, who
asked for $100,000 from W. L. B. Carey,
a Manxman, the son of Colonel Carey,
of Crimean war fame. In view of the fact
that this was the third tlmo the aerial
artist had appealed to the courts for
golden heart salve tho equilibrium of the
defendant was not affected.
A court-martial is in sight for Colonel
William Pitcher, who Is accused of trifling
with the affections of some score of young
women. Colonel Pitcher, who Is a brother
of Major Pitcher, superintendent of the
Yellowstone Park, is on duty at the Pre-
(d&io. He was first charged with Jilting
Miss Caroline Harold, of Washington, but
since then reports have floated In from
several places where Pitcher has been
stationed, telling of his lovemaklng, but
non-marrying ways. So many, of these
tales have reached the war office that Sec
retary Taft has had them made into for
mal charges. Taft is determined that the
brand of romancing charged against
Pitcher shall cease in the Army. He is
quoted as saying that no man guilty of
the misconduct charged against Pitcher Is
fit to wear an American Army uniform.
To give Pitcher a chance to clear him
self he has ordered a court-martial.
A new movo by tho commercial bodies
of San Francisco calculated to remedy a
great defect In the city's business life Is
the plan set on foot this week to supply
the harbor with adequate dockage facili
ties. The great ferry building completed
in 189S at a cost of $700,000 was outgrown
two years ago, and so crowded have be
come conditions on the water front that
confusion and delay are the results. Three
transpacific steamship companies are giv
en one wharf between them. The Gov
ernment Is confined to one dock for Its
transports, where three are essential. The
Southern Pacific ferry slips, crowded to
twice their capacity, have been divided for
a second time, on this occasion for the
new Key transbay system. The seawall
is banked with merchandise which should
occupy a space half again as extensive.
Boats criss-cros3 and back in order to
avoid collision and wait In the stream for
a vacant dock. Passengers wade through
coops and barrels to gain their boats, and
river steamers crowd their moorings in
close formation. In order to remedy all
this the commercial bodies propose to
bring about an Issue of bonds for har
bor Improvements to the extent of $2,000.
000. Wharfage rates at this port are ex
cessively high, and with the poor accom
modations they will become forbidding.
unless action is taken. The proposed im
provements aro for new jiocks, a seawall
extension and extensive warehouse facili
ties. The party of 50 Filipinos, representing
the commercial Interests of the islands
will be entertained In San Francisco upon
their arrival here, at the end of the
month. They will spend five or six days
here, and during that time will be shown
all the courtesies which a city can ex
tend. They will be under the special care
of Governor Pardee, Mayor Schmitz,
Rear-Admiral Kempff and Major Devol.
From here the Filipinos will go to the St.
The departure of Mme. Sembrlch will
bo followed closely by the arrival here
of Richard Mansfield. Mansfield has not
been In San Francisco in 11 years. San
Franciscans have said and written unkind
things about Mansfield In view of the
constancy with 'which he has shunned the
Pacific Coast. However, now that the
great prosperity of the Pacific Coast and
the waning glory of the East have sent
him scrambling over the Rockies, San
Franciscans relent and open their arms
to receive him. His $30,000 special will
back into the yards here in a day or two.
Box-office receipts at this date indicate
a close rivalry with the thousands which
flowed into the "Ben Hur' and Weber &
An interesting event of the week's so
cial whirl was the, marriage last night of
Miss Ella R. Goodall and Dr. Charles
Minor Cooper, both of San Francisco.
Mrs. William Skene, of Portland, was
matron of honor. Miss Goodall is tho
daughter of the well-known shipowner.
P. H. H. Holland, of Portland. Is reg
istered at the St. Francis. R. Morris, a
railroad man, of Portland, was a visitor
here this week.
Torn mens Prepare to Hit Pike
Little Eva and the Bloodhounds Are Get
ting Ready for the Summer Campaign
T"OXI people are getting ready for
1 the pike.' To the uninitiated this
ambiguous statement means little, but to
those in the know it conveys the
sentiment that the "Uncle Tom's
Cabin" shows are getting ready for
the annual tour. The fierce Sibe
rian bloodhounds have been hauled from
their Winter kennels and treated by vet
erinarians for the distemper and mange,
and Elizas all over the country have been
climbing stairs and skipping ropes to get
rid of surplus tissue. A fat Eliza rolling
over floating ice and chased by. man-eating
hounds at 10. 20 and 30 would be a vio
lation of the conventions which no mana
ger would stand for not for a minute.
The biggest "Uncle Tom's Cabin" show
( in the business is just now fitting out for
tne season in .mnneapous. -j.ai& m Head
quarters for the Wilharts & Smith's "Pre
mier Uncle Tom's Cabin Company," and
it takes two cars to carry the hounds.
Little Evas, Simon Legrees. Topsies, tents,
scats and those who follow the thesplan
life and "double in brass." "Tom people"
travel in style. They have at their dis
posal a private sleeping and dining car.
This car Is the perambulating home of 52
people. Including the colored folk who
wear white coats and silk tiles in the pa
rade, peel potatoes, and wash dishes, show
up In a cotton-plcklng scene, act as chat
tels in the auction-house, weep with gusto
at the death of diminutive Eva. and cut
pigeon wings at the concert which fol
lows the big show. They also act as the
"gentlemanly ticket-sellers who will now
pass among you," and make themselves
generally useful when not otherwise em
ployed. Nothing but wind and water can beat
the managers of an "Uncle Tom's Cabin"
show out of getting the money. From the
THE accompanying menus for a com
pany dinner and luncheon were
especially, prepared by Miss Farmer, of
Boston School of Cookery, for The Or
egonian. The recipes are some of her
best, and may be followed with good
results if care Is taken to make all
given measures level ones, never heap
ing or scant.
A Company Dinner.
Little Neck Clams on Shell.
Olives. Brownbread Sandwiches. Radishes.
French White Soup, with Chicken Custard.
Fried Bass in Potato. Nests.
Mushrooms Under Glass.
Fillet of Beef -with Vegetables.
Cheese Balls. Pastry Straws.
Sherry's Lettuce Salad.
Sultana Roll, Claret Sauce. Maccedolna Pud-
mng. Fancy Cakes.
Water Thins. Roquefort Cheese.
Coffee in Drawing-Room.
A Company Luncheon.
Grape Fruit with Apricot Brandy.
tiam ana xomato uonsomme.
Bouchees a la Portland.
Fillets of Flounder, Mushroom Sauce.
Potatoes, club style.
Cauliflower a la Huntington.
Froien Tomato Salad, Mayonnaise.
Ginger Cream. Angel Cake.
Fillet of Beef With Vegetables.
Wipe fillets, remove fat veins and
tendinous portions. Skewer Into shape.
Put one-half pound butter into a very
hot frying pan, then put in fillets and
turn until seared and well browned
all over; then turn occasionally to finish
cooking, time being allowed about 30
minutes. After removing fillet to hot
platter, add to butter in pan one cup
rich brown stock. Thicken gravy, sea
son with salt, pepper and lemon Juice,
and add one-half pound cooked fresh
mushrooms. Surround the fillet with
carrots cut in fancy shape, cooked In
boiling water and seasoned, green peas,
cooked raisins and mushrooms.
Frozen Tomato Salad.
To one-quart can tomatoes add three
tablespoons powdered sugar and sea
son highly with salt and cayenne. Rub
through a sieve, turn into small tin
boxes, cover tightly, pack in salt and
ice, using equal parts, and let stand
three or four hours. Remove from
molds, arrange on lettuce leaves and
garnish with mayonnaise dressing.
Clam and Tomato Consomme.
Mix one quart consomme with one
pint each of clam water and tomato.
Clear, add soft part of clams, and serve
with bread sticks.
Split fish, place in buttered baking
dish, season with salt and pepper,
sprinkle with two shallots finely
chopped, and pour over one-half cup
white wine. Cover with buttered pa
per and bake 25 minutes. Remove to
serving dish and pour over a sauce
made of two tablespoons butter, three
tablespoons flour, one cup white stock.
and the liquid drained from fish; color
with spinach, greens and parsley. Sea
son with salt, pepper and lemon Juice,
and add more butter if desired.
Cheese and Tomato Salad.
Peel six medium-sized tomatoes and
scoop out a portion of the center. Fill
cavity with Roquefort and Neufchatel
cheese seasoned with salt, pepper and
cayenne, and moistened with olive oil
and vinegar. Serve on lettuce leaves,
with or without French dressing.
Mushrooms Under Glass.
Cream two tablespoons butter, add
one-half tablespoon lemon Juice, one
quarter teaspoon salt and a few grains
of pepper: then add one-quarter tea
spoon finely chopped parsley. Toast a
circular piece of bread cut two-eighths
of an inch In thickness, put half the
sauce on under slice of toast and place
toast on baking dish; pile on mush
room caps in conical shape. Put re
gaining sauce over mushrooms, and
add heavy cream, using oiio-quarter
cup. Cover with glass and cook on top
of range 25 minutes, adding more
cream if necessary. Just before serv
ing add one-half to one teaspoon of
sherry rr Madeira wine.
Melt four tablespoons butter, add
four tablespoons flour and pour on
gradually one-half cup of water in
which onions . have been cooked, and
one-third cup cream. Add one cup
cooked onions rubbed through a sieve.
Beat yolks three eggs until light, com
bine mixtures, and fold In whites three
eggs beaten until stiff. Bake In but
tered baking dish In moderate oven 25
minutes. Serve at once.
Mash a cream cheese and season with
salt and paprika. Add one tablespoon
cracker dust, form into balls, roll in
cracker dust, egg and cracker dust,
and fry in deep fat and drain.
Fry two ounces blanched and shred
ded almonds in butter until well
browned. Then finely chop. Add two
tablespoons finely chopped pickles, one
tablespoon Worcestershire sauce, one
tablespoon Chutney and a few grains
of cayenne. Add twice as much finely
chopped cooked chicken and moisten
with mayonnaise dressing.
Cauliflower a la Huntington.
Steam cauliflower until eoft; separate
Into pieces and pour over It the follow
ing sauce: Mix 1U teaspoons mustard.
1U teaspoons salt. 1 teaspoon powdered
sugar and one-quarter teaepoon paprika.
Dear Sirs i la tho summer of 1S98 1 was attacked with.
a breaking out, which, dootors said was Eczema. It com
menced on the inside of my arms and gradually spread.
The doctors who examined me said they oouM our e it, and
treated me for some time, but it grew worse all the while.
I then wrote you, and upon receipt of a reply to my letter
I got six bottles of S. S. S. and began taking it according
I had used four and a half bottles before seeing any
effect at all; then the Eozema seemed to get a great deal
"worse, bat I kent on. takincr the medioine and in three or
ever. It is particularly bad in warm weath- four days the eruption commenced to shed off. I could
- tw,,x.,. 4-1,;,. .. .1,0. d,:M ; ..- rub it off like bran, and this was the end of the Eozema.
er, because at this season the skin is react- x t in riine bottles, and never spent that much
money for anything that did me so much good. JEave felt
better in every way since. I am 68 years old, and was so
stiff that I oould hardly walk and was compelled to quit
work, but since taking S. SL S. have been on the go all the
time. Very truly, J G. MoNAIR.
sonous acids in the blood increase the erup
tion spreads and becomes more angry look
ing, and the itching and burning more un
bearable. Bczema is the. commonest of all
skin diseases, and the most aggravating and
treacherous, disappearing at times, then re
turning suddenly and in a severer form than
ing and the blood is making extra effort to
throw off the morbid secretions and acid im
purities that have been accumulating during
the long winter months, and there is an over
flow of the acrid matter and acid poison
through the pores, producing irritation and redness of the skin and all the terrors of Bczema,
Soothing applications are beneficial and advisable, but not curative, because the seat of the
disease is in the blood, and external or surface treatment cannot change bad blood into good
blood or purge the system of impurities. Only a blood purifier can do this, and while treat
ing the skin the blood must be looked after or the disease is sure to return when the blood is
again overcharged with acids.
S. S. S. to purify and cleanse the blood, and some non-irritating, soothing salve or lotion,
is the proper treatmerit for all forms of Bczema. S. o. o.
has made some remarkable cures of this stubborn skin dis
ease cases that had become chronic from long neglect or
wrong, treatment. - S. S. S. is the only guaranteed strictly
vegetable blood remedy. It is without a single mineral in
gredient, but of medicinal roots that come from the fields
and forests or Nature's store-houses. S. S. S. combines
both purifying and tonic properties that enter into the circulation and destroy the impurities,
and at the same time tone up the general system. Skin diseases are, after all, only symp
toms of impure and vitiated blood and external signs of disordered systems, and when you
cure the blood the eruptions disappear.
If you have Bczema or any blood disease, sore or eruption, write us and our physician
will gladly advise you and furnish any information desired without cost to you. Book on the
Skin and its diseases free. THE SWIFT SPEG1FIG COMPANY, ATLANTA, GA,
j w m ."
Add yolks 3 egg3 slightly beaten, one
fourth cup olive oil and one-half cup
vinegar In which one-half teaspoon fine
ly chopped shallot has Infused five min
utes. Cook over hot water until mix
ture thickens, remove from range and
add one-half teaspoon curry powder, 2
tablespoons melted butter and 1 teaspoon
finely chopped parsley.
Orange Mint Salad.
Remove pulp of four large oranges, add
2 tablespoons finely chopped mint and 1
tablespoon each of lemon juice and sher
ry wine. Chill thoroughly and serve in
glasses, garnishing each with a sprig of
. Pineapple and Celery Salad.
Mix equal parts of finely cut celery and
shredded pineapple. Serve on lettuce
leaves; garnish with mayonnaise and
green and red peppers.
RIFLEMEN AT PRACTICE.
of Miss Ina Weatherwax, a bride-to-be.
The house was decorated with branches
of red huckleberry. The game of "500"
was played. Miss McCutcheon winning
the prize, a pretty purse. Guests were
present from Hoquiam and Cosmopolls,
as well as this place. The hostess was
assisted by Mrs. C R. Green and Mrs.
They Prepare to Contest for Prizes
at National Guard Encampment.
Rifle practice among the Oregon Na
tional Guard will be lively from now on,
In anticipation of the work in trying to
capture the prize for. the best team shoot
ing at the encampment of the National
Guards of Oregon, Washington and Idaho,
at American Lake, near Tacoraa, July 7
to 21 Inclusive. An order Issued by
Adjutant-General W. E. Flnzer declares
that the current season for rifle practice
is open and will close October 31, so that
the rifle range back of the City Park will
soon receive lots of marksmen anxious
For the present season the maximum
fixed ammunition for target practice to
be issued to companies of Infantry, with
out charge, will be 5000 rounds. Two
thousand rounds of fixed ammunition will
be forwarded for each company without
requisition. The new firing regulations
for small arms, United States Army, are
now out and one copy will be sent to each
officer as soon as received from the department.
The order says:
Practice with the United States magazine
rifle, caliber .30, will be required of every
officer and enlteted man in the infantry arm of
the service, except regimental bands and hos
pital corps, and with the carbine and re
volver for the cavalry arm of the service. Of
ficers and enlisted men In batteries -will prac
tice with the revolver, and may qualify with
the United States magazine rifle or carbine.
Members of regimental bands and hospital
corps will be permitted to qualify with the
magazine rifle or carbine. Members of regi
mental banda and hospital corps will be per
mitted to qualify with the magazine rifle
caliber .30, and to those qualifying, decora
tions will be Issued. Field, staff and line of
ficers, and noncommissioned staff officers of
regiments of Infantry, may qualify with the
There will be a company, regimental and
state figure of merit. The state figure of merit
will be the combined figure of merit of all or
ganizations. All figures of merit will be com
puted by multiplying the number of expert
riflemen by 200: Pf sharpshooters by 150; of
marksmen by 100; of first classmen by 75; of
second classmen by 50; of third classmen by
10; of fourth classmen by zero, and by divid
ing the sum of the products thus' obtained by
the total number of officers and enlisted men
in the above seven classes."
Centralia Society Items.
The ladies of the Baptist Church gave
a May day social in the parlors of their
church Thursday evening.
Mrs. 0. P. Taylor gave a reception to a
large number of friends Thursday evening
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Nudd.
Mrs. George irysart entertained a large
number of her women friends Wednesday
afternoon at the novel game of "nations."
Her large residence was tastefully dec
orated and the guests were entertained
with music by Misses Ellsbury, Sommer
ville, Fowler and Avis Dysart. Elegant
refreshments were served. Mrs. Dysart
was assisted in the dining and reception
room3 by Misses Mary Fowler, Nellie
Dunckley, Bernlce Thompson and Avis
Methodists and Heretics.
SHERIDAN, Or., May 13. (To
Editor.) In an editorial of May 12, you
say that Methodists are dissenters, here
tics, nonconformitlsts; the children of
heresy, and in turn the fathers of it. This
simply goes to show that you are not well
informed as to the histpry of the M. E.
Church. What people may charge the
church with and facts are two entirely
You might just as well say that the
American people are anarchists, the chil
dren of anarchists, and in turn tne
fathers of anarchy. The Revolutionary
War had as much to do with the making
of the M. E. Church as it had to do with
the making of our Nation. The M. E.
Church has always taken the Bible for
Its standard of Faith: and at the same
time It has always taken a stand that
that Bible teaches certain fundamental
Now, If the Methodists are heretics,
the children of heresy,. and In turn the
fathers of it, is It not right and proper
that they shall say what kind of here
tics shall be Methodists?
The M. E. Church stands for a reli
gious principle just as much as our Na
tion stands for a principle of Govern
ment. In my mind the M. E. Church comes
tho nearest to being Ideal American of
any religious organization tfiat we have.
J. W. GORR.
Pastor II. E. Church, Sheridan, Or.
Our correspondent has misinterpreted
The Oregonlan's remark, which was en
tirely favorable to the heretical origin
of Methodism, likening It to the heresy
Visitors to Portland
Should not miss the delightful trips up
and down the Columbia River. Particu
lars at O R. & N. city ticket offlce. Third
Aberdeen Social News.
Mrs. J. C. Hogan entertained a few
friends at dinner Thursday evening In
honor of Mrs. Nelson, of Centralia.
The ladles of the Guild gave a very suc
cessful dancing party at Firemen's Hall
on Wednesday evening for the benefit of
the Public Library. It was a very pretty
party, nearly every one being in full
Miss Isabelle McDermoth entertained at
a very pretty dinner at her home Wednes
day evening, In honor of Mrs. Charles
Nelson, of Centralia, who Is visiting ner.
The table was prettily decorated and a
tempting menu served.
Mrs. Clyde Weatherwax gave a kitchen
1 "shower" on Saturday afternoon, in honor
WHY DO YOU SUFFER?
When the Great
can cure you of any aliment by bis powerful and harm
less Chinese herbs and roots, which are unknown to
medical science of this country. His wonderful cures
throughout the U. S. alone tell the story. Thousands
of people are thankful to him for saving their lives
OPE RATI O IN S
Then why let yourself suffer? This famous doctor knows the action of
over BOO different remedies that he has successfully used in different dis
eases. The following Testimonials from well-known people tell of the
wonderful curative powers of nature's own herbs and roots:
Thomas Walsh, Tenth and Everett street, city, cured of stomach trouble
two years' standing.
Miss Helene Enberg, 505 Vancouvr avenue, city, suffered many years
with dyspapsla of the stomach and lung trouble, and was said by doctors
to have Incurable consumption. I am thankful to say. after five months'
treatment of Dr. C. Gee "wo's remedies. I have fully regained my health
and strength. I recommend all that are sick to j?o and see him.
Saved from operation: Mrs. Theresa George, 705 Fourth street, city I
had suffered from Inflammation of the womb and ovaries and female weak
ness, and tried many doctors, but all said I would die if I did not have an
operation. I tried Dr. C. Gee Wo's remedies as my last resource, and am
thankful to soy that after four months' treatment Iwas entirely cured.
He guarantees to cure Catarrh. Asthma, Liver. Kidney, Luns Trouble.
Rheumatism, Nervousness, Stomach, Female Trouble and all private dis
eases. Hundreds of testimonials. Charges moderate. If you are sick with 'any
of the above ailments, then call and see him.
Patients out of the city write for blank and cirsulars. Inclose stamp.
The C Gee Wo Medicine Co. M3 AWpo!tik3r,orr.of ThM'
Are some of the cures that have been effected by this scien
tific and learned Chinese physician. He takes cases that
other doctors claim are incurable and by his wonderful
knowledge of roots, herbs and berries, unknown to American
physicians, restores seemingly hopeless invalids to health
and strength. Don't despair. Help Is at hand. Call and see
me at once.
DR. WING LEE
7 . Fourth, Between Meuj and Baraslfle