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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1900)
THE MOTSNIW OREGONLVN. THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1900.
(Copyright, 1600. by
THE ORfcGONlANS HOME STUDY CIRCLE:
HISTORIC STUDIES N
" ' BY MARGARET AINSLEE.
"When looking over our modern tables,
chairs, "wardrobes, cabinets and side
boards it Is difficult to realize that they
are all offshoots of. a common ancestor
the chest. In the nomadic days of the
race these plenishings of tent or shed
were constructed solely -with a view to
their strength and portability. During the
Anglo-Saxon and Norman days they -were
the repositories of the family penates,
clothing and treasure, and. rudely deco
rated with strap and motal -work, -were
fastened on horses or mules and thus
transported to domiciles new.
When the primitive bedstead was but
a shelf on the wall or a rough board ta
ble the chests served as steps wherewith
our forefathers stormed -the rugged
heights of sleep. "When a table was not
catalogued in the family inventory the
accommodating coffer served in a tabular
capacity: and after the dishes were re
moved the top of the chest disclosed a
chessboard inlaid with checkers. Again,
If the habitations possessed a dining ta
ble, the meal was spread in front of the
"long box, which now served as a bench
'for several members of the household
After the table was removed the chest
was still in evidence, as an extempore
couch, as a back for those sitting on the
floor and as a very uncomfortable 'proto
,type of the carved 17th-century settle.
By degrees back and arms were added
to the chest, and thus transformed it
became the chief furnishing of the living-
room- as soon as cormort enuu mU
the consideration of the coffer-makers the
eettle shared the general dispensation, i
i " earlr as th laU;r PimSL nt
15th century we find a most solid form of
vuuauii in niu uiivcu uo.iv otai, uic uiuot
striking feature of which is the movable
back rest, so disposed that the leaping
flames on the hearth may bo viewed with
Old KiirIInIi Buffet.
satisfaction. Soon a canopy, or protect
ing hood, to keep out draughts nnd the
inclemency of the weather was added to
the chest on the dais where sat the heads
of the house; and this place of honor, by
a few swift modifications, was trans
formed into a throne-like seat, which in
due time developed, as material and skill
became moro abundant, into the ordinary
oTinr rf tnrtfiv
By raising it on legs and adding a back
the chest unfolded still more protean pos
sibilities. It then became a dressing cab
inet, as shown in the illustration, or a
"drcssolr." upon whose shelves were dis
played the family plate the progenitor J
of the modern sideboard. A comparison
of the ordinary chest with the 15th cen
tury buffet a box on legs, with hinged
doors instead of lid brings out more
clearly the strong family relationship.
From this stage to the sideboard of Wil
liam III there is but a slight step, al
though after tho middle of the 18th 'cen
tury this piece of furniture went through
many transitions. It was a compara
tively insignificant furnishing in the days
when symmetrical doors or false doors
corresponding with those used for exit
were in fashion; for this style furnished
our forefathers with good cupboards In
which to store glass, china and reserve
wines. "When these extra doors with their
Inclosed cupboards disappeared, the
"rtately sideboard" of which Milton sung
was superseded by the mahogany side
table, flanked on each side by pedestal
cupboards for wine or hot water. In
time these pedestals were surmounted
by urn-shaped mahogany vases (now the
Wooden cotter, with, wronprht iron
mounts and falling flap, on carved
(Spanish Period XVII.)
despair of the curio hunter) containing
hot water for washing the limited sup
ply of silver, and iced water for the
guests. In order to maintain a happy
sense of proportion, balancing the propin
quity of the separate cupboards, the cel
laret, or tub-shaped mahogany wlne
case, was placed oh casters and rolled
underneath the table. At the back of
every serving table were curiously hand
some knife and spoon cases, supported
by a brass rail, with uprights for cande
labra. From tills multiplicity of separate
serving adjuncts was evolved our mod
em sideboard, which Is simply a grand
combination of them all. Tho separate
wine-cooler, which had stood under the
side table, now became a part of the
interior fittings, and In course of time
this simple Sheraton cellaret was super
seded by the more recent sarcophagus
shaped receptacle. A companion of the
Old Gnglluk Buffet.
sideboard, designed by Adam, with Hep
polwhlte's guide to the proper arrange
ment of dining-room furniture, will show
clearly that, the sideboard of today Is
but the natural outcome of the modern
In church outfittlngs chests also played
an Important part, containing not only
the sacred vestments, vessels and books,
but also the treasure of the sanctuary.
In the vestries of some of the oldest
cathedrals are still to be found chests
of semi-circular shape, known as Cope-
.u.j.i -"--"K-4, ' -'41 """ftfplfiffiTjjl
DIRECTED BY PROF. SEYMOUR EATON
chests, in which the priestly mantles J
could be laid flat without folding. I
Xieavlng the variations of this unlver- !
sally adaptable piece of furniture, let us
return to Its primitive form and study
its ornamentation, utility and the cu
riosities of Its construction in different
countries. The Italian "cassone" or mar
riage chest, the medieval modification of
the old Roman treasure coffer, was the
most ornate and Imposing piece of fur-
Carved of oak, chestnut or walnut. " ,ie8rorM a :
sometimes painted or gilded, adorned j Be Enforced.
with inlay of ivory or bone, dam-
ascened or made of precious metals, rows I The war against the sale or shipment
of these sarcophagi alternating with of diseased fruits in this state Is being
carved and gilt chairs adorned the cor- pushed vigorously. Yesterday Secretary
ridors and lofty salons of Italian pal- J H. E Dosch, of the State Board of Hortl
aces. As receptacles for a bride's trous- culture, condemned 19 boxes of apples
seau and treasure or as presents to the from California, shipped to Portland from
"iiuio ui mo .ulii aim iuui tciliuilfs.
newJ marrlod they were frequently the
i,, ir.t, ,.-., ....,.i,..,i.. mi
less expensive kinds were made of cy-
Press a. fied P m the inside with
de k th OI rew,nt b.,...,..
and wore simply but beautifully orna
mented with etched lines on a beaten
background. Many of the old "cassone"
fronts are picked out with gold, a very
effective ornamentation against the rich,
warm background of walnut or chestnut.
Metal mountings, used at first as mere
strengthened of treasure chests, became
highly ornamented, and during the ICth
century reached an unsurpassed point of
excellence. The complicated locks of the
"coffre fort," precursor of the burglar
proof safe, show also the Ingenuity of the
renaissance metal workers. The decora
tion of this chest Is most interesting,
being an imitation of damascening, by
means of a strong acid which has bitten
the desigji into the woodwork.
Equally curious Is the ornamentation
of the chest made a century earllor. Here
the highly artistic effect is gained by
means of oval plaques of figures and
coats-of-arms of carved Ivory, which are
most ingeniously let Into the surface of
All renaissance art was distinguished by
a free treatment of the classic antique as
opposed to the general use of sacred sub
jects during the Middle ages. This
showed Itself In the popular use of the
mythological subjects which decorated
the,handsomest chests. A typical one is
shown in the Illustration, with corners
half human, half foliated, caryatides
with claw feet to raise them from the
floor. Many of tho first masters of the
Italian Coffer, With. Medallions of
(Fifteenth Century. South Kensington Mu
seum.) renaissance were pleased to exercise their
skill upon these household furnishings.
Workers In metal, like the Incomparable
Cellini, took delight In exercising their
talents upon devices for chests; and ar
tists in oil painted exquisite panels upon
the gilded "cassonl" coveted by the Ital
In England these chests seemed to serve
their oriidnal purpose as "boxes" rather
than as pieces of decorative furnishing.
In the interesting collection in the South
Kensington museum there is one exam
ple of such ornamentation, but it is re
garded rather as a curio of the early
17th century than a type of Jacobean or
Elizabethan furnishing. The chest is of
carved oak. with a center panel repre
senting the adoration of the magi. After
William III imported Dutch craftsmen
Into his household it was but natural
that English carving should show so
plainly the influence of Flemish design
that it was frequently impossible to dis
tinguish it from Flemish. We have,
therefore, no distinctive example of old
English chests unless we except the
beautiful carved oak chest after Hol
bein, shown In the illustration. Among
the curious examples of Indian workman
ship presented to Queen Victoria is a
casket of red lacquer. This coating is so
put on over tho wood that the plain
parts take a remarkably high polish, in
striking contrast to the dullness of the
carved enrichment. The effect Is that of
a die pressed upon red sealing wax.
To Spain, as to the other countries
of Europe, the renaissance gave new ar
tistic ideals, and thither were Imported
many of the artists of Italy and the Low
Countries. Italian taste and Moorish de
sign brought about roost brilliant results
In wood sculpture, which may still bo
studied in old Spanish cabinets of the
ICth century. Many of these were deco
rated outside with ironwork and inside
with columns of bone painted and gilt
and sometimes inlaid with silver. A
wooden coffer made a century later
shows an entirely unique design result-
Ine from Saracenic influence. Instead of
the usual ornamentations relating to the
famous Spanish bull fights, this chest
has a plain exterior sparingly decorated
with metal work and with a hinged fall
ing front. The decoration of the in
terior, whimsical and a trifle gaudy. Is
nevertheless very beautiful and unusual,
for within are quaint arches, blue and
vermilion, inlaid with Ivory a portion of
the Alhambra in miniature, as charming
as it is rich and effective.
Indian's ITnhcard-Of Performance.
Pendleton East Oregonlan.
A Yakima Indian, who refuted positive
ly to give his name, was seen holding a
lktle pappoces on the streets here tcday.
while his wife walked besiae mm ana
was relieved of all trouble on account of
the dusky child. It was remarked by
many that they had never before wit-
nessed a similar sight, and the Indian
father created quite a sensation by his
imheard-of performance. He had come
In from the reservation to leave
home on the TV. & C. R. train.
Protest Against Gambllnsr.
PORTLAND, July 18. (To the Editor.)
The writer wishes to voice the sense of
outrage, which is no doubt shared by a
large majority of the voters in this city,
at the programme of the city officials re
garding gambling, as outlined In this
The law is for the suppression, not the
regulation, of the Iniquity of gambling.
If the city officials who are sworn to
maintain and enforce the law can nullify
this law by making It the support and
ally of the wealthier gambling concerns
of this city, why should they stop with
gambling? Highway robbery and burglary
cannot be wholly suppressed. Why should
not our Dogberrys, in their superior wis
dom. Improve on every other lttw for the
suppression of vice and crime?
No self-respecting citizen can fail to
feel the disgrace of being made a party
to all the Iniquity covered by the brace
games worked in this city to fleece the
weak and unwary, and nothing can be
moro evident than that such is the case.
when the law is spit upon and trampled
under foot by those appointed to admln-
later It. and the revenues of the city are
aenveo. irom parties wno are pracucauy
Hcensed to swindle and victimize our
CHARLES W. COTTEI
WAR OK INFECTED FRUIT.
. .. .... . . a.-.. vrrit.
Kf CARVED WAL1VUT.
Seattle, where they had also been con
demned on account of being infected with
the codlln moth. "When Inspector "W. I.
Brown, of Seattle, learned of their re
shlpmcnt here, he wired Inspector Dosch
to look out for them, and the boxes were
carefully Inspected and 11 "boxes were
found wormy and ordered destroyed.
Secretary Dosch said yesterday regard
ing the co-operation of the inspectors of
the different states with each other:
"The Fruit Inspectors of Idaho, Mon
tana, British Columbia, Washington. Ore
gon and California are now working In
harmony under almost the same laws, and
when one inspector finds a case of con
demned fruit being shipped Into another
state, the Inspectors there are Informed
and the consignment located. It Is Im
possible to evade the law, and the quar
antine against Infected fruit Is being vlg
orouslv enforced. Not onlv is th market
) protected from outside shipments by this
system of Inspection, but the fruit in the
local commission houses is also carefully
scrutinized and the diseased or infected
fruit ordered destroyed. It Is gratifying
to note the willingness with which these
houses and the large, progressive orchard
lsts are co-operating with the state board
In Its efforts to keep the market full of
pure, clean fruit only. They realize that
this system, when working carefully and
minutely, will guarantee the fruit market
of the whole state to be flrst class, and
also keep down the competition from
shiftless farmers, who will not keep their
orchards free from pests.
"The state law Is quite stringent, and
we are just now sending out circulars to
all the grocers and fruit-dealers In the
state, fully acquainting thom with Its pro
visions relating to the sale or shipment
of diseased fruits. Either of these Is
made a misdemeanor by tho act, and Is
punishable by a fine of not less than $23
nor more than $100. This law must be
carefully regarded, as Its enforcement Is
being conducted In a systematic manner.
"The fruit crop this year in the state
Is immense, and in Eastern Oregon is al
most too large to be handled. With such
a crop, there Is no hardship in observing
the law and keeping the quality up to the
THE NATIONAL LE AGUE.
Jfevc York Won From Cincinnati in
the Lnat Innlnsr.
NEW TORK, July IS. The New Torks
won from the Cincinnati today In the
last Inning. Attendance, 700. The score:
R H El R H E
Cincinnati .. 9 13 6jNew York ..10 13 5
Batteries Breltensteln, Scott and
Woods; Hawtey and Warner. " ,
Brooklyn Bent Boston.
BROOKLYN, July 18. Boston looked
"'v,, Vr""' XT"-??
doubles and two singles, which, with
Dlneen'a wild throw, scored four runs.
In the eighth, with the bases full, Far
rel made a twcMiagger, bringing in three
rum and scorlnsr himself on Non's in-
I gle. Attendance, 1050. The score:
R H E R H B
Boston 3 S 4 Brooklyn ... 10 It 3
Batteries Dlneen and Sullivan; Nops
and Farrell. '
The American Leasrue.
At Detroit Detroit, 0; Milwaukee, 4.
At Indianapolis Indlanapolis-Chlcago
game postponedU-wet grounds.
At Buffalo Buffalo, 11; Minneapolis, L
At Cleveland Cleveland, 2; Kansas
TVatlonnl Leaffrze Standing?.
Won. Lost. Perct
Brooklyn 45 25 .6tt
Pittsburg 40 33 .MS
Chicago 37 33 .529
Philadelphia 37 34 ,521
St. Louis 31 36 .463
Cincinnati 32 33 .457
Boston 31 37 .441
New York 5 43 .868
Itesrntta on the Thames.
LONDON, July 18. C V. Fox, of the
Guards Club, today won the contest for
the Wlngfleld sculls, which takes with it
the title of amateur champion of the
Thames. George Ashe was second and
j H T Blackstaffe was third. B. H.
Howell, the American who won the Wing-
field sculls last year, was not well
enough to compete in today's race.
The Rnhtin-Fltzslmmons FIcM.
NEW YORK. July 18. Billy Madden,
representing Gus Ruhlln, and Percy Will
lams, for Bob Fitzslmmons, today affixed
their signatures to the Twentieth-Century
Athletic Club's contract to fight August
10 at Madison-Square Garden. Both Ruh
lln and Fitzslmmons havo begun train
ing for the contest.
Clinton Kelly Cabin, No. 23, Native Sons
of Oregon, held a rousing meeting in
their now hall In the Odd Fellows' build-
j.Ing on Grand avenue and East Pine Btreet
j Monday evening. The attendance was
i larger than usual, and half a dozen new
. members were received. It was the first
meeting in that hall. It was decided that
the proposed lawn social, with many ln-
terestlng features, will be held the latter
part of the month, when the evenings
are warmer. It Is proposed to have a
sort of Mardl Gras festival on that
Some TJmatilln "Wheat Yields.
Pendleton East Oregonlan.
J. II. O'Hara has finished threshing
0 acres of wheat for Ambrose Winn,
j north of Claude Stecn's. It was blufr.
stem, and went 24 busneis to tne acre.
Joe Coftman's S5 acres of red chaff
went 44 bushels to the acre. Two years
ago the same field produced 56 bushels
Robert Coppock got S3 bushels per acre
from his field.
. Henry Stamper Is getting SO to 33 bush
els per aero.
GAMELY FOUGHT RACE
GERALDIXE WOK THIS 31. AM) 31.
STAKES AT DETROIT.
Results on Other Traclcs Xnt tonal
Lensne Scores Other Sport
DETROIT, Micb.. July 18. The biggest
stake of the trotting season, the Mer
chants' and Manufacturers', which was
trotted at the Grosse Point track today,
was a gamely fought struggle from the
start until the bust heat, which was fin
ished in tho gathering twilight and won
by Geraldlne. Of the prime favorites,
Henry S. went lame after appearing on
the track preparatory to the flrst heat;
Battle Sign cut a tendon of his left fore
foot during the second heat and was
not started. The elimination of these fast
trotters made It look like anybody's race.
The time was not proportionately fast,
the track being somewhat heavy after
Twelve thousand people saw today's
events. Eight thousand occupied tho
scats and aisles of the grandstand; the
others stood In the betting spaces and
filled the lawn and quarter stretch space
Approximately $100,000 is estimated to have
gone Into the betting pools.
Until yesterday, Lady Geraldlne was
owned by Isaac I. Goff, of Providence,
R, I. Today it was announced that he
had sold her, but the buyer's name was
not divulged. The new owner placed the
bay mare In the hands of Ed E. Geers
and Geers drove her to the winning, there
by getting flrst and third money, amount
ing to upwards of $6000.
In the flrst heat Geers tried to drive
out of the bunch in the stretch but
Geraldlne rjroko at the critical point and
Battle Sign finished two lengths ahead
of Axtello. Iiady Geraldlne made a sen
sational winning of the second heat,
rushing past Axtello, who was second
after Battle Sign's accident. Annie Burns
got her nose In front for the flrst time
during the third heat, after a brush with
Red Arthur. Gecra tried another of his
spurts In the stretch but Geraldlne broke
Just as she was passing Red Arthur and
Burns won the heat. Annie Burns also
captured the fourth heat, closely chased
In by Geraldlne. The gray mare, how
ever, cut up badly during the fifth and
Geers drove Geraldlne in slow, evidently
to prevent a shutting out of Burns, who
narrowly escaped It. The gray mare
broke badly In the stretch in the last
heat, and the bay won easily in slow
Lady Piper, the favorite, won the 2:13
pace and James R., an outsider, the 2:20
2:19 trotting, purse $1500, two In threo
(unfinished Monday) Cornelia Belle won
second and third heats and race; time,
2:16, 2:17. Carey C. won flrst heat In
2:15 and was second: Maggie Anderson
third. Palm Leaf, Abdul Ameer, Harbor
master, All Right and Will Lane also
2:07 pacing, $1600 James R. won in
straight heats; time, 2:14. 2:16V4. 2:13.
Haema Patchen second. Major Musco-
vlte third. The Admiral, Billy George,
Prince Exum, Tod Williams and Major
S. also started.
Merchants' and Manufacturers' stakes,
$10,000, for 2:24-class trotters Lady Ger
aldlne won second, "fifth and sixth heats;
time. 2:MJ. 2:H?4, 2:22. Annie Burns won
third and fourth heats and was second:
time, 2:17. 2:15. Battle Sign, withdrawn
after second heat, won flrst heat In 2:15.
Axtello. Red Arthur, Maud C, George
Alex. Walter Kelm, George H. Ray and
Grade Onward also started.
2:13 pacing, purse $1500, two In three
Lady Piper won first and third heats:
time, 2:10. 2:12. John Agan won second
heat in 2:lli and was second. Cam
bridge Belle third. .Fremont, Lottie Spon,
Carmellta and Major Marshall also
Races nt Brighton Beach.
NEW YORK. July 18. A world's rec
ord and a track record were broken to
day at Brighton Beach. Water Cure made
a new record in the fifth race. He was
the longest shot in the race. His time,
1:51 1-5, marks a now world's record for
one and one-eighth miles. The former
record, 1:51, held by Tristan, carrying
114 pounds, was mado June 2, 1S91, at
Morris Park. Tho time in the Babylon
stakes, 1:26 2-5. Is a new track record for
seven furlongs. The results:
One mile Alslke won, Long Isle sec
ond, Harry M. Count sjrrf: time, 0:34 4-5.
Mile and one-sixteenth Prince McClurg
won. Blue Devil second, McLeod of Dare
third; time. 1:46 1-5.
Five furlongs, selling Petra II won.
Church second, The Regent third; time,
The Babylon stakes, selling, seven fur
longsBombshell and Native ran a dead
heat, Vesuvlan third; time, 1:26 2-5.
Mile and one-eighth Water Cure wpn,
David Garrlck. second, Herbert third;
time, 1:51 1-5.
Five furlongs, selling Songster won.
Marble Head second. Judge TarVin third;
Rnces nt Davenport.
DAVENPORT, la., July 18. The second
day's racing of the Western circuit meet
ing was prolonged until dark tonight.
Today's racing was close and exciting,
only one event being completed by
straight heats. The weather was fine and
track fast. Results:
2:20-class, pacing, purse $500 Kassella
won In straight heats; time, 202. 2:12,
2:14. Lou Vaughan second. Tommy Wil
ton third. Harry B., "Combat, Wanda,
Lady Wilkes, Baby Kid. Annie Gito.
Ellas Payne and Prosperity also started.
2:35-cIass, pacing, purse $700 Garnotta
won second, third and fourth heats; time,
2:14. 2:12, 2:16. Plum Line won flrst
heat in 2:15 and was second; Lacescent
third. Alice Gray, Dolly Bashaw, Bud
Meyers and Lawrence C also started.
3:15-class, trotting, purse $500 Ansella
won first, second and fifth heats; time,
2:18, 2:15, 2:17. Liege won third and
fourth heats and was second; time,
2:15. 2:17. Vovette third. Edith O.
and Danielle also started.
Races at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS. July 18. "Weather cloudy,
track heavy. Results:
Six furlongs, purse Kindred won, HI
Knocker second, Harry Duke- third; time,
Mllo and three-sixteenths Chlckamauga
won. CoL Gay .second, Sadlo Levy third;
Mile and one-sixteenth, purse Banish
won, Rushflelds second, Nandors third;
Owners' handicap, mile and 70 yards
Molo won. Lord Neil second, Llbble
third; time. 1:51.
Six and ono-half furlongs Tom Collins
won. HI Kollor second, Brlhtle S. third;
Five furlongs, purser-Edna Grf ene won.
The- Butcher second, Orleans third; time,
Itacea at Cblcngro.
CHICAGO, July IS. Results:
One mile Mr. Brown won. Advance
Guard second. Scales third; time, 1:40.
Mile and one sixteenth Espionage won,
George Krats second. Hard Knot third;
Six furlongs, handicap Vltelllus won,
Kid Cox second, Ffemcy Wood third; time,
Mile and 20 yards The Lady won. Gold
Fox second. Headwater third; time, 1:42.
J. A. Morris wonr but disqualified for
Six furlongs MIbb Shanley won, Pat
roon second, Silver Garter third; time,
Seven and one-half furlongs High
Jinks won. Little Reggie second, Crosby
third; time. 1:34.
York from New York.
18. Arrived New
Hes if J
"Alt I jj
And a living proof of what Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery will do for
weak lunjjs. It makes new blood, and
blood is life to the lungs, as well as to
every other organ.
"Golden Medical Discovery n contains
neither alcohol nor narcotics. It is not a
stimulant but a strengthening medicine.
"After using about fire bottles of Dr. Pierce'
Golden Medical Discover' my boy seems to be
all right," writes Mr. J. W. Price, of Ozark.
Monroe Co., Ohio.' "He wa very bad when I
commenced to give him the 'Golden Medical
Discovery. The doctor claimed he had con
sumption, and we doctored with him nntll he
was past walking. It has been ten months
since he stopped taking your medicine and he
Is still in gooa tealth, we are very thankful to
you for saving our son,"
Children appreciate Dr. Pierce's Pleas
ant Pellets. They're easy to take and
do not gripe.
A SWn of Beauty h i Joy Femcr.
IK. T. FKI.IX OOUItAUD'.H OltriSKTAI,
CREAM, OR MAOICAL, BBAUTIfflfcR.
lttiao Tut. Thnplet, Frrcklev
Moth fttehe. Ruh. and Skin dl
na aeQci rMtcciun.
It bat itoort tiie teat
of j jrrara. acd I
bamls we taste H to
tx tr It H pnpetlr
raide. Accept na
rou-aerCeit of tlnlUf
Bum. Dr. I A. Sir-
re said to a lad jr of tha
haat-ton (a pattest)!
them. I recommend
'Goaraod! Cream' ai
the laast harmftil ot
all the SUa prepara
Drant'ts and Kxscv
roodt Dealers In U 5..
Canada, and Ebtov.
FIRD.T H0PKIH8, Proprietor, 37 Great JcnwSt, N.Y.
Kill the Dandruff Germ
The only preparation that
will destroy those parasites.
-.EXCELLENT HAIR DRESSING...
For Sale by all Druggists;
'Fool with a fan
T a nanioaM AT-Artlrtri- Thofft'll
vrtAMt MtiMtntmtji(1 rnnlnrjii nnii
refreshing comfort In ono glass of'
4fifi . fMw II. rf fan, MT
U1UU U IHU4I1J W. MU i
"write for list of pre-
tslntas ouerod free
CSirUt n. litre C.
You can't go East over any rail
road without seeing a Burlington
train or crossing the Burlington's
The Burlington gridirons the
Its Western termini are Denver,
Billings, Mont., and St. Paul.
From these cities its lines extend
to Lincoln. Omaha. St. Joseph,
Kansas City, St. Louis, Peoria,
Chicago and twelve hundred other
towns and cities In Colorado. South
Dakota, Montana, Wyoming, Ne
braska. Kansas. Iowa, Missouri,
Illinois, Wisconsin and Minnesota.
But the Burlington Is more than
a big railroad It is a GOOD rail
road. Its service Is unapproached.
Its trains are flylnc: palaces. Its
track is smooth and solid and Its
employes are wonderfully courte
ous. Ticket OfQo,
100 3rd SI., cor. Stark, Portlia i, OrroM.
R. "ST. FOSTER.
OEO. 8. TAYLOR.
City PatHtnrsr A rent.
WASHINGTON & ALASKA
The fast steamship "CITY OF SEATTLE,"
salllns from Seattle every 10 days for Juneau
and bkagway. Steamers "FARALLON and
"B.UTH." sailing every seven days from Seat
tle for Skagway and all other Intermediate
For freight and passage Inquire of
DODWELL & CO.. Ltd..
SS2 Oak st. Telephone Main 00.
P is raCrSi 0
B m T 1 afa fcXaiasawdaaaWL, wiiaMF ulssaa y j Tj l'
AN UNHEALTHY HA1R1
FALLING HAIR I
1 finally BALDNESS I
Dtitroy the emit, you remove I
S the effect I
Union Depot, Sixth aad J Street.
THREE TRAINS DAILY
FOR ALL POINTS EAST
Leaves for Use Bast, via Huntington, at 0:13
A. 1L: arrives. 4 P. M.
For Spokane. Eastern "Washington, and Great
Northern points, leaves at 8 P. M.: arrives at
Leaves for the East, via. Huntington, at 0
P. M.; arrives at 8.40 A M.
THROUGH PULLMAN AND TOURIST
Water he'ea schedule, subject to cnanga with
OCEAN AND R7TEH SCHEDULE.
OCEAN DIVISION Steamships sail from
AlnsTvorth Dock at 8 P. M. Leave Portland
Columbia, Sunday, July 1; "Wednesday, July
11, Saturday, juiy 21: Tuesday, July 31; Fri
day, Auc 10. State of California, Friday,
Juiy 0; Monday. July 10; Thursday. July 26:
Sunday, Aug. 5.
From Ban Francisco Leaving Spear-Street
Pier No. 24. San Francisco, at 11 A. M., as
follows: State of California, Monday. July 2;
Thurrday. July. 12; Sunday. July 22; "Wednes
day. Aug. 1; Saturday, Aug. 11. Columbia,
Saturday. July 7; Tuesday. July 17: Friday.
July 27; Monday, Aug. 0.
COLtmillA IUVI3R DIVISION.
PORTLAND AND ABTORIA.
Steamer llaoalo leave Portland dally, except
'Sunday, at S.00 P. M.; on Saturday at 10:00 P.
M. Returning, leaves Astoria dally, axcept sun
dnr. at 7:00 A. M.
Steamer T. J. Potter leaves Portland Tues
days and Thursdays at 0 A. M. : Saturdays. 1
P. M., for Astoria and Long Beach. Leaves
llwaco Tuesdays. Thursdays and Sundays from
5 to S P. Jt.. according to tide.
WILLA3IETTE RIVEIl DIVISION.
PORTLAND AND SALEM. OR.
Steamer Ruth, for Salem and way points,
leaves Portland Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri
days at 0:00 A. M. Returning, leaves Salem
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 0.00
TA3IHILL RIVER. ROUTE.
POHTLAN D AND DATTON. OR.
Steamer Elmore, fcr Dayton and way points,
leaves Portland Tuesdays. Thursdays and Sat
urdays at 7 A. M. Returning, leaves Dayton for
Tortland and way point Mondays. Wednesday
and Krllas at C A. M.
SNAICE RIVER ROUTE.
RIPARIA. "WASH.. AND LEWISTON. IDAH'
Steamer Spokano or ntcsmer Lewlston leaves
Rtparla dally at 3:3o A. M., arriving at Lewis
ton at 3 P. M. Returning, the Spokane or
Lewlston leaves Lewlston dally at 9 A. M.,
arriving at RIparia same evening.
"W. H. HURLBURT.
General Psawenger Agent.
V. A. SCHILLING. Cltv Ticket Agent.
Telephone- Main 712. SO Third street, cor. Oak.
New St eamship Line to the Orient
CHINA AND JAPAN, FROM PORTLAND.
In connection with THE OREGON RAILROAD
& NAVIGATION CO. bchedule. 1000 (nubjeit to
Steamer. Due to Leave Portland.
"MONMOUTHSHIRE" June 24
"BRAEMAR" July 15
"ARGYLL" Aug. 5
For rates, accommodations, etc.. apply tu
DODWELL to COMPANT. Limited,
General Agents, Portland. Or.
To principal points In Japan and China.
YOU ARE NOT AWARE OF
THE FAST TIME
Mow offered by th
DAILY FAST TRAINS
TO THE EAST
If you cannot take the morning train,
travel via the evening train. Both are
Fast Time Through Service
PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPERS,
PULLMAN TOURIST SLEEPERS.
LIBRARY (CAFE) CAR AND FREE
RECLINING CHAIR CARS.
Bonn In Time Saved to
Omaha, Chicago, Ksmai City,
St. Loals, New York, Boston,
And Other Eastern Points.
Tickets good via Salt Lake City and
It Is to your Interest to use THE OVER
LAND ROUTE. Tickets and sleeping-car
berths can bo secured from
City Pass, and Ticket Agent.
J. H. LOTHROP. General Agent
135 Third St,. Portland, Or.
Have you thought of the Steamer Trip
across the "GREAT LAKES"? It com
bines the attractive features and benefits
of an ocean trip without the attendant
Furthermore, It is less expensive than
traveling by rail.
The "Imperial Limited," with first-class
sleepers from Vancouver, and Tourist
Sleepers from Seattle every Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday, connects with
one of the MAGNIFICENT STEAMERS
of the C. P. Ry. at Fort William.
If you are going East we would be glad
to give you some facts and Information
regarding this trip.
H. H. ABBOTT, Agent.
E. J. COYLE. 14(1 Third St., Portland.
A. Q. P. A VancoaTar. B. C
Pacific Coast Steamship Co.
THE COMPANY'S elesant
steamers Queen. Cottage City
City of Topeka. and Al - Kl
leave TACOMA 11 A. M.. SE
ATTLE O P. M.. July 1. 4.
9. 14, 1C, 10. 24. 20. 31; Aug.
3. Sr 13, 15. IS. 23. 23; Sept.
2. and every fifth day there
after, lor further informa
tion obtain company's folder.
The company reserves the right to change
steamers, sailing dates and hours ot sailing,
without previous notice.
AGENTS N. POSTON, 240 Washington st.
Portland. Or.: F. W. CAKLETON. n7p. B. R.
Dock. Tacoma: 1L H. LLOYD. Pugct Sound
Supt.; C W. MILLER, Asst. Puget Sound
Supt., Ocean Dock. Seattle.
GOODALL. PERKINS A CO.. Gen. Arts.. S. V.
And Yukon River Points
S. S. "OHIO," 3500 Tons
Sails from Seattle
on or about July 12
Reservations can now be made upon applica
tion to any railroad or sub-agent ot the inter
national Navigation Company, or to
EMPIRE TRANSPORTATION CO..
Depit FIIU asil Streets Arrl-r
PRESS TR VIN3
for Salem. Rose
burg. Ashland, sac
rameritc. O g d e n.
San Francisco. Mo
Jave. Los Angeles.
El Paso, New Or
leans and the Eut
(dally except Sun
day), morale train
connects with train
for Mt. Angel. 511
v e r t o n. Browns
and Natron, and
evening train fcr
Mt. Angel and 31.
verton. Albany passenger
8:30 P. M.
8:30 A M.
8:30 P. 3C.
4:00 P. M.
J7:30 A. VI.
f4:fi0 P. M.
-XO P. M.
tS :23 A.M.
Dally. Dally except Sunday.
Rebate tickets on sale between Portland. Sac
ramento and San f ranclsco. Net rates X17 first
class and 411 second class, including sleeper.
Rates and tlcVet to Eastern points and Eu
vT&VwfVf0. JAPA' CHINA. HONOLULU and
AUbTItALlA. Can be obtained from J. R.
KIRKLAND. Ticket Agent, 140 Third St.
Passenger Depot, foot of Jefferson Street.
Leave for Oswego daily at 7:20. a:40 A. M.:
12:30, 1:30. 3:25. 4:40. tt.23. 8:30. 11:$U P. M.;
and 9:00 A. M. on Sundaju oniy. Arrive at
Tortland dally at 0.30. :3o. 10:C0 A. M.:
1:33. 3:10, 4:J0. 6:13. 7:4C, 10:00 P. M.. 12:4(1
A. M. dalij. except Monday. 8:3) and 10:03 A.
M. on Sundays only.
. J;? fr Dallas dally, except Sunday, at
6:06 P. M. Arrive at Portland at 0:J0 A. M.
Passcngr train leaves Dallas for Alrlle Mon
days. Wednesdays snd Fridays at 2:43 P. M.
Returns Tuesdnys. Thursdays and Saturdays.
Except Sun Jay.
O. H. MARKHAM.
Gen. Frt. A Pass. Agt
DOUBLE DAILY TRAII? SERVICE.
Tne Pioneer Dining and Observation
I'ntca Depot, 6th ani JSts
North Coast Limited.
For Tacoma, acattl.
ortn lakima. oio-
kanc. Pullman. Mos
cow. Lewlston. IIosj-
land. B. C. Butt,
Helena. St. Paul. Min-
neanolls. Chicago. Bos
ton. New Yorjc and all
points East and South
11:20 P. M.
Twin City Express, for
Tacoma, Seattle. Spo
kane. Helena. Butte. ,
est. raui. unK'ugo. uos
ton. New York. Omaha.
Kansas City, Council
Bluffs. St. Louis, and
all points east and
Through train service via Northern Paclfla
and Burlington line rrom Portland to Omaha,
Kansas City. St. Louis. Quick time and un
1.ike North Coast Limited Train No. 2 for
South Bend. Oljmpln and Grar'a Harnor
See the North Coat Limited. Elegant Up
hoUltred Tourist Sleeping Cars. Pullman
Standard Sleepers, Dining Car and Observa
tion Car. all electric lighted. Solid estlbuled
Tlcketit sold to all points In tho United
Stales and Canada, and baggagn cneckad. X9
destlnatlcn of tickets.
For information, ticket, sleeping-car reser
vations, etc.. call on or write
A. D. CHARLTON
Assistant General Pansienger Agent,
255 Morrliion St., Cor. Third.
The Favorite Trans-Pacific Passenger
Will Sail From Tacoma on or About
JULY 25th. for
Itates First class, $75; Intermediate. $50.
For passenger and freUnt reservations ap
ply to DODWELL & COMPANY. Ltd..
Telephone Main DC. 252 Oak st-
Ticket OWce, 268 Marrisoa Street, 'Phone 533
0:00 P. M.
Tha riyr, dally to anl
from St. Paul. Minne
apolis Duluth. Chlcax.
ami alt point Eaat.
T:00 A. M.
Through Palace and Tourist Sleepers. Dining
and Buffet Smoklng-Llbrarj- Cars.
JAPAN - AMERICAN . LINE
STEAMSHIP RIOJUN MARU
For Japan. China and all Asiatic points win
About July 18th.
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Co.
LEAVES I Tor Maystrs. llalnler.
UNION Clatskanle. 'Waatport.
DEPOT. Clifton. Astoria. War-
renton. Flavel. Ham
mond. Fort Stevens,
Genrhart Park. Seaside.
Astoria and rieajnora
11:10 A. M
0:40 P. U.
0:40 P. M.
6:55 P. M.
2:30 f . M.
Ticket ofilce. 303 Morrison at. and Union dtpou
J. a MAYO. Gen. Pass. .Act.. Astoria. Or.
WHITE COLLAR LINE
BAILEY OATZERT (Alder-3treet Dock)
Leaves Portland dally every morning at 7
o'clock, except Sunday. Returning, leaves As
toria every night at 7 o'clock, except Sunday.
Oregon phone Main 351. Columbia phone 35L
PRIMARY, SECONDARY OR TERTIARY BLOOD P0IS01
Permanently Cured. You can be treated at
home under same guaranty. If you have taken
mercury. Iodide potash, and still have aches
and pains. Mucous Patches In Mouth, Sore
Throat, Pimples. Copper-Colored Spots. Ulcers
on any part of the body. Hair or Eyebrows
falling out, -write
COOK REMEDY CO.
1539 Masonic Temple, Chicago, HL, for proofs
of cures. Capital. $500,000. We solicit the
most obstinate cases. We have cured the worst
coses In 15 to 35 days. 100-page Book Free.
11 S'JMSZT -n
O 0GCEM4 SHASTA