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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1900)
TFP3 MORNTNG OREGONIAN. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 190S.
Oriental Business Will Break
Records in Next 60 Days.
THREE GRAIN STEAMERS COKING
Philadelphia Clean With a Mixed
Cargo for South Africa Scarpsno
and Buckingham Arrive.
The Norwegian steamship Scarpsno '
slightly overdue from the Orient arrl . ed
In at Astoria yesterday afternoon and
will reach Portland early this morning.
6he Is the first -eesel of the new line
which T. iL Stevens & Co. are operating
between Portland and the Orient. Ne th
er the loss of the Eva or the withdrawal
of the Dodwell line wl.l more than tem-
porarlly check Portland's Oriental busl- ) here today and the California Is reported
ness, and the traffic during the coxing outisde the heads. The Karluk reports
Winter will be far ahead of any previous the capture of eight whale and Ij.00
records. Stevens & Co. have the Mon- ' pourds of bone, and the Jeanette rep rts
mouthshlre now on the way to this port i having killed eight whales off the tlae
from Hong Kong, and she will be fol- 1 rlan coast.
lowed by the German steamer Ml o-,
which is due at Portland in December
The Oregon & Oriental line, which v. as
operating the lost Eva. have add.d to
their fleet, the new 6t0-ton steams up
Adato, and she Is expected to reach
Portland the latter part of the present
month. This company has two othe
eteamers, the "Universe, and the Carmar
thenshire, under charter, and will repl -co
the Eva with a vessel of about the came
size as the lost vessel.
The California & Oriental Steam-hip
Company have the Kvarven, due from the
north, and the Bergenhus from the south
both vessels being scheduled to load this
month. Altogether there are Be .en
Oriental liners listed or en route for
Portland, and the same number of steam
ers for transport service, lumber or
grain loading. This fleet of 14 steamers
has a toal registered tonnage of 19,24)
tons net. or 45,581 tons gross, and a carry
ing capacity of over 70,000 tons, and all
of them with possibly two exceptions.
Will be dispatched within the next 6)
Following are the names and other
details of the steamers now en route or
listed for Portland:
"A'date." bu'lft In 1&9; length, 330.7 feet;
beam, 45.7 feet; depth of hold, 16.2 feet.
Tonnage, 2145 net, 3347 gTOSs.
Argyll, built In 1S92; length, 320.2 feet;
beam, 40.7; depth of hold, 24.4 feet Ton
nage, 18S net. 2907 gross.
Bergenhus, built In 1R99; length, 340 feet;
beam, 48 feet; depth of hold, 25 feet. Ton.
nagc. 2344 net, 30S gross.
Caithness, built In 1E9S; length, 340 feet;
beam. 42.1 feet; depth of hold, 26.2 feet.
Tonnage, 2222 net, 3503 gross.
Chlng Wo. built in 1S94; length. 370 feet;
beam. 45.3 feet; depth of hold, 27 feet'
Tonnage, 2617 net, 3S83 gross.
Carmarthenshire, built In 1S; length,
29 feet; beam, 40 feet; depth of hold, 25
feet Tonnage, 1S78 net. 2829 gross.
Glenlochy. built In ISfC; length, 400 feet;
beam, 48.2 feet; depth of hold, 29.6 feet
Tonnage. 2967 net, 4634 gross
Kvarven. built In 16S2. lrngth, 299 feet;
beam, 36.7 feet; depth of hold, 23.6 feet
Tonnage, 1574 net, 24C3 gros.
Lennox, built In 1S93; length. 352.6 feet;
beam, 44.2 feet; depth of hold, 25.4 feet;
Tonnage, 2361 net, 3677 gross.
Mllos, built In 1SSS; length. 332 feet;
beam, 45 feet; depth of hold, 14 fett
Tonnage 19&6 net, 2701 gross.
Monmouthshire, built In J86; length. 341
feet; beam. 40.2 feet; depth of hold, 20 5
feet Tonnage. aRTl net 2S74 gross.
Norman Isles, built in 1R96; length, 84L2
feet; beam, 46.6 feet; dopth of hold. 24.1
feet Tonnage. 2110 net. 3455. gross.
Robert Adarason, bulit in 1S95; length.
SM feet; beam, 42 feet; depth of hold, 17.5
feet Tonnage, 1922 net. 2S92 gross.
Universe, built In 188; length, 299 feet;
beam, 42.5 feet; depth of hold 20.2 feet.
Tonnage. 1687 net, 26f0 gross.
XEW ROUTE TO THE ORIEXT.
Line of Stcnnicrx to Ran Prom
Mexico to the Far Enst.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 2. Accordl g
to R. M. Thompson, a capitalist of Kan
sas City, who Is In San Francisco, ihcr
will be a new line of steamers to Hono
lulu. Hong Kong and the Philippine.
"The proposed line." he said, "will have
Tobolobampo in Mexico as Its Paclilc
Coast port, and it will be operated In
connection with the Kansas City, Mexico
& Orient Railroad. The latter Is a new
enterprise, backed by Messrs. Stlllwell,
Sylvester and other well-known railroa 1
builders and mangers. The route from
Kansas City b3 rail and sea to Hono'ulu
will be about 1300 mllrs shorter than hiiy
other. Our concessions and subsidies with
the Mexican Government have been pe -fected,
and the railroad will be In dera
tion within IS months save for a dlstmce
of 100 miles over the Sierra Madre Mo jn
tatos. In Mexico. Trafllc arrangemen's
have been made with the Chicago. Mil
waukee & St Paul Railroad so as to give
Chicago the benefit of the new route.
WILD JC1GIIT FOR ni,OTS.
Steamer Elder nnd naclcina-liam
Come l"n With the finle Thursdays
Pilots Patterson, on the Elder, a-d
Poaai All tkn niuV'nrlotw Via? . -
trip up the river Thursday night Thev
left Astoria at 6 o'clock and had flrrc
rales and rain all the way to Port and
The EMcr was rteenlv laden, and di 1 rot
feel the wind so much as the Buc c'tit-
ham, but was competed to k?ep closer 'n
the channel, than the big tramp w..lch
furnished a fine target for the wind.
Which tossed her about like "a huge bal
loon. The Eld?r arrived at 2 o click
-yesterday morning, and the Buckingham
about 6 o'clock. Pilot Pease returned
to Astoria on the train yesterday mo-n-
ing. ana ii up again yesterday arte.-
noon with the Scarpsno In charge, Th
Buckingham. 'which i Is consigned to rod-I
well & Co.. entered at the cuatom-ho -se
yesterday morning and commenced ,oad-
lng in the afternoon. She will be readj
to sail eany next wee;c
MIXED CARGO FOR AFRICA.
PUllndrlpliin Leave AVItH Oregon
Flonr, Wlient, Snlinon nnd Fruit.
. ; . Tho flrst mixed cargo of Oregon p cd
; tipta to Vve Portland for the dark con
tinent, -this sowon. was clrvd yet r
dy by Balfour. Guthri? & Co.. "i.i t e
Gorman ship Philadelphia, which res
te East London direct. The Phl'-del-phla
has aboard 17 ?27 barrels of Tour
valued at S4M2: 37.3 bushels of wheat,
valued at JJW8C6. 9u0 caes of salmon,
valued at J3500. 250 rass of canned fru.-
valued at ?70. and ."ttl boxes dried fruit
valued at WW. The Philadelphia his
been in the river but 25 davs. and will
leave down the river this morning.
Tle Portland Flouring Mills Corapany
turned off another big cargo for Europo
yosterdaj-. the German bark Nomla cl sr
frier with lla.iiki bushels of wheit. alncul
at $62,906. She goes to Queenstown or ! P10 have constantly derided the "pros
Falmouth. for orders. The Admiral Co r- Prlty cry. and have been loud In theh
bett which Kerr. GKTo d & Co . are as-rl" that the working man and the
loading for the Cape of Good Hop?, will
finish leading today.
XO DELAYS IX THE RIVER.
Altnlr nnd County of EdlnbnrKh
DeexI?" Laden Mnkc Good Time.
- -TTbb German ship Altair And the Brlt-
lstuhlp County of Edinburgh both Arrived
down at Astoria, at S:S yesterday morn-
-JJne; going through without the slightest
delay in about 24 hours. Including- the
time spent at anchorage Thursday n'ght
There are now eight loaded ships at
JUtorU, ready for sea. aid none of themj;
has suffered the slightest detention any
where In the river this side of Astoria,
Two more, the Philadelphia and the No
mla will leave down today, and will
probably reach Astoria before all of the
fleet now lying at that port have de
parted. The Gertrude, the latest arrival
to the river, left up yesterday noon, and
will reach Portland some time today.
Italian Baric In Dlntresn.
LONDON. Nov. 2. The captain of the
British steamer German, which has Just
arrived here from Table Bay, South Af
rica., reiKjrts that on October 27, when
about WO miles west by south of Gibraltar,
he fell In with a .sailing vessel In distress.
The vessel rroved to be the Italian bark
FIducia, Captain Marian I. which sailed
from Mobile. August 4, for Palma, Major
ca, In the Mediterranean Sea.
The FIducia had lost her mainmast and
rart of her deck load in the recent severe
gales, and had also sustained Injury to her
bulwarks. She was short of provisions.
and the German supplied her with a quan
Lucie of the Whalers.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 2. The whaler
steamers Karluk and Jeanette arrl ed
These vessels report speaking the
steamer Alexander on the 20th ult. at
Unalaska. The Alexander has nine tow
heads. The steamer Iaylles was spoken
in the Arctic on September 28, having
then seven bowheads. The steamers 'Alo
ha and Belvedere were seen, but their
catch was not reported.
Troops for the Far East.
HAMBURG, Nov. 2. The Russian Gov
ernment has commissioned the Hamburg
American steamship line to transport
troops between Odessa and the far East
The Batavla is now on her way to Vied
lvostock to bring 2500 men to Odessa.
Tho Hamburg-American line has pur
chased the Brazil and River Plata fleet,
belonging to A. C. DeFreltas & Co., of
Hamburg, and is now negotiating with
the Hamburg & South American Steam
ship Company for a Joint working of their
Domestic and Foreign Porta.
ASTORIA, Nov. 2. Arrived in at 2 P.
M , and left up at 4 P. M. Norwegian
steamship Scarpsno, from Hong Kong
and way ports. Left up at 12:20 German
ship Gertrud. Arrived down at 9:30 P.
M., German ship Altair and British ship
County of Edinburg. Condition of the
bar at 5 P. M., rough; wind, south;
weather, foggy and raining.
San Francisco, Nov. 2. Arrived No
vember, 2 Steamers Fulton, from Asto
rla; Ohio, Humboldt and Lawton, fiom
Seattle; ship Santa Clara, from Karluk.
Sailed Steamers Empire, for Coos Bay;
Progresso. for Tacoma; Walla Walla, for
Victoria; schooners Gotama, for Coos
Bay; Henry Wilson, for Gray's Harbor;
R. W. Bartlett, for New Whatcom.
Port Los Angeles Sailed November 1
Steamer San Mateo, for Nanalmo.
Seattle Arrived November 1 Steamer
Fanllon. from Skagway. Sailed Steamer
City of Topeka, for Skagway.
Victoria Arrived November 1 Steamer
Arorangi, from Sydney and Honolulu.
Port Townsend, Nov. 2. Arrived Brit
ish steamer Queen Adelaide, from Yoko
hama. Seattle Arrived November 1 Br tl h
steamer Mogul, from China.
Hadlock Sailed October 31 Barkentlne
John Palmer, for Sydney.
Seattle Arrived November 2-iSteamer
St. Paul, from Nome.
Honolulu Arrived October IS S"i?
Charles E. Moody, from Tacoma; schoon
er H. D. Bendixen. from Port Blakelry
Kaulul Arrived September 29 Bark
Carrollton, from Tacoma.
Seattle Sailed October 31 S;ho"n3r
Fred E. Sander, for San Pedro.
Boston, Nov. 2. Arrived New England,
New York, Nov. 2. Sailed Philadelphia
for Liverpool: Welmer, for Bremen.
Glasgow, Nov. 2. Sailed State of Ne
braska, for New York.
Queenstown, Nov. 2. Sailed Common
wealth, from Liverpool, for Boston.
New York, Nov. 2. Arrived Ka'ser
Wllholm II. from Naples. '
Havre. Nov. 2. Arrived La Bretagne,
from New York.
t Michaels, Nov. 2.-t-Passed Ems, for
Genoa and Naples via Gibraltar for New
H-mburg. Nov. 2. Arrived Kaiser
Frederick, from New York for Plymouth
and Cherbourg. Sailed Belgravla, for
Boulogne and New York.
New York, Nov. 2. Arrived Auguste
Victoria, from Hamburg, Southampton
Eugene D. White has returned from
D. W. Ralston, a Sheridan stockbuyer.
Is at tho Perkins.
W. B. Dennis, a Spokane mining man,
is at the Portland.
George R. Ogg. a San Jose woolen m'lls
man. Is at the Perkins.
F. M. Fales, a Fales Landing dairy
man. Is at the St Charles.
W. H. Henley, a cattleman of Burns,
la registered at the Imperial.
H. C. Smith, a contractor of As'orla,
j Is registered at the Imperial.
C Murton- a merchant of McMi n
v !l' ,s sPend,n a " da'" In -h.
c- Spangle, a Snerman County stock
man. Is at the St. Charles, with his
J. E. S. Bradley, a Bridal Veil lum
berman, registered at the Imperial ves
Congressman Thomas H. Tongue, of
Hlllsboro, registered at the Perkins yes
W. H. Warren, of this cltv. retunrd
from Nome yesterday and Is registered
I at the St Charles
Dr- G v Eningwood. of Spokane, a
formcr rtdent of Portland, registered at
the Perkins yesterday on bis way to San
FrRnctsco for the Winter.
NEW YORK. Nov. 2. Northwestern
people registered at New York hotels to
day as follows:
From Portland W. L. Brewster and
wife, at the Netherlands; 8. Logden, at
An Inconsistent Gold Popullit.
A number of clerks In the state building
were startled yesterday when a well
known Populist farmer living cast of the
city appeared among them and asked the
privilege of purchasing their monthly
' salary warrants. The Populist farmer
' meant business, too. for as he made his
j request he flourished before the eyes of
'the clerks a sack containing several nun-
urea aonars in gom. Alter tneir surprise
had somewhat abated they all did busi
ness with the rancher.
This little Incident caused considerable
talk In the state building, where the em-
farmer are as poor as In 1S93. The Popu
list warrant buyer stated that the money
he was buying the state's paper with was
accrued In the past two years from selling
butter, eggs nnd other products of his
To add zest to the incident the farmer
stated that he would again vote for Bry
an. He Is evidently built on the same
lines as the man who voted for Bryan in
1S0S to get good times; he got the good
times, and In the hope of continuing them
ho will vote for Bryan again.
For a Cold In the Head.
Laxative Brcmo-Qutnino Tablets.
SHE MIST BE DEPOSED
POWERS DETERMINED TO RE3IOVE
THE CHCVESE EMPRESS.
Other Questions Considered Arc Es
tablishment of Indemnity Fnnd
and of Foreign Ministry.
WASHINGTON, Nor. 2. It was stated
today In quarters well versed In. Chi
nese affairs, . that outside of the ques
tions of indemnity, punishments, etc. now
under negotiation at Pekln, there are
three vital and far-reach'.nj question to
be determined, v z : First tKe lemoval of
the Emprers Dowage. personal y and
through the Influence of her advisers.
from all participation in the Chinese Gov
ernment; second, the creation of an in
demnity fund by the increase of China's
customs revenue, either by the payment
of the duties In gold Instead of depreci
ated silver, as at present, or else doubling
the present silver duties from 5 per cent
to 10 per cent ad valorem, and third, the
establishment of a Minister of Foreign
Affairs, in place of the old and cumber
some system of the Tsung 11 Yamun.
The demand for the retirement of the
Empress Dowager is said to result from
the conclusion now generally accepted
that the Imperial Government of China
was responsible for the Boxer uprising.
As the Empress Dowager was the ruling
authority of the Imperial Government
during the uprising, this responsibility
Is brought home directly to her. There
is understood to be no purpose, however,
to visit upon her any personal punish
ment or Indignity, but merely so to form
the reconstructed government as to ex
clude her from all participation In It It
Is deemed advisable for that reason that
she should remain permanently away
from Pekln, and that her advisers also
should be kept away from the seat of
The plan of doubling China's customs
duties has arisen from the need of finding
a source to "pay war Indemnities, which
the various powers demand. It appears,
however, that the Increase of the duties
has heretofore been brought to the at
tention of the United States Government
by LI Hung Chang. This was during his
visit to Washington a few years ago,
when It was represented that the 5 per
cent was fixed in 1858 by the treaties with
the United States and other countries,
and was payable In silver, at which time
silver was worth almost as much as gold.
But, with the changed value betwen sil
ver and gold, LI Hung Chang pointed
out that China's 5 per cent duty In silver
actually netted only about 2 per cent.
Judged by the prevailing gold standard.
The matter was not pressed at that time.
China's present customs revenue are
said to be already pledged to meet the
Interest and principal of Chinese loans, so
that It will require some entirely new
source to meet the Indemnities. In case
the enlarged duties are determined upon,
it Is understood that their collection will
be placed under the supervision of the
powers, at least until the indemnities
The plan of substituting a Minister of
Foreign Affairs in place of the Tsung 11
Yamun has long been contemplated, as
foreign representatives have found It
very difficult to deal with this mixed
body and to locate responsibility upon It
particularly during the Boxer troubles.
SHAN SI MASSACRES.
Accounts Given by Native Chris
tians. VICTORIA, B. C.. Nov. 2. A number of
letters from native Christians, written
last August and September, of the- mas
sacres In Shan Si Province, and trans
lated by Mrs. Archibald Little, appear In
the Shanghai papers received today. The
writers say the Governor of Shan SI
Issued the following proclamation:
"The foreign religion is detestable be
cause It despises the geds and harasses
the people. The Boxers will bum the
houses of all Christians and kill them. '
July 16, Mr. and Mrs. McConnell, with
their little girl. Miss King and Miss Bur
ton, together with Mr. and Mrs. Young,
came from KIklchow. On arriving at SI
Klao they were surrounded and July 16
were decoyed to the banks of the Yellow
River and killed. July . 24 the mission
premises were burned, and the next day
the PInglang Ladles' Home was burned.
They took Mr. Peng and killed him and
burned five houses of the Christians, using
violence to make four men worship their
Idols. The Christians sought the protec
tion of the local officials, who commanded
them to recant. The Boxers ordered them
to draw lots before the Idols, and If the
lot came upward, they considered thai
they had been sincere In recanting, but
If downward, they considered them in
sincere and then killed them. On the
west sldo of the Fen River, near PIng
lang Fu, the people took Christian men
and women and with knives cut a cross
on their foreheads, then tortured and
killed them. August 22 the writer says:
"The hiding place of Dr. McKay has
been found. Some local rebels, pretending
to be Boxers, captured him and are hold
ing him for a ransom. August 7, gover
nor Yu Shlen, of Shan SI, ordered the
people In every town and village to
practice the Boxer arts, and now all are
practicing. The persecution of the native
Christians In Shan Si are Indescribable.
All the homes of the Christians In the
country about the city have been de
stroyed. The wives and daughters of
the Christians have been shamefully
treated and tortured. No steps have been
taken to punish the Taotal who handed
over for slaughter the Thompsons, tnelr
children. Miss Sherwood, (Miss Manchester
and Miss Desmond; and now he holds
In prison the evangelist who saw Dr.
Ward killed, lest he should give evidence
against him. That official Is forcing the
unhappy man to write false letters dls-
IU ling Lilt? inuio ui me luosoauc.
Bishop Favrler. who reached the coast
after his successful defense of the Peltong
Cathedral, estimates that 200 native Chris
tians were killed In the Pekln division
alone. There Is fear of a famine In the
Tien Tsin Province, and the Viceroys have
dispatched delegates to the Consuls pro
posing the formation of a relief commit
tee, and have offered for distribution 50,
000 bags and 750.000 plculs of rice, the
Chinese refuse to give the rice up to the
military committee. The Consuls do not
fall In with the proposal, but Issued a
proclamation saying that all would be
GERMAX TROOPS IX CHIXA.
Emperor's Favorite Wife Drowned
by the Downger'n Orders.
BERLIN. Nov. 2. Official telegrams
from Count von Waldersee show that Ger
man troops have 'arrived In China and
been distributed. The First and Second
Marines, the First Infantry Brigade and
a small force of cavalry and artillery aro
stationed at Pekln. The Second Infantry
Brigade, with a corresponding force of
artillery, engineers and cavalry, is at Pao
Ting Fu. One battalion Is at Shan
Hal Kwan. The Third Infantry Brigade,
with a company of sharpshooters, two
squads of cavalry and several batteries,
are at Tien Tsin. One battery and several
howitzers are at Taku and a force of
troops Is distributed long the railroad from
Pekin to Yang Tsun. superintending the
work of construction.
A special dispatch to the Hamburg
"In a well situated place In the Im
perial Palace precincts In Pekln was
found the body of Emperor Kwang
Hsu's favorite wife. Shen Tl. whom the
Empress Dowager caused to be drowned
before the flight of the court from the
capital. The second favorite. Shlng FI.
and 100 ladles belonging to the Imperial
harem, arc prisoners In the hands of the
A dispatch from Pao Ting Fu. dated
"Telegraphic connection has been com
pleted with Pekln entirely by. the Ger-
mans. Tho railway from Pan Ting Fu
to the capital Is nearly completed. French
detachments are, guarding the line. The,
health of the German troo"ps Is steadily
Another batch of letters from German
soldiers in China appears today In a num
ber of papers, among them the Hanover
Courier, which editorially demands official
statements with reference to tho details
given by the writers of the cruelties al-1
leged to have been committed by Ger
man troops In China. This demand is
warmly supported by the Fresslnnlge
More Chinese Commissioners.
LONDON, Nov. 3. Tha Shanghai cbr
respondent of tho Times says that an Im
perial edict appoints Liu Kun Yl, Vice
roy of Nankin, and Che KI Tung, Vice
roy of Hankow, to be additional Peace
Commissioners on behalf of China.
AT THE HOTELS.
N S Mercer, Omaha J K Lentz, San Fran
W S Finn, Salem. MasSA S Anable, N Adams
Holmes V,' Thompson,
S Hamburger. Cincinn
Wm Piogott. Seattle
L, R PhlUlDS. Chicarc
A J rYazier, Kugene
Geo W Foster & wf,
Mr & Mrs Wm Jones,
Richard Mulr. Seattle
Alex Conn, San Fran
John H Boose, Cti0
H W Mlddleton, Wf &
M P Maus, USA
Mrs Maus. USA
JR C Bencan, Minn
u uorimer, si joe
Frank C Moyer. N Y
P T Lomar. Lewlston
Tom J Mitchell. 8 F
W Jacobs, San Fran
A TI.mIM fltin
(Mrs Frank AV Hinsdale
& child. Rossland.BC
John T Llghter.Astorla
V S Mpbariand. S
L F Lamping. Seattle
J H Welst K T
L A Moore & w, MlnniStanley Glidden, Provl
u 31 aieen, uoise I dence. it l
W H Harlow, Chlcagoi
J A Dougherty. St L
J A Bennett. St Joe
W F Hansten. N Y
C H Selby, N Y
Ben Schlofs & w, S
Harry M Wolf. Chgo
Wm E Clark. Newark.
Eugene Football Team
j - Aioorc. ? x
G A Kilmer, N Y
F L Seely & w, St L
Mr & Mrs R W La-
mont & child. Chgo
H Lockwood. Vane BC
L A Schwabacher. S F
W B Dennis, Spokane JC Lalaiide
W P Fierce. N Y
Mrs W P Pierce, do
Miss M M Pierce, do
John W Herwer, In
dianapolis A Kelso. St Louis
L ICaarsborg, Coach
IL, Goodrich, Manager
D C Cronan. Orange. iC A Burden
Mass IJ Templeton
I E Dudley, N Y
Columbia River Scenery.
Regulator Line steamers, from Oak
street dock daily, except Sunday, 7 o'clock
A. M. The Dalles, Hood River, Cas
cade Locks and return. Call on, or 'foni
agent for further Information.
Rufus Drum, Stock
R Johnson. Seattle
Miss Mollle Probstal,
Miss Marie Watts,
W D Smith, Vancouvr
W B Haynes, do
Chas A Butler.PtTownd
Frank E Sanders, SFiL B Loomls, Seattle
u H iart, city H F Keese, uccoy
D W Tllford. Kan Cy IB F Goodpartner, Eu
Geo Comegys, S F j gene
Mrs Comegs, San Fr (S P Osbura. Eugene
Mrs L J Miller. San F
Henry Marcotte, As
C E Kelly, San Fr
H E Parks, San Fr
John H Wright. St t,
D N Dickenson, St L
Mrs D N Dickenson, do
Herbert Campbell, Eu
gene Ellery C Gurley, N Y
M L Campbell, Eugene
Geo R Ogg. Ban Fr
Geo Medgley, Eugene
F V Donnelly. Seattle U w Hormut. Eugene
Mrs M Record, San FriJohn P Barger, Eugene
Mrs W A Smlth.SeattliCloan Perkins. Eugene
Wm J Cleary. Spokane
E N Blythe. Eugene
Thos H Tongue, Hllls
boro " Elllngwood,
John G Taylor, Burns
A Chrlstensen, Spokn
Wm McMlersen. BakC
H O Gorham, North
Mrs N McMlcken, do
Aug 'Johnson, Astoria
Mrs Johnson, Astoria
D W Ralston. Sheridan
Geo R Johnson, Echo
R N Stanfleld. Echo
V A Carter, Wells
Mrs V A Carter, do
P A Frakes, Scappoose
M. Fanlhabf. Chlcaeo
T T Humphrey,- St L
Mrs T T Humphrey, do
Pen Blsslnger, Ham-
L, Mendenhall, Ana
H James. New York
E B Norton, Oakld, Cal
C F Johnson & ry,
John Day. Or
A Pearson, Wasco, Or
C M Cartwrlght Hay
F H Day, Minneapolis
V C Hemphill. Pendltn
Frank Fernace, Olymp
Mrs Hemphill. do
Mrs AV F Slaughter,
Mrs J G Watts, do
s s Ewine, wiuapa
E E Whiting. St Louis
N B Gardner, BrldalVJT A Douglass, Eagle
Wm McFhee, Arllngtn
R R McDonald, Aber
deen F L Johnson, do
A 8core, . do
A Nlsh, Moro
Chas Carter, Moro
M F Alton, city
J D McFarland, Fossil
Samuel Aplln, Cor
nelius Nell Hunt Westport
Chas Cole, Clatskanle
John Marshall, do
Collls Graham. do
R E Bradbury, Seasidi
J A Roberts, Sherwoot
F S Johnson, do
A Scorer, do
C H Cllne. Oregon Cy
Mary Ross, Tacoma
S P Shedaka
XV H Warren, Nome
Mrs Warren, Nome
M E Raymond, Nome
u' amond, Nome
B Croft, Vancouver
Chas Dally, Vancouver
Maggie Turpin, Scholls
Chas Hitchcock, do
J F Snyder, Astoria
Mrs Bradbury. SeasldejT Collls, Astoria
J Broadwell, Marshlnd
S M Boats, Maygers
P W Dillon. Kelso
L D Jackson, do
Jesse Thompson, do
Chas Spencer, do
E O Bender, Unlver-
C Hoficy, do
G T Johnson, do
E Slmmervllle, do
Mrs McDonahue, Lat-
A S Lemley, La Grnd
Riley Smith, Dallas
T XV Stake, Dallas
Joe Stake, Pallas
H J Stake, Dallas
Mrs Johnson, Dallas
Miss Johnson. Dallas
Mrs J G Taylor, do
T T Butler. Wallace
John Fraser, Maygers
J M Reed, Maygers
O E Batrd, Westport
G A Emmerson. do
C F Howard, Kalama
Geo Ebermann. Troutdl
R B Burns, Troutdale
N Loughlin. do
Nell Hunt. do .
Chas Cole. do
O Rockett, do
H M Smith, city
A Cummlngs, CastleRk
C Shattuck, Gresham
F J Crawford. Vancvr
W Spengall, San Fran
C M Graham, Marshld
C J Peterson, do
Mrs Peterson, do
Bert West, Scappoose
O J Bryant. Clatskanle
S M Boals, Maygers
Mrs S K Stanley, Sea
June Stanley, Seaside
D R Henry, Salem
C C Thaer, Dalles
G E Kellogg. Moro
C Spangle, Moro
Mrs Spangle, Moro
E F Howell, Wasco
Mr3 Howell, Wasco
Chas Carter. Wasco
H Evster. Wasco
John Weeks. Kalama
L, Culbertson, Clatskart
J H Snyder, Clatskanlo
F M Fftlcs, Faics LKJg
E Hockett, do
J J Fraser, Kalama
P R Alexander, Astoria
W T Cattrall. Astoria
Jas Whalehouse, Co
lumbus N J Dupont Oregon
F!dw Patton, Houlton
N H McKay, Scappoose
W D L Dunn, city
Li L Poulsen
W J Weed, McMlnnvl
M H Perkins, GalesCr
H W Scott. Dllley
T W Sain. Dllley
C C Campbell, Dalla
J J Longbottom, Cor-
Joe Taylor, Astoria
J L Manary
H -Sylverson, Rainier
J A Jones, McMlnnvill
Mrs Jones, do
W. Knowlcs, Manager.
Stanley Whiting, N Y
Chas H Vercellne. S F
J W Terry. San Fran
Wm E Wolff. N Y
C H Meyer, Nome
Mrs Meyer, Nome
Chas F Fleming. S F
R J NIchols.Glcnbrook
Mrs E H Hosmer, Mon
mouth Mrs B p Mulkey. do
J G Thompson, Forst Q
F J Ebert, Forest Qrv
L E Hooker, Eugene
A W Slusher, Eugene
Julius L Haas, S F
Miss G M Giltner. Sa-IW J Stuart. Eugene
(Albert D Applegate, do
A B Leckeiby. Oregon
ts uonser, Eugene
J F E-tr-rt San Fran
F H Skinner, city
H MacLafferty. S F
J W Gllllngwater,"01ej
iLeoold F Schmidt
W W Wllllam.Snttlet OlrmDia
W G Chaplin. Seattle IE A Seeley, Seattle
J S Bradley, Bridal VIC B Hanthorn. Seattle
M J Janney, Baker C Alf R Kelly. San Fr
Wm Hanley. Burns IA S Bennett Dalles
W H Jennlngs.Tacoma'tlenry Hagemann, Boise
H C Smith, Astoria lEugene Hawkshaw, SF
E J Waugh, San Fr
Hotel Bruns-rriclt. Senttle.
European; first-class. Rates, 73c and up.
One block from depot Restaurant next
Tacoma Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Rates. 3 and up.
Donnelly Hotel, Tacoma.
European plan. Rates. 10c and up.
Tlii Picture and Tbnt.
Salt Lake Tribune.
There ought to be a comp site plctuca
mode of Mr. Bryan out of two photo
graphs; one taken at the Croker $12 a
plate banquet, about the time h was
saying, "Great Is Tammany, and Croker
Is it3 prophet"; the other when he was
telling how rad he felt when he "looked
Into the faces of some of tha careworn
women who never get a chance to take
a summer vacation at some pleasant
watering-place." The fact that Mr. Cro
ker has acquired a part of his f ortuns f
by levying assessments upon the pooi
women of New York, who have to uaa
rouge and powder to conceal their care
worn lock, would not change the compo
site In the least
Suicide of n Tea Expert.
CHICAGO. Nov. 2. Abel P. Upham. a
Government tea expert, committed suicide
at his residence here last night by taking
oarbollc acid. Illness brought on by ex
cessive teatastlng Is said to have been
tho cause of the act Mc TJfpham was
known in all the lirge tea-importing
houses ,f rom coast to coast. ,
M'XAMER. BROTHERS PUEPARIXG
TO START XOnTH.
They Will Mine for Two Years Avrny
' Beyond the Outnoata of Civil
ization. The McNamer brothers, of Forest Grove,
who have acquired rich placer claims In
Northern Alaska, are In Portland for a
few days. They are preparing to leave
for Emma Creek again on January 20, and
expect to take In some 30 tons of supplies
with them over the Ice. They desire to
construct slulce-boxcs and get things li
shape for a good season's run next year
and to that end will work all Winter and
Emma Creek is a tributary of the Koy
ukuk River, and heads well up in the
summit of the Alaskan Rockies, where
the north side of tho range Is drained by
rivers emptying into the Arctic Ocean.
The boys worked their claims last Sum
mer and netted $100 per day to the man,
with the crude app.lanccs at hand. They
now propose to take advantage -of a nat
ural waterfall and thus remove 'more
gravel from the bedrock In a given time
than before. The large nuggets brought
down from there this Fall show the di&.
glngs to be Immensely rich, and there is
no telling how much gold they may take
out next Summer.
Thfe scene of their operations Is totally
devoid of human life, except the few min
ers who had the grit to brave extreme rig
ors and surmount great distances with a
meager supply of food. These" two broth
ers xiave had to go without anything to
cat for six days at a time, and when they
finally reached an Indian cache, they
found dried salmon tasted very good. The
danger in exploring those northern wilds
Is In losing one's bearings und not beln&
to una them again until after the provi
sions have run out
The boyB will go In this time via Fort
Yukon, and have their goods hauled over
the ice, by way of Baddies, the last set
tlement on their route. This little village
Is 70 miles south of the diggings, and will
be their base of supplies for mlnqr articles
after they have again established them
selves on Emma Creek.
One of the worst drawbacks about living
In that remote region, T. L. C. McNamer
thinks. Is the lack of mall facilities.
"When we go in there, we don't hear
from the outside world until we return,"
he said yesterday, at the Perkins. "The
Government should established a mall
route between Fort Yukon and Baddies,
which are 130 miles apart, and we could
call for our mall at the latter point when
we make a trip to the village. There is
certainly gold enough being taken out of
Alaska to justify establishing a monthly
mall service to the principal points In the
Yukon basin. What mall Is being carrleC
In that region now is a result of Canadian
enterprise. The Canadians have contracts
with their own Government, and in cross
ing American territory hire American citi
zens to do the work.
"The few Indians In that region are be
ing thinned out by Russian scurvy, and
I am sorry for it, as they are a peace
able, honest set, who try to Imitate the
ways of the white man and to learn his
language. Their honesty has been proven
during periods of starvation while hunt
ing along the Koyukuk tributaries. Al
though dying from hunger, they never
molested any of the provisions cached by
white prospectors along their route. What
wh,lte man could be expected to treat tne
property of another race with such re
spect as this?"
The brothers expect to be gone two
years when they leave next time, and do
not seem to dread the period of isolation
they are subjecting themselves to. "W
rather like It up there." the elder said,
"as there Is no coin In circulation smaller
than a quarter, and everything you buj
Is costly. Here In Portland, when we see
nickels and even copper cents In circula
tion, we- feel just like going right back.
"The extreme cold is easy to get used
to, and 70 degrees below Is not so very
hard to stand If you keep moving. Tho
wintry air Is always still, nnd even
horses can stand outdoors for some time
without freezing to death. I have been
obliged to experiment In this way once or
twice when I came to a trading post In
the depth of Winter and found the stables
all crowded with other people's horses.
.Even a. tent Is good shelter for a horse
In cold periods, and harness that has been
frozen stiff in the open air, soon become
soft and pliable, when placed under can
vas In which a pair of horses are finding
shelter." As both the young men arc
bachelors, they feel as though they could
exile themselves from civilization for a
few years more, without causing much
discomfort at home.
Impossible to Convince Antis.
A white man captured by the Filipinos
was sold Into slavery. The gentleman
who made the purchase has been shot,
and the one who received the price Is run
ning so fast that he only hits the ground
in the high places. Still, there Is no dis
suading an anti-expansionist that Agul
naldo's followers are patriots fighting
nobly for liberty.
Every day Increases the popularity and
sale of Carter's Little Liver Pills. The
reason is that when once used relief Is
sure to follow. Don't forget this.
Harris Trunk Co. for suit cases.
It is nnequaled in the treatment of La Grlppo and
Asthma, effecting nepeedy and permanent euro. As
a health restorer it has no rival: even the mort ob
stinate cases bare been successfully treated irlth this
loe Vrhat is Claimed for It.
Dr. Burkhart'a Vecetable Compound
cured me of Asthma and La Grippe, of
which 1 had been sufferer for tnelvo
joars. Although Sr. Burkhart docs not
recommend tho compound in (ho treat
ment of Asthma, nevertheless I found that
It cmvo mo morn relief than anr other
aoaicine. w. n. uisnman, Aoingaon, va.
For sale by nil drupels tg. Thirty days' treatment
for 23c: Seventy days' treatment 60c: Six months'
"treatment. $1.00. 10 days' trial treatmtntjree.
In Tablet Form Pleasant to Tke.
Dn. XV. a. UTTKK.IIART, Cincinnati, Ohio.
rr - kmm?nT rmxi.r -.-j.
Are they troubled with head
aches ? Are the lessons hard
for them co learn ? Are they
pale, listless and indifferent''
Do chey get thin and all run
down toward spring? If so,
will do grand things for
them. It keeps up che vital
ity, enriches the blood,
strengthens mind and body.
The buoyancy and activity
of youth return.
;oc and t oo, all Srn Uts,
SCOTT ft BOWUE.ChtB;,NnrYwfc.
REWARD OF MERIT.
A New Cntnrrb. Cure Secures Na
tional Popularity in Less Than
Throughout a great nation of S0.G00.O00 it
Is a desperate struggle, to secure even a
recognition for a new article, to say noth
ing of achieving popular favor, and yat
within ono year Stuart's Catarrh Tablets,
tho new catarrh cure, has met with such
success that today it can be found In
evcrj" drug store throughout the United
States and Canada.
To be sure, a large amount of advertis
ing was necessary in the first instance to
bring the remedy to tho attention of the
public, but every one. familiar with the
subject knows that advertising alone
never made any article permanently suc
cessful. It must have In addition abso
lute, undeniable merit, and this the- new
catarrh cure certainly possesses In a
Physicians who formerly depended upon
Inhalers, sprays and local washes or oint
ments now use Stuart's Catarrh Tablets
because, as one of the most prominent
stated, these tablets contain In pleasant,
convenient form all the really efficient
catarrh remedies, such as red gum, Guaa
col. Eucalyptol and Sanguinarta.
They contain no cocaine nor opiate, and
are given to little children with entire
safety and benefit
Dr. J. J. Reltlger, of CovlnEton. Ky..
says: "I suffered from catarrh In my
head and throat every Fall, with stoppage
of the nose and Irritation In the throat,
affecting my voice and often extending to
the stomach, causing catarrh of the stom
ach. I bought a 50-ccnt package of
Stuart's Catarrh Tablets at my druggist's,
carried them In my pocket and used them
faithfully, and the way In which they
cleared my head and throat was certainly
remarkable. I had no catarrh last Win
ter and Spring, and consider myself en
tirely free from any catarrhal trouble."
Mrs. Jerome Ellison, of Wheeling, W.
Va.. writes: "I suffered from .catarrh
nearly my whole life and last Winter my
two children also suffered from catarrhal
colds and sore throat so much they were
out of school a large portion of the Win
ter. My brother, who was cured of ca
tarrhal deafness by using Stuart's Ca
tarrh Tablets, urged me to try them so
much that I did so, and am truly thankful
for what they have done for myself and
my children. I always keep a box of the
tablets In the house, and at the first np
pearance of a cold or sore throat we nip
it in the bud and catarrh is no longer a
household affliction with us."
Full-sized packages of Stuart's Catarrh
Tablets oro sold for 50 cents at all drug
Has no equal for the cure of
Nervous and Physical Debility,
Exhausted Vitality, Varicocele,
Premature Decline, Loss of
Memory, Wasting, etc., which
has been brought about by early
indiscretions or later excesses.
Thousands give willing testi
mony. Established thirty years.
Call or write for "Three Glasses
Dr. A.T.' Sanden
1 glossy haip
such as New-
bro s HEnri
because th ev '
realize that it in-
hcantv fully 100
wno wian to givo
cide a trial will soon '
becomo convinced cf
this f act,bccauso,by
destroying tho dead-1
lv term at work un-
on tho hnir root, it
mokes dandruff, falling "V
hair and thin, brittle hair
find It eauolly aa valuable, for
lit works UkoA charm, ovenup-
on bald hcaas.
For Sale at all Flnrt-Clnss Drag Stores.
White Ribbon Remedy
Can Be Given In Glass of Water, Ten
or Coffee "Without Patient's
White Ribbon Remedy Will cure or destroy
the diseased appetite tor alcoholic stimulants,
whether the patient is a confirmed Inebriate.
"a tippler," social drinker or drunkard.
Impossible for any one to hare an appetite
foi it-onolic liquors after using Whits Ribbon
Portland. Oregon: Woodard. Clarke A Co..
Fourth and Washington sU. By mail. $1.
Trial rsckace free by writing MRS. T, C
MOORE, Pres. W. C. T U.. Ventura. Cat
Promotes tho growth, of tho hair and
giTcsltthclustre and slUdnes OX youth.
When tho hair Is gray or faded It
BRINGS BACK THE YOuTHFUL COLOR.
It prevents Dandruff and. hair falling
and keeps tho scalp clean and fiealthr.
Xot r dnrk ofllce in the bnlldlasri
absolutely fireproof; electric lljrh,t
nnd artcaian vrnterj perfect limita
tion and thorongh vcntilntioia. Ele
vntorx rnn dny and nlffht.
AINSLIE. Dr. GKORaE.PhysIctan. ...005-609
ANDERSON. GUST A V, Attorniy-at-Larr. 813
ASSOCIATED PRESS; EJ. L. Powell. Msr..804
AUSTEN. F C. Manager for Orepoa and
Washln;ton Bankers' Life Association, of
Des Molne. la 502-305
BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION. OF DE3
MOINES, IA.: F C. Austen. Manager. 502-503
BAYNTUN. GEO. R.. Mcr. for Chas. Sorlb-
ner's Sons 313
BEALS. EDWARD A.. Forecast Official U.
S. WeathT Bureau !
BENJAMIN. R. XV.. Dentfct 1
BINSWANGKB.DK. O. S . Phys. & 8ur.410-4ll
BROOKE. DR. J. M.. Phys. & Sur;....T0S-700
BROWN. MYRA. M. 313-314
BRUERK, DR. O. E.. Phyrletan 412-4 t3-4i4
CANNING. M. J 002-601
CAUKIN. O. E., DIstrin Asnt Travelers
Insurances C..... 713
iCARDWBLU DR. J. R B03
CHURCHILL. MPS. E. 3 718-117
COFFEY. DR. R. C.. Phyj. & Surgeon.... 700
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY....
CORNELIUS, tr. XX'.. Phrs. and Surgeon ...200
COVER F. C. C&shler Equitable LUe S00
COLLIER. P. F.. PublUher; S. P. McGulro.
DAY. J. G. & I. N 310
DWIS. NAPOLEON. Presld-nt Columbia
Telephone Co .W7
DICKSON. DR. J. F.. Physician 713-711
DRAKE. DR. H. B.. Phylelan....512-B13-S.4
DWTER. JOE F.. Tobaccos .402
EDITORIAL ROOM3 Eighth floor
EQUITABLE I.TTT5 INSURANCE SOCIETY;
L..Samuel. Manager; F. C. Cover. Cashier 303
EVENING TELEGRAM 325 Alder street
FENTON. J. D., Physician and Surgeon.509-310
FENTON. DR. HICKS a: Eve and Ear. ..311
FENTON. MATTHEW F.. D-ntlt B02
GALVANI. W. H.. Enj;lner and Draughts
GAVIN. A.. President Oregon Camera Club,
GEARY. DR. EDWARD P.. Physician and
GEBBIE PUB. CO.. Ltd.. Fine Art Publish
ers; M. C. MeGrcevj. Mgr 518
GIEST. A. J.. PhyMclan and Surgeon... 700-710
GODDARD. E. C. & CO.. Footwear
Ground floor. 120 Sixth strett
GOLDMAN. WILLIAM. Manager Manhattan
Llfo Insurance .Co.. of New York.... 200-210
GRANT. FRANK S., Attomey-at-Law....017
HAMMAM BATHS. King & Compton. Props 300
HAMMOND A. B 310
HOLLISTBR. DR. O. C Piiys. & Sur..8O-005
IDLEMAN. Cv M.. Attorny-at-Law.-.410-17-lS
JOHNSON. XV. C ......316-310-317
KADY. MARK T.. Supervisor of Agents
Mutual Reserve Fund LUe Ass'n GO4-0C6
LAMONT. JOHN. Vice-Pro-Went and Gen
eral Manager Columbia Telephone Co.t. .004
LITTLEFIJ5LD, H. R.. Phye. and Surgcon.206 -MACRUM.W.
S.. Sec. Oregon Camera Club 214
,MACKAY. DR. A. E.. Phy. and Surg. .711-712
MARTIN. J. L. & CO.. T.mber Lands. ......001
MAXWELL. DR. W. E-. Pnys. & Surg.701-2-3
McCOY. NEWTON. Attomey-at-Lavr 713
McFADEN. MISS IDA E., Stnographer....201
McGINN. HENRY E.. JV.ttorny-at-Law311-12
McKELL. T. J., Manufacturers' Represen
tative t 303
METT. HENRY 213
MILLER. DR. HERBERT C. Dentist and
Oral Surgeon C08-C09
MOSSMAN. DR. E. P.. Dentist 312-313-314
MANHATTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. of
New York; AV. Goldman. Manager... .200-210
MUTUAL RESERVE FUND LIFE ASS N.
Mark T. Kady, Supervisor of Agents. .604-005
Mcelroy, dr. j. a., pny. & sur.701 -702-703
McFARLAND, E. 3.. Secretary Columbia
Telephone Co 600
McGUIRE. S. P., Manager P. F. Collier.
McKIM. MAURICE. Attorney-at-Law SOO
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. of New
York; Wm. S. Pond State Mgr ...404-403-403
NICHOLAS. HORACE B.. Att'y-at-Law....71S
NILES. M. L.. Cashl'r Manhattan Life In
surance Co.. of New York .203
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHY;
Dr. L. B. Smith. Osteopath 40S-400
OREGON CAMERA CLUB 214-215-210-217
TOND, "WM. S.. State Manager Mutual Life
Ins. Co.. of New York 404-403-408
PORTLAND EYE AND EAR INFIRMARY,
Ground floor 133 Sixth street
PORTLAND MIN.INO & TRUST CO.; J. H.
Marshall, Manager "....51S
QUIMBY, L. P. W., Gams and Forestry
ROSENDALE. O M.. Metallurgist and Min
ing Englnr 513-510
I REED & MALCOLM. Opticians. ..133 Sixth st.
I REED. F. C. Flh CommHslorer 407
I RYAN. J. B.. Attorney-at-Law 417
, SAMUEL. L.. Manager Equitable Life. ......300
I SECURITY MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE
j Co.; II F. Buxhong. Gen. Agent for Or.
and Washington 501
SHERWOOD. J. W.. Deputy Supreme Com
( mander K O. T. M 317
SMITH. Dr. L. B , Osteopath 403-403
j SONS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION 500
I STUART. DELL. Attorney-at-Law 617-f.lS
STOLTE DR CHAS. E.. Dentist.. ....704-703
SURGEON OF THE S. P. RY AND N. P.
I TERMINAL CO 709
STROWBRIDGE. THOS. H.. Executive
Special Agt. Mutual Life of New York. ..400
SUPERINTENDENTS OFFICE 201
TUCKER. DR. GEO. F., Dentist 010-011
U. S. WEATHER BUREAU 907-903-000-010
U. S. LIGHTHOUSE ENGINEERS. 13TH
DIST.; Captain W. C. Langfltt. Corps of
Engineers, U. S. A 809
U. S. ENGINEER OFFICE. RIVER AND
HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS; Captain W.
C. Langfltt. Corps of Englneeri. U. S. A.. 810
WATERMAN. C. H. Cashier Mutual Llfo
of New York ....408
WHITE. MISS L. E., Assistant Secretary
Oregon Camera Club , ,214
WILSON. DR. EDWARD N Physician
and Surgeon , 304-303
WILSON. DR. GEO. F.. Phys. & Surg. 700-707"
WILSON. DR HOLT C. Phys. & Sur.. 507-503
WOOD, DR W. L., Physician 412-413-414
WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELEPH. CO.. 010
A feir more elcsrant ofUccx may bo
had by nnplylnjr to Portland, Trunt
Company of Oregon, IOO Third t., or
to the rent cleric In the bnlldinc
Avoid drying inhal
ants, use that which
cleanses, and heals
ts such a remedy.
easily and pleasantly.
Contains no mercury
nor any other injuri
It la quickly absorbed.
Give Rsllef at once.
It Opens and Cleani- Al r I. w a
s tho Nassl Passages. lULU fl fit A!
Allays InfUmmatlqn. w ssWsjjr
KeaU and Protects th Membrane. Restores tbt
Beiwes of Tsots'and Smell. Regular Elso, td
cents; Family Stse, 31.00 at Druggists cr by