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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1904.
OPENS FORAGE BIDS
Quartermaster Receives Pro
posals From Dealers
TO SUPPLY OATS AND HAY
Nearly 5000 Tons of Feed Required
for Shipment to Manlla--The
Bids Forwarded to
Bias -wore opened yesterday noon by
Captain Jesse M. Baker, Quartermaster
United States Army, for furnishing 2382
tons of hay and 2546 tons of oats for
shipment to Manila. Proposals for the
oats -were submitted by G. W. Simpson,
W J. Burns, Albers Bros. Milling Com
pany and Kerr, Gifford & Co. Albers
Bros, put in the only bid on hay. The
bids -were -wired last night to the Quartermaster-General
at "Washington, who
will make the award. Tenders were also
called for at Seattle and San Francisco
and were opened by the Quartermaster
officials there. The Portland bids were
G. "W. Simpson 500,000 pounds of white
oats at $1.37 a cental; 500,000 pounds of
gray oats at ?L37; 600,000 pounds of
white oats at $1.39; 400,000 pounds of
gray oats at $1.39. Delivery to com
mence within ten days after the award
ing of the contract and to be completed
In the same time.
"W. J. Burns Four lots of white oats,
250 tons each, at $1.34. $1.34. $1.36
and $1-37; two lots of gray oats, 250
tons each, at $1.35U and $1.35. Delivery
to commence at Oceanic dock within 20
Albers Bros. Three lots of oats, 500
tons each, at $27.30. $27.80 and $27.80 a
mii: tnnc nt nnts .it 28.50: 500 tons
IUU( .LVU l.U. w. -. - .
r wninTTiftttft Vnllev timothy hay at J
$22.30; same quantity at $22.50; 882 tons
of Eastern Oregon and Eastern Washing
ton timothy at $23; 500 tons of same at
$24. Delivery to commence at once and
be completed within 40 flays of accept
ance of contract. It was further agreed
to deliver 700 tons of oats and 1000 tons
of hay by May 4 if necessary. The hay
offered will be the best obtainable, con
taining three-fourths timothy and one
fourth clover and other grasses, double
compressed to a density of 82 cubic foot
to the ton-
Kerr, Gifford & Co. 2000 tons of oats
at $27.50, and 546 tons of oats at $28.
to be delivered on or after May 1 at
Montgomery dock No. 2. If deliveries are
not taken by May 20, these figures are
to be Increased by 12 cents per ton.
If this contract comes to Portland, it
will mean the shipment of 884C tons of
oats from this port to the Philippines this
Spring on Government orcer. The trans
port Dlx carried out 4300 tons and the
steamship Inverness will soon sail with
2000 tons more.
OPENED AT SEATTLE.
Bids Submitted on Washington Oats
SEATTLiE, April 15. Bids on 2500-ton
lots each of oats and hay were opened to
day by Captain Grant, Quartermaster's
Department, U. S. A., for the use of the
Government in the Philippines. The bids
were as follows:
Galbraith, Bacon & Co.. Seattle 500
tons Puget Sound hay, $19; 500 tons Puget
Sound oats, $2S; 1000 tons Eastern Wash
ington No. 1 hay. $27.
Balfour, Guthrie & Co.. Tacoma 500
tons oats, $26.85; 500 tons oats, $26.95; 500
tons oats, $27.15; 500 tons oats, $27.25; 540
tons oats, $27.35.
Robinson & Co., Seattle 500 tons East
ern Washington hay, $23.90; 1000 tons East
ern Washington hay, $24.35; 8S2 tons East
ern Washington hay, $25.35; 400 tons Puget
Sound hay, $17.50; C46 tons oat. $27.35;
1000 tons oats, $27.85; 900 tons oats, $2S.35;
2546 tons oats, $27.90.
Chelan Grain Company 50 tons Puget
Sound hay, $18.25.
Kerr, Gifford & Co., Seattle 500 tons
oats, $2S.25; 500 tons oats, $2S.50.
J. B. Stevens, Seattle 500 tons Eastern
Washington hay. $23.75; 500 tons Eastern
Washington hay, $24.75; 100 tons Puget
Sound hay. $18.
Lilly. Bogardus & Co., Seattle 150 tons
oats, $27.50; 150 tons oats, $26.50.
Seattle Cereal Company 500 tons oats.
$27.85; 2500 tons oats, $28.85.
Fransloll & Co., Seattle 200 tons East
ern Washington hay, $23; 200 tons. Eastern
Washington hay, $24.45.
SPENCER STARTS WEDNESDAY
Remodeled Steamer Will Resume Her
Trips on Upper Columbia.
Captain E. W. Spencer will .start his
steamer, the Charles R. Spencer, out on
the Portland-Dallas run next Wednesday
morning. The boat will be brought down
today or tomorrow from the Portland
Shipbuilding Company's yard, where it
has been lengthened and thoroughly
overhauled. The time card, which has
just been Issued, announces that the Spen
cer will leave Portland on Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays, at 7 A. M.,
arriving at The Dalles at 4 P. M. She will
return from The Dalles on the other days
of the week, leaving at the same time
and reaching this city at 3 P. M. Stops
will be made at Vancouver, Washougal,
Cape Horn, Butler, Cascade Locks, Ste
venson, Carson. Collins, Cooks, Drano,
"Underwood, White Salmon, Hood River,
Bingen and Lyle.
On the question of rates. Captain Spen
cer says he will do his share In maintain
ing the regular tariff, but if any cut is
made by the Regulator line, he will meet
it. The regular fare between Portland
and The Dalles Is $2.50 for the round trip,
and $1-50 one way. Freight is taken on a
The Spencer will dock at the foot of
, Washington street, south side. John A.
'KIncald will be agent for the boat In this
city and N. M. Eastwood general agent
at The Dalles.
ROUTE FOR THE TELEPHONE.
Northern Paper Says She Will Go on
They have found a route for the steamer
Telephone over on th& Sound, according
to the Vancouver, B. C, Province, which
Report is current that during the Summer
months the Pacific Coast Steamship Company
intends to operate two steamers on the route
between Vancouver and Seattle. It is consid
ered probable that the steamer Malnlander,
which formerly piled on the route, may be
taken off the Seattle-Bellingham run and re
turned to the Vancouver route. This action
may not bo taken for a month or so. but the
rumor 1b so well grounded that credence la
given to it. The Malnlander would run In con
junction with the Ramona, the two alternating
on the route.
To replace the Malnlander on the Seattle
Bellingham route it Is asserted that the Pacific
Coast Steamship Company is now negotiating
for the purchase of the steamer Telephone,
which is lying at Portland. If the Telephone
is bought, she would be placed on the Belllng
hara route In conjunction with the steamer
State of Washington, which Is now running
alternately with the Malnlander from Seattle
The steamer Telephone was some months ago
remodeled and refitted for service on the Co
lumbia River, but she was never placed in
commission on that strata. She has btea lying
idle at Portland all "Winter. It Is thought
that if the present negotiations so through.
fihe will bo brought to Pucet Sound without
loss of time.
FLYER RAN UPON A REEF.
Maiden Voyage of Puget Sound Ends
SEATTLiE. April 15. The La Conner
Trading & Transportation Company's
steamer Inland Flyer ran onto Bean's
Point Reef this morning at 7 o'clock on
her first voyage from Seattle to Bremer
ton.. Her 30 odd passengers were con
veyed In lifeboats to tho shore, a few
yards distant, and were later picked up
by other vessels of tho line.
The Flyer hung up until 3 o'clock, when
she floated off at high tide, proceeding
under her own steam to West Seattle
Shipyard for repairs. She is not seriously
Well-Known Bark Missing.
The French barks Marguerite Dollfus
and Lamoriciere, the latter well known
in Portland have been added to the over
due list with reinsurance at 10 per cent;
tho former is out 173 days today from Rio
de Janeiro for Seattle, and the latter 164
days from New Caledonia for Glasgow.
No change has been made in the Lamor-
IN TOMORROWS OREGONIAN
WITH SOLDIERS, SAILORS AND CITIZENS AT THE SEAT
Togo, the Nelson of Japan, is depicted by Oliver!. Sampson,
who tells of his fighting origin, his discipline, his kindness and
his great industry.
William Thorp tells battle stories of the Cossacks who have
always been Russia's finest fighting force, with anecdotes of
Hetman Platow, their greatest warrior.
Still another correspondent of The Oregonian relates how Japan
is economizing to take care of soldiers' families, as did the
United States in the Civil War. Sacrificial offerings and in
tense patriotism mark every act of the entire populace.
Stanley Washburn tells of the difficulties 9f the army of cor
respondents in their search for news.
HOW IT FEELS TO BE SHOT AT FOR A WEEK
A Russian artillery officer in the hospital at Port Arthur,
dictates to a Red Cross nurse a letter to his mother describing
his sensations while under the fire of the Japanese fleet. It
is an intense' human expression of known and unknown terror.
LIGHTHOUSE SERVICE OF THE OREGON COAST.
Marion MacRae writes what the Government has done, and is
doing, to aid the mariner, with copious illustrations.
TODAY'S OPPORTUNITIES FOR YOUNG MEN.
Colonel J. F. Huston, commanding the Nineteenth Infantry, U.
S. A., in .an interview with "A. C." tells of the advantages of a
A GLIMPSE AT THE WORLD'S FAIR BUILDINGS.
Views of four ofthe magnificent palaces which will be filled with
exhibits and opened within two weeks.
PLAY AS AN EDUCATION.
Dr. Woods Hutchinson's article which created wide discussion.
PERSONAL RECOLLECTIONS OF FATHER TIME.
The coming installment, by John Ivendrick Bangs, deals with
Socrates, Methuselah and Romulus and Remus.
WHY EMIGRATION FROM ITALY IS INCREASING.
J. D. Whelplej', writing to The Oregonian from Rome, tells of
hard conditions in Southern Italj that drive the poor man to the
land of freedom and good wages.
MAYOR M'CLELLAN ON GREATER NEW YORK.
In an interview with Frank G. Carpenter, the Mayor predicts a
population of not less than 15,000,000.
ALL THE NEWS AND THE CUSTOMARY DEPARTMENTS.
na's rate, but the Englehorn, Notre Dame
D'Arvor and Gaetano- Casabona were all
advanced to 15 per cent. The Englehorn
is out 218 days from Philadelphia for
Fusan, Notre Dame D'Arvor 32 days from
Mauritius for Newcastle, and Gaetano
Casabona 1C2 days from New Tork for
The Amlral Halgan. from Portland
for Queenstown, was spoken January 19
In 1 X., 127 W.
The Invermay, with nearly all of her
cargo out. moved from Fuller's dock to
Columbia No. 2.
The Harvest Queen starts down at day
light this morning with the schooner
James Tuft, lumber laden.
The Ocklahama, which arrived down
yesterday with the Mable Gale, left up
again towing the schooner Talbot and
The Inverness, having finished loading
2000 tons of oats at Montgomery dock No.
2. shifted down to the Eastern mill yes
terday, where she will complete her .lum
ber cargo by taking on about 1,300,000 feet.
The decadence of tho American mer
chant marine, says Bradstreet, Is shown
by the fact that of the total import and
export trade of the country, aggregating
$29.SG per capita, only 9.1 per cent was
carried in American vessels. Ten years
ago 1L7 per cent was so carried; 20 years
ago 17.2 per cent was carried, and 30
years ago 27.2 per cent was carried.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, Or., April 15. Arrived down at
S:40 A. M. Schooner Mabel Gale. Left up
at 10:30 A. M. Schooner W. H. Talbot and
bark Hesper. Arrived at 10:50 A. M. and
left up at 12:30 P. M.' Steamer Whlttier,
frpm San Francisco. Arrived at 11 A. M.
Schooner Andy Mahoney, from San Fran
cisco. Arrived down at 12 M. Steamer
Rosecrans. Arrived at 12 3.1. Schooner
Sophia ChrlstenEon, from San Francisco.
Left up at 1 P. M. Steamer Aurella. Condi
tion of the bar at 5 P. M., moderate; wind,
southeast; weather, rainy, light.
Falmouth, April 1-1. Arrived French
bark Montcalm, from Portland.
San Francisco, April 15. Sailed Schoon
er Virginia, for Portland.
San Pedro, April 14. Sailed Schooner A.
r. Coats, for Columbia River.
Tacoma, April 15. Arrived Steamer AI-
kl, from Alaska. Sailed Schooner Robert R.
Hurd, for San Pedro; steamer Victoria for
Seattle; steamer Edith for Port Los An
geles; steamer JItneola for Port Los Ange
les. Hoqulam, "Wash., April 15. (Special.)
Arrived Steamer Coronado, from San
Pedro for Aberdeen; steamer Newbury, from
San Pedro for Aberdeen; steamer Prentiss,
from San Francisco for Hoqulam. Sailed
Schooner Novelty, from Aberdeen for San
Pedro; schooner Resolute, from Hoqulam for
San Francisco, April 15. Arrived British
ship Donna Francisco, from Liverpool; U.
8. S. Sheridan, from Manila; steamer Mari
posa, from Tahiti; steamer Petrel, from
Acapulco; ship W. H. Smith, from New
castle, Australia; steamer Signal, from Coos
Bay; steamer Areata, from Coos Bay.
Sailed Schooner Virginia, for Portland; ship
Slntram. for Bristol Bay; bark Isaac Reed,
for Bristol Bay; barkentlne Addenda, for
South Bend, "Wash.. April 14. Arrived
Steamer Sequoia, from San Francisco.
Seattle, April 15. Arrived Steamer New
pi rt, from Valdes; steamer Victoria, from
Rotterdam, April 15. Arrlx'ed Potsdam,
from New Tork, via Boulogne.
Havre, April 15. Arrived La Tourolne,
from New Tork.
New York. April 15. Arrived Campania,
from Liverpool and Queonstown.
Visitors to rortland
Should not miss the aellghtfu! trips up
and down the Columbia River. Particu
lars at O. It & N. city ticket offlc
Third tod Washington
DRIVE TO GOUNSPRINKLED
RIVERSIDE ASSOCIATION WILL
NOT RAISE FUNDS THIS YEAR.
Failure of County Commissioners to
Co-Operate In Care of the White
House Road Given as a Reason.
Unless the County Commissioners come
to the fore and aid the Riverside Driving
Association In caring for the White House
road, and unless the County Court set
an early date for the Hearing in the case
of J. Rohse vs. the County of Multnomah,
for the first time In 20 years that drive
will go unsprinkled. This action was de
termined upon at a meeting of the as
sociation which was held last night Each
year for almost a quarter of a century
the sprinkling on this driveway has been
done by tho association, whose members
each year solicited funds for sprinkling
purposes from the various members of
the association and the business men of
the city. And each year the county has
made promises, promises for the most
part and for some unknown reason only
This state of affairs has gone on until
the men who have fought" tooth and nail
In an effort to give the City of Portland
a driveway have lost heart and will do
nothing until the road is put In repair.
This moans that unless the County Com
missioners take action at once, the only
driveway In or near the city will be ab
solutely Impassable on account of dust.
Not only will those who drive In the
evening over the "White House road suffer
because the road Is not sprinkled, but
funeral processions and farmers who make
use of the driveway will come In for their
share of the hardships. Then, too, those
who live along the road side are sched
uled to eat dust during the dry season.
What makes tfte sprinkling on this par
ticular road more necessary than on any
other driveway Is because it lays due
north and south and instead of blowing
off the roadbed when It Is kicked up
by traffic. It Is ever in the eyes and teeth
of those who follow.
The action taken by the association may
seem a bit harsh, but the members de
clare that while they realize that not to
sprinkle the road is working a hardship
on those who use the drive, It Is the
only thing that can be done. Originally
it was the intention of the association to
sprinkle the roadway with oil and to buy
a huge roller and hire a couple of men
to keep the driveway in condition. This
they are still willing to do, but they will
not do so until the road Is widened and
until the case which Is pending Is decided
by the courts. D. Zimmerman, A. C. Loh
mlre, Gus Rosenblatt and others who at
tended the meeting all declare that as
soon as the county officials gave evidence
of keeping their promises, the Riverside
Driving Association would not only start
the, sprinklers to work, but the associa
tion would purchase tools and Implements
with which to keep the road In repair.
The members also discussed buying the
horses which tho Fire Department intends
discarding. It is the intention of the as
sociation to buy the horses and use them
to haul the sprinkling-wagon and to do
the other work necessary on the road.
An effort will also be made to have the
chain gang level "up the White House
CREST OF EL00D PASSING.
Rise in Columbia Will Have Little
Effect on Willamette.
The crest of the Willamette River flood
now passing Portland raised tho level of
the water at 5 o'clock yesterday evening
to 15.5 feet, a rise of exactly one foot
In 24 hours. The rise coming dewn the
Columbia has affected tho condition no
ticeably, as the current has slackened In
the Willamette. All the additional rise
to come between now and Sunday, when
the register on the Morrison-street bridge
is to point to 17 feet, will be caused by
back-water from the Columbia.
The present high water in the Wil
lamette alone would only raise the river
8 or 10 feet above low water and the
Columbia alone would not make more
than 10 or 11. but the combined floods
are raising It much higher.
The water has been falling at Wil
lamette River points. At Eugene, Albany
and Salem the fall of the freshet has
been about half a foot In 2i hours, and
from today on the force of the Wil
lamette at Portland will be less. The
Columbia on the other hand has appar
ently not yet reached Its highest stage,
as the Weather Bureau reports from
the Snake say that at Welser, Lcwlston
and Riparla the river is rising over a foot
a day. In the narrower parta of the Co
lumbia above The Dalles Jt has risen
between two and three feet a day. The
main force of this flood is only beginning
to be felt now and will be the main rea-
1 son for tho continuous high water tot
the next week. As soon, as the Wil
lamette begins to fall, nowever, tho
water will be lower at Portland in spite
of the ColumDla River rise.
One of the side effects of the present
freshets in the Snake win be the disap
pearance of a large portion of tho snow
In the mountains and a diminution of the
chances of the bis floods on that and the
Columbia River coming at the same time
In the latter part of May and the be
ginning of June.
DAVENPORT TO LECTURE.
Will Speak on Mark Hanna for Bene
fit of Sacajawea Monument.
The Portland public Is to have another
treat from Homer Davenport. Ever In
terested In Oregon affairs and Institu
tions he has readily assented to lecture
for tho benefit of the Sacajawea Monu
ment Association, and will appear at the
Empire Theater Sunday afternoon at 3
o'clock. The officers of this association
have worked faithfully to make this
donation of Oregon's women to the Lewis
and Clark Exposition one of which the
state and the Pacific Northwest will be
proud. Mrs. Sara A. Evans, the secre
tary of tho Association, has been In
defatigable in her efforts to devise
schemes to raise a fund competent to
build a statue that will be a fitting tribute
to so worthy a cause, and this last one
will no doubt enable these women to ac
complish their plans.
The late Senator Mark Hanna, who
pbecame famous through the celebrated
cartoons of Mr. Davenport, will form, the
principal tneme of this lecture. Sketches
will be made of him as he appeared to
the cartoonist at different periods in his
career, and many interesting stories and
reminiscences will be told of him. Prob
ably no man ever hecame so well known
to the public through the cartoonist's
pencil as Mr. Hanna did by means of
Davenport's comical portrayal of the
trust magnate with his J suit of clothes.
This is expected to be one of the most
interesting lectures which he has deliv
ered so far on the Coast, and the mem
bers of the Sacajawea Association are to
be congratulated in obtaining such a bene
fit as Mr. Davenport will be to them.
"My dear Mrs. Angel, let me congratu
late you on your beautiful and clear com
plexion, causing you to have so youthful
an appearance. I mention this fact
abruptly because those two gentlemen
friends of yours that Just passed up the
avenue remarked as they passed me, 'By
Jove! Isn't Mrs. A stylish? Such beau
tiful skin her complextlon Is perfect, and
she don't look over 30; and more, but I
could not hear what It was. This Is pleas
ing to our sex. as you know; now give
me my reward by telling me why and how
It is what is tho secret, my dear friend?
We are the same age, 41, so you can
easily understand why I am so Interested
to know the secret 'of your youthful love
liness." "You are the dear, good friend of my
life, Clara; we ladles do like admiration,
especially from those we love, may be
from the opposite sex so for this bit of
pleasantry I will give you my secret. For
17 years I have used Dr. T.' Felix Gou
raud's Oriental Cream, the greatest puri
fier and beautlfier of the skin in the
world, the great preventative of those
blemishes that causes premature appear
ance of age. It is my treat, my angel,
and here Is Sherry's."
Farmers Help Build Road.
CHEHALJS, Wash., April 15. (Special.)
The County Commissioners have agreed
to grade three miles of road in Union
Precinct, east of this city, and the
farmers living along the road will build
a plank road over the grade. The dis
tance is three miles and the Commission
ers will let the contract for the work in
six sections. County Surveyor Geiger will
make a profile of the proposed grade and
the work will be hurried as fast as pos
sible. Every farmer but one In the neighbor
hood to be benefitted has agreed to con
tribute an amount equal to 10 per cent of
the assessed valuation of his property to
build the rond. The merchants of Che
halls have also contributed to the work.
None as good I
at a lower price; I
none better at
Sold at all ftrt-clasi cafe and by Jobber.
Wit. LANAHAS t SON, Baltimore, Md.
Promotes tho growth of tho hair and
gives It tho lustre and sllfrlnesa of youth.
When tho hair Is gray or faded It
; BRINGS BACK THE YOUTHFUL COLOR.
i It prevents Dandruff and hair falling
; and keeps the scalp clean and healthy.
"Will Cure the Following Symptoms:
Pains in the side, back, under the shoulder
blade, smothering sensations, palpitation of
the heart, a tired feeling in the morning, a
poor appetite, coated tongue, blotches and
plmplea. 30 days' treatment 25c All Drug
gists. (BROWN'S Bronchial Troches!
Gtvo Greatest Rellol
With LuxurlantHairand Crusted
Scalps Cleansed and
Assisted by Light Dressings of
Guticura,the Great Skin Cure.
This treatment at once stops falling
hair, removes crusts, scales and dan
draff, destroys hair parasites, soothes
irritated, Itching surfaces, stimulates
the hair follicles, loosens the scalp skin,
supplies the roots with energy and nour
ishment, and makes the hair grow upon
a sweet, wholesome, healthy scalp when
all else falls.
Millions now rely on Cuttcura Soap,
assisted by Cutlcura Ointment, the
great skin cure, for preserving, purify
ing and beautifying the Bkln, for cleans
ing the scalp of crusts, scales and
dandruff, and the stopping of falling
hair, for softening, whitening and
soothing red, rough and sore hands, for
baby rashes, ltchlngs and chaflngs, for
annoying irritations, or too free or
offensive perspiration, for ulcerative
weaknesses, and many sanative, anti
septic purposes which readily suggest
themselves, as well as for all the pur
poses of the toilet find nursery.
Complete treatment for every humour,
consisting of Cutlcura Soap, to cleanse
the skin, Cutlcura Ointment, to heal
the skin, and Cutlcura Resolvent Pills,
to cool and cleanse the blood, may now
be had for one dollar. A single set Is
often sufficient to cire the most tortur
ing, disfiguring, itching, burning and
scaly humours, eczemas, rashes and
irritations, from infancy to age, when
all else fails.
Said thranjheat the vortd. Cstlenra Rssolrsnt. SV.
(la fern ot ChoeoUts Cetird Pills, 33c ptrritl of 60),
Ointment, Joe-, Sotp, 15c Dtpout London, 5T Chsrttr
honu Sq.t Puli, & Kb d I Psixj Boston. 1S7 Colombo
at. Potter Drar. fc Chea Corp- So' Proprietor.
nar-Sn4 for "Heir to fare rtry Humour, tad
How to BtTt BMBtifal I! tlr."
CURED TO STAY CORED BY
WHITE RIBBON REMEDY
No taste. No odor. Any woman can give It
In glass of water, tea, coffee or food with
out patient's knowledge.
"White Ribbon Remedy will cure or destroy
the diseased appetite for all alcoholic drinks,
whether the patient is a confirmed in
ebriate, a "tippler." social drinker or
drunkard. Indorsed by Members of IV. C.
T. U. Impossible for any ono to have an
appolito for alcoholic liquors after using
White Ribbon Remedy. It has made many
thousands of permanent cures, and in ad
dition restores the victim to normal health,
steadying the nerves, increasing? the will
power and determination to resist tempta
tion. Sold by druggists everywhere and by
For salo by druggists or by mall. SI per
Also a Special Size Guaranteed to Cure or
Money Refunded by the Druggist.
Trial package frca by writing MRS. T. C
MOORE CO., State Supt. of Press, "W. C.
T. U.. Ventura. CaL
Sold In Portland, Or., by Woodard, Clarke
& Co., Fourth and "Washington streets.
On account of its frightful hldeousness. Blood
Poisoning is commonly cxUea tho King ot All
D!iases. It may be alther hereditary or con
tracted. Once the system U tainted with it,
the dUeue may manifest Itself in tho form
of Scrofula, Eczema. Rheumatic Pains, Stiff
er Swollen Joinu, Eruptions or CooDer-Col-crea
Spots on the Face or Body, little Ulcers
in the Moutn or on the Tongue. Soro Throat,
Swollen Tonsils, Falling out of the Hair or
Ebrows, and finally a Leprous-like Decay ot
tb Flesh and Bonea. If yon have any of thes
or sUnll&r symptom, get BROWN'S BLOOD
CURB immediately. This treatment Is prac
tically the result of life work. It contains no
dangerous drugs or injurious medicines of any
kind. It goes to the very bottom of th dis
ease and forces out every particle of lnrpurlty.
Boon tvery sign and symptom disappears,
completely and forever The blood, the tis
sues, the flesh, the bones and the whole sys
tem are cleansed, purified and restored to
perfect health, and the patient prepared anew
for the duties and pleasures ot life. BROWN'S
BLOOD CURE, $2.00 a bottle, lasts a month.
Made bv DR. BROWN. 033 Arch St.. Philadel
phia. For sale In Portland only by Frank
Kau. Portland EoUl Pharmacy.
ELY'S CREAM BALM
Easy aad pleasant ts
U&e. Contains no ln
It is Quicklyabsorbed.
niv.a VL1!f t once.
It Opens ana uieanses ". ; . p. a
the Nasal Passages . n( n N H C. AUf
Allays Inflammation. VrULU 1 II !-
Heals, and Protects the Membrane. Restore
the Senses of Taste and Smell. Large Slie. SO
cents, at Druggists' or by sail; Trial 81r, 10
cents, by mall.
SX.T BROTHERS. &S Warrae. Strut. K. T.
Scott's Sanfal-Pepsin Capsules
A POSITIVE CURE
For Inflammation orCatarrhof
the Bladder and Diseased Kid
,ueys. SO CUBE HO FAT. Cures
ijnickly and permanently the
Iworst cases of Gonorrhoea
and Gleet no matter of how
harmless. Sold by druggists.
.rrico ?i.iv, or oj uiau, io
paid, tl.00,3 boxes, 12.75.
WOODARD. CLARKE & CO.. PORTLAND.
E57 V-- r : liic
iK ft 3. a sj' Bj jigfc "
JLaMP JHjIgMl5i O &pJBl
Is the New Live Rubber
"Why do they pay the big price for
the rubber direct from the trees If
old, gioucd-up boots and shoes that
cost eleven cents a pound would
fill the bill?
Old rags are cheap, but the mission
of the rubber heel Is to help human
ity, not to rob them. You-can help
humanity with new, live rubber on
their heels, but you cheat them
$1 per pound rubber goes Into
O'SUIrLTVAN'S. Nothing else. All
dealers. 50 cents attached.
If your dealer can't supply, send 33c for
sample to O SULLIVAN RUBBER CO.,
1 does for the stom
ach that which it
Is unable to do for
Itself, even if but
E mm tor a - m
H supplies the natural
g juices of digestion and
e does the work of the
s stomach, relaxing the
e nervous tension, while
H the Inflamed muscles
s and membranes of that
H organ are allowed to
s rest and heal. It cures
H indigestion, flatulence,
H palpitation of the heart,
s nervous dyspepsia and
g all stomach troubles by
g cleansing, purifying and
f strengthening the glands,
g membranes of the stom
1 ach and digestive organs.
H Tour Dealer Can Supply Yob.
g Bottles only. $1.00 Size holding 2K tiroes 3
tha trial sLw, which sells for 50c
i Prepared by . CDeWITT i CO.. CHICAGO.
SOLD BY S. G. SKIDM0KE & CO.,
151 Third St., Portland.
Then why not keep la view
the fact that the
fanning lands o!
are suScient to support a
population of 50.000,000 or over?
Tho Immfjratlon to "Western
Canada during the past six
years has been phenomenal.
easily accessible, and other
lands may be purchased from
Railway and Land Companies.
Western Canada's craia lands
produce marvellous crops.while
the crazing- lands contain all
the nutritive qualities for fat
tenins cattlo and other stock.
aCnrkets, Schools, UnllTrnys
and nil other conditions
make Western Canada m
deslratilo spot for the home
seeker. Write to the Superintendent Im
mijrratton.Ottawa.Canada.fora descriptive Atlas, and other In
formation: or to the authorized
Canadian Government Azcnt
Auditorium BIdg,, Spokane, Wash.
C. GEE WO
The Great Chinese Doctor
Is called great because
his wonderful cures are
so well known throuxn
out the United States,
and because so many
people are thankful to
him tor savin; their
He treats any and ail
diseases with powerful
Chinese herbs, roots,
buds, bark and veto
tables, that are entire
ly unknown to medical
science In this counirr.
j;ii ihrourn the use ot these harmless reme
Si. ThE T iamoua doctor knows the action o
oVS MOffS? remedies that he has suc
cessfully used in different diseases. He guar.
smtVas i to cure catarrh, asthma, lunr troubles,
Ematiervousness. stomach, liver. klP.
lexSV; trouble and all private diseases.
Hundred? of JesttmoniaU. Charge, mod.rata.
Call and see htm.
Patients out ot the city wrlto tor blank and
circular. Inclose stamp. Address
THE C. GEE WO
CHINESE MEDICINE CO.
253 Aider Street
Mention this paper. Portland, Or.
Dr. Sadwars mils, nureir Teeetaht. miM nn.-i i-
1 Uh. rcgulAt tat Htx aaa waoio dteutiYt onu
if a Comet
1 J. Hl9 Y the star of
m . v to the weak and
S famous remedy 3Uarv desnon-
Not a dark office in the building;
absolutely fireproof; electric lights
and artesian water; perfect sanita
tion and thorough ventilation; ele
vators run day and night.
AINSLEB. DR. GEORGE. Physician and
ASSOCIATED PRESS. S. B. Vincent, Mgr J13
AUSTEN. F. C. Manager for Oregon and
Washington Bankers' Life Association of
Des Moince. la 502-503
BAAR, DR. GUSTAV, Physician and Sur
BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION OF DES
MOINES, IA., F. C. Austen. Mgr. 502-503
BATES, PHILIP S.. Pub. Pacific Miner. .215
BENJAMIN. R. W.. DenUst 314
BINSWANGER. OTTO S.. Physician and
BOG ART. DR. M. D., Dentist 705
BROCK, WILBUR F., Circulator Ore
BRUERE. DR. G. B., Phys 411-412-413-414
BUTLER. DR. R. E.. Phys. and Surg. 514
CAMPBELL, WM. M., Medical Referee
Equitable Life 700
CARDWBLL. Dr. J. R., Dentist 50tf
v AUKIN. G. E. District Agent Travelers'
Insurance Company 713
CHURCHILL. MRS. E. J 71G-717
COGHLAN, DR. J. N 71S-71J
COLLIER. P. F., Publishers; S. P. McGuire.
COLUMBIA GRANITE CO 417-413
CONNELL. DR. DE WITTE, Eye. Ear,
Nose and Throat 013-614
CORNELIUS, C. W.. Phys. and Surgeon... 213
UIGKSON. DR. J. F., Physician 713-714
EDITORIAL ROOMS Eighth Floor
EVENING TELEGRAM 325 Alder Street
EQUL DR. MARIE D., Phys. and Sur.. 512-513
EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SO
CIETY, L. Samuel. Mgr.; G. S. Smith.
FENTON. J. D.. Phys. and Surgeon... 500-510
FENTON. DR. HICKS C. Eje and Ear 511
FENTON. MATTHEW F.. Dentist 50J
GALVANI, W. H., Engineer and Draughts
GEART, DR. EL P., Physician and Sur
GIEST, DR. A. J., Phys. and Surg 709-710
GOLDMAN. WILLLVM, Manager Manhat
tan Life Ins. Co.. ot New York 209-210
GORAY. DR. J. P., Eye. Ear. Nose and
GRANT, FRANK B., Attorney-at-Law....G17
GRISWOLD & PHEGLEY, Tailors
131 Sixth Street
HAFF & COLWELL. Mining Engineers.
U. S. Deputy Mining Surveyors Kni.fin.t
I HAMMAN BATHS. Turkish and Russian.
I HARDEN. MRS. L. K.. Stenographer 201
HAWKE. DR. C. B., Phys. and Surg. .C0S-G09
HOLLISTER, DR. O. C, Physician and
HOLMES LUMBER COMPANY 401-402
HOSMBR, DR. CHARLES SAMUEL.
Phjoiclan and Surgeon 701-702
IDLEMA"N. C. M.. Attorney-at-Law 615-010
JEFFREYS. DR. ANNICE F., Phys. and
Surgeon, Women and Children only 400
JOHNSON. W. C. 313-310-317
KADY. MARK T., Supervisor of Agents
Mutual Reserve Life Insurance Co 005
KOEN. HOMER R., Manager the Grumlaux
News & Subscription Company 313
LANE, EL L., Dentist 513-514
LAWBAUGH, DR. E. A S04-805
LAWRENCE PUBLISHING CO 417-418
LITTLEFIELD & CORNELIUS 212
LITTLBFIELD. H. R., Thys. and Surg... 212
MACKAY, DR. A. E., Phys. and Surg. .711-712
MANHATTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO.
OF NEW YORK, W. Goldman, Mgr. .200-210
MARSH. DR. R. J.. Phys. and Surg 300-310
McCOY. NEWTON. Attorney-at-Law 715
McELROY. DR. J. G., Phys. & Surg.701-702-703
McGINN. HENRY B.. Attorney-at-Law.311-312
McGUIRE. S. P.. Manager P. F. Collier.
McKENZIE. DR. P. L-, Phys. and Surg... 206
METT, HENRY 218
MOSSMAN. DR. E. P.. Dentist 40tt
MUTUAL RESERVE LIFE INS. CO.,
Mark T. Kady. Supervisor of Agents.. 604-005
NICHOLAS, HORACE B., Attorney-at-Law.718
NILBS, M. M., Cashier Manhattan Life
Insurance Company of New York 200
NOTTAGB. DR. G. H., Dentist 008-600
NOTTINGHAM, T. W., Mgr. The Warren
Construction Co 210-217
O'CONNOR. DR. H. P., Dentlet 309-310
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHY
OREGONIAN BARBER SHOP. MARSCH
&. GEORGE. Props 123 Sixth Street
OREGONIAN EDUCATIONAL BUREAU.
J. F. Strauhal, Manager....; oo
PACIFIC MINER. Philip S. Bates. Pub.!! .215
PAGUE. B. S.. Attorney-at-Law 518
PALMER BROS.. Real Estate and Business
PARKER. DR. MARY, Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat .. .. 512-513
PORTLAND EYE AND EAR INFIRMARY
Ground Floor, 12S Sixth Street
REED. C. J., Life Insurance 403
REED. WALTER. Optician... 133 Sixth Street
ROSBNDA'LE. O. M., Metallurgist and Min
ing Engineer 313
ROTH. DR. JOHN B.. Phys. & Surg. . .313-314
RYAN, J. B., Attorney-at-Law 515
RYAN. CHAS. N.. Advertising Broker 217
SAMUEL, L., Manager Equitable Life... .SOU
SCOTT. C. N., with Palmer Bros. 417-41S
SHERWOOD, J. W., State Commander K.
O. T. M 31T
SMITH, DR. ALAN WELCH, Physician
and Surgeon 207-203
SMITH. DR. L. B., Osteopath 409-410
SMITH. GEORGE S., Cashier Equitable
Life . 300
STOLTBi DR. CHARLES E., Dentist. .704-705
SURGEON OF THE S. P. RY. AND N. P.
TERMINAL CO 700
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE 201
THE GRUMIAUX NEWS & SUBSCRD?-
TION CO., Homer R. Koen, Manager.... 318
TUCKER, DR. GEORGE F.. Dentist... 610-011
UMPQUA LUMBER CO., W. J. Pendergaat,
VESTER. A., Special Agent Manhattan
VOSB, DR. WILLLVM H.. Eye, Ear, Nose
and Throat 304-3C3
WARREN CONSTRUCTION CO., T. W.
Nottingham, Manager 216-217
WASHINGTON LOAX & INVESTMENT
WBNDLINO. DR. ROBT. F., Dentist 705
WILEY. DR. JAMES O. C, Phys. & Sur.703-0
WILSON, DR. EDWARD N., Eye, Ear,
Nose and Throat.., 304-305
WILSON. DR. GEO. F.. Phys. & Surg.706-707
WILSON. DR. HOLT C, Phys. & Surg.507-503
WOOD. DR. W. L.. Physician.. 411-412.413-414
Offices may be had by applying to
the superintendent of the building,
room 201 second floors
Sill HI m Ifflnn
fliff 1 Iffftf