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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1904)
tftr MORNLSG OBEGONIA', FHEDAY, KOYEMBEB 25, l&Bi;
NO ANGEL OF LOVE
Cupid'Has Deserted One Mount
SAD : WIRE '; ASKS DAMAGES
She Allege That Her Husband's
Mother Is Responsible for All the
Trouble, and- Asks $20,000
for Her Lacerated Heart.
The angel ci love no longer abides in
the beautiful home cf Mr. and Mrs. Ar
thur P. Tifft, at PYettyman Station,
Mount Tabor. Recently Mm. Tlfft con
fided to Intimate friends that she was
heartbroken, and told them her husband
-was g-oinc to leave her. The reason given
by the irtfe was that her husband was
Ordered to abandon her by his mother,
Joan C. TlfiX by threats of disinheritance
if he failed to obey her wishes. Rumor
haft It that the mother has a new wife
for her son In the person of a rich trom
sax. and It Is also reported that Tifft's
father, when he made his will, failed to
make any provisions for him because of
previous existing differences.
TJfffs wife, whose given name Is
2&nde. has filed suit against him In the
State Circuit Court for a divorce. She
has also sued his mother for $30,000 dam
ages for alienating the affections of her
hueband. Mrs. Joan C. Tlfft, the mother,
is reported to be wealthy. Prank 8.
Akin, the father of Mrs. Maude Tlfft.
has" sued his son-in-law for about 6500,
on account of moneys advanced to him.
Mr' Akin has been a well-known busi
ness iroan of Portland for many years
past. Tifft is the Junior member of the
law firm of Pipes & Tifft, and was once
aesociated in the real estate and insur
ance business with Eugene D. "White. He
came to Portland from Buffalo, N. T.,
about 12 years ago and was united In
marriage Ur Maude Akin on November 6,
35. Tbey have one child, "Virginia, 6
Suit Against Son-ln-Lsw.
The suit of Akin against his son-in-law
Includes $3768 due on a note executed In
favor of Julia Hoffman on November 7,
3i95,land signed by Tlfft and Akin. The
date vof the note Is one day after tho
marriage of Tlfft to Akln's daughter.
The father-ln-law says he had to make
the note good. He also demands about
$2500 on account of moneys loaned and
$250 attorney's fees.
Cruel treatment is the basis of Mrs.
Tifffs divorce complaint. She alleges that
her husband struck and beat her and
whlDned her child brutally and without
cause. Specifically, she charges that on
November 8. 390, he struck her a severe
blow 'unon the head and bruised her face.
Then, she says, he left her. Two days
later she says lie threatened to strike her
ucrnin remained away from home
ttihtiv times and tailed to come to meals.
Two years ago, at the instance of his
mother, he grabbed hold of his wire and
threw her from the room. She alleges
also that he gave orders to business men
not to give her credit.
Asks for Alimony.
The hpme at Prettyman Station is one
of tue finest in that locality, and Is val
ued at $15,000. Mrs. Tifft avers that her
husband owns land at Hood River worth
$3000 aaid his law practice, she says. Is
worth. $000 per year. She asks the court
to allow her 52.0 for attorneys fees and
foO per month for her support, to be paid
The wtr jfialnt in the suit for $20,000 dam
ages filed by Maude Tifft against her
mother-in-law, Mrs. Joan C. Tifft. re
cites that the plaintiff was married to A.
P. Tlfft In November, 1895, and they
lived happily together until July. 1902,
when tne mother came between them and
continued to break up their home and de
prive the wife of the comfort, society
and aid of her husband. The mother-in-law
is said to have made untrue state
ments to her son derogatory to the char
acter of his wife, and for the purpose of
bringing her into disrepute and attending
to destroy his affections for and to poison
his miud against her. For these things
and the Joss of her happy home, the dam
ages are asked.
J. C Moreland and Coovert & Stapleton
Bppear as attorneys for Mrs. Maude Tlfft,
and F. S. Akin, her father.
Mrs. Joart C. Tlfft visited here about
itwo years apo for some time and came
fbere to reside permanently several months
pgo, her husband having died in the East-
JkVife's Plight Makes Him Desperate.
NEW YORK. Nov. 24. Driven to des
peration by the plight of his wife who,
he' had told" hW fellow-passengers, is
sinder arrest at Hamburg charged with
child murder, Dernetel Bonl, a steer
age passenger. Jumped overboard from
the .steamer Graf Waldersee and was
drowtacd. The suicide was reported
when the steamer arrived here today
from Hamburg. The officers of the
ttraf "Waldersee said that Bom ap
poared greatly distressed when
POEFS COMMENCE TO
Lewis and Cfark Fair Proves a Source of Inspiration to
LONG-HAIRED concessionaires have
long" since become a common sight
at Lewis and Clark bcadquarters, aa
nave the -excited individuals with belated
SpTlcattons lor exhibit space and the vol
ume persons with brand-new and start
ling Exposition propositions.
NoWentecs another class. It 1 the
After having long since called forth a
Stable inundation of material ideas
Exposition has at last inspired the
Itmay be that the rcnt arinouncent
that a prlxo may be awarded for a sult
Lwis and Clark ode has occasioned
the flood of poetic effusions that has
poured in on Exposition headquarters late
ly or of course, it may be that the in
spiration was entirely spontaneous.
"Whatever the cause, the effect is that
there is enough poetry on file at head
quarters to ballast a shfc. Some of It is
signed with full names and some with
initials only. Some Is In blank verse and
then there is a little of everything an
apestlc mono meter, dactylic hexameter.
Iambic pentameter, trochaic petrameter
and a combination of a little of each. As
an example of the latter class, the follow
ing effusion from one of tbe Inspired is
in excellent specimen:
Looking Xhroush this beautiful Creation
A spot far out "West can be seen.
An ideal place for habitation;
Glorious Oregon! for climate ahe is Queen.
Forever the ross are blooming
"While the- mountains with snowcacs are
Do not sy we ore assuming
too much for the Quean of the Wtet.
Sixty years of -constant perseverance.
With money plentr and to spare.
We built a city. In appearance
It la a paragon! for Lewis and Clark Fair.
Come and see our streets with roses blooming
While the snow on tbe mountains la a.
At Right, lights like Jewels are gleaming
O'er. Portland, the crown ot the Queen.
After that the poet unhesitatingly con
cludes his effusion with the following
rarely beautiful and inspired conglomeration:
boarded the steamer and drank heavily.
Iast Tuesday he Jumped overboard, and
although the steamer -was put about
and a boat was sent In search of the
man be was not found. Bonl- was an
Austrian, about 36 years of age.
HE S WHOLES TEE GUIS.
Man Who Sells Fake Perfumery Is
Raiding the Tewn.
Girls, has that handsome, pleasant-
voiced young man with the swell clothes
sold you any of his high-art perfumery?
If he hasn't, keep your eyes open, for he
may visit you. If he has, say nothing
and pocket your loss. Don t pocket the
For the past week a mighty sleek swin
dler has worked young men employed in
offices in the following manner:
The boss Is out of the office. Appears a
genial young man of impeccable "front"
who is sorry that his friend, the boss. Is
absent. Incidentally, he has Just left a
big perfumery house, and has & quantity
of tbe very finest samples left on his
bands. Accidentally, he has a few In his
grip. Parenthetically, he knows they are
worth more than 55, but Just to get rid
She smells the violet sample. It smells
like the heirloom bottle left by a rich
grandmother. And he says that $2 will
take It. "When she remembers that she
hasn't 52 for perfumery Just then, he
obligingly drops off 50 cents. Yes, she
will take a bottle of the violet.
But while ehe Is producing the money
In some way the perfume which she tested
finds its way back Into the grip. He
hands out a perfect facsimile.
Til Just tighten the stopper so that It
won't spill on the way home," says he
with that same engaging smile. He bands
her the bottle and leaves hurriedly. By
the time she has wrenched out the stop
per to smell the delicately colored con
tents, which is Just water, the man with
the engaging smile la somewhere else.
Obtained Letter of Credit in Boston.
BOSTON, Nov. 24. The Boston police
were notified about ten days ago that
James "Wallace, of Marquette. Mich., was
mlBslng from that place, and that there
was reason for supposing he had come to
this city. It developed that "Wallace had
been here a day or two, but he apparent
ly had sailed for England. "Wallace
called on Lee, Hlgglnson & Co., bankers,
and obtained a letter of credit on Coutts
Bank, London, for $22,000. Yesterday
Edward Breltung brought a bill In equity
in the. Superior Court here against the
Boston bankers, seeking to have them
enjoined from paying any part of this
sum to "Wallace, as announced in dis
patches last night.
Scattering far and wide our invitation
For the coming Jtlneteen-Flve Fair. J
Assuring eVry foreign nation
That wo calculate to meet them on the j
Good fellowship will be extended
In abundance while sojourning here,
To show them we re'ly Intended
They should leave with hearts full of
The author of "this sublime creation sub- ;
xnltted with It the original music for set
ting the words to song. It desired. It
has been suggested that President Goode
and the executive board should accept the
production, learn it thoroughly, get bright
yellow uniforms and make a concert tour
through the East with It. It has also been
suggested that It be preserved until the
time of the Exposition for service ia
lulling tbe animals on the midway to
sleep after turbulent evenings.
Here is another little poem based on an
old Indian legend, which, as the author
suggests, would be good for an Exposi
tion ode. It would sound particularly
well if set to one of Sousa's marches:
On tbe cliffs of the Willamette.
In the mystic Indian lands.
Carved from rock of hardest basalt
Coolca's pillar, silent stands.
Ia the succeeding spasms of the ode we
are told of a stirring romance of an In
dian princess and her amours. It has
much in common with Longfellow's "Hia
watha,'' chiefly the fact that It is writ
ten in tho same tongue:
Under the title ot "Hymn ot the North
west," is submitted a really exquisite
little bit. The music is not submitted
with it, but it could fit "Rock of Ages"
or "Hot Time In the Old Town" with equal
facility. Listen to the first verse! ! 1
How wonderful are the acts of God:
A home he oromlsed to his sons
A land where brooks and rivers flowed;
Whose grains and fruits yield mlshty tons,
A land where nothing should be scarce.
Where stones are iron, where hills are gold;
Whose flocks and herds.
Whose mines and fields.
XJke Eheba's wealth. Is half untold.
How wonderful are thy acts. O Godf
; Another poet gets away from tho Lewis
'5ShS i?ippjvjj f r -iH
KEEPS THE KERR CUP
Miss D. B, Howard Wins the
RIDES JIM BUDD TO VICTORY
Portland Hunt Club Members Race
Crese Country Over Eight-Mile
Course Full of Jump and
Miso T. B. Howard, riding Jim Budd.
won the Kerr cup run of the Portland
Hunt Club yesterday afternoon. After one
of the hardest and pluckiest cross-country
WINNER OF THE KERR CUP
T. B. HOWARD, MOUNTED OX JIM BUDD
rldea perhaps ever undertaken by. a
woman, she- covered the distance "of a
little over eight miles, taking In all 17
Jumps, and finishing la front of the field
by a length. R. H. Jenkins, on Barnato,
was second, and James NIcol, on "Will
Wehrung, was third. The distance was
covered In 46 minutes, which was remark
ably fast, considering the footing and the
number of Jumps.
One of the largest fields that ever at
tended a Hunt Club run was on hand
to see tbe start and to ride through. The
hares. President P. O. Bownlng and T. T.
Strain, gave the large gallery a splendid
chance to see five of the first six Jumps.
They also cunningly laid a blind and the
crowd had the pleasure of seeing the
entire field of starters get off on the false
trail. M!s Howard was the first to lead
over the Initial Jump. She was closely
followed by John Latta. her brother V.
S. Howard, E. B. Tongue, with the rest
of the riders close up. From the way the
trail was laid and the many short blinds
It was anybody's race until the riders
came In sight of the finish back of Uni
Riders In a Bunch.
Seven of the riders were all In a bunch,
with Mr. Tongue, on the Oregon Kid!
.slightly In the lead. Just before taking
the last Jumps. Miss Howard, who was
close up, let Jim Budd down and she took
the lead going over the Jump. There was
a big bend after leaving the Jump, lead
ing into the straight-away home. All of
and Clark Fair Iqng enough to discover
the Cascade Range, which inspires the
Tho many seek a foreign strand,
illd fore I en scenes to roam.
Give me my own. my native land.
With Nature's strown.
Warming up a little, the poet continues:
Go drink the soda water cold
From Nature's mountain pure.
And scale the mountain, bluff and bold.
The wild fruits to secure.
Arriving at the three-quarter pole the
author's fancy is running- strong, and
gathers itself for a final spurt down the
home stretch, which is executed in fine
With scenes like this yes. many more
The Cascade Range Is bleseed;
Then do not leave yonr native shore.
But tour the boundless West.
Multnomah Falls Is responsible for this:
Multnomah. Multnomah, from the heart of
From the breath ot the tempest, from the
lips of the rills.
From these unfalllnr sources which Nature
From the neap and the, flood, from the ebb
and the flow, i
And so on through five pages of-foolscap.
It must not be supposed for a moment
these odes will not be used for one pur
pose or other. If nothing else, they will
promote the needs of - a Janitor's service
and thus help that worthy to keep his
job. Then, too, they" can be stored away
and saved 'for the consumption ot the
real, live dlnosarlus recently captured by
General Kuropatkln behind the North
Pole. This rare animal, which will b
at the Fair next year, subsists especially
on poetic effusions, only requiring a lit
tle thoroughly chilled steel for dessert
now and them.
In fact there are a hundred and one
uses to which the poems can be put and
lt,ls to be hored there will be even greater
activity in poetic circles hereafter 'than
in the past
tbe riders mraac very wMe bltttec ts
tura. but 3Mu Howard Ws tbe first to
get ber mum straightened out. Mr.
Toacue. who had. fought the Oreeos XJd
over ateaec. the eatire reate with but
one atbrrap. leat fully five lengta at tale
turn because the Kli waa still fighting.
Before be ceuld swing bis mount into the
stretch, Mr. Jenkiae, who. saved a world
of ground at this turn, seat Barnato
after Miss Howard. The big brown horse
finished with, a whlrlwiad of speed, but
he could not quite cut down the big lead,
and he was beaten by a length.
All of the riders were tired at the finish,
but In aplte of her exhaustion.' the win
ner. Miss. Howard, was exceedingly hap
py. "When she passed the Judges she was
given a hearty cheer, and when she re
turned and dismounted she received the
congratulations of President Downing,
who with a few well-chosen words pre
sented her with the Kerr Cup, which be
comes her own, now that she has won it
twice in succession on the same horse.
J. W. Cruthers, who was master of the
day, announced on behalf of A. H. Kerr,
the donor of the cup, that he would pre
sent to the club another cup. Among the
interested spectators In the gallery was
C. L. Gllllland, who won the Kerr Cup
the first time.
Those who rode through were:
Miss D. B. Howard, on Jim Budd; E. T.
Chase, Zadoc; X T. Dillon, Tom; E.
R. Eldridg. Uncle Paul; V. S. Howard,
Concbl; R. H. Jenkins, Barnato; John
Latta, Quldado; T. S. McRath. Gym;
James NIcol, will "Wehrung; C. S. Spen
cer. Bob Proudy; E. B. Tongue. Oregon
Kid; A. B. Scoble, Bolllck; Emmett
Brown, Rifle, J. C. Muche, Nigger.
Among tho rldera who were at the start
and finish were:
Mrs. P. O. Downing, H. C. Bowers, Miss
Hopkins, Mr. R. L. Sabln. Mrs. "Wright,
A. C. Campbell, Miss S. B. "Wrenn, Miss
Mabel Lawrence, Miss Nellie "Williams, L
Lang, "Walter F. Burr ell. Miss Anne Sho
gren. Miss May Shogren, Ben Neustader
and Dr. R. J. Chlpman.
GRANGERS SEE THE PACIFIC.
Delegates Spend Tanksgiving Day at
Seaside and Enjoy Themselves.
The National Grange delegates went to
Seaside yesterday, accompanied by nearly
100 members of the order from Oregon and
Washington. The trip down was unevent
ful, except that every one was In good
spirits and all enjoyed themselves to the
limit. A. stay of four hours and a good
dinner at the Hotel Moore intensified the
bonds of fraternity among the Grangers,
and the spare time was spent in showing
the visitors the wild beauty of the sur
Many of the Eastern people had never
seen an ocean before, and only two or
three had seen the one bordering the great
"West. They were all enthusiastic over the
display of rollers and breakers, for old
Neptune had made his whole bath just
grand enough to be entertaining.
A large delegation, headed by Hon.
Aaron Jones, went down the beach to see
the old saltworks erected by Lewis and
Clark Just 100 years ago, while nearly all
took a stroll on the pebbles in search of
shells and seaweed. ,
There were no" demonstrations of any
kind, and at 4:30 the patrons took their
train for Portland, arriving here about 10
o'clock, thoroughly refreshed after their
contact with the wild ocean breezes and
fully convinced that their trip had been
one of real profit and pleasure.
County Clerks Meet Today.
The convention of County Clerks and
Recorders will meet this morning at 10
o'clock in Judge Cleland's courtroom, and
discuss question of Interest. The session
will last for two days-. County Clerk
Fields says he hopes for a large attend
ance, although recent reports received by
him are somewhat unfavorable for a good
m ft II 1 "V
"-v.- S' it.-' ,H
SERVICES !N OHMS
Pasters Preach Se-rmervs Appropriate
te Thanksgiving and Cheirs. Ren
der Musical Programmes.
The union services held at the various
churches ot the city yesterday morning
were well attended and most impressive
In character. Fine music waa prepared
for most of 'the meetings and the ad
dresses were all appropriate for Thanks
giving day. At Temple Beth Israel the
First Unitarian. First Universalis and
Ahaval Bholem congregations united, with
the members of that church in an inter
estlng service. The large auditorium of
the temple was well filled and the deco
rations were appropriate. There were
three short addressee given, all of theaa.
deeply Interesting. Rev. w. ,G. Eliot, Jr.,
spoke on "Greater Portland," his address
containing many ideas and suggestions of
great value to the city at large and to the
fair commissioners. Rev. Alfred "W. Mar
tin, of Seattle, delivered an excellent ad
dress- on "A Higher Thanksgiving." "The
National Aspect of Thaaksgiviag Day"
was the Bubject of a splendid address by
D. Soils Cohen. Dr. George Cressey, Rev.
"W. F. Small, Rev. R. Abrahamson and
Dr. Stephen S. wise, pastors of the re
spective churches represented In the
union, assisted In the service.
The personnel of the quartet choir yes
terday waa Mrs. Rose Bloch Bauer. Mrs
Frank Raley, "W. H. Boyer and J. Adrian
Epplng; Miss Fisher, accompanist. The
music was especially fine, the anthems
containing solos which brought out each
voice in the quartet The three given
In addition to the regular responsive
pinging were: "O Lord, How Mani
fold," Barnaby; "Sing, O Heaven,"
Tours, and "My Faith Looks Up to
Thee," Schencker. The organ numbers
were Andante, by Horatio Parker, and
Recessional, by Batiste. At the conclu
slon of the service the entire congregation
Joined In singing "America."
The union meeting of the Presbyterian
Churches ot Portland at the First Church
also attracted a large congregation, the
Cumberland Church Joining with the
others. The sermon was preached by Rev,
Henry Marcotte of the "Westminster
Church. Rev. Dr. J. R. Wilson and Rev.
"W. 8. Holt assisted in the services, and
the pastors of all the churches represent
ed were seated in the pulplu The minis
terial octet supplied the vocal music.
which was very pleasing. Those who
sang were Rev. A. D. Soper, Rev. "William
S. Gilbert. Rev. H. H. Pratt, Rev. Henry
Marcotte, Rev. E. N. Allen. Rev. E. T.
Allen and Rev. M. L. Boozer. The offer
ing, which waa a generous one, will be
used to furnish a Christmas dinner for un
employed men at the Men s Resort-
At the Taylor-Street Methodist Church
the First Baptist. First Congregatlonallst,
First Christian and Grace Methodist gath
ered to give thanks with the original
Methodist congregation of Portland. The
meeting was a large one and Interesting.
Singing was led by Dr. F. B. Short, pas
tor of the First Church, and the sermon
by Rev. B. S. Muckley ot the First Chris
tion Church, was appropriate to the day.
Rev. George B. Van "Waters, rector
of St. David's Episcopal Church, ad
dressed a large congregation at the
Thanksgiving services yesterday
morning, saying in part:
"We can safely say that never In the
hlBtory of the world havo public and
private churltles and benevolences
been so large and generous as they are
at the present time; no humanitarian
movement more comprehensive. This
is the best evidence that the world is
Special music was rendered by the
vested choir in charge of F. "W. Good
rich. Dr. Van "Waters read the letter
of Bishop Morris calling attention to
the needs of Good Samaritan Hospital,
and a substantial collection was taken
for that Institution.
At the First Evangelical Church
East Sixth and East Market streets
a larare congregation gathered at 11
yesterday morning. After a short ap
propriate Hervlce of song. Rev.. G. "W.
Plumer delivered a Thanksgiving
sermon. Among other things Mr.
"Thanksgiving has come to be
common practice among us and it Is
well. "We Americans havo good reason
to he thankful today for spiritual as
well as temporal blessings and great
prosperity, and should give thanks to
Almighty God for his divine bless
lngs. It seems to me that Thanksgiv
inpr. surrounded with so much that
cheers and uplifts the heart and soul.
cannot be made complete without
sharing: our plenty with those in want
Union services last evening: in the
Third Baptist Church, Alblna. wit
nesced the gathering of the following
pastors on the platform with their re
spective congregations In the audi
torlum: Rev. F. L. Young:, Central
Methodist; Rev. C. M. Smythe, Congre
gatlonal; Rev. A. M. Rockwood," Con
gregatlonal. Highland; Rev. Asa
Sleeth, Patton Methodist; Rev. H. L.
Pratt. Forbes Presbyterian; Rev. Al
byn Esson, Christian; Rev. J. Bower
sox. Second Evangelical, and Rev. B,
M. Bliss, Third Baptist Church.
There was a stirring service of song.
when the regular services were held
each of tho pastors taking part. Rev.
H. L. Pratt, pastor of the Forbes Pre3
byterlan Church, delivered the sermon
of the evening. At the conclusion of
the meeting a substantial collection
was taken up for the Patton Home,
A large congregation gathered
Centenary Methodist Episcpal Church
yesterday morning-. Rev. "William
Heppe, D. D., the pastor, delivered
stirring Thanksgiving sermon.
which he made an eloquent appeal for
the old-time, sturdy Puritan character
in men and women that was found in
the early days of the colonies and the
republic After the sermon a turkey
dinner was served in the lecture room
of the church and a reunion was en
NABEOWLY ESCAPES DEATH.
Mrs. Mary Rummel Was Lighting Gas
Range Whep It Exploded.
Mrs. Mary Rummel narrowly escaped
death in flames that resulted from an
explosion of gas in the kitchen ot her
home. Stanton street, at 3 o'clock
last night. How she managed to get
from the . room without injury Is not
The Hgin Watch is as indis
pensable to the traveler as it is
to tbe great railroad systems.
rjmj Jtugin waicn is
folly guaranteed. All
jewelers have Elgin
"Tnnemakers and Time
keepers," an OlGstrated
history of the watch, sent
free upon request to
EL6IN NATIONAL WATCH-CO.,
THE MtlS THAT
"Fw HrM ycara," yc Mrs.
MeMia E. Mtr, ef Wlh?l ,
d iMipft-stten ef the hrL I
waa we a a, narvaus, w
hjaa4 a a si afcx&a VLAfr fi Tg-fcsffc
H WW fW VCvVtp
Cvy wow I waa restrted ftr
a ftafl waak. Tfce ftMrefc of
aVsmtf, LateacWi ftwNshidwcetg
Moat sMaafMiiiirins and I av
FOK SALE BY ALL BHMItTa
known, but It is considered a miracle
that she was not burned.
Mrs. Rummel was lighting a gas range,
when It exploded. The flames enveloped
the kitchen instantly, but she kept her
presence ot mind and rushed Into an
other room. Fortunately the flames did
not communicate with her clothing, and
she was unharmed.
The Are department was summoned
and the flames were soon subdued. The
damage was about $70. The house Is
owned by F. Vredemler.
Ridicules Idea He Is "Dove."
JOLIET, I1L, Nov. 24. The man ar
rested last night near Ransom, 111., on
suspicion that he is the alleged mur-
derer, "Dove." was brought to Jollet j
today ana locicea up. tie says nis name
is J. w. weeks, and that he runs a liv
ery stable at Pontlac, I1L He took
things coolly and ridiculed the idea
that he is "Dove." "Weeks says, he was
in Ransom to visit a cousin. He weighs
170 to ISO pounds, has a smooth face.
wears a dark suit, black tie and derby
Condition of Consul Less Critical.
NEW YORK. Nov. 24. A slight
change for the better was noted today
in the condition of Carl Buenz, the
German consul general here, who has
been critically ill with pneumonia and
the after-effects of an operation for ap
" Beauty and grace from
no condition rise;
Use Pears sweet maid'
there all the secret lies."
No substitutes for him!
Mr. Hoar, 'of Bristol, K. I., gives
us the privilege of publishing bis
former letter this way:
"Xou are perfectly welcome to do
so; and I want to add that your
heels are giving me great comfort.
Against free advice I havo taken
the robber-fieel business into mr
own hands and when this pair of
O'SullIvan's is worn oat another
pair like them will go right on."
This man has worked 37 years la
a rubber factory and has seen what
cheap heels are made of.
50c, attached dealers or makers.
Q'SULLIYAN RUBIER CO., Lowell, Mass.
FOR TOILET AND BATH
fltfrs re-agncsed by a ce die war it
catch every stain andMeok hopelessly
dirty. Hsb4 Saselia rcsaoves mot only
fee dirt, but also the loosened, Injured
gatkk, and restores the fingars f
ikmir natural beauty.
AgGstOCBRS AK5 DRUOOIST
Good Gem and .Waffle Recipe.
Two cups Falcon Self-Rising Pancake
Flour, one cup milk, two eggs, one table-spoonful-
sugar, piece butter size of wal
nut. Mix the ingredients thoroughly be
fore adding the flour. Get Falcon Self
Rising Pancake flour at any grocer's.
FREE LAND IN OREGON
I ia the richest grain, fruit aad stock lecnon in
the world. Thwaandsofacreiofland at actual
cast of irrigation. Deed direct from State of
Oregon. WRITE TO-DAY- BOOKLET and
MAP FREE. Dochnta Irrigation and Power Com
fay, I o-ll-I x McKay BuMap, PortIsod,OrefOB.
"Don't scold me,"
pUaded Kettle, "it's
cook's fault. She used
stale water instead of
miles' me with fresh,
wheo. she built the fire..
She should know that
water which has bee
boiled two or three times
will spoil vn yotx, say
high tfad Mr Goldem
RaAtei ms wMk OOL&SN OATS
COFFXH bat. latiataatlea. Na
y iix as aa caayaaa ae craekary
1 aad 2 lb. resaa-rta'kt tlae.
Nrror seht ia bait.
J. A. Folger QX Co,
Eitealtehed fealf a Comtmry
U HIM UiM&IM
Dr. W. Norton Davis
TV. treat successtullr &U prlrata nerVocs asd
chronio diseases ot men. aiao blsod. stomach,
heart, liver, kidney and throat trouble. "Wa
cure STPHILIS (without mercury) to stay
cured forever, la 30 to 00 days. We remove
STRICT TJItfi without operation or pain, la
Wa atop drains, the result ot self-abuse. Im
mediately. We can restore the sexual visor ot
any man under SO. by means ot local tre&t&ieac
peculiar to ourselves.
W CURE GONORRHOEA 11 A WEEK
The doctors o this Institute are all rerolar
graduates, have had many years', experienca.
have been known In Portland tor 15 years, have
a reputation, to maintain, and trill u&dert&x
bo case unless certain cure can he effected.
We guarantee a cur in av.nr case wa under
take or charge no lee. consultation tree. Let
ters confidential. Instructive BOOK FOB
MEN mailed tree in plain wrapper.
It you cannot call at office, write for question
blank. Homa treatment successful.
Office hours. 9 to 5 and I to S. Bundaya and
holidays. 10 to 12.
Dr. W. Norton Davis & Co.
Offices In Van-Xoy Hotel. B2& Third st cor.
Pine. Portland. Or.
is imcresiea una inoaia xsow
aboat the wonderfs
MARVEL YYMtfflS Spray
i New Indies" Syringe
iHart. Hoi art, jdoai
Itk Jtir drift1' for K.
if he cannot snpplf the
other, due ica suunp iui u
laitntted book i.It jives
TdlnAb Wo Uiut Anir.iii.o.,
I-OK SATE BY WOODARD. CXAXKE C
BOWE & MABTIN. ALU KICK PHARMACY.
These tiny Capsules are supartef
to Balsam of Copaiba,
CURE IN 44 HOURfcV-
the same diseases wfthosi
Sld hy all druqfaU.
always bears the above capl
label. It means the sameH.
IH as telling you that we
H back up its purity with a
H $5,000 guarantee.
Made by the largest pro
ducers of Evaporated flK
Cream in the world.
Always .fUssMbaer tm FI