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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1905)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY . '4, 1905.
TO BE ON TIME
TAKES NEW TREND
'! 'is ' b J? U fi t"l3 'i' 'J? 'J? f i ?1? ' Jj 'li y'ft
Grand Jury Investigates Rose-
burg Land Office.
Washington Is Ready to
Build at Fair
OFFICIALS HERE TO TESTIFY
GOVERNOR'S PARTY COMES
Will Dedicate Site and Start
HAVE SELECTED FINE PLOT
Governor Mead, With Other Distin
guished Officials, Will Turn First
Spadeful of Earth With
Governor Mead, of "Washington, the
members of the "Washington State Lewis
and Clark Commission and a part of
the Governor's staff, arrived in Portland
in a private car attached to a Northern
Pacific train at 4:43 o'clock yesterday
afternoon. Today these gentlemen will
visit the Exposition grounds, and with
appropriate ceremonies- will turn the first
6padeful of earth on tho space where the
"Washington state building will stand.
In the Governor's party are J. J. Smith,
president of the State Commission; State
Senators Huber Rasher, Carey L. Stew
art, T. B. Sumner; State Representatives
"W. II. Hare, "W. II. Miller, State Com
missioner A. M. Blake, Executive Com
missioner Elmer H. Johnston, Colonel A.
G. Cagwln, of the Governor's staff; A. 2J.
Brown, the Governor's private secretary,
and State Senator G. W. Baker, the man
who introduced the bill in the Washington
Legislature for the removal of the capi
tal from Olympla to Tacoma.
The party was met at Tacoma by D. C.
Freeman, President Goode's private sec
retary, and on the way to Portland lunch
eon was served. Last night a theater
party was given, the guests witnessing
tho performance of Blanche Bates in
"The Darling of the Gods." The entire
party registered at the Portland Hotel,
where the headquarters will remain until
Fine Site Selected.
This morning at 11 o'clock the cere
monies attending the dedication of the
ground -where will stand the Washington
building will be held at the Exposition
grounds. Tho site for the Washington
building has been selected, and Is one of
tho best on the grounds. At the appoint
ed hour Governor Mead, in the presence
of his party and representatives of the
Lewis and Clark corporation, will turn
tho first spadeful of earth, and the con
struction of the Washington building will
immediately begin. It will be completed
and displays arranged in time for the
opening of tho Exposition.
At 12:30 o'clock this afternoon Governor
Mead and staff will be the guests of
Governor Chamberlain and staff at lunch
con. and at 7 o'clock this evening a for
mal dinner will be given. The visitors
will remain In Portland over Sunday and
start on thelr return trip on Monday
"Iiam clad to be In Portland again,"
said Governor Mead. "I am beginning to
think a groat deal of Portland. We of
Washington are very much interested In
tho Lewis and Clark Exposition, and we
ara calling it "our" Exposition.
Two cars of totem poles arrived yes
terday at the Exposition grounds and
will be stored until the completion of
the Government buildings and grounds on
Che Island. They are a part of the Gov
ernment's Alaska exhibit. The totem
poles will undoubtedly form a most in
terestlng part of the Government's dis
WHITMAN AT THE FAIR.
Colfax Commercial Club Is Urging an
COLFAX, Wash., Feb. 3. (Special.)
The Colfax Commercial Club today held a
meeting to secure an individual exhibit of
hitman County products at the Lewis
and Clark Exposition In Portland this
Summer. It was agreed to ask all Cham
bers of Commerce, Commerqlal Clubs and
Boards of Trade in Whitman Counts to
co-operate and organizo for the purpose
, of preparing and maintaining this ex
hibit at the Fair.
Letters arc being sent to all towns in
the county, urging co-operation, and a
generous response Is expected. It is being
urged that this Is the best opportunity to
advertise tho products and wealth of this
section ever offered, and if the plans out
lined today are perfectod a fine exhibit
will be prepared and maintained during
the enure J? air. The club today elected
the following officers:
B. Burgunder, president; F. A. Russell,
vice-presidont; G. H. Lennox, secretary;
iu. Y. woman, treasurer.
PARDEE SIGNS FAIR BILL.
Money Is Now Available for Califor
SACRAMENTO. Cal., Feb. 3. Governor
Pardee this afternoon signed Assembly
man Bliss bill appropriating 570,000 for
California's exhibit at the Lewis and
Clark Exposition at Portland.
The Governor also signed Senator Cog-
gin's bill granting to the United States
Government all lands in the Klamath
Basin, now covered by lake water, which
may bo uncoered as a result of proposed
House Exhibit Will Be Complete.
EUGENE, Or.. Feb. 3. (Special.) D. M.
Warren, superintendent of the Lane
County exhibit for the Lewis and Clark
Exposition, has returned from Portland
where he went to select space for the
exhibit. Mr. Warren is determined to
have a creditable exhibit, and has been at
work some months preparing for the
same. He already has good samples of
every known grass and grain that grows
In the Willamette Valley, as well as many
specimens of other products.
By tho time of the opening of the Ex
position Mr. Warren expects to have a
good display, which will Include almost
everything tnat grows in Oregon. He has
a samplo of Winter wheat which he is
now curing which is somewhat remarka
ble. It is 32 inches high and waa cut In
Children Busy on Exhibit.
EUGENE. Or., Feb. 3. (Special.) At the
monthly meeting of the School Board yes
terday tho matter of a school exhibit for
tho Lewis and Clark Fair was taken up
and tho City superintendent was Instruct
ed to go ahead and prepare a suitable ex
hibit. This subject has been one of much
debate among the school children for a
week past. All the pupils, large and
small, have to get an outfit of paint and
crayons and work on maps, and those se
leeted as the bost products are to be
taken for the school exhibit.
The Board also decided to purchase a
site for another schoolhouse to be built
this Summer in the Falrmount Addition,
but were undecided as to a selection
POINTS TO CHANNEL
Heney Informs City of Fed
MUST DEEPEN AT BRIDGE
Depth Less Than Twenty-Five Feet
at Morrison-Street Bridge City
Attorney Asks Board for In
structions Before Acting.
Correspondence between Francis J.
Heney and City Attorney McNary brought
before the Executive Board at its meet
ing yesterday proved to be tho only fea
ture of particular importance. The let
ters In question bear on a discrepancy in,
the channel at the Morrison-street bridge,
and recall the dictation of the War De
partment specifications furnished before
the construction of the bridge.
All navigable rivers are under the Im
mediate control of the War Department,
and at the time of the contemplation of
the Morrison-street bridge It was required
that a channel 25 feet in depth be main
tained. This depth Is stipulated insofar
as the Morrison-street bridge is of draw ,
construction, and requires piers, which
erve to gather all river sediment carried
down stream. This has a tendency to fill
the channel, and for that reason the 25-
foot depth was specified.
Upon the completion of the bridge it
was opened without the city dredging to
the required depth.
Major Langfltt, of the Government ser
vice, advised District Attorney Heney
that the city had failed to arrange for a
channel of the stipulated depth. He im
mediately sent formal notice to City At
torney McNary that a channel of 2n feet
depth was required.
The correspondence yesterday was ac
companied by a letter to the Executive
Board from Mr. McNary asking for in
structions as to what move he should
take in dealing with Mr. Heney. It is
not thought that any dissensions will arise
over tho matter. The letters were refer
red to tne Bridge committee.
Consider Routine Matters.
The meeting of the board was unusually
brief and not replete with the spirited
discussions that had been expected on all
sides. A claim of tho Pacific Construc
tion Company for the balance due them
on the Morrison-street bridge, amounting
to $56,636.09. on motion of W. L. Boise,
was referred to the bridge committee for
adjustment, inasmuch as there is but 565,
000 in the fund.
Firo Chief Campbell's monthly report
was received. Aside from routine ex
penditures, he suggests that injured fire
men bo given full pay rather than the
$40 allowed them from the firo and police
relief fund. This was referred to a Joint
meeting of the fire and police committees.
Superintendent of Fire Alarm Telegraph
Walker's report, affixed to that of the
Chief, was referred to the fire committee
of the Executive Board.
Tho matter of determining the value of
a franchise for the Oregon Traction Conv
pany's Hlllsboro electric road was refer
red to the street committee of the Ex
Resolutions were adopted suggesting the
removal of the tracks of the Portland
Consolidated Railway from Savler street
In tho vicinity of the Lewis and Clark
Fair grounds, so as to afford a good
driveway to the Exposition. The tracks
may be replaced upon the closing of the
With reference to tho Macadam-street
sewer, it was found that the Rlners were
forced to use more 'than 400 cubic yards
of concrete in excess of the City Engi
ncer's estimate that 100 cubic yards would
be required. Tho claim of the contrac
tors for this -extra concrete was referred
to the City Engineer and City Attorney.
Frederick A. Ballln's report on the con
struction of tho Albina ferry, and the
ferry-boat Lionel R. Webster was re
ceived and read. Mr. Ballln makes nu
merous suggestions for the installation
of little extras, which he feels will facili
tate the forry service. The boat, he re
ported, is ready for use whenever the
streets to tho ferry approaches are prop
erly completed. It was ordered that the
County Court be advised of the comple
tion of the ferry, and a formal tender of
It made by the city.
Teachers' Institute at Centralla.
CENTRALIA, Wash., Feb. 3.-(Speclal.)
The annual teachers institute for Lewis
County will be held in Centralla the first
week In March, boginning on the 6th and
running until the Friday following. This
will be the first year that the Lewis
County teachers have ever had ample ac
commodations for holding the institutes.
The high-school rooms of both Chehalls
and Centralla have been too small. This
year, however, tho Centralla High School
room had to be enlarged to accommodate
tho new pupils, and it Is expected that It
will be nearly largo enough for the In
stitute, it being the largest schoolroom
In tho county.
SCIENTISTS TO FORM SOCIETY
Meeting to Organize State Academy
of Science Tonight.
Tonight a State Academy of Sclonce will
be organized by leading scientists of Ore
gon to meet a very evident need of tho
community a need that is emphasized by
the approach of the Lewis and Clark Fair.
It Is expected that many prominent scien
tists of national reputation will visit
Portland this coming Summer, and the
formation of this state society will en
able the public to hear many valuable lec
tures and recieve the fullest possible ben
efit from the presence here of these visit
ing experts and specialists. There Is, for
many other reasons, a need for closer
sympathy between various scientific inter
ests of the state to promote research and
original investigation, establish a library,
Up to the present time there has been
no academy of science In the Pacific
Northwest. California, on the other hand.
has two such oodles the California State
Academy of Sciences, an unusually strong
organization, which has Its headquarters
In San Francisco, and the Southern Cali
fornia Academy of Science, which has its
home in Los Angeles.
Those who arc in favor of the move
ment to organize a state association In
Oregon are: E. P. Sheldon, the State
Botanist and Forestry Expert; Martin W.
Gorman. Albert R. Swcctser, biologist of
the University of Oregon; George E. Cog
hill, who fills the chair of biology at Pa
cific University, Forest Grove; President
William N. Ferrln, of the same univer
sity; Charles E. Bradley, professor of
chemistry at Pacific University; Professor
A New Feature for the Woman's Page of The
Every woman, whether rich or poor, whether she lives in city or
country, is deeply interested in the problem of making her clothes
look as well and last as long as possible. To the household department
of The Sundaj Oregonian Miss Euby Douglas will contribute a series
of articles entitled "Tidy Girl Papers," giving practical suggestions
for prolonging the life and freshness of the entire wardrobe. The first
article, " Gloves and Their Care," will be published tomorrow.
The other articles to be published every other week, will deal with
the "Care of Shoes and Stockings," "The Piece Bag and Its Possi
bilities," "Rainy-Day Toggery and Its Care," "The Dressing Table
as an Assistant to Deft, Quick Toilet Making," and under the head
of "Things That Slip," an interesting article -will describe all the new
devices fc- holding together shirtwaists, stocks, girdles and veils.
James A. Lymen, of Portland Academy;
Frank Drake, L. L. Hawkins, Thomas
Howell, James H. Flske, the mineralogist;
Thomas Condon and Professor James H.
Hyde, of the State University: Professor
Joseph Marsh, natural science, and Henry
E. Hatch, assayer.
It is hoped that physicians and surgeons
generally, as well as mining engineers
and others Interested in forming such an
association, will be present tonight at this
preliminary meeting, top floor of the City
Hall, rooms of the John Burroughs Club,
at 8 o'clock. An address will be delivered
by Professor Sweetser, of the State Unl
versltyv on "The Bacteriology of Drinking
Water." All who aro interested will be
Charges Against Saloon Men.
ASTORIA, Or..-J Feb. 2. (Special.) At
the adjourned session of the Circuit Court
this afternoon. District Attorney Allen"
returned true bills against John Harry
and John Hendrlckson, charging them
with selling liquor in Precinct No. 1 In
violation of tho local-option law. The
defendants were arraigned, pleaded not
guilty, and tho Hendrlckson case was set
for trial at 9:20 tomorrow morning.
All forms of scrofula, salt rheum' and
eczema are cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla,
the blood 2urlfi&f.
TWO FOUND DEAD
Weiser Men Asphyxiated By
NO INDICATIONS OF SUICIDE
Walter W. Riggs and Albert Overman
Come to Portland on Business
Trip and Meet Acci
It was a fatal trip Walter W. Riggs
and Albert Overman made when they
came to Portland from Weiser, Idaho,
for both were found dead Jn bed in
room 26 of the Elkton House, Sixth and
Davis streets, at 2 o'clock yesterday
afternoon. Gas asphyxiation waa the
cause. That it was accidental thero
seems no doubt.
From indications Deputy Coroner
Arthur L. Flnley believes Albert Over
man made, tho mistake that cost tho
two lives. On tho dresser in the room
was found a letter which the young
man had written Thursday night to his
father and mother. It explained that
the wind was howling loudly and the
windows were rattling; that "Walter
is snoring to beat the band," and con
cluded by saying the writer would close
and go to bed. It is thought that when
he disrobed ho left tho gasjet open a
trifle by mistake and closed the win
dow and transom. That he then went
to sleep, from which he and 'his com
panion never awakened.
When the odor of gas was detected
In the hallway and an Investigation
made by tho chambermaid and the land
lady, it was found that tho room was
full of fumes. Dr. J. A. Merrlman was
called, but life had been extinct at least
several hours probably since about
Deputy Coroner Flnley responded to
the call, and both bodies were removed
to his udertaklng establishment. In
structlons were received last night that
both be shipped to Weiser for burial
Riggs has a wife and child, besides his
mother, one sister and five brothers.
in that town. He was prominent in
business there, having been engaged in
the harness and saddlery trade. Ho
came here Sunday to arrange for
stock of hardware, as he was going to
open a general store soon. Overman
was an employe of his and also lived at
FUNERAL OF EDWIN STONE.
Special Cars Will Carry Portland
Friends to Albany.
On Sunday morning special cars will be
attached to tho Southern Pacific overland.
leaving Portland at 8:S0 o'clock, which
will be taken to Albany for the accom
modation of the Portland relatives and
friends of Edwin Stone, late manager of
the Corvallls & Eastern Railroadt whose
DEDICATION OF SITE FOR
LEWIS AND CLARK
funeral will be conducted In Albany on
Sunday afternoon at 1 o clock.
Mr. Stone was struck down in his room
a short time ago by an unknown assailant
and died without recovering conscious
ness. He was one of the well-known
railroad men of the state and has a large
circle of friends In Portland.
It Is expected that a large number of
Portland people will attend the funeral
The special cars will bo attached to the
northbound overland, which reaches Port
land at 7:10 In the evening.
TO EXAMINE JOHN ESTATE.
St. Johns Wants the Property for the
At last, after remaining In the hands
of the County Court and the administra
tor for more than ten years, the status of
the James John estate Is to be investi
gated. At tho last meeting of the St.
Johns Commercial Club It was moved and
carried that a special committee bo ap
pointed to undertake this Important In
vestigation. The object Is to ascertain
the condition of the property and to find
out what the prospects are for the SL
Johns school district receiving any ben
James John, a pioneer, bequeathed a
considerable amount of property in the
heart of SL Johns for the purpose of
founding a school, a block of ground be
ing reserved out of the land for the
building. Robert Catlla Is now the admin
istrator of the estate. Some of thd land
has been sold, but the district has never
received any of the money. There Is
difference of opinion of the meaning of the
will, some holding that John lntondcd to
found a high school or college, and that
the district cannot receive the money, but
by others who have examined the will it
is held that the property was intended
to be used for school purposes and that
under this interpretation the district is
the rightful heir. There arc no other
heirs, or claimants to contest the rights
of the district. Tho Commercial Club
will look Into the case thoroughly from a
legal standpoint. If the estate can be se
cured to tho St Johns district It will
be a big lift when it comes to building the
proposed new schoolhouse, as the estate
is valued at considerably more than $12,000.
This is the first effort made to get at
the real status of this strange will.
The Commercial Club also decided to
make a strong pull for thrpugh-car serv
ice from St. John to tho heart of the city
without transfers at tho Piedmont junc
tion. A. S. Douglas, L. B. Chipman, Henry
Bickner, J. F. Raller and C. M. Harr were
appointed to take the matter up with
Manager Fuller, of the Portland Con
solidated Railway Company as soon as
possible. The movement is supported all
along tho St. Johns line on the Penin
sula. FromSolon to Pauper
Former Member of Mississippi
Legislature Seeks Shelter at the
HE served as State Senator of Missis
sippi from 1872 to 1S78. but at 1
o'clock yesterday morning Wade Hamp
ton. 71 years old, wandered into . the
police headquarters and asked Captain
Bailey to provide him with lodging.
Hampton's request was granted, and he
thanked Captain Bailey for the prlvllego
of being sheltered from the bitter cold
of the early morning.
"It's pretty hard to be old. like myself,
and have to seek a bed at the City Jail,"
volunteered Hampton. "But I do not know
what I would do If It were not for such
a place tonight- It's awful cold outside."
"We havn't anything very comfortable,
but you are welcome to such as we have,"
answered Captain Bailey. "I hope you
will at least keep warm."
The aged man remained In jail until the
arrival of Chief Hunt In the morning,
when he was brought out with others and
went on his way. He is said to have been
one of the most scholarly members of the
Mississippi Legislature, being an espe
cially fine orator.
PORTLAND, Feb. 3. (To tho Editor.)
How many Senators and Representa
tives has Multnomah County in Salem?
and how aro they elected?
Five Senators from Multnomah County
arc in the Legislature. There arc 13 Rep
resentatives, including a joint Represent
ative with Clacakamas Count-. They were
elected by the voters of Multnomah
County at tho county and state election
riso's Cure for Consumption is a sterling
remedy for coccus and colds.
Special Agent Neuhausen, J. T.
Bridges, J. H. Booth Are in Port
land No More Indictments
Expected Before Monday.
The Federal grand jury had an easy
session yesterday, seeming to be resting
from the effort of having returned the
two Indictments of Wednesday.
It is now thought that the thread of
the investigation is leading to another
quarter, for the witnesses have begun to
change, both as to residence and class.
The attention of the investigators, judg
ing from the witnesses who are beginning
to assemble, is now turning from tho
southern part pf the state, and primarily
to Roseburg. T. B. Neuhausen, special
agent, who has been placed in charge of
the Roseburg Land Office slnco the sus
pension of J. T. Bridges, and J. II. Booth
reached the city yesterday, and are busy
wlth tho office of the District Attorney.
Mr. Bridges Is also in the city waiting his
turn, it Is said, to go before the grand
Jury and explain the conduct of his office.
John Glben3, of Roseburg, Is also hero and
will be one of the men who will face the
jurors, perhaps today.
This lino of witnesses and the rumor
of more to come, leads to the belief that
the Roseburg Land Office, or the rumored
entanglements of State Senator R. A.
Booth, or of C. A. Smith, the Minneapolis
millionaire tlmberdealer, may be consid
ered. There will be no indictments returned
today, though it is thought to be probable
that more can bo expected for Monday, as
It is rumored that the jury has voted
indictments in several new cases. Owing
to the absence of Judge Bellinger thero
will be jio session of tho Federal Court
until Monday, unless it be for a short time
Monday, perhaps, will see another erup
tion from the jury-room, and it Is thought
that the next batch of documents to be
returned will como close to the end of the
work for this session of the jury. Mr.
Heney is anxious to leave for home, as his
business interests In San Francico are
calling him more urgently as the time
passes. Having finished, or at least
caught up in that city, he will be com
pelled to leave for Washington, D. C. to
argue a case before the Supreme Court
of the United States, having to do with
the Hyde-Diamond case now pending de
cision. That finished ho will return to
Portland in time to convene the grand
Jury for its March terra and put things In
shape for the next term of tho Federal
Court, which meets on April 10.
DENIAL FROM MB. BAKER.
Not Responsible for Announcement
Regarding Miss Fay Wallace.
PORTLAND. Or.. Feb. 3. (To the Edi
tor.) Pardon my taking exceptions to a
communication that appeared In your
paper this morning, signed Fay Wallace,
ingenue Columbia Stock Company.
As I am responsible for all the press
matter that appeara In the various pa
pers In reference to attractions that ap
pear at the Empire Theater, and as It
has never been my habit to announce an
attraction or nn actor that was ndt go
ing to appear in any theater that I man
age. I want to correct the Impression
that I am responsible for the announce
ment that Fay Wallace would appear at
the Empire Theater. As you well know,
the article did not emanate from me, nor
any one in my employ, and as to tho fact
that Miss Wallaco states in this language'
"do not want any mistaken statements to
creep into the newspapers, saying I be
long anywhere else." will say that Miss
Wallaco is a delightful little lady, but
thero would bo no object In tho manage
ment of the Brandt-Baumc Company
claiming this little lady as a member,
for the reason that they have two ex
perienced actresses who play Ingenue
roles, it being necessary to engage two
good "actresses as the parts In "Lover's
Lane," which will be presented at the
Empire Theater, February 12, require the
same. GEO. L. BAKER,
Resident Manager Empire Theater.
If Babx Is Cutting- Teeth.
Be sure and us a that old and well-tried remedy,
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup, for children
teething. It soothes the child, sottens the gums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic and diarrhoea.
A REAR ADMIRAL
Of the Navy Gives Some Points on
A naval officer, of all men. bas a chance
to become an expert on coffee, and when
he talks about It. naturally knows some
what of his subject
A certain famous (now retired) Rear-Admiral,
whose name can bo given by mall
on request, says:
"I have traveled this wide world over
from tho Arctic to the Antarctic and have
drank tho best .coff cos ever grown on this
continent, or In tho East, made by the
best chefs, and am an expert coffeemaker
"Of late I noticed that there was some
Vilnr wi-nnrr fn mv dlfttarv and that I was
suffering from dizziness Immediately after
my coffee. I was necoraing saaiy consti
pated, something unusual for me. I wa3
nvpna in thlnltinir that. coffee was irlvlnir
me so much Inconvenlenco, but I thought
perhaps it would do Dest to reauce us
strength, but it made no perceptible
change in my feelings.
"At last I thought I would venture to
try Postum Food Coffee, a preparation
that I often laughed at, as I read its ad
vertisements, so I purchased a small
packago, and followed the directions ex
plicitly and prepared my first cup. I was
surprised to find that so far as taste was
concerned It was all right, besides it had
a satisfactory feeling. The next morning
I found that my bowels were moved nV
mniiv. nnri as In davs when I was young
er and in the prime of life. Next thing I
noticed that when I sat down to my morn
ing paper and later to my mail, my head
and mind were much clearer than they
had been for a long time, and I had no
feeling of depression and lassitude. No
one could have made me believe that a
change from coffee to so simple a liquid
food could have produced such a rapid
and marked change In a person's condi
tion. It is now about three months since
I began to use Postum. I have never
hankered after coffee, do not want to see
it, for I am In excellent condition, no
co'nstlpatlon, no Indigestion, no dizziness,
no dullness, and in fact feel like a new
man. and I attribute It to the change
wholly, and I may say that I feel strong
er than I did three months ago, and at
ray age. 75. strength is a much-needed
thing. In short, slnco I abandoned coffee
I am better natured, better conditioned
and better pleased than I have been for a
long time. The experiment I made with
Postum cost me 15 cents; the beneficial
.results obtained cannot be calculated In
'dollars and cents. It takes a little more
time to make Postum coffco than ordinary
coffee, but I count the difference In time
as naught in comparison with the benefits
gained. I think I suall try Grape-Nuts
AT THE ST. LOUIS
FOR THE HIGHEST ORDER OF
MERIT IN ALL THE ELEMENTS
OF A PERFECT WHISKEY
Sold at all flrst-elais cafes and by Jobbers.
WIT. LAJiAHAN & SON, Baltimore, Md.
The feeling of comfort that
follows a cup of Ghirardelli's
Ground Chocolate is reason
enough for its popularity.
But its' absolute goodness
crowns its superiority.
Best for cakes and pastry.
with Harflna Soap, SkinHealth. (oint
ment) and SklnHealtb. Tablets. A posi
tive and speedy cure for erery Itching-, burning,
scaly, bleeding, crusted, pimply and blotchy
humor, with loss of hair. Produces clear, bril
liant, healthy skin and pore, rich, red blood.
consists of HarfinaSoap,25c,iaadleated,antl
septic; SUlnHealtb.(olnt.).25c, tokill germs,
heal the skin, and SUinllealth Tablet,
25c, to expel humor germs. All druggists.
Harflna Soap for the Complexion,
for pimples, blackheads, redness, roughness, chaf
ing, chapping, rough bands. Nothing trill glr
such a speedy cure. 25c; 3 cakes, 05c.
Send Sc. postage for Free Samples ana
booklets to PHILO HAY CO.. NEWARK. N. J.
1VOODARD, CLARKE & CO.,
Fourth and "WnshJncton.
Tht Terrible SKin Scourge Itching, Burning,
Bleeding, Weeping, Crusting, Scaling.
Little babies mostaffllcted. No sleep, no rest frrai
Consists of Harflna Soap, medics ted, anti pep
tic: Skinnenltn (olnt.). to UU tamor germs,
tea the skin and stop Itching, and Sldnhealtl
Tablets, to expel humor germs. . i i-
treatment vlth Harflna Soap for ImmeQlateiy
rellerlns and quickly curing all kinds of distress
lng hnt&rs from Infancy to old age for beantj,
fylng the akla and hair, soothing all irritation!
and for many antiseptic uses. Druggists.
WOODARD, CA.AJUCE Jk CO.,
Fourth and Washington.
b Esn rani ihu mn man aw wsi a sm ra
None Such j
Is SoU hy
YOUR REGULAR GROCER
IN 2 PIE 10c PACKAGES
It Is Always 8
CLEANLY, DAINTY 1
PREMIUM LIST IN PACKAGES
Merrell-Soule Co.. Syracuse, N. Y.
t nrai mum arcs tcaa tsmu nam jjhb am
Scott's SanM-Pepsin Capsules
A POSITIVE CURE
To? Inflammation orCatarrhoi
thelil&ddorana nueaiea nua
neys. BO C0S2 so PAT. Cures
quickly ana perm&auiiiy u
worst cases of Gonorrxeea
and fiWL no matter of how
lone standing. Absolutely
harmless. Sold by druggists.
Price II. CO, or by mail, post,
paid, $1X0,3 boxes, J2.75.
.WOODJUU3. CT.ARVB A CO. ?ORTLJLNJO,
Is the trorst disease oa
eartfl. yet tho easiest
curs whew von
KNOW IVHAT TO DO.
Many have sunsles.
epou on the tUn, sores
in ine mouiu. ulcers,
(ailing hair, bone pains,
catarrh, and don't
know U is BLonn
POISON. Send t DR. BROWN, 035 Arch. at..
TfcUadtlpfels, Peas., tor BROWN'S BLOOD
CUKJC. pr bottle; lasts one month. SoI
la Portland only far NAU, I'QUUsA