Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, April 07, 1905, Page 11, Image 11

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    THE HORNING. QREBONIAir, . FRIDAY, , 'ARIE. . T,: 1905.
Leaders of ThoughtWill
Attend Congresses.
Acceptances Coming in With
Every Mail.
Hight Men of National Reputation
Added Their Names Yesterday
to the List- of Partici
pants in Conferences.
priest Tinmea were , added yesterday to
the list of men prominent in the world
of haeht. -who -will nartlolpate in the con
ferences at the Ixrwis and Clark Exposition
during: the Bummer. The committee on
congresses la rapidly securing acceptances
and -within a short time will be able to
make out its calendar for the entire series
of conferences and congresses. Here is
a Ust of the eight men whose acceptances
were received during yesterday by Wil
liam G. Eliot, Jr., secretary of the com
mittee on congresses: -
William T. Harris, United States Com
missioner of Education.
Dr. Felix Adler, lecturer for the Ethical
Culture Society of New York City; editor
of the" International Journal of Ethics,
and a distinguished scholar and preacher
of ethics.
Clinton Rogers Woodruff; secretary of
the National Municipal League.
Rev. Arthur D. Brown, D. D., a recog
nized authority on Chinese and other
Oriental problems.
Professor Charles Zueblin, member of
the Economics Department of Chicago
Howard J. Rogers, First Assistant Com
missioner of Education, of New York.
Rev. Charles M. Sheldon, pastor of the
Central Church of Topeka, Kan., and au
thor of "In His Steps."
Professor John Graham Brooks, presi
dent of the American Social Science As
sociation, and at one time professor in
the economics department of Harvard
Wide Field of Learning Covered.
The dates and subjects of the addresses
that are to be given have been partially
listed. The topics cover a wide field of
learning and are of timely interest. One
of the most interesting will be that given
by Professor Brooks. His acceptance con
veys the information that he will speak
on the subject of municipal .ownership,
presenting arguments for and against that
system. He will appear in the Exposition
auditorium afternoon from August 14 to
19. Professor Brooks bears the distinction
of being the foremost authority on the
subject in the United- States.
Municipal improvement will be the sub
ject upon which Professor Zueblin will :
present his Views. "Some Phases of
Municipal Improvement" is the subject
he has announced and'he will appear on
the same dates with Professor Brooks.
William T. Harris will also appear at
this time. He has been invited to de
liver the convocation address.
Dr. Brown Will Speak.
Dr. Brown's appearance in con
( nection with the conference o'h Oriental
' affairs, around which deep Interest will
center. Dr. Brown, who, by the way,
was at one time pastor of the First Pres
byterian Church of Portland, spent sev
eral years In the Oriental mission fields
and his views will thus bear added In
terest and Importance The date of this
conference is still contingent upon the
date of Secretary Taft's visit, probably
early in July.
Commissioner Harris will participate in
the educational conference to be held in
August under the Joint auspices of the
educators of the Pacific Northwest and
the Lewis and Clark -Congresses Com
Exposition's Articles on Cfty Reach
All Parts of Country.
Dally exchanges of newspapers
throughout the country show that Port
land Is receiving a tremendous amount
of advertising through the Lewis and
Clark Exposition's press bureau. There
are no papers of any consequence in the
United States that have not had some
mention of the Exposition, and hundreds
of leading publications repeatedly devote
from a column to a page to the Exposi
tion and the Oregon country.
A syndicate story reoently sent out
about the scenic beauty and Industrial
advantages of Portland was printed in
displayed Sunday articles in such papers
as the Boston Herald, Philadelphia Rec
ord, Cleveland Plain Dealer. Milwaukee
Sentinel, Pittsburg Post and Newark Call.
The combined circulation of these papers
totals over half a million, or, to be exast.
Probably Fair Visitors Are on Big
SEATTLE, Wash., April 6. (Special.)
The steamship Minnesota, of the
Great Northern's Oriental line has
saiied from Yokohama for Seattle. She
is expected to arrive here on April 20.
Local Great Northern officials ex
pected to hear that the Minnesota is
bringing over the, Filipinos who will
be exhibited at the Lewis and Clark
Fair. These natives, would travel in
the steerage, and since the cable to
her owners does not tell of the steerage
passengers on . the boat, it Ispossible
the natives are aboard the big liner.
In the brief cable announcing the
sailing it is said 159 passengers, a
record-breaking list, is booked In the
first and second cabins.
Meet Tonight to Arrange for Exten
sive Operations During Fair.
At the weekly meeting of the Missouri
Society of Oregon In the Chamber of
Commerce this evening important mat
ters relating to the plans of the society
for the coming Exposition season will be
discussed. President W. M. Davis hopes
for a large attendance of ex-MIssourians.
This meeting, he says, will be the most
vitally Important in the history of the
J. C. Hubbart, Mining Engineer, Has
Been Appointed for Fair.
SEATTLE, Wash., April 6. (Special.)
Judson C Hubbart, of . Seattle, has
been appointed to take charge of the
state's mining exhibit at the Lewis and
Clark Exposition. He will assemble the
exhibit in this city and remove it to
Portland early next month.
Mr. Hubbart was appointed at the
request of the North Pacific Society of
Mining Engineers. He is a well-known
mining expert, who has been engaged
in mining In this state for 21 years.
Electrical Tests' at Exposition.
Electrical tests were made last night
at the Lewis and Clark Exposition
grounds, the Forestry and Foreign Ex
hibits buildings, and abortion of the Park
being lighted. The two big exhibit pal
aces presented a beautiful picture in
their garb of light, while the long strings
of dazzling lights in the Park gave fan
tastic shape to the trees and foliage.
Some Insight was given of the incom
parable beauty of the grounds by nlghl,
when the electrical work has been com
pleted. A total of 4500 lights were burn
ing last 'night. As soon as the big tur
bine station which will furnish the neces
sary 600-horsepower is completed, a test
will bo made of the lighting facilities
of the entire Exposition. This will be
made the occasion of fitting ceremonies
and a big open-night at the Fair.
Illinois Commission Is Named.
SPRINGFIELD. 111., April 6. (Special.)
Governor Deneen today named the fol
lowing Board of Commissioners to the
Lewis and Clark .Exposition, at Portland:
P. A. Peterson. Rockford; Cyrus Thomp'
son, Belleville; JtfhiTW. Stipes, Cham
paign: R- R,. Tiffany, Freeport; William
H. Hart. Benton; Fred H. Hand. Cam-,
Will Race at the Fair.
ASTORIA, Or., April 6. (Special.)
The Astoria hose team will begin train
ing next week to enter the team races
to be held in Portland 'during the Lewis
and Clark Fair.
Nebraska Has De
signs on Awards
Entire Appropriation of 912,000
Will Be Uwed In Inntalllnff a.
Marrnlflcent Exhibit of Agricul
tural Product.
NEBRASKA will invade the Lewis and
Clark Exposition with the avowed
determination of carrying away .the hon
ors and awards for agricultural displays
In a bunch. That the state stands some
considerable chance of accomplishing this
same feat is not hard to believe when
taken in conjunction with the telegraphic
announcement made yesterday by the Ne
tfraska State Commission that the, entire
appropriation- of $12,000 is to be spent on
an agricultural exhibit. This appropri
ation has just passed the Legislature and
the decision of the commission as to its
use was reached promptly.
The whole Nebraska exhibit will be
housed in the Agricultural Palace. It will
stand In line with the displays made by
Oregon, Idaho, Montana, Utah, Washing'
ton, California and Wyoming, and to
head all these displays a high standard
of excellence will be required, as each of
the states will be togged out In its best
agricultural clothes.
Chief Commissioner H. G. Shedd, of
Nebraska, asked for 5000 square feet of
space In his telegram to Director of Ex
hibits H. E. Dosch. While the entire
amount cannot be supplied, a full block.
which had been especially reserved for
Nebraska, was immediately awarded.
'ais block Is 76 feet long, with a width
of 32 feet, and is located In one of the
most desirable portions of the building.
Corn is to be featured In the "Nebraska
display, but all" other farm products will
be Included. Nebraska pumpkins will try
their best to look a little larger than
their country cousins from the soli of
Oregon, and Nebraska cabbages will do
their best to overawe cabbages from the
fields of Utah. Just which ones will be
rewarded with gold medals and blue rib
bpns remains to be seen. At least Ne
braska, with 512,000 to spend, and its rich
soil, comes into the field well prepared
for the fray.
Aged Woman Says It Is at Dumfries,
Scotland, Not Paris.
ST. PAUL. Airll 6. J. A.'Wheelock,
editor of the Pioneer-Press, who is at
present in Redlands. 'CaL, in a com
munication to that j?aper says that a
Mrs. Preston, an aged, resident of Red-
lands, but a native of Dumfries, Scot
land, declares that thf grave of John
Paul Jones, for which Ambassador
Porter has been searohing In the old
cemeteries of Paris, is really located
at Dumfries, Scotland. When Mrs. Pres
ton read of the quest of Ambassador
Porter, she Immediately wrote to him
to tell hln where the grave of John
Paul Jone: was. She well remembered
It, for It is marked with a stone which
bears the sinister Inscription: "John
Paul Jones, the Black Pirate."
Her story is that his mother caused
his remains to be transported from
Paris and burled among the graves of
his kindred in his native village. Be
cause John Paul Jones had not even
spared his native village during his
raids on the coast towns of the British
Isle, the villagers vented their wrath
on his memory by inscribing the epi
thet of "The Black Pirate" on his
Clothing Manufacturers Decide to
Retaliate on Retailers.
NEW YORK, April 6. Resolutions have
been adopted by the' National Association
of Clothiers, which is representative of
the second largest manufacturing Indus
try in the country, now in annual con
vention here, to boycott all retailers who
unjustifiably cancel orders or return
goods. The resolution adopted Is, as fol
"After a customer shall have been de
termined by the affirmative vote of four
fifths of the directors of this association
to bo an unjustifiable canceller of orders
or returner of goods, the secretary shall
notify such customers and all actuaries;
the actuaries shall in turn notify all mem
bers of the respective association, and
after such determination and until re
voked or otherwise ordered by the board
pf directors, no members shall accept any
orders for goods from such customer un
der' penalty of suspension from the priv
ileges of membership in the association.'
Gaynor Guilty of Burglary.
James Gaynor, who was caught in the
store of the Moyer Clothing Company.
at Third and Oak streets, at 11 o'clock
one night several weeks ago, was- tried
and convicted on a charge of burglary In
Judge Cleland's court yesterday. The
witnesses against him were Ed Schmidt
and Ben C Wing, who discovered hlra
in the store, and Patrolman Endlcott.
The excuse given by Gaynor was that he
was drunk and did not know what he
was doing when he broke into the place.
Gaynor only recently completed a year's
If Baby la Cutting Teeth. v
Be sure and vat tint old and well-tried remedy.
Mrs. Wlnslow'a Soothing Syrup, for children
teething. It soothes the child, eortena the sums,
allays all pain, cures wind collo and diarrhoea.
You can't help liking them, they are so
verv small and their action so DerfeeL
Only one pill a dose. Carter's -Little Liver
Plus. Try tnem.
She Violates the Sidewalk Or
His Attorney Thinks Client Is
Singled Out for Prosecution; and '
Mentions Others Who Do Notx
Observe the Law.
While Municipal Judge Hogue was
hearing evidence in thre cases of vio-.
latton of street and sidewalk ordi
nances yesterday .morning, his atten
tion was called toa flagrant case di
rectly opposite, his courtroom, on Sec
ond street. His Honor left the bench
a moment to view the blocked side
walk. This reminded him of two
other places he had knowledge of
where violations were plain, and called
the attention o Attorney Crouch and.
Special Policeman Mallet to them.
Judge Hogue lined Mrs. Mary Jaax
$5. gave William Isensee until today
to clean up his sidewalk and continued
the case against F. H., Reeves. Ho,
too, must obey the ordinance or be"
J Judge Hogue stated that in his opin
ion the City Council should not have
power to grant permits for merchants
to violate the law.
There was a lively half hour In the
Municipal Court yesterday rnornlng.
when Judge Hogue was hearing cases
brought before him by the Civic Im
provement Board, and Policeman For
ter. By the time the matters had been
disposed of, it was painfully apparent
tnat In every direction there are vio
latlons of ordinances governing
streets and sidewalks, notwithstanding
the efforts In behalf of a "clean Port
Directly opposite Judge Hogue's
courtroom, on Second street, was a
flagrant violation of the sidewalk or
dlnance. Boxes of goods and boxes
that had been emptied were strewn
about in great confusion, completely
blocking pedestrian traffic His Honor
was asked to step down from the bench
a moment, and view the scene. He did
so, and made comment regarding it.
Violations of the Law.
When Judge Hogue resumed his sit
ting, lio called the attention of Spe
cial Attorney Crouch and Special Po
liceman Mallet, of the Civic Improve
ment Board, to two other flagrant vio
lations of ordinances. One was at the
southeast corner of Eleventh and John
son streets, and the other at the north
east corner of Twenty-fourth and Ral
eigh. Immediate action will be taken
in both cases.
'Those two places are in a horrible
condition," said Judge Hogue. "The
sidewalks and streets are blocked, and
the matter needs prompt-attention.'
Mrs. Henri' Janz. recently arrested by
Policeman Porter for dumping vegeta
bles and other refuse In the street at
Front and Water, was first heard. She
objected to paying a fine because of
other violations she said she knew of.
but unon the testimony of the arrest
Ing officer, arid her own admissions,
she was fined $5 the minimum. She
Is the first woman to be fined for viola
tlon of this ordinance since the pres
ent crusade began, but she did not like
the distinction, and sputtered when the
court Imposed the fine. She paid, how
ever, and went home.
William Isensee, having a machine
shop in North. Portland, was next to be
tried. Milton Smith -was present as de-
Pfendant's counsel, and while he did not
particularly deny the charge, he -did
specify numerous other violations.
Thinks Client Is Singled Out.
"I think my client has been singled
out," said Attorney Smith. "If he is
guilty, let him be fined, but what is the
reason Marshall-Wells Hardware Com
pany Is allowed to use the streets and
sidewalks about the store, and no ar
rests occur?"
The Council has granted a special
permit In that case," quickly replied
Attorney Crouch.
"Well, has the Council power to
grant permits to people to break lawsT'
asked Attorney Smith.
Judge Hogue There Is a clause in
the ordinance which gives the Council
that right. I do not think it ought to
have the right, for it impedes civic Im
provement, and causes annoying com
plications. However, in the case qf your
client, he has no permit.
Policeman Mallett I have told theH
proprietors of the hardware company
referred to that they must use every
effort to keep sidewalks and streets
clear. But as to Isensee, he has been
repeatetdly warned, and has refused to
Attorney Crouch Tsensee. I fully be
lieve, has tried to see how aggravating
he can be, and keep within the bounds.
I think he meant to violate the law. He
has not acted right in this matter.
Isensee Must Clean Up.
Attorney Smith Well, supposing we
.give my client until tomorrow to clean
up the sidewalks at his place. I guess
he will do It. In the meantime, why is
It the Hazelwood Creamery Company
can block the street and sidewalk at
Fifth and Oak stroets with milk cans,
an'd never be molested? Also, why can
others do these things, and escape?.
Judge - Hogue An effort is being
made to punish all the -guilty. Any per
son having knowleJgo Of violations of
these ordinances, may report the same
to the Civic Improvement Board, and
they will receive prompt attention.
There are so many phases to the work,
and so few Xo assist in it, that all I
can do is to punish all who come be
fore this court.
Judge Hogue then announced that
Isensee must clear the sidewalks at
his place at once, or be heavily fined.
F. H. Reeves, who conducts a gro
cery store at Twelfth and Washington
streets, was the third defendant. It
was charged that there were boxed
and orange wrappers on the sidewalk
in front of his store, and that the trap
doors were opefa altogether too much.
He denied both allegations, and after
considerable discussion, he -was permit
ted to go and see to It that the ordi
nances are not violated by himself or
his clerks In future.
Elks Will Hold Convention.
Today at the Elks convention, which
meets In Elks Hall, In the Marquam
building, at 10 o'clock. It will bo decided
whether the Elks of Oregon are, to par
ticipate in the general fraternity celebra
tions to be held during the Lewis and
Clark Centennial. Just what will be done
in this respect Is not known at present,
as the subject has been left to the will
of the convention. It has been proposed
that all celebrations he delayed until the
completion of the new Elks' building at
J Seventh and Stark streets, and that the
occasion of the dedication be made a gala
day. Delegates to the state convention.
which meets today, have arrived from all
parts of the state. The regular election
of officers will take place.
What th Press Agents Say.
The Pollard Lilliputians to- Present
Musical Comedy at Marquam, -Tonight
and Saturday afternoon the
Pollard Lilliputian Opera Company will
present the new version of the musical
success, "A Gaiety Girl." This Is con
sidered one of the best things In the com
pany's vast repertoire. All the children
have a splendid chance in this comedy,
and as Life Guards, ladles of fashion and
gaiety dancers they. will wear somo fetch
ing gowns and costumes, and will Indulge
in cute terpslchorean novelties. Jack
Pollard will have Ills old part of tho
Rev. Brlerly. and Teddle McNaraara will
play Lance, Introducing his famous "kilt"
Daphno Pollard will be Lady Virginia,
and the rest of the favorites will be well
cast. .Fred Pollard has a new song, an
answer to "Please 'Let Me Sleep." It Is
said to bo better than the old- song.
On Saturday night the Pollards will say
farewell to their many admirers and will
present on that night "An American Mil
lionaire." This comedy has also been re
written and contains a lot of new ma
terial In the way of songs, dances and
specialties. Seats are now on sale for the
entire week.
Columbia Reopening Sunday.
The sale of seats for the' opening of
the hew Columbia stock company began
yesterday at the downtown box office In'
the Dolly Varden, 227 Morrison, and near
ly all the regular patrons and season
subscribers either dropped In or called
up and signified their desire to have their
old seats retained during the special three
weeks that arc to start next: Sunday mat
inee. The first week "Woman against
Woman" will be glvon. a strong, intense
ly interesting play that Is bound to start
the brief season to follow In a manner
befitting the high standard always main
tained by the Columbia management.
Advance Sale Today.
This morning at 10 o'clock the advance
sale of seats will open for "The Marriage
of Kitty." which will be the attraction
at the Marquam Grand Theater next
Monday an Tuesday nights. April 10 and
11. Tho "Marriage of Kitty" Is a dainty,
witty comedy, presented by Jules Mur
ry's company, with Max Figman, a pol
ished, gentlemanly, up-to-date comedian,
as Sir Reginald. Wit, humor, repartee
and ludicrous complications follow each
other with the rapidity of a Gatllng dis
charge. Kitty is played by Delia Mven.
fresh from her triumph in "Little John
nie Jones." She sings and plays her own
accompaniments charmingly.
Stock Company at Empire.
Theatergoers will be surprised when they
see the excellent stock company at the
Empire Theater, which opens Sunday mat
inee for the Summer season. The opening
play will be the fine English melodrama,
"The Ticket-of-Leave Man," and It will
be an excellent vehicle to Introduce the
new stock company. A matinee will be
given every day. and one performance
each night, and the low price of admission
charged will certainly crowd the Empire
to capacity each performance.
At the Star.
Among the many feature acts that the
Star, has given since -It has catored to
the amusement public of Portland, none
has been so novel as the bird and cat
show on the bill this week. This act was
brojught direct from the East and is con
sidered the best In the' business This,
however, Is but one of the many clever
acts on the Star programme. There are
acrobatic acts, monologues, comedies,
dancers and an the other diversions found
In a first-class amusement palace. To
see the Star bill this week Is to view an
entertainment that Is unexcelled any
where on the Pacific Coast.- Next week
tho management announces the first ap
pearance In the West of the Sisters
Perle and Dlamant, brought from Paris.
This act promises to create a sensation
In Portland on account of its extreme ar
tlstlcncss and novelty.
The Grand Theater.
Samson and Zaccho, at the Grand this
week In their strong act. Invite any per
son who might be skeptical to step ' on
the stage and. examine the apparatus,
with which Zaccho lifts a platform, man
and piano with her teeth. Thl3 act, with
nine other absolute head-line features. Is
nightly packing the Grand. The man
agement desires to announce that, in re
sponse to a very general request, It has
reserved In the Immediate front a few
seats for evening performances.
At the Baker.
Roberts and his trained bears are the
feature at the Baker Theater this week
on a bill that is made up of eight great
acts. The bears sing, dance and even talk
under the direction of their skilled trainer.'
Other acts that make for mirth and ail
around entertainment are: Froao. the me
chanical doll; Powers and Theobald, the
humanautomaton and her beau; Al Har
vard, the famous ventriloquist; and the
musical Thors. "the great xylophone and
banjo virtuoso. It's a great show, and
the crowded houses tell the 6tory..
The coroner's jury Inquiring Into the
Rush Run and Red Ash coal mine ex
plosions In West Virginia, whereby 24 men
were killed, has exonerated the manager
and mine inspector.
There's a delicious blend of sweets the pur
est the sweetest sweet you ever tasted in
Towle's TOP S vruD
Put up in gallon, half gallon, quart and pint cans.
A patent top (every child can spin it) free with
every gallon at your grocers.
Just try one can and you'll keep on buying it
Towle Syrup Company,
Makers of Towle's Top Molasses and
Towle's Top Sorghum.
Architects Want to Submit
Steamfltters Also Complain, Saying
That T. J. Jones Asks "for
Absurd Specifications in '
Allotting Work. .
T. J. Jones, superintendent of repairs,
hired -by the School Board, is beginning
to receive knocks on all sides. The archi
tects have Intimated strongly that they
do not think much of him, and now tho
steam and hot water fitters have taken
up the fight and say that they havebeen
given specifications on which to work In
times past which were to their knowledge
of the business absurdi They are now
making a stand with the architects for-
open competition.
Mr. Wittenberg has aroused consider
able adverse discussion by intimating- in
a published letter that Mr. Jones would
get the Job of building the East Side
High -School. Tho architects have not
yet had an opportunity to meet with the
bulldfng committee of the School Board,
and -have not even outlined what thby
wish the Board to do, and they believe It
would have been more graceful if Mr.
Wittenberg had not jumped to a conclu
sion that they were attempting to obtain
some "graft," but had waited until their
plan was laid before the committee, com
posed of himself and R. K. Warren.
They are firmly convinced that the School
Board will In the -end accede to their de
sires. What they wish Is that all architects
have an equal chance and that the draw
ings be chosen according to merit, not
by the School Board of Itself, but with
the aid of an expert In building, who
could not have any possible interest him
self. They ask that a prize bo offered to
the two unsuccessful architects who have
the best plans. Tho successful one will
have enough In obtaining the work. They
ask this, as the work of drawing credible
plans Is expensive, and because It Is
done everywhere else except here. The
architects say merely that the School
Board needs to be apprised of the way
the work should be done, and It will do as
they ask.
They do not care to say anything
against the ability of Mr. Jones, but they
object very much to seeing a piece of
work, to cost from $100,000 to J15O.0O0. go
ing to a man who has not proved him
self a better architect than the rest.
They ask for open competition and a
comparatively small amount, 5500, for
The School Board went on record a3
favoring an "opon competition when It
received a letter from the Taxpayers'
League advocating such action, but it
has shown itself averse to giving prizes.
No objection has been raised to Mr.
Jones doing all the work of the School
Board, though he has practically rebuilt
several schoolhouses. but In the case ot
a structure the size of the East Side High
School the architects believe that the
Board should follow the ordinary present
day methods of competition. The archi
tects seem to have at present a feeling
that the work of Jones will be favored
unless some means Is devised to keep
the names of all who submit plans.
Jones has been a builder and con
tractor In Portland for many years,
and 16 years ago did his first school
work on the Stephens School, on
the East Side. As superintendent
of repairs no objection has been
made publicly against him till the Mas
ter Steam and Hot Water Fitters' Asso
ciation yesterday denounced specifica
tions furnished them. But when it comes
to a large building, with emoluments at
tached, the architects all wish to have
an even chance at It. and resent any dis
position on the part of the School Board
to stand" by old-fashioned methods.'
Work of Construction Will Begin the
First of Next Month.
May 1 Is the date set for the beginning
of construction on the Portland-Hllls-boro
line. With the passage of the ordi
nance granting the franchise over the
streets of Portland, the Oregon Traction
Company Is now In shape to begin work,
and all preparations are being hastened.
President Andrew Graydon. of the com
pany, left for San Francisco last night,
where he will close the contracts for sup
plies and materials and confer with the
general contractors who will have super
vision of the building Qf the line. AH
necessary surveys, plans and specifications
kfor every detail of the construction have
been completed, and it Is the belief or
the officials of the company that the line
will be In full operation by November 1.
Work Js expected to begin on the Port
land end of the road by' May 1. The line
will begin In Portland on Front street and
run out Stark street to Twelfth, then
north to Pettygrove and west to the Cor
nell road. Skirting the hill to Qulmby
street it will then go out to Balch's
Gulch, which will be bridged. The road
when completed will cost about $700,000.
Women from their sedentary habits are
often subject to headache and constipa
tion. These are quickly removed by Car
ter's Little Liver Pills.
N'" :
. : USES.
For occasional or habitual constipation.
As a safe, ordinary, and gentle laxative.
To relieve the tidneysi
In "bilious attacks and' disorders of the
, liver.
Eor improving- the complexion.
For persons inclined to inflammation,
congestion, and gouty or rheumatic
In fatty degeneration of various organs.
Against undue deposition of fat in gen
eral, and' the evil consequences of
indiscretion in eating or drinking.
A Wineglassful before Breakfast.
Cheap, Effective, Palatable.
THE domes of gentility can be made only by band,
just as all ATTERBURY CLOTHES are made. We
admit tbere are a few large manufacturers wbo produce
very presentable garments by machinery, and fhey'll
bold tbeir shape for a time. But something is lacking.
If there wasn't the manufacturer would soon drive the
custom tailor out of business. . That "something" l
is Everything. ' It is character and unquestioned style t
which machines cannot produce.
ATTERBURY CLOTHES b eing hand-made and
perie ctly f ormed impart character to the wearer.
Machine-made clothing confdrms promptly to the defects
of the figure. Not one man in ten is perfectly formed,
hence nothing short of hand -tailored clothing can
possibly fill the bill.
THE ATTERBURY SYSTEM is the custom tailor
on an enlarged scale. It's the modern idea.
' 1 Atterbnry System Labels la Each Garment , ,
AuthorueJ Agents m All Citi'et . , .
Atterbury Suits and Overcoats
$20 to' $40
le &thvbux$ intern
110-112 Fifth Avenue, New York
Arm Yew Staying U&
Night with thm Bmby?
His It soma dlstresslac okta aSectloa? Ko
need of It. Eoeta ot &appr xoothera dally oia
Harfina Soap
In babj's bath. Hills disease parasites.
Speedily allaya Irritation of scalp and skin.
Indneea restful sleep. Keeps babr sweet and
heilthy. For rashes, chafing, eczema, scrofula.
Itching, all akin soreness, HARFINA BOAP
'Is truly wonderful. What It does for baby It
Trill do fcr yon. It's the. most soothing and
satisfying; of toilet, bath and nursery eoaps.
No animal fats. Medicated. Antiseptic, De
odorizing, Befreshln;, He aline;, Fracrast.
"Alreath af PIc Ealsuola ETcryCake."
Try It Yoa'n ba cczrrlseed. Larga 25c
cakes. Box, 3 cakes, 65c DrniatH
Manufactured by PHILO HAY SPECIAL
TIES CO.. NEWARK. N. J. Refuse anything
offered irlthout this signature:
?ZP iK oaoataldo
O jt&C&C mapper.
fourth and Washington Ste.
Js- Such as piles,
Blood Doiaon.
potency tnorougnly ured. No failure. Cure guaranteed.
YOUNG MEN troubled with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains,
bashfulness, aversion to society, -which, deprive you of your manhood, UNFIT
MIDDLE-AGED MEN, who from excesses and .strains fcave lost their
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES, Syphilis. Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine.
Gleet, Stricture, Enlarged Prostate, Sexual Debility, Varicocele, Hydrocele, Kid
ney and Liver troubles cured without MERCURY OR OTHER POISONOUS
DRUGS. Catarrh and rheumatism CURED.
Dr. Walker'3 methods are regular and scientific. He uses no patent, nos
trums or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical
treatment. His New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent free to all men who de
scribe their trouble. PATD3NTS cured at home. Terras reasonaoie. All letters
!i dTTTo-Qyi Art nlnln entrMnrvA nnnultfl.tlnn frAfl nri1 saeredlv rnnflrtftntlril- PaTT
answered in plain envelope.
on or address.
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland, Or
I . i iK
Keens You Looking Young,
ALWAYS restores youthful color to gray or
faded hair. Stops hair falling. Posi
tively removes dandruff. A high-class
balr-grower dressing, keeping hair soft, glossy,
luxuriant. Does not soil akin or lines.
This Great Hair Food, aided by HABTTNJ.
BOAP, heals the scalp, kills dandruff germs,
stops Itching, supplies energy to roots and
promotes line hair growth. Large 00c. bottles,
druggists'. Takenothlngwlthoutour signature.
Frw Soap Of wSSSSiftSSfig?
Sign this coupon, take to any of the following
druggists, and get a COc bottlo Hay's Hair
health and a 23c cake Harflna3redlcated Soap,
best for hair, bath, toilet, both for BOc: or sent
by Phllo Hay Specialties Co.. Newark. N. X.
express prepaid, on receipt of 60c. and this adr.
Following druggists supply Hay's Hairheaith.
and Harfina Sozd In their ahocs onlr:
JFourtii and Washington Sts.
.Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diar
rhoea, drbpsicai swellings, Brlght's disease etc.
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous and
' bloody discharges, cured without the Knife, pain or
Diseases of (Vlen
sleet, stricture, unnatural losses, im-