Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, April 12, 1905, Page 11, Image 11

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SMT A Aitf"..
Commutation Books for Fair
Are Issued.
I -
andatIoo .
Strong, t;
Branch Office Established Down
Town, and Experiment of Fif
teen Days Will Be Made In
Sale of RatcTlckets.
J Of
I I ft Tl n Ji. 1 Ml I 1 1
Tickets of admission to the Lewis and
Clark Exposition trill be placed on sale
this morning at 10 o'clock. For a period
of 15 days two forms of commutation tick
ets will be sold at a branch office which
has been established at "Woodard, Clarke
& Co.'e. One - form Is the 50
t ket commutation book and the other
the lS7-ticket book. It Is expected that
"me Insight may be gained Into the ex
tent of the local patronage that may be
depended upon tbrought the sales of the
rext 15 days.
The tickets are well made, clearly
printed and -handy. When compared with
?le tickets in use at former expositions
tey stand out as the most convenient in
sis?, being of such proportions as to fit
n ordinary vest pocket. Their use will
be principally for those who are contem
plating -a number of visits to the Expo
sition. The reduction in price Is very
great, the 60-ticket hooks going for $12.50
and the 127-ticket book for ?20.
The front of each book has the official
design of the Exposition stamped on It,
with a space on the obverse side for the
photograph ofi the purchased. The tickets
cannot be used by any other than the
person whose photograph appears on the
On the back cover is engraved photo
graphs of Francis Tv".. Pettygrove and
Amos Liovejoy, together with the
pretty, story of how Portland came by its
name. Here is the version as contained
on the tickets:
How City Was Named.
' Amos I. liovejoy, of Massachusetts,
and Francis W. Pettygrove, of Maine, the
first a pioneer of 1842, and the second
pioneer of 1S43, acquired the original site
of Portland in 154o.
The question of naming the place was
discussed at different times. Mr. Love-
joy wanted to name It Boston, because
that towri was the principal city of his
native state. Mr. Pettygrove desired to
name it Portland for the same reason.
Upon falling to agree Mr. Pettygrove
suggested the matter be decided, by toss
ing a copper cent, to which Mr. Lovejoy
agreed; whereupon Mr. Pettygrove pro
duced a copper cent of the year 1835, and
his choice, heads, came up twice, there
by winning for the future city the name
of Portland.
"This narrative and the pictures pre
sented herewith are from the Oregon
Historical Society's records and are au
thentic" A question that has been arousing con
siderable Interest about the city Is what
inducements are to be offered to families.
It Ib contended that the working man
with a large family cannot afford to pay
the full admission price of 50 cents for
each member of his family. This matter
Is to be taken up by the Exposition man
agement at a later date and the assurance
is given that there will be a special rate
made for children.
Orcson's pride company of the uniform rank, TVoodmen of the "World, Multnomah Company, No. 77, will leave -Portland upon a special section of the California
Express tonight for Les Angeles, where the head camp of the "Woodmen of the World will convene next Tuesday. Accompanying the uniform company will be dele
gates from the Northwestern eta tea to the head camp and Mt. Mood field team, Women of Woodcraft. The-traln will consist -of five Pullman sleepers, observation and
dfnin; cars and baggage coaches. . ...
Multnomah Company will be under the command of Brlpadler-General J. C Jonee, who will act as the captain of the company during the drills at Los Angeles
and elsewhere. Mt. Hood field team wilt be in charge of Mrs. li. C. Henrys, of Portland. .
The first stop of the company and the delegates will be at Oakland, CaU where a monster reception Is lo bo given Head Clerk Boak,- of the order, who In all llkcllhcoVi
will be chosen the new head consul of the woodmen, to succeed the late F. A. Faltrenourg. Thsr Northwestern delegates wilt -remain In Oakland until Saturday morning-, and
will then go to San Jose, where they wilt be the guests of the Chamber of Commerce of that city, and will be treated to a luncheon, by the members of .the order of
San Jose. Saturday evening the members of MHltnomah Company will Journey to Santa Cruz, where 400 candidates will be initiated Into the mysteries of the order In the
sreat "Surf Pavilion." The desrree work will be given by the Portland representatives.
At lios Angeles the local. boy will go into camp In true military fashion, where they will remain during the head camp session' of ten or twelve days. During thl
time Multnomah Company will enter the competitive drills and give exhibitions of Its training.
This Is the first tlnje that the uniform rank of the "Woodmen of the World has erer been Represented at the Head Camp eeWon?, and a great effort to be made
to have that branch make a favorable impression. Multnomah Company Is one of the eight companies of the First Regiment of Oregon, under the command of Colonel
William North. The Second Regiment consists of nine companies under the leadership of Colonel II. la. Day. The Third Regiment Is eight companies strong, . and la com
manded by Colonel C S. Parrlsh. and the Fourth Regiment of 15 oompanies is under the command of -Colonel Z. N. Agec.
The expense of taking the uniform rank company to Los Angeles Is oonriderable, bHt the money, amounting to more than $2000. was raleed by the members of
the company and Multnomah Camp, Woodmen of the World. '
The names of the members of the company who will go to Los Angeles, reading from left to right In the first row arc: William Griffith, J. McMlcken, David
Etudler, George Hall, Sain Griffith, William Johnson, II. C. George, E. G. Gordon.
Those In tho second row are: Joeeph Murphy, Nick Becker, Thomas Krueder, Joseph Kruedcr, E. Mlnar, -E. H. Bennett. B. O. Moore,' P. Freedman.
Those in the lower row aro: Lieutenant Jake Crablll, John Ryan, G. B. Rastal, S. Ray, Eugene Knight, J. C. Jones, Brigadler-Geporal; B. W. Greene, Charles
Crablll, Harry Isaacs, L. Rivers, Lieutenant Ruddlman.
Bed With Growing Specimens to Be
a Washington Attraction.
OL.TMPIA. Wash.. April 1L (Special.)
At a meeting held in Olympla the Puget
Sound Oystergrowerr Association deter
mined to prepare a unique exhibit and
maintain It at the Lewis and Clark Ex
position. The exhibit will be in the form
of a minlaturp oyster bed."
A xlnc frame will be prepared, and
soil, gravel and other material from tho
Puget Bound oyster-beds wn be placed
therein.. The bed will be made to re
semble as closely as possible an actual
oyster bed. Oysters in various stages of
development will be planted, and sea
water will be supplied, and in this man
ner oysters will be crowing on the
grounds throughout the Fair. It Is de
sired to make the exhibit a part of the
Thurston County display, but in the
event that Thurston County cannot spare
the space, the State Commission will be
appealed to by the association.
The association is composed of all the
leading growers of Thurston and Mason
Counties. Ample funds for the enter
prise have been subscribed.
Plan of Illinois for Slate Building at
the Fair.
SPRINGFIELD. 111., April 11. Mem
bers of toe Illinois commission in
charge of the state exhibit at the Lewis
and Clark Exposition at Portland met
with Governor Deneen today. The gen
eral affairs of the commision were dis
cussed, as was the proposal that the Il
linois State building be a copy of Lin
coln's home in which he lived in
This home is now kept as a museum
and, if the present plan of the commis
sion is carried out, much of the old fur
niture may be taken to Portland as a
part of the exhibit. "Work on the exhibit
will be rushed as soon as the plans are
definitely formulated.
yesterday when Director of Exhibits
Dosch assigned a big1 Chicago diamond
firm to space in the Liberal Arts build
ing. The firm in question is the larg
est diamond-cutting- establishment in
the United States. The value of the ex
hibit it will send is $3,000,003, or con
siderably more than the cost of a
dozen exhibit palaces.
Through a glass -case visitors will see
diamond cutters at work. The goms
will go through all the processes from
the diamond field to an ornament. Ten
private detectves will mingle with the
'crowds that watch the exhibit in order
to prevent a sudden rush of criminals
or other mishap. One feature of tho dis
play is a damond necklace that repre
sents a value of $350,000. Some of the
finest diamonds in the world are in
cluded Jn jthe-exhibit.
Colorado Fair Bill Is Law.
DENVER, April lL-Governor McDon
ald today signed the bill passed by the
Legislature making an appropriation of
$15,000 and providing for a commission of
three for the Lewis and Clark Exposition.
California at Lewis
an&Clark Exposition
Commissioners Are About to Close
the Exhibit Headquarters.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 11. (Special.)
The headquarters of tho California
Commission to the Portland Exposition
will be closed on Saturday next. The
Commissioners are preparing to go to
Portland to remain during the big show.
Commissioner Filcher and possibly Rob
ert Furlong, the head of the department
of education, will go to Portland next
The final work of assembling exhibits
that are needed to complete the California
display at Portland is progressing. Com
missioner Filcher says that practically
everything that is required has been obtained.
Telegram Indicates Early Action on
Part of State Commission.
Illinois is ready to build. Within a
short tirao a suitable site will be as
signed to the state and construction
work on the ?25,000 building begun.
Exposition headquarters were advised
yesterday of Illinois readiness to start
work." During the afternoon a telegram
was received from the Illinois commis
sion Inquiring Into the labor situation
and the desirability of the building
sites that remain unclaimed. The reply
was at once made that srKexcellent site
was being reserved for Illinois and that
labor was both cheap and plentiful.
Diamond Company Will Send Costly
Display to Fair.
The most valuable exhibit that will
be "seen at the Exposition was. secured
IF proper transportation arrange
ments can be made the Indian Band,
of Sherman Institute, will visit the
Portland Exposition. The'management
of the Fair is desirous of having the
band go to Portland, and the institute
officers also are anxious to have the
boys visit the Exposition. The subject
at present is a matter of corre
spondence on both sides. It Is pos
sible the special committee, headed by
the Governor, and Including certain
members of the two'houses of tho Leg
islature, may take the band when it
.visits the Fair. September 9. The "com
mittee organized at San Francisco Fri
day with Senator C. W. Pendleton as
chairman and Assemblyman P. A. Stan
ton as treasurer. An executive com
mittee will be named later. Los An
geles Express, April 3.
Douglas Sovereign Is collecting an
exhibit of ores and minerals for the
Portland Exposition. He said that the
Industrial exhibit would be the great
feature, showing California's manufac
tures, by-products and crude materials.
California gems will be another nota
ble addition. There Tvill be a display
of California magneslte, of which
cement, tiling, carbonic acid gas, etc.,
are made. Cement tiling made of this
material has' no contraction or expan
sion. Los Angeles Express.
Samuel Butler has received word
from Commissioner Filcher that he has
been engaged by the state to assist In
gathering the California mineral ex
hibit for the Portland Exposition and
his duties are to commence at once. Ho
will spend several days gathering the
Nevada County exhibit and then will
take his departure for the other min
ing centers or tnc state.
It Is probable that Mr. Butler will be
stationed at Bortland during the Fair,
as Mr. Filcher was much impressed by
the good work he did for Nevada Coun
ty at St. Louis. Nevada County Miner.
Robert Furlong, of Portland, is In
San Luis Obispo. He is here for long
agricultural specimens, and in fact any
and everything this community consid
ers itself long on, even to pumpkins,
apples and climate. Undoubtedly some
kind of exhibit.or exhibits will be made
at the Lewis and Clark Exposition, al
though it will not be on as largo
scale as this county's exhibit at St.
Louis. Mr. Furlong is soliciting Ex
hibits. San Luis Obispo Tribune.
Charles "Wilson, of the Chamber of
Commerce official family, has left for
San Francisco and Portland in the
interest of the California exhibit at
the Lewis and Clark Exposition. Los
Angeles Herald.
Sells Quarter of a Block.
A quarter block on Eleventh and Love
joy was sold by W. F. Prior yesterday
to George B. Van Waters for $13,000. At
the price the property brings in a gdod
income. It is occupied by three dwelling
houses and a brass factory. This was
only considered a fair sale by real estate
men, as property in that part of town
is increasing in value, since It is destined
to be the warehouse district .
Spring humors, pimples and bolls are
cured by Hood's Sarsaparllla, the great
blood ourlficr. - -
Tanner-Creek Sewer Cases
'Will Be Called,
Manning Declares That He Will -Admit
of No More Delay Unless
Compelled by the Court
to Do So.
The Tanner-Creek sewer cases will be
forced to trial, .says District Attorney
Manning, and the trial of R. M. Riner. set
(for Thursday morning, will be begun on
that date unless Judge George grants a
continuance at the request of defendant's
counsel. The cases against J. M. Cay
wood, E. W. Riner, Henry Chandler and
William C. Elliott, ex-City Engineer, will
follow. Some time ago these trala were
postponed without date, but Mr. Man
ning assorts that he will have them set.
Yesterday morning Ed Mendcnhall. of
counsel for R. M. Riner. appeared before
Judge George and stated that he could
not locate a witness in Marion Counts.
whose attendance was much desired. If
he was not found he would probably
move today for a continuance of the
trial. Deputy District Attorney Moser,
who had previously conferred with Mr.
Manning, responded that delay would be
resisted and a trial on the day fixed In
sisted upon. 1
District Attorney Manning and his as
sistants, have devoted much time In the
preparation of their case and allege that
It Is a strong one. The Rlners, Elliott,
Caywood and Chandler are charged with
attempting to obtain money under false
pretenses In passing to accoptance the
Tahncr-Creok sewer, which was subse
quently rejected by the city.
Unhappy Couples Would Have the
Marriage Bonds Severed.
Alice M. Reed has sued George A.
Reed for a divorce because of cruel
treatment. She complains that on June
13, 1903, he struck and beat her and
called her vile names. On a subsequent
occasion he struck her In the face and
blackened an eye, nnd at another time
struck her on the side of the head by
reason of which her hearing nas be
come affected. They were married Feb
ruary 25, 1902, and have no children.
On account of desertion beginning In
Decembor, 1903, D. J. Ward has begun
suit against Lillian Ward for a divorce.
Tho litigants were married In Portland
September 1G, 1903. The maiden name
of the defendant was Funk.
Claude H. Mansfield, defendant In a
suit for a dlvorco brought by Hattle E
Mansfield, filed an affidavit in the State
Circuit Court yesterday stating that
he was unable to pay $100 into court as
he had been ordered to do for the ben
efit of plaintiff. lie calls attention to
the fact that he ha3 boon enjoined by
the court from encumbering his real
property and says if the court will va
cate this order 'no can borrow the
money from his half-brother, W. Lair
Thompson, of Albany, by mortgaging
the property, and will then pay Mrs.
Mansfield the money received.
Papers in a suit for a divorce by W.
Latimer against Frances, L. Latimer
filed -in the State Circuit Court in Pen
dleton, were served yesterday by Dep
uty Sheriff Downey.
Sarah E. Stewart, who scoured a 'dl
vorce from Lucas Stewart, some time
ago. Is seeking to 'compel the payment
of alimony, and has caused the Sheriff
to attach Tils wages. Stewart is In tho
employ of the Standard Box Factory p3y
the decree of- the court heis required
to pay his former wife $10 a month aqd
has not done so tor several months.
Action to Recover on Jugdment Is
Heard by Two Judges.
Arguments pa -the demurrer. Jtq the -an
swer in the suit of George H. "Williams,
Porry G. Hinkle. Cleveland Rockwell, H.
C. Leonard, S.. A. Durham and others
against the Commercial National Bank,
and Wells, Fargo &. Co., were heard yes
terday by Judges Sears and Cleland. The
plaintiffs were stockholders in the Com
mercial National Bank, which failed In
1S83 and was afterward purchased by
Wells, Fargo (c Co. An assessment of
$50 a" share was afterward lovied on the
stock of the Commercial National Bank,
which Wells, Fargo & Co. alleged wa3
necessary to make it a going concern.
The plaintiffs did not pay the assessment
and consequently their stock was sold.
They subsequently sued for the value of
their stock, contending that the assess
ment, was illegal, because it was not voted
for at .a shareholder' meeting, and
charging other Irregularities. They won
In all the courts, including the United
States Supreme ,Court. The value of the
stock at the time of the sale was fixed
at,?30 a share.
The present suit is for the purpose of
compelling "Vells. Fargo & Co. to pay
the judgment of claimants amounting
to about $30,000. Wells, Fargo & Co. suc
ceeded to the assets of the .Commercial
National Bank, and these claimants take
the position that Wells, Fargo fc Co. con
sequently must pay the liabilities of the
Commercial National Bank
R. T. Piatt, attorney for. the defen
dants, denied liability, and argued that
tho plaintiffs were guilty of lapses In not
bringing the present action, which In
cludes "Wells, Fargo & Co. as a defen
dant long ago, and are not entitled to
recover at this time.
Joseph Simon argued the case for H. C.
Leonard and "Thomas O'Day for George
H. Williams and the other's.
In bis opening address O'Day criticised
Wells, "argo &, Co. because of statements
made In their answer, and said they
were guilty of deliberate falsifying in
denying that executions in behalf of the
plaintiff had been Issued. O Day said
the records of the court showed the is
suance of two executions which were re
turned unsatisfied.
Police Are Notified to Do So
in Future,
Sue Executors on a Note.
Suit to recover $4500 balance alleged to
be due on a note has been filed in the
State Circuit Court by Louise S. Clark
ngalnsC William C. Noon, Jr., T. J. Arm
strong and H. M. Cake, executors of the
will of W. C. Noon, deceased. Tiie note
was fQr $5003 and was effected December
17, 1902, to H. H. UiarK. in Jury, ivh.
$4S9 interest was paid, and in August fol
lowing $500 of the principal. Clark had
charge of Noon s farm In Columbia Coun
ty for a long time, and he asserts that
the note was given to him by Noon In a
settlement of their business relations. He
assigned the instrument to Louise S.
Clark for collection. The executors of the
will refused to pay It on the ground that
the accounting between Clark and Noon
on which the note was given was not cor
rest. J. F. Bootho appears as attorney
for Mrs. Clark.
Electors Are Registering Rapidly.
Electors are registering rapidly and the
rush is expected to continue until the
books are closed Friday afternoon at 5
o'clock. The total registration . now
amounts to about 9000. When tho ofilce
S331, as follows: Republicans, 7102; Demo
crats, 10S5; refused, 144; new registra
tions, 1435; changes, 1510.
As City Physician He Holds That
He Should Be Summoned In
All Murder or Sui
cidal Cases.
Dr. James C. Zan receives a salary as
City Physician for Portland, and he pro
poses to attend to the duties of his of
fice. He also demands that he bo recog
nized as the head of his department, and
to that end he held a consultation with
Chief Of Police Hunt yestorday, after
which a general order was promulgated.
It was directed to Captains Gritzmacher,
Moore and Bailey, and said they must
call Dr. Zan In all emergency cases. This
means more than appears on the surface.
Samuel C. Slocum is Assistant City
Physician and he has been attending
practically to all of the police emergency
work for many months. He lives within
easy call of headquarters, and Is avail
able on short notice, day or night. There
fore he has been called, in preference to
Dr. Zan, numerous times. A stop is now
put tp this practice.
Dr. Zan claims there Is no friction be
tween himself and the police, or Dr. Slo
cum, but to this all do not agree. It Is
said that Dr. Slocum has been coming in
for a good deal of notice In connection
with celebrated murder and suicide cases
of late, to the chagrin of Dr. Zan. "What
brought the matter to a crisis. It is ad
mitted by Dr. Zan, was the attempted
suicide of a prominent dentist, Monday
"I was homo all of Monday night, ready
to answer calls," said Dr. Zan. "A prom
inent man shot himself, in an attempt to
take his life. This took place at 10
o'clock, but -the first notlco I received
that anything had happened was when-1
read it in The Orcgonian the next morn
ing. I am City Physician, and it Is my
duty to attend to serious cases. I have
frequently requested the police and Dr.
Slocum to summon me in important
cases, and they have not done so. There
fore, I called Chief Hunt's attention to
the matter."
Chief Hunt's general order was brief
but to tlie point. It was couched in diplo
matic language, and went on to say that
In future cases of murder, suicide or In
jury to persons requiring the services of
a physician. City Physician Zan should be
notified. It is said that if he cannot re
spond he will direct the police on whom
next to call.
Chinese Woman Held for Theft.
Sheriff Word left Portland last night
for Victoria to bring back Sue Sing, a
Chinese woman, arrested at that place
on a charge of larceny of valuable jew
olry and money in Portland two weeks
ago. The woman when arrested was
dressed in. clothing such as is worn by
her white 'sisters, and was about to sail
for' China" on thesteamship Empress
of Japan.
Will Try Albina Fcrry-Boat.
The ferry-boat Lionel R. Webster,
which has been rejected by the County
Court until certain alterations are made,
is to have an opportunity to show that
it is a good boat as it Is, today. A crew
under Captain Foster 'has been organ
ized which thinks it can do' with the ferry
what should be done, and it will be placed
on the regular Lower Albina run today.
The boat was run by the Portland Con
solidated Railway Cornpany between Van
couver and the Oregon shore on the Co
lumbia for a month, and it is said proved
manageable there.
If Baby I Cuttlnc Teeth,
Be sur ana sn that old and well-tried remedy.
Mrs. WInslow'e Soothlne Syrup, for children
ttethlnjr. It soothe the child, sof tens the' sums,
sll&ys all pain, cures "wind cello aaa. dlirrQta.
Candello Waives Examination.
Jim Candello was taken before Munici
pal Judge Hoguo yesterday and arraigned
on a charge of assault with Intent to com
mit murder. Ho waived preliminary hear
ing and was hold to the grand jury with-
Stomach Diseases
Discard Injurious Drug's
A Harmless Powerful Germicide
Endorsed by Leading Physicians.
Send twenty-five cents to pay postage
on Free Trial Bottle. Sold by leading
Yfurri ton Futc Soo.rr on rational Tamtmimt
Prescription !
Safe because made of roots and barks of medicinal plants without the use of alcohoL
Cures weak and Siek women
DR. PIERCE'S FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION for nearly forty years has
cured thousands of women, for it establishes regularity, dries weakening drains,
heals inflammation and ulceration and cures female weakness. Cures headache,
backache, nervousness, sleeplessness and other consequences of womanly disease.
fT l jrtfCt REWARD Is offered as a GUARANTEE that
PAvW "Favorite Prescription" contains no Alcohol,
WMmmmmKMKMmmm Opium, Digitalis or any harmful drug. Dr. Pierce
Invites everybody to visit his great laboratory, In Buffalo, N. Y., and see
for themselves.
out bonds, as his victim, Pletro Tozzo, is
lying at Good Samaritan Hospital between
life and death, as the result of bullet
wounds. If he dies, a murder charge will
be filed against the prisoner.
Tozzo may recover, in the opinion of
City Phyaician Zan, but his chances are
slight. His wounds are very serious, and
it is believed a bullet lodged In his lungs.
This is apt to cause pneumonia. Should
this develop, the patient will lose his life.
Immediately after he waived prelimi
nary hearing, Candello was removed from
the Cly Jail to the County Prison, where
he is now.
Railway Men and Jobbers Will Dis
cuss Them This Afternoon.
The question of distributive rates inlasd
will bo talked over this afternoon at 3
o'clock, when J. C. Stubbs, traffic direc
tor of the Harfiraan system, and J. G.
"Wqodworth. general traffic manager of the
Northern Pacific, will meet with the com
mittee of the North Pacific Coast Jobbers
and Manufacturers' Association for tha
final conference.
The committee appointed at the meeting
of a week ago to delve into the proposi
tion offered the shippers by the, railroad
men met yesterday at the office of "W. A.
Mears, the secretary of the Association,
and a conference lasting the greater part
of the afternoon was held. At that time
the offer of the traffic men was taken up
in detail and discussed, and at the meet
ing this afternoon will be rejected.
It has been found on investigation that
the proposition would not be to the ad
vantage of Portland, and it Is believed by
the jobbers that the railroad representa
tives had no thought of its being accepted,
that the offer was tentative and was made
in an effort to see what the people of thk
Coast would accept in the way of a gift-
There are but two things definite and
certain concerning the meeting called for
this afternoon, one that the conference
will bo held and the other that the offer
of the railroads will be rejected by the
Association. All tho rest Is problematic.
It Is thought that the traffic men when
their proposition is turned down. will, like
Yankee traders, give the Association a
chance to make a counter proposition, and
upon this as a basis It is trusted that
some agreement may be reached which
will be harmonious to all.
Mr. Stubbs will reach Portland thi?
morning from Spokane, and will be ac
companied by R. B. Miller, general freight
agent of the O. Tt. & N.. who Is now with
him on his trip to the Puget Sound cities
and Spokane.
Dr. Hickey Will Probably Recover.
It is believed that Dr. Joseph Hickpy
will recover from the bullet wounds in
dieted by himself at his home on Portland
Heights Monday night. He is resting
quite comfortably at Good Samaritan Hos
pital, and is under the care of City Phy
sician Zan and Dr. K. A. J. Mackenzie.
It Is not yet fully known why Dr.
Hickey shot himself, but he la said to
hnve been overworking himself of late.
He has been very nervous, it te stated,
and unablo to sleep for some time. This
Is given as a probable cause for the act.
Goes on Business Trip to Tacoma
A. D. Charlton, assistant passenger
agent of the Northern Pacific, left yes
torday morning for a short business trip
to Tacoma. He will visit the local offices
of the Northern line in "Washington for a
day. or bo before returning to Porthland.
Marine Eye Remedy Cure Eyes;
Makes "Weak Eves Strong. Soothes Eys
Pain. Doesn't Smart.
Extract from The Oregonian of April 11: "Butter and milk and
cream are exposed to contamination of dust-laden atmosphere and
noxious odors." This extract is taken from an article exposing tho
filthy conditions existing in some markets.
Is made from Pasteurized cream and packed in air-tight, germ-proof
and odorless cartons. v
The only butter on the Pacific Coast giving you this, safeguard.
Ask your grocer. Insist on getting "White Clover" in cartons.
44-46 Secotid Street.
Phone Main 4077