Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, April 18, 1905, Page 14, Image 14

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Congressional Delegation Will
Organize at Chicago
With 100 Persons. -
Elaborate Entertainment "Will Be:
Provided by Exposition for Na
tion's Lawmakers, Who
Come to See Fair.
One hundred trill accompany the Con
gressional party that has been detailed
officially to attend the opening ceremonies
of the Lewis and Clark Exposition. Ac
cording to advices received yesterday by
President Goode, the entire party will
assemble at Chicago on Slay 25 and will
cross the country in a special train.
Henry Casson, sergeant-at-arms, of the
House of Representatives, is now busy
working out the details of the journey.
It has already been decided to make part
of the trip over the Canadian Pacific
The Exposition authorities are already
at work planning the reception and en
tertainment of the distinguished party.
The entertainment will be on an elabroate
scale. Following Is the personnel of the
official party:
Senators Henry C. Hansbrough. North
Dakota; Clarence D. Clark, Wyoming;
Louis E. McComas, Maryland; "William P.
Dillingham. Vermont; Robert J. Gamble,
South Dakota; L. Helsler Ball, Delaware;
John W. Daniel, Virginia; James B. Mc
Creary, Kentucky; Francis J. Newlands,
Nevada; Lee Si Overman, i North Caro
lina. Representatives James A. Tawney,
Minnesota; Charles L. Bartless, Georgia;
James S. Sherman, New York; James A.
Hemenway. Indiana; C. W. Hamlin, Mis
souri; L. N. Littauer, New York; Henry
S. Boutell, Illinois; Joseph W. Babcock.
Wisconsin; James McAndrews, Illinois;
William A. Rodenberg, Illinois; John C.
Sibley, Pennsylvania; H. C. Loudenslager,
Now Jersey; Robert L. Henry, Texas;
George S. Logare, South Carolina; John
H. Small, North Carolina.
The others accompanying the expedi
tion will be relatives and guests of the
officials. The special train will draw into
the Union Depot on the after
noon of May 28, according to the present
schedule. It is hardly probable tnat tne
nartv will be late.- as the special train
will have the right-of-way and will be
run bv the biggest and most powerful
engines on the lines over which the train
passes. According to a letter received
yesterday from Congressman J. A. Taw
nev. of Minnesota, there will be none ab
sent of those who have been detailed
and all are enthusiastic over the oppor
tunity of seeing the Portland Exposition
and the great Northwest country. Just
what route will be taken on the return
trip has not been determined, but it is
probable the entire party will take in Cal
ifornia on the way back.
vin Hold Scientific Congress.
The cmnimnw "ui v
Science, appointed for the purpose of ar
ranging for a scientific congress, to be
held during the Exposition, met last night
and fixed July 5 to 8 as the dates for such
congress. The following officers for the
congress were elected:
President, Dr. L. O. Howard, secretary
of the American Association for the Ad
vancement of Science; executive secre
tary. Dr. David T. Day, honorary com
missioner of mining, Lewis and Clark
Fair; corresponding secretary, Edmund P.
Sheldon, president Oregon State Academy
of Sciences. It was also voted that an
honorary vice-president should be selected
from each state in the Union. Mr. Shel
don and Dr. A. E. Rockcy were authorized
to prepare a prospectus of the congress.
petting forth the clentlfic opportunities of
the Pacific Coast, the scope of the con
gress. the benefits to be derived from
such a meeting and a list of the officers,
Dr. David T. Day, who has been en
gaged in arousing interest In the Con
gress, reported the extent of his work
last night. Eastern scientists have al
ready signified their intention of being
here, and a special train will leave New
York on July carrying 200 attendants to
the congress.
Rates-Will Apply for the Exposition
Through Long Term.
Every day will be Lewis and Clark day
to tne ticket agents of the transconti
nental lines beginning May 23, and extend
ing to September 30, Inclusive. Announce
ment has been made by the northern
lines and the Harriman system, that, be
ginning on May 23 and lasting until Sep
tember 30, tickets will be sold each day
to Portland, instead of ten days of each
month, as at first planned by the action
of the Passenger Association.
The Hill lines, including the Burlington.
the Northern Pacific and the Great North
ern, started the announcement by giving
Independent notice that such action would
be taken by the separate roads. The
Canadian Pacific, the' Union Pacific, Ore
gon Short Line and O. R. & N. followed
closely with their notices of Independent
action,- which made the transcontinental
family harmonious
The Southern routes will not be in the
agreement, but the change from the orig
inal plan means that the traveler from
the East will have an opportunity to start
for the Exposition at any date, Instead
of having to bo governed by the arbitrary
selling days fixed by the Passenger Asso
ciation at its meeting held in Chicago
some time ago.
The announcement received yesterday i3
a. source of great satisfaction to all those
interested in the success of the Expos!
tion, or it will mean the bringing to Ore
gon of a great many people who can
make arrangements under the every-day
plan who might not, perhaps, be able to
take the trip otherwise. It is also said
that one reason for the change on the
part of the roads is the knowledge that
the travel will be so much heavier than
was at first anticipated that they became
fearful that it could not be handled with
convenience if the selling dates were re
stricted to a few days each month.
Ships Material for Construction of
Separate Exhibit Pavilion.
Coos County shipped the material yes
terday for the pavilion which will be
erected at once by that enterprising com
munity. A contractor and builder accom
panied the shipment, and he will begin
work at once so as to get the pavilion
ready in ample time. One of the features
of the exhibit arrived yesterday in the
shape of a huge white spruce tree encir
cled with the stump of another tree.
This phenomenon is easily accounted for.
The seed of the spruce became imbedded
in the stump, and, nourished by Oregon
climate,' leic its way into tne sou. The
jygcess, got-ls-flffuj-edi pccuoled pprjff
climate, felt its way into the soil. The
of 173 years. Coos County bears the dis
tinction of being the only one that has
thus far provided for a separate building
or pavilion.
Utah Will
Construct an
Utah, is ready to build. That the state
is ambitious and Intends to give a . good
account of itself at the Lewis and Clark
Exposition is clearly indicated by the rolls
of plans and specifications which were
brought into Portland yesterday morning
by Spencer Clawson,. a prominent Salt
Lake business man and member of the
State Commission. Mr. Clawson repaired
Immediately to the Utah site, at the ex
treme east side of the grounds, and was
greatly pleased with the plot, which stands
on high ground and gives an excellent
view of the entire Exposition. The plans
which Mr. Clawson had with him showed
a remarkably attractive structure of the
Southern Colonial style of architecture.
It is 95 feet long by 55 -feet wide. A part
will be used for exhibits, and a liberal
space will bo set apart for a reception
room and suitable rooms for entertain
The part that will attract wide atten
tion is the rear annex. The Utahns will
install a full concentrating plant therein.
The processes of reducing crude ores and
extracting the metal values therefrom
will be fully shown. The exhibit will be
an active one, and will be open at all
times to the public Ores from Utah
mines, which are famous the world over,
will be put through the concentrators,
and a working demonstration made of
how they take wealth away from the
earth in Utah.
Workmen will begin building at once.
Mr. Clawson says there will be no delay
In Installing the Utah exhibits. He re
ports a live interest in the Fair in his
state, andpredlcts an attendance there
from that will surprise the' Exposition
Commissioner Sent by Exposition to
Philadelphia After Famous Relic.
The Exposition management is deter
mined to have the famous old Liberty
Bell as one of the exhibits at the Port
land Fair. .Some months ago a petition
signed by 10,000 schoolchildren of the city
was sent to Philadelphia, the home of
the bell, and at that time the City Coun
cil was favorable to sending the bell, and
talked much of a Junket to Portland be
sides. But an election day has intervened.
and the makf-up of both the Common and
Select Council has been changed.
In order to take no chances. Secretary
and Director of Exploitation H. E. Reed
has detailed J. P. Marshall as special
commissioner to Philadelphia, with In
structions not to return without the bell.
It is believed no real difficulty will be
encountered. After his work in Fhiladel
phla is ended. Mr. Marshall will accom
pany the National Good Roads delegation,
which leaves CHlcago early in May and
holds 40 district conventions en route to
State Commission Enters New Homo
The Lewis and Clark State Commission
is now installed in the Oregon building at
tne imposition grounds. The work of
transferring the headquarters from the
Stearns building was completed yesterday.
and President Jefferson Myers is now at
tending to the numerous affairs of the
commission from his office in the state
Within a few days the furnishings of
the reception, lounging and resting-rooms
on both floors will be Installed and will
afford a suitable place for entertaining
delegauuua Esarearrlvlng fronT day
lousy to arrange displays.
VyHO will capture the prize for writing
YV the poem on the Trail?
This Is a question which the poets and
versewrltors are asking and puzzling over.
Most of them know who should win the
prize. To many there is no question at
all about it, for what was quite so appro
priate, and catchy, and euphonious, and
original, and clever, as that little effusion
he or she submitted? The question is
tnen, what will the corps of judges select
as the fittest.
That these same judges have some con
Blderable material to select from Is at
tested by voluminous-appearing files of
poetry. Totaled up, there are several mil
Hon words on the subject from various
sources, borne of it is good. too. And.
needless to say, some of it is bad atro
cious, In fact. Ono noticeable thing about
the competition, says Vice-President T. N.
Fieischner is that Portland and Oregon
people are not very well represented.
Something must be wrong with the local
oaros. unless some of them become
Dusiea, tne prize will probably help some
Eastern versewriter to meet the rent bill.
The contest will close May 1, and the
award will be made shortly thereafter.
crossed the Plains to California
AVI tli the Argonauts of '49.
George Griffith, a Forty-niner, died at
the home of W. J. Sally, 415 East Ankeny
sireei. ounuay mgnt, rrom old age.
"Uncle" George, as he was famlllarlv
known in East Portland for the past 40
years, was born in RIcevllIe, Md., S2 years
ago. ma latner bad a large plantation and
was a slaveowner, and moved to Missouri
wnen ueorge was .11 ycrs old.
When 13 years old George Griffith joined
a party of immigrants in command of
Colonel William H. Frush and John
Frush and started across the plains In
1849, first settling in California, where
Mr. Griffith engaged in mining for several
years. He came to Portland in 1852, but
returnea to uaiirornia where he remained
until 1E65, and then came back to OreKon.
He had been a resident of Portland since
For eight years he lived with W, F.tho railroad rates, which it is sure to do
Allen, 12 years with W. J. Sally and 17
years at the home of Mrs. A. E, Frush
and George Beck. He had no relatives
on this Coast, but had two half brothers
in Missouri. "Uncle" George never mar
ried and lived a quiet life. He had a part
in the exciting mining days of "49 in Cali
fornia, but would, rarely ever speak . of
any of his exploits. The funeral will
take place .this afternoon from F. S.
Dunnlngs undertaking chapel. East Sixth
and Alder streets, at 2:30 o'clock.
Says He AVas Kobbed at ileal.
No arrests have been made in the case
of J. W. Landom, who reported to the
police yesterday that he was robbed of
a time check for $1735 In a North End
restaurant. He also said he was robbed of
$35 In cash. He was seated at a table,
he said, when a stranger sat down op
posite him, dropped a napkin, stooped to
pick it up and brushed Landom'sshoulder.
When Landom finished his meal and
started to pay for it, he discovered he
was penniless.
Your perrfsteat, vnnorlsg courit wllldU Pe expenunure necessary i eep ine iwu iu miu u uluUu, j
tp vou, puny, xry, jLfeQ-iS -CQWHOfeWlPPt -L)QWejJ rarMJiarmlejs,. jreriniclije. A&d. jLha product 15
Idaho Men Will Build Both
Railway and Boats to
Chamber of Commerce Listens to
the Representations of .AV. F.
Kettenbach and Promises
Assistance in AVork.
Since the Portage road was first con
ceived and - the Open River Association
formed the question of securing boats
and maintaining Independent traffic on
the upper river has been a problem which
public-spirited men of the Northwest who
have Identified themselves with this move
ment could not solve and today, with the
Portage road nearing completion, the
question remained for the people of Lewis
ton and Grangeville, Idaho, to answer.
W. F. Kettenbach, representing the North
ern Idaho Interests, has brought 'the so
lution to Portland and laid It before the
Chamber of Commerce and the Open
River Association.
While the Open River people have
been attempting to induce Portland
firms to build and operate boats
on the upper river, the Idaho
people propose to build a line of railroad
from Grangeville to Lewiston and build
and operate three boats from Lewiston
to Celilo. This removes the question of
upper river transportation from under
the shadow of the big stick which the
railroads are holding over Portland and
not only assures the construction of the
boats but Insures a tonnage which will
mean more to Portland in the course of
time than the Open River Itself, for it
will bring a rich and fertile empire within
the radius of Portland markets which
could never be developed without this
proposed railroad. The two propositions
are so vitally Interwoven that one without
the other would amount to nothing.
Idaho Subscribes Capital.
For this reason the Idaho people who
are subscribing the money for this under
taking have at the outset indicted the
Iron-bound clause which provides that
the boats shall go with the railroad and
the railroad with the boats. And If they
succeed the open river will be all that Its
name signifies.
This is the situation as presented to
President Wheelwright of the Chamber
of Commerce and Henry Hahn of the
Open River Association In conference with
Mr. Kettenbach, president of the lewiston
National Bank, yesterday afternoon. Mr,
Hahn was not only inclined to favor the
proposition for the reason that It would
enlarge Portland's market field, but was
more enthusiastically Impressed because
it solved the question of upper river
transportation. He admitted that the
Open River Association was about at Its
wit's end In the effort to secure boats
for the upper run and had stated to Mr.
Wheelwright that It looked as If- men
""'j.'""v TC -"vn into their pocK--and
dig up the money wr- uic uuats, but
if the people of Portland would give the
small financial aid asked by the Idaho
people the question would be solved and
along with it a new empire opened up to
development and brought to Portland's
Mr. Kettenbach explained the situation
confronting the people of Lewiston and
Grangeville and told of the effort they
were making to develop their rich lands
and get their produce to market. After
going over the grounds carefully and
studying the financial details Mr. Wheel
wright promised the aid of the Chamber
of Commerce and today there will
be a meeting of the board of trus
tees at which time a committee
will be appointed to act In conjunction
with EL H. LIbby, chairman of the board
of trustees of the Idaho organization.
These men will then co-operate with the
Open River Association in the work.
Portland's Moral Backing.
It is not so much the money that the
Idaho people want from Portland as it
is moral influence and prestige. Mr.
Kettenbach says that with Portland bus
iness men backing them the Idaho asso
ciation would be given a better standing
In the financial world and command the
serious consideration of capitalists. But
they feel sure If Portland has some
money Invested, there will be no danger
of a change of heart In the future.
"We know," said Mr. Kettenbach, "that
wo can get this money to build this road
and these three boats if we can only
raise ?500,000. We are assured of that
and the elements of speculation or chance
are eliminated by the provision that not
one cent of this money Is to be turned
over to this corporation until the road Is
completed. When once completed and In
operation with the three steamboats run
ning to Celilo there will be no question
of dividends, for if any road will pay
this one Is the road. But If the road
should never declare a dividend no one
would lose any money for we should
have provided a market for our produce
and Portland would get the goods. We
are not asking people who have no In
terests in the proposition to Invest their
The people of Lewiston already own one
boat for this upper river traffic and they
will gladly donate. With the other two
added they would be able to take care
of an immense tonnage not only from
Lewiston but all along the line. They
would aid Walla Walla people who are
going to build an electric line to the
river. In fact it would benefit the resi
dents all along the river.
Portland men are not asked to raise
any money, but when the construction of
this road and the operation of these boats
is so much to their interest Mr. Ketten
bach says the people of his district would
appreciate It if local men would sub
scribe $75,000, not as a donation but an
Investment which would pay them big
interest on their money no matter If the
railroad did no more than to regulate
if built Mr. Kettenbach leaves today
for Lewiston. He says that he has ac
complished all he had In view when he
came to Portland and will return to
Northern Idaho carrying assurances to
his people that Portland will aid them.
Pilots Arant the Chinook to AVork
on the Bar.
There Is a movement on foot among the
Columbia River bar pilots and others
interested -In the mouth of the river to
secure a reversal of the Government's
decision regarding the dredge Chinook
this year. Under present plans no work
will be done on the bar by the Chinook
this year and unless sent to some other
point she will be out of commission.
This action was decided upon the re
ports of tho work performed by the
Chinook last year, the department be
lieving the results obtained did not justify
the expenditure necessary to keep the
however, contend through the work of
the Chinook the channel over the .bar
was deepened at least three feet and
that she should be continued In the work.
A conference Is now being arranged for
by the pilots, the shipping Interests and
Major W. C Langfltt at which time the
latter will be gone Into thoroughly with a
presentation of the shipping side of the
question, and a strong endeavor made
to have the dredge kept at work.
The Chinook is now lying at Astoria
and will be kept there In all probability
until it is known just what will be done
with her this Summer.
Dr. AA'ise Says They Are the 3Iain
stay of the Xatlon.
"I have come to regard the profession
of the teacher as the very highest and
noblest," said Dr. Stephen 5. Wise, at a
meeting of parents in the Brooklyn School
last night, "for It Is his or her province
to mold the character of the child a
matter of supreme importance to the des
tiny of the child. Prince Bismarck said
after he had heard of the victory over
the Austrlans, 'The scholarship has con
quered.' Henry Van Dyke said of the
teacher that he was the poorest paid, but
had the highest reward. Certainly the
teacher's calllngis the most sacred of all
callings. One of the objects Is to lead
the child to see the light. Two things
are necessary to the successful teacher
preparation and consecration. These mean
everything. Love of the child means
everything In the schoolwork. Without It
there Is no enthusiasm for the work.
There must be neatness and enthusiasm
on the part of the teacher.
"Too frequently it is thought that most
any one can be a teacher, whereas none
but those of the highest character are
fitted, and the teacher should be free from
all partisan or sectarian Influences. Fit
ness and merit should behe measure. I
should have a regular system of promo
tion and reward and I should give pro
motion and reward without the asking,
and in the end, after years of service,
I should provide the teacher with an am
ple pension. The office of the teacher
should be magnified, yes glorified, for
the true teacher is a benefactor of the
state, for he rears men and women, to
become bulwarks of the state. One can
tell from the child what Is wanting In
the home. He Is an unerring register of
the home and school.
"I would make the public school the
very best In the world. The private
schools are a dangerous thing. On the
other hand, the public schools are search
ing, stimulating and mean more to this
country than anything else. Woe, woe.
to this country should the public schools
cease to be public schools! The private
schools are where the cigarette may be
found' and the exclusively rich, but In
the public school may be found the high
and poor, all with the same opportuni
ties." Miss A. L. Dimick, principal of the
school, presided. Philip Kamm gave a
violin solo and H. R. Albee a violin
Fields and Hanson In a clever original
act. "Music Conquered," ought to be
seen at the Grand, as they are great.
They act up to the adage "Mus.c Hath
Charms," and give the idea a charming
dress. The Oliver troupe are billed as the
monarchs of the wire, and they live up
to their name, for they present an act
that's a thriller. One of the great spec
tacular effects In va'duevllle Is undoubted
ly that presented by Kardel and Zhardna.
The young woman performer has at her
background a starry sky, and flnshes of
colored light thrown around her create
Wstorlcal war pictures, also pictures of
rarious jiuitran Presidents. Most ap
plause was given t tne rot-traits of
'Lincoln and Roosevelt, and the view
"The Spirit of '76." Deely and Shean.
minstrels, have good voices, and they
sing a most amusing variation of the
song. "Teasing." Sylvester, Jones and
Prlngle, three of the greatest singers in
the business and travel where you will
got an ovation, and they deserved It.
Other acts: Gardner and Revere, sketch
team; Alf Bonner, song Illustrator; Vero
nee and Houston, singers and change
artists, and the grandiscope.
In a dazzling European novelty act,
Demora and Graceta, acrobats, are
top liners this week at the Star. A man
and woman, "they are splendid specimens
of physical development, the man's chest
expansion being more than ordinary even
In vaudeville. They tumble very cleverly,
and with her feet the woman holds aloft
her partner who does a balancing act.
Then the former partner goes through a
number .of difficult and daring turns.
Lois Ceclle Hobson. operatic soprano.
Is one of the best high-class singers
heard here for months. Her tones are
well taken, and she deserves credit for
delicate interpretation. Weston and
Beaseley present a funny Irish sketch.
"The Hon. O'Donovan Dunn. M. P."
Three Million Homes
Know What Liquozone Can Do.
We judge from our records that one
home in five, the country over, has some
one whom Liquozone has cured. Some
have been cured of little Ills; some know
that their lives "have been saved by it.
And most of those homes still use Liquo
zone dally, as we do, to keep well.
Those homes are scattered everywhere.
Your neighbors and friends live "in some
of them. If you will only ask about
Liquozone there are plenty to tell you
about it. Why will you suffer with any
germ disease while millions know how
to end it?
Don't vou realize that a product which
Ms used like this must have remarkable
merit? We have never asked a soul to
buy Liquozone. We have published no
testimonials, no evidence of cures. We
have simply asked the sick to let us buy
the first bottle to let the product itself
prove what It can do. And we ask that
of you. If you need iL If you are still
using drugs to cure germ troubles, let us,
at our expense, show you something bet
ter. What Liquozone Is,
Liquozone is a product which In the
past two years has sprung into world
wide use In the treatment of germ dis
eases. It is now used by the sick of nine
nations, by physicians and hospitals
everywhere. It Is dally used in millions
of homes In America.
The virtues of Liquozone are derived
solely from gas, made In large part from
the best oxygen producers. No drugs, no
alcohol nothing but this gas enters into
it. The process of making takes 14 days,
and requires Immense apparatus. At the
end of two weeks we get one cubic Inch
of Liquozone for each 1250 cubic Inches of
gas used. The attainment of this product
has for more than 20 years been the con
stant subject of scientific and chemical
The main result is to get into a liquid,
and thus Into the blood, a. powerful, yet
mm ,
mmurj dm
VS f&l WMfcM'0 M tribute their rich, yet delicate, fruity flavor. It is the remedy
h'rSr? rl Wy-f ? of a11 remedies t0 sweeten and refresh and cleanse the system 1
Sli &,0-. gently and naturally, and to assist one in overcoming consti- 9
Ipfc'"?'! Pation and the many ills resulting therefrom. Its active princi- 1
ra" TI Wffi'fi &M pies and quality are known to physicians generally, and the II
llifel I Wmf4W0Pi remedy has therefore met with their approval, as well as with'
11 Vk-'I ;W&&f3M the favor of many millions of well informed -persons who know
II. .Ll &$$gm thatit
IJaly and Murphy are good singers and
comedians, two of their songs being "Two
Little Soldier Boys." and "BacK to nai
tlmore."' and one Joke telling the only ob-
stacle in the path of the Russians to
beat the Japs, is worth hearing. Other
acts: Knox Brothers, sketch team; John
A. Drew, monologuist,' and the stereo
scope, In Nile films.
An exciting race against each 6ther
and time is the star act of the two
Hoffmans, cycle whirl artists. Against
the sides of a circular spiral structure
built on the stage the bicycle wheels
of the Hoffmans dash, and the young"
man's wheel is oftei on the edge of
the rim. where the lenat oit or a -wrong
turn would cause disaster. The girl Is
an unusually graceful performer. Real
istic pictures of the "yegg" bank rob
bers are shown by the blograph. where
tramps blow open a bank safe, loot it.
shoot the watchman, escape after a
shooting affray with citizens, and are
ultimately captured by Hawkshaw, the
detective. Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Hagen
are a welcome duo, particularly Mrs.
Hagen," who has a pretty mezzo so
prano voice. Her husband Is a Ger
man comedian: who dispenses fun by
the yard. The two Traviolas. hoop
rollers and head balancers, do interest
ing work, and when they beckon to
their hoops the latter obediently re
turn. Other acts: Jean Wilson, song
illustrator; Memphis Kennedy, an
amusing "Happy Hooligan"; Smith and
Ellis, Irish comedy; and Gardner and
Golden, singers and comedians.
Ad. Men Arrange for Convention.
The Pacific Coast advertising convention
will be held In Portland the week fol
lowing July 10. This date was decided
upon last night at a meeting of the local
advertising league, at which the list of
that organization was swelled one-third
by new members. A committee of five was
annointed to make preliminary arrange
ments for entertaining the guests, among
so helpful so good for you under any con
ditionthat even a well person feels Its
constant benefit.
We Paid $100,000
For the American rights to Liquozone and
the rights in other countries have sold for
proportionate sums. We mention this fact
to Indicate the value of Liquozone the
value to you. Men have never before
paid such a price for any discovery used
In the cure of sickness.
We need not tell you that we proved
Liquozone we'll before buying It. For
years it was tested through physicians
and hospitals In this country and others.
It was employed in every stage of every
germ disease; In all the most difficult
cases obtainable. AVIth thousands of sick
ones, considered Incurable, we proved that
it did what medicine could not do. Then,
and then only, did we pay the price.
Since then we have spent nearly ?2,
00). 000 to make Liquozone known. We
have bought the first bottle and given it
free to every sick one we learned of.
These people toM others, and the others
told others. Th& result Is that Liquozone
Is now more widely employed than any
medicine ever was. And no one can
doubt that it Is doing more for sick hu
manity than all the drugs in use com
bined. Kill Inside Germs
The greatest value of Liquozone lies in
the fact that it kills germs in the body
without killing the tissues, too. And no
man knows another way to do It. Any
drug that kills germs is a poison, and it
cannot be taken Internally. For that
reason medicine is almost helpless in any
germ disease.
Liquozone is a germicide so certain that
we publish on every bottle an offer of
J1000 for a disease germ that it cannot
kill. Yet It 13 not only, hannlesst but of
The Laxative .
There are two classes of remedies: those of known qual
ity and which, are permanently beneficial in effect, acting
.gently, in harmony with nature, when nature needs assist
ance; and another class, composed of preparations of
unknown, uncertain and inferior character, acting tempo
rarily, but injuriously, as a result of forcing the natural
functions unnecessarily. One of the most exceptional of
I the remedies of known quality and excellence is the ever
pleasant Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the California
Fig SVrup Co., which represents the active principles of
plants, known to act most beneficially, in a pleasant syrup,
in wrncn tne wnoiesome tainornian Diue ngs are usea to con-
their own personal knowledge
is a most excellent laxative
? it will cure all manner of ills, but recommend it for what it really
renresents. n laxative remedv of
There are two classes of purchasers : those who are informed
as to the quality of what they buy and the reasonsfor the excellence
of articles of exceptional merit, and who do not lack courage to go
elsewhere when a dealer offers an imitation of any well known
article; but, unfortunately, there are some people who do not know,
who allow themselves to be imposed upon. They cannot expect
beneficial effects if they do not get the genuine remedy.
To the credit of the druggists of the 'United States be it said
nearly all of them value their
integrity and the good will of their
imitations of the
manuiacuirea oy me iamornia.
to buy the genuine article and
one has only to note, when purchasing, the full name of
the Company California Fig Syrup
front of every package. Price, 50c
whom will be the cleverest advertising
men of the Coast.
C. J. Owen, who represented the Port-
i land league at the recent congress in San
Jose, reported that a very succcsslul
meeting was held. He was elected vice
president of the Coast league for the
State of Oregon. Addresses were deliv
ered last night by G. W. Klefeer on out
door advertising, and by H. C. Whlttler on
illustrated displays. At the next meeting,
which will take place in two weeks, a
dinner will be given at the Commercial
Club, to which each member of the league
is to Invite a representative of some local
business house doing advertising.
A committee, consisting of H. S. Har
court, C. J. Owen and R. M. Hall, was ap
pointed to represent the league at the
mcetinff of the Oregon Development
League, at the invitation of Tom "Richard
Goes to San Francisco to Answer
Forgery Charge.
Governor Chamberlain gave a 'decision
favorable to Detective Whittaker in the
case of forgery against Frank H. Nichol
son and last night the officer left for
San Francisco with his prisoner.
Nicholson is wanted in San Francisco
on several charges of forgery. He was
employed by a newspaper in that city,
and passed worthless paper, it is said,
on people to whom he was Introduced
by his city editor and assistant. While
here .Nicholson was arrested on complaint
of an attache of the Western Union Tele
graph Company and his apprehension
came about In a peculiar manner.
Nicholson wired to his father In San
Francisco asking for money. He used the
Postal wire, but In making reply his father
used the Western Union. When the
message was left at the office, the com
plainant saw It. This located Nicholson.
and along with the money sent by tne
.father were sent Instructions to arrest
Who Else Will Try It Free?
wonderful benefit better than anything
else In the world for you. No one is so
well that he cannot be helped by it.
The reason is that germs are vegetables;
and Liquozone like an excess of oxygen
Is deadly to vegetal matter. To the hu
man body Liquozone is exhilarating, vital
izing, purifying the most needful, the
most helpful thing possible. But to germs
It Is certain destruction; and these facts
are true of nothing else In existence.
Germ Diseases
These are the known germ diseases, all
due to germs or to the poisons which
germs create. These are the diseases to
which medicine does not apply, for drugs
cannot kill Inside germs.
All that medicine can do for these
troubles is to act as a tonic, aiding Na
ture to overcome the germs. But those
results are indirect and uncertain, depend
ing on the patient's condition. A cure is
always doubtful when drugs are used,
and some of these diseases medicine never
Liquozone alone can destroy the cause
of these troubles. It goes wherever the
blood goes, so that no germ can escape It.
The results are almost inevitable.
Diseases which have resisted medicine ror
years yield at once to Liquozone. "In
curable" diseases are cured by it. In
any stage of any disease in this list the
results are so certain that we will gladly
send to any patient who asks it an abso
lute guaranty.
AtxsccfEJ Anaemia
Blood Poison
Bright' Disease
Bowel Troubles
Coughs Colds
Colic Croup
Catarrh Cancer
Dysentery Diarrhea
Dandruff Dropsy
Eczema Erysipelas
Evsre Gall Stones
Hay Fever Influenza.
Kidney DIeeasca
Ia Grippe
Liver Troubles
Malaria Neuralgia
Many Heart Troubles
Piles Pneumonia
Pleurisy Quinsy
Scrofula Syphilid
Skin Diseases
Stomach Troubles
Throat Troubles
Tumors Ulcers
and from actual experience
remedy. We do not claim that
known aualitv and excellence.
reputation for professional
customers too highly to offer
rig oyrup vu., iuiu in uiucr
to get its beneficial effects,
Co. plainly printed on the
per bottle. One size only.
Nicholson as he was wanted in San
Francisco on a charge of forgery. He was
Immediately lodged in the City Jail.
When Detective Whittaker arrived here
for Nicholson it was not definitely known
whether Governor Chamberlain would
honor the requisition papers. He had an
audience with Nicholson, who put up a
pitiful tale of poverty; of a sick wife and
baby and other woeful and distressing
Was Mother or Newton Clark, Grand
Kccorder of A". O. "U. AV.
Mrs. Delilah Clark, brother of Newton
Clark, grand recorder of the A. O. U. W ,
of the Oregon jurisdiction, died yesterday
mornlng at th home of her son. 400
Broadway. She was born in Ohio in 1S16
and had lived In Oregon for the past 13
years. Since the death of her husband.
Thomas Clark, at Hood River, she had
lived with her son. Newton Clark, In
Portland. Her death was due to the In
firmities of old age. The body will be
sent to Hood River today for Interment.
Hold Services Tor Holy AVcek.
Special noon services are being held
at the Men's Resort under the auspices
of the Protestant Episcopal Church
this week. Yesterday the address was
given by British Consul James Laidlaw
on "Some Practical Suggestions from
Holy Week" before a large gathering
of men. Several of the clergy were
present with Bishop B. Wistar Morris.
Today the address will be by AV. E.
Tyrell. On Thursday Mayor Williams
will be the speaker and AVallis Nash
will talk Friday noon.
Evening: services are being held at
St. Mary's Church. Nineteenth and.
Quimby streets. Last night Dr. Hops
was the preacher, and this evening at
7:45 o'clock Dr. A. A. Morrison will de
liver a Holy Week sermon.
Goitre Gout Varicocele
Gonorrhea Gleet Women's Diseases
AH dlseaescs that begin with fevers all in
flammationall catarrh all contagious dleeasea
all the remilts of Impure or poisoned blood.
In nervous debility Liquozone acta as a. I
talizcr, accomplishing what no drugs can do.
50c Bottle Free
If you need Liquozone and have never
used it, please send us the coupon below.
We will then send you an order on a local
druggist for a full-sized bottle a sfk- bot
tle and will pay the druggist ourselves
for It. This applies only to the first bot
tle, of course to those who have never
used It.
The acceptance of this offer places you
under no obligations. We simply wish tcf
convince you; to let the product itself
show you what it can do. Then you can,
judge by results as to whether you wish
to continue.
This offer Itself should convince you that
Liquozone does as we claim. We would
certainly not buy a bottle and give it to
you If there was any doubt of results.
You want these results; you want to be
well and to keep well. Then be fair
enough to yourself to accept our offer to
day. Let us show you at our expense
what this wonderful product means to
Liquozone costs 50c and $1.
for this offer may not appear araln. Fl?t
out the blanks and mall It to The Liquo
zone Company, 45S-464 Wabash Ave., Chi
cago. Ir-n I- '
"J uisjcMc i 1
I have never tried Liquozone, but If SL
will supply me a 50c bottle free I wiPf
take it.
Any physician or hospital not yet using
Liauozcne will be gladly eupplied for a test.
762 B. Give full addre?-write plainly