Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, April 24, 1905, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE MORNING OREGONIAN. MONDAY, APRIL' 24, 1905.
OKIES' OFFE
N PRIMARIES
Williams Leads on a Seven-to-Ten
Wager on Republican
Possibilities.
GLABKE IS SECOND CHOICE
As to the Democratic Nomination, So
Sure Are They That Lane Has
It, Bookmakers Offer Any
Odds Against Thomas.
Those-curbstone brokers who have been
chased by Tom Word because they dared
to make handbooks on the races, have
switched the cut. and are now busy mak
ing books on the coming primaries. Dur
ing the past week betting on the out
come of the approaching primaries has
been lively, not because the betting has
been lively, but because boosters and
knockers have been busy. Ever since the
betting opened until Saturday night, when
L.arry Sullivan bet $50 against $35 that
3Jayor "Williams would win in the pri
maries, the betting has been 7 to 10.
"When Sullivan made his wager the odds
were cut down to 6 to 10, with a chance
that Mayor "Williams will go to the post
a 1 to 20 favorite.
The second choice in the betting is
Glafke. He opened at 2 to 1. with few
takers. His political opponents got busy
on the East Side Saturday and yester
day and instead of giving the glad Easter
hand of welcome, they caused to be
spread the report that they thought
would lose him many votes. This bit of
political canister invaded the East Side
and was soon having its effecj, and in
consequence some of the brokers were
offering as high as 4 to 1 on -his chances
yesterday, with no takers.
Bookies Post Odds.
"When the bookies posted their first
odds on the mayoralty ra'ce In the pri
maries, 6 to 1 was written alongside of
Fred Merrill's name. As soon as the
sporting "gents" north of the deadline
heard of these juicy odds they hocked
their jewelry and sparklers and flooded
the books with so much money that Mer
rill was backed from sixes down to fours.
One wise poster of odds learned via the
underground system that Merrill was bet
ting on himself and declared himself
ready to take all of the Merrill money
in sight at 6 to 1, and if the price wasn't
long enough at that figure he would
during the next couple of weeks be will
ing to lay as good as 20 to 1 against the
open-town candidate.
The sharpshooters who are willing to
take people's money are willing to take a
cart load of money at 10 to 1 against Al
bee's chances. A $500 bet, so the pencll
ers say, would not cause them to rub the
prices one point. Rowe seems to be tne
third choice, but he is also at the tempt
ing odds of S to L Cooper Is the low
candidate in the race. In one book he is
50 to 1. and if those who think he has a
chance in the race will wait they will bft
able to get 200 to 1. Some of the pikers
are grabbing-some qt the Merrill money,
and a little of the 8 to 1 offered against
Rowe. The bulk of the betting, however,
is on Mayor Williams, and even though
heis the short-priced biped in the handi
cap, the wise money is going in on him
for the mayoralty nomination.
All Iane Money.
Lane,. the Democratic candidate at the
primaries, is a 1 to 1000 over his oppo
nent, Thomas. In fact, the bookies are
so sure that Iane will win over Thomas
that they will not take any money on
him. while 20 and as good as 50 to 1 are
posted against Thomas' chances. Some
of the wise guns among the Democratic
stalwarts figuring on the cinch that Lane
has over Thomas, have been trying to
bet on him. They have been willing to
bet 5 to win 1. but the curbstone brokers
are wary and refuse to look at Lane
money.
"When it comes to the betting on the
nomination for the Municipal Judgeship,
Kramer is the first choice at even money,
and Ferrera is the second choice at 2&
to 1. There has been some wagering on
Ferrera, but there has not been enough
money as yet to change the prices. Mc
Devltt and Paul Deady are the third
choices, and both are at 4 to 3.
Vreeland is at eights and the price is
.going begging, and the same condition
prevails in the betting on Cameron at
6 to 5. Anderson's chances have been
carefully doped out at 100 to 1. In the
case of Charles Petrain It is a case of
write any price on your ticket.
AT THE THEATERS
What the Press Agents Say.
'HON. JOHN NORTH" TONIGHT
Brilliant Political Comedy at Mar
quam for Two Performances.
How John North became Governor of
"Washington will be told In a comedv.
"The Honorable John North," which will
be reproduced at the Marquam Grand'The
ater tonight and tomorrow night. L. R.
Stockwell, the well-known comedian, will
appear in th'e title role, and assocated
with him will be Charles E. Verner, the
famous character comedian.
The play is rippling over with wit and
humor, and the audience is carried from
one amusing situation to another in such
quick succession that there is a continuous
uproar of laughter from the time .the cur
tain raises on the first act until it drops
at xne ena 01 tne last.
The Honorable John North is a man
with a past. In early life he marries a
woman unsuited to him, and a divorce
follows. He marries again, and after
years of hard work succeeds in nlacimr
himself among the foremost men of his
state, beats are now selling for both
nignts.
KNEISED QUARTETTE.
Famous Quartette Will Be Heard at
the Marquam Grand.
The unity of marked rtiaH a
musical sentiment, the blending that
comes xrom Dreaain 01 musical knowledge
and the intuitive svmnathv tvn-
from lqng association make the work of
tne jvneisei quartet ever an impresslv
lesson in the art of InterDretattnn
lng of the composer's intent escapes the
players, and there is always a certain
scholarly soberness in their,, method which
is restful as well as reassurme-
cing by Its seeming lack of effort rather
tnan startling oy tne evidence of strug
gle and triumphant conquest. The en
semble nlayinjr of the Kneisels Is an
knowledged the world over- to be as
nearly flawless as earthly musicians at
tain, xnis win oe tne last concert of the
series to be given this season. Direction
Lois Steers-TVynn Coman. Sale of seats
Thursday at 10 A. M., box office of the
Marquam Grand.
AT THE VAUDEVILLE THEATER
Lilliputians at the Baker.
The greatest attraction ever brought to
the Baker Theater is the Lilliputian trio,
which opens the new bill today. These
famous midgets appear in an act that in
cludes singing and dancing, as well as
gymnastic feats. The three are tiny in
form, wear elegant costumes, and. In
fact, are modern marvels,. since their ages
are 22, 23 and 25 years. The other acts
are: "William Schoene, "the human fly";
Berne and West, a merry comedy sketch
team; the Holcombs, in a refined comedy
and musical act: Byron and Blanche, In
their original comedietta, entitled, "Mat
rimonial Sweets in Family Jars"; James
Carey, a comical comedian; Jean "Wilson,
in Illustrated songs; the Bakerograph,
showing life-motion pictures; and Baker's
popular orchestra. The new bill starts at
2:30 today.
The Grand's New Bill.
The Fredericks in a charming playlet
entitled the "Cowboy Visitor" will be one
of the Grand's stellar attractions for this
week. The Fredericks come from the
very best class of players and present
their little sketch in the most finished
manner. Great things are expected from
Leonand Birtie Allen, the comedy sing
ing dpo. Both of these people have splen
did voices and make a specialty of the
latest compositions. Patsy Doyle will be
as entertaining as ever and promises a
complete line of new sayings. Others on
the bill will be the Maple Leaf 'xrlo in
an original comedy: Lyndon and "Wren
In a new act; Orrin McKnlght, In a spe
cialty, and Alf Bonner, soloist, will ren-
der in his own fipished style "When the
Frost Is on the Pumpkin." The Grand
iscope will present pictures from the life
of a New York policeman.
Free Hypnotism Exhibition.
Rosco, the foremost demonstrator of
mindreading in America, will give a free
exhibition of mindreading this afternoon
at 1 o'clock. Starting from the Arcade
Theater, Rosco will drive blindfolded
through the streets and will find a book
and pin concealed by a committee of cit
izens. Returning to the theater entrance,
Rosco will find a word selected by the
committee and give the number of the
page it is printed on. All this will be
accomplished while Rosco is blindfolded.
This is one of the most difficult of mind
reading feats. Rosco will give exhibitions
of hypnotism and mindreading every af
ternoon and evening at the Arcade The
ater, supported by a vaudeville company.
The entertainments are both instructive
and amusing.
New Star Bill Today.
Commencing this afternoon and con
tinuing all week, the Star will have as
its feature act Dunbar's caprine paradox.
In other words, this is a band of goats.
These animals are educated and have
been instructed to perform many aston
ishing feats. "What they do has caused
the vaudeville patrons of the East to
praise the Dunbar caprine paradox un
reservedly. Another strong card on the
bill Is Daisy Harcourt, who is acknowl
edged as being one of the most popular
women entertainers that lias ever played
Portland. She has only been In America
a few months, having left the London
music halls. Cole and Cole will contrib
ute the acrobatic number, and the Burton
bellrlngers are to give the necessary mu
sical turn. Holmes and Mack, two splen
didly gowned girls, will offer a singing
act. Roscoe Arbuckle has a new illus
trated ballad and the projectosoope wllt
flash the realistic pictures of the Ni
hilists. PERS0NALMENTI0N.
"W. M. Kaiser, a Salem attorney, is at
the Perkins.
Barney May, a Harrisburg merchant, is
at the Perkins.
Miss C E. Mead, Miss Piersoie and Miss
E. A. Piersoie, of Bellville, Ontario, are
at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Welch and Miss
Welch, of Astoria, have arrived at the
Perkins. Mr. Welch Is a canneryman.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. NInemlrc, of Mon
tesano, "Wash., are at the Perkins. Mr.
Ninemlre is a stockman.
NEW YORK, April 23. (Special.)
Northwestern people registered at New
York hotels today as follows:
From Portland L. Samuel, at the Savoy.
From Seattle C. T. TakahachI, at the
Astor; M. R. Hunt, at the Bartholdl; R.
H. Thompson, at the Fifth-Avenue.
From Kettle Falls, Wash. J. M. Fish,
at the Grand.
From Salem, Or. W. T. Txve, at the
Park-Avenue.
Removal Is Very Probable.
OREGON CITY, Or., April 23. (Special.)
Judging from a letter that has been
received by the officers of the Oregon City
Land Office from Secretary of the Interior
Hitchcock, It is evident that Intervention
on the part of President Roosevelt alone
will prevent the removal of the Oregon
City Land Office to Portland as ordered.
In his letter Secretary Hitchcock states
that a time, July 1, next, has been set, a
place named for the removal of the office,
and that in ordering the proposed change
the authorities at Washington considered
every question and objection that has
been raised in the protests that have been
forwarded by the people of this city.
Logs Are Not to Be Had.
ASTORIA, Or., April 23. (Special.)
On account of a shortage of logs, the Sea
side Spruce Lumber Company's mill will
be closed for some time. The company
has also shut down lta logging camp, as
there is no way to get the logs out until
after the logging railway that Is now in
course of construction Is completed.
The Very Best Remedy for Bowel Troubles
No Family Can Afford to Bo Without It.
"I regard Chamberlain's Colic, Chol
era and Diarrhoea Remedy as one of
the very best remedies for bowel trou
bles," says Mr. J. W. Hanlon, editor of
the Despatch, Ocllla, Georgia. "I make
this statement after having used the
meXJlclne in my family for--several
years. I am never without it." No fam
ily can afford to be without a bottle
of this remedy in the house. It is cer
tain to be needed sooner or later. For
hr all druggists.
ROOSEVELT S TYPE
Shakespeare Would Have Ad
mired Such a Character.
DR. CHAPMAN AT FORUM
Declares That the Great Dramatist,
if Now Living, Vould Have '
Woven President's -Life
Into Great Work.
A Shakespearean programme was the
offering at the People's Forum lpt night,
with Dr. C. H. Chapman as the' principal
speaker. He used as his topic. "Shake
speare, and What He Would Have Done
"With Roosevelt."
In introducing his subject Dr. Chapman
called attention to the lack of knowledge
regarding Shakespeare. "If you take all
the volumes that have been written
about Shakespeare and boll down all the
facts which they contain you would have
but a very, very small and a very, very
thin volume. "We know that he was
born on a certain day in a certain year
and in a certain town, and that he lived
during the spacious times of Queen Eliza
beth. Aside from that we have no really
definite knowledge of the man aside from
the fact that he wrote his immortal plays
and was an actor. From the little we
do know, however, we feel that Shake
speare never realized his own greatness
and Immortality, and that his great am
bition was not so much to make a
name for himself as to acquire riches.
His purpose was to be able to go back
to Stratford-on-Avon, where he had lived
his youth, with sufficient money to live
the life of a gentleman and be an object
of envy In. this respect among his former
neighbors."
Dr. Chapman characterized Shakespeare
as the one really great Inspired writer,
and considered him to be the one great
writer for all people and all time. He
thought further that Shakespeare showed
a great love for his heroes, and invari
ably chose them from among the ranks
of warriors and statesmen, particularly
those who were successful.
"If Shakespeare were with us today,"
; said Dr. Chapman, "the man after his
own heart and whom he would love to
j write about and dream about is off In
the Rocky Mountains today hunting bear,
i the man upon whom the gods seem to
have showered all their blessings Presi-
SECRETARY OF WASHINGTON
COMMISSIONER TO LEWIS AND
CLARK FAIR HAS APPROPRIATE
NAME.
Lewis Clark.
SEATTLE. April 22. (Special.)
Elmer E. Johnstop, Executive Com
missioner of the Lewis and Clark
Exposition for the State of Wash
ington, has a secretary who very
appropriately enjoys the name of
Lewis Clark. He Is 17 years of
age, and Is pleased to go through
life with the knowledge that he
performed his first real duties In
life for the Lewis and Clark Ex
position. The boy was born in
Lewis County, is exceedingly bright
and made a hit w.... Commissioner
Johnston when he applied for his
present position by saying that
what he wanted was work and
plenty of it. Commissioner John
ston, in describing his secretary to
a friend, said: "He is tall like a fir
smooth-barked and so'und, but not
evergreen."
dent Roosevelt. How he would- like to
have taken this forceful and energetic
man, who, like Caesar, never failed, who
never made mistakes and who was great
In everything, and to have woven his
life Into some great work."
In Dr. Chapman's opinion Roosevelt
Is the embodiment of the characters found
In several of Shakespeare's plays, no
tably Caesar, 'Prince Hal, and others, with
even the Impetuosity of Hotspur.
In his conclusion Dr. Chapman thought
that the reason that Shakespeare's heroes
had been taken from the ranks of sol
diers and statesmen was due to thp fm
that there had been and was now a-
ARMY TRANSPORT SHERIDAN ARRIVES "WITH FOURTEENTH INFANTRY FROM PHILIPPINES.
lack of material in the lower ranks of
life, or in other words among the la
borers. This, according to Dr. Chapman,
was due to the existence of the present
competitive social system In which the
necessity for what is commonly a con
stant struggle for the means of existence
served to destroy the higher qualities,
or at least their demonstration.
J. D. Stevens and Colonel John Mc
Craken gave readings from Shakespeare's,
tragedies, and in her usual charming
manner Mrs. Rose Bloch Bauer rendered
two Shakespearean songs, accompanied by
Miss Leonora Fisher.
IN ALASKA CUSTOMS.
List of Recent Appointees In the
Service Are Given.
JUNEAU, Alaska. April 15. (Special
Correspondence.) Clarence L. Hobart, the
newly-appointed Collector of Customs for
Alaska, will assume the duties of his of
fice about May 1, 1905. By a recent order
of the President, the Alaskan Custom
service was placed under civil service to
take effect on March 1, 1905.
Mr. Hobart Is a native of New York. He
came to the Coast In 1900, and was em
ployed In Seattle with the Globe Naviga
tion Company. He entered the Alaska
customs service as stenographer under
Collector Jarvls. and rose to the position of
special deputy, from which he was ap
pointed to the collectorship.
Mr. Willis, whom the new collector has
chosen to be his special deputy, is an Ore
gon man, having lived for years at Hills
boro. Or., from which place he was ap
pointed to an inspectorship at Ketchikan,
Alaska, In 1900, since which time he has
been transferred to deputy in charge at
Valdez, and later to the home office, where
he has worked up to the chief clerkship,
from which he will be transferred upon be
coming special deputy.
The following Is a list of customs em
ployes In the District of Alaska, with their
compensations and the states from which
they cbme:
Juneau Clarence L. Hobart. collector.
$4000 per annum, Alaska; J. R. Willis, spe
cial deputy collector, $2200 per annum, Ore
gon; Maurice S. Whltter. deputy collector
and Inspector, 41400 per annum. Washing- :
ton; H. R. Shepard, deputy collector and
Inspector, J1400 per annum, Washington;
George A. Jeffery, stenographer and type
writer, $1200 per annum, Washington;
Allen J. Walker, deputy collector and In
spector, $3.50 per diem, Oregon; George W.
Rose, Inspector, 13 per diem, Alaska; C. W.
Adams, Inspector, $3 per diem. Alaska;
George M. SImpKins, messenger, 1500 per
annum, Alaska.
Ketchikan John R. Beegle, deputy, col
lector in charge, S1G0O per annum, Oregon;
J. F. Pugh, deputy collector and inspector.
$3.o0 per diem, Washington; M. S. Dobbs,
deputy collector and Inspector, $3.50 per
diem. Washington.
Wrangel F. B. Branson, deputy collector
in charge, $1600 per annum, Oregon; Lloyd
V. Winter, inspector, $3 per diem; Alaska;
Skagway Matthew Bridge, deputy col
lector In charge, $2000 per annum, Oregon;
E. F. Pitman, deputy collector and In
spector, $1800 per annum, Kansas: Fred S.
Williams, deputy collector and Inspector,
$4 per diem, Oregon; xj. P. Lea, deputy col
lector and Inspector, $3.50 per diem, Wash
ington; George G. Miller, deputy collector
and inspector. $3.50 per diem, Washington;
J. N. Wheeler, deputy collector and In
spector, $3.50 per diem. Alaska; N.. Bol
shanin, deputy collector and Inspector. $3.50
jer diem. Alaska; George C. Carson, in
spector, $3 per diem, Alaska.
Eagle C. L. Andrews, deputy collector
In charge, $2000 per annum, Ocegon; J. J.
Hlllard, deputy collector and Inspector,
$1S00 per annum, California; John M.
Thomson, deputy collector and Inspector,
$lE00i Alaska; George W. Woodruff, dep
uty collector and inspector, S1S0O per an
num, Alaska.
Forty Mile Fred J. Vandewall. deputy
collector In charge, $2200 per annum. Wis
consin; J. H. VanZandt, deputy collector
and inspector, $2000 per annum, Washing
ton. St. Michael L. V. .Stenger, deputy col
lector In charge, $2000 per annum, Wash
ington; Peter W. Brown, inspector during
navigation season. $1E00 per annum. Wash
ington; J. E. Dobbs. Inspector during navi
gation season, $1S00 per annum, Washing
ton. Nome Charles D. Garfield, deputy col
lector In charge, $2000 per annum, Alaska;
3L W.rJ. Reed, Inspector during naviga
tion season, $5 per diem, Alaska; E. T.
Baldwin, Inspector during navigation sea
son, $5- per diem, Alaska: H. B. Martin,
inspector during navigation season, $5 per
diem, Alaska.
"Unalaska J. F. Sinnott, deputy collector
in charge. $1600 per annum .Oregon.
Kodlak Frederick Sargent, deputy col
lector in charge, $1200 per annum, Alaska.
Valdez Edward B. Spiers, deputy collec
tor In charge. $1400 per annum, California.
Sitka V. L. Holt, deputy collector in
charge, $1400 per annum, Oregon.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. April 23. Sailed at 8 A. II.
Schooner Virginia, for San Francisco. Left
up at 8 A. M. Schooner , Francis H. Leg
gett. Arrived at 1:15 P. M. and left up at
4:45 P. M.. United States transport Sheridan,
from Manila. Condition of the bar at '5
P. M.. smooth; wind, northwest; weather,
clear.
San Francisco, April 23. Arrived at noon
Steamfr Acme, from Portland. Sailed Bark
Himalaya, for Bristol Bay; steamer, Nome
City, for Seattle', steamer Kvichak. for Bris
tol Bay.
Stanford's Nest TracK Captain.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 23. (Special.)
The 'varsity track men of Stanford have
unanimously elected M. J. Weller, of
Fort Bragg, captain of the track team
for next season. He is beat known as
"varsity fullback for the past two years,
and Is also a broadjumper and hurdler.
Easter Services at Woodstock.
Six months ago the M. E. Church at
Woodstock . which had been closed for
some years, was renovated, ImproVed and
reopened. A Sunday school was organized
with Fred C. Dunlap superintendent. The
interest has steadily crown and yester
day the house was filled with those par
ticipating In the Easter service. The
music. In charge of Mrs. W. D. Moore
and Miss Cecelia Galoway, was excel
lent. Miss Ethel Smith sang a solo. Mrs.
Moore and Maggie Hammond sang a
duet. James Langdon. Lena Burns, Fran
cis Haffenden, Gertrude Hefty, Hazel Pe
trle and Edna Smith gave recitations, and
Miss Smith's class of boys rendered an
impressive scripture exercise.
Rev. C. E. Cllne. D.- D., the pastor,
made an appropriate address. Miss Mag
gie Hammond presided at the organ. The
church was beautifully decorated and an
offering for missions of 510 was made.
ADVERTISED.
Free delivery of letters by carriers at the
residence, of owners may be secured by ob
serving the following rules:
Direct plainly to the street and number of
the bouse.
Head letters with the writer's full address.
Including street and number, and request
answer to be directed accordingly.
Letters to strangers or transient visitors
in the city, whose special address may be
unknown, should be marked In the left-hand
corner. "Transient." This will prevent their
being delivered to persons of the same or
-similar names.
Persons calling for these letters will please
state date on which they -were advertised
April 17. They will be charged for at the
rate of 1 cent for each advertisement called
for.
"WOMAN'S LIST.
Abraham. Mrs M J Leach, Miss Sidney
Abbey, Miss Ltllien Le Corapte, Miss Sadia
Almy, Miss Ives Lee, Miss AUhlld
Aldrlcb, Miss Dora Lemmason. Mrs Lira
Anderson. Miss Anna Le Page. Mrs Louise
Andersson. Mrs AlbertLong, Mrs C M
Anderson, Miss Au- Lord. Miss Kathrya
gusta Lukes, Miss Mary
Apperson. Mrs A J McBrlde. Mrs. 1st and
Benson. Fru Llna Morrison sts
Bacon, Mrs Jess . McCIellan, Mlas Ha
Bain. Mrs- RE N xtl (2)
Baker. Miss 317 CouchMcOord, Mi Mather-
Baker. Mrs X J ina
Barnes, Mrs R A McCoIe. Mrs Mary
Barton, Miss Jennie McDevitt. Miss B
Barton, Miss Nora N McDonaM, Miss Lena.
Beckerton. Miss BthelMcOregor. Miss Dot
Sounds, Mrs Edith McHolIand. Mrs Emma
Bowea. Mrs u Manning; Mrs Itella
Bran'des, Mrs Ruby MMarcoe, Miss Anise
Brine. Mrs L S Marquis, Mrs F F
Brighton. Margurette Marks. Mrs E
Brooks. Mrs H U Mascher. Miss Bettie
Broon. Miss Anna Mason, Mrs James R
Brown. Mrs Charles Mash, Mrs Mary
Brown, Vergla L (3) Matthews, Mrs Annie
Brown. Mrs Matteson, miss reu
U'O 17th st Merwln. Mrs B
Burchell. Mrs Hattie Merrills. Mrs Sarah
Biirtoh, Mrs Matt Marrow, Mrs Annie
Burton, Mrs Clara Money. Mrs J R
Booth. Mrs. 138 hi 4thMorell. Florence
Caenee. Miss Vernon Mote. Mrs G L
Calvert. Miss Maude Murphy. Julia
Camorn. Miss Claudle Myers, Miss Lizzie
Campbell. Mrs M Neal, Marguerite
Chapel. Miss Delia Nelson, Miss Ida
Chamness, Mrs Ger-Newman, Mrs Pearl
trude New. Maude
Clark, Miss 360 17th N'OIlan. Mrs C
Cllne. Miss Vlnnle f2 Osborne. Miss Alice
Cohen. Mrs. 50'J John-O'Nell. Baby. 325
fan st 1st st
Collier. Mrs C O'Conner. Mrs, lti
Colby. Mrs Bessie. Lnlon ave
Cole, Mrs Mollle Parker, Mrs Annie
Commlnir. Mrs Ida S Patterson. Miss Zoe
Conez, Mrs Carlev Patterson. Mrs Clara
Connors. Mrs Henry Payne, Mrs Marietta
Cooney. Mrs Anne Paxton, Mrs N J
Couper, Mrs Perkins. Mrs Belle
240 Vi Front st Phllp. Mrs W L
Crolsant. Miss Hattie Pillman, Mrs W L
CuIIen. Mrs Iona Plowhead, Miss Ber
Culberison, Miss Tillle tha
Currle. Mrs Margaret Ponton. Mrs C- H
Dagman. Miss Clara Pounstone. Mrs Clem
Dabelbower. Mrs F A Poland. Mrs M
Dale. Miss Irene Prahl, Mrs
Davis. Miss Ruby R 314 Columbia st
Deacon. Mrs John Prlchard, Miss Valen
Dermlet. Mrs Blanch tine
Dercan, Mae Pyper, Bell
Dickinson. Mrs Olive Relskjr. Mrs Toney
Dickenson, Miss. 428 Reynolds, Minnie
Hoyt Rlckard. Mrs Clara-
Dell, Mrs M C Richmond, Mrs Ida
Dodson. Mrs J R Robertson. Mri.
Efflnger, Miss Mollle Ruggles. Mrs Laura
Edmlston. Mrs I Rust. Mrs Jane
Ehlbeck. Mrs E Russell. Miss Sudle
Elmol. Miss Ruusa Sackett. Mrs Mattle
Elliott. Mrs J H Schmidt. Mrs Sarah
Entrails. Miss Allle Schollhorn. Miss M
Endlcott. Mrs G L Seamen. Mrs Henry
Emlgle. Mrs E Search. Amelia
Evlnger. Miss Ella Severson, Miss Clara
Evans, Mrs J B Sergeant. Mrs Fanny
Evans. Mrs M few-ell. Mrs SO
Falling. Mrs Jane C Shannon. Mrs G J S
Fagerbak. Mlse. 194 Shannon. Miss B E
TaylOr Shaffer. Miss Ivian
Fay. Miss Bessie Sheldon, Mrs L M
Faber Mrs Simons. Mrs Eva C
Ferguson. Miss J AllloSlushen. Mrs P E
Fuller. Miss Bell S,ocu'n'.?.Irs ,B
Forsherg. Miss M s5 Sm th. Miss Claire
George. May Smith. Mrs E B
Goodrunl. Baby. 407s.m,.th. M,8S Eva
E 31st st aoule. Mrs Carrie
Gwaln. Mrs Ellen R fra"h. M P C
Gallagher. Mrs M E ftwlterant. Miss Ona
Gallagher. Mrs H ftahJ- ir".Lenn
Catcher. Mrs Belle St?l&.' (2
Grayson. Ruby 6 0 Whlttaker
Rnr mi a m Starblrd. Emma
Greelv. Mrs Aanes Steacy. Mrs George G
Green. Mrs. i5 Sacra-gtePP. Mrs Minna
mento st Stevenson. Mrs Cora
Griffs. Mrs J J3 Stlllwell. Mrs Joseph
rtritfttv, Mr. i. v me
n..ll.n. xr t
Strlhcker. Mrs Anna
' vi.. iTt to,t,Straffln. Mrs F D
Holdsworth. Miss Bei-Su,van' Monta
tha
vllle
Hamilton. Miss Myr-"''- nM H
tje 31 Stanton, Miss Faellie
Hannand, Miss LoulseTaylor. airs H B
Hanson. Mrs E T lT' ,ara
1 1 ci.. at i nomas, luss L,
Harrison. Mrs Carl lP0"- G'?
Hartman. Miss U "T?0"; Mr T'
Hayward. Miss Al-?0"- Gertrude
Hledenwark. Mr, Wmacy. Mr, HjttfcB,
Hessley. Miss Louise W.w; d,C
Hess. Miss M E w" xr xr
Hlte. Mrs Lillian wiw n TMaVd
Holllngshead. Mis, S 5.??r rLou,-,e .
Holmes. Mrs Natalie w. "m Margaret
Hughes. Mrs Mary S &f m?; .
Junher. Mrs Mary fe,MU("eph1,ne
Johnson. Miss Augusta"" I,STS pf,ar
Johanson. Miss Anna tecllffe Luclle
Johnson, Miss Augusta,"l',.M BeTu
Johnston. Mrs Anna 5.?,! J ,
Johnson. Mrs G E B3,nf' Mrs BessIe
Johnson' Vr,SJHDda Mis, Olive
Johnson' hll J T ()". Mrs W R
S?" ?f,s -'WUbur. Miss Minnie
Johnson. Mrs Lec Williams. Mrs M M
Johnston. Miss Jen-w8on 'E
Mp- w - Wilson. Miss S
Johnsdn, Mrs W E wirtanen, 'Mrs Nostar
Jones. Edna Womack. Mrs John Ij
Jones. Mrs C F Wolfe. Mrs M
Jones. Mrs Etta. Woodcock. Mrs Fay
Klund. Mrs G E Woodward. Mrs Al-
Kellogg. Mrs Margaret mlra
Kenny. Mrs W G Woods. Mrs A
Laman, Miss Jessie Taney. Mrs Maud
Lashler Mrs C M Zurcher. Miss & Mrs
Lowhead. Miss Laurie
MEN'S LIST.
Abbott. F C Lanager, Arthur
Able. H C Lander. W C
Adams. J Q Landreth, Lee
Alloway. Harry Lauer, O
Allard, D C Lawless. John W
Allison. Colin T Lelter, A
Alexander, ProfessorLenlard. J
Claude Lemley. Fred E
Amacher, John . Leslie. J M
Andrews, Colonel C Leonard. A
Anderson, Andrew Lessard, Oscar
Anderson, James Letzer, Henry
Arrlck, J ' Le- Roy. Frank
Ashton. Wm Lew. Ruel
Ayers. O S Levy. Sol
Byron. A Llggerson, J
Baxter. David (2) Lick, Mllo V
Baker, H E Llndoy. J JC - '
LIndahl. Jns
Luark. C E
Lundberg. O
Long. Harry D
Lyrell. W E
BalU E H
Bales. J C
Bartlett. K M
Barton. H
Battle. Mr.
Martin, E
4th and Burnside McAUIsyer. R A
Bennett. F A McBrlde. Ed '
Berlin, Sign McClentork. Geo
Berguson. G McCurry. Raten
Berry. L S McDonell. Geo W
Blavrvelt, Bert MacDonald, J B
Blaster & Bassett McFarland. Chas L
Blair. Edward McRoberts. "Wm
Blair, waiter M Macumber, Walter
Bowman. A Mack, Dr C
Boyle, J S Mann. L G
Brannan. F H Manning. Mike
Brant, J Marrlatt. Henry
ijranner. I Marie, Julon Jean
Brigs. Al Marsh, Floyd
Bromtz. Sleppen Martin, E C
Brown, W L Mason. H S
Brown. Mr Olds fcMcMullen. P
King Mason. C R
Bruny. B Mattoon. Sam M
Buckley. John J Mattoon. Mr and Mrs
Brown. Burford J B (2)
Burghdlff. Fon Mendenhall. J A
Butts. H M Merrill.
Calvin. Eddie Middlebrooks. Ernest
California Consolldat-Michaels. Samuel
ed OH Co. Milne. Wm
Campbell, Richard Miller. C -
Cantwell. Dan HowardMUler. Henry
Carey. C N Miller. O M
Canyette, C Miller. Matt
Carlyle. Ed Miller. T M
Carrathers, Wm Model Copy Co
Carruthers. Will Monroe, Frank
Carrier, M A Montgomery. E S
Cartrin, R C Moore. C H
Cascade Laundry Co Mornee, J H
Casey, W J Morris, W A
cather Bros Morris, wm E
Catto. J A Morris. J Pomeroy
Catching, Peter Mosher. G W
Chartero. G H Muck. Albert
Chapln, H C Mullen, John
Chandler. D F Murray. "Edward
Chllds, Harry Murphy. Rev E P
Christie, John Nance. Sam K.
Clagett. Tom Nlsioh. C B
Clark. Jas H Nichols, Jesse M
Clarck. W H Nlcjles. R R
Clark & Van Bibber Nole. John
Clements, George D North West Paper Co
Cllcklnger. J H i Ohlsen. Theodor
Cochran. Andy i O'Nell. Jess v
Cochran. J H Pfetfrer, Paul
Conard. W E Pacific Coast Emp
Cook. Mr Agency
Care W P Fuller Pacific Jewelry & Cu-
Cornello. Llaqua rlo Co
Cournyer. W w Palseckl. C K
Crawford. Earl L Parrlsh. N C
Crocker, Edgar Parmantlus, Isaac
Crouse, A Parker. Fred H
Cutts, G W Patterson. F J
Cusack. Milton Patterson. W H
Cutten. Henry F Paulson. Mr and Mrs
Damon. F C Pertola, Varna
Daly. J H Peterson. A F
Davidson. L F Phelps. J N
Davis. Omon Phelps. J W
Davis. Leonard PhlpDs. E G
Dayton. F B Phillips. Emmet
Dedman. W H rhllllps. Ben
De Groot. Frans PhHllpps. Charles W
Decker. C Plcren. David
Dellin fc Hlrschtng Pierce. Minerva
Denyes. H Pike. Harold
Denny. Arthur S Platelto. A
Derrick, H B Plank, J S
Derrick. H E Poage, George
Druley. H G Pafe. Bert
Deshon. Fred E - Poor. Perl
Derrie, C H Popular Universal
Dickey. Marlon E Stove Co
Dlbson. M E Porter. L A
Doe. John Powell, J
Doherty. M F Pullen, B J
Donaldson. Sergt Qulnh. Edward T
Doudlah, J H (5) Rhoads. Bob
Dougherty. John Rhodes, C S
Dow. C M Rames. M A
Drake. Fred H Randle, George
Dralme. Frank Rasmusien. Jens
Drew, Frank Ray. Nell
Dulton, C B Rebmen, Ira
Deegan, Thos E (2) Rekstad. Peder
Dufty. Henry Relnlger, Fred (2)
Duery. D Reld. C
Dunbar. D A Reed. Ruesell
Dunn, F E Reeves. A
Dunn. C F Rider. G M
Eaton. J n Rles. Archie
Eastman. Johnle Rellly. James
East Side Mill & Ele-RHey. Harry
vator Co Ring. John H
Eberll. Baltaaser Robarts. Frank L (41
Edwards, George Roberts, A B
'VMmr- r Ttr T 1 . -
Elghler, A E Rocco, Delia Lecina
Elliotts Medicine Co Rodby. Otto M (3)
Emerson. Dr F X Rodhouse. E
Fahy. Jas Rogue River Fruit
Fairbanks. Wilbur F Land Co
Fager. John Roth, John B
Feak. J F Rupert. J F
Falrfowl. Thomas J Russell. James K
Felske. Daniel Ryan. Burt
Fidelity Copper Co Satterlee. Lieut Chas
Ford. Conaway Sapper. J S
Ghormley, O F Sapper. Jas C
George. J T Schlegel. Henry
Gillie?. M W Schenerllng. Joe 2
Glannow, Gaetano Fchmadeka. Clarence
Gleason. C H Schumann. Chas
Golden Swan. The Scott. Julius
Golden Brownie Cres-Scott. John
cent. The Seeberg. Azel
Goodard. Harry Seroy, Harry
Gooding. Dr Walter RSchaeffer. Roy
Grayson. Chas Shedeck. L C
Grady. R M Shebley. Horatio B
Graham School. Man-ShoJI. Tom
ager Shipley. Rulin
Graham. W H (2) Slegenthaler, F
Gregory. John Sloon. Mac
Green. Johnnie Smatt, G C
Grummond. V G Small. A H
Grummond, Mr andSmlth, E
Mrs U S Smith, Earl T
Guerry. Judge J H Smith. H B
Graham, James Smith, J R
Hagan. K Smith, S C
Hall. W Irving Smith. Robert
Hamlin. E H Snyder. J W
NHnmllton. Andrew(2)Soule. Alex J (2)
I Manssen, Viktor B Sparky. Thomas W
liaison, o II Spencer, w C
Hanson. W E Stal. Nels Xllsson
Hardwlck, Geo Starr. Phil
Harrison. C D Stevens. M C
Hart. Frank Stewart, C
Hastings, C M Stewart. Festes
Hathaway. W H Rtlnson, Will
Hathaway. G M Strams. James A
Hawkins. Sam (2) Sundstrom. K
Haynes. C B 4 Suckow. Eldon
Hayes. Joseph Sullivan. E V
Baltazor, Albert
r.airrriTOniHWfflmi?!Hr!?mnmiiioBionmmiuiiimiia(mni:imnnnimiini
To The
Tailor-Tired
Stein-Bloch
S'mari
Clothes
VITAL WEAKNESS
JLonjrest established.
most successful aas
reliable specialists
In diseases of mea.
a medical diplomas,
licenses and newspa
per records shorr.
Stricture, Varicocele, Nervous Debility, Blood
. Poison, Rectal, Kidney and Urinary Diseases
and all diseases and -freitknesaes dae to Inheritance, evil habits, excesses
er the result of specific diseases.
CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE J Yo?&t 'gll
Office Hours: 8 A. M. to 8 P. 31.; Sundays, 10 to 12 oaly.
St. Louis scaand Dispensary
Cer. Sccead and YamhtH Streets, Portland, Or.
KIDNEY JR0UBLE&
Increasing Among Womca, Bit
Sufferers Weed Wet Despair
THE BEST ADVICE IS FREE
' Of all the diseases known, with which
the female organism is afflicted, kidney
disease is the most fatal, and statistics
show that this disease is on the in cress
among women.
Unless early and correct treatment is
applied the patient seldom survives
when once the disease is fastened upon!
her. Lydia E. Pinkhom's Vegetable
Compound Is the most efficient treaty
ment for kidney troubles of women,
and is the only medicine especially"
prepared for this purpose. '
When a woman is troubled with pall
or weight in loins, backache, frequent,
painful or scalding urination, swelling?"
of limbs or feet, swelling under the
eyes, an uneasy, tired feeling in the
region of theki.lneys ornotices a brick
dust sediment in the urine, she should
lose no time in commencing treatment
with .Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, as it may be the means of
saving her life.
For proof, read what Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound did for Mrs.
Sawyer.
"I cannot express the terribla suffering I
had to endure. A derangement of the female
organs developed nervous prcetration and a
soriou3 kidney trouble The doctor attended
me for a year, but I kept getting worse, until
I was unable t'i do anvthing, and I made up
my mind I could not live. 1 finally decided
to try Lplia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound as a Insf. resort, and I am to-day a well
woman. I cannot praiso it too highly, and I
tell every suiTcring woman abont my case."
3rs. Emma Sawyer, Conyrs. Ga.
Mrs. Pinkhani gives free advice to
women ; address in confidence, Lynn.
Mass.
Headgist, John Swlggett, George
Helnrlch . & Family.Talbot. P.iohard
Ernest Taylor. C H
Helnrlch. Ernest Tesdmer. K
lloltness. A A Thorpe. J H
Heslt. Jame Thomas. Frank
Heston. John E Thomas, Wm
Hlckey. Harry Thomas. W H
Hodgeman. V Thompson. J H
Hodge. David Thompson. Theo
HofTard. John Tomllnson. H M
Hubbard. William H Travers, It W
Hotel Hudson Tucker. Kobert
Hunter. William E Turner. C E
Hyde. Fred Vmbarger, A F
Husttnjr. George Vlquhart. A
Idleman, W J Underwood & Under
.Tackson. H D wood
Jansson. Gust Van Leuven. S H
Jefferson. T E Vlnce & Sons. John
Johnsson. Karl Veach. Robert
Johansson. Axel Von Slebenthal. John
Johnson. Emel Vojhovnt. Jack
Johnston. Chas B (2) Walker. Ernest
Johmon. Eddy T Warnell. I. L.
Johnson. F H Waren. George B
Johnson. Mr and MrsWatson. J A
N P Welre. Harve
KJos. E H Welch. F W
Kaufman. P- J Welty. Charles
Keap. A Whltford. George H
Keanon. S T White. Herbert H
Keeler, J Wlrtanen. Nestor
Kust. Jos Wllburn. George
Kelly. Matt Wiley. J E
Kennedy. Jack Williams. Jno
King. Hiram Williams. Ralph
King. Edd Window. Ralph
Klsor. W E Slmson. Dr Wllham
J Koch. Ludwig Wright. Cliff
, Krecsmager. Chas Wright. H E
I Kuhn. Chns Wright. M J
rvunu. uaui t ick i.ung c t o
I.exton & Walther Young. William
I.loyd. Will Zimmerman. A
I.alrd. John A Zrehis. Harry G
Lambert. Hamllton2)Zurcher
PACKAGES, y ,
Alexander. Frank D MetfrT'jnseph
Brlere. Mrs U Z Miller. M W
Bush & Co.. Geo S Macqueen. Mrs J
Fleidner. Miss C Newell. Mrs H F
GUlman. Miss I.Izzle O'Conncll. Thos
Gardner. Mrs F W Slover. Miss C
Grlffls. Keith Stanton. Miss U J
Glesy. S C The Stalmson Log
Howell. A R glng Co
Isely. Crist Tribune. Editor
Kelly. Mrs Dora Thompson. Mrs G D
Johnston, John A
J. W. MINTO. P. M.
Stein-Bloch Smart
Clothes bring relief.
The Stein-Bloch
dealer measures you but
once. He finds your size;
you make your choice.
You see how they look
know how they feel
all made up.
Time 15 minutes.
Satisfied, you walk out
attired in that smooth
fit and becoming style
3een only in Stein-Bloch
Smart Clothes.
Write for "Smartneu," an education
In correct dress, which also explains
the wonderful Wool Test and tells yon
..ere Stein-Bloch Smart Clothes art
sold In your city.
THE 'TEIN-BLOCH CO.
Wholesale Tailors
130-31 Fifth Ave., Tailor Shops,
" New York. Rochestor, N. Y.
1
3 3
II
1 1
S a
II
Above nil other things, vre strive to save the thou
sands of younsr and middle-aged men who are plung
ing: toward the grave, tortured by the woes of nervous
debility. We have evolved a special treatment for
Nervoujt .Debility and special weakness that is uni
formly succ65tful In caaes where success was before
and by other doctors deemed Impossible. It does not
stimulate temporarily but restores permanently. It
allays lrritatious of the delicate tissues surrounding
the lax and unduly expanded glands, contracting them
to their normal condition, which prcvonts lost vitality.
It tones up and strengthens the blood vessels that
carry nourishment. The patient realizes a great blight
has been lifted from his life.
We want all 3IJJN WHO AKB SUFFERING from any
disease or special weakness to feel that they can come
to our office freely for examination and explanation
of their condition FREE OF CHARGE, without being
bound by any obligation whatever to take treatment
unless they so desire. We cure