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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1905)
THE MORNING OBEGONIAN, TUESDAY, APBIL 25, 1905.
TO LEAD AT FAIR
Commissioner Secures Five
Thousand Feet More Space
for, Big Exhibit. -
COULD USE ONE BUILDING
3f. Kusliibiki Arrives In Portland
and Asserts His Country Will
Make Largest Display o
Japan, has been doing so many unex
jpected. things of late that the exploits of
that newly-awakened empire are ceasing
to create any great amount of surprise.
Therefore it is only in harmony with
Japanese enterprise that while the world
is waiting for Togo to slip in on Rojest
vensky the Imperial Japanese Exposition
Commissioner slipped into Portland Sun
day morning, and after a long session at
the Fair grounds captured 5000 square feet
of additional floor space for the Japanese
exhibits. As It now stands Japan has
more than one-half of the entire Oriental
building, and is prepared to Install the
biggest and most interesting exhibit of
qany nation in the world.
The Imperial Commissioner is N. Kushl
blkl, educated in Europe and well versed
in the ways of the Occidental world. He
was at the Exposition grounds bright and
early yesterday morning and was the
first one to get an interview with Direc
tor of Exhibits E. Dosch. He came
"down to business without preliminaries.
abruptly, in fact. .
"On behalf of Japan, I ask for more ex
hibit space, ' ho said.
"How much more have you been or
dered to secure' asked Colonel Dosch.
"My country will nil all the space you
can possibly give. We would gladly take
the whole Oriental building," was the
"There is a total of 5000 square feet for
the Orient which has been held for emer
gencies," Mr. Kushlblkl was Informed.
"I wish to apply for it now, and as first
applicant believe I am entitled to the
space on behalf of Japan. I am willing
to pay for St if necessary."
Reputation Is at Stake-
After the Imperial Commissioner had
filled out & written form of application
and it had been approved by Colonel
Dosch. he became enthusiastic, which is
a part of the Japanese temperament that
is said to be exercised on very rare occa
sions. Possibly Mr. Kushlblkl's European
training accounts for it. He went on to
assure Colonel Dosch that the exhibit
which Japan would put in would be the
best in the world, and that Japan was de
termined to reap the fullest advantages of
new trade relations that might find birth
with the Portland Exposition. Mr. Kushl
biki also indicated a more human reason
for his deep interest in the success of the
"My reputation Is at stake," ho said.
"At St. Louis my Emperor was not satis
fied with what Japan did. He thought it
was not so good as Japan could do. I
have been made Commissioner to Port
land, and I will be held responsible if all
is not well. The world must know more
of Japan, and I have been given the mis
sion of showing it. So I am going to put
in the greatest exhibit of any nation.
When our exhibit is in you will know
more of Japan."
Mr. Kushlblkl and assistant will set
about the plans of Installation at once.
They will make the Japanese section of
the Oriental building breathe- ol Japan.
At the entrance of their main booth will
be the gates of the ancient Japanese city
of Nara, This picturesque gate is over
400 years old and bears the marks of siege
and weather during that period. One
feature of the exhibit inside the gates
will be a big collection of cloisonne or
naments. There will be vases standing
to a height of ten feet and worth several
thousand dollars apiece. Silks, manufac
tured goods, curios, antiques, old docu
ments, coins and many other Interesting
things will be included n the general dis
play. IDAHO COMMISSIONER ARRIVES
31. J. Wasscls Says Half His State
Will Attend Opening Week.
"Half of Idaho will be at the Exposition
the opening week. The rest will come
before the Fair is over." This is the
estimate M. J. Wassels makes of the
number of people his state will send to
Portland during the Summer. Mr. Was
sels Is Idaho Commissioner to the Lewis
and Clark Exposition. He arrived during
the forenoon for the purpose of looking
after the finishing work on the Idaho
building and the installation of Idaho ex
hibits. "Everyone in Idaho." he added, "has
heard of the Exposition, and everyone is
planning to come. Your Fair Is getting
unlimited publicity from the people who
have been here In the past. They all say
the same thing about the Exposition, thai
is, the most beautiful thing possible.
Idaho feels a live interest in the enter
prise and will contribute in many ways
to its success.
Here to Take Charge of Exhibit.
F. Lamson Scribner, chief of the De
partment of Plant Industry of the United
States Government, arrived yesterday
morning at the Exposition. He will have
entire charge of the agricultural exhibits
in the Government building. Mr. Scrib
ner has been at the head of his depart
ment since 1S85, in which year he organ
ized the work of Investigating the ail
ments of plants, which has since become
an Important work and productive of
much good. He will remain here until
after tho,cIose of the Exposition.
Arranging for Visit of Cadets.
D. F. Qulnlan, commanding officer of
the O. A. C. Cadet Corps, visited Lewis
and Clark headquarters yesterday, for the
purpose of arranging the details of the
visit here in June of the two battalions
constituting tho corps. Mr. Qulnlan stated
that the members of his( command were
looking forward with eagerness to their
trip to the Fair, and that they were drill
ing hard to be able to make a good
showing in the drill contests that are
to be a part of the military encamp
ments. Secretary Shaw Unable to Attend.
Secretary Shaw, of the United States
Treasury Department, will be unable to
attend the exercises at the opening of
the Exposition. He so advised. President
H. W. Goode yesterday, stating in his
letter that it would be necessary lor
him to be in Washington at the time of
President Roosevelt's return from his
hunting trip. This, it is now believed,
will be .about the date of tho Exposi
Texas Bankers Will Come.
Portland will entertain not less than.'
Association on June 19, and it may be
possible that the excursion -will reach a
much, greater number. J. "W. Butler, sec
retary of the association, has -written to
tho Portland Commercial Club stating
that the special train bearing the party
of Texas bankers will reach Portland on
June 19 and will remain until the night
of June 21. when the visitors will leave
over the Northern Pacific for an Eastern
trip. Arrangements will be made by the
Commercial Club (o entertain the mem
bers of the parts; during their' stay in the
JAMES FARLEY DISAPPEARS
Hood'Rlver Business Man Comes to
Portland, and Is Lost.
Systematic search of the city by the po
lice has thus far failed to bring to light
James Farley, a prominent Hood River
merchant, or to furnish a clew upon which
to work. He vanished here April 17, hav
ing at least $100 on his person. His part
ner, J. B. Fletcher, and Mrs. Farley, a
young bride of but six months, have been
assisting in the search.
There seems nothing definite regarding
the mysterious affair, except that Farley
has disappeared. He came here from
Hood River to transact business for his
firm, and was to return home soon. He
took a room at the Hotel Peuklns, occu
pied it one night, and did not return, as
he infonmed the clerk he would. Since
then he has not been seen or beard from
by his friends.
Farley is said to have been greatly cha
grined, and noticeably humiliated since his
James Farley, the Mlbslnc Hood River
marriace with one of Hood Rlvor'n mnst
popular Denes, aged IS years. He Is 51, and
wnen tne union took place his friends
seemed to turn upon him, it is said, and
chlded him for his action.
'I am at a loss to understand th rilc-
appearance," said J. B. Fletcher, Farley's
partner in a grocery store at Hood River.
"He seemed to be Eettlnr aJnnc wsll. anH
seemed content. He was to buy goods for
tne store and return home Immediately.
His wife Is nearly crazy over his absence."
at was at first thought possible that Far
ley miKht be in one of the locnJ hosnltnls
and careful Inquiry was made at each
one. He was not there. The police think
he may have tired or the ridicule of his
friends at Hood Itlvor and decided to
leave the country.
HE STARTS MORE LAWSUITS
J. E. Burke Sues Three Brnnklvn
Citizens for Lumbpr Taken.
J. E. Burke is determined to a
sated for the loss of his 7e.O0O feet of second-hand
lumber stored In Brooklyn on
tne Strowbridge property, which disap
peared after it had been labeled "Free
wood," by the owner .of the property,
who did not want the lumhnr on his lanH
Yesterday, Burke obtained a judgment of
o against J. K. Havely. He asked for
2du. out iir. Havely showed that he had
only taken away a small quantity of the
Mr. Burke is now after other residents
In South Brooklvn. Yestordnv att Arnnnn
he filed papers In the three following suits:
.fonceman a. D. White, 5260; John N. W.
Henell, 5250; William Martin. $250. In each
of the complaints it Is set" forth Buriro
was the owner of 75,000 feet of lumber In
November, l&0o, and that the plaintiff car
ried It away and appropriated it to his
own use. It might be inferred from th
complaints that each of the defendants
naa carried away ib.wo feet or lumber.
Every man who carried awav some of
this, lumber Is liable to be sued for $250,
and nobody In the neighborhood knows
who may be made a defendant In a law
suit. The circumstances are somewhat
peculiar. Burke stored the lumber from
two houses on another man's land, but the
owner of the land objected, It seems, to
the lumber belmr stored, and oosterf a
notice on the lumber that It was free
wood, with the result that it disappeared
YOUNG MEN'S CLUB ACTS
It Indorses Williams for the Repub
The Younsr Men's Republican mh.
at a meeting of its ward and precinct
captains last nlgnt indorsed George H.
Williams for Mayor and certain other
men for city offices. It also resolved to
stand by the nomination of the prima
ries, regardless of whether their candi
dates were chosen.
Tills club, which was formed two
years ago, at that time of men all under
30 years of age, Is exerting a wide In
fluence all over the city and is looking
to Increase Its membership Senresin.
tative young men from all sections are
leaders, and they are working hard to
see their organization have sufficient
weight to be a power in city politics.
Besides Mayor Williams the Repub
lican candidates Indorsed last nitrht
-were L. A. McNary, for City Attorney;
Joseph w. Beverldge, for City Treas
urer, nnd Daniel Kellaher, John An
naud. W. J. Clemens and J. P. Rhrlfv
for Councllmen-at-Large. The Indorse
ment of the fifth Councilman-at-Large
was reserved for the next meeting of
tne club, a week from Wednesday.
At the meeting last nlcrht thn offi
cers were Jay H. Upton, resident, an?
Samuel C. Slocum, secretary. The ward
captains present were: George Hart,
First; J. V. Zan, Second; Ben I Norden,
Jr.. Third: S. C. Holbr-ook. Fourth
Dudley Evans. Fifth: Ross Plummr
Sixth; Marlon Johnson, Seventh; Fred
Buchtel, Eighth; A. R Kerrigan, Ninth;
W. M. Killlngsworth, Jr., Tenth.
Services at St.. Mark's.
This bfilntr St. Mark's Ikv thro ujMI
be special services at St. Mark's Church.
Xlnfifftftnth and Oulmbv strwtR Tn Vi
morning there will be celebration of holy
communion at o ciock ana at 10:30
o'clock, and In the eventns: Draver
will be said at 7:30 o'clock. T-hn
Rev. H. H. Gowen, rector of Trinity
Church, Seattle, will preach at the even
ing service and the Right Rev. P. T;
RnwA. hlnhnn of Al;lrn tnlll dto 1,
the gathering'-aL.parishloners after, the.
New England Roads Join the
Other Trunk Lines as
ONE FARE AND A DOLLAR
Thousands All Over the United States
Will Take Advantage of the
Cheaper Tariff to Seek
Homes in Oregon.
The last link, has been Joined in the
east of Chicago territory and low rates
prevail on account of the Lewis and Clark
Fair from one end of the United States to
the other. W. A. Mears, secretary of the
transportation committee ot .the Portland
Chamber or Commerce, yesterday re
ceived a telegram from P. S. Eustls, pas
senger traffic manager of the Burlington
at Chicago to the effect that a meeting
of the New England Passenger Associa
tion had been held, at which all the lines
affiliated with the association had decided
to make the low one-way-plus-Sl round
trip rate throughout all points In the ter
ritory, as had been done by the other
passenger associations. This action of
the New England Association completes
the list of the trunk lines associations and
bring? every line running east of Chicago
into the agreement to furnish low trans
portation to the Lewis and Clark fair.
Already the 'announcements of the
change In transcontinental rates have be
gun to have a decided effect on the pros
pective attendance at the Exposition, ac
cording to the advices received by local
The Portland Fair stands in a novel
position In the history of fairs, as shown
by the character of many of those who
have up to this time announced their In
tention of making the trip. The Chfcago
Fair, the St. Louis Exposition and the
one at Buffalo were In every case places
where the people went simply to have. a
holiday. With the Lewis and Clark Ex
position it Is different. The Fair has
caused low rates, and this has made an
occasion for hundreds of people through
out the East to plan visits to Portland
and the Northwest during the Summer, j
not primarily to see the Exposition, but
to investigate the country. I
From every direction the traffic agents ,
are reporting the formation of large par
ties which desire to come to the state to
look Into the advantages to be found here,
to seek business locations and homes.
Each day the Portland Chamber of Com--
merce, the Board of Trade and the Com
merclal Club receive letters asking for
information to guide persons Intending to
come to the state on tours of homeseek
ing. The travel will be heavier than ex
pected, and It to now thought that many
more residents will be the result of the
Exposition than could have been hoped
for several months ago.
Big Rush From East Assured.
J. T. Hendricks, general agent of the
Union Pacific and affiliated lines at Phila
delphia, has written to the Portland Com
mercial Club In relation to the attendance
at the Portland Exposition from his ter
ritory. According to the advices received
from Mr. Hendricks, there will be a verv
large attendance from the points east of
Chicago, especially since the trunk lines
have decided to make .the one-way low-
rate Tares to connect with the rates made
by the lines west of Chicago.
The outlook was not very encouraging
when the first rates were announced, but
since the amendment has been made many
inquiries are being made In the territory
covered by the office of Mr. Hendricks.
Already large parties have been formed
to come to Portland, and In several In
stances the accommodations have been se
cured. There will be many Intended set
tlers come from Virginia and other places
In the South whose destination will be
Portland and other places in the state.
IS SECURING RIGHTS OF WAY
Electric Rallwny to Falrview and
Troutdalc Soon to Build.
Within nhoitt a mnnth north n-lll Tunln
to fly'on the new branch electric rallwav
between Ccdarvllle, on the Gresham line
of the Oregon Water Power, and Trnut-
dale. and within four months cars will be
operated between Portland and Falrvlew
and Troutdale. Perhaps also a ferry
boat that will connect with the Washing
ton side of the Columbia River at Wnh.
ougal from the mouth of the Sandv Rlvr
will also be In operation. Steady progress
is being made in the work of securing
rights of way between Cedarvllle and
Troutdale. It was renorted votrriov
that this part of the enterprise would soon
be closed up. and- the actual work of
constructing the line begun. W. P. Keady
has been out over the route constantly
for some time In connection with the busi
ness of obtaining rights of way. It Is
understood that little difficulty is being
experienced In securing from farmers
rights of way required for the track, as
they have been trying for
railway connection with Portland, and are
not inclined now to throw obstructions In
the way of the buildlnc of an fWtHr.
line by a company which does things.
The great dairy Interests along Colum
bia Slough, of which Falrview Is a center,
will receive an Impetus. Troutdale also Is
a center for the country to the south
along the valley of the Sandy River and
eastward from the Sandy. Construction
of the electric railway even to Trmitrtni
will. In large measure, bring the splendid
aismcc east or tne sandy River Into
closer touch with Portland. But one of
the most Important objectives nf thic
branch is the ferry connection with the
Wasmngton side of the Columbia River.
The ferry operated at the mouth of the
Sandy River will be to the Hch
growing district back of the Columbia
River from Washougal what the Vancou
ver rerry is to Vancouver and Clark
War Veterans Will Parade.
Second Oregon veterans and nthora iuh
smelled powder in the recent war with
Spain, all members of Camp Scout Young
No. 2, United' Spanish War Veterans, are
to have a torchlight procession tnmn
evening, starting from Elks' Hall, Mar
quam Building, at S P. M. From 300 to 400
veterans win oe in line, and headed by
the band of the Third Infantrv rwvxmn
National Guard, they will march to the
Armory, renin and Couch streets, to at
tend the Elks' countv fair. On th int,-
occaslon the soldier boys will present the
.roruana joagc or Elks with a souvenir
from the Philippines.
Funeral of airs. It. M. Niles.
Tho funeral of Mrs. Lydia. Mnnm
took place yesterday afternoon at 3
o'clock from her residence. 3A1 Mnntirnm.
ery street. Mrs. Niles was born in Cin
cinnati, on x eoruary , iss, ana. was
the second daughter, of .Tn'hn an u
Hn. Al.n. evJ f J
J6, 1842. to Jesse Nlles, who died about
one year after their golden wedding. Of
their seven children, only three survive
Isabel Nlles Drake, of Cincinnati; Jessie
Niles Burness and Edith Nlles, of Port
land. At the request of the deceased the
remains were taken to the Crematorium
for Incineration. A very simple funeral
service was held at the residence and the
Crematorium by Mr. W. H. Galvanl.
WANTS 2-MILL BRIDGE TAX
Citizen Says Taxpayers League Is
Abetting Private Schemes.
PORTLAND, April 24. To the Editor
I ask space In your paper to pass a few
remarks on the article appearing on
page 14 of Sunday's Oregonlon from
the so-called "taxpayers' league." To "a
man up a tree" It might read "Portland
Consolidated Railway Company."
The public will note that the "league"
is In favor of "grants by the City Coun
cil for connecting tracks and short ex
tensions for street railways," which
means that the railway company shall
have the privilege of abandoning any por
tion of a franchise and substituting other
streets therefor as suits Its pockets; an
illustration of which Is furnished on
Grand avenue, near Sullivan's Gulch, and
near the gulch In South Portland, where
the company evades payment of Its Just
portion of the Improvement at those
points. It Is up to the public to look
Into this matter.
Again the "league" says "there Is no
similarity of conditions between the
building of bridges by the city, as a whole,
crossing a river which divides It Into
two parts and bridges crossing gulches."
I ask the public to say as to what is
the difference between spanning the river
which divides the city with a bridge and
spanning a gulch which divides the city,
and is more of an Impassable barrier than
Is the river? The facts are, and no can
did mind will deny it. such like Improve
ments are an absolute necessity to the
welfare of the city at large, and more
particularly the strictly business portion,
and a protest from tho3e most benefited In
the business center comes with exceed
ingly poor grace and an unlimited amount
of gall. Cut off the outside from the
business section of the city and how much
Is business property worth?
This wa3 evidently the Intent of that
section of the charter providing for dis
trict assessments and for arbitrary crea
tion of districts by those who hold office
by the grace and through the influence
of this same clique. But that's the char
acteristic nerve of some people. While
opposing this measure of relief to the
people of ' South Portland at the last
session of the state Legislature, the league
at the same time asked that the public
be saddled with a bond Issue of $325,000 to
buy property In which It was interested,
after first having the property embel
lished with the people's money. This
also the public should keep an eye on,
as unless precedent fall. It will not be
the last effort to foist this property on
the public at extravagant figures.
In conclusion I will say that, regardless
of the charter provision for assessment
districts (conformity to which has been
Ignored as to those South Portland Im
provements). I submit to a falr-mlrtded
and Intelligent public the nature of the
Improvements and benefits derived con
sidered, as to whether the city at large,
and the business ' center In particular,
should not bear a portion of the expense
entailed. D. L M'LEOD.
No Connection With K. A. Kribs.
PORTLAND. April 2i. (To the Editor.)
An article from St-venson. Wash., pub
lished In The Sunday Orexonlan, docs me a
great Injustice. Whenever there is any trou
ble or any contest over claims not only in
Oregon, but In Washington and Idaho as
well. It er.i to lie the practice of the
newspapers to lay the blame upon me. The
article states that "Marshall is said to be
holding the claim under Instructions from
Frederick A. Krlbs." I wish to state that
this man 'Marshall Is an entire stranger to
me and that I have had no business with
him directly or Indirectly. I understand
that Marshall has been locating people upon
some lands which were entered come years
ago and that Miss McCarty Is claiming land
which was located a long time prior to her
first trip In that country. These facts will
probably be brought out at a later date be
fore the United States Land Ofllce at Van
couver. In the meantime I will state that I
have no Interest In or sympathy with the
operations of either ot.the two parties men
tioned. FRED. A. KRIBS.
Rosco Drives Blindfolded.
Mental telepathy was given a public
demonstration yesterday afternoon when
Rosco, a rnlndreader. drove blindfolded
through the streets and located a book
concealed In a downtown cigar store. The
committee for the purpose consisted of
Police Sergeant Slover, Mr. and Mrs. G.
Morris. After finding the book, the mind
reader selected the word and letter In the
volume previously selected by the volun
teer committee. The test was entirely
satisfactory and the committee attested
its belief that Rosco performed the feat
without the aid of confederates.
Be Mire a bottle of PImj's Cure is kept on
band for sudden colds.
We spend 14 days and nights to create
the virtue which you find In Liquozone.
During all of that time it employs im
mense apparatus, and skill and care. 'At
the end of two weeks we get one cubic
Inch of Liquozone for each 1250 cubic
inches of gas used.
This process has, for more than 20
years, been the constant subject of scien
tific and chemical research. The object Is
to take gases which are germicides, ton
ics, nerve foods and blood foods, and to
condense their virtues Into liquid, stable
The main result Is to get Into a liquid,
and thus Into the blood, a powerful yet
harmless germicide. And the Droduct Is
so helpful so good for you under any
condltlon-that even a well person feels Its
Llquozono Is not made, like medicine,
by' compounding acids and drugs; nor Is
there any alcohol In It. Its virtues are
derived solely from gas, made In large
part from the best oxygen producers.
Nothing but gaa enters Into It.
Used the World Over.
.During the past two years this remark
able product has sprung Into world-wide
use In the treatment of germ diseases. It
is used more generally than any remedy
ever used Ixsfore.
Millions of homes in America know
from experience what Liquozone can do.
One home In five wherever you go has
some one whom Liquozone has cured.
And in numberless homes where Liquo
zone is dally used, sickness has been
But there are millions of others who
don't know Llquozono yet. Many still
cling to medicine for what medicine can
not do. Many remain sick without
knowing how easy It Is to get well. We
publish this offer for them.
Tour own neighbors your friends can
i yyrua joy iheyjjring
as with joyous hearts and smiling faces they romp and play when in health
and how conducive to health the games in which they indulge, the outdoor
life they enjoy, the cleanly, regular habits they should be taught to form and
the wholesome diet of which-they should partake. How tenderly their health
should be preserved, not by constant medication, but by carefuf avoidance of
every medicine of an injurious or objectionable nature and if at any time a
remedial agent is required, to assist nature, only those of known excellence
should be used; remedies which are pure and wholesome and truly beneficial
in effect,- like the pleasant laxative remedy, Syrup of Figs, manufactured by
the California Fig Syrup Co. Syrup of Figs has come into jgeneral, favor in
many millions' of well informed families, whose estimate or its quality and
excellence is based upon personal knowledge and use.
Syrup of Figs has also met with the approval of physicians generally, be
cause they know it is wholesome, simple and gentle in its action. We inform
all reputable physicians as to the medicinal principles of Syrup of Figs, obtained,
by an original method, from certain plants known to them to act most benefici-
ally and presented in an agreeable syrup in which the wholesome Californian
blue figs are used to promote the pleasant taste; therefore it is not a secret rem
edy and hence we are free to refer to all well informed physicians, who do riot
approve of patent medicines and never favor indiscriminate self-medication.
Please to remember and teach your children also that the genuine Syrup
of Figs always has the full name of the Company California Fig -Syrup Co.
plainly printedon the front of every package and that it is for sale in
bottles of one size only. If any dealer offers any other than the regular Fifty
cent size, or having printed thereon the name of any other company, do not
accept it. If you fail to get the genuine you will not get its beneficial effects.
r? -c ji "Li u i i i ti i r:-:-.i
every lamny snouia
tor the parents and the
State Commission Asks for
LIMIT IS NEXT SATURDAY
Oregon Must Have All Exhibits In
stalled Before Opening Day of
Exposition, Says Myers of
Following Is the edict that went forth
Saturday from the. exhibits department of
the Lewis and Clark Exposition to the
effect that exhibitora who are not on Ijand
by May 1 will lie ruled out, a similar order
was issued yesterday to apply to county
exhibits. General Superintendent Charles
V. Galloway forwarded a copy of the order
to every participating county In the state.
Next Saturday Is named as the very latest
date at which plans and specifications for
the exhibits will be received. Any of the
counties that have not responded by that
time will be ruled out and the space thus
left open redistributed or awarded to out
Of the 33 counties of Oregon, 21 have
made appropriations for separate displays.
Tne nine that arc not in line are mostly
tu c !!J mm
to Make Liquozone Yet the First
ask them, about It. Then try to believe
that .what It has done for millions It Is
bound to do for you. Ask us for a bottle
to try. Please learn, at our expense, what
this wonderful product means to you.
Then, for the good of all, tell others about
It, as others will tell you.
We Paid $100,000
For the American rights to Liquozone,
and the rights In other countries have
sold for proportionate sums. We mention
this facf to indicate the value of Liquo
zone the value to you. Men have never
before paid such a price for any discov
ery used In the cure of sickness.
We need not tell you that we proved
Liquozone well 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. With 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 $2,000,
000 to make Liquozone known. We have
bought the first bottle and given It free
to every sick one we learned of. These
people told, others, and the others told
others. The result is that Liquozone Is
now more widely employed than any med
icine ever was. And no one can doubt
that It is doing more for sick humanity
than all the drugs In use combined.
Kills 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 rea
son, medicine is almost helpless In any
Liquozone is a germicide so certain that
we publish on every bottle an. offer of
$1000- for e disease germ that it cannot
always nave a Dome on nana,
children, whenever a laxative
sparsely settled or remote from railroads.
j Nearly every one of these will be repre
1 sented by individual exhibitors. Those
that have decided to participate will have
ine strongest exnimis possioie. us ea.cn
one has an eye on the liberal cash prizes
offered by the Lewis and Clark State Com
mission. These cash awards will be in the
shape of a 50 per cent rebate of the actual
cost of making the exhibit.
President Jefferson' Myers, of the com
mission, stated yesterday that his depart
ment would co-operate with the corpora
tion to have everything ready on the'open
ing day. If there Is any tendency towards
slowness on the part of counties he will
post an order placing penalties on tardi
ness. He does not believe, however, that
there will be any necessity for this. "Ore
gon, beyond all other countries has needs
to be prompt. It would never do for us
to be late with any detail of" our ex
hibit," said he.
The records of tho State Commission
headquarters show that plans of exhibit
have been submitted by about one-half of
the participating counties, leaving a dozen
absent at this date. Confidence is ex
pressed that the remainder will be here
by next Saturday, the limit placed by
yesterday's order. Two special agents
are now scouring the state, urging prompt
action, and they have been forwarded
copies of the special order Issued yes-
Plans Are Kept Quiet.
When the installation of the county ex
hibits is made the exact nature of the
Oree'on display will be made public. Until
then surmises must serve. Each of 12
counties that have already responded has
requested the utmost secrecy concerning
Its plans. The reason of this is obvious.
Should a particularly ambitious set of
plans become generally known, other coun
ties could make capital of them, and thus
the contest for prize awards would not be
on an entirely fair basis.
The counties that have made appropria
tions are Baker, Benton, Clackamas. Coos,
Columbia, Douglas, Gilliam, Harney, Japk-
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 vege
tables; and Liquozone like an excess of
oxygen Is deadly to vegetal matter. To
the human body Liquozone is exhilarat
ing, vitalizing, purifying the most need
ful, the most helpful thing possible. But
to germs it is certain destruction; and
these facts are true of nothing else In
These are the known germ diseases; all
due to germs or to the poisons whlcb
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 trou
bles Is to act as a tonic, aiding Nature
to overcome the germs. But those results
are Indirect and uncertain, depending on
the patient's condition. A cure is always
doubtful when drugs are used, and some
of these diseases medicine never cures.
Llquozono has amply proved Its power
to destroy the cause of these troubles.
Every disease in this list has been cured
with It so often that we have come to
believe that results are almost inevitable.
Our. faith in the product is" so great that
In any of these diseases no matter how
difficult we gladly send to every patient
who asks It a guarantee covering a two
Fevers Gall Stones
Hay. Fever Influenza.
Many Heart Troubles
All diseases that begin tvlth fevers all in
flammationall catarrh all contagious dis
ease.! all the results of Impure or poisoned
as it is equauy Denenuai
remedy is required.
son. JosephinerLane, Lincoln, Linn. Ma
rlon, Malheur, Polk. Sherman, Union,
Umatilla, "Wasco, "Washington, Wallowa.
Tho counties that will not be represented
except through individual exhibitors are
Clatson. Crook, Curry, Grant, Klamath,
Lake, Multnomah. Tillamook and Whwler.
FOR ELKS' COUNTY FAIR
Every Preparation Is Made to In
sure a Lnrge Attendance.
Tonight is the night set for the
opening of the big Elks' Fair, that Is
to last until the end of the week. A
large force of artisans has been em
ployed on the booths. There arc In
numerable .features and enough entertain
ment Is promised to warrant a charge ot
several times the price of admission.
There are two bands, the Elks' Provincial
Band and Parsons' Orchestra. One will
furnish the music during the evening, and
the other will play for the stage perform
ance and the dancing. There Is only on
matinee, and that on Saturday, when the
baby show will take place. The com
mittee has arranged to give every beau
tiful baby a prize. A traveling Dag That
cost J50 Is to be voted to the most popular
traveling man. and also to tho most pop
ular candidate for the coming election, no
matter to what office he aspires. On
Wednesday evening the United Spanish
War Veterans will march in a body with
torchlights to the Armory and 500 mem
bers will attend the Fair. Tonight all the
Elks and their ladies will march in a body
to the Armory, starting from the Mar
quarn Grand Opera-House building.
If Baby Is Cutting Teth.
Be ure ana uso Uiat old and well-trlKl remedy.
Mra. Wlnslow'a Soothing Syrup, for children
teething. It soothes the child, softens th gums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic and diarrhoea.
Bottle Is Free.
50c Bottle Free.
The way to know Liquozone, if you
have never tried it. is to ask for a bottle
free. We will then send you an order
on a local druggist for a full-size bottle
a 50c bottle and will pay the druggist
ourselves for It. This applies only to
the first bottle, of course to those who
have never used It.
This ofTer applies not only to those
who are sick. It Is open to any ono who
wants to feel better who desires to keep
well. Every home has a hundred u?s
for Liquozone. Every person would be
better for using it dally, as wc do.
The acceptance of this offer places you
under no obligations. We simply wish to
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 those results;, you want
to be well and to keep well. Then be fair
with yourself: accept our offer today. Let
us show you. at our expense, what this
wonderful product means to you.
Liquozone costs 50c and 51.
CUT OUT THIS COUPON
for this offer may not appear again. Fill
out the blanks and mall It to The Liquo
zone Company, 45S-1&4 Wabash Ave., Chi
cago. My disease. is....
I have never tried Liquozone. but If wu
will supply me a 00c bottle free I will
Any physician or hosnitxl -nnt -r.f
Liqupzone will be gladly supplied for a. teat.
762 B Give full address. Write plalnlr.