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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1905)
THE 'MORNING OKEGONIA FRIDAY, APRIL 28, 1905.
Famous Congregational Minis
ter Wires His Acceptance
to the Committee.
WILL SPEAK HERE AUG. 27
Acceptances Received From Seven
Other Distinguished Men to
J Come Hero Programme
' ' .Under Preparation.
Rev..Kewell wight Hlllls, D. T., pastor
of the Plymouth Congregational Church,
BrooKlyn, and one of the foremost minis
ters of the United States, wired his ac
ceptance yesterday to the Lewis and
Clark Exposition to preach in the Audi
torium. He will appear at that place on
the afternoon of August 27, and will prob
ably take part In the conference on civics.
The .committee on conferences is par
ticularly pleased at Dr. Hlllls acceptance.
Besides being one of the country's big
preachers, he Is widely known as a writer,
and his appearance In the auditorium will
undoubtedly be the occasion of a vast at
tendance. Of Dr. Hlllls and his work. Dr. Waters,
a well known preacher, writes:
"As a builder of sentences, the world
has not had his equal since the days of
Emerson. He has the beauty and vision
quality of Ruskin and the Are of Carlyle.
"If the young man were to speak to me
of the doctor's great lectures, or great
sermons, I would like to have them traced,
as I have seen them traced, hack to their
beginning. They all have a biography.
They were no more born complete and
perfect than an oak tree is born into the
world a hundred feet Jgh. The doctor,
maybe, could show us the different stages
of thfeir development. If he did, we would
pee piles and piles of manuscript, written
and rewritten, and lined and interlined.
As we held them in our hands they would
Bmell of the midnight oil. No monk bent
over his Illuminated missal; no carver
ever lingered for years over his bit of
carving; no Angellco, upon his knees,
toiled over his picture; no lapidary pol
ished his precious stones with more toll
and care and prayer than this man has
tolled and waited and prayed to perfect
"Men- have remarked in my hearing
upon this favored child of fate, and point
ed out the wondrous rich gifts which God
has given him. But, to my mind, the thin
face has meant even more than the poetic
eye; and the gray hairs have been more
eloquent than the flute-like voice. I have
always felt that the great lesson of
Dwlght Hillis' life Is 'the unfailing and
true reward of the man who works.' "
In addition to the acceptance wired by
Mr. Hillis, six other names of distin
guished men were added to ihe list that
will participate in the conferences. Ben
jamin Ide Wheeler, president of the Uni
versity of California, also communicated
with the committee, saying that he fully
expects to come to the Exposition, and
will make the trip If it is possible to do
so. Those whose acceptances were re
Amos Parker Wilder, of the University
of Wisconsin, and a distinguished author
ity -on all matters pertaining to civics.
Professor Frank J. Goodnow, professor
of constitutional law at Columbia- Uni
versity, and one of the first authorities
of the country on constitutional law.
F. Louis Boldcn, Superintendent of
Schools at St. Louis. Mr. Soldon will
take part In the educational conference.
Professpr Samuel McCune Lindsay, of
the v"harton School of Finance and Com
merce, at Philadelphia, and secretary of
the National child-labor committee, with
headquarters In New York. Professor
Lindsay also holds the chair of sociology
In the University of Pennsylvania.
Heniy M. Lelpzlger. member of the New
York City Board of Education. Mr. Leip
zlger has been invited to participate in
thp educational conference.
Within a couple- of weeks the committee
expects to have Us lists well filled and a
complete programme made out for the
entire series of conferences and con
gresses. EXHIBIT LAPSES VILIj BE FEW
Responses to Edict Are General, and
Few Remain Out.
When the hour arrives on May 1 for
the "distribution of space left vacant at
the Lewis and Clark Exposition through
lapses, there will be -very little to do. In
fact. It looks very much like there will not
hp 100 square feet to distribute, and pos
sibly not a single one will be available.
The responses to the recent edict of -the
exhibits department ordering immediate
a n lion towards Installation have been
many and hurried. To quote figures, yes
terday morning dawned with but 18 pros
pective delinquents out of 300 exhibitors.
When the day closed there were but 13,
and these have until next Tuesday morn
ing to make good. Director of Exhibits
Posch believes that most of these will
come In before their time is up, and at
the outside there will not he more than
half a dozen lapses. While this condition
of affairs is particularly flattering to the
Exposition officials, it is not a matter
for felicitation on the part of several hun
dred firms that are anxiously standing in
line waiting for some sort of opening to
get It is possible, however, that some
vacancies may be created oven after par
tial Installation, on account of firms
drawir- out for various reasons, so Colo
nel Dosch states, and he feels that those
in waiting need not necessarily lose all
Seattle Has School Exhibit.
SEATTLE, Wash., April 27. (Special.)
In Washington's educational exhibit at
the Lewis and Clark Fair, school work
in Seattle will be Illustrated through the
medium of photographs and samples of
the productions of pupils. There will be
230 photographs of the Seattle public
schools and the various branches of school
It is the intention of school officials to
Bhow not only the study but the recrea
tion of pupils. Scenes In the school yards
will he reproduced; the children attending
to gardening will ho shown, and both the
indoor and outdoor gymnasiums will be
Children at study", in recitation and
about the buildings will be photographed.
The manual training exhibit will be com
plete. Tacoma Wants Another Day.
TACOMA, Wash., April 27. (Special.)
The selection of June St as the date to
be observed as Tacoma day at the Port
land Fair presents an unhappy coincidence
in that it conflicts with the date of the
An effort will be made by the Hose
Carnival committee to have the date at
the Exposition changed. Chairman Ira
H. Case stated today that a meeting of
that body will he called at an early date
to consider the matter, and it is expected
Shot & -request will & made. -of. .the. feeid
and Clark Exposition management to
change the date to such a time as -will not
interfere with the local festivities. It is
thought possible that an arrangement can
be made by which an exchange of dates
"a maae witn some other Washington
Babies' Day at the Exposition.
Details of a babies' day at the Lewis
an Clark Exposition are now being form
ulated. The matter has been placed in
the hands of Dan McAllen, It having been
decided by the Exposition management
that Mr. McAllen is the best available
authority on the subject, and in a short
time he will submit a programme which is'
to Include prize contests of various sorts.
There are to be prizes for the prettiest
baby, the fattest baby, the healthiest
baby and for other infants entitled to
SELF-CONTROL IN HOME
Theme of; the Paper Read by Mrs.
A. D. Soper. ,
At the Home Training Association's
meeting yesterday, Mrs. A. D. Soper read
a valuable paper on "Self-Control In the
Home," which she began by quoting, "He
who has not learned to control himself Is
9ot capable of controlling others."
Children unconsciously Imitate and learn
from others, as Mrs. Soper said, and as
the home is the best school of life, lucky
are the husband and wife who have had
the influence of a good home. The speak-
riiOMIN'KNT MEMBER OF WASH
INGTON' LEWIS AXD CLARK
Senator T. B. Sumner, of Everett.
SEATTLE, April 27. A substantial
member of the Lewis and Clark Com
mission of the State of Washington is
Senator T. B. Sumner, of Everett.
Senator Sumner has been the senior
representative of Snohomish County
for a number of years and is conceded
to be one of the best informed men
on state affairs in the Northwest. He
lives at Everett and Is the head of the
Sumner Iron Works. He is a large
employer of labor and draws much of
his political strength from men of
that class, with whom he has always
been very popular. Senator Sumner
pursues the Fame methods In politics
that he does In conducting his busi
ness; he makes up his mind that a
thing is right and then goes ahead.
He believes to some extent in bringing
the public around to his way of think
ing and has always been successful In
that regard. Like other able men.
Senator Sumner has his enemies, but
they are pretty well confined to those
who have tried to down him in poli
tics and failed.
er, aside from reference to had temper,
said that lack of self-control was mani
fested by the woman who, instead of re
garding housework as a mere Incident In
comparison with the companionship she
owes her husband and children, lets hcr
sel become a slave to cooking and dish
washing. "The woman whose pride drives her to
spend days at work sewing for her chil
dren that they may surpass others la
finery Is an example of uncontrolled van
ity," said Mrs. Soper.
She said also that fathers, as well as
mothers, exhibited lack of self-control
wnich, through all the experiences of
family life, is needed to make home - a
place of reuge, rather than a place to
HOLMES PROPERTY IS SOLD
SeVcnty-Five Thousand Dollars Is
Paid for House and Iidt.
The home of the late Byron Z. Holmes,
at Tenth and Washington streets, has
been sold for a high price. The exact
amount has not yet been made public,
but It was entirely satisfactory to Mrs.
Holmes, who had set her price at 575,000.
It Is not believed that It was below this
The purchaser, who was represented in
the deal by the Title Guarantee & Trust
Company, Intends making immediate Im
provement, probably a tall brick struc
ture. The property Is a quarter block,
100x100 feet, and Is an excellent site for
such a structure.
It was also reported yesterday that the
Anheuser-Busch Brewing Company, of St.
Louis, had purchased the southwest cor
ner of Sixth and Washington streets for
5160,000. but this was denied by J. F.
O'Shea, the owner. Negotiations have
been In progress, but so far, states Mr.
O'Shea, he has set no price upon It. He
expressed a decided disinclination to sell
ing, as he considers the property well
worth holding, with the value of all prop
erty soaring as at present.
At the extreme upper end of Washing
ton street, between Lucretia place and
Twenty-third streets, a lot has been sold
Immediately adjoining the new hotel being
built by S. Silverfield. The price paid is
considered very low, 54500 for 50 feet on
Washington street J. D. Wharton, the
purchaser, will place a modern building
upon the site immediately.
Automobile Club Organized.
The Portland Automobile Club held its
first meeting last night at the Commer
cial Club Tooms, in the Chamber of Com
merce building'. Permanent organization
was effected by the election of the follow
ing board of directors: Sol Blumauer, Dr.
C. B. Brown. B, D. Inman, W. F. Lip
man, A K. Bentley, D. C. O'Reilly and
D. T. Honeyman.
The report of Dr. A. E. Mackay as
chairman of the committee on bylaws was
adopted. According to the constitution,
the object of the club Is to promote and
maintain a social and protective organiza
tion of all persons' owning or Interested
In motor vehicles.
Philip S. Malcolm presided at the meet
ing last night, which was attended by
about 25 automobile enthusiasts.
If Behr Is Cattta Teeth.
Be sure ana um that old and -well-trlsd remedy.
Mrs. WlneIowa Soothing Syrup, for children
tethtff. It seotba the child, softens the yums.
SUIT BY BRIDGES
He Accuses His Partner, Rob
ert Wakefield, on Stand.
ERRORS IN BOOKKEEPING
Some Sensational Evidence Over Al
leged Bribery Is Expected in
the Action' Where Con
There may be sensational disclosures in
the trial of the suit of J. B. Bridges
against Robert Wakefield to recover prof
its arising from the building of the Port
land drydock, In which Bridges and Wake
field were partners. The trial was begun
yesterday before Judge Cleland, and will
be continued today.
Bridges sues for a share of the pro-fits,
which, with the shipbuilding plant on
hand at the time the dock was completed,
was about 5S000, and he demands 546S0 for
his services In superintending the work
for 468 days. In his answer Wakefield
makes charges against Bridges of having
paid Joseph Paquet. J. E. Bennett and
Sydney Smyth, contractors. 51000 each to
cause collusive bids to be filed, and also
says Bridges filed a bid for the same
purpose. Under a decision of the United
States Supreme Court, where there has
been fraud In the letting of a contract,
Hogue & Wilbur, attorneys for Wakefield,
say a party concerned cannot obtain any
of the profits through a court of law. No
evidence on this point has yet been
Malcolm Macauley, an expert, who ex
amined the books of Wakefield &
Bridges, testified to errors which he found
of various kinds to the detriment of
Bridges, amounting to several thousand
dollars. The defense will endeavor to com
bat this with contradictory testimony.
S. L. Beard, M. B. -Reefer. A. Monford,
J. W. Driver and various others testified
that Bridges superintended all the work
of building the drydock, and was there
from S o'clock In the morning until 4 or
5 o'clock In the evening, every working
day. Wakefield, they said, visited the
Bridges testified that the contract was
let to Wakefield in July, 1C02, for 5162,000.
and in August Wakefield asked him to be
come a partner, saying he had a 533S.O0O
job In San Francisco and could not possi
bly do the drydock. He also had other
contracts here. Bridges said he agreed
to superintend the work and share the
profits or losses, and in a subsequent con
versation WTakefield promised to see that
he received compensation for his time In
Wakefield was to put in one-half the
money. Bridges said, but did not do so,
Vi mrMfosV nut in all -the money.
The payments from the Port of Portland
Commission were an maae iu i""i
nr,A WnVfiMa's hookkeeoer. C. U.
Berry, kept the books. "The Port of
Portland Commission did not know me at
all in the matter," said Bridges, tie ies-
iia.j n inrt)i imncornlnp mnriv matters.
Ed Mendenhall and Judge J. C. Moreland
represented plaintm as counsel.
RIVAIi ACROBATIC TROUPES.
Question Involved in Use of Name to
Be Determined by Court.
tv miootinn if S. Morton Cohn and the
rnnoniirint(wi Amusement Company are
liable for damages in the sum of 510,000
to John Schenk tor piaying an uciuua.ni;
troupe known as the "Shenke" family at
the Star Theater, is to be decided by
Judge Frazer. John Schenk in his com
plaint says he and his sons and others
constitute the original Schenk family.
who appeared at tne urana mcaier, aim
that those who performed at the Star
vot-a nr. r-trrht in tho name, and that he
sustained damages because of the use
by the others of tne name.
nttomev. arcued In favor
f iiic. onfntlon. Asscrtlnc that the
-Schenk family had a reputation as acro
bats, and tne use ot tne term onuimc
family by the rival troupe was injurious.
Mr. Spencer said tne -unenKes pmycu.
over the Consolidated Amusement Com
pany's circuit one week ahead of the
a !at "Romateln. attornev on the other
side, argued that damage must be shown.
not presumed, ana also mac ine mandscrs
of the Star Theater were not in any event
liable. They were not responsible for
what name a troupe assumed; there was
no trademark right to a name of an
acrobatic performance. Counsel asserted
that as a matter of fact the Schenk fam
ily lost no wages nor suffered any other
loss or damage because of the appear
ance of the Shenkes In this city. The
argument was on a demurrer to the com
plaint and was taken under advisement.
"WIVES SEEK SEPARATIONS.
One Charges Bigamy and the Other
Cruelty as Ground.
Nancy Anne Keller alleges that when
she wa3 married to J. W. Keller in Port
land July 6, 1904, he had another wife liv
ing In Hammond, Ind., from whom ho
had not been divorced. She states that
Keller some time ago left here to escape
prosecution for bigamy, and she does not
know his present whereabouts. She asks
to have the marriage contract declared
null and void, and to bo restored to her
former name, Clsney. The marriage of
Keller to his former wife she avers took
place In May. 1901. Keller Is a plasterer
and resided with wife number two at
Lents. Recently, Mrs. Keller says, she
heard of the first marriage, and when she
began an investigation Keller decided to
go away, fearing arrest. She next con
sulted E. E. Miller, attorney, who ad
vined the present, proceeding.
Augusta M. Hays has sued E. J. Hays
for a divorce because of cruel treatment.
She alleges that he struck her, knocking
her down, and blackened her eyes and
fractured her ribs. Mrs. Hays also avers
that Hays falsely accused her of infidelity
and hif conduct toward her was so abu
sive that she was compelled to leave him
nn Folinmrv 11. 1901. Thev were mar
ried in Cowlitz County, Washington, in
1K ana nave two cnuaren.
Quarrel of Hotel Men.
In the suit of A. J. Deltz against H.
L. Stephenson to compel the perform
ance of an agreement on Stephenson's
part to sell him a one-half interest In
tho Scott Hotel, witnesses were called
yesterday by J. M. Long, attorney for
the defendant, who testified concerning
the drinking habits of DIetz. Stephen
son testified that Dletz, before he In
stalled him as manager of the hotel
and sold him a one-quarter interest,
represented himself as a thorough hotel
man. , Stephenson said he was not'sat
lsfled with DIetz' management and
asked the night clerk to look after his
interests, when the receipts increased
about 520 a day. A great deal of testi
mony concerning the business has been
submitted on both sides. The trial will
be resumed today.
Employe Asks Damages.
George Wl Stewart, who Bays he stepped
Into a hole in the floor of the Nlcolal
result fell, and sustained an abdominal
rupture and other Injuries, yesterday filed
suit against the company in the Stale
Circuit Court for 510.000 damages. Stewart
was employed as a teamster, and at 5
o'clock In the morning of March '20, 1S05,
entered the mill to obtain a wagon-jack to
use in greasing the axles of the wagon.
He says it was dark and he stepped Into
a hole In the floor. The complainant re
cites that the company did not furnish
Stewart a safe place to work, and Is lia
ble for the Injuries he suffered.
AT THE THEATERS
What the Press Agents Say.
"East Dynne" at the Empire.
The last performancesof "East Lynne"
at the Empire will be the matinees today
and tomorrow and tonight and tomorrow
"East Lynne" Is one of those plays
which brings the people to the theater
again and again, Its marvelous powers
of attraction never apparently growing
fainter. A play with the society people
of England as actors, and the love of a
woman as the barfs of the plot, Is' sure
to find favor with everyone. "East
Lynne" Is one of those plays whose spec
tators shake off the power of the story
only as the curtain falls upon the final
scene. Matinee each afternoon, and one
performance at night, starting at 8:15.
The new stock company Is giving a, per
formance of real merit.
Finis Columbia Company.
For two more days the Columbia curtain
will rlee on the talented company of
players who have entertained pleasure
seeking Portland for over half a year.
Then it will ring down for the last time
and we shall begin to realize how much
we have lost. Let these final nights be
ovations worthy of their merits and their
services. Greet them with hand and
voice, from houses crowded to the dome,
that they may carry away with them as
Individual units pleasant memories of the
days when as a united company they con
tributed o lavishly to our amusement
"Pink Dominoes," the farewell offering,
is a lively comedy, fullxof fun and laugh
ter. Matinee Saturday. Last time Sat
Next Week nt the Empire.
The already popular Empire stock com
pany, with Miss Metta Chamberlain, lead
ing woman, and Frank Montgomery, lead
ing man, will open Its fourth week Sun
day afternoon In a strong production of
"The Marble Heart," a romantic love
play in five acts. Although new to Port
land, this strong drama has had a long
season of successes through the East and
also in England. The low price of ad
mission at the Empire makes it absolute
ly necessary to have crowded houses all
the time In order to keep up the stand
ard of productions, and so far each week
seems just a little better than the pre
ceding one. The dally matinees at 2:15 are
constantly growing In popularity.
Star's Many Features.
Three numbers on the Star programme
this week are especially big features.
These are Dunbar's trained goats; Daisy
Harcourt, entertainer, and the moving
pictures. The film on the picture machine
Is called "The Nihilist," and shows a
Governor in Russia blown up by the
bomb of an avenging nihilist. In view of
the many recent assassinations In the
Czar's country, this picture is particular
ly interesting. The trained goats are with
out an equal in their line and act as in
telligently as human beings In performing
their turns. Daisy Harcourt Is the big
gest Individual hit In the history of the
Star. Cole and Cole are graceful acro
bats; Holmes and Mack are singing girls;
Burton bellrlngers give a musical act and
Roscoe Arbuckle sings a catchy senti
Good Show at the Grand.
Manager Erlckson is presenting another
good bill at the Grand this week. In which
there are some exceedingly clever, turns.
Murphy and Andrews, who are favorites
here, are brim full of fun. Besides pos
sessing a sweet voice. Miss Andrews Is a
charming little actress, and her "Maydce"
could not be more artistically rendered.
Patsy Doyle, an Irish comedian. Is one of
the best ever seen here. The Fredericks
display real merit In "Her Cowboy Vis
itor." Lyndon and Wrcnn are both good
dancers, and the Aliens have voices above
tho average. Ed Forrest does some dar
ln feats In midair. Mr. Bonner's rich
baritone Is heard to advantage in a pretty
song. The pictures on the grandlscope
are exceedingly good.
Midgets at the Baker.
Children will miss a rare treat if they
do not see the Lilliputian Trio at the
Baker this week. Parents who remember
the pleasure they experienced on seeing
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Thumb will realize
what the sight of these clover midgets
means. They are Just as tiny as the fa
mous Thumbs, and their act Is full of en
tertaining songs and dances and gymnas
tics. The other acts are the latest vau
City Offenders Before
Municipal Judge Hogue.
gg DL take an ax, cut you down to my
I size and then thrash you within an
Inch of your life," was what Grant Fletch
er, a cripple, said to George Smith. Both
are woodchoppers. The scene of the trou
ble was at First and Columbia streets,
Smith had Fletcher arrested, and when
the prisoner was arraigned before Judge
Hogue, a plea of not guilty was entered.
"I was boxlnc hats with a friend of
mine," said Smith, "when this man
Fletcher butted in. Ho called me vile
names, and I took him down and rubbed
his face In a pile of sawdust, after which
I asked him if he had enough. He threat
ened to cut me up, like eo much kindling
wood; he chased me so hard I leaped over
a nine-foot fence, and ran all the way to
"I called Smith a dirty cur, because he
got too fresh", said Fletcher, In explana
tion of the trouble. "I am always pre
pared to tell cheap skates what I think
of them, and I told this guy. Smith, I
thought he was a dirty cur."
"You're a fine specimen of the human
race," said Judge Hogue. "You are about
as fresh as any person I have ever seen
now, and what would you be, If you pos
sessed both of your arms? Your fine Is
Fletcher went to Jail to serve out the
A squad of policemen were detailed yes
terday to escort Charles Wright through
Chinatown. He Is a Chinese gin fiend,
and has been arrested 2245 times, more or
less, for being drunk. When arraigned
before trudge Hogue yesterday, he asked
to be permitted to leave town.
How are you going to get out of town,
when you can't pass a Chinese glnshop?"
asked Deputy City Attorney Fitzgerald.
"I'll get out all right. If you give me
the chance," answered Wright.
"Well, "Tour Honor." said Mr. Fitz
gerald, If you see nt to let tnis man
go, it will be necessary to have a squad
of policemen to escort him through
Chinatown, to see that he does not "stop
at the first glnshlp he comes to."
"Let the squad go, then," said Judge
Hogue, "for I'm determined to try It and
see if Wright will leave Portland."
' P. R. Allen and S. J. Vincent, charged
with running an employment agency
(EVERY PAIR MADE TO WEAR)
EXHIBITS DISTINCTIVE CHARACTERISTICS THAT APPEAL TO MEN
OF F;!NE HABITS IN FOOTGEAR
A candle-light search will prove to you
that If it were possible to build a
better Men's Shoe for $3.50 than
the " PACKARD " its name would
still be " PACKARD."
That has been the ruling "Packard" policy. And
that Is what has made the "Packard" of today the
standard by which others are judged.
Not In one point alone is the "Packard" superior,
but In all points. In style, it walks six months
ahead of all others; In material there could be noth
ing better: In fit, the same as the kind made by
swell custom shoemakers, and at a price that shows
nothing Is charged for the "swell , in workman
ship, finished as polished brass. Consequently, the
"Packard" not only looks best, fits best, but also
Wear the "Packard" once, and none other you
The largest exclusive men's shoestore In Oregon
will be pleased to show you a complete line.
PHILLIPS SHOE CO
109 SIXTH ST;, PORTLAND, OR.
charged with a similar offense, had their
Inning before Judge Hogue yesterday. The
first two named were released upon the
condition that they immediately secure a
license, and Block's case was continued
License Inspectors McEachern "and
Hutchinson are just now making war
against persons engaged in operating
a business without proper license. As the
license fees bring In large sums of money i
each month, merchants and all who are !
required to take- out licenses are watched i
Dan Rosenf eld, .charged with obtaining
money by false pretenses by passing two
checks for an aggregate of $160. was ar
raigned before Judge Hague and entered
a plea of not guilty. He contends that
h6 never before saw J. A Kellogg, the
prosecuting witness, but the latter de
clares there can bo no mistake regarding
the Identity of the prisoner. Itosenfeld
demands a preliminary hearing, the date
for which was set, and the defendant held
under the sum of $200) bonds.
Will Reduce Billboards.
Chief of Police Hunt and Walter F. Fos
ter were In consultation yesterday con
cerning the billboard ordinance, and as a
result It Is announced that Foster &
Klelser. having exclusive rights In Port
land for billboards, will comply with "the
new law and cut boards down to 12 feet
In height. "Mr. Foster called upon me
and asked concerning the ordinance." said
Chief Hunt. "I Informed him that Its
specifications must be complied with, and
he assured me that, although it will mean
a large expense and much work to cut
down the billboards. It will be done. I do
not anticipate any trouble over the mat
ter." continued Chief Hunt. "The pa
trolmen have reported many violations,
and I shall see to It that the ordinance is
Hency Goes to San Francisco.
"I am just going to run down to San
Francisco to attend to a little business
and take a slight vacation." said District
Attorney Francis J. Hency, at the Eaton
1 - v
Hotel, last night, before leaving for Cal
ifornia. "I expect to return to Portland
about June 1. if not a little Sooner, so as
to be here to take up the trials in case
any of them come up then. There Is
nothing significant whatever about my
trip to San Francisco."
Thomas B. Neuhausen. agent In charge
of special agents for Oregon, will have
control, as formerly, of Government af
fairs during Mr. Honey's absence. Will
iam J. Burns, the Secret Service agent,
left Portland two days ago for Washing
ton, D. C. He will return to Portland
la about two weeks..
Elks' Fair Attracts Many.
All the Elks in town, and their friends
and these are many had only one road
last night, and that was to the Armory
where the big Elks' County Fair whs in
full blast. There was plenty of enter
talnment. for there were six lively acts
feel the exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribable dread and
fear. Every woman should know that the danger, pain and horror
of child-birth can be entirely avoided by the use of Mother's Friend,
a scientific liniment for external use only, which toughens and renders
pliable all the parts, and
assists nature in its sublime
work. By its aid thousands
of women have passed this
great crisis in perfect safetv
and without pain. Sold at $i.oo per
bottle by druggists. Our book of priceless
value to all women sent free. Address
BRAnFtELD REGULATOR OO.. Atlmntm.
Field Marshal! Oyama
is a peerless strategist and John Gund is a peerless brewer. Oramai
can do one thing well, Gund another. Both are specialists. Oyamal
has outclassed his foe ia the art of war, John Gund has oatclassedl
his rivals in the art of brewing.
is the best and purest and most delicious bottled beer
brewed today. It represents 50 years of positive achieve
ment. At the St. Louis Exposition it was victorious over
all competitors. It won the gold medal for highest excel
lence. It never causes biliousness because it is always
fully aged for months before being sent out. It is brewed
by the llHli Mliura! PrfiOiSS" the simple process of our
"From Nature's choicest barley malt and hops
And water flowing clear from granite rocks."
Bottled only at the brewery, every bottle sterilized. Sold
at all first-class bars. If you want it ask for it. What is
worth having is worth asking for. Delivered also at your
home in cases. Send in a trial order. Telephone at once.
John Gund Brewing Co., i-a Crosse, Wis.
H. FLECKENSTEIN & CO., Distributors, 204-206 2d St.
Portland, Oregon. '
THIS IS OUTt
As Illustrated, made
in the follOTvinsr
'o. 46 Tan Ru.Ia Calf,
40 P atent Colt,
22 V atent Colt,
2R Vlcl Kid Blucher.
33 V e 1 o u r Calf
33 Box Calf. Lace.
Sizes 4 to 12. Widths AA
All Oak Soles.
Send for Catalogue.
on the stage, and dancing on the floor.
The Elks' minstrel maids wore as popu
lar as ever, and more than 500 people
danced to their hearts content on th
Armory hall floor. Voting for the mot
popular traveling man was lively, and
hard work for the various candidates
continues. Tonight Is women's night at
the County Fair, and they will be ad
mitted free. Tomorrow afternoon the
baby show will take plaoe. when women
and children will be admitted at bargain
day prices. Tomorrow night the fair
closes when all the unsold articles will
be disposed of at auction, whatever prices
are realized, and some of these articles
are valued at as high as JIOOO. Somebody
Is going to got a bargain, as well as a
good social time.
Pain In the side nearly always comes
from a disordered liver and Is promptly
relleved by Carter's Little Liver Pills.
Don't forget this.
Is the joy of the household, for without
it no happiness can be complete. How
sweet the picture of mother and babe,
angels smile at and commend the
thoughts and aspirations of the mother
bending over the cradle. The ordeal through
which the expectant mother must, pass, how
ever, is so full of danger and suffering that
she looks forward to the hour when she shall