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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1905)
THE MQBNESG OKEGOKIAN.
IW BIG GI
Population of Portland With
out Doubt Is Much
WORK OF ENUMERATORS
It Will Be Concluded In Multnomah
County by June 1, When As
certained Result Will Be
County.Aesessor SIgler, who has charge
of the work in this county, yesterday
afternoon said that fair comparisons
in regard to precincts and -wards could
not be made between tho last census
and the present one, as the new char
ter, which went Into effect since the
last census, changed the ward and pre
"I am sure Portland has had a great
growth," he said. "We are asking the
hearty co-operation of the people in
getting the facts as nearly correct aa
possible. There is no law to compel
a man to give deputies the information
desired, but we think that, as a mat
ter of civic pride, every person in the
county will give all the information
"At present there are 20 deputies at
work. The books are out for the First,
Second, Third. Fourth. Fifth. Sixth.
Seventh and a part of the Ninth and
Tenth Wards. Only one precinct has
been completed so far. This is the
Twentieth, in which there are at pres
ent 769 people. This is a great growth
for this part of the city within tho
past five years. We expect to have
other precincts completed within a
Divided Into Precincts.
"The work is divided into precincts.
Every deputy carries a memorandum
book, and whenever he is unable to get
information concerning a person he
makes a note and attends to the mat
ter later. If he falls the second time,
a special effort is made from the office,
and by this method we anticipate get
ting facts concerning every person in
"The county outside the city will show a
large increase. St. Johns, Estacada, Lents,
Gresham and other places have more
than doubled their population in tho
last five years, and some of them have
practically been built In that time. T
think we shall be proud of the record
when tho work Is done, "We expect to
be finished by June 1."
The information desired by tho census-takers
requires no little trouble
to obtain. There must be acquired the
name, house-number and postofllce ad
dress, the race and color, the age, lia
bility to military duty, whether tho
person is married or single and wheth
er he is a legal voter. The males are
taken under 10 years of age. from 10
to 21 years and over 21 years. The
females aro taken under 10 years, from
10 to 18 years and over IS years. Tho
occupation, trade or profession of each
pGrson is required and the place of
each person's birth.
On another blank further statistics
are placed. There are recorded the
name of the person, firm, corporation
or partnership examined, the location
of the principal office and place of busi
ness. If the person or firm Is engaged
in agricultural pursuits, the deputy
asks the number of acres under culti
vation, the number of bushels of wheat
raised during the present year, the
number of bushels of oats, the' number
of bushels of barley and rye, the num
ber of bushels of corn, if any. Is raised,
the number of hushcls of potatoes, of
apples, tho numbdr of tons of hay, the
number of pounds of tobacco and of
wool and the number of pounds of
cheese and butter. Also the number
of horses, mules, cattle, sheep and hogs
Sonic of tlic Queries Asked.
If the firm or person examined is
engaged in mining, the deputy asks
the number of ounces of gold dust ob
tained. If engaged in fishing, the num
ber of barrels of salmon and baskets
of oysters are accounted for. This
blank, prescribed by law, is giving the
census-takers considerable trouble.
Salmon is designated by barrels, and
estimates must therefore be made of
the amount canned and packed in
other manners, as but little of the
year's catch is placed In barrels. The
number of feet of lumber is taken.
Oysters must also be estimated, as they
are seldom measured in baskets In Ore
gon. "Whereas tobacco and corn are
listed, neither of which commodity is
grown to any great extent in the state,
nothing is said of hops or prunes and
other dried fruits.
"This matter should be remedied."
said Assessor SIgler yesterday, "and
the state be allowed to make her show
ing in hops and prunes. The law was
passed in 18G5 and has never been
amended. Conditions have changed
since that time, and some Legislature
should change the law to conform with
Tho last Federal census, taken in
June. 1900, showed Portland to have
90,286 inhabitants and Multnomah
County to have 96.000. The outcome of
the census is awaited with Interest
Heard in the
A J. Xaws, of Eufauia, Wash., an old
veteran of the Indian wars In that state.
Is in the city for a short visit. Speaking
of the recent attempt to pass a bill
through the Washington Legislature to
yay the veterans, he said yesterday:
"Washington should hide her face In
shame. A bill was Introduced to ap
propriate 550,000 for the purpose of paying
tho veterans of the Indian wars for their
services and it failed to pass. The Leg
islators declared Oregon was the state
bound to pay the bill. This is unjust, as
Oregon has done her part and made her
appropriation. "We are getting 96 a month,
and. we had to wait nearly 40 years be
fore we got that. We suffered hardships
and reclaimed this country to civilization,
and ybfa bill In our favor is ignored. There
is not an Indian veteran in Washington
but despises the Legislators."
"The citizens and farmers of North
ern Idaho "who will be benefited by the
electric .railroad to be constructed be
tween Grangevllle and Lewlston have
subscribed nearly $400,000 to the fund
that Ja -being raised," said Frank W.
Kettenb&ch, of Lewlston, president of
theJdaho Trust -Company, at the Hotel
Portland last night. "We started, out
to raise $500,000 and from the way
things look at the present time I -aw
ERtly&c'd that there .will e as Utffl-
culty experienced securing that
"You. know we have ad the assur
ance from Eastern capitalists that if
we would raise ?560,S0 they would fur
nish the other, about ?23M.O00, which
is necessary for the construction of the
line. The people of that section are
growing in enthusiasm every day and
they are confident -that the road will be
hullt eventually. By the construction
of this road the great part of the traf
fic that now goes to Puget Sound will
Mrs. S. A. Starr left Saturday night for
New Jersey on a visit to her mother.
The friends of Harry A. Fisher will re
gret to learn of his sudden and serious
illness at his home, 154 North Sixteenth
Judge C B. Bellinger was reported as
somewhat improved yesterday. He has
been suffering from a severe attack of
the grip, and not pneumonia, as stated
J. J. Fllnn, one of the delegates to the
convention of tho Order of Railway Con
ductors, from Baltimore, who has ar
rived in Portland, expressed himself as
greatly pleased with the metropolis of
Dr. C W. HIbbard and A.-Allen havo
arrived from San Francisco to begin
work on the Sunset Magazine special
which is to bo issued in July and is to
be devoted exclusively to the Lewis
and Clark Exposition. The total edi
tion is to be 100,000 copies.
NEW YORK, May 8.-SpeclaJ.)-North-western
people registered at New York
hotels today as follows:
From Spokane Miss D. Glass, at tho
From Seattle W. M. Russell, at the
"Marlborough; E. A. Stuart, at the Im
perial. THREE XEW TRAINS FOR THE
- NORTHERN PACIFIC.
Special Fast Service Will Be .Main
tained Between Portland and
the Sound City.
The Northern Pacific is preparing to
make some very substantial additions to
the train service at present maintained to
Portland. Tacoma and Seattle. Three new
trains will be added to the present list
now running in the Northwest territory
of Oregon and Washington in order to be
able to handle with ease and quickness
the immense traffic known to be coming
as the result of the Lewis and Clark
On May 14 a new night train will be
placed on tho run between Spokane and
Lewlston. It will leave Spokane at U
o'clock at night and -Bill arrive at Lewis
ton at 7 o'clock the next morning. This
train is a connecting train between tno
two cities and will also connect with the
North Coast limited. Running from
Lewlston the train will reach Spokane
In time to connect with the North Coast
for Portland and also with the Burlington
train for the East. It will also con
nect with the Bast bound limited.
May 2S will see the installation of an
entirely new train between Portland, Ta
coma and Seattle. The train will have
an entirely new equipment throughout,
new cars having been built especially for
tho company on this run. It will have
a buffet-parlor observation car seating
about 40 persons. A new diner will also
be added to the equipment while the
smoking car will bo upholstered In leather
with high-backed scats for tho accommo
dation of 70 passengers. The train will
leave Portland at 4:30 P. M. stopping at
Chehalls and Ccntralla and will arrive at
Tacoma at 9:15 and at Seattle at 10:30
P. M. It will leave Seattle at 4:30. Ta
coma at 6 and will arrive at Portland a't
10:20 P. M., making tho run in about six
hours. Dining cars will be attached to
the train both ways.
On May 2S a local train will be put on
to run between Seattle and Spokane, and
will consist of a mail, a baggage and an
express car. day coaches and a buffet
sleeping car. It will leave Seattle at 2
P. M. and arrive at Spokane at 4 A. M.,
on the return leaving Spokane at 4 P. M.
and arriving at Seattle at 7:30 A. M.
New equipment will also be added to
the through Northern Paclflc-Burlington
train May 23 consisting of new tourist
and chair cars and new Pullmans equal
to any cars found on the Northwest runs
of any line. The train will carry through
sleepers, both tourist and standard to
The changes and improvements have .all
been necessitated by the prospective
business of the Exposition and the trains
will all be running on schedule by the
opening of the Fair.
WILL OPEN THE CAMPAIGN
Sellwood. Republican Club to Fire
First Gun Tomorrow Evening.
Sellwood Republican Club will hold Its
regular meeting tomorrow evening In
Firemen's hall. It is expected that Mayor
Williams will be present and talk to the
people, if the arrangements can be com
pleted. At all former meetings the club
meetings were open to all Republican
candidates before the primaries, but now
that the primaries have decided who are
the Republican candidates the club will
come out in the open and support the
nominees. A. N. Wilis, candidate for
councilman-at-Iarge, a resident of ""Sell
wood, will he present and make remarks.
It is also announced that all Republican
candidates will be welcome to attend this
It la not certain that Mayor Williams
can be present, but arrangements have
been started to hold at least two rousing
mass meetings in the Sei'enth ward at
an early date one at Sellwood and one
in Blanck's Hall on Powell and East
Fourteenth street. All the candidates for
councilman, except one from the Seventh
ward before the primaries. now that A.
G. Rushlight is the winner, have given
him assurances that they will support
him. Dan J. Sherrett, present councilman
and Democratic nominee, has carried the
ward at two elections owing to splits la
the- Republican ranks, and will likely
make a strong run at the June election.
One or more Independent Republican can
didates would mean the re-election of
One Campaign. Lie Nailed.
TOnTLMSTX, May B. To the Editor.)
WUl you kindly permit roe to correct, through
The Oregoolan, one of the numerous "cam.
palgn lies" put In circulation on Saturday to
Influence the voters at the primary election.
It was stated that, when a member of the
Board of Public Works ot the City. 1 had
taken the position that a dollar and a half a
day was enough to pay any laboring man.
This statement. I am Informed, was indus
triously circulated amour the worfcingmen on
Saturday afternoon, too late ior me to have
any opportunity to deny It and had the effect
to alienate a. considerable number of votea
that would have otherwise been cast for me.
The fact Is. that I was never a member or
the Board of Public Works, never made any
each atateaaeat. have never had any such
opinio, and do not have now, aatr the whole
fftateaeat Is BMlldously false.
W. Y. MASTERS.
Habitual coMtiation. cured and the
bowel strertbeed by, the regular uee
of Carter's Little Liver U-ta small
dHW JtoOfc&SElti 14.
BEFORE ERRND JliRY
D.T. Sherrett Declares He Was
1 Offered Bribe.
R0CKPILE GUARD WITNESS
Questioned as .tothc Gliargc That
lie brfcrcd to Obtain .the Re
lease of a "Prisoner
Before the county grand jury yesterday
D. T. Sherrett. Councilman, testified that.
ne was offered a bribe to vote for the
automatic telephone franchise for the
Eraplro Construction Company, of Toledo,
O.. of which Charles E. Sumner Is the
head man. Tho automatic telephone is in
operation at Los Angeles, and Its success
there has been strongly urged as a reason
why the system should be inaugurated
Sherrett said he was offered a bribe by
John Lamont, and also by S. H. Stow.
They offered to pay his campaign ex
penses In tho primary and June election,
lie refused to consider .their offer, and
voted against the franchise in the Coun
cil meetings and in favor of the old com
pany. John Hoffman appeared before the grand
jury yesterday to tell more about tho
Front-street bridge contract and how It
was that the Pacific Construction Com
pany, of Everett. Wash., withdrew It3
bid In favor ot the Pacific Construction
Company, of San Francisco.
The grand Jury examined witnesses in
the case of John T. Coleman, who mur
dered Edna Hoffman.
George Teed, who was an inspector in
the City Engineer's office under William
C. Elliott, was called to testify as to
what he knew about th Front-street
bridge contract, but his evidence was not
James R. Johnson, one of the county
rockptlo guards, was called before tho
grand jury In relation to the charge that
he offered to obtain the release of El
Kraemcr, a prisoner, for a consideration
of $135. Letters and telegrams were of
fered in evidence in an effort to show
that Johnson was negotiating with Krae
mer's brother. Johnson denies that there
Is any foundation whatever for the ac
cusation. Sheriff Word, who is supposM to know
something about this case, was also be
fore tho grand jury.
IX THE DIVORCE COURT.
AViTe Tells Sad Story of Husband's
Eva Hall alleges that on iiarch 25 last
her husband, Eddie Hall, brought a second-hand
dealer to their home, and sold
him all of tho household furniture, and
told her to go to her mother. Yesterday
Mrs. Hall began proceedings for a di
vorce In the State Circuit Court on tho
ground of cruel treatment. She sets forth
in her complaint that Hall took her to a
logging camp, and made her do washing
for the men. although she was not able
to do so, and he collected and kept all
of the money for the work. He never
provided her with proper clothing, or
fuel to keep her warm, and she was
forced to go out In the rain and gather
chips to burn. Mrs. Hall further states
that her husband stayed away nights and
told her he was In the company of wom
en, and she also states that on one occa
sion ho took a woman to the theater with
him. When she was sick he refused to
call a doctor, and brought low people to
their house, which wan always a cheap
shack. For these and other reasons Mrs.
Hall wants a divorce, and her maiden
name. Coolidge. restored to her. Tho
litigants were married at Rainier in ISM.
James Mott, whose wife. Graco 3. Mott,
deserted him six years apo, has filed suit
against her in the State Circuit Court for
a divorce. They were married In New
York In 1SS7.
CAPTAIX SCHNEIDER IS FIXED
Convicted or Selling Liquor in Pro
Captain Herman Schneider, who con
ducts a roadhouse at Montavllla, was
fined $172.50 by Judge Sears yesterday
for violating the prohibition law.
Schneider has a county license which
does not expire for several months yet,
but Montavllla, having been voted dry
at the election last November, the li
cense is no protection. Schneider can
obtain the return of his licenso money
on application to the County Court.
The case was tried two months ago,
and before pronouncing sentence Judge
Sears denied a motion for a new trial.
The lowest fine for violation of the
prohibition law Is $50 and the highest
$500. For a second offense the pen
alty is both line and Imprisonment.
Judge Sears says If Captain Schneider
Is convicted a second time he will send
him to Jail.
Rev. George A. Learn, pastor ot
Grace Baptist Church at Montavllla,
was a witness before the grand Jury
yesterday in relation to the liquor
question. William Grimes Is said to be
still doing business at the old stand,
although he claims to have retired. A
saloon Is also reported to bo running
openly at Kllgaver without license, and
there are perhaps others.
Extortion Trial Postponed.
The trial of County Assessor- Blu
ford D. SIgler on a charge of extortion,
which was set for yesterday In the
Stato Circuit Court, was continued
until today, because TV. D. Fenton.
counsel for the defense, was busy try
ing another case.
Sues Constable for Piano.
Claud Gatch. receiver for Gilbert Bros.,
yesterday sued W. E. Jackson, Constable,
to recover possession of a piano valued
at $340. taken by the Constable from F.
Johnson on a writ of execution.
Socialists File Nominations.
A certificate of nomination was deposit
ed with the City Auditor yesterday af
ternoon by the Socialists, and recites that
the following ticket was selected to rep
resent the organization in the coming
Mayor. J. W. Shrader; City Auditor,
E. K. Jones; City Treasurer, J. C Her
rington; Municipal Judge, E. Ladd; City
Attorney, Thomas A. Sladdcn; Councll-men-at-Large:
John Finer, J. Terve. A.
Peterson, E. Carlisle and C. F. Miller:
Councilman First Ward. P. Jacobs; Sec
ond Ward. A. G. Slmola; Third Ward,
G. Hickethier: Fourth Ward. L Ehala
nien; Fifth Ward. A. F. Fuchs; Sixth
Ward, G. W. Lichtenthaler: Seventh
Ward. G. L. Prior; Eighth Ward. J. P.
Folen; Ninth Ward. C F. Shulz; Tenth
Ward, F. W. Godfrey.
School Children Get Prizes.
Four cash prises, two of $M each and.
two of $5 each, have Juct been awarded
oyxthe committee, consisting of Mrs. John
Stewart, Miss E. Watson and Miss EL J.
"WeMy, which examined the papers offered
lot t febooj cfeil&$a ml
humane topics, wider the auspices of the
Oregon HHssftne Society, by. the D.. P.
ThofBpsofL estate. The following were
winners of these- cash prizes? Lillian
Gardner. North Central School. J. sub
ject, "The Work of the Oregon Humane
Society"; Agnes Fowler. Hawthorne
School, $1, "Ways in 'Which the Tight
Check Rein Affects Horses;' Cash prize.
$5. Elizabeth Busch. Couch School. "Value
of Bird Life." and Estella Stewart. At
kinson School. "Ways In Which tho
Tight Check RcIr Affects Horses."
In addition the following pupils will re
ceive fine .framed pictures, offered by the
society to- the children submitting com
positions: Carrie Dcgermark. Clinton Kelly School;
Irva Craddock, Thompson School: lone
Austinc. Shattuck School: Rudy Metzlcr.
Tcrwllllser School; Maud Tommons.
Brooklyn School: Ethel Davis, Ladd
School; Glrard Pierce, Falling School.
ADVANCE SAIiE TODAY.
Scats Tor Grace Van Sttiddiford in
"Red Feather" at tho Marquam.
This morning at 10 o'clock the ad
vance sale of seats -will open for Grace
Van Studdiford. who comes to the Mar
quam Grand Theater next Thursday,
Friday, Saturday matinee and night.
May 11, 12, 13. In tho romantip comic
opera success "Red Feather." It has
attracted the attention of society and
musical circles, as well as theatergoers
in general, and the Indications are that
amusement lovers will turn out en
masse to seo America's greatest singer
In this much-dlscussed opera. "Red
Feather" requires a large company in
its interpretation. The chorus comprises
young and pretty girls who can sing
as well as they look, and they do most
Comedy at the Empire.
This week the Empire Stock Company is
giving the -well-known farce-comedy. "Our
Boys," which is well described as a
scream of laughter from beginning to
end." Two packed audiences enjoyed to the
uttermost the first performances of the
play Sunday afternoon and evening, and
last night's audience showed that beyond
a doubt the piece has literally "caught
on" with all classes of showgoers. It
contains all the elements of a successful
comedy a clever plot, lots of action, and
a perfect whirlwind of ludicrous situa
tions and character studies. "Our Boys"
all week at tho Empire. Matinees every
day at 2:15. Evening performances at S:13.
NEW VAUDEVILLE BILLS
Royal Italian Band at Star.
D'L'rbano's Royal Italian Band has
filled a growing popular demand for
music by tho present engagement at the
Star. D'Urbano himself Is'a leader of
ability and ho has a trained band ca
pable of rendering the best ot music.
Yesterday he filled the whole house full
to the aisles at every performance.
Encored again and again he always
responded to the compliment, and while
ho is expected rb play one or two pieces,
ho played seven at the performance last
night, almost a concert in itself. But
music Is not. the only thing on tho Star
programme. The Brewers have a com
edy sketch worth seeing In "Jungle
town." and Karrera, who follows, can
best be described as a travesty artist.
Mclntyre. Fletcher and Mclntyre do In
singing and dancing what D'Urbano
does with music and Al Brown gives tho
last of all a vaudeville audience could
ask. fcrvao Is a mimic And then there
is Kinzo, the Japanese Juggler. Roscoe
Arbucklo in a new song and tho Stara
scope to end tho performance.
Programme at tho Baker.
To see a woman lift 1000 pounds, and
really believe she is doing it, is tho
happy opportunity offered pleasure
seekers at the Baker. It looks impossi
ble, especially when the cggsholl in her
hand between the palm and the great
weight Is not even broken, but it must
be believed that the woman has the
strength indicated in the act. The Im
perial Four, as they call themselves,
certainly royal members in the aris
tocracy of comedy, arc about the next
bct number on the Baker bilf, hut
they have a run before them to outdo
in popularity Anita, the little sou
brcttc, clever and full of fun, captivat
ing and easily the winner of the wholo
audience The rest of the bill is prin
cipally music, the chief demand of the
season. Jean Wilson, the two Emcrsons
and the five Lovelands all contribute to
this demand, and do It well after their
particular bent Anybody can have the
AT THE THEATERS
What the Press Agents Say.
Have Been Spent to Let the Sick
When we purchased the rights to
Liquozone, the great problem was how
to let the sick know its power. For years
we had watched it cure diseases which
medicine could not cure. We had proved
that, in germ troubles, its results were
almost inevitable. We were using it daily
In our own homes, as a preventive of
sickness, and we knew that every home
should have it.
In every neighborhood, all over Amer
ica, there was sickness which nothing
but Liquozone could cure. There was
everywhere suffering which Liquozone
alone could stop. And thousands were
dying whom Liquozone could save What
was the right way the best way to
quickly let those sick ones know It?
We decided to buy the first bottle and
give It free to every sick one we learned
of. And we published this offer In 2S00
papers. The result 4s that millions know
Liquozoae almost" as well as we do. And
halt the people you meet wherever you
are, know some one whom Liquozone has
Liquozone 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 oxygea. producers.
The process of making takes 14 days,
and requires Immense apparatus. At the
end of two weeks, we get one cubic inch
of Tjrmooe for each 1360 cubic inches ot
gas used. The attainment of this product
has. for more than twenty years, been
the constant subject of scientific and
The naia result is. to get; Into a liquid;
and thaa lata the bleed, a powerful, yet
harmless germicide. And the -product is
se helpful so gsod fer you uder aay
cosdttloo that even a weH. person feels
Ks iaetaat heaefit.
Th& Is a pre4uct which,, ia the past
two years, hae sprHg .into world-wide
tttt kL trttjMt si g&m itou.
j WhatJoyThey Bring!
To Every JJome ..!
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 ofwhich they should partake. How tenderly their health
should be preserved, not by constant medication, but by careful 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 general favor in
many millions of well informed families, whose estimate of 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 not
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 thefull name of the Company California Fig Syrup Co..,
plainly printed on 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.
Every family should always have a bottle on hand, as it is equally beneficial
ior ine parents ana tne
kind of music he wishes at the Baker
"A Sagebrush Widow" at the Grand.
The Grand has made a hit this week
with something in the "legitimate," Jo
seph J. and Myra Davis Dowllng In "A
Sagebrush Wlacw." It is a crack llttlo
play and Joseph J. Is a very clever
actor, not to slight Myra Davis. They
are worthy of tho legitimate stage and
bring the whole vaudeville show up to
their standard rather than descend
ing any on tuolr own part. They are
not tho whole show, however, for the
Bell Quartet was quite as well received
yesterday and particularly last night,
when the whole big showhouse was
filled. The Grand orchestra has become
very popular and could draw a house
by itself, but has amplo assistance in
that matter from theother attractions
mentioned Conkey the juggler, Chris
topher the magician, the James, musical
performera. capable of playing any In
strument made; Robert Eldrldge with
pictures in the sand, and Alf Bonner,
who sings this week "When the Sunset
Turns the Ocean's Blue to Gold."
For Carnival of Venice-
Bolossy Kiralfy writes from New York
that he will bo In Portland May 12, to
begin rehearsals for his Carnival of Ven
ice concession at the Fair. He has en
gaged Herbert Carter," a well-known
Eastern tenor, for the production, as well
as many chorus people from "Mother
Goose." A company of Imported dancers
lately with Conrled's Grand Opera Com
pany will also leave New York for Port
land at once, to begin rehearsals and a
large quantity of scenery and properties.
Including six gondolas, has already been
The Denver & Rio Grande scenery Is
even more beautiful In Winter than Sum
mer. Travel East via that Una and spend
a day In Salt Lake CitT.
It is now used by the sick of nine na
tions; by physicians and hospitals every
where. It is daily used in millions of
homes In America.
We Paid $100,000
For the American rights to Liquozone,
and the rights in other countries have
sold for proportionate sums. We men
tion this fact to indicate the -value of
Liquozone the value to you. Men have
never before paid such a price for any
discovers used In the euro 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
Since then we have spent nearly
52,000,000 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 Liquo
zone is now more widely employed than
any medicine ever was. And no one can
doubt that it Is doing more for sick hu
manity than all the drugs In use com
bined. Kills Inside Germs
The greatest value of Liquozone lies In
the fact that It kills germs in the body
without killing the tissues, toe. And no
mas knows another way to do it. Any
drug that kills germs Is a poison, and. it
cannot" be taken 'internally. For that
reason, medicine almost helpless la- any
germ disease. -
Uquoceee is a germicide so certain that
we puhHeh on every bottle an offer of
&m for- a disease germ that it. cannot
MIL Yet It is wot rty hansess but of.
WMMfrrftil bit-Wtier: tkaa afiytfetaf
cnuaren, whenever a laxative
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
"William Dawn. 27: Ida M. Goodlnjr. 20.
Philip Boutcher, 31; Gebrglc Jacobs, 21.
Barn, Fage and Commercial streets: cost.
$200; owner, A. Pottage; builder, A. J. Col
lin?. Frame building. Twenty-flfth and Thurman
atrcets; cost. $100; owner, V. Perstchctti;
builder. X W. Williams.
Ileal Estate Transfer.
Ben Selling et al. to William lTolI. lot
0. block 10, Kem Park $ 100
G. W. Hill to N. E. HIU. undivided
one-fifth Interest In lots 0 and 10,
block 14. Railroad Shops Addition and
other property 10
Ben Selling et al. to G. A. Brown, lot
19. block 6, Kern Park 100
Same to C. A. Allen, lots 9 and 10.
block 3. Kern Park . 200
G. Hornby and wife- to M. Smith, north
one-halt of lot 3. block 4. subdivision
Rlvervlew Addition 125
E. MacDonald to A. Flos?, lots 6 and'T,
block 3. Rosedale 4GO
German eavlngs Loan Society to !.
A. Dekum. lots 5, 0. 7 and 8. block
77. Carter's Addition 5.000
Sheriff to M. A. Casey. lot 5. block 4.
Klnzel Park 21
Investment Company to O. Jtoss, lots
0 and 10. block 4. Beverly 2t5
B. Anderson to 2C. Benson. Iota 25 and
26. block 6. Westland Addition 10
EL E. Christian to F. M. Christian. lot
20, block 18 Willamette Heights wVdd.. 1
R. W. Scbmeer to C Howe, block- G,
Howe's Addition 1
A. Mallett to O. R. Addtton. lot 28.
block 5. Arleta Park No. 2 50
H. Gaterman and wife to L. H. Boise,
lots 1 and 2, block 120. Hawthorne
R. W. Echmeer to E Hawkins, lota 8
and 9, block 6. Lincoln Park ' 600
C "Whitmer and wife to A. K. "Watson,
lots 13 and 14. block 31. Sunnyolde.. 1,000
J. W. Hyde to N". F. Noren. part lot 5.
block 6, Oak Park Addition S50
H. TerwlHIger and wife to Terwllllger
Land Company, undivided one-halt of
lot 4, block 15, city 25.000
EL B. Mansfield and husband to X. F.
Koren. lot 23, block 10, Tllton's Add.. 3,275
E. S. McKInney to M. McKlnney, lot
14, block 13. Alblna Homestead. S00
Scottish American Investment Company
to F. "W. Leadbetter et al.. parcel of
of America Try
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 exhilar
ating, . vitalizing, purifying the most
needful, the most helpful thing possible.
But to germs it is certain destruction;
and these facts are true of nothing else
These are the known germ diseases;
all due to germs or to the poisons which
germscreate. These are the diseases to
which medicine' does not apply, for drugs
cannot kill inside germs.
All that medicine can do for these
troubles is to act as a tonic, aiding 'Na
ture to overcome the germs. But those
results are indirect and uncertain, de
pending on the patient's condition. A
cure Is always doubtful when drugs are
used, and some of these diseases medicine
Liquozone alone can destroy the cause
of these troubles. It goes wherever the
blood goes, so that no germ can' escape it.
The results are almost Inevitable. Dis
eases which have resisted medicine for
years j-ield at once to Liquozone. ''In
curable" diseases are cured by it. In
any stage of any disease in this list the
results are so- certain that we will gladly
send to any patient who asks it an abso
Iand raft Dropsy
Pygpapsia . ,
Hay Fever Influenza.
remedy is required.
land beginning at intersection ot Tay
lor street extended and east boundary
line of A. N. King donation land
claim, city 60.000
P. H. Blyth et al. to same, jparcel of
land beginning at the Intersection of
Morrison street extended and east line
of A. X. King donation land claim. 4
W. M. Smith and wife to TV. R. Hollls
ter, lot 10. block 7, Williams avenue
Addition - 2,000
Atlantic Squadron Going to Dock.
NORFOLK, Va., May S. Tho United
States battleships Maine (flagship), Kear
.sarge. Kentucky and Missouri, compris
ing the first division of the Atlantic Coast
battleship squadron, under command ofr
Rear-Admiral Evans, and the battleships
Iowa and Illinois, of the second division
of the battleship squadron, which are In
Hampton Roads, will with the exception
of the Iowa all proceed north for dock
ing and slight repairs.
Will Address Young People.
Rev. Herbert M. Andrews, of Wood
stock School, India, will address a rally
of young people Wednesday, May 10, at
8 P. M.. at the First Presbyterian Church.
Twelfth and Alder. An Interesting pro
gramme will be rendered. All are In
vited. May Act on Billboards.
It is believed that when tho licenso
committee of the City Council meets next
Monday night. It will be prepared to
make its report on the new billboard
ordinance, and that final action will then
be taken thereon by the Council.
British Coxey Army on March.
LONDON, May 8. A hundred picked
men from the striking army of boot
makers of Northamptonshire, accom
panied by a band of music, started on
foot today for London to lay their
grievances before the Wr Office.
Liqu ozone Free.,
Goitre Gout Varicocel
Gonorrhea Gleet Women's Disease
All diseases that begin with fevers all In
flammation all catarrh all contagious JU
eases all the results of impure or poisoned
In nervous debility Liquozone acts as a
vltallser, accomplishing what no drugs can do.
50c Bottle Free
If you need Liquozone, and have ncvec
used it, please send us the coupon below.
"We will then send you-aa order on a local
druggist for a full-sized bottle a 30a
bottle and will pay the druggist our
selves for It. This applies only to the
first bottle, of course to those who have
never used it.
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
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- re
sults. Tou want these results; you want
to be well and to keep well. Then be fair
enough to yourself to accept our offer
today. Let us show you, at our expense,
what this wonderful product means to
Liquozone costs 50c and 51.
CUT OUT THIS COUPON
for this offer- may not appear; anata. Tttl
out the blanks'-and mail It to The Liquo
zone Company, Wabash Ave.,
My disease Is. . , .
1 nave never tried Llqiwwbae but If you
will supply as a- 59c. bottle free I will,
take It. .
... ... ....... . .......... . .........
! 72-B Give fall .a4dresB-wrIte painty.
Any payslcktB ..er wltat not yet T8in -Llweoe
wUL tot; awfvHed, for a iea& :