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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1905)
JHE MORyiNG OBEfiOyiAN. JTUJ38DAY. MAY 16, 1906;
CHENS WILL ACT
Organization Will Put Up Mu
INDORSEMENTS, F.OR SOME
In" Other Instances Independent Can-
-didates AVill Be Nominated Ty
Petition and AVlll Oppose
Independent candidates for the city
election. June 5, may tile certificates
of .nomination with the City Auditor
not later than next Monday afternoon
at 5 o'clock, and each, if for the city
at large, must contain about 550 names
3 por cent of the total vote cast for
President in the city last November.
Several independents are bobbins up.
The number, 650, looks pretty big, but
only a few men will need ic, because
"but two or threo will be nominated for
Councllman-at-large, one for Municipal
Judge and one for City Attorney, while
others will seek seats as Ward Coun
cilman, for which only 3 per cent of
the Presidential voters in a given ward
must sign a petition.
The citizens organization, formed
last Saturday night. Is getting ready
to boost Independent candidates with
signatures, but is saying little about
its doings. This organization has suc
ceeded the Municipal Association In
active promotion of an independent
ticket; at least such is the word from
members of the association. O. P. M.
Jamison, president, said, last night,
that the association might do nothing
more in the campaign. The Municipal
Association and the citizens' organiza
tion, he said, were distinct and sep
arate bodies, despite the report that
they were one and the same or in close
3ut two candidates will run for
Mayor Williams, the Republican nom
inee, and Lane, the Democratic nom
inee, the last named of whom is in
dorsed by the Municipal Association
and heads the so-called reform forces,
and Is to be taken up by the citizens'
organization and called an Independent
.citizens candidate. Otto J. Kracmer
may be put up for Municipal Judge to
run against George J. Cameron, Re
publican nominee, and Charles Petrain,
Democratic: For Councilman-at-large.
the "Citizens" talk of indorsing A. N.
Wills, Republican nominee, and A. F.
Flegel, Democratic nominee, and of
putting up H. W. Stone and George H.
In the several wards the regular Re
publican nominees are especially un
satisfactory to the promoters of the
citizens movement. In the Tenth
Ward. T. Vaughn, Democratic nomi
nee, may be indorsed, against E. 1.
Shaffer, Republican nominee; in the
Ninth, R. L. Sabin will run Indepen
dent against R. E. Menefee. Republican
nominee. In the Eighth Ward, M. A.
Raymond is likely to be the citizens
nominee to oppose Frank S. Bennett,
Republican. In the Seventh, A. C
Rushlight, Republican, will undoubt
edly encounter an independent; also
Henry A. Beldlng, Republican nomi
nee in the Sixth. W. Y. Masters, Re
publican nominee In the Fifth, is sat
isfactory. In the Fourth, John Cork
Ish will be the independent nominee In
opposition to George S. Shepherd, regu
lar Republican. George D. Dunning,
Republican nominee in the Third, may
be indorsed on the citizens ticket. In
the Second Ward,, L. M. Sullivan, Re
publican nominee,' will have opposition
in H. W. Wallace, citizens candidate,
and Charles Duggan, Democrat.
Campaign headquarters have been
secured by the Republican and Demo
cratic managers, the Republican in
McKay building. Third and Stark streets,
where Elmer B. Colwell, chairman of
the City Central Committee, already
holds forth; the Democratic on Sixth
street, between Washington and Stark,
where Richard W. Montague, chairman
of the campaign committee, will map
out his party's campaign.
AUTO RACERS IN CHICAGO
Huss Several Hours Ahead of 3Icgar
glc Rain Causes Delay.
CHICAGO, May 13. Covered with
dust and mud of 1150 miles of travel.
Dwlght Huss and Milword Wiglo ar
rived in Chicago today, en route to
Portland. Or., on their transcontinental
automobile trip. They started from
New York City last Monday morning.
In company with Percy Megargle and
Bart Stanchfleld, each pair In a light
runabout, to make the trip across the
continent to the Lewis and Clark Ex
position. They are expected to arrive
In Portland In time for the Good Roads
Conference, June 21. Megargle. and
Stanchfleld are several hours behind
Huss and Wlgle.
Hufis and his traveling companion
left this afternoon on the long Western
trip by way of Omaha, Cheyenne and
Boise, Idaho, through to the Exposi
James W. Abbott, from the offices of
Public Road Inquiries, United States
Department of Agriculture, accom
panies the tourists by rail in the inter
ests of his department, which is con
sidcrlng the feasibility of a transcon
"We have made tho run from New
York to Chicago In rather slow time on
account of the rains and storms fur
ther East." said Huss. "But we can
expect to have some exciting adven
tures when we get out in the mount
PLANNED ANOTHER MURDER
Gottschalk Sentenced to llan& "While
' Scheming to Kill Jailer.
ST. PAUL. May 15. Edward Gottschalk.
who pleaded guilty to the murder of Jo
seph, Hartman, his accomplice in the rob
bery and murder of Christian Schindel
decker. on February 18 last, must hang
on Thursday, August 8. Governor John
eon today, after reviewing the records of
the case, fixed tho date.
The Sheriff had been Informed of a plot
between Gottschalk and William Will
iams, charged with murder, to scape
from Jail. Only the Temoval of Gott
schalk from the cell he bad been occupy
ing prevented its consummation.
Williams, finding that tho scheme had
iallcd. told the Sheriff of the plan and
conducted him to tho bathroom and
showed him a section of Iron pipe which
could he removed by a few turns. Will-
lams said that Gottschalk had planned to
conceal this pipe In his cell, and. when
tne Jailer came with food, to knock him
senseless, take his keys .and release Gott
schalk ana escape.
Alice Smltk Is Arrested.
ASTORIA; Or., Stay 35. (Special.) Alice
Smith, known by several aliases, was ar.
rested -today, "charged with obtaining JS7S
Xro-Iac N. jLane, a sasci River ranch
er, under false oreteaees. "She was ar
raigned, and released under $1533 cash Mil
to appear for" a preliminary hearing, to
morrow. According to the allegations.
the defendant, about & year ago, obtained
51(to5 from Lane. $750 of it being on an
alleged fraudulent bill of sale for a quan
tity of household furniture The assertion
Is also made that the defendant agreed to
give Lane a mortgage on a "valuable
ranch In California as additional secu
rity. Since then she has paid back about
$200 of the money, but the real-estate
mortgage never came, and the discover'
was made that the bill of sale was bogus.
The defendant Is the woman -who was
recently accused of defrauding C. N. John
son, a carpenter, of ?1000, but after the
District Attorney and Sheriff had taken
up the case, Johnson put a stop to the
prosecution by marrying the woman. A
few days later Johnson changed his mind
and wanted to prosecuto his wife, and
when none of the officers or local attor
neys would take up the case, he wrote to
Attorney-General Crawford, accusing the
officers of "standing in" to help rob him.
AT THE THEATERS
What the Press Agents Say.
Advanco Sale Tomorrow.
Tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock the ad
vance sale of seats will open for the ani
mated pictures of ''Parsifal," Richard
Wagner's great opera, which J. Alex
JUDGE DE HAVEN WILL TRY
HBB I - 0 . s-' r - u ..
JUDGE JOHN JEFFERSON' BE HAVEN.
John Jcflereon Be Haven, who has been named by Judge Gilbert to preside
over the hearing of the Oregon land fraud trials, is a native of Missouri,
though he has spent his lite in California since the age of A.
Judge Be Haven -was born in Sr, Joseph. Mo., March 12, 183. He was
brought to California, by his parents in 1S19 during the gold excitement of
that year. He was educated in the public schools of tho state, and was ad
mitted to the bar in 18C6. Ho immediately began the practice of law and was
elected District Attorney of Humboldt County in 1S07. erving in that capacity
until 18C9. when he was elected to the Legislature. The young lawyer was re
elected la 1871, being sent to the State Senate for a term of four years.
The next public office held was that of -City Attorney of Eureka, which
place was filled by him from 1S78 to 1SS0.
In 18S2 Mr. Be Haven was defeated as the Republican Candidate for Con
gress. In 1584 he was appointed Superior Judge of Humboldt County, which
place he held for five years, when he was elected to Congress, serving until 1S91.
In 1S91 Judge Be Haven was elected Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of
California and held the position until 1895.
From 1895 until 1S97 the Judge practiced law in San Francisco. He was ap
pointed United States Judge for the Northern District of California June S of
the latter year. He has occupied that position until the present time -with dis
tinction, and has been chosen Hy Judge Gilbert for the trying task allotted to
him largely on account of the record made while on the Federal bench. IVhllo
no definite announcement has been made, it is expected that Judge Be Haven
will reach Portland about the first of Juno in order to place himself In touch
with the duties devolving upon him and to familiarize hlmeclf with the trend of
the land fraud cases.
Hanna will present at tho Marquam
Grand Theater next Friday and Saturday
nights. May 19 and 20, with a special mat
inee Saturday. This will afford Portland
theatergoers an opportunity of again see
ing these wonderful pictures, which are
without a doubt the best ever shown in
the city. "The Reign of Louis XIV,"
which Mr. Hanna presented at the last
"Parsifal" entertainment, will be ex
hibited again. The action of the players
on the screen in "Parsifal" will be ex
plained as each character is presented,
giving a most lasting impression of this
beautiful story. Mrs. Walter Reed, con
tralto, will sing several numbers.
The Public and 3Iclodrania.
If any person had the least Idea that
real melodrama was not the most desired
form of amusement the majority of tho
public want nowadays, that one would
have had all doubts dispelled by watching
the throngs fighting to get Into the Em
pire Theater Sunday afternoon and eve
ning to witness the opening performances
of the great play, "A Woman's Revenge,"
which the company is to present all this
The intense enthusiasm and constant
bursts of genuine applause all through
the five acts further attested the supreme
interest for a real heart play filled with
human emotions and feeling.
Matinees every day at 2:15. One evening
performance only, starting at 8:15.
Hurt hy Cave-In of a Sewer.
James Moore lies at St. Vincent's Hos
pital suffering from injuries received at
an early hour yesterday morning in the
Tanner-Creek sewer at Sixteenth and
Washington streets. It was stated last
night that while his injuries were painful,
they were not likely to terminate seri
ously. Moore belonged to the night shift of
men who are repairing the "big tube which
has been the source of so much munici
pal scandal. Without warning the roof
of the sewer gave way and a mass of
cement, rocks and earth practically en
tombed Moore. Fellow workmen labored
persistently for some time in rescuing
Moore, and he was finally taken from his
living grave. He was completely ex
hausted, his face and shoulders were
badly cut and he was .seriously bruised.
It is also feared there may be internal
Injuries. He is a laborer and is 25 years
Crowley's Will Goes to Probate.
The will of Dennis Wilmott Crowley,
deceased, was admitted to probate In the
County Cwjrt yesterday. The property,
valued at is bequeathed to the
widow, Anna X. Crowley.
OFFICERS STEP OUT
New Men Will Run Toledo on
STRANDS ON THE WAY UP
Accommodations for More Passen
gers AVill Be Provided and Rates
Will Be Lowered "When" tho
Portland Fair Opens.
As soon "as the steamer Toledo
reached her dock at S o'clock last
night. Captain H. C Killman, the chief
engineer and the first officer, announced
their intention -of throwing up their
When the Toledo goes out tonight or
tomorrow morning, bound for Gray a
Harbor, on her second trip, she will
THE LAND FRAUD CASES
carry new officers who have not yet
bebn engaged. so far as known. Cap
tain Killman had an unsatisfactory
inp wncn ne urougnt tne Toledo up
from San Francisco, an.i said t fnn
time that he would not mako many
more trips in the Toledo. The other of
ficers are also unsatisfied with the
The Toledo left Astoria Sunday even
ing, and at 2 o'clock yesterday morning
was on the beach of Skamowaka Slough
near Skamowaka, Waslu A regular pi
lot was in charge at the time. It was
nearly 8 o'clock before the little ves
sel came off the sands at high tile
and continued on her way to Portland.
There were two carloads of freight and
a number of passengers on board.
It is probable that before long
stronger engines will be placed In the
Toledo. Her managers also plan to In
close the deck amidships, providing
accommodation for 15 more passengers.
This will probably be done before the
Exposition opens, as at that time the
rates are to be cut, that the steamer
may compete with the railroad. The
present rates are $4 from Gray's Har
bor to Portland, and J2.50 to Astoria.
OYSTERS "FOR YAQUIXA BAY
Japancso Bivalves Will Be Trans
planted From Kanagawa.
Japanese oysters are to be pianted in
Taqulna Bay, where it Is believed they
will attain a larger size .than In their
On the steamship Nlcomcdia, which ar
rived Sunday morning, where two tubs of
oysters consigned to M. II. Davis, of Cor
vallls. the owner of extensive beds on
These bivalves came from Kanagawa,
to the northward of Yokohama. They are
served in the hotels of Yokohama and
other cities of Japan, and are considered
the best to be obtained. In Japan they
are about the size of the familiar Shoal
water Bay oyster.
Oysters of the same variety haw been
successfully transplanted In Shoal water
Bay, and there they have grown much
larger than at Kanagawa. The oysters
arriving on the NIcomedia were found to
be in excellent condition yesterday. They
will be shipped to Taqulna as soon as
possible. The two tubs hold about one
'SHANGHAI" ON HER PAPERS
Now Announced That Ferndene Will
Not Clear for Japaa.
It was v aaaouAceeT yesterday, that tfee
destination ef the "British steamship
Ferndcne is to be Shanghai.
It is evident that the examek of the
Hill liner Minnesota Is being followed.
-i no Minnesota cleared at Seattle for
Yokohama, but at Port Townsend her
papers were changed to read Shanghai.
Ever since the Ferndene was chartered
it was understood that she was. to carry
flour to Japan. But the whereabouts of
the Russian cruisers are still a mys
tery, and It is considered safer for her
papers to read Shanghai. If she is over
hauled by a Russian vessel she will then
be apparently bound for a neutral port.
Otherwise she will be carrying contra
band of war to the enemy of Russia.
The Ferndene is expected to finish load
ing tonight. She will probably leave
down some time tomorrow. Hex cargo
has been hurried Into her with all speed.
BARK DAVIS BURNS AT
Wireless Message Tells ot Loss ot
Vessel and Cargo.
HONOLULU. May 15. The American
bark Martha Davis caught fire in HIlo
harbor on last Saturday night and was'
totally destroyed. The portion of her
cargo consigned to Hllo had mostly been
discharged, but that intended for the
Island plantations was lost. The origin
of the fire, which was reported by wire
less telegraphy, Is unknown.
The bark Martha Davis was ot 7S0 tons
net capacity. She was commanded by
Captain MacLoon and was built at Bos
ton in 1S7X Her managing owners are
Welch & Co., of San Francisco. She car
ried a cargo of general merchandise.
Lantern and Buoy Replaced.
Notice is given by Major Langfitt. En
gineer o.f the 13th Lighthouse District,
that the structure earning the Marshfield
rear beacon light. a fixed white post
lantern light, on the northerly, side ot
the Marshfield channel to Coos River, re
cently reported carried away, has been
replaced and the lantern relighted May 9.
The 12th district has given notice that
the Santa Cruz whistling buoy, located
about 13-S miles east-southeast 1-4 castpf
Santa Cruz Lighthouse. Cal., reported
adrift, was replaced May 10.
Three Japanese Salmon Poachers.
S BATTLE, Wash., May 15. A com
munication was today received by a local
firm from Its representative at Yoko
hama that three fishing craft are being
fitted out at that place, and It is alleged
that they are to poach In Southeastern
Alaskan waters during the coming season.
Former successes of Japanese salmon
fishermen In prohibited waters, the cor
respondent -states. Is perhaps the reason
the three schooners are being fitted out.
Another Try at the Elder.
KALAMA. Wash.. May 15. (Special.)
Another unsuccessful effort was made
Sunday to float the steamer Geo. W.
Elder. The steamer M. F. Henderson and
tug McCraken pumped all day Sunday,
but something seemed to be wrong with
the pumps. When all the pumps were
working tho bow of the vessel could be
seen gradually to rise, but they could not
keep the pumps going, and the wrecked
steamer would again sink Into the water.
Cable Expert on the Ground.
ASTORIA. Or., May 15. (Special.)-A
cable expert arrived down from Portland
on this evening's train, and an attempt
will be made tomorrow to repair the
Weather Bureau telegraph cable that
extends across the mouth of the river.
Humboldt Buoy Capsizes.
The Lighthouse Board of the Twelfth
District has Issued notice that the bell
buoy off Humboldt Bar, California, has
capsized. It will be replaced as soon as
Steamer David In Peril.
JACKSONVILLE Fla., May 15. The
American tramp steamer David went
ashore near Miami today. She Is loaded
heavily and la reported in a perilous
The .schooner Jennie Stella, which
loaded lumber at Vancouver. Wash., was
towed down at the same time.
Loaded with 575,000 feet of lumber from
the Inman-Poulscn mills to San Pedro,
the barkentine Portland left down yes
Laden with supplies, the lighthouse ten
der Manzanlta left down yesterday morn
ing. At the end of the week she will go
to Cape Blanco.
When the steamer Aberdeen, which left
San Francisco Sunday, arrives at Astoria
she will drop her passengers- and proceed
at once to Gray's Harbor for lumber.
The British ship Pinmore, which Is on
the Portland-bound list, consigned to
Meyer, Wilson &. Co., has been chartered
by J. J. Moore &. Co.. of San Francisco,
to load lumber for Melbourne or Adelaide,
Today the steamer F. A. Kilburn. well
known here, will leave San Francisco
for Portland. She has been thoroughly
renovated and has additional accommo
dations. Hereafter she will make round
trips every 10 days, calling at way ports.
The steamer Redondo reached port at
6 o'clock last night from San Francisco.
She made a quick run, leaving the Bay
City at 2NFrIday afternoon. On board
was a full cargo ot freight and several
passengers. On her way down she will
take grain and lumber.
On the Portland & Asiatic liner Nu
xnantia, now on her way here from the
Orient, are 500 tons of cement and sul
phur, shipped by Mitsui & Co., the Jap
anese firm which Is considering operat
ing a line of steamers between this port
and Japan as soon as the war closes.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, Or., May 15. Arrived at 6:40
and lea up at 8 A. M. Steamer Redondo,
from San Francisco and Ctoast ports. Arrived
down at 6 P. M. Barkentine Portland and
Schooner Jennie Stella. Condition of the bar
at S P. M., smooth; wind, northwest; weather,
San. Francisco, May 15. Sailed United
States transports Lawton and Solace, for Ma
nila; Umatilla, for Victoria; steamer Chebalis.
for Gray's Harbor.
1 Rev. E. Nelson Allen, pastor of the
First Cumberland Presbyterian Church,
left last evening for Xios Angeles, Cal.,
where he will attend the meeting of the
General Assembly of the Cumberland
Presbyterian Church as a delegate from
Samuel Butler, of Grass Valley, Cal.,
reached the city last night and Is staying
at the Imperial. Mr. Butler has come to
Portland to assume direct charge of the
California mining exhibit at the Exposi
tion, and will remain In Portland during
NEW YORK, May 15. (Special.)
Northwestern people registered at New
York hotels today as follows:
From Seattle Miss J. Jachllng, Miss
E. L. Collins. M. J. Henry, Albert F. M.
Gulon, at the Holland; P. M. Henry, at
Two Charges Against Smith.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 15 Two
charges of felcny embezzlement were
today entered against ex-Tax Collector
E. j. Smith, who was arrested la St.
TSshIs and reached here today la the
custody of officers. District-Attorney
Byiagtea says that the case of Smith
will he pressed te as early trial.
FIIED J. BLAKELEY AND ASSO
CIATES THE PURCHASERS.
Property Is One or the Oldest anil
Best-Paying: Placers in the
The Sterling Mine In Jackson County
was sold yesterday afternoon by Henry
E. Ankeny. of Eugene, and Vincent Cook,
of Portland, to Fred J. Blakeley and asso
ciates, composed of local and Eastern
capitalists. The mine Ls rated as being
worth 300.000, though It Is said that more
than J300.000 will change hands as the re
sult of the sale.
The Sterling mine is one ot the largest
and best-paying placer properties in the
United States, as much as $10,000,000 hav
ing been taken from it during the time
It has been operated. Besides being one
of the best properties in the state, or on
the Coast, it is also one of the oldest,
there having been 600 votes cast for Abra
ham Lincoln by employes and persons
resident on or around the property at the
time ot his candidacy for the office of
At that time all the work was done by
hand, but now the mine Is operated by
the hydraulic process. It ls the intention
of the new owners to use a great deal
of the water piped to the mine in irrigat
ing the apple orchards of the Rogue River
Valley. During the months ot July, Au
gust and September, the clean-up Is made
at the mine, and It Is at this time that
the valley needs the water most. The
company will therefore spend several
hundred thousands of dollars in tunneling
some of the hills leading to the valley
from tho mine, and will then provide the
farmers and orchardlsts with all the
water needed for Irrigation.
The sale of the Sterling mine is per
haps the largest mining deal consum
mated In Southern Oregon for some time.
The mine is the most valuable property,
perhaps. In that part of the state and ls
recognized as a consistent producer. Hen
ry Ankeny has been In charge of the
property for the past 30 years. He and
his partner give as reasons for selling
that they wish to retire from the busl
nesa J. D. Heard will be the manager
of the mine under the new ownership.
Stanford Jewels for Books.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Cal., May
HjfM wil manufactured by the California Fig Syrup CoN., and in order
I yik'-W t0 buy the genuine article and to get its beneficial effects,
II 'jr'. Ik&A one has only to note, when purchasing, the full name of
We Will Buy
A 50c Bottle of Liquozone and Give It to You to Try.
We - want you to know about Liquo
zone. and the product itself can tell you
more than we. So wo ask you to. let us
buy you a bottle a full-size bottle to
try- Let It prove that It does what'medl
clne cannot do. See what a tonic It is.
Learn that it does kill germs. Then you
will use it always, as we do, and as mil
lions of others do.
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. You want those results; you want
to be well and to keep well. -And you
can't do that nobody can without Liquo
zone. We Paid $100,000
For the American rights to Liquozone.
"We did this- after testing the product for
two years, through physicians and hospi
tals, after proving, in thousands of dif
ferent cases, that Liquozone. destroys the
cause of any germ disease.
Liquozone has, for more than 20 years,
been the constant subject of scientific and
chemical research. It is not made by com
pounding drugs, nor with alcohol, its vir
tues are derived solely frem gas largely-
oxygen gas by a process requiring
lnamcaae apparatus aad U days' time. The.
result ls a Liquid that does what oxy
gea decs. It is a aerve food aad-bloed
foes tfee most helpful tkteg In the world-
The Laxative of
There are two classes of remedies: those of known qual
ity and which are permanently beneficial in effect, acting
gently, in harmony with nature, when nature needs assist
ance; and another class, composed of preparations of
unknown, uncertain and inferior character, acting tempo
rarily, but injuriously, as a result of forcing the natural
functions unnecessarily. One of the most exceptional of
the remedies of known quality and excellence is the ever
pleasant Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the California
Fig Syrup Co., which represents the active principles of
plants, known to act most beneficially, in a pleasant syrup,
in which the wholesome Californian blue figs are used to con
tribute their rich, yet delicate, fruity flavor. It is the remedy
of all remedies to sweeten and refresh and cleanse the system
gently and naturally, and to assist one in overcoming consti
pation and the many ills resulting therefrom. Its active princi
ples and quality are known to physicians generally, and the
remedy has therefore met with their approval, as well as with
the favor of many millions of well informed persons who know
of their own personal knowledge and from actual experience
thatit is a most excellent laxative remedy. We do not claim that
it will cure all manner of ills.but recommend it for what it really
represents, a laxative remedy of Ifnown quality and excellence,
containing nothing of an objectionable or injurious character.
There are two classes of purchasers: those who are informed
to the quality of what they buy and
of articles of exceptional merit, and who do not lack courage to go
elsewhere when a dealer offers an imitation of any well known
article; but, unfortunately, there are some people who do not know,
and who allow themselves to be imposed upon. They cannot expect
its beneficial effects if they do not get the genuine remedy.
l o tne credit of the druggists of
nearly all of them value their
integrity and the good will of their
i imitations of the
Genuine Syrup of Figs
the Company California Fig: Svrup Co. olainlv Drintedon the
V front of every package. Price, c,oc
In Tha rnrner.stnno nf th nAnr tfiOO. !
000 library building at Stanford Uni
versity ' was laid, today with impres
sive ceremonies. A hitherto unpub
lished address to the students by the
late Mrs. Stanford was read. In it she
makes an unexpected endowment to be :
raised by the sale of her private jewels.
I which are estimated to be worth $1.- ;
000. The income from this fund will bo
sufficient to purchase about 300,000 vol
umes for the library each year.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
At St. Vincent's Hotpltal. Tortland, May 15.
Joseph M. Sills, a native ot Ohio, ased U
May 13. to the wife of John Tost, S03 East
Fourteenth street. North, a -son.
May S. to the wife of Joseph Bevens, SU14
Park street, a daughter.
The following building- permits have been
granted by the City Auditor:
"IV. G. Jackaon, repair frame dwelling:. Elev
enth street, between Main and Madison; $100.
P. Quackenbush. frame dwelling. East An.
Jseny, between Twenty-elshth and Twenty
X. C. Merges, frame and brick stores, Rus
sell street, between Vance and Flint; ?SGCO.
E. H. Hansen, frame dwelling, Knott street,
between Kerby and Borthwlck; $500.
United States Bakery, repair frame bakery.
Burns Ide street, between Fourth and Fifth;
I. Medoakey, brick bake oven. Second street,
near Sheridan: $600.
J. H. Carter, frame warehouse, Nicolai ave
nue, corner Twenty-third: $250.
It. B. Rice, frame dwcllinc, Wasco 6trcet,
between Twenty-second and Twenty-third;
Isaac Pearson, two-story frame dwelling on
Stanton street, between Union and Rodney
E. M. Mallory, two-story frame dwelling on
Stanton street, between Union and Rodney
avenues; J 1500.
Mrs. Ida Schloth. repair frame dwelling,
Sherman street, between Filth and Sixth; ?30.
B. Boyson, frame dwelling. East Thirty-
fifth, between Morrison street and Belmont
Real Estate Transfers.
W. E. Christian to K. V. Lively. Tr..
lots 21-24 inclusive, block 8; lots S-12
Inclusive, block 0, Harlan Add.. 1
El G. Robinson to E. C Bronaugb, lot
6, block 133, city ..: 1
S. J. Barrage et al. to A. M. Wright,
block 13. Burrage Tract 1,500
Title Guarantee & Trust Co. to M. E.
Thomason, lot 11, block -J, Lexington
J.- H. Blackburn and wife to G. Peter
son et &L, lot 5, block IS, Hawthorne
M. A. Lee and husband to B. Wise, lots
8. 0. 10. 11. block 11, Point View... 745
Point View Land Co. to L. T rummer.
to you- Its effects are exhilarating, vital
izing,, purifying. Yet it is a germicide so
certain that wo publish on every bottio
an offer of $1000 for a disease germ that It
cannot kill. The reason is that germs are
vegetables; and Liquozone like an excess
of oxygen-rig deadly to vegetal matter.
There lies the great value of Liquozone.
It 13 the only way known to kill germs
in the body without killing the tissue, too.
Any drug that kills germs Is a poison,
and it cannot be taken internally. Every
physician knows that medicine is almost
helpless In any germ disease.
These are the known germ diseases. All
that medicine can do for these troubles Is
to help Natbre overcome the germs," and
such results are indirect and uncertain.
Liquozone attacks the germs,- wherever
they are. And when the germs which
cause a disease are destroyed, the disease
must end, and forever. That is inevitable.
Bawel Troubles ,
Hay Fever Influenza
Many Heart Troubles
the reasonsfor the excellence
the United States be it said
reputation for professional
customers too highly to offer
per bottle. One size only.
lots 15-18 inclusive, block 10. Point
A. M. Rodney to II. F. Rodney, lota
I, 2, B, block 38, Carter's Add., and
-other property 1
D. Allan and wife to H. H. RIddell, lot
II. block 21. Tremont Place 1
Tyler Investment Co. to F. W. and L.
Rlchter. lots 1-4 inclusive, block 37, dto-'
Peninsular Add. No. 3 OOir
M. Aker to W. D. O'Recan. lot 6.
block 58. Caruthers Add. to Caruthers
Trustees of M. E. Church of Sauvle3
Island to F. B. Reeder. parcel land,
beginning at Intersection of S. line
of S. Johnson D. L. C. and low-water
mark - 25
W. J. Peddlcord and wife to J. A. Leis
ure. N. W. lot 4, block 35. J.
Johns' Add. 1.000
J. Peareon and wife to the Title Guar
antee & Trust Co.. blocks 1. 2, lots
4-22 inclusive: block 3. subdivision of
lots 1, 2. 7, 8. 9. 10, N. St. Johns, and
other property 1
Title Guarantee & Trust Co. to J. Pear
son, same 1
L. Ferdinand Floss to School D!trict
No. 41. 1 acre, beginning at intersec
tion o E. line of S. E. 4 of S. W.
Y,, Sec 5, T. 1 S., R. 5 E.. and center
line of county road No. G1S. known as
Brady Road - 1
Proposes New Saloon Hours.
PORTLAND. Or., May 15. (To the Editor)
If any of the nominees for Mayor and Coua
cilraen would announce that ho or they would
work that saloons should be closed at 10
P. M., open at 6 or 8 A. M. and be closed all
day Sundays and public holidays, the wter
Is certain that such a policy would be In
dorsed by a large majority of the voters. I
am not a "temperance crank." I take my
drink, a little ot It, every day in the sa
loons, although I have never been under the
Influence of liquor, but think it is ridiculous
to keep saloons open till 1 A. M. They may
Just as well then be open all night. W hat
te the difference? Especially as many of thsra
are open all night anyhow.
If a man remains In a saloon until 1 o'clock
in the morning, how is he able to perform
his duty, in whatever calling- it may be, the
next day? It is simply impossible. So. then,
those who patronize saloons up to that late
hour are cither worthless loafers or crim
inals. And I do not think the city should
keep any resorts for such people. They are 'fl
Other kinds of business close up about 6 P. M.;
why should saloons, less useful to society than
any other calling, not be compelled to close
at 10 P. M.?
I repeat it. it Is ridiculous, and it is hard
to understand why any man with common
sense will favor such law as permits taloons
to run Sundays and all night, as now is the
case. If saloons were closed Sundays and be
tween 10 P. M. and 6 A. M., It would be a
blessinz to the ealoonman .as well as tho
community at large. It would give the sa
Ioonman soma rest and recreation. And they
need that as well as other men. So let it
be resolved, for the good of all of us, that
saloons shall be closed Sundays and between
10 P. M. and 6 A. M. A. L. SMITH.
Fevers Gall Stones
All diseases that begin with fever-
all inflammation all catarrh all contagious
diseases all the results of impure or poisoned
In nervous .debility Liquozone acts as a
vitalizer, accomplishing what no drugs can
50c Bottle Free
If you need Liquozone, and have never
tried it, please send us this coupon. "We
will then mail you an order on a local
druggist for a full-size bottle, and we will
pay the druggist ourselves for it. This is
our free gift, made to convince you; to
show you what Liquozone Is. and what it
can do. In justice to yourself, please ac
cept it today, for it places you under no
Liquozone costs 50c and XL
CUT OUT THIS COUPON
Far this offer may not appear again. Fill
out the blanks and mall it to the Liquo
zone Company, 438-4(54 Wabash ave.,
My disease is
I have never tried Liquozone. but if. you
will .supply rne a 50c bottio free, I will
Give .full aJdress write j Vainly.
. Any physician sr aortal so-t yet u4at
ilijuci-30c will be gladly y99& fw a test.