Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 01, 1905, Page 14, Image 14

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. gHE OKEGOfflAy. THUHSDAT. JUKE 1,. 1805.
Miss -Mary Hardman Makes
Serious Charges Against
A. B.Hood and Wife.
"Plaintiff Alleges Defendants Gave
" Her Drags "Which. Made Her
Stupid, Threatened Her and
Took Her Money.
Miss Mary B. Hardman testified in
Judge Sears' court yesterday that A. B.
Hood and his -wife obtained $1200 from
her by means of persuasion and threats.
She said they plied her -with drugs that
made her stupid, and threatened her life
Miss Hardman. sued the Hoods to re
cover the money, and included her broth
er, Alva Xi. Hardman, as a defendant,
alleging that he conspired with, them to
defraud her of her estate, valued at $3200.
The. brother died since the suit was be
gun. The trial yesterday was proceeded
with against Mr. and Mrs. Hood. The
parties to the litigation formerly all
resided near Albany where Miss Hard
man owns a farm inherited from her
She is represented in this suit fcy B.
"Li. Ambler, as guardian, and her aunt is
also taking considerable interest in the
case. The defense Interposed is" in the
nature of a general denial, and Hood
testified ihat Miss Hardman was not
dru-Ted by him as she stated on the wit
ness stand, but received medicine ordered
by Dr. Lamberson. The young woman
he said, was in a delicate condition.
Later Dr. Hill prescribed for her.
Arrested for Insanity.
Miss Hardman resided with Mr. and
Mrs. Hood from August 15 until Novem
ber, 1901. In the latter month they caused
her to be arrested on an insanity charge
and committed to the insane asylum. At
that time she had $100 in her purse which
.she said they appropriated. She testi
fied yesterday in a convincing intelligent
manner and snowed no signs whatever
of mental .weakness. Her mind, she said,
was affected by the medicine she received
at the home of the Hoods.
Miss Hardman especially testified that
in October, 1901, she was pursuaded by
Hood to mortgage her farm in. Linn
County, worth $3200, for $1200 and gave
Hood $600 of the money. He promised
to repay the money, and to secure the
loan by a mortgage on his farm in Linn
County, but never executed It, and never
returned the. $600. They all afterward
moved to Portland, and she said she
furnished up a house for them. Miss
Hartman stated that she was induced to
take up her residence with the Hoods by
her brother.
Fears for Her Life.
Three weeks after entering their home
she became afraid of her life. They gave
her medicine which made her condition
worse from the first dose. They bought
toys for the children with her money.
"When she was induced to borrow $1200
on her'farm she said, Mr. and Mrs. Hood
suggested to her what to say when she
went to get the money, that she desired
to lend, it to her brother to buy a farm
in Eastern Oregon, She drew $600 out of
the First National Bank in Albany and
gave it to Hood. She bought goods in
the stores for them, clothing, watches,
etc., and also a buggy. They appropriat
ed money received from the crops taken
off her farm. Out of $1300 she received
but $33. Hood sold a horse she owned
for $20 without asking her permission
and kept the money. They went to her
pocket whenever they pleased. Hood did
not work but they paid their bills with
her funds. The $1200 disappeared in 23
days' time.
Hood testifying in his own defense de
nied having ever received $600 from Miss
Hardman. He said he knew she arranged
to borrow $1200 but did not know how
much she received because he was not
present when she drew the cash. Ho
admitted that she made him and his wife
a few small presents, and said his wife
and Miss Hardman purchased the buggy
together. He denied that Miss Hardman
bought ' the furniture, or that they re
ceived $100 from her. He told of the doc
tors who attended her, and said he and
his wife always treated her well. The
trial will be concluded later.
Apologizes to Under Sheriff Morden
for Disobeying Court's Order.
William H. Moody called, upon Under
Sheriff Morden yesterday to apologize
for having llltrcated his wife. Emma
M. Moody, who has sued him for a
divorce In Clackamas County. The
complaint and summons was served on
Moody in this city, and accompanying
these papers was a. restraining order
signed by Judge McBride. telling
Moody not to molest or Interfere with
his wife in any manner. The officer
who served the restraining order ex
plained to Moody that if he disobeyed
It he would be arrested and committed
to jail for contempt of court from one
to three months. Moody promised to
obey, and kept his word until Tuesday
He explained to Mr. Morden that
Mrs. Moody .Invited him to pay her a
visit, and he responded to the call.
Sho made a strawberry shortcake, and
after It had been baked ho took a
trip to town. Wnen he returned, Moody
said his wife would not have anything
more to do with him and they quar
reled. Mr. Morden warned him to obey
the order of court to the letter If he
'desired to retain his liberty. Mrs.
Moody telephoned to the Sheriff's offce.
complaining of her husband's treatment
on Tuesday. The Moodys were divorced
in .Portland some time ago. They sub
frequently kissed and. made' up and
were remarried.
Judge Scars Decides Issue of In
ternational Mining Company.
The suit of H. J. Slrard against X
W. Bountree and others to obtain pos
session of books and papers and some
money belonging to the International
Mining & Manufacturing Company was
dismissed by Judge Sears yesterday.
which Is a decision in favor of the
defendants. Slrard in his complaint
set fortn that he "was elected treas
urcrN or the company at a meeting held
ut Washington. D. CL, where the com
pany was organized, and that "Roun
"tree, Frank Motter, Dr. B. E. Wright
and others interested in the company
refused to .recognize his rights and
to surrender to him the property of
the corporation. Slrard was backed
by Htnry Clay Jordan, the president
Ity of the etock, and O. C Jordan, his
Judge Sears in deciding the case
held that if the company was -what
is known as a tramp corporation, that
is, organized In Washington. D. Cto
do business here, he would have to
regard It as a fraud upon tae laws
of Oregon, and would not act in mat
ters affecting Its Internal organization.
If It was a, Washington. D. C, cor
poration, then the court here had no
jurisdiction, and the case must be tried
In that city.
Since the trial of the Sirard suit.
Henry -Clay Jordan has been indicted
by the grand Jury for withholding
$1500 moneys of the company, and also
in conjunction with his son, O. C
Jordan, for falsifying the books to
make It appear tnat tao $1500 was
voted to Henry Clay Jordan at a di
rectors' meeting. Their trials are set
for the June term of court.
Before the Grand Jury.
"William MacMaster. who was a mem
ber of the Board of Public Works be
fore the present city charter went Into
effect, was a witness before the grand
,Jury yesterday. Mr. MacMaster is
Known to possess reiorm laeas to some
extent, and It is surmised he was in
terrogated as to his experience "with
city contracts and if old methods were
considered by him better than the
new. A. L. Mills was also called asa
witness before the grand Jury' yester
day. Attachment Suit Filed.
An attachment suit was begun in the
State Circuit Court yesterday against H.
B. Ward, a contractor on the Lewis and
Clark Fair grounds, by the Northwest
Electric Engineering Company, to recover
$33t balance due. Sheriff Word under In
structions garnlsheed George Jarbour and
George Ames, who are supposed to be
indebted to Ward, and also money In
bank. Ward, since he has been operating
in the Exposition grounds has had con
siderable trouble with labor unions.
Files an Attachment.
A." King Wilson, attorney, yesterday
filed an attachment suit in the State Cir
cuit Court against the (Jerman Publishing
Company to recover $991 on account of
goods sold to the company by Blake. Mc-
Fall Company, The claim was assigned
to Wilson for collection.
Articles of Incorporation.
W. G. Madison. A. B. JCeaton and H. P.
Lee filed incorporation articles yesterday
of the Manhattan Catering Company;
capital stock $2500. The objects are to
conduct restaurants, etc.
Raw Recruits Drilled Preparatory to
Duty at Lewis and Clark Expo
sition Grounds.
A dress parade led by the Chief was
tho most notable feature of police work
in Portland during the month of May. It
was very quiet along criminal lines,xand
this Is regarded among officers as the
calm before a storm. Only 550 arrests
were made. It is expected that perhaps
June will more than make up la work
what last month lacked.
The department was furnished with 40
new patrolmen during the month, and as
it had been decided to give a parade of
the policemen and firemen, the. "raw re
cruits" had to be drilled, as well as the
older officers. This task devolved upon
Captain Moore, of the first relief, who is
the drlllmaster of the department. After
the exhibition he was personally con
gratulated by General Charles F. Beebe
for his splendid work In handling the
There are still some people who drink
liquor, for the records of Captain Grltz
macher show that 230 persons were ar
rested on charces of drunkenness. Prac
tically all of these were discharged by
the Chief and not sent into court.
While comparatively few arrests were
made, much work was done in drilling the
patrolmen for parades. Instructing them
along special lines for the Lewis and
Clark Exposition work and perfecting
plans for the policing of the city during
that period.
Captain Slover, commanding the Expo
sition Barracks, and the police in that
district, completed his plans for handling
the vast crowds that will visit the
grounds while the Fair Is in progress.
Four burglars were arrested, and 11
burglaries were reported to headquarters.
There were 130 wagon calls. There were
no disastrous flres. There were 25 arrests
for assault and batten, showing that the
fighting spirit is still with humanity.
Detective Joe Day traveled about SOW
miles during the month. He brought a
prisoner back from Pennsylvania, and Is
now In Buffalo. N. Y., for the purpose of
returning another one.
Special Policeman Bulger beat an aged
man nearly to death, thus bringing into
prominence once more the special force.
Confronted by the Police Commission
with a trial on the charge of brutality.
he handed in hia resignation, and with
tho exception of two charges of assault
and battery, he Is free from trouble over
tho matter.
The Chief of Police Issued a letter to
the public requesting assistance in hand
ling criminals during the Lewis and Calrk
Mrs. Charles E. Branln and children
left last night for Sea View, Wash,
where they will spend the Summer.
Among the people prominent In Na
tional and State official life who are reg
istered at the Imperial Hotel and who
are In Portland to attend the opening of
the Exposition, are Senator C. W. Fulton
and wife, of Astoria: Representative
linger Jierman ana wire, or itoseourg;
Judge R. S. Bean, of Salem: Attorney
General A. M. Crawford. of Salem;
Judge S. White, of Baker City: H. G
van Dusen. Fish Commissioner, and
Judge Charles E. Wolverton and wife.
William Gas tie man, the well-known op
eratic tenor who spent last Winter In
Portland, returned yesterday from a sev
eral months visit to San Francisco. Mr.
Castleman was attracted to San Fran
clsco by the grand opera season of the
Conreid company. It gave him especial
pleasure to hear Caruso, the tenor, whom
he regards as a supreme artist, and other
famous stars. Mr. Castlcman's plans are
as yet Indefinite, but he will probably re
main here some weeks before going
. NEW YORK. May SL-SpeclaL)-J.
Henellan, of Seattle, registered today at
the Broadway Central.
of Sutherland, who Is in America on a
pleasure tour, left this city for Port
land this morning.
P. C Stohr, assistant traffic director
of the Harrlman lines, will leave this
city tnls evening for Portland to at
tend the Fair.
C W. Jungen, general manager of
the Harrlman steamship lines, plying
between ftew York, ew Orleans and
Havana, arrived here -this morning and
will leav for Portland, this evening to
attend the convention of the Trans
continental Passenger Association.
Mayor Williams Speaks to an
East-Side Audience.
Reviews His Administration and An
swers All Allegations of His Op
ponents With Iogic That
Is Convincing.
Mayor Williams last night addressed an
audience of between 200 and 400 at Burk
hard Hall on the East Side, and for nearly
two hours held the closest attention.
Anybody could readily see that It was an
outpouring of the people by common im
pulse to listen to the issues of the cam
paign as set forth by a man of National
reputation and ability. It was plainly evi
dent that there had been no attempt to'
pack the hall, and there was a noticeable
absence of all citizens except those be
longing on the East Side, and legally en
titled to vote In the Eighth Ward.
By actual count, there were 19 minors
present at the meeting, and an even dozen
of the fair sex. The rest were presum
ably voters, and that they were heart and
soul In sympathy with the speaker was-
plalnly manifest, and when Judge Will-
lams referred to his long and honorable
political career, and enumerated the im
portant state and National offices he had
held during the four-score of years that
marked his life, there was not a person
present who was not proud of the, fact
that a man of such attainments filled the
executive chair of this municipality.
The Mayors defense of his admlnlstra
tlon was powerful because It dealt only
In matters that were of public record; It
was convincing because it was based upon
truth, and there was not a person within
the sound of his voice that, did not feel
the truth of his remarks, and realize that
he had been foully slandered when It was
charged that he had manipulated his of
fice for personal gain In any form.
C A. Bell, a young man who had known
Mr. Williams for many years, and who
had often listened to his speeches as
boy from the galleries of halls, presided
at the meeting, and Introduced the Mayor
in a few well-set words.
Greeted With Cheers.
As Mayor Williams came forward he
was greeted with prolonged applause, and
It was some minutes before he was per
mitted to proceed. "I am the candidate
of the Republican party for Mayor,"
he, said, "and I am such candidate be
cause I have been nominated by the
republicans of this city at the prl
maries. I made no effort to get the
office; I solicited the vote of no pan
or set ol men; i am not the nominee of
any boss, and I remained in my office
throughout the day the primaries were
being held and, in spite of all oppo
sition, and the strenuous efforts that
were made to defeat jae, I was placed
at the head of your municipal ticket
by an overwhelming majority.
Now, jf the primary law means any
thing, and if there Is any integrity
attached to It as a law. It Indicates
that I am Justly entitled to the vote
of every Republican of this city. Each
voter at a primary election Is required
to register nimscif cither as a Rcnub
llcan or Democrat and vote at the pri
maries accordingly. That is the spirit
of the primary law and every intelli
gent man knows that If the Demo
crats had a majority In this city they
would urge all Democrats to support
tneir party nominees; but, knowing
they have no show upon any such
hypothesis, they arc urging Republi
cans to disregard their party obllga
Hons and vote the Democratic ticket.
The primaries Involved an expense of
$4200 to the city and If the Republicans
do not stand by their nominees the pur
pose of the primary law Is defeated
and an unnecessary cost has been
thrust upon the municipality."
After referring to Dr. Lane's record
as Superintendent of the State Insane
Asylum and his extravagant methods
while holding that position, not forget
ting to call attention to the severo
criticisms that had been cast upon
Lane's management of the institution
by Governor Ponnoycr. Mayor Williams
compared his own record with that of
his opponent, enumerating at consid
erable length the Important positions he
had held, from a Judgeship in Iowa
to Chief Justice of Oregon; Attorney
General of the United States; member
of the High Joint Commission that
was selected by the United States and
England at the time the Alabama
claims were adjusted, and various other
Important places. Mr. Williams contin
Stands on His Record.
"I stand on my record as a private
citizen and as a public man, and am
willing to be Judged by that record.
think that the offices I have held Indicate
that I have sufficient ability to manage
the affairs of Portland. Mr. Lane said
the other night that he had talked with
old settlers and found out that Williams
was an honest man, but is surrounded by
a dishonest lot of men who control him.
If this election could be decided by the
votes of the old settlers of Oregon, there
could be no question about the result.
but many strangers have come here in
recent years, and they may be some
what influenced by the lying statements
of a certain evening newspaper. I am
not responsible for the acts of the City
Council, because I did not appoint them
you elected them to office: but I am
responsible for the Executive Board, and
they are the ones that Dr. Lane refers
to when he says that I have surrounded
my administration with dishonest men,
and whom the lying newspaper "mentioned
has implied are grafters. Now, let us
see how many of them are embraced in
that category: There are General
Charles F. Beebe, Whitney L. Boise, Pro
fessor Ed. D. Curtis. William Fliedner,
Rodney L. Glisan. Henry W. Goddard. H.
C Wortman, Joseph Weber, and Slg.
Sichel they constitute the Executive
Board whom I appointed, are men who
pay taxes upon more than $10,000,000
worth of dty property, and I challenge
any man to point to a single member
of the Executive Board and say he
has been guilty- of any corrupt or dis
honest act."
Enthusiasm Prevails.
The most Intense enthusiasm prevailed
while the Mayor was grilling those who
had resorted to mendacious methods in
criticising his administration, and as the
name of each well-known citizen constl
tuing the Executive Board was pro
nounced. It was greeted with rapturous
applause, and It was saveral minutes
before Mr. Williams could continue.
"Those men are part of the administra
tion," said he; "they are the grafters
that are alluded to by Dr. Lane, and I
challenge him or anybody else to point
out 14 more honest or more able men in
the community than those comprising the
Executive and Water Boards of the dty
The Mayor pleaded guilty to the charge
cf being an old man. but Insisted that' be
was Just as able to fulfill the duties of
the office now as at any time of hlsllfe.
and during rhe three years of his In
cumbency of the Mayor's office, had done-j
more work than any five of Ms ars4-
effect slmutaneeualy with his election,
and aH the a-Kltu4tnous questions Ind-
aent thereto had cose up for considera
tion during his administration.
No Discrimination Used.
'In the appointments to office -that de
volved upon me." said he. "I made no
discrimination between the Simon or
Mitchell elements of the Republican
party, and endeavored to break down the
foolish factions. The civil service sys
tem, for the dty government was adopted
also about the time I assumed office, and
under Its provisions the relative merits
of more than 500 men have come up for
consideration. I am chairman of that
commission, and a great deal of work
devolved upon me In consequence."
The Mayor then told about the different
municipal boards of which he was presi
dent, with their numerous sub-committees
of which he was chairman saying.
among other things, that he was legally
entitled to $800 a year as pay for a secre
tary, but that he save a messenger $25
& month and turned the other $SX a year
back Into the treasury, and that he was
allowed $600 a year under the secret-
service fund, the only portion of which he
had paid out being a small amount paid
to a spedal officer while the President
was visiting the dty. the remainder being
covered into the dty treasury.
He stated also that the record showed
that during the past three years there
have been from five to 20 times as much
street Improvement as any three years
of the history of the dty. "This record
shows,' said he. as a defiance to the
claim that he was too old, "that I have
done as much work as any man could do
who was elected Mavor."
He referred to the support of the
Liquor Dealers Association, and said
they were doing so of their own voli
tion. "We have both been persecuted
and denounced by this so-called Muni
cipal League." said the Mayor, with In
dignation plainly In evidence, "and I
.suppose tho liquor dealers support me
upon toe theory that a 'fellow feeling
makes us wondrous kind. Many of
them are heavy taxpayers," he con
tinued, "and I know that three or four
of them pay 20 times as much taxes
as all these Municipal League fellows
put together." Great applause greeted
this remark, and when the Mayor re
ferred in sarcastic tones to the support
the saloon men had accorded Sheriff-
Wood and District Attorney Manning
two years ago, and how the Muni
cipal League had then stood hand In
hand with the liquor men and Demo
crats to elect those officials, it was a
shaft that struck home with a ven-
Toe whole scheme of trying to elect
Lane was a. plan of the Democrats to
get control of the state politics and
put Chamberlain in office agiln, ac
cording to Mayor Williams, and there
was no doubt the Municipal League
would join bands with the saloon men.
tho Democrats or anybody else to bring
about such a result.
Talks of So-Called Scandals.
All the various so-called scandals
yere placed under the limelight of me
Mayor's logic, and when ne baa nn-
ished with the explanation of now tney
had come to be connected with the ad
ministration, anybody could see that
he- was no more responsible for them
than the man in the moon.
He declared his intention of upholding
Chief of Police Hunt because he knew
that he was an honest man. and because
he knew there had been no grafting while
hi. held office, all reports to the contrary
notwithstanding. He denounced puDiic
clamor in unmeasured terms, and said
that as long as he was positive a man
was honest and trying to do right, ho
would uphold him under all circumstances.
I nm an Independent man," saia ne. ana
I am swayed neither by polltldans nor
He closed with. an eloquent rcierence to
hi Rcaubllcanlsm. saying that he be
longed to -the narty at a time when it
tried men's souls to be a Republican; that
he was supporting Abraham Lincoln ana
fighting for his prindplcs at a time when
th crondfather of the Democratic candi
date for Mayor was supporting Jeff Davis
and flchtinc for slavery. .
Mayor Williams was apparently as fresh
when he concluded as at tne ume ne com
menccd his masterly effort, and his vital
lty under the circumstances was a mat
ter of ccncral comment.
Frank Bennett, Republican nominee for
Councilman from the Eighth Ward, also
made a few remarks, which were wcu
received, and Judge Hcnnessy, the well
known vocalist, rendered several comic
The evening's programme was Inter
spersed also by several political songs
from the Lewis and Clark quartet, while
a brass band enlivened things prior to
the meeting.
Saturday Children's Day.
Saturday will he Children's Day and
those who attend, will be given presents.
On Monday there will be concerts In
e afternoon and night rendered by the
cadet band. Tuesday will be souvenir day
and the hostesses of the building will
be' at home to the ladles of Portland.
Among the various souvenirs to be pre
sented to the "guests win be shingles.
which have stood the weather for 50
years, shaped into small wooden cards
beautifully engraved.
Wednesday and Thursday will be floral
and club days. Large shipments of flow
ers and evergreens of ail varieties will
be received from Washington to be dis
tributed at the building. They -will also
be employed to decorate the Interior.
On these days the hostesses will be at
home to the Women's dubs. Friday-
will be known as Industrial Day and
Mayor Williams, dty officials and busi
ness men of Portland will be received
by the Washington Commission. "Sat
urday has been designated as Education
al Day when the members of the
churches, schools and philanthropic co
de tics will be -welcomed. A patriotic
concert will be held on Saturday night
which will close the week for AN hatcom
White Clover Butter, packed in air-tight germ-prdpfr
cartons, is the cleanest and most healthful.
White Clover is the only v butter on the Pacific Coast
packed in cartons.
Insist on White Clover in cartons. Ybur grpceror
market man can furnish it.
Paper Mills of Pacific Coast
Have Been Consolidated.
Columbia River Paper Company and
' Crown Paper Company Join
Hands and Now Have Larg-
est Concern la West.
Consolidation of the Columbia River
Paper Company, of this dty, and the
Crown Paper Company, of San Francisco,
has Just been effected with a capital
stock of J1.CW.C00. Tho mills of the
former are located at La, Camas and
Warrendale. and the Oregon company
also owns 25.000 acres of timber land in
the Eastern part of Multnomah County.
The Crown Paper Company's mill Is
situated at Oregon City and this com
pany also owns timber and water frontage
in the Eastern part of Multnomah Coun
ty and a bag factory In San Francisco.
All, the property of both concerns 13 In
cluded In the deal. The mills at Oregon
City and La Camas are operated by
water power, and It Is Intended to enlarge
the water power capacity and the mills
which may lesson the cost of production
Matter of Interest.
The consolidation of these companies is
a matter of much Interest to the news
papers of the Coast and others who deal
In paper. The Columbia River Paper-I
Company has Just completed a new mm
which - contains the finest machinery of
the kind !n the world and the consoli
dated corporation is In every manner
equipped to do a most extensive business.
The new company will be known as the
Crown Columbia Pulp & Paper Company.
with Its principal office at San Francisco.
The president Is S. D. Rosenbaum. of
New York and San Francisco, who Is
also president of the Florlston Pulp &.
Paper Company, of California. F. W.
Leadbetter, the proprietor of the Colum
bia River Paper Company, is the first
vice-president. He holds the largest In
dividual Interest in the new company. L.
Schwabacher, the secretary-treasurer and
general manager holds the position in the
Florlston Pulp & Paper Company.
Largest .West of Chicago.
This consolidation places under one
management by far the largest pulp and
paper plant west of Chicago, the mills
having a combined dally capacity of 110
tons, and with the Improvement in con
templation can be easily increased to
150 tons dally. In addition ' the com
pany's mills are so located .that danger
from flood or Are is minimized so that
one mill could be destroyed and the
business could he handled by the mills
remaining. This is a great consideration
to dally papers, as paper mills take years
to construct, and in case of fire or flood
with only the one mill, customers might
suffer. The Crown mill makes the "wrap
ping paper used on the Coast, and lias a
capacity of 20 tons daily; the Columbia
mills make news paper, with a. capacity
of 60 tons daily. The Florlston mills, un
der he same management, make wrap
ping and tissues, 30 tons dally.
W. P. Hawley. of Oregon City, who Is
largely interested In. the Crown, Paper
Mill, will be the resident manager. George
W. Joseph represented the San Frandsco4
company as attorney.
(Continued from First Page.)
are tolled off on the chimes. President
Goode will declare the Exposition opened
and then the massed bands will strike up
the "Star Spangled Banner" with accom
paniment from detachments of artillery.
Following divine benediction and the
playing of the National anthem by the
Innes Band, the artillery will fire a Cen
tennial salute of 100 guns. During this
Interval congratulatory messages wilt be
exchanged between President Roosevelt
and Exposition President Goode.
The crowds will, then scatter about the
grounds and will be admitted to the
exhibit palaces, for while the Exposition
gates will be opened at S o'clock these
exhibits will not be displayed until the
ceremonies are at an end.
The problem of handling the vast
crowds has been carefully worked out
from many standpoints. Every available
member of the Police Department will
be on duty all day to prevent unnecessary
W The Bt HoVVeatiher Medicine f
Makes tJ skta soft as vsiYtt
Iastevss aey coapltxtoa.
Best shampoo :.
Preveati daadruSL
Stps feak- iroa Willi j.
Curs al skin eruptions.
More ssothisc than cold cr&Ub
More fctaotifylDx than aay cosaetJt
I.' your Mow Is Imjjmsor if yoa Sav
Dyspeya!, r any liver or sioaach trouble,
dea't Sail ta ne Muayon'a Paw-Paw Pills.
Tfeer curs Blliaosses and Oastipatieft
and drivt all Inpuritiee from the blood asd
all tprfctl-&ai fro tc skin.
congestion of thoroughfares; the street
car companies will run cars every minute
on all lines leadlnsr to the Exposition
grounds; expert gaxemen will man every
turnstile and every entranceway at the
Brilliant Scene Tonight.
At night the scene will be a brilliant
one, when the thousands of incandescent
lights will be turned on. lighting up
every portion of the Exposition and
bringing out the architectural beauty of
the Exposition in lines of fire. The event
of the evening is the reception to be
h given at the New York building in honor
of Vice-President Fairbanks and his offl
dal party. Invitations were Issued yes
terday for this affair, which will be the
sodal event of the season.
Vast crowds are expected to attend in
the evening, and. while the exhibit build
Ings will be closed, the Trail and other
portions of the Exposition will be at
their best. Not until a late hour of the
night will the turning off of the lights
mark the end of the Lewis and Clark
Exposition's first day.
Southern Pacific Party Attends Ex
position Ceremonies Today.
The party of Southern Pacific traffic
men from California coming to Portland
to attend the opening of the Fair will
reach the dty this morning in time to be
present at the opening exercises.
It is the intention of Traffic Manager
Fee to bring - his assistant passenger
agents to the Fair, first, to attend the
Convention of the Transcontinental Pas
senger Association, and second, to see the
Fair, in order that, returning to their
offices, they may be able the better to
boom the Exposition during the Summer.
Those composing the party are: Charles
S. Fee. passenger traffic manager, San
Francisco: R. A. Donaldson, assistant
general passenger agent, San .Francisco:
G. A. Parkins, assistant general agept.
Los Angeles; R. Martin, district pas
senger and freight agent. Los Angeles:
Paul Shoup. district passenger and freight
agent. San Jose: E. Shilllngsberger. com
mercial agent, Santa Barbara; J. R, Gray,
district passenger and freight agent. Sac
ramentoJames O.Gara. ticket agent. Sac
ramento: E. il. Wade, chief clerk, pas
senger department, San Francisco; F. S.
Judah. traveling passenger agent, San
Francisco; E. G. Humphrey, district pas
senger and freight agent, Tuscan; A. H.
Rising, district passenger and freight
agent, Reno; G. T. Forsyth, district pas
senger and freight agent. Oakland, and
J. D. Fish, district passenger- and freight
agent, Stockton.
Holiday Will Be General.
cial.) Saturday. June 10. Oregon City
day. at the Lewis and Clark Fair will
be a holiday in this city. With scarce
ly an exception, every business house
in the city has agreed to remain closed
on that day. A programme of exer
cises of great interest is being pre
pared and it is the purpose of the
people of Oregon City and Clackamas
County to be very much in evidence at
the Exposition on the day that has
been assigned this city. Mrs. Laura
E. Pope, hostess for Oregon City, has
appointed Mrs. G. A. Harding and Mrs.
W. E. Pratt as her assistants.
Inventory Is Filed.
The inventory and appraisement of the
estate of Charles Fleckensteln, deceased
was filed yesterday The property Is
valued at J53.000.
Pilose Mtia 977
Tudlw cam he see feetere nad fc teet-
larlers. gtrtfcisJa KMeU.
Removing Wrinkles in
One Treatment
America's Greatest Dermatologist
Farlora-Crowded "With Ladles.
Sanerfluous hair and all other unsightly
blemishes removed.
In making- this startling announcement.
Mme. Tully Is prepared to give her guaran
tee or the iaitniui ana satisfactory luinn
ing of the obligation she assumes when she
undertakes to restore th wrinkled face to
Its original smoothles. "While It may ap
pear marvelous to the uninitiated, Mrje.
Tullys success is hut the simple application
of an art In which she excels and stands
without an equal In the world ot scientific
dermatology for the last twenty-flve years.
Mme. Tully will teach any part or ner won
derful treatment to those who desire to
make a profession of lacial treatment.
Agentr wanted for Oregon and Washington.
All mall addressed to Mme. Tully. Portland
Hotel. Portland. Oregon.
Rupture Cured
At Home
Br. Must's Mw Hwk TrotteHt PtrMMttfy Ckk
Kvftnrs wmwi raw x supcai sfmRH. s
EmWk PatiHls teMscart 1mm Farmr.
Dr. igaitz May tbs flaloa Detroit Rapwr
Authority (originitor of the pilaleu iaiaiea-r-
oet hod of Petting
Rapture) it deriied
a new Hose TreiU
seat for the benefit of
thoie who are nnable
to take penonalueit.
seat at hi ece.
Is tbtolntely 'cenalato
ctre la a fen week
without pain, Incoa.
reaience or rarjicil
operation. Ia every
cats the raptare u
fully tedeced. the
membranes and times
peraanently healed
and made to strong
that the care ! com.
plete and trasses and
supporters no longer
seeded. The cost of
the Home Treatment
la very small, as Dr.
Mayer depeadt vpaa
his local ofi cc practice
far his profits.
Stmplr write to Dr.
V. Tv.iV r Portar. MS Grars
Si.,JoUt,m.,wu raptured II
jwi sad darter th tim. crtwi
.nn. nd mu aatil &s tewed
WBM&lac mor. ttrioos would
ii in. Dr. XiTtr cured bin In
atbortUa.,tobIs cntira uti
fxcilan Mr. Porter Is so wtll
plosed with fit. tratsrntthatl
ht ToIunUrilj mHJif u wno
art roptund to wni. ui.
Mayer today, telling him all abont your case aad h
will make yon a spedal proposition so liberal that
you cannot afford to pats It by and let your rapture
remain untreated. Send at once for thU propo-itloa
and his book on Rumnw ajo Its Txxatmxsty
mailed FIKE to ill Address. IWiTZ SITES- H L,
want every man altljcted with tho
above Ulseases to honestly Investigate
our special system of treatment. "We in
vite in particular all who have treated
elsewhere 'witnout success, all whose
casss have been abandoned by family
physicians and so-called "SPECIAL
ISTS," all whose troubles have been ag
gravated and made worse by the use
ICS. "We will explain to you why such
treatment has failed to cure you. and
will demonstrate to your entire satls-
"faction that . we can cure you safely.
quickly and permanently. Our counsel
will cost nothing, and we will do by you
as we would wish you to do by us if
our cases were reversed. "Write for our
home treatment if you cannot call.
Rocs 6 and 7 Winchester Hoase. 3d aad
Bumsido streets, rortlaad. or.
Established 18:S.
c; GEE wo
The Great Chinese Doctor
Is called great becaui
Ms wonderful cure
are so well knowa
throughout tba United
States aad because. S3
B&ny people ara
thankful to him. for
saving their lives frota
Ha treats any and all
diseases with powerful
Chlaeso herbs, roots,
cuds, baric and vege
tables that are entirs-
y unknown to medical
science la this country.
and Uirousa th use of these harmleas reme
. liisT limocs doctor knows tho acUoa
Scter 6Q different remedies) that he ha
'V.Tjv ZVtA la different diseases. He
aveceeafallr rrh- asthma, lunar
ruarxBteea aervousaess. stom-
SnBl trouble and all
.n r,.,.t Hundreds of testimonials.
lTat dl""he call and see him.
Patients out. of the dty write for blaak aai
circular. Inclosa stamp. Addrta
253 AWcr Street
Mention this paaper. Pertiaad, Or.
Stairway cf Alder leading- to ray office.
B CtMfsfsfa Seastau Sitters is a zrtit restcr
ativ, tpyiforxtor and nerrine. The mostwoockrral
asJaodkiac aad'spectal tonic fx the sexulorgass
of both sexes. Tke Mexican remedy lor diseases of
Ike Ideteeys and bladder. Sells aa us own merits.
338 Market St, San Francisco. Send for circular.
For sale by all druggists or Ikraor dealers.
Isr the. worst dteeawe o
firth, yet tXe easiest
ta cure WHJEX TOUT
Many have ptaaiesv
pots 'ok the akin, sore
lla. tt .month, ulcers,
IfalUnc hair. boaa
Ipalas. eatarra, a4
don't .ksMW it to
Area at FalUdelphi. Pa., for StROWTTS
XUOD, CUJUR, S2.M jpor. VUr taato. m
Mtsstev Mi lr Tartlaad- aaty- knujar
of tae :&GLAOid tna 4jezv