Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 25, 1905, Page 14, Image 14

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    THE M6RXIXG OREGOXIAX, TUJESDAX, JXTLX ,25, 1905.
c ICO ME
1
BOX ORDINANCE
Changes One Word in Law and
Carries Jy Eleven to
Four Votes.
MEANING OF THE CHANGE
Provides That "Ordinance" Instead
of "Section" Shall Xot Apply to
Floor Space Exceeding
160 Square Feet,
FOR AMENDMENT TO BOX
ORDINANCE.
Annand. Beldlnsr. Bennett, Dunning.
Gray, Kellaher, Menifee, Preston, Rush
llcht. Sharkey. Shepherd 11.
AGAINST AMENDING BOX
ORDINANCE.
Masters, Vaughn. Wallace, Wills 1.
After unanimously adopting the report
of the liquor license committee, turning
down the proposed box ordinance that
had been under consideration since the
last regular meeting, a special meeting of
(the City Council yesterday afternoon, by
a vote of 11 to 4, amended the old ordi
nance by changing one word in the sec
ond section, so that. It now reads, "that
this ordinance shall not apply to a private
room having a floor space of more than
160 square feet," instead of "this section
shall not apply."
Annand Introduces It.
Annand introduced the amendment by
request as soon as the report of the liquor
license committee had been received on
the other measure, and Belding moved
that it be read the second time. His mo
tjon prevailed upon the 11 to 4 basis, and
Sharkey moved a suspension of the rules
in order to allow the ordinance to be put
upon its final passage. t
Vaughn asked that it be referred to
committee, saying no danger existed
therein.
Annand explained that the proposed
amendment was based upon the intention
of the framers of the oticlnal measure.
as admitted by several mbers of the
Municipal Association before the commit
tee last Thursday, besides ex-Councilman
Albee. who had fathered it.
Bennett and Sharkey spoke In favor of
the amendment.
Favors Committee Reference.
Masters favored reference to commit
tee, and considered It bad policy to rush
such an Important ordinance through
without a proper hearing before the Coun
ell. He preferred to have It go before the
committee, and stated that if he had to
vote on it otherwise he would have to
oppose It, whereas he would probably vote
lor It if It was referred.
Vaughn wanted It referred to commit
tee, and agreed with Masters about un
due haste In the matter. "1 do not believe
in hurrying things through without prop
er Investigation." said he. "We can vote
more Intelligently when eery one In
terested has had a chance to come for
ward and present views, and the Council
would be in a position tc- act more Intel
llgently."
Bcldltjg could see no sense in further
delay. He said that big Interests were
at stake, and he was In favor of taking
the matter up and rectifying the errors
that had already been committed.
Kellaher spoke In the same vein. und
quoted ex-Councilman Albee as being in
favor of the ICO-square-foot proposition.
In fact, Mr. Albee was held up as a sort
of white monument In all the proceed
lngs, and it seemed to have the desired
effect, because the amendment was passed
by the regulation 11 to 4 vote.
Mayor Lrftiie Undecided.
Mayor Lane stated last night that he
was undecided as to. what he would do re
garding the amendment that was adopt
ed by the Council, and said he would
have to take time to consider what new
phase It placed upon the situation. He
must take action within ten days, as
otherwise it will become a law without
his signature.
President Is Xot Chosen.
One of the important things mapped out
for the City Council to consider at yes
terday s session was the election of
president of the bbdy, but the finish of
the box ordinance marked the limit of
the endurance of .the Councilmen, tand
they adjourned without taking any action
In the matter.
After considerable discussion, by a vote
of 30 to 4, Dunning having In the mean
time absented himself, the report of the
licence committee adopting a blanket
license of $300 a quarter for the Oaks was
approved, Belding, Kellaher, Sharkey and
aughn opposing the Idea.
Sharkey introduced an ordinance appro
priatlng 5300 for the entertainment of
members of the City Council of Los An
geles, who are expected to arrive here
cither today or tomorrow, and it was
rushed through under a suspension of the
rules. Mayor Lane appointed Sharkey.
Gray and Vaughn as a committee to re
ceive the visitors in proper fashion.
need exercise his energies in -follow
ing the play. It Is just a chance to
laugh steadily for three hours and o
away from the tneater m a nappy
frame of mind.
It is Important now in this Jog-day
heat to remember that the Belasco is
the coolest theater in the city.
Miss Cole's Sons Recital.
At the song recital "Wednesday even
ing at the First Baptist Church. Miss
Alice Cole will -3lng several Scotch and
Irish folk songs, to which sne imparts
a delightful charm. Miss Coles prin
cipal study-work has been done
abroad, with Henscnel in London and
the late Koenlg in Paris. She ap
peared In concert in London with
Dohnanyi, and had the honor of hav
ing Henscnel for her accompanist. She
has had many honors in her own coun
try, having been called three times to
Chicago during list season for concert
work. The programme for "Wednes
day's recital contains much of Interest
to the student as "well as to the 'con
noisseur. Tickets on sale at Graves.
Woodard-CIarke's and the Allen-GU-
bert-Ramaker Company.
AT THE VAUDEVILLE THEATERS
The Baker. .
J. K. Emmett, the "Fritz" of other days.
is In vaudeville now and made his first
appearance in that capacity as the head
line feature at the Baker yesterday.
Fritz" Emmett Is perhaps the best
known and most popular German come
dian In this country and has held the
place for many years. He has a clever
little company in his support and his
sketch is an attractive one. Of course.
as always, hlc songs and yodels appeal
to the audience in a way that sets the
whistlers going and the foot-patters to
keeping time. Other acts on the bill this
week arc Ted McKenna and his trick
dog. Stanley and Carlisle, In "Mrs.
O'Grady's "Washday;" Larry Sutton, the
musical comedian; Roy McBraln, in al
lustrated song, and the moving pictures.
The Grand.
Marline and Martine open the bill at
the Grand with a comedy sketch. "The
Herschorns," Alpine entertainers, a man
and woman do some instrumental special
ties i,and yodel to advantage. Then Fred
Purlnton sings . e re Still True Friends"
with pictures. Cecil Hobson, an operatic
soprano, sings several selections quite
satisfactorily. Castellat and Hall do a
sketch, said to have been written by
George Cohan. It is funny enough. The
Decomas, a troupe of acrobats, also ap
pear. The bill closes with moving pic
tures.
The Star.
A good act Is that which heads the Star
bill this week, O'Brien. Mann an J Franks,
In the sketch "Casey's Alley," which Is
funny enough to keep the Star patrons in
a good humor all week. James Patterson
seems to please the majority with his
monologue, Joseph Bonner sings "She
Walts By the Deep Blue Sea' to picture
accompaniment; Qulnlan. and Howard do
a sketch called "The Masquerade Ball,
while the Halls have a skit which satis
fles the not too exacting audience. The
Staroscope closes the show with life mo
tion pictures.
AT THE THEATERS
What. the rre Areata Say.
UNPRECEDENTED SUCCESS.
Week of Kolb and Dill at Marquam
Theater In Musical Burlesque.
The laugh-producers, Kolb and Dili, and
their superb company of funmakers, be
gan their fifth consecutive week at the
Marquam Grand Theater, on Morrison
street, between Sixth and Seventh, last'
night, to another crowded house. It can
be easily understood why these clever
comedians and their excellent company
are filling this, the coolest theater In the
city, when one takes into consideration the
amount of laughs and pleasure that can
be derived from one evening's visit with
"I O U," the merry musical comedy bur
lesque they are presenting this week.
There are 40 people In the company, in
cluding 20 good-looking girls. Comedy,
fun, catchy music and pretty girls pre
dominate. Seats are now selling for the
entire week.
Naughty Anthony" a Screamer.
The large audience which wltnessel
the Initial performance of "Naughty
Anthony" by the Belasco company last
evening gave the production its hearti
est indorsement and went away sound
ing the praise of the play, the company
anil the management. "Anthony" is
the funniest comedy ever seen in Port
land, barring none, and in every par
ticular it Is the kind of a show which
appeals -especially to the average
theater-goer. It is r great hot weath4r
show, for the plot is not so intricate
or the story so complex that anyone
PERS0NALMENTI0N.
Ben "White and family, of Los Angeles.
are visiting Portland and the Fair. They
will remain two weeks.
"W. M. Folsom. Recorder of Umatilla
County, and family are spending a month
In University Park, and attending the
Fair.
Charles Cushing, chief clerk of the
Denver & Rio Grande traffic depart
ment at Salt Lake City, Is an Expos!
tlon visitor.
L. C. Hendricks and family, of Emporia,
Kan., arc the guests of Mrs. w. P. Ar
thur, of University Park, and may rcj
main In this city.
Mrs. Horace Clark and Misses Myrtle
and Edith Clark, of New York, are visit
ing at the home of Mrs. John Bentzlen.
of University Park. Miss Myrtle Clark Is
a teacher in New lork City.
"W. W. Johnston, assistant general
freight agent of the Burlington Lines
west of the Missouri River, accom
panied by Mrs. Johnston, is At the Ho
bart-Curtls to remain during the week
to attend the Fair.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Calkins are enter
talnlng at their home in St. Johns, Miss
Mattle Lee. of Fayette. Ia., sister of Mrs.
Calkins; Dr. R. J. Calkins, of Prosser.
"Wash., and Dr. and Mrs. Will Hunt, of
Hoqulam, wash.
F. C Lathrop, traveling passenger
agent of the Southern Pacific Railroad.
with headquarters at Los Angeles, Is
spending a few days in Portland, visit
ing the Exposition, having come
through with the special train party
of citizens from that city.
Robert M. Clark, of Ventura, CaL,
who has the distinction of having been
the youngest member ever elected to
the California General Assembly,
years of age. is at the Hotel Eaton.
Mr. Clark Is a. self-made man, having
worked his way through school, se
cured his degree and engaged In the
practice of law upon reaching his
majority.
NEW YORK. July 24.-(SpeclaL)-Orego-
ntans registered today as follows:
From Tacoma R. Freeman, at the Ev
cretu
From Seattle Mrs, Sheldon, at the Cum
berland; C. T Conover, M. J. Henry, at
the Holland; w. c. squire, at the Hoff
man; F. C Egan, at the Marlborough.
CHICAGO. July 24. (Spedal.)-Ore-
gonlans registered today as follows:
From Portland W. W. Bailey. E. R.
Eldredge, at the Auditorium; S. M. Cohn.
at the Sherman House: F. E. Stevens, at
the Morrison; C A. Atherton. R. C Price.
at the Kalserhoff; H. N. Cockerlln. at
The Great Northern: B. O. Case. A. D.
Griffin, C A. Lucas, at the Palmer
House.
From Oregon Mrs. J. Douglas, at the
Auditorium: R. W. Christian, at the
Sherman House.
From Astoria R. A. Boyer, at the
Windsor Clifton.
From Toledo A. R. Gordon, at the
Windsor Clifton.
IE DANGERS
OF Ml RAINIER
Sierras, Appalachians and Ma-
zamas Will Go to the
Summit.
PLEASANT LIFE IN CAMP
Movement of Glacier Measured by
Prorcs-sor Le Conte and Found
to Be Six Feet In
Four Days.
Unless all signs fail and the weather
man goes back on Bis word, the first in
stallment of the largest mountaln-outlng
party ever assembled on the slopes of old
Rainier will make the ascent of the snowy
peak today, and tomorrow the rest of the
climbers will start up. Two hundred
eager mountaineers have been watching
the elements closely for the last few days.
in the meantime taking numerous excur
sions to neighboring peaks, glaciers and
canyons In preparation for the final test
of ascending one of America's largest
mountains. The original plan of having
the entire party encamped at Paradise
Valley climb the same day had to be
abandoned, as the leaders deemed It In
advisable on account of conditions about
Gibraltar Rock. The Sierras were to have
started yesterday and expected to make
Muir Camp, which they doubtless suc
ceeded in doing. This morning they will
go on to the summit, while the Mazamas
will start from the permanent camp In
raramse Valley -and make Muir Camp
for the night. If the returning Sierras
reach Muir as .early as 5 o'clock they
will undertake to go on to the valley.
but otherwise both parties. Including fully
300 persons, will sleep high up on the
everlasting snows of Mount Rainier
an Incident which probably never oc
curred before In the history of mountain
climbing. The Mazamas will finish the
ascent tomorrow and will endeavor to
get through to permanent camp by night
fall. Colonel Hawkins Returns.
Colonel L. L. Hawkins returned from
Paradise Valley Camp yesterday and gives
a glowing account of the conditions In
camp and the enthusiasm of everyone
there. He reports the outing as entirely
free from mishaps and the campers In fine
physical condition and spirits. "I believe
cverj one of them will be able to climb
Tuesday and Wednesday,' he said, "as
the side trips and the time spent In camp
at high altitude have had most beneficial
effect upon them alL Pinnacle Peak in
the Tatoosh range was an objective point
of the entire party, and nearly every
one has been to NUqually and Stevens
glaciers. The Califomtans and Eastern
visitors are wildly enthusiastic over the
grandeur and beauty of the mountain, and
their Impatience to get at the final climb
proved most contagious. There Is a great
variety of costumes worn In campc but
one thing that everybody has Is a broad
smile. I never saw such goodfellowshlp
arjd genuine enjoyment and I consider the
outing the most successful one ever given
In the history of the country.
"The caropftres and programmes given
around them at night have been a feature
of the week in camp. There arc many
celebrities in the party and each seems
to vie with the other in making the even
ings lively. There are scientists, college
men. Journalists, authors, botanists, met
allurgists, musicians, artists and many
others of talent, and tht Impromptu en
tertainments which have been given each
evening are of the highest order. Each
club Sierra, Mazama, Alpine and Ap
palachianhas its club "yell." and
these are given with vim on all occasions.
The mountain spirit seems to be growing
among people or this class, who are great
lovers of nature, and while this outing
Is considered by many the most Important
ever given In the United States It Is pre
dicted that It will only lead to larger
ones and that much scientific knowledge
and data will be derived from them. The
last arrival was Professor Charles E. Fay.
of Tufts College, who is president of
both the Appalachian and American Al
pine Clubs. He is the guest of the Ma
zamas. The Sierras and Appalachians,
who are camped by themselves, called
on the Mazamas and paid their respects
to Professor Fay the night of his arrival
and a big time was had. Few tents are
used, everyone- preferring to sleep In the
open in the sleeping-bags. These bags
'will be carried to Camp Muir. where last
night and tonight will be spent on the
snow or bare rocks."
Much Amusement In Camp.
There Is all sorts of fun going on In
camp, and when the Mazamas went up
to return tne Sierras call they saw
what appeared to be a huge telescope.
On closer examination. It proved to be
the stovepipe from the camp stove
erected on a tripod made of alpen
stocks. The pipe was pointed .to the
mountain, and a big sign underneath
asked all who came within range to
"Watch Tacoma Grow." The photo
graphic outfit of Kiser Brothers In
terests all present, and when the first
installment of moving pictures was
taken there was a general frolic The
party went up beyond the snow-line
anil were photographed sliding down
the mountainside in the snow. The
appearance of great piles of rock?.
75 or 100 feet above the Ice, and
on reaching the snout Immense blocks
of Ice loaded with their freight of rock
go roaring and crashing over a bluff
into the water which gushes out from
underneath the glacier belew. The
angular fragments of rock soon chip oft
and become rounded boulders, and
these tumble and roll alongfor miles
Into the valley below, making a per
fects stream of boulders for 10 or IS
miles, and the roar of this moving rock
can be heard a very great distance.
Prof. Joseph Le Conteof .the Uni
versity of California, has with great
care and accuracy established two per
manent monuments two miles above
the snout He bored a line of auger
holes In the Ice across the face of the
glacier and has carefully measured
the movement and determined that
Nlsqually has a flow of six feet In four
days. It Is believed tnat mis is tne
first accurate measurement of the flow
of the Ranler glaciers. The snout has
been connected with Its base so as to
determine In future years at what rate
the snout Is progressing or receding.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
MsrrUce LI craw.
Alfred Ladd.K. Lone Creek; KU Robin
son CO.
Henry S. Barnes. 23. Hirer rail Wit;
Anna it. Beta.
John J. Caspary. IT; Louisa Raymond. 20.
Harrte H. Lockhart. 23. Los Angeles: May
Etlneck. 23.
Birth.
. At Portland Maternity Hospital. July 1.
to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew F. Rapp. twin,
male and female.
At W8 Third street. July 21, to the wife or
John Henrr Ward, a daughter.
At foot of Mill street. Jn!y 10. to the wife
of Walter C McMillan, a Caucbter.
At 7(3 East Seventh street North. July 20.
to tbe wife of Henry Swartx. a daughter.
At Ninth' and GlUan streets. July IS. to the
wife of Henry A. Mefntr, a daughter.
Death .
At 5S3 Eaat Anlceny street. July 12. John
Alexander Dobklns. a natlre of Unn County.
Oregon, aged 1 day.
At St. Vincent's Hospital. July 17. Mm. Mary
B. Strou. a natlre of Iowa, aged -12 years.
4 month and 23 day.
At the Open-Air Sanitarium, July 10. Mrs.
V. O. Dalley. a n&tlre of Ohio, aged 40 year.
At 514 But Oak street. July 20. Mrs. Mary
A. Keye?, a natlre of Oregon, aged 40 years.
S months and 3 days.
At Good Samaritan Hospital. July 10, Chin
Shong. a natlre of China, aged 35 years.
At St. Vlncenffl Hospital. July 22. Carl
Bonaado. a natlre of Italy, aged 32 years. 8
month and 21 day a.
At 3S9 Third street. July 11. J. W. Halgarth.
ased 4S years.
At Seventeenth street and Alasworth are
nue. July 22, Dora Elizabeth. Infant daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Gale, aged 1
year. S months and 22 day.
At 173 East Thirty-second street. July 23.
Ferdinand Gustaf Oehme. a natlre of Saxony.
aged 7S years, 11 months and 28 days.
At 284 Eleventh street. July 23. Mrs. Frances
Wlnlock Joseph, a natlre of Idaho, aged 32
years. 3 months and 23 dr.
At 633 Second .street, July 21. Isaac Dorf
roan. a native of Russia, aged 60 years.
At Mount Scott. July 21. Fred Bachman. a
natlre of Germany, aged- 64 years; 9 months
and 26 days.
At 73 Ella street, July 22. Owen Carr. a
native of Ireland, aged 00 years, S months
and 1 day.
At 104 East Twelfth street. July 23. Jam fa
M. Part low. a natlre of Virginia, aged 81
year. 3 month and 12 days.
At SG9 Garfield street. July 22. Edward
Mackin. a native of New Tork. aged 14 year,
months and 0 days.
At Sauries Island. July 21. Mb Etnora
Payne, a native of Oregon, aged It ytarr, 8
month and 7 days; drowned.
At Sauries' Inland, July 21, Mis Ada. Pearl
Payne, a native of Oregon, aged 17 years. 6
month and 20 day: drowned.
Bulldlac rermlta.
"U". E. Jacobn. barn. East Allen street, be.
tween East Thirty-fourth, and East Thirty
fifth; 1300.
Twin "Wo. repairs to store, Tamblll street,
between Second and Third; $200.
Oregon Real Estate Company, dwelling on
East Fifteenth street, between Clackamas and
Halsey; J3SC0.
"IV. Mullg. dwelling on Jackson street, be
tween Tenth and Eleventh; 31200.
W. X. Cater, dwelling, corner Clackamas
and East Twenty-sixth; I1P0O.
D. EL Chamber, dwelling on Sumner street,
near Cleveland; J20C0.
William Logus, dwelling oa Tillamook itreetv
between Rodney and Union avenues; fSOOO.
Mr. M. V. Allen, dwelling on East Sal
mon street, between East Eleventh and East
Twelfth; 14500.
W. Johnson, repairs to cottage, 603 Eart
Nineteenth street: 100.
E. A. Lynds. dwelling. Twenty-fifth street,
between Ellsworth and Taggart: J630.
TV. 1L Boot, repairs to dwelling at 728
Kearney street; S150.
TV". A. Buchanan, dwelling, Hawthorne are
nue; f2700.
Real Estate Transfers.
D. TV. Savage and husband to J. Hel
ler, lot 13. block 13, Lincoln Park. 3
J. Helzer and wife to C. Helxer. south
4 lot 13. block 13. LlncolnPark..
J. Miller to S. Miller, lot 0, block 13.
Lincoln Park
E. Curry to H. A. Shields. Iota 3, 6.
block 23. TIbbett Addition
S. Byrne to J. B, Brown et aL.'east
H lots 3. 0, block 4. Byrnes Addi
tion O. Carr to R. C. Marshall. 100x30
feet, beginning at Intersection of
west line of Ella. L and south line
of everett -
A. H. Reed to Peninsula Lumber Co..
lots Z. 3. block 3: lots 1Z. 13. 14.
block 3. Caples Addition to St.
Johns
130
Is Your Hair Falling?
If so, -why not protect it ? In any changeable climafe the scalp becomes dry,
the hair harsh and brittle. This condition is a -warning that the roots of the
hair need proper nourishment to sustain life. If not treated, the hair be
gins to fall out and baldness will, result, There is one scientific, antiseptic
germ remedy, sold on a positive guarantee to STOP HIR FROM FALLING,
and that is
HOFFMAN'S
HAIR TONIC
It will also cure dandruff and is in every sense a HAIR FOOD, each in
gredient being beneficial. Ladies will find Hoffman's Hair Tonic an excellent
dressing for the hair. Contains no grease nor sulphur.
ALL GOOD BARBERS APPLY IT-ALL GOOD DRUGGISTS SELL IT.
Your money back if it fails.
Sold and rec9mmended by
The Woodard - Clarke Drug Co.
l.SCO
SHERIFF'S
AUCTION SALE
OF
DRY GOODS
TOCK OF THE "BOSTON STORE"
NOW IN THE HANDS OF THE PORTLAND AUC
'TION ROOMS. SALE BEGINS TODAY
AT ff30 P. M. . TOMORROW AT
9:30 vA. M. and 1:30 P. M.
FIRST AND SALMON STS.
C. L. FORD, Auctioneer
R. B. Lamion et aL to P. Cordano.
east 3 feet lots S. 0. city 1
O. "W. P. Townslte Co. to M. A. Phil
lips, lots 12. 13. 14. block 3. City
View Park 75(
D. W. Butler and wife to E. Pratt.
lot 7. block 5. North Villa 23
Hawthorne estate to n. "Wclk et aL.
south lot 11. 12. block 1, Haw
thorne's First Addition 600
A. B. Leader to A. H. Leader. 2 acres,
section 28. township 1 north, rangs
4 east - 1
William MacMaaUra et aL to L. E.
Clai-gett. iota S. 0. block. 7. Ivanhoe 300
Thomas TV. CJassett and wife to W.
E "Wilson, lots 6. 7. block 7. Ivanhoe 200
E. T. Coman and wlf to T. "W. Clae-
cett. lot 2. block 10. "Woodstock . . 1
J. W. Hawley Co. to J. C Hawley.
lots, 1 to 0 inclusive. 31 to 40 Inclu
sive block 9. Peninsular Addition
No. '2 1
William Marglnson and wife to J. E.
Wetxler et aL. loU 16. 17, block 6,
Broadway Addition 923
V. D. Norman and .wife to G. A. Held
lnsrer. lot JO. "block 17. Irrtngton
Park 1
H. G. Sahlstrom and wife to H. Dltt
inan. lots 7. 8. block 1. Roselawn
Annex Addition 200
V. D. Norman and wife to C W. Eller.
lot 32. block 17. Irrtngton Park ... 1
O. Ptsrce to L. Lewis, lots 1 to 4 In
clusive, block 0, Montlcello Addition 300
A. F. Wheeler and .wife to J. M. Plt
tenger. lot 7. block 4. Alblna Addi
tion 1
Hawthorne estate to J. J. Illchardson.
lot 2 block 10, Hawthorne's First
Addition 300
A. Vahl and wife to F. T. Shadley,
lot 4. block 8. Alblna Homestead .. 1.100
J. Steel and wife to N. W. Finance
Co, north of southeast U of
FLESH
AT TAVERN TODAY.
This Is the time to become ac
quainted Trlth the many attractions at
the Tavern if you haven't already done
so. Everything Rood and cooling: to
cat and drink. Finest Summer resort
on the Coast, right in the heart of the
city. Grand orchestral concert every
evening:. Go to the Tavern today.
VANCOUVER TRIPS.
For an enjoyable short on the Co
lumbia River to "Vancouver, take steamer
Undine at Taylor-street dock dally, ex
cept Sunday, leaving- as follows: lave
Portland at 8 A. M. and 1:30 P. IT. Leave
Vancouver 10 A. X. and 4:45 iP. M. Fare,
25 cents each way.
ALASKA EXCURSION.
Steamer "Jefferson. from Seattle about
July 30. Passengers disappointed In get
ting berths on last trip can now obtain
reservations from agents Frank Woo'ey
CoMpany. XS Oak street. Phose 3Ca!a
& See adverUeesseiit.
Hood's SarMparilla brlnr back VeaKk
aad xiYc treNTth aKer tviwu itimmt.
Those afflicted with. Eczema know
more than can be told of the suffering- imposed by this "flesh
fire. ' It usually begins with a'alight redness of the skin, which.gradually
spreads, followed by blisters and pustules discharging- a thin, sticky fluid
that dries and scales off. leaving- an inflamed surface, and at times the itch-
ing and burning are almost unbearable. While any part of the body is
liable to be attacked, the
grade was steep and they were going I hands, feet, back, arms, face Tjcrtrma. made its appearaaee on my left limb the
fast. omo tumbling head first into soft j end lee-s are the rjarts most 826 of my thBmb ia 1893, and spread until it was
often afflicted. The cause of UrEe s7 od burning, itching and paining
Eczema, is a too acid condi
tion of the blood. The cir
culation becomes loaded
with fiery, acid poisons that
are forced throurh the
glands and pores of the skin which set the flesh aflame. Since the cause of
the disease is in the blood it k a waste of time to try to cure it with local
applications; the cause must be removed before a cure can be effected. S. S. S.
nas no equal as a rem cay iot xvczema; it enters tne
blood and forces out the poison through the natural
channels, and builds up the entire system. The skis
becomes smooth and soft again, and the Eczema is
cured. Cases that have Dersistentlv refused to be
largest one on Rainier.' is one of 21 j cured under the ordinary treatment yield to its purifying, cooling effect om
toe blood, isoot oa Sinn Diseases and any advice wished, without charge.
THE SWfFT 3PECM7G CO., ATLANTA, GA.
embankments and getting Into ail sorts
of ludicrous mix-ups. Another set of
pictures was taken of tbe party en
gaged in a furious mow-balling con
test. The photogmphers started to
Muir Camp & day ahead of the climbers
so as to bo thoroughly rested and
ready to get the line as it ascends. Ar
rangements have been made to ex
change red-flre signals with Tacoma
and Seattle tonight and tomorrow
night.
Trips to the Glaciers.
The trips to the glaciers have been
much enjoyed by the large party, many
of them never having seen them be
fore this trip. XlsquaTly, which is the
me, aad for which I could get no relief, until see
ing the other cares advertised by you I wrote aad
"seeded the advise of yonr physciaiis, couuBOced
S. S. S. and it cared me.
Hajettz, Kan. J. H. SriOCM.
sss
which radiate from the summit, and is
between 7 and S miles long, having Ifs
source at the top of the mountain. It
Is Joined by the Stevens glacier on the
west, which maintains Its integrity to
the snout. Abcut one and a half miles
above the snout are five well-defined
parallel moraines. The two extreme
laterals are now dead, having been
alive years ago when the glacier "was
more active than now. The next two
laterals, which are alive and active,
come from the "walls on the east side
of the Nlsqually and the west side of
the Stevens. The middle moraine,
which is a magnificent sample, comes
from the rib of rocks between the two
glaciers near their source. On either
side of this middle moraine are white
lava flows. The moraines -project
above the blue Icefields by reason of
'the debris protecting the surface from
the ana's rays, and the a 144 1 e moral e
gets higfeer and alghcr as it as
preach the snout, having Om
TlieBen5otWeather Medicine
9 SALS TU WLUM MXES A TEAH H
PsWfPfT ALL W tit aOWCL TWWUMM
southwest H of northeast U section
22. township 2 north, range 2 west
W. A. Ashton and wife to P. II. Shad-
dnclc. west 25 feet lots 9. 10. hloclc
1. W. P. Patton's Subd. Tract I. M.
Pattern's Tract ..
550
J. H. Wiley's heirs to M. J. Kast. 3
acres section 7. township 1 south,
range 2 east ".
Investment Co. to C. C "Woodcock,
fractional lots 0, 10, block 1, Bev
erly ................. ............
195
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