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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
". 71..- i-
THE MORyiXG OREGOXIAy, TJJES0AX, SEPTEItfBER 5, 1905.
Mothers Are Helped
THEIR HEALTH RESTORED
HapplBtss af TnofHtns f HtwrM Dot
t Lydla E. Pin-kha'3 YafstaWt Cm.
MIR ani Mrs. PiBkaaa'a Aovtet.
A devoted mother seems to listen to'
every call of duty excepting the su
preme one that tells her to guard he?
health, and before she realizes it some
derangement of the female organs has
manifested Itself, and nervousness and'
Irritability take the place of happi
ness and amiability.
Brilliant-Spectacle of -Duel Be
tween Merrimac and Mon-
Trip Is Only Partly Successful,
However, as the Motor
MS' REALISM OF WARFARE
ALIGHTS WITHOUT INJURY
1 1 m&-aammtuuimra
Thousands "Watch the Heavy Can
nonadc and the Destruction of
the Cumberland and the Con
gress at the Exposition.
ORDER Or DAY, SEPTEMBER 5.
8 A. M. Gates open.
0 A. M. Exhibit building. Govern
ment exhibit an Trail open.
0 to 11 A- M- Concert, Administra
tion Band. Transportation building
10 A. M. and hourly afterward Free
mevtag pictures', Nebraska Pavilion,
11. A M. Airship flight.
11 A. M. Newsboys' lay exercise?.
Auditorium. Administration Band.
1:0 P. M. Concert, Tenth Infantry
Band. Transportation building band
stand. 2310 P. M. Grand concert, Royal
Hawaiian Band, bandstand. Gray
2 10 to 5:30 P. M. Concert, Admin
istration Band. Manufactures building.
2i0 P. M. Organ recital. Professor
F. W. Goodrich. Forestry building.
2:80 P. M. United States Life-Saving
Service exhibition drill on lake.
tM) to 4:30 P. M. Coneert, Tenth
Infantry Band. Government Terrace.
5 to 0 P. 51. Grand operatic con?
cert. Klralfys Carnival of Venice
Company, on Rustle Steps. (Free.)
5dK) P. M. Government exhibit
P.M. Exhibit buildings close.
7:30 P. M. Grand concert. Royal
Hawaiian Ba-Rd, Auditorium.
S P. M. Grand electrical illumina
tion. 11 P. M. Gates close.
11:0 P. M. Trail closes. Grounds
Further information may be ob
tained from the official dally pro
gramme. Another groat and succossful sham naval
tattle was reproduced at the Lewis and
Clark Expedition 'last night when the
Merrimac and the Monitor clashed and
battled for the supremacy of Guild's Lake.
The engagement was known v as "The
First Battle Between Ironclads." but
from the terrible noise and cannonade
that onwied and the awful realism ef
fected, the spectators were almost led to
believe it was a battle between modern
warships, with all the deadly weapons
and death-dealing devices of recent years
in use. Fully 30.000 persons witnessed
the battle and went home thoroughly
fattened with their night's entertainment
at the Exposition. They were even more
than satisfied with the sham battle, for
they were enthusiastic over It.
Big Day at the Fair.
Yesterday was a big day at the Exp"o
sltlH, but the immensity of the crowds
could hardly be realized until shortly
before the beginning of the naval battle.
They were congregated by the thousands
about the west end of the lake. The
Government PenlnBula, facing Guild's
Lake, the Bridge of All Nations, the
veranda and bridge of the American Inn.
were packed and wedged with a solid
mass of people. Several thousand spec
tators were unable to obtain positions
of vantage close to the lake, and viewed
the battle from the tops of buildings and
the Lakeview Terrace. There were also
many people on the bluffs overlooking
Guild's Lake which are outside the
TJie battle began promptly at 9
o'clock, the good nature of the specta
tors not being: spoiled by needless je
3ay. There were four battleships In the
engagement, two wooden ships, of the
Civil War type, talcing part besides the
Merrimac and the Monitor. The two
wooden ships were tbe Cumberland and
the Congress, both of the Union fleet.
They were about 80 feet long:, and had
three masts with full riggings. The
two Ironclads were about the same
length, and were navigable, which was
not the case with the wooden ships.
Xaval Battle Begins.
The battle began with the Merrimac
advancing from a cove In the lake nour
the American Inn, and opening' fire on
Itao two wooden warships. Their fate
seomed doomed, as their fire had but
little affect on the iron sides of the
Merrimac. but the little Monitor came
to the rescue. Then a mighty bat
tle raged between the ironclads the
Cumberland and the Congreas 'both
pouring a heavy and galling fire upon
the adversary of the ship with the lit
tle turret. The Merrimac repeatedly
IrUd to ram the Congress and the
Cumberland but the little Monitor was
always in its way, and returned blow
The roar of the battle was .almost
deafening, even worse than when Fort
Mere fell at the Exposition. The ships
contained an armament of many heavy
cannon, which discharged 'with such
crash and jar as almost to shake the
whole Exposition. Like the second
naval battle, hundreds of the specta
tors had to cover their ears. A great
de&l of redllght was burned upon the
ifldps, which enabled the spectators to
see the battle, even through the heavy
veil- of smoke.
Feature of the Battle.
The feature of the battle was the burn
ing and blowing up of the Cumberland
and the Congress. The Cumberland was
the first ship to meet an untimely fate,
early in the battle bursting forth In
flames apparently from the shells of the
Merrimac. A few minutes later, a great
mass of flame and smoke shot several
hundred feet In the air. and the specta
tors were nearly floored by the awful ex
plosion of the magazine. The ship was
blown to atoms, hardly a vestige of It
being left. The battle closed with the
Merrimac retreating, finding that It could
not injure. the Monitor, and the blowing
up of the Congress. This explosion was
equally as great as the blowing up of
the Cumberland. The bands struck up
the National airs, Including Dixie, and
the thousands started for the cars, many
of them stopping by the wayside to hit
Admiral Oskar Huber, director of works
at the Exposition, had direct supervision
of the battle, and deserves a good deal
of credit for Its success. About 300 sol
diers, recruited from the Tenth United
States Infantry, stationed on the Gov
ernment Peninsula, the.. Centennial Guard
and Battery A of the Oregon National
Guard, took part in the battle and
manned the warships. The war fever Is
still very strong at the Exposition, not
withstanding the terrible battle of last
night, and It is rumored on good author
ity that Mill another sham naval engage
ment will take place some time next
DR. DAAVSOX COMING HERE.
Will Not Speak at Exposition, hut
Will Preach in Churches.
Because of Sunday opening of the
Trail another clergyman has canceloJ
the acceptance of an Invitation to
preach in the Auditorium at the Ex
position. At the meeting of the Min
isterial Association In the Young Men's
Christian Association building yester
day forenoon It was announced that
word Mad been received from Dr. W. J.
Dawson, of London. England, that he
would withdraw his oonsent to speak
at the Fair October 1. Dr. Dawwon has
not, however, given up his Intention of
visiting Portland upon that date and
will address three meetings during the
day. In the morning he will speak at
the First Presbyterian Church, and la
the evening will supply for Dr. House
at the First Congregational Church.
The afternoon meeting will be held In
the White Temple undor the direction
of the Young Mon's -Christian Associa
tion. Dr. Dawson bears a world-wide
reputation as an eloquent speaker and
Portland churchgoers will be glad of
an opportunity to hear him. He will
remain in the city October 2, 3 and 4.
holding afternoon meetings In the
First Presbyterian Church and even
ing sessions In the White Temple.
It was also announced that Dr.
Washington Gladden,, who had previ
ously announced that he would not
speak on the Fair grounds, will come
to Portland September 17 and preach
in the First Presbyterian Church In
the morning and in the First Congre
gational Church In the evening.
Bishop McDowell was present at the
meeting and made an able address on
"The Soul-Winner." He called attention
to some of the shortcomings of the pul
pit of today and gave special caution
that preachers must keep abreast of
the times In their methods If they wish
to achieve the best results. He said
that some of the old truths were so
well established that it was unneces
sary to dwell long uponthem and that
pastors should search out new truths
and present them In a new light.
A short business session was held at
which the exeeurlve oommlttee was
empowered to appoint a delegate to
the labor unions to succeed Dr. Hill.
3t Is probable that he will bo reap
pointed. PIONEERS VISIT TIIE FAIR.
Interesting- Meetings of Early Set
lers Take Place at Exposition.
Mrs. Elizabeth Shannon, of Eugene, a
pioneer of 1S45. came to Portland last
Wednesday to see the Exposition, and
is the guest" of her brother, Sylvester
Simmons, also a pioneer of that year
Mrs. Simmons Is a ploneor of 1SS3
While visiting the rooms of the His
torical Society last week, Mrs. Shannon
met there Mrs. C. M. Cartwrlght. of
this city, who came across the plains
with her ovor "Meok's cut-off." It was
the first time the two had met in all
the 60 intervening years
Mrs. Phoebe McKay, of Fresno. Cal..
and Mr. and Mrs. .Edward Copley, of
Riverside, Cal., were In the city durinc
the past week In attendance at the Ex
position, and renewing old acquaint
ances. Mrs. McKay and Mrs. Coplev
came to Oregon In 1847. and are sur
vivors of the Whitman massacre of
November 29-3D. f that year, and the
daughters of Mr. Saunders, the school
teacher, who was killed at the time.
They belonged to the well-remembered
"Oskaloosa Company." which oame
from Iowa. Their mother died In 18S3.
but they "nave two lsters llvlnir who
were captives among the Indians like
themselves. Mrs. Helen "M. Church.
Fresno, Cal., and Mrs. Nancy Hughes.
Oakland, Cal. It is nearly 40 years since
they visited Portland, and the change
In this city In that time surprised
them greatly. Among former acrjuaint
ances they found Mrs. M. L. Myrlck. a
school companion In Oregon City In
1864.-5S; Mrs. O. H. Denny, a fellow
captive In 1347, and George H. Hlmes.
who was a neighbor In Thurston Coun
ty, Washington. 1859-1553.
Another Interesting meeting of pio
neers took place last week at the Coos
County building in the Fair grounds.
When Glenn Aiken, of that county, and
George H. Mimes, of the Oregon His
torical Society, who came to Oregon In
1853, met for the first time since. The
two engaged in conversation and began
comparing experiences when they mado
the pleasant discovery that they were
both pioneers of the same year. Theso
meetings, which recall the days of
long ago, are among' the pleasantest
incidents of the Fair.
GROUr OF IGORROTES
Igorrotes Arrive at the Expo
sition From Philippines.
ARE CAMPED NEAR TRAIL
Will Have a Feast Upon Portland
Canines ami Will Be Watched
by Crowds of the
If you have a valuabfesfcanine, particu
larly If he Is fat, beware! The dogoaters
and headhunters are In Portland, the
long-expected band of Igorrotos from the
jungles and mountains of the Island of
Luzon arriving at tfie Lewis and Clark
Exposition yesterday afternoon at 5
o'clock There are 2S natives In the par
ty, seven pf whom are women, and the
rest men. The natives are occupying their
village at the head of the Trail, which
had been erected In advance for them.
For a few hours yesterday afternoon and
night, the village was open for the In
spection of the public. Today they hold
a big dog feast, a half-dozen fatr Juicy
canines having been procured for 'them.
E. P. Felder, who will have charge of
them while at the Exposition, met them
yesterday at Vancouver. B. C-. when they
disembarked from the steamer which
brought them from Manila. Richard
Schneidewlnd. who was In the Philippine
Islands in the Government service for
several years, collected the savages from
four different tribes or bands In the
northwestern part of Luzon. He brought
them to Portland. The Igorrotes would
have been at the Exposition fully a month
ago, had it not been 'for the terrible
storms and typhoons the party encoun
tered when traveling cross-country to Ma
nlla. TJiey were dolaycd days at a time
because of the Inclement weather, and
when they reached Manila they were com
pelled to wait several weeks for a steam
er. The very best of weather was en
countered while on the ocean.
Little difficulty was experienced in get
ting the Igorrotes to accompany Mr.
Schneidewlnd to Portland, as they were
nearly all anxious to make the trip to
America. The Igorrotes who have been
In America before, brought back tales
about the almost numberless dogs In the
land across the sea. and this was -an added
Incentive for their making the trip. Dogs
are very rare indeed in Luzon, and are
considered their greatest delicacy. They
are only eaten at feasts.
The Igorrotes brought to the Lewis and
Clark Exposition are short and stocky,
but splendidly developed. The men have
broad shoulders and brawny muscles
enough to rouse the envy of nearly any
atldete, . Some of the older men have
very large and spreading feet, which are
not so noticeable with the younger men.
They have fairly .good features, and kokJ
as intelligent as mc average iiraian. rneir
skin Is of a rich, bronze color, a little
darker than that of the Indian.
When the Igorrotes first arrived at the
village at the head of the Trail they ob
jected to people being admitted inside the
In closure. Both men and women alike
Insisted upon arranging their toilets, feel
ing a little tired and dusty from the long
railroad ride. However, half an hour
later, they consented to allowthe public
to enter. All the men of the tribe wear
is a clout, with a band around their waist.
To wear any more clothes would be a dis
grace to them. The women are a little
more modest, and are attired In a skirt
and blouse. In their native haunts they
wear nothing but a skirt, but upon com
ing to America they Insist upon having
an upper garment.
There are three chiefs in the party, hav
ing been selected from three different
tribes. They are the first Igorrote chiefs
ever brought to America Domingo Is the
name of the head chief, who presides over
the band. He Is an old man. and Is great
ly respected among the Igorrotes. He Is
also feared, as he Is known to have 17
human heads to his credit. This was the
record of the tribe, and he was therefore
chosen chief years ago. Some of the
heads he secured were those of Span
lards whom he killed 'in battle. Nearly
all of the 18 men are headhunters, and
have captured several heads, but when
questioned they will admit of having only
one head to their credit. Those who have
been successful In the 'headhunting expe
ditions aretattooed on the breast. This
gives them standing in their tribe.
While the Igorrotes are very warlike
ataong themselves, the different tribes of
ten having terrible fights", they are very
friendly with the Americans. When the
Americans first invaded Luzon, the Igor
rotes were aroused, and attempted to
drive the soldiers from the island. Sev
eral thousand of them, attacked a Utah
AT THE EXPOSITION.
volunteer regiment, and were nearly an
nihilated. They charged the soldiers with
bolos and knlvos, but were swept down
before the bullets. That taught them a
lesson, and not once since have they
given the Americans any trouble. At the
Igorrote village at the Exposition they
obey the whlto men Implicitly, as a rule,
but sometimes, when they have griev
ances, they will pout and act like unruly
They ate supper at tholr village last
night, which consisted of rice and beef.
Knives and forks are entirely foreign to
them, but Instead they eat with their
hands. They use a huge spoon In dishing
out the food. Head Chief Domingo pre
siding over the pot In which most H of
the eatables are cooked. The Igorrotes
did not eat much last night, as they arc
dieting for the big dog feast today. The
dogs will be skinned and the entrails re
moved before being cooked. They wjll be
roasted over a fire, a spit thrust through
thom, so that they can be turned ami
thoroughly roasted, on all sides. Some
times the dogs are bolfed, but the roasted
canine Is considered the greater delicacy.
Newsboys' Day Today.
r The newsboys will take the Lewis
and Clark Exposition by storm today.
Their celebration begins with a pa
rade at 10 o'clock this morning. The
procession will start at Fourth and
Main streets, and will proceed direct
to the Exposition. The parade will be
composed of carriages and automobiles,
appropriately decorated. In which will
ride the newsboys.
The Newsboy day exercises will be
held in the Auditorium at 11 o'clock
In the morning. The boys will sit
down to a dinner in the American Inn
at 1:30 o'clock.
During the day speeches will be de
livered to the newsboys by Governor
Chamberlain. H. W. Scott. D. S. Co
hen. C H. Mclsaac, A. S. McAllister, A.
L. Fraser, M. C. George, H. E McGinn.
John Manning, Senator Fulton and
Teachers Certificates Issued. -
The examining board for MultneWh
County yesterday Issued teachers' cer
tificates to the following applicants:
Elizabeth Adams, Celestle Albln, Ber
tha F. Arndt, Frances Arnold, Irene
Bach, Charlotte Ball In. Luclle Beard,
Grace Bennett. Josephine Blddlnger.
Clara Blohm, Clementine Bradford, Ma
rion Brodle, Emily O. Brown, Marie
Bruce, Eva Butller. Elizabeth Carmaek.
Myrtle Chamberlain. Millie E. Clark.
Mary A. Corben, Maude Dante, Rena
Denlson, Nancie E. Drew. Bessie Du
pee, Cora M. Eastman, Ella E. Ehmsen,
Ethel Everettes, Maude Fargo. Stella
Fording, Marie Frantz, Helen George,
Grace Gillespie. Olive L. Halllngby.
Vida Hammond, Lou Albee. Sarah A.
Allen. B. W. Arnold, Edna Bailey. Don
na Beocti, Florence Beane, Florence
Bettlnger. Eleonora Blohm. Clara J.
Boring, Margaret Brehaut, Audrey
Brown, Mrs. Jennie Bushnell, Ethel
Clark, Merclade Clark. Rose Crlslcr,
Delia Croyle, M. Agnes Delsman. Grace
Downing, Elizabeth E. Dunn. Howard
Eocles, Marie K. Ellefsen. Verne Fon
ner, Annie Frazler. Emma C. Gerspach,
Delpha Hammond. Leila Haugh, Mabel
Hlgglns. Martha M. Irwin. Laura M.
Jones. Flora Kreglow, Daisy L. Lar
sen. Helen Llghtner. Fannie Loller.
Laura Luse. Anna MacDonald. Emily
K. McEleroy, Audrey L. Markley. Edith
Moore. Alice Ormandjv Ella O'Connor,
Jess B. Park, Pearl E. Pottorff, Grace
Reeves, Irene Scott. Sophia G. Shlves.
Lydln, Smith. Gertrude TIrams, Pearl
Weaver, Flora M. Williamson. Merle
H. Woody. Alice M. Zlegler. Charlotte
Huff. Mabel F. Lewis, Lena Lium. Clara
A. Love, Alarle R. LiTders, Grace Mc
Kenzlc. Let tie McKay, Ethel Mackey,
Edna L. Morse, Etta Overman. Alda
Overstreet. Donna Potter. Mary J. Rog
ers, Dorclla Shlves, Ethel Smith, Alma
Stone, Ada Werner, Margaret E. Wln
nlford, Alma Wykander, Nellie Brown.
"POTTER" KEPT OX.
Popular Seaside Steamer Will Make Her T.at
xrip September 10.
Thi T T Witter will h V,n In
between Portland and North Beach, stop
ping at Astoria, as follows:
From Portland September 5. 9 A. M.
September 7. 9:45 A. M.; September 9 1
14, S A. S; September 16, 9:15 A. M.
trom jiwaco oepiemoer 3, u:l p. m.:
flAfitomlwr R fi3ft A. f !Mii,mli.. o n
A. M.: September 10. 8 P. M.: September
13. 10:30 A. M.; September 15; 11:1a A. M.:
Particulars and O. R. & N. Summer
book by asking at Third and Washington
ARE YOU GOING EAST?
If So. IXua About tbe Very O. X. Jt .
September 7, S, 9 and 10, the O. R. x
places on sale very low-rate long-time
tickets East, account L O. O. F. Grand
ulars by asklnr at City Ticket Office,
jkuiiu oitu jinammioa sixeeis. Montana.
Never fail to cufc sick headache, often
the ycr' flrst dose. This is what Is said
by all who try Carter's LRU Liver Pills.
ITS SUCCESS AT THE FM
NATIONAL CASH REGISTER DAY
Hospitality or the Building Is Great
ly Appreciated hy Inrgo
Crowds in Attendance.
The National Cash Rogistor day was a
rattling success at the Lewis and Clark
Exposition yesterday. Thousands of visi
tors gladly acknowledged the spirit of en
terprise which has been so much In evi
dence at the Fair by the National Cash
Register Company, and partook of the
hospitality and welcome at the N. C. R.
building. Many hundreds of N. C. R.
badges were distributed.
The exercises of the day were held In
the N. C. R. building at 2 o'clock In the
afternoon, the auditorium being filled to
Its utmost capacity. The music
was furnished by the Administration
Band. J. J. Patterson presided and de
livered a short address of welcome on be
half of the National Cash Register Com
pany. Colonel Henry E. Dosch. director
of exhibits, made a brief but interesting
address, extending greetings on behalf
of the Lewis and Clark Exposition. W. F.
Blppers. acting treasurer of the National
Cash Register Company, at Dayton. O.,
responded to the welcome delivered by
Colonel Dosch. Emmett Drake, vice
president of the Ohio Society, also made
a few remarks. Most of the speakers
spoke of the great work that was being
done by the National Cash Register Gom
pany, regarding Its welfare work. They
said that it had resulted In harmony be
tween the management and the employes,
both being benefited by the welfare work.
The exercises closed with the singing of
National songs. Illustrated by stereoptlcon
All during the afternoon punch was
served on the veranda of the N. C. R.
building. Although hundreds were served,
there was plenty for all. The N. C. R.
building was crowded all day, the audi
torium being packed with people ' when
ever the regular lectures were given.
Pacific County Week.
This Is Pacific County week in the
Washington building at the Lewis and
Clark Exposition. Mrs. F. A. Hazeltlne.
of South Bend, Is official hostess at the
Washington building for this week. She
in a?isted In the receiving and entertain
ing by Mrs. W. H. Boner, Mrs. A. J.
Cole. Mrs. J. H. Krissler. Mrs. J. W.
Kleeb, H. A. Peeples, James Plnder. W.
B. Murdock. Mrs. Pattison. South Bend;
Mrs. W. A. Barrows, Chinook: Mrs.
Greenway, Menk: Mrs. James Haberset
zer, Frances: Mrs. W. S. Kindred. Toke
land; Mrs. W. A. Morehead, Nahcotta;
Miss Josie H. Bush, Bay Center; Mrs:
L. W. Williams, Ilwaco.
There will be a Pacific County Fraternity
Rally in the Washington building today.
There are several hundred members of
the fraternity organizations of Pacific
County In Portland to take part In the
celebration. There will be a reception
In the parlors of the Washington bulld
Irg this- afternoon, to which the public
Is Invited. Music will be furnished by
the Administration Band. There will also
be a muslcale given during the afternoon.
Hundreds of oyster shells, on which are
printed Inscriptions relative to the re
sources of Pacific County, will be dis
tributed. NO DIFFERENCE
Old People. Just as Happy as Yonng.
Age cannot wither nor custom stale the
Infinite variety of life.
When the right .food makes one new
each day there seems as much simple
happiness when one Is old as when young,
but bounding health lis the requisite and
.right food produces that.
A happy woman of tells her exper
ience: "For three years," she says. "I was
greatly troubled with a nervous affection
of the stomach, which at last brought me
to such a condition that I could neither
eat nor sleep with any sort of comfort. I
grew very despondent and felt that my
hold on life was very uncertain. It was
difficult for me to find, food that I could
digest. My doctor kept me on a diet' of
rice for a long time, but it did not seem
to give me any strength.
"I am glad that at last I decided to ty
Grape-Nuts food, for It has done a won
derful work for me. Before I had used
up the first package I began to take a
new interest In life, and I rapidly in
creased In health and strength. My
stomach has regained Its normal tone and
In the two years that Grape-Nuts has
been my only "food, I have not had a sick
day. I am 77 years old and Grape-Nuts
has restored to me the pleasure of living.
I am sorry I did not begin sooner to use
it. I cannot praise It too highly.' Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, SUch.
There's a reason.
A ten days trial is sufflclest.
Other Attempts Will Be. Made and
the City or Portland Will
Also JBe. Seen in
The turnsMJes yesterday rscorded
35.075 admissions to the Exposition.
Two yellow cigar-shaped airships now
fly over ' the Lewis and Clark Expo
sition, the Gelatine, Invented and manned
by George T. Tomllnson, of New York,
having made Its maiden flight yesterday
morning. The fight yesterday, while re
markable, considering It was the flrst
attempt on the part of Tomllnson to
master the atmosphere and the wind with
an airship, was only partially successful,
as the Gelatine failed to return to the
aeronautic concourse whence it started.
The competitive flight was scheduled for
yesterday morning, but the balloon at
tachment "of the City of Portland wa3
not wholly filled with gas, and the Gela
tine had to fly alone.
Start Is Excellent.
The- ascent was made a few minutes
after 11 o'clock yesterday morning, thou
sands of spectators being present. The
airship rose gracefully to nearly 1000
feet, with the motor and propeller work
ing splendidly. However, it could be
seen that Tomllnson did not have perfect
control of his airship, although only a
slight breeze was blowing. At times
he would work the rudder in such a
manner as to direct the airship any di
rection he desired to go, but he Invari
ably lost control of It.
The airship circled the aeronautic con
course and the Trail and at one time
was nearly over the bluffs overlooking
Guild's Lake, The longer, he remained in
the air the more easily he managed the
ship. It looked for a time as though
he had complote control over the Gela
tine, and the spectators thought he
could return to the aeronautic concourse
without difficulty, but at the critical
moment the motor broke down. The
Gelatine drifted with the wind out of
the Exposition grounds, over Portland
Heights, landing near the latter place
In an open field. The landing was made
without an accident, the airship not
being injured in the least. It was brought
back to the aeronautic concourse yester
day afternoon by wagon.
Propellor May Be Too Small.
Those who have witnessed the flights
of the City of Portland at the Exposition
are Inclined to believe that the propellor
on the Gelatine is a little small. This
can be remedied at very little expense
on Inconvenience. Major Clarksen. of the
aeronautic concourse, says the showing
raado by the Gelatine yesterday was far
beyond his expectations, as- It was Tom
linson's initial trip. He predicts many
things for the Gelatine, saying U). will
give the City of Portland a cloee race.
Captain Baldwin was also highly enthu
siastic over the result of the flight of
the Gelatine. Tomllnson himself was a
little disappointed over the motor break
ing down, as he fully expected to return
to the starting point, but otherwise he
was satisfied and thinks he will make
several successful flights during the Ex
position. The City of Portland will make another
flight from the Exposition at 11 o'clock
Wednesday morning. If the weather Is fa
vorable. Upon landing Saturday morning
across the river from the Exposition
grounds, a huge gash was torn In the
canvas, or otherwise Captain Baldwin's
airship would have made the flight with
the Gelatine yesterday morning. Lincoln
Schilling's Best, so far as it
goes, means comfort and ease
Moneyback; at your grocer's.
it baifber cuanus nes in tne siorroi
her catr. Tea
Imperial Hair Regenerator
is responsible for most of the beaatl
f nl shades of hair you aecto-day. It
is absolater hatxnlesa. easily ap
plied. Its use cannot be detected.
Sample of hair colored free. Privacy
loprfal Cbem. CO., liSW.Zli S1..K.Y.
Sold by tVoodard. Clarke Jt Co.
A Skin of Beauty is a Joy Forever
p8. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S ORIENTAL
CREAM OK MAfilCil BEAUT1F1ER
BeaioTes Tin. Pinplei,
Freckle. Moth PatcheC
Rub, and, Siia Dltttsts,
aca eTeiy oiesusa
oa txinty. si tic
Am detection. It
tvi stood t& tut
of S7 rears, and
U so barmlew ire
la property mada.
Accept no count er
felt of aira&u
same. Or. L. A.
Sarro aald to a
lady of the hast
ton (a patient):
"As you ladle
will nio then,
Gouraud'a Orenea aa the Itart harasfal of all the
tkta preparations." for tale by all dnuxista and Fancy
Oooda Sealer ta tha United States, Canada and .Europe.
FEMJ.HMIXS, Prc-t. 37 Bred to S'r-elfcwYo-L
ZXK SAT.T. BY WOODAXTJ. CIARKE CO
I especially Yaluabfc during th
Summer seaion, when outdoor oo
cupatloai tod sports urn most is
GRASS STAINS, MUD STAINS
nd CALLOUS SPOTS
jrkld to It, asd it Is particularly
ifreeable when used i ths fcti
liter violent exercise.
Ibis LRQK AHD JiKUQailTM
III? &&&&zrrtw rsr H
$ Mrs. Ph.Hoffm an.
Tired, nervous and irritable, the
mother is unfit to care for her chil
dren, andherconditionruins the child'3
disposition and reacts upon herself.
The mother should not be blamed, aa
Bhe no doubt is suffering with back
ache, headache, bearing-down pains or
displacement, making life a burden.
LjdiaE. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound is the unfailing cure for this
condition. It strengthens the female
organs and permanently cures all dis
placements and irregularities.
Such testimony as the followinjr
should convince women of its value :
Dear Mrs. Pinkham :
" I want to tell you how much good Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound baa done ma.
I suffered for eight years with ovarian
troubles. I was nervous, tired and ir
ritable, and It did not seem as though I could
stand it any longer-as I had five children to
caro for. Lydia . Pinkham's Vegetabla
Compound was recommended and it has en
tirely cured me. I cannot thank you enough
f oryour letter 6f advice and for what Lvcfla
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has 5ono
for me. Mrs. Ph. Hoffman, 100 Himrod
Street, Brooklyn, N. T."
Mrs. Pinkham advises sick women
free. Address, Lynn, Mass.
Beechey, the boy aeronaut,, will mann the
City of Portland tomorrow morning. The
date for the next ascension of the Gela
tine has not beon set as yet. but it Is ex
pected to take place some timo this week.
Will Open Two Nights.
The exhibitors In the Machinery, Elec
tricity and Transportation building at the
Lewis and Clark Exposition have ar
ranged to keep their building open on
Tuesday and Friday nights until 9 o'clock.
The building Is well lighted and the elec
trical exhibitors have prepared special
displays, showing the latest inventions
for using electricity for Indoor and out
Free moving picture exhibitions. Ne
braska Pavilion. Agricultural Palace.
For relief of deaf nets.
Enables the deaf to hear.
HUTCHISON ACOUSTIC CO.. general
agent for Northwest. M. I. Wightman.
Northwest representative, 123 Seventh,
street, Portland, Or.
. . , 0
THE GREAT CHINESE DOCTOR.
Bt 233 Alder St.,
To th "arse brick
building at S. E.
corner o First and
1622 First St.
Doctor, Is well Unown and ramou
throughout the U. S. because hU v-on-deriul
and marvelous cures have been
heralded broadcast throughout the
length and breadth o this country
He treats any and. all diseases with
powerful Chinese roots, herbs, buds,
barks and vegetables that are en
tirely unknown to medical science la
this countrjv and through the use ot
'these harmless remedies. He guar
antees to cure catarrh, asthma. lung
troubles. rheumatism. nervousness,
stomach, liver, kidney, female troub
les and all private diseases.
This famous doctor, cures without
the aid of the knife, without using
poisons or drugs. Hundreds of tes
timonials n file at his offices. Call
and see him. Charges moderate.
Patients out of the city write for
blanks-and circular. Inclose 4c stamp.
Address the C. Geo Wo Chinese 2IedI
clne Co.. 13'iYj 1st St.. Cor. Morrison,
Please mention this paper.
"We treat and cure hundreds every
month who suffer from Pelvic and
other diseases of men, sucj ss Hydro
cele. Varicocele, Stricture. Stomach.
Kidney and Bladder Affections, Vital
Weakness, Nervons Decline. Impo
tency Nocturnal JLosses and all that
long train of symptoms and troubles
which arise from youthful errors or
"VVe have a new specific treatment for
Gonorrhoea which Is prompt, sure. saf
Syphilis and all blood taints we cur
to stay cured, and do not resort to poi
Varicocele. Hydrocele. Piles. Rectal
Ulcers and Cancers wo cure effectu
ally and without the use of the knife.
Consultation and examination free.
Write tor symptom blank and hook if
you cannot rail.
Office Hours: 8 A. M. to 8 F, it;
Sunday. 10 to 12.
Cor. 2d and Yamhill Sts., Portland. Or.
BIr Sua sin. mt
remedy for Gonorrhoea,
I Gleet. Spormatorrhcen,
charges, or any laflaaitna
onttaUe. tloa of sauce a a h3e
lTHcEHK3 CuemIC.0. braces. Xon-astriageat;
or seat In plala wrapyer.
MX, or 3 feetttM. .7S,
m I it'i nun
I v in its a an. 1
V V t.s.x 7. r