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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGOXIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 19(M5.
State Horticultural Society Re
. Elects Its Old Officers
BENEFITS OF .CONVENTION
Will Result -iii More Harmony Among
Members and. Tend to liaise the
Standard of Oregon's Or
JIORTieULTURAJ.. SOCIETY'S NEW
President Dr. J. It. Cardwpll.
Vice-president Col. Harry Haynes.
Second rlce-presld.ent J. II. Iteld.
Secretary and treasurer Proressor
E. It. Lake.
"When the second and last day's ses
sion oC the sixth annual meeting
of the State Horticultural Society
closed yesterday evening it was agreed
that a more harmonious feeling and
understanding existed between the
fruitgrowers of the state than ever be
fore, and It Is prophesied by evory
member that the future of fruitgrow
ing will be brighter for the convention.
The slogan in Oregon is now good
fruit better frtiit the best fruit that
it Is possible to produce. The standard
set by Hood River fruit men is con
sidered an honor to the Pacific North
west and it is the purpose of the State
Horticultural Society to make for Ore
gon a National reputation.
The election of officers consumed
a portion of the afternoon session and
the re-election by acclamation of Dr.
J. R. Cardwell and his fellow olllcers
gave the greatest satisfaction. Dr.
Cardwell has held the office of presi
dent during the 16 years of the so
ciety's existence, and takes more active
Interest in its affairs today than ever.
E. L. Smith, of Hood River, paid him a
graceful tribute in a nominating
speech, referring to the faithful service
he has given.
The award of the handsome cups fur
nishod for premiums was satisfactory to
the members of the society, and they
are all determined to make renewed
offorts next year to carry home the
In 1907 cups will be given for North
ern Spies, Yellow Newtowns, Spitzen
bergs, Jonathans, Arkansas Blacks,
Baldwins, Wagners and "VVinesaps.
There will also be second prizes, and
aside from cups there will be awards
made for the best exhibits of Gravcn
stelns, Orelys, Lady apples, Ben Davis;
Hyde's King of the "West. Red Cheek
Pippins the exhibits requiring 21 ap
ples of any one variety. The sweep
stakes will be for first and second
prize for best commercial exhibit of 21
apples of ench variety The score
will be counted as follows: Form. 15;
size, 20; color. 20; keeping quality,
20: free from blemish, 25.
There will also be a cup for the best
plate of the best exhibit of dried Ital
ian prunes and alsq of French prunes;
and English walnut exhibits will comtf
in for a first and second-prize cup. This
will make more prizes than were given
this year, and covers more varieties.
Everything possible is being1 done to
stimulate the industry of fruit culture
and the growers arc not slow in catch
ing the spirit of progress and the de
sire to rank high in tholr chosen in
dustry. County Fruit Inspector J. H.
Hold was presented with a fine hat
yesterday by the local wholesale fruit
Attendance Is Increased.
The programme of yesterday was fully
as Interesting as the one of Tuesday,
and some enjoyed it better. The at
tendance was larger than on opening
day, and deep attention was given
the various discussions. Edmund P.
Sheldon's paper on "Economic For
estry" was a masterpiece on that all
important subject, and Albert Ray's
address on "The Hop In Oregon" was
thought by many to be one of the
finest of the day. Asa Holaday. of Scup
poosc, who carried off the much-coveted
honors for Northern Spies and Jona
thans, gave much valuable information
about' "The Home Orchard," and those
who saw his fine fruit were most anx
ious to learn his methods. "Hood
River Methods" were discussed by E.
H. .Shepherd, who told the convention
a few tly'ngs about the way the grow
ers of that section handle their fine
orchards, of the exceeding care they
give thorn, and of the fine results they
have as a reward for their trouble.
A talk on roses always interests Ore
gonians. and the announcement that
AV- 1. Sibson would talk on "The Rose
in Oregon" brought out a good at
tendance of Portland rosarians. This
talk was in the nature of personal
experience, as Mr. Sibson has been
more than .ordinarily successful In roso
culture. E. Ij. Smith's paper on "The
Outlook" created more than ordinary
interests as he Is widely informed as to
general conditions in Oregon. Mr.
Smith said among other things:
"Coming nearer home we find that
Oregon. "Washington and Idaho had
j;,n4l.071 apple trees, in orchards, ana
1 hazard the estimate that this number
has been increased 20 per cent the past
fite years, giving in these three states
a grand total of not less than 7,700,000
"What proportion of these ap
ple trees are bearing or will bear
No. 1 commercial apples? In answering
this .question you must take Into con
sideration unsuitable soils, neglect of
cultivation, pruning and spraying. Sum
mer droughts and killing frosts of
Winter, sleet and wind storms, insect
posts, rodents and fungi, and causes too
numerous to name. Again, in this cal
culation please do not forget thai an
nually a vast number of bearing trees
arc going out of commission, the nat
ural sequence of old age.
Material for Many Bonfires.
"A ride through the Willamette Val
ley -will afford a striking illustration of
this fact, for you will observe many
orchards whose day and generation has
passed; and there they stand, those pi
oneer trees, hoary with the mossy
growth of many years clinging to
them, fit objects for the crematory.
"Permit me to exercise my Yankee
privilege of guessing that if the cen
sus enumerator had counted only
healthy, vigorous trees bearing No. 1
apples his returns would have been less
by 50, aye, by more than 7C per cent.
In other words, it is my judgment that
not more than-ione tree out of every
four probably one in eight would be
nearer correct in the United States,
is producing clean, healthy, merchant
v1Vifebeater Must Reform.
Dan 'May, .a woodchoppcr, arrested
for beating Tals wife. Eva May. was re
leased by Judge Frazer yesterday upon
his promise to support his five children.
The case against him was not dis
missed, but was indefinitely continued.
THE STORY OF DEMOCRACY
Has Merely, Stood for Opposition to
SALEM. Jan. 10. (To the Editor.) Mr.
Stephen Jewell, of La, Grande, claims to
have given a true definition of the term Dem'
ocrat as applied to party, and I am
strongly Inclined to the opinion he Is correct
In his diagnosis, so far as he goes, as he
"points with pride to the fact that we stood
as one man with our sympathies and our
votes for the people of the South while they
were shamefully treated by the Republican
carpet-baggers." He might also hae truth
fully added that they did the same thing dur
ing the four years of rebellion. Tho only
other characteristic by which .the Demo
cratic party is known is its persistent and
consistent opposition to any and all measures
advocated by the Republican party, from the
preservation of the Union, the abolition f
-slavery and the granting of equal rights to
all American citizens, to the protection of
home industries and the establishment of a
sound and safe financial system. But when
he gives the age of the Republican party at
40 years, and bases that assertion upon the
repudiation of Lincoln and Greeley by the
party. I protest he is misleading in his al
leged facts, for I remember distinctly of
"Words arc better than diode.
Impolicy Is the best policy. Give
me publicity or give me death. A
Word that's mo to the wise is
sufficient. "Watch me swell.
having voted the Republican ticket 50 years
Ago. Up to the time ef the ansastaatton of
President Lincoln no Democrat ef any
prominence or influence in his party vur
publicly, even by implication, po mttch as
intimated that Mr. Lincoln was other than
an enemy to the South and to the Southern
people. We know that he never "j'nipa
t hi red with slavery, releIIen, trcasen or
traitors while 11 vine; what he would havo
done if lie had lived to mtyc his ?oouml
term as President wc can only Jurmifw, Iwt
It Is safe to ay that he would have been
in full accord with his party In the matter
of fcccurln? the rights of citizenship to the
race whofie shackles he had broken, wMcfc
was "the shameful treatment" the Demo
cratic party o strenuously pped.
As to Horace Greeley the ease is different.
While the party rejected him. It dd not
the Republican principles for which lw had
battled ?o faithfully for many year. I can
bet illustrate this by a little rtorj" A
wealthy sheepman in California was about
to die. Re tiad a large band of sheep which
he wished to divide equally between bis two
Hons. The older wn was a bright, active,
wideawake business man, white the younger
on was a simple-minded, aey-glitg lad
with no taste for bunlnws or disposition to
care for himself. The father called the oMcr
m to his bedside and said to him: L am
about to die. and want to tell you what I
wish you to do with the sheep. You will lt
vidc them Into two ban tin of ounl numbers
and then lot your brother have his choice."
The son promised to faithfully carry out his
instructions, and the father jtamd away In
Icaee. The older son, with an . eye t busi
ness, carefully divided the flock as directed,
but selected all the host and put them In
one lot, and the remainder, which -consisted
of the old and scrubby of the -flock. In an
other. Now. the younger in had a jK-t
sheep of which he was very fond; In fact,
he thought more of that sheep than he did
of any other thin? on the place, and this
whoop the elder brother plaeed with the lat
ter band. This being done he called the
younger brother ' to make his choice. The
boy looked the better lot over, and, not see
ing his pet among them, decided he did not
want that band: then, going to the other,
much to his joy. he found the much-loved
sheep, whom he addressed aa follows: "You
are a good sheep, Billy, and I love you. I
love you better than anything la the world,
Billy; wc have never been tarted and havo
always been good friends, but wc must part
now, Billy, you are in jsuch bad company,"
and turning about took the other Hock.
Greeley was in bad company.
As to the s,Hhamcful treatment by Repub
lican carpet-baggers," I would like to know
If Mr. Jewell speaks from a personal knowl
edge or from reports from those who folt
that their Inalienable lights were restricted
when they were denied the right to "wallop
the niggor?" . DAN WEBSTER.
HE SCENTS A CONSPIRACY
E. S. Gordcn, of Coos Bay, Suspects
Plot in Namesake's Marriage.
Edward Sam Gordon, a wealthy Coos
Bay resident, is wondering whether or
not a conspiracy is on foot to pro
cure his property after death by a
bogus Edward Sam Gordcn jand a wom
an -who lately became a Mrs. Edward
Sam Gordcn. On October 19, 1905, a
woman giving the name of Miss Ber
tha Etta Lclch appeared before the
County Clerk of Clark County, Wash
ington, and applied for a marriage
license, saying she 'desired to marry
Edward Sam Gordon. She gave Port
land as her residence and that of the
prospective groom, but she failed to
exhibit her Intended spouse, witnesses
or affidavit, and was told that a license
could not issue under the circum
stances. October 20 she returned with an afll
davit bearing the sljrnaturc of Mrs,
A. Mancc, of Portland, which was at
tested before J. S. "Willis, a notary pub
lic, of this city also. Upon this show
ing the license was issued.
On the following day they were mar
ried in Vancouver, Wash., and from
that time to this nothing has been
heard from them. The real Edward S.
Gorden lias retained a lawyer to fore
stall any plot that may be on foot.
Mayor Itecommcnds Economy.
TILLAMOOK, Or., Jan. 10. (Special.)
In his inaugural message Mayor T. H.
Botts recommended economy and the in
forccment of the law. Carl Hubcrbach
was appointed City Attorney and F. 1
Sapplngton, City Surveyor.
GRANGE IN SESSION
Oregon Farmers Meet aMnter
MANY CHANGES ARE URGED
Juvenile Court for Clackamas County
Recommended Members Urged
to Circulate Petitions Under
the Initiative Laws.
More than 200 farmers, composing Po
mona Grange. Patrons of Husbandry, of
Clackamas County, and guests from the
surrounding' counties, met with Oswego
Grange yesterday and last evening, it be
ing the regular quarterly meeting.
Nearly all the state officers were present.
MIDWEEK APOTHEGMS OF PORTLAND MEN
TOM It rt'l LANDS.
1 run a hotel, an' I did quite well
until the bloomln law saW my
work was raw. and raided the shop
from bottom to top. Oh! woe is
me. It's tough, B' gee!
including State Master B. G. Lcedy. Sec
retary Mary S. Howard. Lecturer Clara
H. Waldo and Chaplain Eaton. William
Grlseenwaitc was the presiding officer of
the day. In the forenoon. Lecturer G. A.
Starkweather read reports from local
Graugos showing progress in membership
and Interest. The reception commute
headed by C. T. Dickinson ami Mrs. Dick
inson, welcomed, evorj'one. and no
stranger was overlooked. Luncheon was
luvcnllc Court for Clackamas.
Mrs. M. L. Johnson introduced a reso
lution for tho establishment of a juvenile
court for Clackamas County. Site sup
ported her motion with an effective ad
dress, netting forth the . advantages of
such a court in reforming young boys and
girls. Captain Apperson spoke of tho
Juvenile Court a tin best movement that
could b made. Richard Scott wild that
Judge Ryan had such a court already In
operation and had a number of boys out
on parole. The motion was carried for
the appointment of a special committee
of three to Investigate the wholo subject
and look Into the workings of Judge
Mrs. Clara II. Waldo, on invitation, ex
plained tho two initiative laws which the
Patrons arc now trying to havo sub
mitted to a vote of the people at tho
Juno election. Including a tax on tele
graph, telephone and express companies,
oil companies and sloeplng-cars. She
mado an earnest appeal for the active
.circulation of tho petitions anklng for the
putting of these laws to a vote.
The subject was widely discussed. Cap
tain Apncrson spoke strongly for active
circulation of the petitions as did W.
Grissenwalte. S. C Spcncc and others.
Mrs. Waldo and Mr. Spcncc declared
that the Initiative law put out by the re
cent congress held at Woodburn was
crude and full of hasty work.
Mr. Spcncc picked "flaws" in the Wood
burn law and declared It was full of
"Jokers" which would result In invali
dating what the Patrons of Husbandry
State Master B. G. Leedy called atten
tion to tho resolution passed by tho Na
tional Grange asking tho National Gov
ernment to remove the Internal revenue
tax on alcohol rendered unfit for use as a
beverage, but valuable in manufacturing
uses. Mr. Lccdy declared that this was
a matter of great importance to the
Tho resolutions were adopted as the
sentiment of tho meeting.
Mrs. AVnldo Ts Honored.
Resolutions were passed thanking the
Governor for selecting State Lecturer
Mrs. Clara TT. Waldo for appointment as
regent of the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege and congratulating her on her ap
pointment. Captain J. T. Apporson said:
"I have been a member of the board of
regents of the Agricultural College for
more than 20 years and. as a member. I
want to welcome Mrs. Waldo as a mem
ber the first woman to receive that
honor. T think it a very fit appointment,
as one-third of the students of that Insti
tution are j'oung women. I am sure she
will be able to benefit the collccc.
Mrs. Waldo said In rcplv: "I do not
take this honor upon myself, but I take It
as an honor conferred upon the women
of this state and upon the Grange. I
thank you for this expression."
A strong resolution was passed Indors
ing the movement to eradicate San Jose
scale and other fruit pests In the state.
The efforts of all engaged In this, work
were heartily commended. At the close
of the business session the fifth dj;ree
was conferred upon a large class. Last
night an Instructive programme was ren
dered, which Included an address by J.
W. Bailey, pure food comlssloncr. who
spoke on the subject of pure food. The
session was considered the best yet held,
and the entertainment b- Oswego Grange
was heartily commended.
Same Old Trail.
PORTLAND. Jan.. 10. (To the Editor.) In
Friday's Oregonlan. Mr. Schlff. of Kuhn.
Loeb & Co.. bankers, sounded a. note of
warning to the people that unless the monty
system of the United States were at once
changed and made more elastic, and the
banks authorized to Issue emergency money
when the supply became short, the Nation
would see such timet as, were never before
witneejed such times as would make all
pan money panics seem Insignificant. On
this scare statement many thousands of dol
lars were made and lost on Wall street,
rrecldeat Hoosevelt la bis last menage as
well as In others called the attention of
Congress to this inelasticity business and
urged that something be done to help out the
banks, as they were the legitimate source to
which the people must look for & money sup
ply. The Secretary of tho Treasury. Mr.
Shaw, in his report said that to fix this up
right the National banks should be author
ised to Issue 50 per cent of their present cir
culation on the security now on deposit In
addition to what was already in use. and
that 5 to 6 per cent be charged for the prir
liege of so doing till such time as they were
ready to return it.
Mr. Schirt in his speech says that this per
cent business is all wrong. Of course It is.
Any per cent is wrong. Some two or three
years ago the president o? the National
Banking Association, at its session in New
Orleans. Issued the same warning cry that
the country was doomed unless tho banks
were permitted to issue additional notes on
ascet security, and so It has gone for years
at almost every session of Congress. In the
meantime National vbank notes have In
creased till they now number f533.00O.000.
according to Vanderllp's financial review in
Sunday's Oregonlan. Since the Spanish war
he says these notes have doubled and have
Increased In the past year $73,000,000. Fifty
per cent of J333.000.000 Is 52S7.SOO.000 as per
Secretary Shaw's recommendation.
To me this looks very much like inflation
of the mort unjust kind, as all these dollars
are purely promt to pay 23 or 30 years
hence at u, of 1 per cent interest. Not an
actual gold or silver dollar do these notes
represent. Of course, bonds are deposited
to secure redemption. An ordinary engine
or dynamo with some good paper and a
skillful operator, and the work is done. ,A
WHO ARE IN THE GLARE OF THE
V. W. BANKS.
Oh. Billy Banks, declines with
thanks to furthor journey as U.
S. Attorney. It's an awful blow to
the people, we know.
by magic millions ef so-called dollars spring
late existence and still the cry Is tor more.
A National banker is quite a personage,
but I do net deem him to be of any mor
Importance than a good healthy farmer or &
railroad manager or a foundryman. so far as
business right go: I do not think he Is en
titled to any more Government aid than the
latter personages, and If the American peo
ple were on their guard he would not get
these special privileges. The banking associ
ation has closed down our silver mines, and
suspended the coinage of silver Into dollars
because such a course makes more room for
machine paper- money that costs little or
nothing to the originator. If the banks
want truo and real elasticity In the mony
system they will do something to Inspire
more confidence In the people and will be
Milling to release their hold 'on the threat of
fllvcr. the real money metal of the world,
and admit It to equal coinage with gold.
Then the wheels bf machinery will hum
In the mining regions, the people will find
employment and dollars that will not tarnish
and beeimc filthy with disease; dollar that
represent something beside a promise to
pay. will put elasticity in all business. In all
muscle. In all effort and with it the race will
rle to a higher standard of existence. The
continuance of the granting of these special
and unheard-of privileges will sweep
this republic into an Intolerable des
potism before many decades pass. I
have tod much faith in the Intelli
gence of the great American people to be
lieve that they will much longer submit to
such unjust discrimination between trade
and occupations. The cement that has held
the political parties together In the past
has leaked out and the people without dis
tinction of party arc looking for the things
that menace them In their homes In their
The next great issue before this great Na
tion will be the financial system. Including
the kind of dollars to be usd. and who shall
create, them. You say. 'Those Issues are
dead." After death comes the resurrection.
It the Government guarantees the paper of
Hlchard Hoe. It must guarantee the paper
of John Doe with like security. The Gov
ernment has no constitutional right to do
either. W. IL S.
GUARD FORJTHE STUDENTS
Chinese Visitors Frightened With
Talcs Told Them.
SAN FRANCISCO. Jan. 10. The Chinese
Consul has announced that he would re
quest a police guard for the commission
of students sent out from China to study
the governments of the world, who arc
expected to arrive In this city Friday.
The Consul has said that he knew that
no protection would be needed, but that
his countrymen were afraid because of
the terrible stories which circulate In
China, and they would not feel safe with
The commissioners win be formally re
ceived on their arrival on the steamer
Siberia by J. B. Black. Adjutant-General,
Collector of the Port Stratton. and others.
The members of the commission will not
stay long in San Francisco. They will be
greeted by the Chinese of the city, driven
about, and probably banqueted. They
will leave at once for Washington, where
they will remain for 40 days, studying tho
United States form of government, pro
ceeding thence to Europe
FIGHT OVER A TIN PAIL
Xewcomcr at Los Angeles Stabbed
and Shot by Mexican.
LOS ANGELES. Cal., Jan. 10. Dur
ing a quarrel over the possession of a
tin pall this afternoon, Vlto DeVardro,
a Mexican attacked Walter CI arks
Ivers, who came here recently from
the East and engaged In the fruit busi
ness, with a pitchfork and after stab
bing the latter In the breast with the
fork, secured his revolver and shot
Ivors through tho back, probably
wounding him fatally.
Wants Divorce and 3Iaidcn Xamc.
Edna I. Koutlcdge has sued Ralph
I. Routledge for a divorce on account
of desertion, beginning August 2, 1904.
They were married in Portland In
1S96, and have no children. Mrs. Rout
ledge asks that her maiden narac.
Downing-, be restored to aer.
hst side am
PORTLAND GAS CO. RECEIVES
XEW IiOT OP COMTJOAUVrS.
Business Man Is Charged SI 8 (or
Gas In His Residence, Almost as
Much as for His Store.
East Side residents had their first
session with the Portland Gas Com
pany yesterday, for they have from the
10th to the 15th of every month in
which to pay their bill In order to se
cure the rebate offered by the concern.
Residents of the other side of the
river, while every -bit as anxious to
register a kick against the grasping
methods of the company, were not as
liberal in permitting the use of their
names. All manner and kinds of com
plaints were registered by the East
SIdcrs who found their bills greatly in
excess of the proper figures, and like
their fellow citizens on the "West Side,
who held forth at the gas ofllec last
week, many of them found fault with
the quality of the gas piped to their
Overcharging and poor gas, in place
of the reduction and better quality so
KERRIGAN AND SNOW.
It never Kerrigans but it Snows.
"What's the use of workln when
you can bo a detective? When In
Rome, do the Romans. Murder will
out if you have a stool-pigeon.
widelj- advertised by the corporation,
found many victims among the resi
dents of the east bank of the river,
and while a few had no fault to tlnd
with the yellow slips handed them in
receipt foe cash, the large majority of
the patrons of the compuny were in
dignant at the treatment accorded
them by the corporation.
"It Is outrageous." said one house-
j holder, a prosperous business men, "?1SI
ior tnc use oi gas at my nouse ana
simply for lighting purposes at that,
for we do not use a range. Why, I
hardly pay that much for lighting at
the store. I do not intend to submit
to auch r.dibcry. and hall Insist on an
examination of the meter by a nonin
terestcd gasfltter. by which I mean
someone not employed by the com
pany." An average ofc!ght out of evory ten
persons leaving the gas office yester
day with the yellow slips In their pos
session denoting they had paid the
company, had "unkind" things to say
relatlvc to the concern that Is confer
ring a favor on the people of Port
land by furnishing them with gas at
a reduced (?) rate. Most of tho kicks
were quite vehement and tholr com
plaints as a rule went for naught.
Mrs. G. F Wells and daughter Mrs.
C. Lewis Moad, are spending- thu Win
ter months in California.
NEW YORK. Jan. 10. (Special.)
Northwestern people rcglstorcd today as
From Portland J. H. Barbour at tho
Grand Union. J. W. Opp at the Man
NEW YORK. Jan. 10. (Spcolal.)
Oregonians registorcd today as fol
lows: From Portland E. C. Jordan, at the
Auditorium: W. II. Gray, at the Great
Gas "Will Cause Death.
Alcx Knoblock. a laborer who was
asphyxiated by gas In a room at the
Kldora lodging-house at Sixth and
Irving- streets yesterday morning, and
who was taken to St. Vincent's Hospi
tal, will not recover and death Is ex
pected to corns before noon today. He
was taken to St. Vincent's at 3 o"'cIock
yesterday morning and at 1 o'clock
this morning had not regained con
sciousness. Fire Underwriters KIcctlon.
SAX FRANCISCO. Jan. 10. The GOth
annual meeting of the Fire Underwriters'
Association of the Pacific came to a close
today. The election of Officers "for the
ensuing year resulted In the choice of F.
B. Kcllam as president, Arthur M. Brown
as vice-president and Calvert Meade re
elected secretary-treasurer for the 10th
How Food Headed Off tho Insidious Dis
ease. The happy wife of a good old-fashioned
Michigan farmer says:
"In the Spring of 1102 I was taken sick
a general breaking down, as it were. I
was excessively nervous, could not sleep
well at night, my food seemed to do me
no good, and I was so weak I could
scarcely walk across tho room.
"The doctor said my condition was due
to overwork and closr confinement and
that he very much feared that consump
tion would set In. For several months I
took one kind of medicine after another,
but with no good cfTect in fact, I seemed
to grow worse.
"Then I determined to quit all medi
cines, give up coffee and see what Grape
Nuts food would do for mc. I began to
eat Grape-Nuts with sugar and cream
and bread and butter three times a day.
"The effect was surprising! 'l began
to gain flesh and strength forthwith, my
nerves quieted' down and grew normally
steady and sound, sweet sleep came, back
to me. In six weeks' time I discharged
the hired girl and commenced to do my
own housework for a family of six. This
was two years ago, and I am doing It
still, and enjoy it." Name given by
Postum Co., Battle- Creek. Mich.
'There's a, reason. Read tho little book.
.'The Road to Wcllvllle."' la pkgs.
Maryland Physician Cures Himself of
Eczema with Cuticura Remedies.
Prescribes Them and Has Cured
Many Cases Where Other Formulas
Have Failed Dr. Fisher Sayss
POSSESS TRUE MERIT
" My face was afflicted with eczema
in the year 1S97. I used the Cuticura
Remedies, and was entirely cured. I
am a practicing physician and very
often prescribe Cuticura Resolvent and
Cuticura Soap in cases of eczema, and
they have cured where other formulas
have failed. I am not in the habit of
endorsing patent medicines, but when
I find remedies possessing true-merit,
such as the Cuticura Remedies do, I am
broad-minded enough to proclaim their
virtues to the world. I have been prac
ticing medicine for sixteen years, and
must say I find your Remedies A No. 1.
You are at liberty to publish this letter,
or any part of it. I remain, very truly
yours, Q. M. Fisher, M. D., Big Pool,
Md., May 24, 1905."
CUTICDRA-THE SET, $1 .
Complete Treatment for Every
Humor from Pimples
Bathe the affected parts with hot
water and Cuticura Soap, to cleanse
the surface of crusts and scales and
soften the thickened cuticle; dry,
without hard rubbing, and apply
Cuticura Ointment freely, to allay
itching, irritation, and inflammation,
and soothe and heal; and, lastly, take
Cuticura Resolvent Pills to cool and
cleanse the blood- A single set, costing
but one dollar, Is often sufficient to
cure the most torturing, disfiguring,
itching, burning, and scaly skin, scalp,
and blood humors, with loss of hair,
from infancy to age, when all else fails.
CoUenr Sop, i5c, O In tm tut, id, HeoIrent Me. fin
teTss of ChotaUu CMted ra, ISc pr tUX of 60), n told
throughout tie vorld. Potter Drug and Chun. Corn
sole Prop-, Bo ton, -
ja bine has for
01 tarty yens been
meat extract the world
produces the genuine
I Extract of Beef
the most concentrated form I '-,k
of ted goodness.
BJi Callfsrnfs Oimlini B!ttr is a great restor
ative, inyigorator and ncrrioe. The mostwcnderfol
aprodkuc and special tonic for the sexcal organs
l tl Sxes- Th Mexican remedy for diseases ot
the teeners and bladder. Sells oa its ovm merits.
NABER. ALFS & BRUNE. Agents
23 AtarketSt., San Francisco. Send for circular.
For .ale by all druggists or liquor dealers.
THE COMFORTABLE WAY.
TWO OVERLAND TRAINS DAILY
THE ORIENTAL IJ3UTED
Tho I'Hst Mall
VIA SEATTLE OR. SPOKANE
To aad from Spc
Vaae. St. Paul.
and All Points East
To and from. St.
Buluth and All
Points East Via
Great Northern Steamship Co.
Sailing from Seattle for Japan and
China, pom and Manila, carry Ins
paceensers and frelsht.
S. S. Minnesota. February 1.
S. S. Dakota. 3 larch 12.
irrox yusex kaisra
(Japan Mall Steamship Co.)
S. S. SIIINANO MARU will sail
from Seattle about Feb. 20 for Ja
pan ports, carrying passengers and
For ticket, rates, berth reserva
tions, etc.. coll on or address
City rassenser & Ticket Agent.
izz xnira ac x-oriiana. or.
Phnn. ATaln Kflrt
Clty-St. LotU Special
for Cl-.ehs.lls. Cenrralla.
OlTmpla. Gray Harbor.
South Bend. T a coma.
Eeattl. Spokane. Lw
lston. Butte. BUllais.
Denver. Omaha. Kan
sas City. St. Louis and
Boutheast 8:80 am iftsa
Sforth Coast Limited,
electric lighted, for Ta
coma. Seattle. Spokana.
Butt. Minneapolis. St.
Paul and the East 2:00 pm 7:0 cm
Puget Sound Limited for
Chehalls. Centralis. Ta
coma and Seattle only.. 4:30pm 10:33pm
Twin City Express for
Tacoxna, Seattle. Spo
kane. Helena, Butt.
Tellowston Parte. Min
neapolis; St. Paul and
tho East......... ...... .11:45 pm 8:59pm1
A. S. Charlton. Assistant General Passen
ger Aceat. 255 Morrison sL. corner Third.
UPPER COLUMBIA RiVER "ROUTE
From Portland to Wallula. and Tray points.
IJf CONNECTION WITH REGULATOR
LINE AND STATE PORTAGE RAILWAY.
STEAMER "MOUNTAIN GEM" leave Ce
lllo every TUESDAY and FRIDAX" for
ARLINGTON. IRRIGON. UMATILLA. WAL
LULA. HOOVER and WAY POINTS.
FREIGHT RECEIVED at Aider-street
dock: every. Tuesday and Friday.
For further information address F. J.
Smith. Traffic Manager. 314 Worcester Bldg..
Phone Main 558: Supt. W. P. Gray. Celllo.
Or.i or Imiulre at office of Regulator-Line.
Pbana llali oil.
nd Union Pacihc
i TRAINS TO THE EAST DAILY
Through Pullman standards and tourist
sleeping-cars dally to Omaha. Chicago. Spo
kane; tourist sleeping-car dally to Kansas
City: through Pullman tourist sieplng-car
(personally conducted) weekly to Chicago.
Reclining chair-cars (seats free) to the East
"UNION DEPOT. Leaves. Arrives.
CHICAGO-PORTLAND 0:15 A. M. 5:25 P. M.
SPECIAL for tha East Dally. Dally.
SPOKANE FLYER. 6:1aP,yM- S:tDafi'y.M
For Eastern Washington. Walla Walla.
Lewlston. Coeur d'Alene and Great Northern
fN:5.C;E,XPUESS S:15 P. M. 7:15 A. m7
Tor the East via. Hunt- Dally. Dally.
FOR ASTORIA and S:00 P. M. 5:00 P. M.
way points, connecting Dally. Dally,
with steamer for IIwo- except exospt
co and North Beach. Sunday. Sunday,
steamer Hassalo. Aah- Saturday
st. dock (water per.) 10:00 P.M.
FOR DAYTON. Ore- 7:00 A. M. 5:30 P. M.
son City and Yamhill Dally. Dally.
River points, Ash-st. excect except
dock (water cer.) Sunday. Sunday.
For Lewlston. Idaho, and way points from
Leave Rlparla 5:10 A. M. or upon arrival
train No. 4. dally except Saturday.
Arrive RIparlai 4 P. M.. dally except Friday-
Ticket Office. Third and Washington.
Telephone Main 712. C. IV. Stinger. City
Ticket Act: A. L. Craljr. Gen. Passenger Agt.
for Salem. Roae
Jen. San Francis
co, Mojave, Los
Angeles, El Paso.
New Orleans and
.onnects at Wood
burn dally except
Sunday with train
for Mount Angel,
Wendllng and Na
tron. Eugene passenger
connects at Wood
ourn with lit. An
gel and SUverton
S:45 P. M.
r:25 A. M.
3:30 A. M.
5:55 P. M.
4:15 P. M.
10:C5 A. M4
7:30 A. M.
4:50 P. M.
t!0:45 P. M.
5:50 P. M.
S:25 A. M.
tl:50 P. M.
Dally. -(Dally except Sunday.
SERVICE AND YAMHILL
Depot. Foot of Jefferson Street.
Lecve Portland dally for CJswego at 7:30
A. M.: 12:50. 2:03. 4. 5:20, 0:23. S:30. 10:10.
11:30 P. M. Dally except Sunday, 5:30, tS:30.
8:35. 10:23 A. M. Sunday only. U A. M.
Returning- from Onwcgo. arrive Portland,
dally. 8:30 A. M.; 1:55. 3:05, 5:03. 6:15. 7.33,
0:55. 11:10 P. M.: 12:55 A. M. Dally except
Sunday, 6:25. 7:25. 0:30. 11:45 A. M. Sunday
onll-. 10 A. M.
Leave from same depot for Dallas and In
termediate points dally. 4:15 P. M. Arrtvo
Portland. 10:10 A. M.
The Independence-Monmouth Motor Llna
operates dally to Monmouth and Alrlle. con
necting with S. P. Co.'s trains at Dallas and
First-class fare from Portland to Sacra
mento and San Francisco. S20. Berth. $5.
Second-class fare. 515. Second-class berth.
Ticket to Eastern points and Europe; awa
Japan. China. Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner Third and
Washington streets. rhone Main 712.
C. W. STINGER. A. L. CRAIG,
City Ticket Agent. Gen. l'ass. Agt.
Astoria and Columbia
River Railroad Co.
For Maygers. Rainier.
Clifton. Astoria. War
renton. FlaveL Ham
mond. Fort Stevens.
Gear hart Park. Sea
side. Astoria and Sea
thore. Express Dally.
8:00 A. M.
1120 A. M,
7:00 P. M.
9:00 P. M
C. A. STEWART. J. C. MAYO.
Comm'l Agt.. 24S Alder st- O. F. & P. A.
Phone Main 000.
SAN FRANCISCO 6 PORTLAND
Operating the Only Passenger Steamers for
San Francisco Direct.
Sailing Dates from Portland S. JS. Sena
tor. January 1C. 26; February 5. 15, 25. S. S.
Columbia. January 11. 21, 31; February 10; 20.
REDUCED ROUND-TRIP RATE. $25.
Berths and Meals Included.
JAS. H. DEWSON. Agt.
rhone Main 268. 218 Washington St.
For South -Eastern Alaska
vfiii-SSX Steamers leave Seattle 0 P.M.
r Nj.riV S R Pntlf.,.. (-If r- .-It, V
NW-. " '
"couver and Sitka. Jan. 10. 24.
For San Francisco direct:
'Queei. City of Puebla. Uma
tilla." 0 A. M-. Dec. 20'; Jan.
3. 3. 13. 18. 23. 28.
Portland Office. 240 Washington st. Main 220
G. M. -uti-tt. -rasa. &. i t. Agt.
C D. DUNANN. G. P. A.. 10 Market it. S. F.
WILLAMETTE RIVER ROUTE
Con-all Is. Albany, Independence and Salem.
Steamer Pomona leaves 0:45 A. M.. Tues
day, Thursday and Saturday, for Oregon City.
Salem and way.
Steamer Altona leaves 0:45 A. M.. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.
OREGON CITY TRANS. CO..
Office and Dock Foot Taylor St.
FAST AND POPULAR STEAMSHIPS
LEAVE SEATTLE 0 P. M.
"Jefferson." January 3. 17 and 31. 0
P. M.. via WrangeL
"Farallon." about Jan. 7. 2G. 0 P. M.
CHEAP EXCURSION RATES.
On excursion trips steamer calls at
Sitka. Metlakahtla. Glacier, Wrangel.
etc.. In addition to regular ports of
Call or send for "Trip to Wonderful
Alaska." -'Indian Basketry.' 'Totem
THE ALASKA S. S. CO..
Frank. Woolsey Co Agents.
252 Oak St. Portland. Or.