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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IUULMi UKEGOXUX, FRIDAY MARCIL 22. 1907.:
Board of Trade Committee's
Plans for New Madison
WILL NOT RAISE GRADE
rrovlslon to Be Made for -Elevated
Koadwar on Third Street Small
-Stcamprtt Musi Have Drop
' Reconptrnetlon of th Madison street
brMpe at a higher elevation and with ele.
rated approaches was indorsed by the
Hoard of Trade at a meeting yesterday
afternoon. Such a structure was recom
mended by yi. special committee, appointed
by the Board at a previous meeting. This
committee yesterday submitted its report,
together with plans that had been pre
pared by an engineer. By the plans,
which meet with the approval of the
Board of Trade, congested traffic condi
tions alone the waterfront on th East
Side can be relieved without noticeably
1 increasing the grade over the bridge.
After being approved, the report was
referred back to the committee, with in
structions to so amend its plans that an
rlfvated roadway will also be provided for
East Third fltreq and at the same. time
make some provision for an approach for
vehicles at each end of the main bridge.
The committee was directed to resubmit
'dta report as modified in time to be fur
ther considered at another meeting of
the executive committee, which will be
held next Monday.
The interests of traffic both over the
bridge and on the, river, reported the com
mittee, are of such importance that the
new bridge should be constructed at a
f sufficient elevation to permit a large part
pf the river boats to pass underneath the
i.bridjre pvithout opening the draw. The
f tralflc4 over thebrtdges across the Willa
jmette, reported the committee, is very
'large and Is increasing at such a rate
that congestion; on the bridges will soon
I become a serious matter, if something is
lnot done to remedy, the difficulty.
Continuing, the committee reported:
How Elevation Can lie Gained.
"By tartlnp the eraHr for the wst ap
proach of the new bridpe at a point lOO
levi on Madison street from the eaet line
of Front Htreet and making the (trade of
such approach a 2 s per cent ris from that
' point to t li west ntl of the draw in the
bridge, a gain of nine fel In elevation will
' be obtained the distance between the
' points blng approximately .liiO feet. This
would give the bridge an elevation of 47.;s7
; f frt above low water. -Th grade mentioned
! not at all steep, cither for team or car
traffic, and might be profitably Increased
fwith'a corresponding pain In bridpe level.
j with tne gain in bridge elevation men
rtoned and action on tinr.part of harbor au
Thorltlr.M requiring river steamers to be
. equipped with (Iron smokes tacks, we bc
'lieve that from C.o to ?o per cent.of.the.de
, lays Incident to t'lie openlne of the draw
would be avoided.. Wr believe that the board
should, take action, in connection itvi'tii the
bridge matter, tow nrd securing a drop-
unoKcstack reguiai ion.
Three reasons are given bfv the commit
tee for favoring the lift draw in prefer
ence to the swing draw, as follows: First,
tho lift draw would give a clear channel
double the width of the present channel;
second saving of time in the operation
of the draw; third, protection that is of
fered teams, cars and pedestrians from
accidents by dropping into the river when
the draw Is open. The width, of ihe
bridge, thinks the members of the com-
niftto't should be 60 feet.
Continuing the report says:
Recommendations as to Viaducts.
As to the east approach, we recommend
t hi fit a vladvct approach be constructed on
Hmv thorn avenue that will cMar all the
rnllrond track crotslns that avenue on East
water. East Firt ami Ka.st Second street.
This viaduct should start at the angle of
tne br'flge on the east side of the rive
(About Hi;! feet eat of the end pier. where
The turn in made on Hawthorne avenue,
and rise with a grade or about 1 'i per cent
to the east line of East Second street, then
on a level to the wett line of East Third
street, then descend with a grade of about
".T per cent to the west line of t'nton ave
nue. This viadui t would clear the present
:rect grade at the intersecting streets (al
lowing 30 Inches for structure) as follows:
Kast Water street. IS. 9 feet; East Third
street, 1!2.8 feet; Kast Second street, H. 1
r-et: Kast Third etreet. 12.1 ft.
Tho clearances mentioned are. we believe,
ample for all purposes and they could be
Increased. If desired. -There are. as you
know, railway track on Kast Water, Kast
FJrit and Ka?t Second streets, and Eas:
Third street should be cleared sufficiently
for teams to pass out onto that street and
io the east by the way of East ClaystreM.
In case it Is desired to provide for a rail
road switch on Kan Third street, as nan
teen Kusrfrested, the grade of the street can
be lowered If greater clearance is desired.
It will be noted that we hav provided for
a standard main line clearance of feet
T--r tbe Southern Pacific Railroad on Ka.-t
l'lrst street. If a. lesser clearance should
re arranged It Is probahle that the length
rf the viaduct could be shortened materially
and the landing made at Kant Third street
instead of t'nlon avenue.
The construction of such a viaduct would
tarry the larger part of the team traffic
and all of the streetcar traffic over the
grade crossings mentioned, thus dispensing
with alt delays on account of trains and
removing the liability of accidents at the
a-rade crossings and the consequent loss of
life anl damage suits. The better plan. In
rur opinion, would be to construct the via
duct the full width of the street from loi
J'.ne to lot line, thus gi lug access from
the viaduct to the second, story of the build
ings along Hawthorne avenue and still leav
ing 'the use of the street underneath un
impaired t except between East Third street
and Union avenue). The car tracks along
Hawthorne avenue could be removed from
the present street leel and teams would
have full and unobstructed use of the street,
nuking the property adjoining especially
desirable for warehouse purposes.
r.ffcct on Streetcars.
Cars operated on the river bunk route
ef the Oregon Water Tower & liallrvay
Company could leave the bridge at the cast
end and reach the yards of the company
by means or a trestle on an easy grade, or
they could be run on north on East Water
Htreet and over the Morrison -street bridge.
IT run over the Morrison-streu bridge, some
of the present Morrison bridge traffic could
Ve diverted, to the Madison br!d-;e In order
to equalize traffic. All other cars of the
0 W. P. would cross over tho viaduct. -Attention
is called to the fact that there
It a dlfercnce in elevation of 3.S feet be
tfn Madison and Jefferson streets at the
lnte,Tt io.i with Front street. In favor of
iTcrs. n street. If new piers have to be
1 uiit and there are no other serious objection-
to making the west side landing of
the bridge at Jefferson street Instead of at
Madison ' street, a gain of 3.5 feet in the
lfv.-l or the bridge could be had with the
sr.me degiew of. approach. A small saving
cuiiM also be had In the length of the
foilUnd Is growing rapidly and with thut
scow th tav problem ol iiaauliac the trahiq
across, the river Increases. - The new bridge
wilt last for years and it should be con
structed now with an eye to future condi
tions anfl needs and thus avoid reconstruc
tion In a short time to meet the new con
The speckul committee that made 'the
report consisted of F. H. Goudy,. C. I-Goodrich-
and Truman J. Glover. Copies
of the committee's report, together with
blue prints showing the plans- Sov the
new bridge, have been delivered to the
East Side Federated Clubs, the City
Council and the City Engineer for their
FIGHT FOR CLEAN FOOD
Health- Officer Says Butchers and
Bakers' Are Carcles.
That some of Portland's butcher do
not pay sufficient attention to sanitary
conditions in ' their shops and to the
cleanliness of the meat they sell, is the
opinion of Dr. C. H. Wheeler, the City
Health Officer. Dr. Wheeler says he has
an ordinance drafted that will correct
these abuses, and will submit it to the
City Council. He thinks the people of
the city should be educated in the mat
ter of preserving- the public health, and
believes that this would do much to
check many common diseases.
"We have a number of butchers here."
said Dr. Wheeler yesterday, "who are
conducting their establishments in such
a way that they are nuisances to. the
people who live in the vicinity, as well
as , menaces to the health of the com
munity. For instance, we often find a
butcher shop which presents a clean
appearance from the front, but on going
to the rear of the shop it Is found to be
filthy. Passing through the room in the
rear an open space is found where the
butcher is making hamburger steak and
sausage and frying out scraps of bone
and meat to obtain the tallow. Some of
this meat is probably tainted, but much
of it.ia.sold to patrons, nevertheless.'
"We need an inspector of meats. I
have asked the Council for an appropri
ation -?o that I can employ an inspector
at $1200. a year, whose duty it shall be
to inspect meat only. I could use such
an inspector all the time, and to the best
interests of the citizens of the city, too.
We are fighting the bakeries at every
turn and compelling them to make-their
bread clean and wholesome. I do not
have time single-handed, however, to
look, after these things as I would like
"The ordinance I will soon present to
the Council provides severe fines for vio
lation, of various rules necessary for the
preservation of the health of the public.
'.'Another matter which needs attention
is the condition of the dairies located
outside the city limits. The cows in these
establishments should be Insjxscted by a
state Inspector. It should also bo ascer
tained whether they are fed upon malt
or other unwholesome substance?. With
in the city limits I have Jurisdiction, and
will do all I can for the protection of
Something should be done o make
people understand the dangers of dust.
While I am eating in a restaurant a
man comes with a broom and stirs up
millions of germs. These settle on my
food and I eat them. If I am not there
when the sweeping is done, the food, no
doubt, is left exposed, so that it is dusty
before it comes to me. These things
should be attended to by restaurant
proprietors for the protection of the
ASSESSOR SIGLER TALKS
Tells Eust Side Business Men's Club
or His Work.
Ouniy Assessor Sigler was present last
niplit at" the meeting .of the Business
aien s Club, in Oddfellows Hall on Grand
avenue and Kast Pine street, to talk on
and to answer questions regarding the
assessment. Mr. Sigler said his office
niaile a practice of assessing land at its
real value as near as possible, and to deal
lioerally with improvements. In express
ing his own views. Mr. Sigler said that
if it were possible he would have revenue
derived only from the land and from
incomes, which, he considered the most
equitable and fair method. He answered
many questions as to how assessments
are made, and said he shouid be glad to
get any help the club might give.
It was decided to take up the whole
matter of assessments at the first meet
ing In April, at which time Mr. Sigler
will be present with statistics. Council
man Kellaher has had prepared blue
prints and made an abstract of the as
sessments for Central Kast Portland for
1906, which he will have on hand.
A vigorous protest was made over the
condition of Grand avenue. East Morri
son. Kast Burnside. I'nion avenue. Will
iams avenue and the Kast Side streets in
general, c. A. Biglow declared that it
was an outrage that these streets should
be neglected and allowed to become cov
ered with mud. Jte said that the East
Side had been assured that these streets
would be kept clean, but nothing had
been done. C. A. Biglow and R. A. Wil
son were appointed to interview the
street committee of the Executive Board.
Councilmen Kellaher. Bennett and V. C.
Dunning were appointed to see General
Manager O'Brien, of the Harriman lines,
and ascertain when the gates for East
Morrison street and Hawthorne avenue
were to be installed, now that they have
arrived. Another committee was appoint
ed to circulate a petition to have a stone
or brick passenger depot built on the
East Side instead of a frame structure.
FAMILY FROM YORKSHIRE
Home-seekers Come Through ETforts
or Chamber of Commerce.
Among the recent arrivals In Portland
as the result of a correspondence with
Secretary Giltner. of the Chamber of
Commerce, are David Hornar and family,
consisting of a wife and three grown
sons, who hail from West Morton. Bing
ley. Yorkshire. Ensrland. Several months
aqo Secretary Giltner received from Mr.
Horner a letter of Inquiry concerning
Oregon and immediately forwarded Infor
mation as to the climate and the resour
ces of the garden spot of the Coast. The
prospective settler addressed another let
ter to Secretary Giltner seeking further
information as to the change in seasons
and what might be considered the best
time of the year to come to this state.
This information was also forwarded by
Yesterday afternoon while seated in his
office. Mr. Giltner received a caller that
was none other than Mr. Horner, who
handed the secretary of the commercial
organization one of the letters that had
been written by that official. Mr. Gilt
ner was just preparing to receive a severe
upbraiding far coaxing the KnglJshman to
Oregon, especially at this season of the
year, when he was perfectly astonished
to have the newcomer express his delight
with the country and its climate. Includ
ing the changeable weather of yesterday,
which was a typical March day.
Although he had been in the city but
four days. Mr. Horner related that his
three sons had all found good positions
on large farms and had gone to work.
The father ha some means and Is ar
ranging to invest in a large farm for him
self. In the acquisition of this familv from
Niar away England, Secretary Qiltner hon
estly believes he has established a new
record for extensive immigration work
ihqt will hustle his good-natured rival.
Turn Richardson, of the Commercial Club,
TWO " WEEKS "LEFT
TO FILE PETITIONS
A Voice From
Council Passes McNary Meas
ure Governing Procedure
on Initiative Bills.
ATTEMPT TO AMEND FAILS
Action Insures Validity of Petition
for $1000 Liquor License Ordi
nance Free Water Amend
ment Goes Over.
. The Council yesterday passed the Mc
Nary ordinance, prescribing a procedure
for the filing of initiative petitions and
limiting the time In which petitions may
be filed to 60 days before election. Those
who have petitions to file - have about
two weeks in which to conform with the
provisions of the McNary ordinance. The
action of the Council yesterday insures
the validity of the petition for" the J1000
liquor license ordinance.
An attempt was made ! yesterday to
amend the McNary ordinance ''to estab
lish the time limit at 90 days instead. of
60 days, but it failed. - ..This would have
left all the ietitions at the discretion of
the Council, which could have recognized
them or thrown them out at its pleasure.
Gray introduced the amendment and it
was promptly voted down. The McNary
ordinance passed by a unanimous vote.
Action was deferred on the free water
amendment to the city charter until April
1. when a special meeting of the Council
will be held. All the petitions that con
form to the law and the questions ap
proved by the Council will then be or
dered submitted at the June election. The
members of the Council want to place
ihe free water amendment on an equal
footing with the bill of the central water
committee. Otherwise tho Council would
have acted yesterdav afternoon.
The ordinance of the ways and means
committee appropriating MKK out of the
general fund for loO new are lights was
passed. The executive committee will determine-
the location of the lights, most
of which will be given to the Kast Side.
The ordinance prohibiting the destruc
tion of shade trees without the Dermis
sion of the Park Board was passed. This
applies only to trees that are not within
yards and which for the most part are
located between sidewalks and the street
The Portland Railway Company Intro
duced a franchise providing for the use
of certain streets. It was referred to the
street committee. The company asks the
use of additional streets so that it may
make connections with the new terminal
depot It intends to erect. The streets af
fected are: On Pine from Third to First;
on Ash from Third to First; on Jeffer
son from Second to "Water.
Councilman Shepherd presided yester
day. Mayor Iane. who had been ill of
ptomaine poisoning, did not arrive until
the meeting was nearly over and he then
asked to be excused.
A Bloodless Fight Between Tablet
and a Habit The Tablet Wins.
At the age of 22, Clarence had good
digestion. He had gastric juice that could
dissolve doughnuts and turn apple-skins
into good blood corpuscles.
At the age of '24 he began to be pro
fuse about the waist and lean backwards.
He also began to cultivate several chins.
In his new-found pride iie began to think-
It his duty to gorge himself on every
thing, the good and the bad. for appe
tite feeds on appetite and ' every good
thing is abused.
His pictures showed that he took on
weight after he put his collar on.
; At the age of 2 Clarence married and
went to boarding. On top of all thJs.
he attended oyst-er suppers and wine din
ners, which reduced the sine of his col
lar from 16 1-2 to 15. -With still abiding
faith in the strength of his stomach he
gulped his meals, and chewed them after
wards.' .At the age of 28 Clarence began to hear
an Inward voice a warning from the
stomaeh. After each meal, he would
feel bloated and belching became a habit.
- He began to be a light eater and a
heavy thinker. He tried to think out a
cure, for now he would eit down at his
meals absolutely disgusted at the thought
or sight of anything to eat.
He would sit down at his meals with
out the trace of an appetite, just because
it was time to eat.
He would often feel a gnawing, unsat
isfied "still-hungry'' feeling in his stom
ach, even after he was through eating,
whether his meal was well cooked or
And he suffered a good many other
things with his stomach that he could
not explain, but that made him grouchy,
miser-able. out-6-sorts and generally sour
on everybody and everything.
Finally he read an account, something
like this, about the truly wonderful re
sults obtained from Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets in all cases of stomach trouble,
dyspepsia, and so on. He bought a 50c
box--. at the drugstore, -and took the
r whole box. When he started, he had
little faith and less appetite. When he
finished he had absolute faith and more
appetite.' and more good cheer. Things
began to taste different and better ho
Now he has no more dyspepsia, no
more indigestion, no more Joss of appe
tite, brash, irritation, burning sensation,
heartburn, nausea, eructations, bad mem
ory, or loss of .vim and vigor.
Remember, one ingredietit of Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets will digest for you Bono
grains of food, just as it did for Clar
ence. This relieves your stomach of 'the work
of digesting until your stomach can get
strong and healthy again. Your stomach
has been overworked and abused. It's
fagged out. It needs a rest.
I et Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets do the
work of your stomach. Tou will be sur
prised how fine you'll feci after eating,
and how lusciously good everything will
taste to you.
Heed the call of the stomach now!
There's a world of good cheer in one box
of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets at any
Send us your name and address today
and we will at once send you by mail
a sample package, free. Address K. A.
Stuart Co., S Stuart Bldg.. Marshall.
SETTER CURE OF ORCHARDS
FARMERS PAYING ATTENTION
TO HOKTICl'UTRAL IAVS.
KISUK FOR StK.MO lIIOTOS.
Lobby lmouria.1 liutuL
Sprajing of Fruit Trees Contagious
Says Secretary Williamson, or
lior t lc it 1 1 n ra I Boa ril .
"'Spraying and more properly caring for
orchards, like a religions revival. has
proved contagious in this state." said
Secretary H. M. Williamson, of the State
Board of Horticulture, yesterday. "Never
before In the history of the state have
orchard Is ts given so much attention to
their fruit trees as they are giving this
Spring. This is especially true in the
Williamette Valley, while gratifying re
ports are being received by the Horti
cultural Board from all other sections
of the state. Spraying for the treatment
of the San Jose scale has practically end
ed. We are convinced that the most ef
fective means for treating with the cod
lin moth evil is to. prevent the sale of
all wormy fruit In the market. The great
est trouble In caring for the orchards this
season has been the scarcity of labor,
otherwise the spraying process would
have been more extensively carried out.
"Opposition to the horticultural laws of
the state has about died out and all 6r
chardists are generally complying with
the conditions imposed. In cities and
towns the horticultural officers experi
ence the most difficulty in enforcing the
law as to spraying. The inspectors have
no trouble in locating an orchard on a
farm, but where fruit trees are main
tained only in isolated spots within in
corporated cities and towns. It la almost
Impossible to effect a wholesale compli
ance with the law. In opening up subur
ban property, the promoters of these en
terprises wbtlld not only materially add to
the beauty and attractiveness of these
tracts but would beneficially aid the hor
ticultural officers in their campaign for
better fruit in this state, if they would"
see to it that all diseased and infested
fruit trees are cut-down and destroyed.
"The damage to the fruit industry from
the silver thaw last Spring proves to
have been not perceptible, having been
confined to a very limited area. The only
territory that is' reported to have sus
tained any real harm from the severe
weather is the district immediately sur
rounding Portland where but a small area
is devoted to fruitgrowing. The effect
of the storm did not extend further south
than Milwaukie nor further west than
Peaverton. Kven in that area, where the
trees had been properly pruned and
trained to carry a load of fruit, but lit
tie damage resulted.'
Mr. Williamson says It Is yet a little
early to make a prediction as to the
probable fruit yield, but he says reports
from all sections of the-state warranf
the conclusion that this year's crop will
exceed the average production. Develop
ments of the ensuing few weeks, says
Mr. Williamson, will larcelv determine
BE TOUR OWN LANDLORD
both the quantity and tire quality of the
TALKS ON DELINQUENCY
Judge Frazcr, or . Juvenile Court,
Lectures at People's Forum.
At the regular meeting of the People's
Forum held last night in- the- Seiling
Hirsch building Judge A. L. .Frazcr, of
the Juvenile Court, spoke on "Causes
of Delinquency In Children. The meet-.
Ing was well attended. Judge Frazcr
said in part:
"I consider the subject of delinquency
in children important, not because of the
trouble caused by the children, but be-
cause it is the foundation of the study
of criminology and immorality. Differ
ent environments cause different results
on different children some remain good
In spite of all obstacles that are thrown
in their way, some are bad in spite of
all that can be done for them. I do not
mean that there are a great number of
hopelessly bad children, and out of 11O0
youngsters brought before o-ur court In
the last two years I have found very
few who I consider impossible subjects".
"I have no doubt that often a slight
nervous breakdown or perhaps some
physical disorder may be the cause of
the moral lapse. It is a common saying
about our court that nine-tenths of the
cases brought before us are the result
of negligence on the part of parents. I
do not mean that the parent Is criminal
or vicious, but merely lax.
"The greatest cause- of delinquency
among boys is the habit of roaming ihe
streets late at night, and among girls the
habit of frequenting cheap theaters, skat
ing rinks and other public places of
PLANS TO BUILD HALL.
Brooklyn Improvement CIul) Re
solves to Own Its Home.
At a meeting of the Brooklyn Repub
lican and Improvement Club last night,
it was decided to proceed with the erec
tion of a hall for that portion of the city.
A. L. Barbur, C. C. Klein and F. P.
Keenan were appointed a hall committee.
When subscriptions to the stock have
reached $1003, -the company will be or
ganized and work - started. Shares will
be $1 each. Last night, by members
present, $t25 was subscribed toward the
hall. It Is thought there will be no
trouble about raising money enough.
At this meeting resolutions were passed
declaring in favor of the meter rates to
all water consumers: that the rates be
enough to pay coe-t of operating the plant,
plus 5 per cent as a safety margin, and
that all bonds should be cared for by
A. N. Moores, a Salem capitalist.- is at
Senator Charles W. Fulton Is registered
at the Imperial.
B. F. Laughlin. of Tile Dalles, is at the
H. Ciay Levy, a Cascade Locks mer
chant, is at the Portland.
Bruce Clendonninsr. an attorney of Spo
kane, is at the Portland.
J. X. Casey, a minin.; man of Boise
City, Idaho, is at the Perkins.
State Senator X. 'healdon. of The
Dalles, is registered at the Perkins.
George B. Hawkins, a Bellingham busi
ness man, is registered at the Portland.
C. D. Bromfield. of Echo. Or., has been
in the city on business for the .past few
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Haskins. of Chicaso.
are guests at the Portland. Mr. Has
kins has business interests in Oregon.
W. H. Babb. formerly a leading Uma
tilla County stockman, but now of Medi
cine Hat, Alberta, Is a guest at the Per
Secretary of State F W. Benson and Dr.
R. E. L, Steiner. of Lakeview. were pas
sengers on the steamer Costa Rica, which
left for San Francisco last night. Mr.
Benson goes South in the hope of bene
liLtiuv hU liealtn. which, becan to fail
27 AVENUE DE LOPERA, PARIS. FRANCE.
THE PARIS HOME
OF BUTTERICR. ETSHIONS
Millions of Butterick Patterns Have Been Sold Here
No greater tribute could be paid to the
superiority of Butterick patterns than their sale
in Paris, the very heart of fashion creation. '
TH E April DELINEATOR
THE SPECIAL SPRING FASHION ISSUE
is complete in its announcement of the
. Spring styles of . New York and Paris,
many beautifully reproduced in color.
All women who are lovers of
individuality in dress should read the
illustrated letters contributed by
NRS.OSBORN NEW YORK
Every woman who reads The Delineator
will receive helpful suggestions from Mrs.
Osbom's fashion letters and the designs and
V s illustrations in them which are drawn by Mr.
Carl Kleinschmidt under her special direction.
The April Delineator contains many
beautiful drawings by
America's celebrated painter of fair women.
Tkere is bo greater fashion authority than There are no patterns so perfect as
DELINEATOR BUTTERICK PATTERNS
$1.00 a year, 15 cents a copy 10 and 15 cents, none higher
You can get THE DELINEATOR of your newsdealer, or any Butterick
agent, or of THE BUTTERICK PUBLISHING COMPANY, LTD,
141-143 16th Ave, Richmond District, San Francisco, CaL
Get It To-day---Afou;
THE MCIBII FRAMC STORE,
Portland Agent for Butterick Patterun and The Delineator.
UPMAXi' WOUE A lO,
Agent for Bnttrrlelt Pattern and The Delineator.
him during; the last session of the Oregon
The great American pianist, assisted by
Mrs. Alice B. Marshall, at chapel ot Uui.
tarian Church. Seventh and Yamhill, to
night. All indications are for a crowded
house. Reserve your seats early at Sher
man. Clay & Co.'s.
F. John Scott, of Glasgow. Scotland, and
George De Jourse. of Milwaukee. Wis.,
are at the Imperial. They have come to
the city for the purpose of looking it
over as a field for investment. Both
men are pleased with the Rose City and
its prospects, but will visit other Pacific
Northwestern cities, before they decide
vbere to locate. it is tlipir intention.
TheStreriuous Lile" '
demands hats that
they pay. to establish a factory somewhere
on this Coast.; ...
XEW YORK. . " March 31. Special.)
Northwestern people at New York hotels:
From Portland H..' L. Funk, at the Im
From Seattle A. R. Rutherford. J. O.
SLillman. at the Grand' Union; L.. D. Klta.
at the Karlington; J. F. Wright, at the
Herald Square: C. B. Blethen, W. W.
Phillips, at the Victoria.
From Tacoma F. B.: Cole, at the Fifth
CHICAGO, March 21. (Special.) Port
land people at Chicago hotels: J. M. Sain
pjis. W. G. Kegler and wife, at the Siier-
man House: Dr. G. L.. Alexander and wife,
F. L. Shepard and wife, at the Great
Northern; A. 9. Richardson, at the Mor
rison; H. M. Hirsch. at the Auditorium.
- Milwaukie Country Club.
Eastern and California races. Tk
Eellwood or Oregon City car, itartln
from First and Alder street.
KISER FOR SOUVENIR PHOTO.
Northwest Scenery Lobby Imperial.
Cathartic or purgative pills do more
harm than good. Carter's L,ittle Liver
Pills do onlv good, but a large amount
of that. Only one pill a dose.
DO IT NO W !
Take advantage of the
COLONIST RATES TO OREGON
And the Paeifcc Northwest ovar the Union Pacific, Oregon Short Line, Oregun
Railroad & Navigation Co., and Southern Pacific, from all parts of tbe East,
DAILY during March and April.
YOU CAN PREPAY
For tickets, if you desire to bring friends, relatives, employes or others from
the East, by depositing the cost with any agent of the 0. R. & N. or S. P.
Co., with name and address, and ticket will be promptly furnished in the East.
A Rare Opportunity to Promote the Industrial
Growth of the Northwest
RATES FROM FRIJiCIPAX, EASTERN CITIES.
ft. I.oula .
. . . . 4T.r.O ,"VO. (Ml
47 .40 ,40.fl
47.25 . 4W.75
A Rates applv to all main and branch line points, Huntington to spoKane,
Inclusive. B Kates applv to Portland, Astoria and Fugut sound points; aiso
Southern Pacific main and branch line points north of and including Asnlanu,
Oregon- . ' . " ' .
For complete Information, inquire of' 1 ' '
WSI. HcMURRAY, General raeaer Agent,
Urrgon Railroad A. JVavisattUJi CO.
C. W. Stinger, City Ticket Aart.. id and Washington.