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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORXING . OREG0NTAX, THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1907.
FOURTH IS HAILED
BY- GREAT CROWDS
Approach of National Holiday
Is Welcomed by a Noisy Din
on Downtown Streets.
OPENING PARADE MEAGER
Forty Thousand Good-Humored
Spectators Witness the Opening
Events of the Fourth of
10 A. M. Grand parade of civic
fraternal and military organizations.
11 A. M. Patriotic exercises at
2 r. M. Horse races at Irvlngton
2:23 P. M. Aquatic sports on the
river Towing, sailing and motor
9 P. M. Gorgeous fireworks dis
play at Lewis and Clark Fair
11 P. M. Spectacular illumina
tion of Mt. Hood, Mt. Adams and
Mt. St. Helens.
The I.lne of March.
East from Tenth on Burnslde to
Sixth, south on Sixth to Washing
ton, east on Washington to Third,
south on Third to Morrison, west on
Morrison to Fifth, south on Fifth to
Salmon, east on Salmon to Fourth,
south on Fourth to Madison, west on
Madison to Park, south on Park to
Mill, west on Mill to West Park,
north on West Park to Tayior, east
on Taylor to Sixth, north on Sixth to
Alder. Review stand will be at Sixth
and Morrison. Parade will disperse
by divisions on Alder street.
Portland ushered In the greatest of
American holidays most gloriously
last night. Forty ' .thousand people
thronged the business streets of the
city, and Joined in the demonstration
attendant upon welcoming the Fourth
as becomes so great an occasion. All
evening the rattle of small crackers,
the heavy boom of more formidable
explosives, and the lively hissing of
rockets Joined in the noisy crescendo
medley which grew in volume until
by midnight there was one great roar
of explosions to greet- the first mo
ments of Independence day.
The day will dawn on a city that Is
ready and waiting for It. The hosts
of noise will be astir at daylight, for
getful of ti.e fact that they were up
late and busy last night. It is to be
Portland's greatest celebration of the
Fourth in which patriotism and the
new spirit of doing things will com
Miles of hunting, myriads of flags
and patriotic designs without num
ber were in place last night. Not even
the rose. fiesta with its small fortune
of cash prizes for decorations was pro
ductive of such a profusion of flags
and bunting. It was spontaneous; the
expression of a partiotlsm that Is as
much a force us ever; a force that ex
presses itself in flags and festivities
today, and in a clamorous response to
the call to arms on the morrow, should
that call be sounded.
Warming Up for Big Day.
Testerday was only the 3rd, the
day. before the Fourth, and yet it was
observed with ardor. The day might
have been a holiday in itself, and re
flected credit on the community at
that. But it was only the forerunner,
the distant rumble of what is to come.
The American Eagle was only feeling
out his lungs and stretching his
"Wings for his performances of today.
The necessity of work, of course,
kept the big crowds otherwise ac
cupied until night, and it was only the
limited thousands that got time for
the auto races and the minor features
of the day's programme. By 8 o'clock,
however, there were 40.000 people, on
a conservative estimate, lined up
awaiting the grotesque caricature pa
rade. The parade was to have started at
3 Ay HUSttH i
8:15 but it was after 9 o'clock when
it reached the business section of the
city. But the delay was not felt. One
part of the population was busy set
ting off explosives and the other part
: was occupied in looking on. People
with excessive nerves forgot about
them for the time being, and hunted
out the points where noise was the
The parade, when it came along, was
not anything great to see. Numerous
volunteers donned ' paint and powder
and freakish attire and made up a
. column of something over a quarter of
a mile. There were some few vehicles,
a float or so, also a tallyho, a few
policemen on horseback and Master of
Ceremonies Fred T. Merrill in an auto
mobile. The crowd was good natured
This parade, of course, was not a
part of the regular programme, and
was the work of a special committee.
Difficulty was encountered in secur
ing entries, and all that entered did
not show up. The idea of a plug
ugly parade did not seem to exert a
very wide appeal. There was a list of
40 prizes donated by various business
houses. The prize-winners are yet to
Footraces Do Xot Materialize.
Another portion of the day's programme
which failed to arouse public enthusiasm
to a high pitch was the public footraces
scheduled to take place at 10 A. M. on
Yamhill street between Fifth and Park
streets. This event was a frost for the
very excellent reason that it did not take
place at all. The public was present In
force, but the committee In charge failed
to deliver the goods. It was alleged
that some of those that entered failed
to show sufficient enthusiasm, or some
thing like that. The thing of greatest
interest in connection with the event,
however lies In the fact that the races
did not come off as advertised.
Little hitches such as these by no means
ruffled the public enthusiasm. It was only
the third anyway. The various parts of
today's mammoth programme have been
well oiled and are In good working order.
The big parade, the patriotic exercises at
the Marquam Theater, the boat races, the
horse races and the fireworks display
are assured of success on the biggest
passible scale. Portland is free' of busi
ness cares for the day and the whole
population nas nothing to do but celebrate
the UOth anniversary of American inde
pendence. Pageant Will Be Imposing.
Morning, afternoon and night, each
will be marked by Important events. The
parade of the forenoon, covering about
two miles of streets, promises to be an
imposing pageant; Great care has been
taken by men of experience in preparing
the parade. It will move promptly at
10 o'clock and will cover the principal
streets of the city. The column will be
headed by the blue Jackets and marines
from the Charleston, led by their band.
Following the sailors, will come the Na
tional Guard, the Civil War Veterans.
Spanish War Veterans, civilian organiza
tions, 1000 children. Chinese Native Sons,
fraternal organizations and floats, seven
brass bands will furnish music for the
At 11 o'clock the patriotic exercises at
the Marquam will be called to order by
Henry L. Plttock, president of the day.
A pretty incident of this programme will
be the election of Mrs. Mary Ramsey
Lemons Wood, 120 years old, as Mother
Queen of Oregon. Mrs. Wood will be un
able to attend in person, but will be rep
resented by a large photograph. The
programme of these exercises follow:
Programme of Exercises.
President Plttock will call the meeting to
Invocation by Bishop David H. Moore.
Opening address. Mayor Harry Lane.
Singing, "America." by audience, led by
Professor Parvln and orchestra.
Reading Declaration of Independence, Pro
fessor W, M. Rasiaus.
Solo, "Star Spangled Banner," by Miss
Kathleen Lawler, accompanied by orchestra.
Oration, Hon. Stephen A. Lowell, of Pen
Election by the audience of Mrs; Mary
Ramsey Lemons Wood (age 120 years) queen
or Oregon: the coronation ceremony follow
Solo, "Hall Columbia, Gem of the Ocean,"
by Mine Alfrida Heller, accompanied by ths
"Valor of the Ploneera," Joaquin Miller.
Music by the orchestra.
Reading Lincoln's Gettysburg address, by
George W. Caldwell.
Reading. "Our Duty to the Republic." by
Miss Edith A. McCrea.
Benediction, Rev. Hugh J. McDevitt.
The afternoon will open with two rival
events, the harness races at Irvlngton
track and the boatraces on the Wil
lamette. The boat races may be viewed
from the bridges, the wharves or from
aboard water crafts. The first race will
start at 2:25 P. M. The revised pro
Programme on the River.
2:2S P. M. Motor-boat handicap race. Mor
rison bridge to flouring mills, thence to Ross
Island and return, finishing at Morrison
3:10 P. M. Free-for-all yacht race, start at
Madison bridge to Ross Island and return.
3:30 P. M. Twelve-oared cutter race, by
first, second, third and fourth divisions, U. S.
4 P. M. Double canoe race, open to all
amateurs, start near Burnslde bridge, finish
at Morrison bridge.
4:80 P. M. Cutter race, first, second, third,
fourth, firth, sixth and seventh divisions, U.
S. S. Charleston.
4:50 p. M. Rowing race, atart abreast U.
S. S. Charleston, finish at Morrison bridge.
5:10 P. M. Canoe tilting contest, open to
all amateurs, Morrison-street bridge.
5:30 P. M. Free-for-all race for any kind
of craft, four crews of U. S. S. Charleston.
Tonight the great fireworks display at
the Exposition Grounds will be the chief
attraction. Several hundred dollars'
worth! of the most expensive set pieces
will be discharged. This aisplay will be
gin at 9 o'clock. At II P. M. will occur
the spectacular illumination of Mount
Hood, Mount Adams and Mount St,
PROGRAMME. AT MILVAKIE
Pioneer Town Will Hold an Old
Following Is the programme for the
celebration at Milwaukie todsy: Parade
forms at 9:30 at the City Hall and pro
ceeds to the grounds where -the exercises
will be lisld. At the ground: Music by
Milwaukie band:' introductory address.
Mayor William Shlndler; reading, Decla
ration of Independence, Miss Lou Albee:
address. Miss Florence Olsen, Goddess of
Liberty; oration. Homer D. Angell, of
Portland; "Star- Spangled Banner." Mil
waukie Band. The afternoon will be
given up to amusements.
There will be an extended sporting
programme, including a fat men's race,
girls' race, fat women's race; boys' race,
three-legged race, wood chopping con
test, baseball, slow race . for saddle
horses, saddle horse race and swimming
race. Prizes have been provided for win
ners of these events. In the evening
at 8 o'clock there will be a concert by
Milwaukie Band. Fireworks will be set
off on the water front. The programme
will close with a dance in the City Hall.
PATRIOTIC CONCERT IS GIVEN
De Caprlo's Band Entertains Sev
eral Thousand Music-Lovers.
The patriotic concert or De Caprio's
band of 40 pieces drew several thou
sand people to the south Plaza last
night. The concert was a success from
every standpoint, a delightful pro
gramme of appropriate music being
rendered. The programme was as fol
lows: March, "Old Veterans" '. . . . -Barnary
Overture. "Recollections of the War"
The Flag Dance Tobanl
Ballet music from "William Tell" .. Rossini
Medley, selection of Southern plantation
"ones ..Corner no
Grand Fantasia, "A Trip to Coney Island."
descriptive ) 7 Tobanl
America Patrol" Tobanl
"My Old Kentucky Home" Dalberg
Star- Spangled Banner" Key
Murphy Estate Valued at $70,000.
SALEM. Or.. July 3. (Special.) The
will of the late Judge J. J. Murphy,' has
been probated here. It leaves an estate
estimated at $70,000 to be equally divided
between the widow, Elizabeth C. Murphy
and the son, Chester G. Murphy, the
latter being named as executor without
WILL BE CROWNED TODAY THE MOTHER QUEEN
V- - y
Copyright, 1907, by Kiser Photo Co., Portland, Or.
MRS. MART RAMSEY IEMOS8 WOOD, AGED 120 TEARS, AND JUDGE
GEORGE H. WILLIAMS, AGED 65, WHO WILL DELIVER THE CORONA
One of the features of the Fourth of July exercises today will be tne coronation
of M rs. Mary Ramsey Lemons Tood, of ATashlngton County who is aged 120 year
1 month and 15 days, as Mother Queen of Oregon. It was intended to have
Mrs. Wood present, but on account of her feebleness this was found impossible.
A large photograph of Mrs. Wood will be exhibited, however, and Judge George
H. Williams will give the coronation address as originally planned.
Mrs. Wood' was born at Knoxvllle, Tenn., May 20, 1TST. She was twice mar
ried, her first husband, Mr. Lemons, dying in 1S39. In 1S52 she moved from
Missouri to Oregon, settling lri Washington County, where she still makes
her home, riding on horseback the entire way. Mrs. Wood married her second
husband, John Wood. May 28, 1854. Of her four children, all of whom lived
to ripe old age, only one is today living, and that is the youngest child, Mrs.
Catherine B. Southworth Reynolds, who was born in 1830.
ELKS TO ADVERTISE CITY
DELEGATES TO PHILADELPHIA
GATHERING MAKE PLANS.
I'unds, However, Are Needed to
Carry Out Project of Displaying
Pictures of Rose Parade.
As enthusiastic workers in a good cause
the B. P. O. Elks beat the world. Just
now the local lodge of Elks Is engaged In
boosting Portland. An Invincible coterie
of the antlered herd will leave the Rose
City Saturday for Philadelphia and will
exploit the Pacific Northwest to the
best of their ability. They are headed
by Dr.- Harry F. McKay, past exalted
ruler of 142 B. P. O. E. and the present
delegate to the National convention. He
will be ably assisted by Lot Q. Swetland,
Dr. C. W; Cornelius, Elmer Quimby,
Ralph Moody and others. They have
thousands of souvenirs of the recent
Rose Carnival and Fiesta and Interior
and exterior views of the Portland Elks
temple, pronounced the flnest in the
Seattle has invited the Elks to hold
their National convention In the Sound
city in 1909, during the reign of the
Alaska-Yukon-Paciflc Exposition and
Portland Elks are helping in this work.
William McMurray, general passenger
agent of the O. R. & N. and Southern
Pacific lines in Oregon has sent his valu
able collection of costly pictures of Ore
gon to Philadelphia and many screens
and films depicting the matchless scenery
of the Columbia River.
The Rose Carnival and Fiesta manage
ment secured a -costly film from Manager
Fritz to be exhibited conspicuously and
free on the most public streets of the
,s y - . 1
City of Brotherly Love. As there will be
more than 500,000 visitors in Philadelphia
on the four nights of the exhibition Port
land will have a rare opportunity to ad
vertise her resources.
"It will be necessary," said a prominent
Elk last night, "to lease a moving-picture
machine, to hire operators and rent &
desirable space for screen on which to
cast the pictures. It was confidently
hoped and believed that the local com
mercial bodies would guarantee this ex
pense, which would not exceed $300. The
Commercial Club, the Board of Trade and
the Chamber of Commerce have ex
pressed their appreciation of the project,
but declare that they have outstanding
claims upon their resources and cannot
guarantee the expense. As a result of
this ' the motion pictures, showing Port
land's first grand annual floral pageant,
may not be taken to Philadelphia. As
an advertisement for this city and the
Pacific Northwest, it would be worth tens
of thousands of dollars.
"Shall this opportunity be lost? The
workers are ready to do all in their
power for the good of the cause.
"What patriotic citizen or citizens will
step forward and guarantee the small
amount of necessary funds to secure this
splendid advertisement for Portland?
After Saturday morning it would be too
late. Can Portland afford to let the op
CHARLES E. WELSH MEETS IN
STANT DEATH IN MIDAIR.
No Eyewitnesses to Tragedy on Port
land Heights Victim Leaves
. Charles E. Welsh, a lineman, was in
stantly killed by' a live wire while at
work for the Portland Railway, Light
& Power Company at Chapman and
Elm streets, on Portland Heights, at
6 o'clock yesterday afternoon. There
were, no witnesses to the tragedy, and
It Is' not known how' the accident
happened. The lifeless body was dis
covered by C. C. Crawford, a checker,
who was at work a block away,, and
arrived a few minutes after the ac
cident. Crawfor. first summoned Dr. George
F. Wilson, but the physician could do
nothing because Welsh's body hung
high above the ground, the bead and
arms lying across the heavy voltage
wires and the feet swinging in the
Policeman Wanless was sent to the
scene in response to a telephone mes
sage to the police station. On his arrival
he and Checker Crawford lowered the
body by means of a rope. Dr. Wilson
after an examination of the body said
that life had been extinct for some
Coroner Flnley was notified and a
deputy was sent to take charge of
the body. On investigation, it was
found that the fingers of the left hand
were burned off and the right arm
burned to a crisp up to the elbow. Death
was instantaneous, without doubt.
Welsh, who had been in the employ
of the corporation for a long time and
was Well known in Portland, was sent
to Portland Heights to work on the
company's lines yesterday afternoon.
It was Just before he should have quit
for the day that he met his death.
He was 25 years of age and was
married about one year ago. He lived
at 789 Williams avenue, and was a
member of the United Artisans. Cor
oner Flnley will make a further in
vestigation of the accident today.
Persons suffering from sick headache
dizziness, nausea, constipation, pain in
t i rIHa arm nnlrAH tn t .1.1 . .
carter s Little Liver Pills.
VARIED SPORTS ON
Long List of Athletic Contests
to Please Big Holiday
HORSE RACES A FEATURE
Three Baseball Games, Motor and
Yacht Races, Cricket and Tennis
Matches Included in Amuse
ments for Today.
TODAY'S PROGRAMME OF
10 A. M. Baseball, Multnomah
Field, Multnomah Club vs. Seattle
2 P. M. Riverside Driving Club,
racea at Irvlngton track.
2:30 P. M. Baseball, Frakes vs.
Brewers, league grounds, Twenty
fourth and Vaughn.
2:30 P. M. Baseball, Multnomah
Field, Multnomah Club vs. Seattle
2:30 P. M. Motor-boat racelng and
other aquatic sports, on the river ,
near the Morrison-street bridge
s' P. M. Cricket. Portland
Cricket Club vs. Seattle Cricket Club,
Portland cricket . grounds. Davla and
Vlnola streets, on the Montavllla car
line. S P. M, Tennis, finals in men's
doubles, at the Irvlngton Tennis Club.
Horse races at Irvlngton. three baseball
games, motor-boat and yacht races,
cricket and tennis are some of the sports
that will be offered to the public this
afternoon. Besides these events there
will be Innumerable games and contests
throughout the city, not on the regular
programme. The racing at Irvlngton will
be one of the chief attractions of the day.
The Riverside Driving Club, which is
managing the affair, has arranged one
of the best racing cards ever offered in the
city. Eight races, two exhibitions of
fancy horses, and a performance by E. B.
Turner on a trained horse will make up
the programme for the day.
A match pacing race, for the best two
out of three heats, will be one of the
features of.the day. In this event, A. H.
Lohmlre's Rockport (2:20) and M. C.
Jones' New Moon (2:21) will be entered.
A side bet of $100 has been posted by each
of the owners on their horses. There Is
a great deal of rivalry between the two
owners, and the race promises to be one
of the most exciting on .the programme.
Another pretty race will be the free-for-all
trot, where five horses, each driven by
its owner, will be entered. In the 2:25
class pace, there are four horses entered.
A great deal of Interest centers about
this race. The entries for the rjony race
will be open until time of going to the
Events for Race Meet.
Between the different heats, Hal B., the
famous racing stallon, will be shown to
halter before the grandstand. The lani
mal is owned by Paul Wesslnger,' and his
record is 2:04H. The following is a com
plete list of events for the day:
Mile dash, 2:85 Max Lovelace, by W.
Gillntky; Pay Mack, by Dave Dupee; Sai
lor Boy, by Daven Anderson.
One mile, 2:40 dash, mixed Blue Jacket,
by L. W. Watts; Willamette D.. by Delasch
mitt; Lady Bird, by R. J. Debhler; Fannie
B.. by E.SC. Bartlett.
Mile trot, 2:30. best two In three Hs.ll Is
C, by J. 8. Crane; Red Rock, by J. W. Bal
lej'; Donaz, by M. E. Lee; Chlco, by W.
Truby; Ned Thorn, by A. Lunsdun.
Free-for-all trot, best two In three Red
Skin. 2:10. by A. C. Lohmlre; McBrler,
2:14, by L. Zimmerman; Hank. 2:17. by J.
S. Crane; Will Lane, 2:13. by W. Q. Brown;
Plus. 2:19.. by Fred Sechtem.
Pace. 2:25. best two in three Alt, by
J. W. Johnson; Teddy Roosevelt, by L. W.
Watts: Miss Altalena, by O. J. Brown;
Lady Lovelace, by J. F. Shea
Match race, best two in three New Moon,
2:21, by M. J. Jones; Rockford, 2:20, by
A. C. Lohmlre.
Free-for-all pace, best two In three Cro
chet, trial 2:14, by Al Powell; Agnes Le
may. record 2:13H. by Ed Hanson.
The aquatic events will come off in
the afternoon. The events will start
promptly at 2:30 o'clock, and will con
sist of canoe tilting, and races between
the crews of the Charleston and other
boats in the harbor. Several yacht races
will also be held.
The motor-boat handicap race will start
at 2:25 o'clock. The Btart and finish of
the race will be at the Morrison-street
bridge. This race Is expected to be the
most successful ever given in the harbor.
At present there are 14 boats entered In
this event, the handicaps are arranged,
and everything Is ready for the race. The
Zipp, owned by Raymond Hale, with 1H
horsepower, Is the lightest boat in the
What if tt does rain?
race, and W. B. Honeyman's big 65-horse-power
Nancy Is the largest. J. E. Wolff's
Vixen will start from scratch. The race
will begin at the Morrison-street bridge,
and the boats will run down stream to
the Ilght-buoy opposite the Portland
Flouring Mills, then turn and run to the
light-buoy off Ross Island: then turn
again and run back to the starting-place.
The following is a complete list of the
entries and the handicaps:
Zipp. Raymond Hale, m horsepower, handi
cap :23:0S, Btart 2:25: Bibb. F. F. Brower. 3
horsepower, handicap :23:05. start 2:25; Silver
Heels, A. L. Bardeck, 2 horsepower, handicap
:2l:50. start 2:28:16; Ailta, G. G. Wentworth,
12 horsepower, handicap :15, start 2:33:05;
Teaser. E. Von der Werth, 12 horsepower,
handicap :13:05, start 2:35; O. Y. C. H.
MacKenzle. 8 horsepower, handicap :10:35.
start 2:37:30: Kittle, C. E. Mathlot. 18 horse
power, handicap :0:15, start 2:41:50; Mer
cury, R. MacCIey, 19 horsepower, handicap
:4:20, start 2:43:45; Flirt, Fred Llnd, 20
horsepower, handicap :8:45:-start 2:44:20; Ar
row. Campbell, 15 horsepower, handicap
:S:45. start 2:44:20; Nancy, W. B. Honeyman,
65 horsepower, scratch, atart 2:48:06: Vixen,
J. E. Wolff. 35 horsepower, scratch. s:a.H
First prize, $20; second, 312.50; third,
At 2:30 o'clock the cricket team of the
Portland Cricket Club will play a match
game with the crack team of the Seattle
Athletic Club. This will be the first
lnterclub match played by the local club,
and a great deal of-Interest centers In the
game. There are a number of good play
ers at the local club, and they feel con
fident that they will be able to beat
the Seattle team.
'. The finals In the men's doubles. In the
Irvlngton tennis tournament will be
played this afternoon. It was the Inten
tion of the committee in charge of the
tourney to arrange the finals In the men's
singles for this afternoon, but owing to
the few wet days, some of the games
have been postponel, and It Is now impos
sible to play the matches.
The Frakes, now relegated to second
place In the Trl-Clty League, will meet
the Brewers at the league grounds at
2:30 o'clock, and attempt to gain their
old position at the head of the percen
tage column. Pender and Antoine will be
the battery for the Milliners, and Robin
son and McBrlde will perform for the
The Multnomah Club team will play
two games with the Seattle Athletic Club
team today. At 10 A. M. the first game
will be called, and the second will occur
at 2:30 P. M. Multnomah has a fast team
and ought to be able to show the Seattle
men something about the National game.
Dick Hathaway, of Oregon, will hold
down the difficult corner for the club
men, Kinney Fenton will cover the key
stone sack, and Plowden Stott will do the
receiving. Morris, the long fellow with
speed, will do the slab stunt In the
morning game, and Cass Campbell will
be sent out on the mound in the matinee.
Campbell has everything that an amateur
pitcher wants, and he ought to be able
to show the Seattle lads something. Sin
nott, the old warhorse, will cover the
Initial cushion, and Ringer, Banks and
Munson will be sent to the outfield.
Llne-Up of Rival Clubs.
The Seattle men are an unknown quan
tity, and if they win from the local club
men, they will have to play some ball.
The following will be the line of the
Multnomah. .. Position. Seattle.
Campbell (P. M.K.p (P. M.) Fowler
Morrla (A. M.)....p (A. M.) Lamping
Stott, Moreland ...c Brown
Slnnott lb Young
Fenton 2b Cole
Hathaway 8b....... Mosher
McClellan ss..... Fox
Ringer, Steadman. . .rf Walllngsford
Munson cf Tenney
Banks If Cutts
Will Hold House-Warming.
Secretary G. J. Perkins, of the St.
Johns Commercial Club, announces that
three rooms In the Holbrook block, are
being furnished, and will probably be
ready for an opening next . week. The
club will have one large assembly room,
and two smaller ones for consultation
and for the use of committees. The di
rectors are looking after the furnishing
of these rooms. The cost will be about
$500. As soon as everything is ready
the club will hold a house-warming.
Dance tonight, at Exposition Fair
Grounds, Oregon building.
Of experience enables us to know the
western shoe trade. Uur reputation
has been made on honorbuilt shoes th&t
have won merit and given satisfaction.
Eledtric Welt Shoes
are at the head of the western shoe
trade on their merits. Their popularity
is due to completely satisfied purchasers
Combining style, ease,, elasticity, com
fort and durability, they are unequalled
by any manufactured. Special tanned
sole leather is used. Made in latest
styles.i n all leathers, uppers silk fitted,
and containing the best obtainable ma
terials, Kirkendall's Eledbric Welt Shoes
Stand pre-eminently for quality and
Insisr on seeing them. If your dealer
cannot supply you, write us. We'll
learn wny ana aavise
where you can get
FOR WOMEN ONLY
Dr. Sanderson's Compound Sav
in and Cotton Root Pills, the
best and only reliable remedv
for FEMALE TROUBLES AND
IRREGULARITIES. Cure the
most obstlnata cases In s to in
Jays. Price S2 per box, mailed tn plain
Address Dr. T. J. PIERCE, 181 First
.street, Portland, Oregon.
W altera Made for Western Trade.
rMor Business Circle
!p. Underberg Y
Is Inralusble. ffi
yet--'-f (tWwBhni II iitr
Grandfather's Cure for
REAT medicine, the Sawbuck.
Two hours a day sawing wood
will keep anyone's Bowels
No need of pills. Cathartics, Castor Oil,
nor "Physic," if you'll only work the Saw
Exercise is Nature's Cure for Constipa
tion and, a Ten-Mile walk will do, if you
haven't got a wood-pile.
But, if you will take your Exercise in an
Easy Chair, there's only one way to do that,
because, there's only one kind of Artificial
Exercise for the Bowels and its name ia
Cascarets are the only means to exerclsa
the Bowel Muscles without work.
Purge, Gripe, nor "upsej
because they don't act like
They don't flush out your Bowel3 and
Intestines with a costly waste of Digestive
Juice, as Salts, Castor Oil, Calomel, Jalap,
or Aperient Waters always do.
No Cascarets strengthen and stimulate
the Bowel Muscles, that line the Food
passages and that tighten up when food
touches them, thus driving the food to its
A Cascaret acts on your Bowel Muscles
as If you had Just sawed a cord of wood, or
walked ten miles.
Cascarets move the Food Naturally,
digesting it without waste of tomorrow's
The thin, flat, Ten-Cent Box Is mads
to fit your Vest pocket, or "My Lady's" ,
Purse. Druggists 10 Cents a Box.
Carry it constantly with you and take a
Cascaret whenever you suspect you need
Bo very careful to get the genuine
made only by the Sterling Remedy Com
pany, and never sold in bulk. Every tab
let stamped "CCC." 738
You Do Not Pay For Failures
BUT FOR CURES
My acceptance of a cane Is equivalent
to a cure, for I never accept Incurable
cases. Consult me MY ADVICE IS
FREE. For 20 years I have RpeclaHzsrl
on the ailments of men. My method
are distinctly original and up-to-date.
Where other physicians are baffled and
fall I cure and cure quickly.
First I Cure You
Then You Pay Me
Tour case is urrnt I am willing to
wait until you are cured for the few
do Un rs I charge for my service, yuld
I afford to do this if my cures were
slow or doubtful?
Let 1 his Advertisement
Be Your Guide
It has boen my mesa)fe to thousands
It has been their first step toward health
It Is my message to you.
The Only Diseases I Treat
Spermatorrhoea, Tost Vifror, Varicocele,
Stricture, Rupture, Piles, Hydrocele, Or
ganfc Weakness, ContaRtous Blood Dis
eases, Acute and Chronic Urethral and
The Dr.Taylor Co.
234V4 Morrison 81.,
Root and Herb
Has made a life study of roots and
herbs and In that study discovered
and is giving to the world his wonder
0 MERCURY, POISOXS OR IRT;G9
USEO. HE CURES WITHOUT
OPERATION, OR WITHOUT
THE AID OF THE K.MFE,
He guarantees to cure Catarrh,
Asthma, Lung, Throat. Rheumatism,
Nervousness, Nervous Debility, Stom
ach, Liver. Kidney Troubles; also Lost
Manhood, Female Weakness and All
A SURE CANCER CURE
Joat Received From FeklnK, China,
Safe, Sure and Relinble.
IF TOU ARE AFFLICTKD DON'T DE
LAY. DELAYS ARE DANGEROUS.
If you cannot call, write for symp
tom blank and' circular. Inclose 4
cents In stamps.
The C. c;ee Woo Chinrxe Medicine Co.,
lOZ'i Flrnt St., Cor. Morrison,
Plenne Mention This Paper.
FOR TOILET AND BATH
It makes the toilet something to be
enjoyed. It removes all stains and
roughness, prevents prickly heat and
chafing, and leaves the skin white,
soft, healthy. In the bath it brings
a glow and exhilaration which no
common soap can equal, imparting
the vigor and life sensation of a
mild Turkish bath. All Grocers and
I remedy tor Gooorracea,
uhw, u u u l u i ni aitr
charge, or any ioflamma
w ouinn. tion of Bin con, mn
ITHeEvahs OhemiqaiOs, bran. Kon-utrlngeat,
old by Dra
Jf fin 1 k k r.
or nant In pUio wrapper,
by axpraaa, prepaid, tnf
(l.oo. or 3 buttles, (3.7
ittMitf mw raws