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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IOKMA(t UKKUOAIAA, WKUAliSlJiVX, J1AKCH 3, 1909.
SAGKVILLE SUIT IS
AGAIN IN COURT
stands which have been erected along
Pennsylvania avenue. The management
is perturbed over the appearance of
the "Merry Widow" hats and the "sug
gestion" has gone out that women
should wear small hats or scarfs, so as
not to obstruct the view of those be
For the convenience of thousands of
sightseers, the various places of his
toric interest in and about the city
have been marked by suitable tablets.
"Inauguration day. no prediction, but
fair the. day before." is the weather
card today. When the first of thous
ands reach here, they will be greeted
with a drizzling rain. There is nothing
in the reports to indicate that the day
will be a fair one.
Of the 31,000 members of civic and
military organizations who will partic
ipate in the inaugural parade about
one-third have arrived. The West Point
Cadets will reach the city tomorrow
afternoon, and the Annapolis "Middies"
Thursday morning. There is "every
indication th-it the weather is favor
able. OFFICER MIXED II
You Are Invited to Visit This Place. !
Priests Testify That Records
Could Easily Have Been
Changed as Charged.
Another Scandal Breaks Out
in Ranks of Police De
partment. CHANGED COPY COST $800
HUSBAND IS DRIVEN OUT
Much Contradictory Evidence in
Suit to Establish Right of West
to Sackville Estates and
MADRID, March 2. The criminal action
against a church employe, named Rolfir,
a relative of Josephine Duran de Ortega,
a Spanish dancer, with whom Lord Sack
ville lived as his wife, was resumed
today. Rolfir is charged with having al
tered the church record of the marriage
of the woman to one Oliva, which is al
leged to have taken place some years
prior to the birth of her son. Ernest
Henri Battiste West, who claims the
Sackville peerage and estates, as a nat
ural son of Lord Sackville.
Two priests of the church where the
marriage was recorded testified that ac
cess to the records was easily attained.
It is charged that Rolfir erased the record
and that a certain Manuel Anlan rewrote
the- text, as had been arranged. It is
further alleged that Rolfir received $0O
for his services.
Rolfir emphatically denied the allega
tions. Under cross-examination Lan
gulne. who gave the testimony, admitted
he had left the employ of Rolfir to enter
the service of Lord Sackville, who paid
him generously. Augustin de la Oliva,
brother of the alleged husband of Jose
phine, testified that he never heard per
sonally or from any member of his fam
ily that his brother had married this
MUSICAL TREAT PROMISED
Symphony Orchestra Will Appear
in Recital Tomorrow.
Great interest is being shown in the
concert of the Portland Symphony Or
chestra to be held tomorrow night at the
Ileilig Theater. The management is
making student rates, and this concert
will have more musical pupils in attend
ance than any heretofore. The interest
the general upblic U showing In the work
of the orchestra is a nig step toward the
establishment of a permanent orchestra
The programme for this concert Is one
to interest even those who do not con
sider themselves educated musically.
The "Leonore Symphony" ia one of the
lighter numbers and the interpretation
given at the last rehearsal was a most
intelligent and effective reading by the
orchestra. "Les Preludes" is the most
popular of those exquisite poems written
by Liszt and the orchestra has worked
diligently on this number. Mrs. Rose
Bloeh Bauer could not have, selected a
number better fitted to show her dra
matic soprano voice to better advantage
than the aria from "Oberon," which she
will sing. Mrs. Bauer's appearance is
the first for some time and no doubt her
host of admirers will be" keenly Interested
In hearing her.
For Waldemar Lihd, who delights such
scores of people with his lighter works
and who has established himselr so firm
ly in the musical circles of Portland, this
is his most pretentious appearance in
TAFT NOW IN WHITE HOUSE
C Continued From First Page.)
the Philippine party. He announced
that the members of this party had been
Invited to lunch at the White House
after the inauguration on March 4.
Tonight the President-elect was the
guest of Mr. Walsh at dinner. Admiral
Sperry was also at the table.
In the course of a brief speech Mr.
Taft said h hoped to have during his
Administration the support of all kinds
of people in the country. He told of
Speaker Cannon recently having asked
him if he thought he could ever have
been elected by the vote of saints only.
. He said he knew that the votes of the
saints would not have been large enough
to put him in the White House.
Rear-Admiral Sperry asserted that the
13,000 Americans under him on the trip
around the globe could have shown what
they could do in war if it had been nec
essary, but that they had been sent on
a friendly mission, to study and to learn,
rather than to cause trouble, and that
they had gone ashore in foreign lands,
"not with the whisky bottle, but with
EW YORK MEX AS ESCORT
Leading Republicans Will Conduct
NEW YORK, March 2. Various politi
cal organizations will go to Washington
tomorrow to participate In the inaugura
tion. The New York Republican Committee
men made known their plans todav. Af
ter the exercises. Mr. Roosevelt will take
a carriage at the foot of the Capitol
steps and be driven to the head of Dela
ware avenue, where the New York organ
ization will be drawn up. As soon as Mr.
Roosevelt's carriage reaches the head of
the avenue, ttjo New York men will form
a hollow square around it. and accom
panied by a band of fiftv pieces, will
march to the railroad station.
In the ranks will march Senator-elect
. Root, Senator Chauncey M. Depew, Tim
othy Woodruff. Chairman of the New
York Republican State Committee and
others. It is expected that Mr. Roosevelt
will a dd re ."a briefly the New York men
at the station.
1XAIGIRATIO.V GAIETY STARTS
Crowds Throng Capital to" Witness
WASHINGTON. March 2. Pennovl
vania aveune last night was as bright
ly ' lighted as tho "Great White
Way" a.id the happy throngs which
laughed their way along It for hours,
reveling in the brightness and traletv
proclaimed tho approach of the day
when a new President of the United
States -will rule over the people of this
From the Capitol to the White House
"the avenue" was festooned with
arches of light, which gave it the ap
pearance of a vast hall' a mile and a
quarter In length and about 125 feet
Accommodations for fully 50.000 peo
ple have been provided for upon the
Georgians Start Xorth..
MACON. Ga., March 2. The Taft spe
cial, a train carrying 150 Georgians,
left here this morning for Washington.
The party consisted of prominent men
and women from this state who will
attend the inauguration ceremonies.
OLYPJPIA PARES BUDGET
CUTS $2,000,000 FROM FIRST
Even With This Generous Pruning,
Washington Will Set Xew Pace
OLYMPIA. Wash.. March 2. (Special.)
The sub-appropriations committee,
which has been working on the omni
bus appropriation bill, submitted its re
port to the joint committee tonight,
providing for an aggregate ,n the om
nibus bill exceeding the pos-.ble reve
nues for the biennial period by more
than $1, 000. 000. The organization of
the joint committee, however, appears
to be broken, and, although it did noth
ing tonight with the report, is likely
to cut it to pieces. The changes de
manded, however, are not in the inter
est of economy, and if the bill is
changed before submission to the Leg
islature the amounts are more likely to
be Increased than diminished.
The total stibmitted in the proposed
bill is $5,031,172. and provides for all
state institutions, departments and
some minor miscellaneous matters.
This represents a cut from the esti
mates submitted to the committee of
about 12.000,000, and practically every
department and Institution was made
subject to proposed reductions.
For example, the State University,
which asks for $700,000. is cut down
In the subcommittee bill to $427,800.
The State College Is reduced from $600.
000 to $372,600. All the normal schools
are subjected to deep cuts, and the es
timate for completing and maintaining
the Mate Reformatory is reduced from
$450,000 to $161,500. The e-tlmated
revenues for the period, with proposed
revenue-producing measures consid
ered. Is about $3,700,000. This may
possibly be Increased to $4,000,000.
Pressure is being exerted on the com
mute by the friends of t.ie institu
tions and' members of the committee
admit that the subject is In the air.
Appropriation nil., against the gen
eral fund already passed aggregate
about $154,000. and bills have passed
one or the other of the two houses
calling for expenditures from the gen
eral, military and road funds of more
than $X00,0OO. The general . appropria
tion bill of the last session segregated
in amount about $4,729,000.
INSANE MAN IS GOOD SHOT
Stands Posse M Bay for Several
Hours in Ohio Town.
YOUNGSTOWN, O.. March 2. After a
spectacular tight with a big posse of
deputies. David Brenninger, wanted on a
lunacy charge, successfully resisted arrest
today. Brenninger's fire with a repeating
rifle as he stood In the doorway with his
wife and children by his side, got so hot
that the deputies were forced to retreat.
They surrounded the house, however, and
planned to besiege it all night in an
effort to arrest the insane man.
Principal Makes Denial.
That Drs. J. G. Ahele and L. J. Wolf, In
spectors of Public Schools, who rece'ntlv
reported adversely regarding the sanitary
conditions at the Ocklev Green Snhnnl
based their report to the Board of Health
on conjecture only, was the statement
made yesterday by Principal G. W. Hend
erson of the school in question. "The
Ockley Green School is as sanitary as any
school in the city," he said, "and I have
never seen the janitor, at any time, wring
his mop in the sink. Furthermore, to my
knowledge. Dr. Abele has only visited the
Bcnool on one occasion and any report he
may make regarding the present eanitary
conditions can only be based on conjec
ture." Astoria Grants Franchise.
ASTORIA. Or.. March 2. (Special.)
The City Council at its meeting last
evening passed an ordinance granting a
30-year franchise to the Oregon Coast
Railway Company for an electric carlina
over certain streets in the city. This
i the company which is arranging for
the construction of an electric road be
tween this city and Seaside. The ordi
nance provides that within 90 days the
grantees must deposit $1000 with the City
Treasurer to be forfeited in case the
road is not completed and in operation
within two yeans.
Foresters Hold Banquet.
After a meeting at their hall In the
Marquam building, a banquet was held
by Court Webfoot. No. 4, Foresters of
America, to celebrate the closing cam
paign for the Increasing of the member
ship roll. It was announced that 200 new
members had been added to the court in
the past six months. After the banquet
speeches were delivered by A. Brougher.
F. R. Peterson. F. W. Peterson, W. Gru
now. Dr. Grant, E. H. Hatch and T. W.
Collier. J. W. Dichburn presided as
Reception to Dr. Ileppe.
A farewell reception will be given Rev
Dr. William H. Heppe, the retiring pastor
of Grace Methodist Episcopal Church, to
morrow night. This reception given by
the Ladies' Aid Society, wilL occur at the
close of the regular prayer service, so that
members of other churches can come at
the close of their prayer meetings. All
ministers of the city of all denominations,
are Invited to be present, and all friends
of Dr. Heppe and family, whether mem
bers of any church or not, are also in
vited. To Test Legality of Commission.
ASTORIA. March 2. (Special.) A suit
entitled the State of Oregon ex relation
Robert Carruthers vs. Sofus Jensen was
tiled in the Circuit Court this after
noon, the object being to determine
whether the Astoria Water Commission
is legally organized. The complaint re
cites that four other members of the
commission are ineligible.
J. A. Mills Charges Patrolman New
ell With Stealing Awaj Wife's
Love and Then, With Woman,
Beating and Ejecting Him,
. Another scandal in police circles is
thought to have broken loose last night
about 10:30 o'clock when a. tight in the
rooming-house at 169 Park street, be
tween J. A. Mills, proprietor of tae
house, and Patrolman L. A. Newell, was
followed by an appeal from Mills to the
police station for protection from the of
ficer. Later Mills tiled a formal com
plaint against him for assault, and at
tempt to alienate the affections of Mills'
" urgent call over the telephone by
Millls to the police station asked Cap
tain Moore to send an officer to the
house. Patrolman Kooerts was dis
patched post haste and found Mills out
on the sidewalk without any hat, his coat
torn, and blood pouring from a vicious
cut over his fye. He said both Newell
and his wife had assaulted him.
Patrolman Roberts entered and searched
the house could not' find his brother
officer, Newell. He encountered Mrs.
Mills, who asserted that her husband
knocked her down. Mills was advised to
go to the police station and record his
complaint officially. This advice he
promptly acted upon. He told Captain
Slover. to whose relief Newell Is assigned,
that he desired to bring formal charges
against Newell before the police com
mittee. Mr. Mills made the following state
ment: "Today about 3 o'clock Officer
Newell and I went out to West Portland
Park for the purpose of looking at some
lots which were for sale. On the way
back he persuaded me to get out at Ful
ton and visit a. number of saloons, where
we drank freely. After returning to
our house I brought up some family mat
ters and Newell and I had some argu
ment about them. We were in the
kitchen at the time and my wife heard
us. and getting up out of bed beat me
with an umbrella.
"Newell then attacked me and choked
and beat me, while I screamed for herp.
Some people came in from the street and
took him off from me for he had me down
on the floor. If they had not come to
my assistance I do not know how badly
I would have been injured. I do not
care to make any further statements now
save that I want the matter brought up
before the Police Committee as I know
Newell has been interfering in my family
affairs. I want to take steps to secure
protection for myself from both my wife
The accused policeman, who had dis
appeared from the scene of the diffi
culty, appeared at the Police Station
at 11:15 o'clock, his usual time for fiuty
on the second night relief. Mills was in
waiting and Captain Slover took the two
men into a private office and listened
to the statements of both. Mills said
that he would place the matter before
Chief of Police Grltzmacher today.
Newell said: "Mills accused me of en
ticing his wife away from him. He is
insanely jealous. I am not guilty of such
conduct and know nothing about what
he claims and I could not stand some of
the insinuations he made, that's all."
Newell was not placed under arrest,
but was allowed to walk his heat pend
ing the hearing of the case by the Chief.
Mills and Newell have been friends for
a number of years. Newell boards with
the Mills family at 169 Park street and
formerly boarded with them at McMlnn
ville. Or., from where both men came to
this city. Newell recently became separ
ated from his wife and went to live with
the Mills'. Mills says that since Newell's
advent in his household he and his wife
have been unable to get along.
DESERTER'S BODY FOUND
Husband of Astoria Woman Picked
Up in Waters of Puget Sound.
SEJATTLR. Wash., March 2. (Special.)
Belle-lng her husband had abandoned
her, Mrs. Fannie Owens left Seattle two
weeks ago to Join her parents at Astoria.
Or. This morning the dead body of Sig
fried Owens, the hufband. was found
floating in the bay near Newell's mill.
South Seattle. A boom-man working with
the logs discovered the body.
Early last December. Mr. and Mrs.
Owens came to Seattle from Astoria.
Owens went to work as a canniaker and
his wife sought employment as a cham
bermaid. On .Saturday night January 30,
Owens left the lodging-house telling his
wife that he was going to a barber shop.
He was seen early the next morning in
an intoxicated condition on First avenue.
His wife never saw him again, and her
conclusion was that he had deserted her.
It was then that sho went to her
parents with her 4-montho-oId son.
SERVIA MASSING TROOPS
Over 5000 Men Sent Towards
Frontier This Week.
BERLIN'. March 2. A special dispatch
from Belgrade to the Lokal Anzeigrr says
that in spite of all denials the mobiliza
tion of troops by the Servian government
continues, and is not confined to two
The dispatch states that 600 reserves on
Sunday, aw on. Monday and 2000 today
were sent forward in the direction of
Nish. which lies 13 miles southeast of
Belgrade. N'.sh is a place of considerable
importance, being at the junction of sev
eral railway lines.
It Is reported that each regiment in
the Belgrade garrison will receive in a
few days two machine guns on the way
here from the Krupp factory at Essen.
W. E. DOUGLASS CLEARED
Jury Acquits Thiel Bookkeeper or
The Jury empanelled to try W. E.
Douglass, accused of having embezzled
$550 from the Thiel Detective Agency,
brought in a verdict of not guilty, at a
late hour last night. The hearing was
before Judge Morrow's department of the
Circuit Court. Douglass was previously
charged with embezzling $4400, but the
Douglass, who was the agency's book
keeper, was alleged to have written an
unsigned statement admitting the theft.
This is a view of the laboratory in Lynn, Mass., in which
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is made.
There is a sign 5 feet long and 2 feet wide attached, permanently,
to the front of the main building which reads as follows :
Public inspection invited from 8 A.M. to 4 P.M.
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.
r What does this sign' mean ?
It means that public inspection of the laboratory and methods of
doing business is honestly desired. It means that there is nothing
about the Pinkham business which is not "open and above-board."
It means that a permanent invitation is extended to anyone to
come and verify the statements made in the advertisements of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Is Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound made exclusively
from roots and herbs ? -
Come and See for Yourself.
Do the women of America continually use as much of it as we
are told ?
Come and See for Yourself.
Was there ever such a person as Lydia E. Pinkham, and is there
any Mrs. Pinkham now to whom sick women are asked to write ?
Come and See for Yourself.
Is the vast private correspondence with sick women conducted
by women only, and are the letters kept strictly confidential ?
Come and See for Yourself.
Have they really got letters from more than a million women ?
Come and See for Yourself.
Have they proof that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
has cured thousands of these women ?
Come and See for Yourself.
This advertisement is only for doubters. The great army of
women who know from their own personal experience that no
medicine in the world equals Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound for female ills will still go on using and being benefited by' it ;
but the poor doubting, suffering woman must, for her own sake, be
taught confidence, for she also might just as well regain her health.
but which he later withdrew. Douglass
denied responsibility for any shortage,
stating that he did not take the money.
Cash for OIjtr Roosevelt.
NEW YORK. March 2. The will of
the late Emma Cummiugs, of East
Hampton. L. I., disposing of an estate
valued at more than $1,000,000. was
admitted to probate today. A grand
daughter. Miss Olga Roosevelt, a cousin
of the President, is one of the bene
ficiaries, receiving the Income. - from
$200,000 until she becomes 21 years of
age, when she will get the principal.
Dartmouth College receives $25,000;
Bowdoin. $25,000, and a number of New
York institutions $10,000 each.
AT TTIIK IIOTKI.S.
t Th"- P"r,,,und E. H cox. San Kram lK-o:
k An''-r"n- Mn. U ;. Hamburger.
Aberdeen; r. MeMlllen. San Kra.nrln.-n- J H
Donnelly. Chic-.,; R. C. l-ange. Spirit Lake';
I., l.oldner. New York; K. K. Novak. Seat
tle; E. S. Collins. Onrander; u. R. Sailor
Seattle; Mlas K. Wllaon. New York- J It"
Baker Chl.-aitn: w. I.. M.,,n, New York':
' '- M. Creswell. San Kram-bo-n; B M
Chlcajro: ;. W. Cul.ler. Grand Rst
ids; J K. Howell. J. V. Hume and lfe.
San rran.li.-o; J. n. UreenoUKh V D
OreenoiiKh. J. a. Ma Hoy. J. w. Mon.l Sp..-
ine. r.. r-pen.-e. J. u. Cannon and wife.
Seattle; M. Christie; JV. K. Cumhark. San
Jranrlno; (. H. Wolett. Cincinnati; T. Hum '
Saina ; H. p. BI:inchM, San Franr!s.-o: I
J. - Aune. New V.rk: H. H. Canneld. Los
AnRelen; i,. A . Ward, Kan Fnincijco; c. u
ru.lard and wife.- St. Helens: T. Van Colln
J. H. Browne. 5. Browne. Turner; Mih
M. Benson, H. Reneon. Cleveland; Mrs.
J. Venewi Mien S. M. VeneM. Wlnl'Vk: lr.
B. M. Johna. Velva: M. li. Martin, Spokane;
R. U. LoKld. Seattle.
The Oregon It. J. D'tine. Kanle Creek;
v . H. Boy.l and wife. Holton; 11. A. Madl
on Salem; I.. v. Hobbln. Clyde Knaie.
Molalla;. J. p. CalMaon. Aberdeen; W. J.
" ". Ctntralia: h.. .1. Wakefield. Ray
mond; P. .1. WhUtkj and wife. Rorkford;
harles Coleman. Wenona: 1.. c Smith
r:einKliam ; c. R. Boom and wife. u,.oj
River: K. K. Vrnna. Wlnloek; P. l Calla
han. Kub Harbor; M. Rosen it. San Fran
cisco: V. Follak. Albanv: Oeorjre LteMorrl
city; E. Dannala and wife. Alba-ny; Cordon
Mulr. Toronto-. .. I,. Bulana. Castle. Ko.-k:
l. A. Coats. Boise; O. S. Hughes, city; Mr.
and Mrs. Urlfnti. Iavld Bair.i. Seattle- Ik-ll
Harris. John L.. Harris. Kelso: James Mo
ran. San Kranclnco: I. Her.lsmlth. r-enrite-
ton: E. T Kdw&rds. Chlcaao: n W"
Thomas. Roseburg; c. E. Mayland. Seat
tle; Ernest l.a.-hlieake. San Fran.-la.-o ; II
Warner, (Iranli Pass; U.-an A. Baldwin.
Spokane: V. K. MohatTy. city; C. M. Blan
chard. New York; K. S. Deaktna. San Fran
cisco; F. J. Berry. Hongkong; F. C. RW-bl.
Tai-oma: Roy McKay, Seattle; Mr. and Mrs
J. C. Webster. Chicago; I., c. N'eal. l.ewls
ton: Miss B. Ashton, Spokane; c. w.
Hellbronner. Chicago: rt. I . Maxwell I
1. Graves. T. H. Wilkinson, San Fran
cisco; A. W. Walter. New York City;
J. T. Zak and wife. Chicago: R. A. Loggett.
St. Louis: J. A. Miller, Chicago; Ian J. Frv
Sak-m: J. O. Lane, I.. 1C. Hlrsch and wife
New York; E. V. Kackett. Seattle; W. J.
Talleman and wife. Walla Walla: J. E
Wlnstanley. city; u. W. Uorman. St. Paul.
The Perkins tv. a Dulcht. Tillamo.k;
O. W. (iulgey, Seattle; I'. J. Jarrette, Chi
cago; John Dunsmore, Tacoma; J. F. Wes
ton, city: It. W. Broprhton. Vancouver:
G. E. Dolph. city; H. S. Walone. Van
couver; V. Treat an.l wife. Seattle: c I..
Holman and wife. Juneau; Wll'lam Kel
day. San FranrUco; J. E. Jenson. Minneapo
lis; F. M. Savage. I L,. String. Seattle;
S. J. Congetr. Alexander- C. M. Carlos. Se
attle; J. T. Sternberg. R. A. Carpenter. Se
attle; A. C. Moreley. Colfax: Mrs. L. I..
Hoffman and w 1 1 , Courtney; A. Vn Ieiar.
I.. B. Van Delar. Victoria; O. Wrlcher.
Chicago: M. I.oomls, Ilwaeo; John Oliver,
Los Angeles: F. P. Zimmerman. Fr-d C
Stoll. Sirs.. H. C. Stoll. Si-ikai.e: W. H.
Mixer. H. Han lu. San Francisco; A. Si.
Kelly, Hood Rlvor: O. F. Godfrey. Scant. U ;
E. H. Hall. Uoldemlale; R. J. Mclaughlin.
Walla Walla: Ft. C Fenner. Cranger; 1. M
Wamel. Ool.lendale: H Williams, city; E.
C. Case. Seattle; J. O. Johns. Tacoma; R. 1..
Stewart and wife. Seattle; M H Faust and
wife. Fori Stevens: Harry Dunn. E-uo; o
B. King. J. O. Harris. Chehalla; E. Bar
The Imperial John A. Shaw. Albany; J
I. Casey. Highland; .1. F. Oobba. L'nlon;
B. E. Ettelson, J. W. Whitney. A. S. Work
city; J. S. .ireen. H. E. Allingham. Coburg:
H. H. Crltch. Ulsstan: A. G. Owens, Wal
ville: C. Haberactzer. Frances; J. Haherset
xer and wife. Frances; H. W. Blaxen.
Eugene; T. W. Thomns. Roseburg: H. Mun
klns. city: C. W. Talmage. Tillamook: K
Uanlcl. San Francisco; T. W. Wagers. Pen
dleton: J. E. Argo and wife. Edith Arjto.
Spokane; A. P. McDonall and wife. K. Gen
der, San Francisco: tieorge H. Burnett.
Salem; G. S. li-rkman. Spokane; E. E.
Porter and wife. Grass Valley: C. J
Habersetrer. Frances; J. M. Arget and wife'.
Kelso; Rollie Morris. W. Uumm. San Fran
cisco; E. O. Wallace, Spokane; Charles F.
Haslam, Beattle; Mrs. G. K. Ingraham
Spokane: O. V. HofT. Salem; Mrs. J. a!
Ma pert. Mra. L. J. Ramsey. Aberdeen; J.
A. Aberle and wife, Brownsville : R. f
Wlnslow. Pendleton: R. H. King. e!
Walkenshaw, Grass Valley: C. B. Blsbeei
Spray: I. H. Mcl.aln. James Engstrom. L
Carpenter. Grass Valley; A. Kose. Spokane
Miss E. I. Haker. The Dalles: Mrs. Alex
Watt. Tillamook: W. T. Lanlhdin. Spokan-e:
R. W. Snell. T. W. Moore. F. W. Loomls.
Ashland; Dean Blanchard. city; J. B. Eaton!
The St. Charles J. L Olson. Ostrander
J. Green. Salem; O. B Mlttcr. Seaside: u
Kuffuel, Nasell; P. A. Frakes. Scappoose;
J. A. Jurell. J. ft. Warren. Pomeroy: R.
Watson. Battle Ground; H H. Wade. Sheri
dan; F. M. MeClultosk. Taft: B. Blanehard
Tillock, Woodland; W H. Crahtree. L. t.
Smith, city: E. J. Lytic. SVappoose; Otto
BHllhorn. Hammond; Theodore Hudson,
city; A. C. Smith. Celllo; Jim Jones, Hong
kong: A. W. Davis. K. H. Greene. Newherg;
W. E. Greene. Lebanon: C. J. Owen. Seattle;
M. Jayer, Seattle; t-in Coffe. Hammond;
E. P. Huffsmlth. Glennwood ; Frank Wn.le.
Gervals; .1. 1. Wllca. Grass Vall-v; ft It.
I.ariMon and wife. A. I. IMnlow. Woodland;
John Oorern... Kelso: v.. Black. Gohle; Jas.
Pulmatei, Estacg.la: K.d Sivkm. Mar.juam;
J. C. Boyd, city; Leonard Smith. Tuconia;
W. Johns. San Jose; I.. IV Taught, l.a
tourellc; 1.. H. Simmons, Lnfavett.-: George
Stevenon. Skamokawa; John Lambert and
wife. Houlton: J. A. and J. T. Melkle.
Yonngstown; C. L. Simpson. The Ualles;
H. B. Moore. Clackamas; N. C. Iohl. Seattle;
Frank Clock, city; .1. A Powell. Browns
ville; Carrie Flanlcnn. Rainier: C. F. Tav1s.
Mullno; W. B. Emmon. Beaveiton; J. P.
Walker and wife. Sauvlea Island: R. N.
Letty. Seattle: John Bor.leinnn. Skamokawa;
I'. Glue. Curzon: L. C. Cornell. Hood. River;
C. J. M.mre. Washougat; Mrs. C. V. Parter.
c-lty; Mrs. L. Ingerson. Catlln: Mrs Craig.
Icy M.-Whlt. Kansas City A Dlsnaux. Cor
IKt; George Wilder, Cape Horn: T. Grecty;
A. Cumts and wife, cltv; S. T. Smith. .Car
son : J. V. ravts. Walla Walla; V. E.
Officer. John Day; B. G. Roardman. E C
P.oardman, city; M.. Brown. Baker City;
A. Jetti. Champoeg: z. s. Malhwlg. The
Dalles; A. C. Ellsworth, Chicago.
The Cornelius Mrs. Jessie James. Rai
nier: W. L- button and wile, Seattle: W. F.
McGregor and wife, Astoria: H. W. Huneke.
Chicago; K. A loot and wife Thralt. Cal.;
William Penn Evans, T A Chlnnock. city,
M. E. Bradley and wife. ReMefontalne, o -C.
M Miller and Wife. Seattle; F. t.
Holmes. cltv: .5. W. Mackness, Chicago;
George Marks. Seattle; Clara Bolts, o A.
Elliott. Tacoma; L. M. Tchhel, Spokane; G.
W. Pfunded, city; W. E. Crltrhton. Dallas:
M. E. Francis, A. T. Caswell, city; Daniel
Marknam and wife, Ilwaeo; -James Wood.
Seattle: Mrs. W. I Whltmore. w. 1 Whll
niore Go.il,) cltv: V. V. Re. (field. Glendale.
Is This Fair?
Certain Proof Will Be Made That
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets Cure
THIS CIPKRISIENT KHKK.
Stuart's Iiyspcpsla. Tablets are made
to give to the system, through the
digest ive tract and the stomach, the
necessary chemical not only to digest
food, but to enrich the fluids of the
body so that it may no longer suffer
from dyspepsia or other stomach
We will send you a quantity of these
tablets free, so that their power to
cure may be proven to you.
Thousands upon thousands of people
are using these tablets for the aid and
cure of every known stomach disease.
Know what you put Into your stomach,
an.l use discretion in doing so.
Stuart's Hyspepsia Tablets contain
fruit and vegetable essences, the pure
concentrated tincture of Hydrastis.
tSoiden Seal. which tone up and
strengthen the mucous lining of the
stomach, and Increase the flow of gas
tric and other dlgostive Juices: Lactose
textracted from milk); Nux, to
strengthen the nerves controlling the
action of the stomach and to cure
nervous dyspepsia; pure aseptic
Pepsin of tiie highest digestive power
and approved by the I'nited States
One of the ablest professors of the
University of Michigan recently stated
that this Pepsin was the only aseptic
pepsin, he had fjund that was abso
lutely 'pure free from all animal im
purities; Bismuth, to absorb gases and
prevent fermentation. They are deli
cipusly flavored with concentrated
Jamaica Olnger in itself a well known
Liquid medicines lose their strength
the ionger they are kept, through
evaporation, fermentation and chemical
changes. hence Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets are recognized as the only true
and logical manner of preserving the
ingredients given above in their fullest
If you really doubt the power of
these tablets, take this advertisement
to a druggist and ask his opinion of.
It is due your stomach to give It
the Ingredients necessary to stop its
trouble. It costs nothing to try. You
know what you arc taking, and the
fame of these tablets prove their value.
All druggists sell them. Price 60 cents!
Send us your r.ama and address and
we will send you a trial package by
mail free. Address F. A. Stuart Co,
150 Stuart Building-. Marshall. Mich.
This is a strictly high-grade table, one of the very
latest designs, with a cluster leg, pedestal base
with perfectly carved elaw feet. The top is 48
inches in diameter and made of selected quart er
sawed white oak; extends to S feet when open.
To appreciate this extraordinary value and others,
we are showing vou should eali at
or at our branch
...... .rs. ueorfte b.. ott snd family.
Fun niego; H. W. Rogers. Ix.s Angeles;
Or ; J. D. Quiss. I.lnnton: Charles H. Ver
celius. San Francisco; Oscar Vanderhllt.
Hood River; S. H. Glenn and wife. SheH
lan. Wyo. : Georxe H. Baker. Spokane; Al
exander M-I.aren and wife. ilty.
The Xortonia Mrs. G. C. Mapes. KlKln; Mrs.
o ur ISTew Store
106 FIFTH STREET
Thou-h we are not rnmplctoly fitted ii still we are OPEN FOR
BUSINESS and are pivinir some rare bargains in tlie WORLD'S
BEST PIANOS AND "PLAYER-PIANOS." Our main display
room is on the -d floor and our store entrance just 1(10 feet north
of Washington and Fifth streets the most central part of Port
land's retail distriet.
"New Pianos $175 Up
"New Player-Pianos $450 Up
SEVERAL EXCEPTIONAL BARGAINS IN USED PIANOS.
Easy time payments if desired.
Remember the place next to the "Perkins Hotel" next to
"Dressers & Seeley Mason & Co.," opposite "J. O. Mack & Co."
HOVENDEN-SOULE PIANO CO.
(Exclusive agents for "APOLLO" and "BEHRING," "88
NOTE" Player Pianos.)
Gives more for the money than any hotel on the Pacific Coast. The
reason is that THE PUTTKK has its own ranches which supply all
milk, oreara, butter and cheese; all vegetables, poultry and ep;jrs;
roasting pigs and country sausage; and has 60,000 pipeons on one
ranch for potpies and broiling squabs. While it is only a question of
wholesale cost of supply of the freshest and highest quality, it is also
true that a POTTEIi guest gets the retail benefit, as bhovm by such
low rates as we quote:
$4.00 $ 7.00
RELIABLE PIANO DEALERS
gr 304 OAK, COR. 4,
PRICES) TEEPLE HARWNOTOnI
FISCHER B k HARDMAN
EASY PAYMENT5-P!AN05S0RGAN5 TAKEN IN EXCHANGE f
FINE PIANO TUNING
store at St. John.
Robert R. Gross an.l wife. Oakland: J. J
Campbell. Los Anseles; Miss Robert
son. Austin. Tex ; J. I. Ft e. Mlsa Gra.-e
Frye. ln.llanapolis: A. J. WIHouithby and
family, cltv; Mis Rose Book'.ns. Lo. Arit"
le; II. C. Harris. l,os Angele-.; Will W.
l'.aldwin and wife. Klamath Falls; M. K
Alvln. Tacoma: W. J. Kelly, Seattle; N. I!
oiild Vie I'lraaed to Send Vou Hook let .
I'ree Mop - Over l"rlvUeKe Kn Koule fte-
eeii fo i'rn ncUru and L.a Ancrlr.
Booklet and full Information at Pe. k-.Tti.lali
"... 301 Oak St.. Coniiner.-ial Club B1ik-
MILO M. POTTER, Mgr.