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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1912)
THE MORXIXG OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1912.
GA D DATES
HURRY TO FILE NOW
Washington Law Gives Friday
as First Day to Declare
NATIONAL MIXUP MIXES
If It Is Decided to Tut Roosevelt
Ticket In Field, Some Most Pro-
nounrrd Antl-Taft Men May '
Try to Change Fortunes.
nfrvPTA wh Julv 10. (Special.)
i Friday. July II. is the first day for
tne xumir or neciarauone 01 mhuivi
I ror nomination at me pnmr: i
I held September 10. but this year no
; grand rusn is expeciea. u " son
. .-ima, law nnw nrovides tha
- the names of the various candidates
1 shall appear at the head of the list In
I rotation. Thus, mere is no prucui
S j . - t Hain- firm to file, and
' it is predicted that comparatively few
will be in a hurry to get their names
, on tne tai:oi.
nulnr to the mlxuo in National af
fairs there is some doubt as to Just
which, candidates trill til" as Republi
cans. A number who have been wag
ing aggressive campaigns are hesltat
4 A..a whjtti i fflA and declare
themselves Republicans, or to wait and
see if a new party is to De orgniaeu.
If It is decided to put a Roosevelt ticket
1n K fl.M anm. nf thA most IrO-
nounced antl-Taft men may decide to
try to land tne nomination in me in
vention which will have to be held on
the primary election day. rather than
,to trust their political fortunes to the
voters at the polls.
" Rumors of all kinds are heard, some
of which are to the effect that a full
state ticket and county ticket will
be put up by the Roosevelt people,
while other reports are that there will
be no new party in the field, and that
the Republicans. Democrats. Socialists
and Prohibitionists wlU fight it out
again as in the past. At the present
time the candidates for Judges of the
Supreme Court are removed from par
tisan politics, and the names of all
judicial candidates appear on all party
Law Strictly Fartlnan.
"r However, the Washington primary
'law is a strictly partisan affair, so
far as the rest of the ticket is con
cerned. and the candidates will have
tii ri-M. whether they will run as Re-
. publicans. Democrats. Socialists or
Prohibitionists, or take their chances
with the new party. One of. the fea
tures of the whole affair is that with
the primary election only about two
months away, nothing definite is
known as to who the candidates will
be for the various offices, or rather
it is not known Just what their affil
iations will be. They will have to de
cide shortly, and then their declara
tions will become a matter of public
; The fact that the Roosevelt National
'convention will not be held until Au
gust I is doing more, it is said, to
prevent the putting up of a third ticket
in Washington than anything else, for
on August 10 the time for filing of
'declarations of candidacy expires, and
as a result the candidates will have
but a short time to reach conclusions
and to map out their course of action.
From present indications those who
will file on the Republican ticket for
Governor are Governor Hay. J. C. Law
rence. Robert T. Hodge. Otto A. Case
and Orvllle Billings. On the Demo
cratic ticket William Dunphy, M. M.
Godman. Hugh Todd, William Black
man and E. C. Million are mentioned
as possibilities. On the Republican
ticket for Lieutenant-Governor it is
possible that the candidates will be Rob
ert F. Booth. W. H. Paulhamus. A. S.
Ruth, Governor Teats and A. V. Faw
cett, while A, C Edwards and Ernest
Lister are mentioned as Democratic
For Auditor C W. Clausen and W.
E. Cromwell are likely to be contest
ants for the Republican nomination.
. while the Republican list for Treasurer
at present seems to include Edward
Heath, D. H. Cox and R. A. B. Young.
Tamaer Oat For Attorney-General.
W. V. Tanner at present is the only
ene mentioned for the Republican nom
ination -tor Attorney-General, while I.
M. Howell, present Secretary of State,
Robert L. Kline. Edward Clayson, Sr,
and Ben R. "Fish have all been men
tioned as Republican possibilities for
Secretary of State. The Republican
race for the nomination for Insurance
Commissioner at present is between J.
H. Schlveiy. incumbent, and Senator H.
O. Fishback. Up to the present time
four are In the race for the Republi
can nomination for Commissioner of
Public Lands, the quartet being Clark
V. Satldge. Perry H. Nlles, Maud H.
Tamblin and W. H. Kaufman. A. S.
- Burrows and Mrs. Josephine Preston
have the Republican field to themselves
' up to the present time for Superintend-
ent of Public Instruction.
Just who are running for Congress
in the first district for the Republi
can nomination against W. E. Humph
rey, who now holds the place. Is not
known, although Thomas Revelle,
Thomas Murphine and John F. Murphy
are mentioned. Congressman Stanton
Warburton will have against him for
the Republican nomination in the sec
ond district James A. McNeeley and
possibly C. E. Claypool. unless there
Is a shifting about, while over in the
third district William L. LaFollette.
elected by the Republicans, will have to
contest his seat with George Shaffer,
Nelson W. Durham and possibly others.
The race for Congressman at large,
two to be elected, is decidedly interest
ing, and Just who the candidates will
: be cannot be predicted until the nom
inations are closed. Those mentioned
up to the present time are Albert John-
son, Henry B. Dewey, Harry Rosen-
i . T TIT Unrtn W 3. TMflrfirar. J. E.
Frost. John E. Ballalne. J. A. Falconer
and Henry A. McLean. This list, how
ever. Is likely to be greatly changed,
and there Is more uncertainty con
cerning it than any of the others. .
MEXICANS NOT TO FORTIFY
'sallna Cms Is Officially Designated
mm rAmmMliil ferf.
Coincident with the visit of the
steamer Nebraskan. of the American
'Hawaiian fleet, which plies between
Portland and Sallna Crus and handles
cargo in conjunction with the Tehaun
tepec railroad, word has been received
that the Mexican government has de
cided to designate Sallna Cruz as a
Under the direction of President DIas
the work of fortifying the harbor was
undertaken, but the present administra
tion has given out that there will be
no additional operations of a military
character there at present. Besides the
four carriers running to and from Port
land a second fleet of the American-
Hawaiian flag operates as far north
as Puget Sound, all sailing from Sallna
Crux, so as the western 'terminus of
the Tehauntepec route it is becoming
a busy port, but may lose most of its
trade with the opening of the Panama
SCRIBES VISIT BATTLESHIP
Newspapermen and Families Jour-
ne- on Popular Ollie S.
Members of The Oregonlan staff were
guests of Captain Palmer, of the speedy
launch Ollie S., yesterday on a run to
the battleship Oregon and return, cap
tain Palmorn manaarement of Palmer':
boatbouse did much to make craft of
that fleet known among the masters
of foreign vessels plying here, because
they were always assured of reaching
their ships at night. The Ollie S. is
said to have earned for her owners a
large sum during the visit here of the
cruiser Maryland, dui crowos visum
the Oregon have not been as heavy.
Schooner Damaged In Collision.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 10. The sail
ing schooner Bertna uoioeer mum
with the Brmsn steamer !('"
. . . i i- . i i h.rn aarlv tflH
tne liKiiisiiip " . ... . -
i M o oeniw ' -. - - -
and 'head gear and was towed back
to port by tne steamer jonun ruu.-c.
m nnlnlnrari The
1 lie lusuiiuia " " J ' -
Bertha Dolbeer was bound for Grays
Harbor. me iubwiui o.o
SAUNA CRUZ BOATS IN
ARIZOXA.V AT DOCK A'D ISTH
MIAN IS DUE TODAY.
Amaranth, Loading- on Columbia for
Valparaiso, Has Been Chartered
for Another Trip at 65s.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal, July 10.
(Special.) The American-Hawaiian
freighter Arizonan arrived this morn
ing from Salina Crus and will proceed
to Puget Sound in a few days to load
The Isthmian of the same line will
arrive from Salina Cruz Sunday and
proceed to Portland to load for Sallna
Crus. with a stopover of a day or so
at this nort.
The Nebraskan. now at Portland, ex
pects to leave this port on her way to
Salina Cms Wednesday.
The Arizonan spoke the tug Hercules
with a log raft in tow early this morn
In? off Point Montara.
The Kosmos liner Sal ate s arrived
here last niKht from the Sound to fin
ish loadlncr for Hamburg, and tne
British steamer Kentra arrived this
morning from the Sound to finish load
ing for Swansea.
The Kentra sails tomorrow and the
The transport Sherman arrived from
Manila, and the Standard Oil steamer
Tuscarora from the Orient.
The barkentine Amaranth, now on
the Columbia loading for Valparaiso,
has been chartered for another trip
of the same nature December or Jan
uary at 65 shillings. This fixture sets
a new high water mark ror west
Coast freight rates and owners are al
ready asking 67 shillings 6 pence, with
few vessels to be had even at mat
f leu re.
The steamer Arizonan reports that
at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon off
Point Buchon she sighted a Chinese
Junk bound south.
Movements of Vessels.
ASTORIA. Julv 10. Sailed at 3 A. M.
Steamer F. H. I,eKgett. for San Francisoo.
Left ud at 3:20 A. M. Steamer Oleum.
Sailed at 7 . A- M. Steamer Klamath, for
San Dlesro, Left up at 7 A. M. U. a.
cruiser Marblenead. Sailed at 1:30 P. M.
Steamer Elmore, for Tillamook. To arrive
P. M. Steamer J, B. Stetson, from San
San Francisco, July 10. Sailed Steamer
Northland, from Portland. lor Ban rearo.
Sailed yesterday Steamers Claremont and
Daley Freeman, for Portland.
Coos Bay, July 10. Arnvea steamer
Breakwater, from Portland.
EureKa, July 10. sailed steamer aw
ince fot Portland.
San Diego, July 9. Arrived Steamer Yel
lowstone, from Portland.
Point Reyes. July 8. Passed at I P. M.
Tug Hercules with- log rait In tow from uo
iiimnia Kiver. lor ban jjiq.
San Francisco, July 10. Arrived steam-
en Daisy Gadsby and Willamette, iroin
Wiltapa; Tuscarora, from Mllkl: Atlas, tow
ns; barge 03, Col. E I Drake, towing barge
93. from Seattle: Arizonan, from Salina
Crus: Johan Ponlsen, f rom ' Port Blakeley;
Kentra. from Tacoma. Sailed Steamers
Charles Nelson, for Seattle; Riverside, for
Puset Sound: Excelsior, for Coos Bay
schooners SauseJito and Esther Buhne, for
Seattle. July 10. Arrived Steamers Pres
ident, from Sound ports; Cordova, from Bal
timore, via San Francisco: prince Kupert,
from Prince Rupert; Watson, from San
Francisco: Montara, from Tacoma. Sailed
Steamers Cyclops, for Liverpool; Jefferson,
for Skairway: Humboldt, for Ska way;
Prince Rupert, for Prince Rupert; Inaha
Maru, for Tacoma; Hilonian, for Tacoma.
Columbia River Bar Beport.
Condition at the mouth of the river at 5
P. M.. smooth: wind, northwest 2S miles;
Tides at Astoria Thursday.
Hlrh Water Low Water
loo A M 5.S feet:H A. M 0.0 feet
t:a P M . feet 3:33 p. M 4.0 feel
STREET BIDS ARE OPENED
Grading and Surfacing: Work Will
Cost City $200,000.
Bids for street improvements to the
amount of about $200,000 were opened
by city Auditor Barbur at yesterday
morning's meeting of the City Coun
cil. It is proposed to pave Fremont
street from East Eighth street to East
Thirty-third, to grade and lay side
walks in the district between Union
avenue, Vancouver avenue, Portland
boulevard and Lombard street; to
grade and lay sidewalks on East
Thirteenth street from Fern to
Lombard streets, and pave Lombard
street from Wabash avenue to Patton
avenue. The bids were as follows:
Fremont street Pacific Bridge Com
pany, gravel bltulithic, $70,473.68; Ore
gon Independent Paving Company, as
phaltlc concrete $59,610.95, asphalt $65.-
201.67; Pacific Coast Paving Company.
asphaltic concrete, $68,056.64: Joplin &
Meeks, hassam, $80,282.45; Oregon Has.
sam Paving Company, hassam, $78,
415.04; Warren Construction Company,
gravel bltulithic. $72,549.73.
District between Union and Vancou
ver avenues Joplin & Meeks, $45,663.99;
Cochran, Nutting & Co., $49,976.41; Car
ter Bros., $44,633.73; K. Sauset, $46,
569.18; Elwood Wiles, $49,135.67; Kibbe
Welton Company, $46,211.24; Oregon In
dependent Paving Company. $51,774.05;
Bechlll Bros., $44,552.91; Gieblsch . &
East Thirteenth street Joplin ft
Meeks, $15,338.18; Carter Bros., $13,
977.75; Oregon Independent Paving
Company. $18,561.64: Bechill Bros., $14,
519.38; Manning & Co., $14,698.85.
Lombard street Joplin Meeks, has
sam, $60,872.38; Oregon Hassam Pav
ing Company, hassam. $59,460.36; War
ren Construction Company, bltulithic,
$63,507.16; Pacific Bridge Company,
bltulithic $60,248.94; Oregon Independ
ent Paving Company, asphalt, $52,168.05;
Oregon Independent Paving Company,
asphalt concrete, $48,342.97.
The Bureau of the Census reports that
April 15. 1010, there were 1.-.1.32.1.00O apple
trees of bearing age. and 3."l2,000 trees of
non-besrlnc age. In the United States. The
g reduction of apples in 190!) was 147,522,000
luhels, valued at (83,231.000.
Scotch Collie With Capacity
for Mental Suggestion De
lights 2000 Spectators.
JUDGE SADLER MAKES HIT
"Cbautauquan," a Quarterly Paper,
Will Be Published and an All
Year Manager Probably Will
Be Clio sen Soon.
GLADSTONE PARK. July 10. Spe
clal.) McCormick and his beautiful
scotch collie, Bronte, captivated , the
large audience this afternoon, as th
"children's day" feature for the second
day of the assembly. Over 2000 boys
and girls ranging in age from babes
in arms to "Dad" Burgess, Gladstone's
95-year-old kid, gathered in the main
auditorium from every corner of Clack
amas County and were royally en
tertlned. "Bronte"' is a beautiful
Scotch collie with a logical understand
ing and is perhaps the most famous
dog In the United States. She's not
a circus dog In any way; neither does
she cavort about like a "noun dog" at
a National convention. Instead she
gives a puzzling exhibition of animal
mentality, and yesterday easily con
vinced the most skeptical that her work
was entirely different from that of
the ordinary trick dog. Mental sug
gestlon is the real secret of the dog's
wonderful work, according to her
master, Mr. McCormick. The pair
proved a great feature for Chautau
aua: the man. an Imitator of the
speech of animals; the animal an lmi
tator of the minds of men.
Judee Sadler, for five years Judge
of the Criminal Court In that hotbed
of crime Chicago, told his own eat
periences in his lecture "Criminals in
Making" at the evening's session.
Personal and intimate relationship with
this great class of unfortunates fur
nishod a thrilling evening for a large
audience. Judge Sadler will give a
heart-to-heart talk to boys at 11 A.
M. tomorrow, occupying the forum
hour, and will give his sequel lecture
The Criminal in the Saving" tomorrow
ImnmnniMt for lfifS Considered
the 11 o'clock session this morning.
xne annual love least oi ptruua, di
rectors and stockholders was replete
urith nntimkm flnrl plnhnratA nlans for
next year's work, in matters of park
ana otner improvements, were ouiuiioa
by the management. Most important
was the plan for the publication of a
wlllimAlttt VbIIav r' h q ii t mi n li a. naner.
to be issued quarterly and to be known
as the "Chautauqua." Tne laea, as
suggested by the "Father of Gladstone,"
Unnnnhla T-T V frnc, mmt with nonu-
lar favor and at the conclusion of the
meeting subscriptions poured in. An
other idea, necessitated oy tne gruw
1 n rr m m ant van thA nlan for Sl V.Bf.
round manager for the Gladstone time-
tried institution, ana in ait proDaDinty
thl officer will be chosen soon. Ar-
-ono-AmAnt fii, th aula (if: S&00 ad
ditlonal stock will be completed soon
as a result ox xoa&y s entaubiHui;
famm mftplf Vi CO Yl In HfflASt "t O-
Aav Tn 1r,niner with the ShakesDeare
year) Professor Lee Emerson Bassett,
of Stanford university, maae nis open
ing address to zdu entnusiaauc onie
.. .t.M.nt, mt Q A "M. TTa crave a
most interesting history of the great
poets lite, pointing mm out a be
longing not only to one age, but to
all ao-Ad In Vila wonderful intuition.
his delineation of character, and his
human sympathy. Accoraing to rro-
taianr RnssAff thA sfreat srenius uvea
at a time when the world was break
ing aiwov frnm Hosrmatic fatalism, and
brought out human sympathy for man-
Klna, maKing tne wnuie wuriu.
Chantanaua Chorus Starts. ,
Th. riiaiilaiiniia fhnniH with E0 voices.
under the direction oi miss -tnompnun
Via rra n ilnllv WAPV nn "TTnfolH V A POT-
tale." from the "RedemDtion" and au-
n ijipv choruses from Hatton and
Mendelssohn. Domestic science arew
about 40 for the daily class work and
began this morning. The Oregon His
tory classes, led by the Oregon writer.
Eva Emery uye, openea witn tne camp
work of Lewis and Clark was a treat
fn, all IntorftRtfwl in her work. - Dr.
Spurgeon's daily Bible class was at
tended by almost 300 entnusiasts, anq
V.I. nr.Antr.A- .llhll-l "T tVlA Bibl the
Word of God?" teemed with the earnest
ness of the well-known Engllsnman.
The Art Department, under the leader
ship or A11SS Alice weiBter, ui r ui l-
land, will open tomorrow, me Kinaer
garten conducted by the Oregon Con
rr nf Mnthkri is creatine wide in
terest. The work is taught under the
Tjw.AtAi mBthrui ann t ii a mnrnnrs se
cured the services of Miss Clara Ahl
gren and two graduate assistants.
Dr. William T. Foster, of Keed Col
1aaa win hflv thi forum hour Sat
urday and will address the patrons on
the subject, iaucation me v-uw-
ing Generation." Mrs. U'rea i. uison
is the soloist for President Reed's ap
pearance. ttonrtnnrA. la trrowintr larsrer daily
and campers continue to pour in while
rooms in the vicinity oi tne para, are
at a nremlum. Weather conditions
Ka,a VAAn IrlAol am tnT
A rattling good ball game between
Gladstone and - Clackamas, resunea in
a 4-2 score for the locals. The pitch
ing of Rankin was a feature. He
itruck out 17 of the Clackamas nat
ters. The fielding on both siaes was
.. a ....... ur.ra fow. Batteries.
Gladstone: Rankin and Coshow; Clack
amas, Johnston and Thompson, Burn-
lde's umpiring has given excellent
Tomorrow's programme: 8 to 11. Sum-.Ahnni-
ii. Chautauaua forum: "A
Heart-to-Heart Talk With Young Peo
ple," by Frank P. Sadler; soloist, miss
T, I .. V. Uarhlann' 1-1S. rO!iert ChRD-
man's Orchestra; soloist, Mrs. Pauline
Miller Chapman, mezzo-soprano; .,
t..j CaaI.a Tha PHmltinl in the Bav-
lUU.u .J (in li. i , a . . . . .
Ing; 3:30, Baseball. Arcner er "iKgins
... DAvt anil I i r q 713. concert. i.iiii
man's Orchestra, Perry Barton ff&nt.
pianist; s, reaains, rrumaowi awr,
riTi RassAtt: lecture by Mrs. FJfinces
Squire Potter, oi in aw torn..
SEATTLE AIRSHIP SUCCESS
Monoplane Built at Sound City Will
Fly at Golden Potlatch.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 10. (Special.)
Seeking assurance that visitors at
the Potlatch may see aviation without
hitch or quibble, Joseph Blethen, presi
dent, and Josiab Collins, chairman of
the sports committee, journeyed to
Harbor Island this morning, to witness
flights by Roger Varicle in Jean
Romano's Seattle-built monoplane and
Captain James V. Martin in a Farman
True to promise, both aviators left
the around and made return fllKhts to
their respective-hangars. The three
flights made - by Captain Martin were
not of the type to be expected from
a Farman machine provided with suf
ficient power, as was attested by fail
ure to achieve a height of more than
30 feet and numberless bouncing de
scents to the sands. -
Success . was written large over the
attempts of Roger Varicle in Jean
Romano's newest machine of the mono
plane type. Steady as a gull, the
machine sailed rapidly, forward on a
practically level base toward the
northern end of Harbor Island. There
was nothing cf the sensational no
sudden dips or angles, just plain fly
ing, but flying of the variety blrdmen
have not been accomplishing hereto
fore. Through an ingenious invention
Romano has provided aviators with a
means whereby air pressure may be
equalized. As a result instead, of ap
proaching a 8 per cent angle, which
spells safety to the aviating airman,
Varicle maintained his machine on
practically an even keel.
PASCO CHAMBER ELECTS
Nine Trustees Named and Board
PASCO, Wash., July 10. (Special.)
For the purpose of holding the annual
election of officers the Pasco Chamber
of Commerce met last -evening. Nine
trustees were elected, as follows: B. B.
Horrigan, B. K. Short, E. L. Collins,
A.- F. Wehe, T.- J. Cooper, George D.
Cord, E. A. Munger, J. B. Kerfoot and
Lee C. Henderson. Matters of a pub
lic dock, a stockyards for Pasco, a
street carnival for this Fall, joining
with Kennewick' in securing a boat to
operate between Pasco and Kennewick
and the upper river towns, and other
matters were discussed. Since the sink
ing of the steamer W. R. Todd the peo
ple of White Bluffs, Hanford and Rich
land . have had no means of shipping
their fruit and Pasco and . Kennewick
will Join with them in securing the
Open River Transportation Company's
steamer Relief to handle the fruit of
After the meeting of the club, the
trustees met and elected B. B. Horri
gan as ' president, Lee C. Henderson
vice-president and T. J. Cooper treas
urer. A secretary has not been elected
as yet, but will probably be elected at
the meeting of the trustees next Mon
M'MINNVILLE WOMAN DIES
Founder of Verboort Colony . Stir
. ' ': vived by Widower.
M'MINNVILLE, On, July 10. (Spe
cial.) The funeral here yesterday of
Mrs. Hubert Bernards, wife of a well-
known farmer of this county and ex-
Representative of Washington County,
marked the passing of one of the early
settlers of Washington County and one
of the founders of the prosperous Ver
boort colony, near Forest Grove.
Mrs. Bernards was born in Germany
in' 1853. Her maiden name mas Jo
hanna Cop. She was married to Mr.
Hubert Bernards at De Pere, Wis.,
April 14, 1874. They settled in Wash
ington County In 187E, making . their
home on a farm- near Forest Grove.
They moved to their farm near Mc-
Minnvllle seven years ago, making that
their home to the present time.
Mrs. Bernards, bosides her husband,
lg survived by four sons and five
daughters. They are John Bernards,
William Bernards, Theodore Bernards,
all of McMlnnville. and Herman Ber
nards, who lives on the old home farm
near Forest Grove; Marguerite Ber
nards, Mrs. J. S. Roscoe, Mrs. Charlie
Henderson, of McMlnnville, and Sisters
Catherine and Babtista, of St Mary's
Institute, near Beaverton; a sister, Mrs.
Sohler, of Forest Grove, and a brother,
Henry Cop, of Forest Grove.
MEDFORD MAY HAVE PARK
Ranch of 224 Acres Purchased for
$23,000; Deal Big.
MEDFORD, ; July 10. (Special.) A
realty deal of more than passing In
terest to the citizens of Medford was
closed Monday when Dr. E. H. French
and W. J. Hills purchased the S: P.
Barneburg ranch of 224 acres just east
of the city for approximately 323,000.
A part of the land will be offered to
Medford for a city park providing they
will agree to place a storage res
ervoir upon the land : and construct
a scenic road to the top of the knoll.
The land Is admirably situated for
a beautiful park. A splendid view of
all the cities in the valley is afforded
from the crest of the knoll and the
distance from the city is but a little
more than a mile. It Is expected' that
the city will accept the offer and begin
the necessary work as soon as possible.
The sale or tne adjoining property
belonging to G. L. Schemerhorn to
Mrs. Idela Gardon, of Oakland, Cal.,
was also announced at the same time.
There are 89 acres' In the tract and the
pr:ce paid was $100 per - acre. Mrs.
Gardon will Improve the land, which
Makes a freat difference in most women.
they suffer from backache, headache, sleeplessness, a sensation of irritability or
twitchinf, hot flashes, dizzy spells, or many other symptoms of female weakness.
The local disorder and inflammation should be treated with Dr. Pierce's Lotion
Tablets .and the irregularity and weakness of the female system corrected and
strengthened with Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. The strain upon the young
woman or the woman of middle af e upon the nerve and blood forming structures
may be too great for her strength. This it the time to take this restorative tonio
and strength-fiviai nervine and regulator.
for woman's peculiar weaknesses and distressing ailments. Th mm rrmtdy so perfect
in composition and so good in curative effects as to warrant
. its makers in printing its every ingredient on its outside
. wrapper. Tit mt remtJy which absolutely contains neither
' alcohol nor injurious or habit-forming drags.
. Following letter selected at random from a large number
of similar ones and cited merely to illustrate these remarks :
"In the whiter of 1808, I became greatly run down and IrreculaT,"
writes ataa. Hbmst Scott, of Swan Creek. Mich. Route 1, Box 4A. I
lowly but surely grew worse, and, at hurt, resolved to apply to the dec
tors for help. Th. doctor mid I had innammation. eclars'ement and lacer
ation. I was la bed elevan weeks and sot no better. Tha doctor said I
wouia nave to nave an operation. But to that I would not listen, ny faaa.
baad porcnaaed two bottles of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. When
I started to take this remedy I could not walk across the floor, but after -I
had taken three bottle. I could feel myself saining, so I dropped the
doctor and took Dr. Pierce'. Favorite Prescription. Only for it I think
T MiU KauA ha-n AmmA1 Mall kallana i aawarf m li'a I aal aaMaa
Has. Soon. bow than in twenty Mara."
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
SHOULD BE IN EVERY
Vacation and Travelling Bag
wood pvlp. Perfectly aged,
to prevent biliousness.
Every boftle is Pasteurized. Wben it
readies you in he Brown Bottle it is ure
See that crown or cork
is branded "ScMtz."
"That Made MilTOui.ee Famous.
is now in a raw state, and construct a
handsome residence on the same imme
WEISER CROPS BUMPER
Prospects Kever Before Brighter.
Fruit Shipments Heavy.
WEISER, Idaho, July 10. (Special.)
Crop prospects In the Weiser Valley
were never brighter than this year and
it is a certainty that shipments of fruit
will show a heavy increase over past
seasons. Potato acreage has been, tre
mendously Increased and garden crops
They are troubled with "nerves"
For over forty years sold by drugtfists
It is Invaluable in the hot summer
weather to keep the stomach and sys
tem In a good healthy condition so that
they will be able to ward off the dis
eases, such as Indigestion, cramps,
cholera, dysentery and diarrhoea, which
are so common. If any of these com
plaints have already taken hold It will
bring quick relief. Tou cannot afford
to be without it.
THE BEST FOR ALL EMERGENCIES
Sold In SEALED BOTTLES ONLY by
druggists, grocers and dealers, or
direct, $1.00 a large bottle. Be sure yon
Write for free medical booklet and
THaS DUTFY MALT WHISKKT COMPAJfY,
ROCHESTER, K. V.
tliat you sometimes detect
Leer in liglit Lotties.
Tkat taste is tlie result of
exposing Leer to ligkt.
ScKlitz is brewed in tke
dark filtered krougk wnite
20-22-24-26 N. Firs. Street,
Phones, Main 153, A 4668.
of all kinds will be extremely plentiful.
First alfalfa crop was large and grain
harvest will be heavier than at any
time in the past.
Every orchard in the valley is bear
ing to full capacity and special packing
and shipping arrangements have been
Seattle and Return
Tickets on sale July 14th, 16th, 18th
Good for Return to Midnight of July 22
3 Trains Daily 3
Leave Portland (11th and Hoyt Street Depot)
10 A. M., 5 P. M., 12:15 Midnight
Tickets, Berths and Parlor Car Seats at
City Ticket Office, 122 Third St., and at Depot
Marshall 3071, A 2286 C. P. & T. A.
Great Northern Railway
TUALATIN VALLEY ACREAGE
Splendidly located near Portland, on United Railways. Fast trains, week
end rates, COMMUTATION TICKETS. Near town of North Plains. Elee
trio light, pure water, improved streets, modern buildings. Ideal location for
FRUIT FARMS, DAIRY FARMS, BERRY FARMS, POULTRY FARMS
ENCOURAGEMENT GIVEN SMALL INDUSTRIES
' For literature write or call at office of
RUTH TRUST COMPANY
Main 076. or A 3771
made in anticipation of the heavj
yield. Berries are being harvested in
great quantities. It is expected that
shipments of all kinds will be more
than three times as great as In any
235 Stark Street, Portland. Oregon.