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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1905)
IHE TJSIXAT OltEWOKIAX, POKTLA'D, JULY 2, 1905.
USE TIE PRESS
Advice Is Given How to Get
Their Ideas Before the
INITIATIVE IS DISCUSSED
Women Debate Problems of Eco
nomic and Political Interest
With a Surprising Grasp of
RESOLUTION BY SUFFRAGISTS.
Whereas. Presidont Roosevelt is rep
resented by Lucas Malct In the London
Fortnightly Review as an advocate of
the subjection of women and an en
emy of equal rights: therefore, be It
Resolved. That " protest against
this as a slander to the President and
a flagrant contradiction of his well
known public record.
The initiative and referendum and how
best to utilize the press in the interests
of equal suffrage were the leading ques
tions of yesterday's session, and W. S.''
U'Ren. who made an able address on what
the former seeks to accomplish, found that
it was not necessary to explain to his
audience the principles of direct legisla
tion. He talked to a body of women who
knew just about as much of the subject
as he. but not of local conditions. The
discussion which followed his talk was
'general, and while it was conceded that
the initiative was Invaluable for bringing
questions before the people which could
not be submitted otherwise, and that the
time was at hand for ths Oregon women
to place their petition and have the ques
tion of suffrage put to a popular vote,
the majority held that for the National
association to Indorse this measure at
the present time would not work to the
interest of the cause in other parts of the
country, and the resolution offered ny
.Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt to "affirm our
belief in the initiative and referendum as
a needed reform and a potent factor In
the progress of true democracy," was re
ferred to the committee on resolutions
A Comprehensive Discussion.
The discussion of this political measure
was so varied and able that it would
have put a political caucus to shame, tor
there was no disorder and the arguments
were deeper than the average machine
politician would have been able to grasp.
This body of women is thoroughly up on
state and National politics, and there is
not a measure before the American people
today that it Is not familiar with. There
is never a change In the pulse beat of
National politics that escapes it or that
is not understood by it.
As far as the Oregon situation is con
cerned, it is the opinion of Miss Anthony
that the petition should be completed be
fore the plans of the coming campaign
are made public, but other leaders feel
that too much cannot be ,ald in favor of
it at the present time and that there is
no doubt but that the power given by the
initiative will be fully realized by the ref
erendum. The Oregon State Equal Suff
rage Association will accordingly complete
the petition on which it has been working,
and will put the question of equal rights
for women In the voice of government to
a vote of the people the coming year. In
1900, before the initiative and referendum
went into effect, Oregon voted on this
question, and it failed by a majority of
only 2000. The local associations claim
that their numbers and sympathizers have
increased surprisingly since then, and
that when the question comes to a vote
again the .sweeping majority by -which it
will pass will open the eyes of even the
liquor dealers, who never cease to fight
Symposium Is Conducted.
A symposium- conducted by Ida Husted
Harper for the discussion of how best
to utilize the press was participated in
by ten or 12 bright newspaper women
?rom -various parts of the country, and
if the great political organs of the United
States knew how well the.se women have
the tricks of the trade at their fingers'
ends, they would empioy special detec
tives to watch for suffrage literature In
disguise. It was generally conceded that
many abort articles were worth more to
the cause than a few long ones, and
that the reading public's appetite for sen
sation or news that is new should be
regarded in preparing matter for the
press. It was Miss Blackwell's sugges
tion that the most-important event of the
day. whether it be the Russian war or
the Mitchell trial, should be woven Into
the leads of such stories, and another
Injunction of hers was not to roast men
as a sex. "It Is all right to abuse an in
dividual." she said, "and if you want
to scold Grover Cleveland or Harry Thur
non Peck or Dr. Lyman Abbott, do bo.
but don't Include all men In the scolding
they don't like It " Mrs. Duniway stated
that while women's Journals and suffrage
organs were good to sustain. It was the
secular papers which could best bring the
movement before the public.
"That's -all right, Abigail." was Aunt
Susan's comment on this.
Hovr to 3Ianage .Managing Editor.
Florence Kelly, who will be the next
vice-president of the association, unless all
rlgns fall, gave advice on how'to handle
the managing editor. "Write your edito
rial Just about as you want it to appear."
she said, "only longer, and lay It on his
desk with a deprecatory note to the effect
that it Is only raw material, but per
haps could be whipped Into an editorial
by his able pen. The result will prob
ably be that the first time. he Is short on
copy he will use it probably beheaded, or
with the end cut off or the middle ampu
tated. In order that the writer may not
forget that there Is an editor but ft will
Miss Anthony had her little say In the
discussion, but said It had been an inn..
since she published the "Revolution" that
she had almost forgotten her tactics at
mat time, ridding: "Women's mnero nr
all right, but it is through the great
Gajiies we must convert the world."
Plans for reporting parlor meetings were
laid, and also for answerinar slrnrvi
munications and ouestions in th "innin'.
columns." Dr. Shaw maintaining in her
rcaoy wit mat me people were Just as
mucn entitled to learn throusrh thpno i
umns in what states women eouM vntn nc
to what was the best face powder to
make one beautiful or what were the last
worcs 01 txjniucius. Kate Alexander, as
sociate editor of the Columbus tn Pr.c
Post, considered the exchange itnV tY
department of a paper which required
most careful nursing if suffrage was to
be Kept In news columns.
Suffrage Gains Foothold.
As an Illustration of the foothold the
suffrage question had gained In the coun
trr and of the seriousness with -which it
was now accepted as compared with Its
pioneer days, articles wnich appeared in
The Oregonlan on the occasion of the first
national convention ana inose or tne pres
ent were read by Mrs. Harper, who after
ward recommended that erery delegate
have The Oregonlan sent to the home
editors during the session of the conven
tion. The large attendance at the morning ses
sion indicated plainly that the delegates
were attending strictly to business and
would do their sightseeing after the con
vention adjourned. Enthusiasm over
Portland is so general that It Is more ihan
probable that all will remain to do the
Exposition after the 5th. Miss Anthony
was in her place bright and was in her
usual good health and spirits. Reports
from Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine,
Massachusetts. Minnesota. Missouri, Ne
braska, New Hampshire. New Jersey and
Vermont were heard through their state
presidents, those reports representing not
only a wide range of interests and an
enormous amount of activity, but many
of them astonishing results. There can
be no doubt that the officers of the State
Woman Suffrage Associations have a com
prehensive grasp of social and political
conditions as they affect the movement
for political equality. All of the states
which reported showed an Increase In
members, Kansas having more than quad
rupled her membership, and It was con
sidered significant that woman suffrage is
so popular In the only state where women
have municipal suffrage.
.Minnesota's -Xcw Law.
Minnesota reported the enactment of a
law making mothers co-guardians with
fathers of their minor children, making
the 13th state to enact such legislation;
Kentucky reported the addition of a de
partment of domestic science to Tier state
university: Nebraska her effort to secure
a women s property rights bill. Mrs.
Carrie Chapman Catt reported for the lit
erature committee and Miss Hauser sup
plemented this report with remarks on
the distribution of literature. A discus
sion on the advisability of women suff
ragists joining and participating in the
work of nonsuffrage clubs was the most
spirited feature of the Fesslon. A dis
cussion participated in by such women as
Mrs. Catt, Catherine Waugh McCulloch.
Florence Kellvand Charlotte PerklnB Gil-
man could hardly fail to be of exceptional
interest, but It is not only these leaders
who speak readily and well on any ques
tion brought befor the convention, as
A irroup ot wafTraglstK of National reputation who attended Mrs. MynV reception at the
there are many delegates whose names
are scarcely known outside their own
states who would be a credit to any plat
Speakers of Evening:. j
Bach programme given by the conven
tion -seems to outshine the previous one.
but last night's was taken up by such
brilliant speakers that 1 is generally con
ceded to be the best given so far. Ella
Stewart, of Illinois; Mary J. Coggeshall.
of Iowa; Gall Laughlln, of Maine, and
Rev. Antoinette Brown Blackwell. made
a quartet which carried the audience by
storm, and added to their triumph was
the satisfaction of hearing one of Ore
gon's most prominent legal lights. Judge
Stephen A. Lowell, of Pendleton, express
his strong advocacy and demand for equal
rights for -women in this and all other
states. Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt. vice
president of the National Association, pre
sided over the night session and intro
duced the speakers with aphorisms which
made the audience eager for their
speeches, and they were not disappointed
when they heard them.
Ella S. Stewart Is the wife of a member
of the Illinois Legislature, and if he is as
good a politician and speaker as she, the
suffragists want him In their ranks.
Takes Ministers as Example.
Mrs. Stewart, in her 15 minutes' talk on
"representation," supposed the case of tho
disfranchisement of ministers, and ap
plied to the case every argument which is
now used against tho enfranchisement of
women. The absurdity of the case made
the stock objections to equal rights for (
women seem decidedly weak.
Mrs. Mary J. Coggeshall, who came, as
she expressed it, "from tho very spot
where God stood when he said iet there
ba light' Iowa." brought " a word from
the Middle "West." The message was
foreboding to machine politicians who
are against equal representation. "The
women of the Middle "West have decided
to have equal suffrage." she said, "if they
have to bear and raise the men to vote
it and this method is In active process
at the present time. I myself have three
sons, who represent 18 feet of equal suf
frage, and others have more than that."
"Let a woman have a vision of duty," she
concluded, after an impromptu which scin
tillated with wit. "and she will rise up
early and lid down late: the women of the
Middle West conceive it their duty to
take up the burdens of state, and they
will do It, If wo take what the gods pro
vide, it Is not in our star but in oursclve.-t
that the fault lies If we continue to be
underlings." Mrs. Cogeshall Is a wom
an of advanced years, with snow-white
hajr, and her demure face gives no indi
cation of the brilliant repartee and sharp
argument of which she is capable.
Dr. Blackwell's Speech.
"Rev. Antoinette Brown Blackwell. tho
first woman minister the world ever
knew, who at the advanced age of Si
years retains her health and Intellec
tuality, addressed the convention on "Suf
frage and Education" While this revered
woman's Hto work has not been exactly
along the lines of suffrage, she Is an ar
dent advocate of the movement and uses
her gift of eloquence to proclaim it to the
world. She emphatically declared that
there was no sane reason why a woman
should not be the Mayor of a city, the
Governor of a state or the President of
the country, notwithstanding that she
would use her mother dominance In public
as well as private life. "My grandmother
taught me to spin when I was young, but
our brothers have taken that burden from
womcnklnd, and as they have taken so
many burdens off our hands It is our duty
to help relieve them of some of their
burdens of state."
In the eloquence of Gal! Laughlln the
'suffrage cause has a bell which rings true
and clear. Her arguments are the straight,
convincing kind that lea-e notHmg for
the other fellow to say. She comes to
Oregon a lawyer of New York who ii
proudly boasted of, and Justly, by her
fellow-workers as the woman who carried
off the oratorical honors -of Cornell and
won for that Institution the championship
in intercollegiate debating contests. She
has a voice which is a great factor in her
platform successes, but It is what she
says that has won for her recognition
from the most able orators of the coun
try. I"or a Square Deal.
In asking for a "Squareu-Deal," Miss
Laughlln said: .
" A square deal for every man. These
words of President Roosevelt were more
discussed during our last Presidential
campaign than was any party platform
plank. The growing prominence of the
doctrine of a square deal- is of vital sig
nificance to us who stand for equal suf
frage, for wo ask only Tot a square deal.
The doctrine of a square deal has been
Invoked chiefly against trusts. We In
voke the doctrine of a square deal against
the greatest trust In the world the po
litical trust, the trust which Is the most
absolute monopoly because entrenched in
law Itself and because it is a monopoly
of the greatest thing in the world,- a
monopoly of liberty itself.
"The exclusion of women from partici
pation in governmental affairs means the
going to waste of a great force, which,
if utilized, would be a great power in tho
advance of civilization. The United States
census figures show a tremendous ad
vance in population and in the amount
of capital Invested In both manufacturing
and in farm property.
Something More Valuable.
"But there depends on the success of
the equal suffrage movement something
more valuable even than National pros
perity, and that is the preservation of
human Jiberty. As In 1660. the nation
cannot remain half slave and half free,
and either women must be made free or
men will lose the liberty which they en
joy. As In 1850, freedom will win and the
aim and object of this association Is to
bring the day when the daughters of the
land will share equally with the sons in
the priceless inheritance of liberty."
Services for Today.
The convention services of today will
be held at the First Congregational ,
Church at 4 o'clock, conducted by Rev.
Eleanor Gordon, assisted by Rev. Anna
II. Shaw and ReV. E1I7.R Tupper Wilkes.
The sermon will be preaclted by Mrs.
Gordon, and Mrs. W. A. Wetzel, of Salt
Lake, will sing. Other prominent min
isters and speakers of the suffrage con
vention will occupy pulpits of various
churches today, but to supply the de
mands of this kind which have been
made upon them would take a greater
number than Portland Is at present en
tertaining. Charlotte Perkins GUman
will preach at the First Congregational
In the morning and Rev. Antoinette
Brown Blackwell at the night service.
Mrs. GUman is one of the most elo
quent women of today and is a member
of the-.famous Beecher family. At the
White Temple Miss Susan B. Anthony
-will make a short address In the even
ing. Miss Lnura Clay, a niece of Henry
Clay, will oocupy the pulpit of the Taylor-Street
Methodist in. the evening, and
Rev. Eleanor Gordon that of the First
Unitarian in the morning.
The officials of the National conven
tion wish to correct an Impression
which seems to be current Uiat the
sessions of the convention are not open
to the public Men and women both are
welcome at all times, and an empty
ADMISSIONS. 17,151. I
Testerday was the biggest day of the j
week at the Exposition, there being 1
seat at these sessions Is usually an un
known quantity. The women who are
discussing these subjects want non
sympathizers to hear them, so it is not
necessary to be in favor of equal suf
frage to gain admittance to the First
Congregational Church, where the con
vention is meeting, morning, afternoon
The vocal solo of Mrs. Susie Gamble
Whltehurst was one of the pleasant
features of last night's programme. Dr.
Brougher pronounced the invocation.
Elects Its OiTIcers.
The last meeting for this season of the
Home, Training Association was held yes
terday and new officers elected. A review
of the year's work proved most satisfac
tory and the interest which has been
maintained by all concerned Is considered
unusual. The new officers are: Mrs.
Samuel Connell. president; Mrs. C. E.
Clement, first vice-president; Mrs. J. L.
Kingsbury, second vice-president; Mrs. R.
L. Donald, secretary: Mrs. R. E. Brls
tow. treasurer; Mrs. A. II. Lomax. li
brarian; members from body at large to
serve with executive board. Mrs. R. H.
Tate and Mrs. Pelton-Reld. Expressions
of appreciation to the many professional
people of th city who have addressed the
association during -Its first year were
made, and an adjournment made until
Wants Husband Arrested.
Because of a family quarrel. Mrs. Fan
nie Seltzer, wife of J. Seltzer, a tailor
at Fourth and Couch streets, wants her
husband arrested, claiming that he has
decamped with a trunk containing 5300 and
otlier household goods of value. Mrs.
Seltzer thinks that her husband has left
the city and taken the family valuables
Horse Breaks Ankle.
Dr. George H. Trowbridge, while en
deavoring to quiet his horse last night,
was kicked In the ankle, which was
broken. He was taken to St. Vincent's
Hospital, where the bon was set. He
will be able to leave the hospital in a
Consolidation of Clerks' Of
NO LONGER ANY DEFICIT
Instead a Handsome Snrplus Is
Shown In the Report of County
Clerk Fields as a
That consolidation of three county
offices In that of County Clerk Is sav- !
ing the county many thousands of dol- i
lars. Is the evidence contained in a
statistical report rendered yesterday
by County Clerk Fields to the County
Court. The report shows that the re
ceipts of the office of County Clerk for
the fiscal year ending June 30 nf this
year were 79 per cent larger than for
the fiscal year ending June 30. 1902.
before consolidation of the offices of j
Clerk of the Circuit Court. Clerk of j
the County Court and Recorder of Con-
veyances. The expenditures of the j
cnnsouuaica oincc oi v-ierK ior inc uscni
year Just ended were 45 per cent less
than for the other period, and only half
as much money was paid out In sal
aries. This big saving has beea effected in
finite of the facttiuvt the business of the
three offices has practically doubled
since they were united. The report
shows.' further, that tho office is now
yielding a handsome revenue to the
SUFFRAGISTS AT THE LEWIS
Fair Friday. RodUig from left lo right:
man and Mr. Carrie Chapman Catt.
county, vrhile before consolidation it
drew heavily on the county treasury,
Tor exnmple. In 1S01-2 the disburse-
ments were 521.300 more than the re-
celplsr in the year Just ended the re-
ceipts are $18,400 more than the dla-
Saving Is Shown.
Tne following figures show the sav- :
P. ?. ;
Circuit Dep't f S.SSu.X'i
Countr Dep't .'..751.30
Recording Dep't.. 11.121.92
Salaries ?.52S.10 122.73-1.03
Supplies 3.10S.97 4.010.05
It will be seen that the payroll has
been diminished almost one-half. Be
for consolidation there were 25 regu-
lar employes, while now there are but
22. two of whom are employes at work
not formerly done, one auditing at -
counts in the probate department, the
other serving as Clerk of the Juvenile
Some Comparative Statistics.
Tho business of the office in the two
periods is shown in the following table:
Cases in Circuit Court
Probate cae. County Court
Marriage, licenses lamed . . . .
Articles of Jncorpatlon
Notary commissions recorded
Intruments recorded In
Recd. Department .....
Declaration of Intentions...
LIqnor ilcenees issued
Opium licenses Issued
Received for certified coples.J
Received, for notary certifi
cates Received for affidavits and
755 I.45 ;
IUI 2211 -
3011 ZUS '
14 225 ,
S.S05 13.3S5 '.
w i; ;
227 731 ;
207 142 !
20 13 I
04.45 151.00 j
35.30 01.50 !
HOMER DAVENPORT HURT
IS IXJURED nv ONE OF HIS FAVOR-
Hoof of Animal Cut Ear nnd Neck, But
J famitn. superintendent or the Manufac
the Viound Are ot turos and Liberal Arts building, and the
Scrlou. heads of all tho Government departments
I have been mode honorary members.
Captain W. J. Riley was elected presl-
While exercising one of his Arabian d?n; S. TrZ'
stallions at tho Exposition grounds yes- ""l 'nch?1 h ,r"rcrl nn
terday afternoon. Homer Davenport was Ser Patterson of the National Cash Reg
overturned into a roadside ditch and suf- s teter Company, auditor. It Is the pur
fcrcd a painful injury to his left ear and ! r?C.K club to meet once a week
,,tn . for th purpose of considering- such mat-
As Is his custom every day. he took one
of his horses out for exercise on the
Trail shortly after luncheon, but the an
imal became frightened at the long in-
clines that have been erected for Kll- WILT, SPEM) FOURTH AT FAIR
Patrick, the bicyclist, and Mr. Davenport !
concluded to take him out on St. Helen's j chehalls Will He Deserted on Xa
road. Here they walked up and down "
for a few moments, i.hcn suddenly the tlonal Holiday,
stallion shied at a passing car and Mr. ,.t.T,o ... , . , , , ...
Davenport was tumbled Into the ditch ' CHBHALIS. Uasl... July 1. -(Special.)-with
the horse on top. The animal wInJ tor "iei,Wllnd ?ai uFslIr tno
scrambled to his feet and In doing so. ! People of Chehalis will not celebrate tne
planted a hoof on his owner's head, dam- j Fourtn ,of ",ul-v .th's TKnerv w,u ?e
aclns- hi raln an.l er Vr rn. many celebration-, however. In
Tort' wound, son. nmA t the vmnr-
With his head bandaged Homer Dav-
enport took prt In the Trail parade.
riding the very horse which had injured
Will Come by River Entrance.
When the blgf delegation from Kelso,
AT THE LOWEST PRICES
The largest and best assortment ever offered at the lowest prices.
Fifteen Years' Experience.
Roman Candles and Sky Rockets that will GO-from 1c to $1 each.
The best Chinese Firecrackers at wholesale prices. v
Flags, Torpedoes, Exhibition Goods, Colored Fires and Novelties
of all descriptions.
Wnsh.. reaches the Exposition Tuesday
to celebrate Kelso day in connection
with the glorious Fourth, the party
will enter the Fair grounds In the
same manner whereby Lewis and Clark
first visited tho site of Portland.
Kelso's delegation will be. the first to
AND CLARK FAIR
Ilr. Anna II. Shaw, Susan n. Anthony,
: utilize tho river entrance. The mem- ;
hers will embark in speclol excursion
. boats up the Columbia River early In '
j the morning, and are due to reach the .
' Fair by 10 o'clock. The Administration '
J Band has been detailed to meet them at :
j the boat landing, and it will head a 1
triumphal parade to the Washington
' building, where exercises will be held.
DOMWCIOX DAY AT THE VATR
Canadian Society Cclchratcs
caslon at the Exposition.
Dominion Day. which marks the annl-
versary of the confederation of the dlf-
ferent provinces which now make up Can-
ada. was celebrated yesterday by the
Canadlun Society of Oregon at the Lewis
and Clark Exposition, and tho meeting
was a great success, reflecting credit on
",e. tun' " ., . rHen4
? "h"d" ev . f. de'
i ctyV r5" W,n;) J- M".ri3ai;
the committee of arrangement, which was
' """"""" - .u
P"" 'resueni uooae. ami .spent
; 'T."00" Shtseolngr within the Kx-
' position grounds. At a o clock P..M. about
be called the annual dinner of the society.
In the American Inn. After dinner Dr.
Mackenzie gave an Informal address of
welcome, and was followed by Mayor
Lane, who In an amusing speech told of
his different trips through British Colum-
bin and of the acquaintances he has made
In that region. Ho eulogized Canadians.
Responses were also made by Dr. Will-
lamson. R. W. Blackwood. George Taylor
nd W. B. Honej-mnn. of this city, and
also by I E. Gregory, of Montreal. Que-
bee. The singing of "Auld Lang Syne"
EXHIBITORS' CLUB IS FORMED
Organization in Interest of Har
mony and .Mutual Benefits.
The exhibitors at the Lewis and Clark
Exposition organized during the past
week for the purpose of promoting har-
! mony. advancing mutual interests and
settling matters of dispute without the
I necessity of carrying all their troubles
j to the Fair management. The name
i adopted is the Exhibitors' Club of the
Lewis and Clark Exposition and practi-
cylly all of the exhibitors are enrolled
on the roster of membership. Colonel
Dosch. director of exhibits; Frank J.
ters as may affect the Interests of the
members and promote the success of tho
! man neighborhoods throughout Lewis
County. At Centralia there will be a
I tular cbmi.!o,a', w,lh .races at tne
Fair ground. Toledo counts on a pro
gramme In the forenoon and sports In
the afternoon. Alpha and Ethel will also
ChcliuHs Xow Wonts to Display.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. July L (Special.) i
Interest in the Portland Fair is increas
ing, and Gray's Harbor people who re
turn from the Fair loudly lament the
fact that Chehalls County Is not repre
sented. It Is thought that Interest In an
exhibit may be stirred up. as Commis
sioner Johnson, of the "Washington State
Katr 31. Gordon, Mrs. Charlotte Perkins Oil
exhibit, has promised to make room It the (
exhibit Is arranged.
Flames Damage Parsons Hall.
Parsons' Hall. Nineteenth and Washing
ton streets, was badly damaged by fire,
which started from a defective flue, at
3:C) o'clock y3terday afternoon. The
flames originated in the gable roof and
spread throughout the attic before break-
, Ins through and being discovered by passers-by.
Before the department could reach
' the scene the entire roof was in flames.
hut the progress of the fire was stopped
, before the flames reached the lower story
of the building. The damage is estimated
J at S:S0O. Battalion Chief Young and the
, men under his command did excellent
For the Medical Delegates.
it has- been announced that the commlt-
I mnniiMn- tlio onturtninmnnt nt tna
ceipgaies to tne annual convention ot tne
American Medical Association, to be held
i " " 1
CALUMET MOTEL RATES
SEVENTH AXI) AI.IJEH STREETS.
The following rates will apply at this house for June, July. August and
September: . , '
Ono room, one person ". S1.50 per day
One room, two persons J2.50 per day
One fnmllf room, three persons J3.00 per day
One family suite 51.00 per day
Fine private bath suites, for two or more. 53.00 per day. Baths free.
Service unexcelled. Popular-priced restaurant In connection. Lunch, 11:30
A. M. to 2 P. M.. 35c. Dinner. 1:3) to S P. M.. 50c. A la carte. 7 A. M. to
& P. M. C. A. CROW'ELL. Manager.
Fair Rates at "The Cosmos"
Southeast Corner Fourth and Morrison Streets
Xow under same management as "The Calumet.' Centrallv located.
V Well Furnished.
I One Room, 1 Person, $1.00 Per Day.
One Room, 2 Persona, $1.50 Per Day.
MEN" PAST 40,
t-.. ... ..t.- tnorouBniy restored to vigorous health. ,
I-KAIL, .MfcN. It Rives new life and vffcor and builds up and
tvnnnnMi FV ...... maIce them strong: with a strength that lasts. '
YOIMUM MEN. Have you VARICOCELE. HYDROCELE ? Under our method we !
cure without surgery? ,
riMI'LED 31 EX. Pimple on face and shoulders are a sure elgn of weakness and are '
the flrst symptoms of lost vitality and weakness. Master the weak- '
nesw now. Don't let false modesty ruin your health. Come to us i
,.-..at once ancl be quickly cured.
lilhKiAM-.n .MEN are quickly and safely cured with a thoroughness unknown to other ,
metnods. No mineral poisons used.
POLONLD .MEN in the flrst. setond or third stage are purified and made clean in ,
IMtvs .-v.. Wr,-? , t ,.V.?,5nd bne P.rorl- and permanently. Cure guaranteed, i
1 II.KS AND RECTAL LLCERS are painlessly cured to stay cured without surgery (
or Interference with occupation. Our positive suaran- i
tee in every case.
STR1 CTURE U .MEN. A positive, permanent cure by our safe, painless method '
r . without the knife qr the slightest inconvenience or less of time!
hLI.F-RUINEIJ MEN are saved frdm the terrible consequences of ignorance and !
fully restored to bright, vigorous manhood. Every case guar-
CONSULTATION AND fcXAMIfUTION
8 A. M. to 8 P.
St. Louis Sand Dispensary
Cor. econd and YemhIII Streets, Portland, Or.
in Portland next month, has engaged the
tavern at The Oaks for July 13. and upon
that evening a musical and literary pro
gramme will be given. Mrs. Rose Bloch
Bauer. Mrs. "Walter Reed and the Boyer
male quartet have been engaged, and the
event will be one of the greatest suc
cesses in the line of entertainment ar
ranged for the physicians and their fami
lies. "Woman in the Pulpit Tonight.
Rev. Antoinette Brown Blackwell, the
first woman to enter the ministry of the
United States, genial, sprightly and four
score, will speak at the Congregational
Church in this city this evening. Edu
cated at Oberlln when, that college wa.
the only, one in the United States that
admitted wtfmen. Dr. Blackwell entered
the ministry In 1S32. She was subse-
quently married, and brought up five
children, continuing her work in the mln
i istry at Intervals. Now, In her serene
j age. she is ever ready with a helping
; hand for every good work. A sympa
thetic audience will doubtless greet her
The Lewis and Clark Pharmateutical
Congress will meet in connection with the
American Medical Association in this city
July 11-14. the Lewis and Clark Dental
Congress convening at the same time.
The combined conventions and congresses
will bring to the Rose City and the Dream
City physicians, surgeons, dentists and
pharmacists from alt parts of the country.
The exact time for holding the various
sessions of the pharmaceutical congress
will not be announced until the morning
of July 11. The programme will cover
f4uestIons of Interest to the delegates and
many prominent people In the profession
will tako part.
Schmldlnpp Wires Acceptance.
J. G. Schmidlapp, a professional man
of Cincinnati. Is In Portland. He is on
his way to Manila, where he goes as
one of the party to be taken by Secre
tary of War Taft. He has received noti
fication of his appointment to the board
of directors of the Equitable Life Assur
ance Society, of New York. Yesterday
Mr. Schmidlapp wired his acceptance of
the position. The position Is one of high
trtiirt. and his election as an official of
the company In this time of stress and
trouble, when an effort Is to be made to
replace It on a sound basis and win back
the confidence of the public. Is a high
ShnefTer's Farewell Exhibition.
Jacob Shaeffer gave his farewell exhi
bition at billiards before a large audience
at the Multnomah Club, last night, at
which he defeated Wilkle Duniway 300 to
SS. The highest score made by Shaeffer
was 54. his average was 12i. After the
game he and his son gave an exhibition
of fancy shots.
If Baby U Cuttlnc Teeth.
Be enre ana us" that ota and well-tried reme47.
r. Wlaalow'a Soothing Syrup, for children
ttetbtnc It aootbefl th cnlM. softens the gucu,
allays all caln. cure wind colic and dlarrna.
Suites ?3.00 Per Day. I
We Are Not Newcomers
35 YEARS 35
The Oldest, Most Successful and Best
Known Medical Institute In the Northwest
Not Promises But Actual Cures
OUR PRIVATE CURE FOR -
who und their vital powers wasting, quickly i
Write for Symptom DInalc aad
Book If Vou Cannot Call.
M.j Suaday, 10 to Ui oalj.