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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1905)
THE S.TJXDAX OREGOXIAX, JgORTLyi), AlffiUST 6t 1905., ,
WILL PS! HIS
Dr. Sheldon Will Ask No Re
imbursement From the
REFUSES TO SPEAK THERE
Believes Sunday Opening of Trail
Wrong and Thinks Such Fea
tures Will He Omitted
From Future Fairs.
ORDER OF TILE DAY, AUGUST 6.
10 A. M. Gates open.
10 A. M. and hourly thereafter Free
moving pictures, Nebraska Pavilion.
12 M. Exhibit buildings and Trail
1:30 P. M. Grand concert, Dlerkc's
Band, bandstand. Gray Boulevard.
0 p. M. Exhibit buildings close.
8 P. M- Grand olectrlcal Illumina
tion. 11 p. M. Gates close.
11:30 P. M. Trail closes. Grounds
Further information may be ob
tained from the official programme.
In making: the decision not to deliver
the sermon In the Auditorium at the
Exposition, which was scheduled for
this afternoon; Rev. Charles M. Sheldon
the noted minister of the gospel from.
Topeka, Kan., sacrifices a considerable
amount of money, as now he will have
to stand the expense of his journey to
Portland from the Middle West. Dr.
Sheldon stated yesterday afternoon
that before starting; for Portland he
understood that all of his expenses
were to bo paid by the Exposition man
agement. But now that he had de
clined to preach in the Auditorium on
the Sabbath, he said he did not expect
or would ask that his expenses be al
He stated that he would not have
come to Portland had It not been for
the Invitation of the Exposition, and
Intimated that he could not very well
afford the expense entailed by the trip.
He said, however, ho did not regret his
decision, and no matter how much was
at stake, he would have taken the
same stand. Dr. Sheldon Intends to
give sevral lectures before returning
to his home in Topeka, which he hopes
will materially defray his expenses.
Author of Note.
Dr. Sheldon is an author of note, hav
ing written "In His Steps," a book that
created considerable o a sensation
when first published. Dr. Sheldon is
the Kansas minister who essayed to
conduct a dally newspaper, according
to his definition of how Christ would
run a publication of this kind. He had
exclusive charge of the Topeka (Kan.)
Capital for one week in the year 1901.
"In running the newspaper I did not
lose sight of the fact that news Is
news," said Dr. Sheldon, sitting on the
veranda of the American Inn yesterday
afternoon. "Instead of eliminating
sensational stories, such as murders,
suicides, domestic troubles and the like,
I tried to minimize them. The editor,
who temporarily vacated his chair In
favor of me, ran Boer war stories on
the first page. Anything that was sen
sational also was given a prominent
position in the paper.
"I did just exactly tho opposite. News
that -was beneficial to the welfare of
mankind, and would assist in its ad
ancement, I gave a prominent posi
tion. At the time there was a most
lamentable famine in India. Scarcely
any of the dally newspapers.had men
tioned It. I put a long story relative
to the sufferings of the natives on the
front page, and as a result thousands
of dollars were subscribed to alleviate
their terrible condition. I think that
was the kind of nc that was bene
ficial to the welfare of mankind.
How He Featured News.
"Then, again, as an example of my
policy, a sensation story of a young
printer employed in our office commit
ting suicide was not given more than
200 or 300 words In our paper. We
printed only the bare mention of the
facts in the case, after which we ran
a few lines of condolence to his par
ents. The other papers put big head
lines on the story and printed several
columns about It. They even went so
far as to print a diagram of the room
In which the young man took his own
life. If there had been a large prize
fight, I do not think I would have said
a word about it. If I did, it would be
short and to the point, following which
there would bo an editorial comment
on the brutality of the affair."
Dr. Sheldon, after explaining- his idea
of conducting a modern newspaper,
said a few words complimentary to the
Exposition. He stated that in a few
years he did not believe world's fairs
would have a Trail, a Pike or any
similar amusement enterprise. He said
that he had no objection to good.
wholesome and uplifting entertain
ments, but that many of the amuse
ments of the present day were not such
He said that the same standards of
morality and Christianity found In
churches and Sunday schools should
apply to amusements and entertain
ments. He said that anything that was
not In accordance with these stand
ards was degrading.
Dr. Sheldon will speak twice today
in the First Presbyterian Church at
the morning services and the First
Congregational Church at evening
services. Tuesday he delivers a lec
ture at Salem, and on Thursday Dr.
Sheldon leaves for Tacoma, whence It
Is understood he will depart for home.
Dr. Joslah Strong, of New -York City,
has been invited to deliver the ser
mon at the 'Auditorium next Sunday. It
Is thought that he Is on his way to
Portland now. Secretary W. G. Eliot,
Jr., of the committee on. congresses,
has written to him a letter acquaint
Ing him of tho opening of -the Trail on
Sunday and the reasons therefor. It
is not known that he has received the
letter or whether the opening of the
Trail will Interfere with his particl
patlng In the Sunday services.
FOB, THE BIG CATTLE SHOW
Many Raisers of Blooded Animals
Will Enter Stock.
M. K. Wisdom, chief of the livestock
denartment "of the Lewis and Clark Expo
sition, has received information from
Eastern Dolnts showing that an Immense
delegation of cattlemen from all parts of
the countrv will attend the livestock ex
hiblt at the Fair. It is expected to be
the biccest event of lta kind cVer held In
W. E. Skinner, manager of the Inter'
Informed Mr- Wisdom that a 'train of 20
coaches will leavo tho Windy City on J
September 7 for tho Exposition. On this'
train will V crtmn nt fVin tnnt nrnmlnRnt !
breeders of blooded cattle In the world.
About 18 carloads of fine cattle will leave
Chlcaco on September 9 for the Exposi
tion. Fifteen of the most expert cattlemen In
the countrv will act as Judges to decide
UDon the best ooints of the cattle ex
hibited at the Exposition livestock show.
E. W. Brown, of DolDhl. Mo., has made
known his Intention of entering: his
famous "Fair Queen." said to be the
most oerfect Shorthorn cow In America.
This animal has boen exhibited at all the
leadinc -fairs held In this country, and
has alwavs carried off the highest honors.
Local parties will also enter some
famous herds. Charles E. Ladd. of Port
land, wjll exhibit his noted herd of
Shorthorns, which won first prize at St.
XjOuIs. "Choice Goods." the famous
Shorthorn bulL owned bv the Tebo Land
Comoanv. of Clinton. Mo., will be en
tered. Four head of Galway cattle will
be exhibited. Altocether. nearly 500 head
of famous cattle have been entered and
manv more are expected.
SGEXIC DISPLAYS PIiAXXED.
Indians for Custer Mnssacrc Repro
duction WTill Be Engaged.
An Exposition representative is to be
sent shortly to the Umatilla reservation
for the purpose of securing 200 bucks to
participate in the Custer massacre repro
duction. This spectacular event Is to be
held the latter part of the month, the
date not yet having: been deflnlely set.
The bucks are to be brought with their
squaws, papoosos and camping outfits.
They will be given a camping site on the
Her. Charles M. Sheldon. Author of
"In lib StepV
Government Peninsula for their tepees.
The night before the battle the braves
will assemble about a great fire and hold
a war dance. The details of the battle
are to be gone over, and all features that
do not seem realistic will be eliminated.
Another mimic naval battle Is also be
ing planned. Exposition officials are not
particularly pleased with the showing
made last Wednesday night. ""That can
be Improved upon greatly, said Director
of Works Oskar Huber yesterday, "and
I have been directed to take personal
charge of the forthcoming battle. Profit
ing by the experiences of last Wednes
day, It will bo possible to produce a bat
tle worth seeing next time. There will
be no delays, no fireworks and plenty of
light. I am going to burn one of the
ships in full view of the spectators, ana
will have every detail worked out from
the best obtainable accounts of modern
naval battles. The battle will be re
peated within the next ten days or two
weeks. New and bigger warships will
be built, and in every way the battle will
be worth witnessing."
Drawing: Big Crowds.
Largo crowds have beon attondlng the
beautifully staged free exhibition. "A
Trip to the X. C. R.. at the National '
uasn itegiaer Auditorium. Fair grounds, ,
since the Inauguration of the evening en-
tertainments, Wednesdays, Thursdays and
The Hawaiian Native Band Is to replace the Dicrke Band when that organization has ended Its engagement. In about two more weeks. Word was received yesterday by Director of Exhibits H. E. Dosch
that the band sails from Honolulu tomorrow, and will be In Portland In about ten days. The organltation Is composed entirely of native Hawallans, even to the soloists. The leader, however. Is an Amer-
lean. The band has. an excellent rating, and Is the crack musical organization of Hawaii. It has 33 musicians. Including several noted soloists.
SAN JOSE DAY
Two California Cities Hold a
Joint Celebration at the
Exposition. ; ."r
EXCHANGE OF FELICITIES
Interesting 'Speeches Are Made Em
phasizing Community of Interest
Existing Between -Goldcn-Statc
Sacramento, San Jose and the Santa
Clara Valley wiped away geographical
lines yesterday and united In the com
mon cause of making an appropriate
California demonstration at the Lewis
and Clark Exposition. The three dis
tricts were to have had separato exer
cises during the week, but to have
greater delegations on hand, the .one
day for all was decided upon.
An excursion of 200 reached Portland
early In the day from Sacrnmento Val
ley, and the members were shown at
once to the Fair grounds. San Jose
and Santa. Clara representatives were
already on hand, having arrived dur
ing the week. At first there was some
adverse criticism of joining the occa
sions. Sacramento hail expected the
day to Itself, but this spirit quickly
died out, for it was agreed that It was.
all in the cause of California, and all
should considor their lovnlty to that
Exercise's Arc Held-
Exercises were .held at the west side
of the building. 'Benchos and chairs
were moved in,thc shade and the speak
ers took up their positions about the
I stump of a ginnt fir that was probably
' a husky young tree when the first
j white man set foot In California. Com-
mlssloner J. N. Filcher acted as mas
ter of ceremonies and threw much dip-
inlfled humor into the occasion. He In
troduced the first speaker. Colonel
Henry E. Dosch, representing the Kx-
I Colonel Dosch said, in welcoming ths
visitors to the Exposition, that he was
a Californian before he became an
Oregonian. When he was a barefooted
boy he answered the call to the new
Oregon country, and has never regret
ted it. he said, although he has always
held a warm place In his heart fot
California. He .congratulated the Call
fornlans upon the remarkable building
and remarkable exhibits, and thanked
the delegates for their hearty support
of the Fair. "California has been ou
staunchest friend throughout," ho
said. "Not only California's govern
ment, but California's people, have
shown the most gratifying- attitude
rrom the first. Broadtnlndcdness ana i gins, niece of Frank Wiggins, asslst
llberality are two of the many virtues ant chief of the state exhibit, gave a
for which your state is known. Your j reception and dance last night to the
great suocess as a state llos in the facl ' visiting members of trre Olympic Club,
that you bolleve in yourselves and,other j -who participated In the A. A. TJ. cham
pcople believe In you. .It Is to such a j plonshlps held at the Exposition. There
cause that all great states, groat cities j were about 50 couples at the dance,
and great nations owe their success, j which was held in the lecture-room of
TIThnn vnn mnnl 9 fallfnrnlan slirnafl 1 1 1 fm-n I n V.. 1 1 .1 1 tm -
.. - . ....... .. .
he will tell you. should you ask him.
that he is from California, and hi
breast will swell up with the same
pride that a chivalrous Virginian "dhows
in proclaiming his nativity. It is ro
grettablc that the people of other Coast
states have not the same pride of
Sncramcnto's 3fayor Speaks.
Mr. Filcher next Introduced Mayor
Hassett, of Sacramento, who spokt
briefly In response to Colonel Dosch's
greeting. He said that tho people of
Sacramento were loyal, not only to
California, but to the Lewis and Clark
I "We've done everything possible to
(make rour Fair a success." he said. "II j
js - r-oast entexurise and the benefits I
will come to alL Sacramento gives
greeting' to you all and Invites all who
can visit that place to do so. Tou will
find such a trip worth your while."
Mayor Lloyd Childs. of San Jose, was
next introduced by Mr. Filcher, who
cautioned his hearers In a jovial war
that they were In for a long session, as
Mayor Childs bore the reputation of
being- a long-winded speaker. Mayor
Childs spoke, not onjy for San Jose, but
for the Santa Clara Valley. He said
For San Jose He Speaks.
"It had originally been planned to
have San-Jose, day on Thursday of this
'weelObut ownjjr to the fact that Sac
ramento also had a day. we hit upon
the happy Idea of combining the two
and holding a Joint celebration. As an
evidence, Mr. President, that San Jose
and Santa Clara Valley are taking a
lively Interest In this Exposition and
are appreciative of the courtesies that
have been shown them here, I deslro
to say that'thls Is the second time that
San Jose has participated In a celebra
tion here, and that hundreds of her
citizens have enjoyed their vacation at
the Lewis and Clark Exposition, and on
their return they have told of the won
ders and beauties of the Fair, that their
friends . and neighbors .'might Journey
here ere it was too late. To those of
you that are familiar with San Jose
and thev famous Santa Clara Valley no
words of mine can half describe the
wonders of that most favored spot, but
to thoso of you who have never jour
neyed Into the central part of Cali
fornia, especially from San Francisco
southward, I have a few words to say.
"Santa Clara is a perfectly level
floor, nestling between the Coast range
and the Santa Cruz Mountains, and
extending southward from San Fran
cisco Bay for 50 miles. It Is one of
the frreat. If not the greatest fruit
counties of the State of California. Wo
produce each year over H0.000.000
pounds of dried fruit, of canned fruits,
30.000,000 pounds, and of fresh fruit
20,000.000 pounds and over. Literally
speaking, this is the most fruitful val
ley In the world. The value .at home
of our fruit and wine crop Is not less
Quotes Admiral Schley.
"We have had many notable visitors
to this section, of the state. Admiral
Schley was there a few years ago, and
he said: 'Can It be that this Is the
original Garden of Eden? Later came
Chaunccy Depew, the New York Sena
tor. and he said: You can say for me, j
as a much-traveled man. that this Is
the richest valley in the world."
W. H. Ing, secretary of the Sacra
mento Chamber of Commerce, made the
concluding address. He spoke vcry
brlefly. reiterating - the happy things
that had already been said, and Invit
ing all to see Sacramento, where, he
assured them, all would be made wel
come. The gathorlng then adjourned.
In the afternoon, at 2 o'clock, an In
formal reception was held and a large
quantity of prunes and fresh fruits
were given away. The reception was
In honor of Californlans and their
friends, but all were made welcome.
Music was furnished by the Admlnis
tratlonBand at both the exercises and t
About two weeks will be spent In
Portland and the Northwest bv th vis-
Itlncr CnllfornlnnK hftfnrn their return.
The Sacramento excursionists came
under the auspices of the Sacramento
Chamber of Commerce
Dance in California Building.
The young ladles of the California
building, headed by Miss Eva MayWIe-
wii; vnvji Hi". UU11UH15. a 11c i ill li wu
beautifully decorated with flowers of
all descriptions. Elaborate
ments were served.
Fourth Cavalry Concert.
Fully 30X) persons heard the Friday con
cert of the Fourth Cavalry Band on the
Government terrace, when a specially se
lected programme was rendered by the
soldier band, and Miss Ellxabeth Har
was sang two so!os. Mrs. Hnrwas is a
Portland young woman, who has a clear
soprano voice, and her singing in the
open air Friday was effective and brought
forth loud applause. Sho Bang "The Holy
City with band accompaniment, and for
encore sang "Sweetest Story Ever Told."
Miss Harwas Is a pupil of Mrs. Edwin
NATIVE BAND SUCCEEDS DIKRKE'S'AT
Members of Order Make Merry
at the Oaks.
SOME NOVEL CONTESTS
Trip "Up the Columbia River and
Back Planned for Today for
Those Belonging .to the
Hundreds of Woodmen of the World
visited the Oaks yesterday afternoon and
ecning to see the drill contests that were
held by the women of the affiliated order
of woodcraft yesterday. The feature
of the programme during the afternoon
was the amustlng contests participated in
by those who considered themselves ex
pert In chasing potatoes, eggs and vege
tables. The participants made merry and
amused the big crowd that was present
to witness them.
The camp drills held by the women of
the order showed the amount of .time
given by the members to making Intricate
figures while marching. Two camps took
part In the competitive drills and vied
with each other in the splendid appear
ance that each could make.
Mount Hood team won the prize of J30
by the narrow margin of two-thIrd3 of a
point, making 91 2-3 points to 91 for the
Silver Bell team of Salem.
The pillow fight between teams of the
different camps furnished sport for all
members of the order. After waging a
battle royal for several minuter while bal
ancing ofr a pole, the fun was given up
by two being knocked from their posi
tions. Last night the entire evening wap given
up to merrymaking and watching the
fireworks that had been prepared by the
ytreet-car management for their benefit.
Crowds of Woodmen In the early part of
tne evening, mnrcneu uruuuu lue giuuiiua
In pairs and in groups, shouting their
camp yells, and visiting the different
places of amusement. A great many of
thoe In uniform' departed before the fire
works were wt off. but thousands of
people lined the walk overlooking the
river to wltnera the displays. After firing
rockets for some time, the display was
completed by ari Illumination showing
the emblem of the order In red and blue
lights surrounded with the words, "Wel
come. Woodmen of the World."
Today will close the seiedons of the
Woodman festivities. All camps of the
lodge will start on an excursion on the
Columbia River. The ptcamer Glono'. i.
TCth the bar5e Klickitat attached for
1 dancing purposes, wm leave ine Aiaer-
1 trect dock nt 3:30 A- M- A band be
on board and dancing will be made one
Of the features Of the trip.
SPECIAL FEATURES PLANNED FOR.
Association of, the North-Trent Has Ar
1 rnnped an Attractive. Programme
for the Occasioa.
Manufacturer day will be celebrated at
the Exposition next Saturday. The man
ufacturers Aisociation of the Northwest
has arranged for special features of such
attractive nature that the day will with
out doubt be one of the most popular and
successful of the Exposition.
A splendid special exhibit of locally
manufactured articles contributed for the
purpose by members of the Manufactur
cro Association has been attractively ar
ranged at the south end of the Manufac
turep building, and w!Jl remain on exhibi
tion for one week, beginning tomorrow.
Every line of manufactures carried on in
Portland 13 here represented, and for this
reason the exhibit g not only Interesting
to all visitors, but equally so to local peo
ple, many of whom are but partially In
formed as to the extensive and varied
manufacturing that Is being carried on
A complete list of the articles compris
ing the exhibit will be announced later
nnd will be particularly interesting to the
thousands who will attend the Exposition
on Manufacturers day, as every article
In the exhibit will be given away to the
public at the special exercises to be held
under the auspices of the Manufacturers'
Association in the Auditorium at 4 o'clock
In the afternoon on that day. and every
one entering the grounds up to 4 o'clock
will receive a numbered coupon entitling
him or her to participate in the distri
bution. In addition to this, every one on enter
ing the .grounds on Manufacturers' day
will be provided with a"""Beautiful red,
white and blue badge provided by the
Manufacturers' Association as a souvenir
of the day and a reminder of the value
to the community of the loyal patronage
of home Industry.
Nearly all manufacturing establish
ments in the city have agreed to clo?e on
Manufacturers' day, to enable employes
to visit the Exposition, and It Is hoped
that all employers will favorably consider
the closing movement as an earnest of
their desire to contribute to the success
of the occasion.
EXDS WORK AS HOSTESS.
Mrs. E. 3f. Houser Represented
Skagit County at Functions.
Mrs. E. M. Houser was social hostess
at the Washlncton State building Thurs- s
Mrs. E. M. Houser. Hostess for Skagit
day. Friday and Saturday of this week
for Skagit County. She completed her
social administration of the building yes
terdav afternoon, much to the regret of
the official family of the Washington
exhibit, the membern of which have be
come very much attached to Mrs. Houser
during her stay in Portland Mrs. Houser
is a handsome and distinguished appear
ing elderly lady, and h very attractive.
Mrs. Houser. who Id prominent in the
social nnd club life of Mount Vernon,
Wash.. Is the mother of Judge J. P. Hou
ser. of Skagit County.
Mra. Houser introduced several new
features Into the nodal life at the Wash
ington buililinsr. A musical waff given
every afternoon, participated in by tal
ented musicians from Skagit County,
after "which refreshments were served.
The ladle who 'assisted Mrs. Housor
were Mrs. Frpderick Omes. Mrs. I. E.
Shraueer. Mrs. Tom Smith and Mn. A. C.
Lewis, of Mount Vernon: Mrs. George
Henson. of Hamilton: Mrs. W. T. Odlln,
of, Anacortes: Mrs. J. O. .Ruden, of La
Conner, and Mrs. F. Weideman, of Bur-
The admissions to the Lewis and
Clark Exposition yesterday were
1S.337. which makes the total attend
ance to date 1,071,733.
llngton. The young ladles who assisted
In the entertaining were Ml Eveline
Osberir. Miss Hilda Gaches and Miss
Maderc Jennlnes. of La Conner, and Miss
Winifred Lewis, of Mount Vernon.
I mmmw jmuwmmmwtfcS
PnESIDEXT GO ODE FINDS THAT IT
After Examination He Declares That
the Goods Sold Were Worth
the Money Paid.
President Goode. of the Exposition,
has Issued a statement showing his
findings in regard to the recent com
plaints made against the Walter Reed
Optical Company which, it has been al
leged, has been charging more than a
fair price for goods sold at the booth
on the grounds. In his decision Presi
dent Goode finds for Mr. Reed, holding
that no fraud has been practiced by
the company. His statement follows.
"I have Investigated several cases to
which my attention has been called
during the past two weeks, and have
found that all sales have been made
at the prices stated in the printed list
of the opical company, copies of which.
In large type, are hanging on the walls
of each sales booth.
"I have not found a single Instance
where the optical company has failed
to give full value received, as per the
printed price list, for any money paid
by customers. I have also failed to
find a single complaint on the part of
an. customer about the quality of tha
I goods sold him.
"The sole point on which peoplo com
plain is apparently tho fact that they
make larger purchases than, on sober
reflection, seem necessary for their
"In one Instance I suggested that a
party be permitted to return a portion
of the purchase, which was immediate
ly granted by the optical company, al
though it was under no obligation to
do so, as the goods were all sold at the
"I have requested the optical com
pany to be careful in its dealings with
customers, and not to force upon them
more than an ordinary reasonable sup
ply of glasses. The Exposition Com
pany, in letting- this concession for the
sale of optical goods, was careful to
select a reliable local firm. Walter
Reed has been one of the leading- op
ticians of Portland for 20 years."
AT THE EXPOSITION
The total absence of moscultoes from
the Exposition grounds has caused no
end of favorable comment, particularly
from visitors who Inhabit sections where
the pest abounds. The presence of a sin
gle mosquito on the grounds has not yet
been reported or detected. This would
seem particularly singular when it Is re
called that hordes of the hungry insects
hovered about the grounds last year
and previous years for that matter. It
is even claimed by Exposition officials
that clouds of the troublesome pest used
to hover about the workingmen. Interfer
ing to some extent with the progress or
For their falluro to appear this year
there Is a reason. Knowing the ability
of mosquitoes for disturbing the most
pleasurable occasion, a conference was
held last year and plans for getting rUl
cf the unwelcome visitors were discussed
Oskar Huber. director of works, trawl
their origin to Guild's Lake, and decided
that was their brooder- He accordingly
decided on a war of extermination. A
hundred gallons or more of petroleum
were distributed over the surface of the
lake early In April, Just about mosqult i
hatching time. It had Its effect. The
embryo mosquitoes were killed off.
Sunday Schools at Fair.
The mcmbprs of the Baptist Congrega
tional and Presbyterian Sunday schooL.
of Portland, will this morning be pre
sented with badces which will entltlo
them to the reduction of the admission
rate -to the Lewis and Clark Expedition
that has been made for them by the man
agement on their special days. It ia
understood that the badges will be dis
tributed during the Sunday school classes,
On Wednesday the children of the Bap
tist churches have a special day at the
Exnosltion. Thursday the Congregational
Sundav School children flock to the Expo
sition, and Friday has been set aside rr
the members of the Presbyterian Sunday
school member. The badges- will allow
the children to be admitted for Id cents
The -mardlans of the children will bo
admitted for 25 cents.
Song and Piano Hecital.
To a small but very appreciative
audience. Mrs. Kurla Strong and Her
bert Klmbrough last night gave a song-
and piano recital at the Auditorium at
the Exposition. Mrs. Strong has a
beautiful voice and she sings with in
tensity. Mr. Klmbrough Is an excel
lent musician, and greatly delighted
the audience last night. He has a bril
liant execution, and rendered many dif
ficult and entertaining selections.
Free moving picture exhibitions. Ne
braska Pavilion. Agricultural Palace.
537.50 BUFFALO AND RETURN M ..SO.
On' August 14 and 15 the Great Northern
Railway will sell excursion tickets to
Buffalo and return at rate of 587.50 for th
round trip, tickets good going via Great
Northern Railway, returning same or any
direct route, stop-overs allowed on return
trip. Hmlt 60 days east of Chicago. SO days
For additional information call on or
address H. Dickson. C. P. & T. A.. Great
Northern Railway. 122 Third stret. Port
The Kaiser has added to the German army
bands trumpeters provided with tnstrumen.
three feet in length, made from South African
antelope'fl horns. They are said to make sv
noise that la fearful and wonderful.
After struggling- against Bright a DUeara 15
years, Mrs. Adeline Sweet, of San Fracclco.
aged 74 was told by her doctors she could
not live three days. She recovered. We asked
several of the friends to attest the facta. Her
San Francisco. Dec. 12. 10O4.
Jno J Fulton Co. Dear Sirs: As requested,
we visited Mr. Adeline Sweet, of 3l Carl
street, and found her a charming oW lady
bright and nanny, her every word carrr'cx
conviction. She suffered with Brlght's Dlswse
over. 13 yearn and had been under the rare
of the best physician, including Drr. ltnt
nan and Irvine, of MtnneapoU. and several
Early In November, 1902. they decided sbe
couldn't live three day. Her next-door
neighbor. Mr. J. A. Eveleth. president of th
Eveleth-Kaah Fruit Co.. procured Fulton s
Renal Compound for Brtght's Disease and ".a
iilsted upon her taking it. She cemraencej
to rally, and Is today a living testimonial t
the value of this life-saving compomid. S
took dozens of It, and although 4 year ot
age, ah Is now well enough to vWt friend,
assist In the housekeeping and can do her
own shopping. She closed. "I hope my story
"will reach and Impress many suffering ones.
Facta certified and approved by
(Signed.) MRS. NEVADA PLASTERER.
4SO Geary street
(Signed.) MRS. J. WADUEIGH.
4 SO Geary street.
(Signed.) MRS. J. F. NOUXNAN.
302 California, street
(Signed.) MRS. M. N. V ANNOY.
S021 California, street
Also by J. A. Eveleth. president Bvelta
Nash Fruit Co., 312 Van Ness ave.
Up to the discovery of Fulton's Renal Cora
pound there was no cure for chronic Bright a
Disease.. Advertised medicines have claimed to
cure It. but any of the medical textbooks
will tell you there has been no cure. Under
Fulton's discovery about 87 per cnt recover.
Send for ramnhlet.
AVoodard, Clarke & Co.. Agents, Portland.