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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1902)
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PQHTKAy P" TVE DI? ESDAY EVENING, WLY 30, : 1902.
BAM) OF SHEEP IN ,
' I-llt about a null In a crockery shop!
He la a turtle dove; he Is a tender nurs
Mfifft he Is a maiden's blush compared to
17 sheep In a china store.
At noon today the Washougal & La
Camas Transportation Company's steam
er ton landed at the foot of Washington
treet. la addition to her ordinary ea'reo
of miscellaneous freight the boat had on
'board 17 sheep consigned from -a point
near Vancouver, Wash., to Albert Klein,
owner of a meat market at 432 East
Burnslde street When the tang plank
ad been thrown out It was Intended to
' drive the flock ashore and herd them
v there until the consignee could be com-
" .But the fiery, untamed lambs had
doubtless beard. In their native lair, of
ins comical antics of the Hon. Henry
Tracy, during his brief sojourn in their
.bailiwick, and did not propose to be cor
raled or driven to the shambles by any
v unsophisticated butcher of this neck of
' ths universe.
" Spying a favorable opportunity, the bell
wether gave a warning b--a-a-h, ele-
- atd his undocked tall, distended his
nostrils and with a lamb like bleat, re-
.: marked. In tie vernacular of fhs heather
Surround lug Sheepville, ."Come on, fel
lers, let us sea the town! Away with
captivity? We are native sons and
' daughters of the realm, and give. us Ub-
arty or give us death!"
The signal was no sooner given than
- Obeyed. ,
Away Ihey atarted.Tha line of gallop
ing march toot m tha Chamber of Com
merce, the several department stores,
tha General Electric. Company'a estab
lishment, the Marquam Grand Theater,
' tha Hotel Portland and then a break
as made for Hawthorne Park, the evi
dent Intention being to make careful in
" epectlon ofthe finest Exposition site be-
- Jack Post Attempts Robbery at The
v T. Dalles, Escapes and Is
f .; W - as ft?0rtlada
Tha Portland police are on tha lookout
1 for Jack Post, In compliance with a tele
phone communication from Sheriff Sexton
of Tha, Dalles. District Attorriey Frank
Mc&bfee, of that place, has filed a com
plaint against Post, charging him with
'assault with Intent to rob. Post Is the
man-accused of havin tried to rob a
Mrs.' Bsebe of 08 which she carried in a
chamois skin poueh attached to a string
lied around ber neck. He went to her
room and at the point of a revolver, de
manded the money. The woman showed
htudA.d,esperatfc JMPW .."
. . Tha woman's neck and shoulders were
teirlbly' "scratched po& ruls(L., twit aba
- clurig tenaciously Jox the inonejr aok. ' Her
screams brought assistance that frlght
ened tha culprit) away before securing the
v money. He took a freight train for Port
land, where he was Been by 'Detective
Day, Since tha reception of the instruc
. ttona for his arrest be has not been sean
about town. "
: Baker City Woman Left Her Hap
(Journal Special Sarvlcal
BAKER CI XT, Or.. July 80. A sensa
tion was sprung on this community to
day by the announcement of the elope
ment of Mrs. J. J. Gentry with a hack
driver named Wilson Beaver. Mr. Gen
try Is aa old man in the dairy business.
His wife Is a young woman. It la the
old story. The Gentrys had some prop
erty on which there was a mortgage. The
title was in her name. She made her
husband raise (400 for the ostensible pur
pose of paying off the debt. Then she
- said she wanted (500 more to buy a small
farm near Walla Walla. At a great sac
rifice this was also raised. This happened
three weeks ago. It now transpires that
Mrs. Gentry took the 1900 and met ' the
hack driver In Pendleton and from there
they traveled together. Their present
- whereabouts 1b unknown. The woman
loaves besides her husband several small
.children, and the old man Is heart-broken
over the event.
INDIAN WAR RELICS
' Blood Curdling Reminders at the
; Historical Society.
,.; " ' f ,
Superintendent George H. Himes is re.
Jotced aver the generosity of the Council
. In granting blm additional rooms for the
exhibition- bT the Interesting collections
of old-time relics made by the Oregon
" Historical' Society from all parts of the
; state. ' Blood curdling reminders of the
festive redskin ere there In plenty, n
. eluding tte scalping knife, bow and ar
' row, pld shotguns, primitive rifles, etc.
Several of the latter have but recently
been' added. j j' ' .
; Mr. Blir.es is la bis element when delv
ing Into something or anything relating
to Oregon's early days, and is a walking
tncyciopedi fsuch information.
'..-...;, -j.' ' 1 '' 1 '. ' '."' ".. '-,.
.' Wisconsin led other states In Jumbe
' production a 1598. with X 400,000,000 feet of
. tawed lumbar, valued au Jti.004000.
A CHINA STORE
neath the stars.
At Fourth and Morrison streets a call
was made at tha great JapanChlna es
tablishment of Andrew Kan. Mr. Kan is
a large importer of Oriental goods of
every description. Included In his stock
are thousands of dollars' worth of ex
ceedingly delicate and enormously ex
pensive Japan and China ware, and,
darting into the entrance to the- store,
the entire band of 17 laJibs and yearlings
waded Into that stock of merchandise as
If it were a haystack or freshly plucked
clover buds from the garden of the gods.
In utter amazement, their ordinarily
handsome faces resembling the anguish
of a sentence to the guillotine, the sales
ladles shinned up the wooden columns
that support tha balcony, some of thorn
screaming ss tf in the embrace of a po
lar bear, while others moaned like they
bud been jilted by a oosen lovers.
Mr. Kan was himself dumfounded!
Seventeen sheep dashing here and there
to every part and corner of his store!
Had the Buffalo Bill show broke loose
tor had Mount JF ales woaaenea . us no-
main to the heart of Portland and started
in to make up for the many hours of re
cent sleeping. (
Mr. Kan did not know.
Tha police station was phoned up. De
tectives Condano and Ford were dis
patched to the scene on the wings of
a cyclone, to find that at least $500 worth
of Chlnaware'''a"nd bric-a-brac had been
powdered Into atoms by the feet of the
Who Is to be held responsible for the
damage cannot yet be told. Possibly
no one can be held for it, but there are
those who think that the steamboat com
pany will have to pay.
Tha officers threw the sheep Into the
basement of the store, whers they were
later called for by Mr. Klein.
TELLER IS EASY
If the Democrats of Colorado Want
Him, All Right.
CRIPPLE CREEK. Col., July -
United States Senator Teller is out with
a letter here in the Morning Times in
which ba discusses bis attitude on na
tional questions and also his position in
regard to a renbmlnatlon at tha hands of
.the silver Republicans and tha Demo
crata of the state. Ha says:
"I do not desire tha committee to take
any action in the matter. I have care
fully considered the question as to
whether I ought to be a candidate or not,
and I have determined to leave that ques
tion to the Democrats of Colorado in
state convention assembled. If the etae
convention makes me Ha candidate
for the Senate. I will accept such nom
ination and endeavor, to aucceed myself;
but If, on the other hand, the state con
vention shall not see fit to make auch
nomination, 1 shall accept such action as
final and will not be a candidate for the
Senate. I know of no other- way by
which I can determine the wishes of the
people as to my candidacy for re-election."
Fifty-four men have enlisted In the
army at Portland and 104 have enlisted
In Seattle. During March, 1902, at Port
land there were 18 recruits, and at Seat
tle 25; April, 6 and 21; May, 11 and 13;
June, 8 and 11; and July, 11 and 14. There
were 113 applicants at Portland, of which
over half, or 69, failed .to pass the exami
nation. The biggest number rejected was
last March, with a total of 81 applicants!
The Portland office is now recruiting
for the Seventeenth Infantry at Vancou
ver Barracks, cavalry at Presldo, San
Francisco and the Coast Artlllej-y of the
Department of the Columbia.
MITCHELL EN ROUTE V
Annoucement is made that Senator
John H. Mitchell, chairman of the Ha
waiian committee will go with four of the
five members of the commlttea to Hono
lulu. They will salt from San Francisco
August 26. Mr. 'Mitchell Is on his way
home from. -Washington. He will visit
his daupghter in Ohio, and make a trip
also to St. Paul, "before coming to Port
land. Judge Tanner, Senator Mitchell's
law partner, said today that he did not
expect the latter to reach Portland , be
fore next weelb v
General Freight Agent Miller, of the O.
R. St N. Co., has ' returned from San
Francisco where he passed a week.
When the George W. Elder, the O. A.
& N. Co.'s steamer, leaves Portland for
Bun Francisco tomorrow night. She will
carry a big cargo of passengers. The
list Is made up largely of persons from
Eastern Washington and Oregon Ss' well
as from Portland, who will attend the
Biennial Convention at Ban Francisco
of the Knights of Pythias. This will
continue from August 12 to 14,
Church News and Views.
By a decision banded down by Surro
gate Church of Brooklyn, N. T., tha
Toung Men's Christian Association of
that borough will have to pay a trans
fer tax of 1500 on the bequest made to
It of OJ,000 by the late Henry G. Gay.
It Is told by the reporter of a Louisville
paper that in a recent murder trial in
that city, after tha Judge had given hM
Charge and tha Jury bad retired, one
juryman astqntshed big fellows -by asking
first of all "How anSny jbf.ua 11 men are
professing Christiana f Eight of the 12
were found to be such. "Now," said the
speaker, "we have a life lri our hands.
and justice to conserve. Why not ask
Divine guldancarr Tha result was that
altar tha prayer was offered, serious,
conscientious a ad Impartial consideration
resulted in a unanimous verd
Excursion on the River Attracted
EVERYBODY HAD A GOOD TIME
Only Three of the Candidates for
The moonlight excursion on the Harvest
Queen, given last evening by the Elks
carnival committee, was one of the larg
est of the season and it is reported that
every one In attendance had a royal good
time. The fact that no Intoxicating
liquors were allowed on the boat and that
the price of tickets was double the ordi
nary on such occasions, produced a very
select crowd of merry-makers.
Soon after leaving the deck a two-step
was called and from that on until .the
return of the excursion at 11:39 o'clock.
dancing was Indulged In by rrfany.
Brown's orchestra consisting of eight
pieces furnished excellent music, and the
committee of ways and means did' all In
their power to make the event a memor
Only three of the candidates for carni
val aueen. Misses Douglas, Walton and
Burgoync, were able to attend. They ex
pressed their appreciation of the recep
tion given them.
Descriptive foldera to the amount of
.10,000 are at the carnival headquarters,
Seventh and Stark streets, awaiting dis
tribution and everyone is requested- to call
and get a supply to send to out-of-town
friends. Folders will gladly be1 sent to
any addresses left at headquarters. Bal
loons carrying admission tickets to the
carnival will be sent up on Wednesdays
and Saturdays. The battle of ballots
commenced this morning and the first
count will be published In The Journal
Manager Bo we reports that many ap
plications' are coming In for booths and
those who wish to choose a location
should give it their early attention. So
licitors are still working on the 112,000
subscription fund and It Is expected that
tha total amount will be raised during
"Bids for tha printing of the booklet of
the Chamber of Commerce and Board of
Trade are coming in right along. Thoy
will be opened next Monday when the
award will be made to tha lowest bidder.
Surveyor-General Meldrum has engaged
H. C. Perkins, of Grants Pass, to survey
the Oregon Central Military Branch Road
southeast of Eugene.
Buoy number 34 'marking the narrow
channel from Astoria to Tongue .Point,
near tho wreck of the Sllva de Grasse,
has been discontinued by the hydro-
graphic, office and buoy number 4, mark
ing this wreck, has been moved to its
Anna Cornelius, widow of George B.
Cornelius, who died intestate on July 28,
has died her petition for letters of ad
ministration. The estate Is valued at
$4000 in real estate and 11000 In personal
Judge Rcpleviaed the' Money.
Justice Marean, of the Supreme CSurt,
Second district, is a tall man with a ten
der heart. Not long' ago be caught an
Imposter just as the fellow was perform
ing the last act of a wldllng' trick on
him. The Brooklyn judges tell the story
One day a shabby and loquacious Indi
vidual walked Into the bfflca " of Judge
Marean and said: .
"Judge, I'm In hard luck. I want a coUr
pie or aouars, to get a- Turkiahi,bath, a
meal and a share,'nd hettr e in de
cent condition to visit hiy friend;"
The money was handed over at One,
with the courtesy that distinguishes the
judge lu his dealings with his fellow man,
Then it occurred to the Judge that per
haps he had been a bit hasty in giving
the visitor money. He looked out of the
window and saw -tha man heading for
Court street. Grabbing his hat. he fol
lowed him straight into a saloon and
heard the fellow say, with a wave of the
"Come on, men; drink with me.".
Down went the two-dollar bill on the
counter. Forward surged eight on tan
loungers. Just as the hobo's words of
invitation ware getting cold A long arm
circled over the shoulders of the thirsty.
and Judge Marean said, quietly but firm
ly, as be picked up the bill:
"Not with my money." New Tork
A Gentleman Among Basts.
Representative La vey of Iowa has con
tributed to the Congressional Record the
following essay'on the buffalo; s
"The buffalo was the noblest of all the
wild animals that inhabited this conti
nent when America was discovered.
"The ages In which this wonderful crea
ture was evolved Into his peculiar form
and size are inconceivable in duration.
How admirably he was adapted to life
upon the western plains. When Its had
fed he traveled with his fellows in long
lines, single file Jo the favorite water
place. Tha herd did not spread abroad
and trample down and destroy the grass
in such a, Journey, but In long and nar
row trails the journey was made, and
when the drinking place . was reached
and thirst was sated the .buffalo never
defiled the pool In which he drank.
"Ha was a gentleman among beasts,
Just as the game hog is- beaaf among
gentlemen." r '. $
Mr. Lacey'a composition entitles blm to
take the bead of hla claas,2
A member of the City Council of Seat
tle. Wash., urges that licenses be re
quired for ping-pong tables. Members of
tha social olubs of tha city do not share
nis enthusiasm over this pian to In
crease the municipal revenue
' ' v . ' 'J-
Not long slnoe.otha.Pacl fie Coast Rail
way Club listened to the reading of i
paper on tha Question. "Can the Tele
phone ba safely used for Despatching
Trains T"' A signal angineer, an assistant
superintendent and A train detaptcbsr, la
the discussion that followed, seemed af
firmatively to attla tha question gener
ally with soma possible exceptions.
A Mr. Valentine, a year or two slnca,
praparad a valuable paper on "Tha Tele
phone In Railroad Service," ' which ha
showed how great number of officials
and employes, .seoaratad by space, were
practically brought together by the tele
phone and ihair affiloency increased ten
fold. Then came a description of a most
complete telephone system Installed wltb
double wires, of the Delaware. Lacka
wanna & Western.
It Is argued with a pretty good show of
reason that there 'Is no reason why a
complex and complicated system of tel
egraphy should be used in place of the
telephone. As one authority puts It:
"What Is simpler or more natural than
to call an employee' Into your presence,
dictate to him an order, which he writes
out and reads over to you, and cecelves
your 'O. K.' sanction? This, a good tele
phonic apparatus vlrtuully does. You
call your operator: he "may be a mile
away, or a hundred; Its nil the same to
you when his voice sounds in your ear,
and he Is practicaly In your Imemdlate
presence while ths conversation lasts
You are both intelligent eonugh to appre
ciate the value of a systematic method,
and to submit to good discipline and
rules. You Invariably read to him, per
telephone, your printed or written order,
numbeed and dated;, be invariably writes
down the order from your dictation, or
(Ills In the proper blanks In his forms a
duplicate of yours) as you direct; be
numbers and dates the order, and at
taches your signature to it, as so In
structed; he then reads it over carefully
to you, word for word, per telephone,
awaits your '6. K.' or 'Complete.' writes
it o nthe order, with the exact time add
ed, and certifies to your said approval
over his own signature. He then delivers
tha order to the .Demon addressed, with
manifold coplea tci Other employee equal
ly concerned, and.' takes their signed re
ceipt tflat they,. have received, read and
understood the order so delivered. This
receipt he forwards to you (keeping his
own copy) snd the transmitted order also
Is returned to you by the employees re
ceiving it, and you compare the same
with your own copy of the original order,
which you have read, per telephone, to
the operator in the first place."
The telephone has this in its favor: A
situation of affairs can be quickly re
ported, A rapid conversation ' by tele-;
phone makes all these clear and expe
dites matters. Actual experience shows
that It Is five times as quick a method as
that by telegraph. The use of the tele
phone Is along; the lines of evolution.
The messenger on horseback wae in ad
vance at the 'courier on foot; the letter
by steam car or steamboat was abend of
the horseback messenger; the telegraph
and cable was far ahead of any, of the
rest, end the telephone seemingly out
strips the telegraph. On these matters
a recent writer In the Railroad Gasette
"It is said thatj, revolutions never go
backward. The electrical revolution be
gan with the telegraph, CO or 80 years sgo,
and in the last half of that period has
surprised us with the talepbone. the elec
tric light, the electrlo railroad, and the
.Untrto transmission Of power. Before
some of us are SO years older, we shall be
talklns; with the ends of tho earth as we
now talk to one another aareee the
Like most other arts fund crafts, bell
founding was for some centuries almost
exclusively confined to the . monks. St.
Dunstan was a skillful workman and
was said by Ingulphlua to have given
bets to the Western churches.' Later on,
when a regular , trade bad been establish
ed, some bell founders wandered from
place to place; but the majority settled
In large towns, principally London, Glou
cester, Salisbury, Norwich, Bury St. Ed
munds and Clochester. It was long a
fixed Idea that silver Mixed With the bell
metal Improved the tone, but this ia now
considered incorrect' The" "Aetotl Night-:
Ingale" and "Silver Bell" two singularly
sweet bells at St. John's College, Cam
bridgeare said to have a mixture of sil
ver, but. if true, this Is not believed by
competent authorities to be the cause of
their beautiful tone. This Idea led to the
story of the monk Tandeo concealing the
silver given him by Charlemagne and
casting the bell In the monastry of St.
Paul of inferior metal, whereupon ha was
struck by the clapper and killed. In the
ninth century bells ware mads In France
of Iron ; they have been cast In steel and
the tone has been found nearly equal Id
fineness to that of bell metal, but, having
less vibration, was deficient In length,
and thick glass bells have been made
wtficii gav a beautiful sound, but are
too brittle to long withstand tha strokes
of the clapper. Gentlemen's Magaslne.
How Grant Gave Orders.
'Grant was a great smoker even When
I knew him," says Mr. Weber, a Mis
souri neighbor of Grant's farming days,
but he wasn't a good talker. Whea it
came to action, though, -be never was at
S loss." Mr. Dent, his father-in-law,
owned a fine specimen of Durham bull.
The big animal was as powerful and as
vicious as any I have ever seen. , He
broke through every fence that was put
about him, and the farmers for miles
around suffered ruined orchards and de
vastated garden patches. The animal
would go among the .trees and dashing
from right to left would scatter the fruit
on the ground for yards about One day,
after a night in which the old fellow bad
been especially annoying, we sent ever
to the Dent place for Aid. - Grant rode
back with our messenger. The bull was
racing about tha fields, terrorising ths
neighborhood. Grant . asked two or
three questions aa to losses, than be told
Someone to get a spoke. - -
"Now," he said, aa If be were directing
a simple task, 'catch tha bull and tie this
in his mouth, bit fashion.'
"If anyone else had made the sugges
tion he would have been laughed at, but
Grant's direction was taken as a -com
mand. He took no part In the proceed
ings, but turned hla horse about and rode
way. Ths "meri, went out, canght the
animal, gagged blm; and turned blm
loose, -gain. After few days of atarr-
ng he was completely broken of his bad
the Whole Ar
gument P P &
Concerning the best place to buy
pianos ' where the oldest established
anfrraost reliable maes can be se
cured ; where $50.00 to $200.00 can
be saved on and instrument ;
here the largest assortment
is offered ; where the terms are the
most liberal and the methods of do
ing business are the most satisfactory
Go to Eilers Piano
351 WASHINGTON STREET,
OPP. CORDRAY'S THEATRE.
According to the delightful French mis
sionary Hue, who recorded so many queer
things about the Celestial Bmplre, no man
needs a watch or a clock if he has the
right kind of a cat. In certain parts of
China they can tell the exact time or
day or night by looking into a cat's
The pupil of the eye, assuming that
the creature In question is just what it
ought to be;--gradually diminishes as noon
approaches, until it loses completely Its
oval JWm and becomes a thin perpen
dicular Una. When that line is plumb
it Is 12 o'clock. Then the pupil begins to
grow very gradually, and finally becomes.
a4 big and as round aa a marble. Tlu n
!tls midnight. With patience, practice
iSnd good mathematical perception. th
happy possessor of a timekeepings cat
can tell the hour of the dny and of the
night, because the thin perpendicular llnr
which the pupil of the cat's eye assumes
at noon, gives him a clear starting point.
Unfortunately M. Hue did not tell lis
how to know the living timekeeper from
any common roof walker or boot-Jack
dodger, and that is a great misfortune.
New Tork Sun.
H. C. 'Williams, aged 26; Florence M
J. J. Cunningham, ; Carrie B. Locke,
A. L. TIbbetts, aged S6; Addis L. Rus
July fS, girl to the wife of L. L. Smith
19 Porter street
July 21, girl to the wife of W. T. Buck
man, SZ4 wneeier street.
July 24, son to the wife of Adams Pet
erson, 61 Seventh street.
July 2, girl to the wife of Angelo Maz-
foeco, 6S7 South Fifth street.
July 27, son to the wife of Charles H.
Isora, North Alblna.
Nelson, aged 12, 26S Front
July 2f; pulmonary tuberculosis.
George B. Cornelius, aged 32, Gresham,
July 26; broken neck.
Marley McDonald, aged 77, Hunters
Station, near Mt. Tabor, July 29; paraly
Polly Ar-Davis, aged 67, Galesville, Or.,
July 26; pneumonia.
Margaret L. Keener, aged 6 months, 185
Salmon, July 28; tubercular affection.
The Edward Holmarr Undertaking
Co., funeral directors and embalmers.
280 Yamhill. Phono 507.
J. P. Finley d Son, Undertakers and
Embalmcrtv corner Third arid Jeffer
son streets, do. first-class work and
deal honorably with all.
Otto 8chuman, monumental and
building work, 204 Third St. Esti
mates on first-class work only.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
W. F. & M. Nelson to EX B. Mitchell,
lot 11. blk. 14. Riverview subdiv....
S. E. Hunter to Alice B. Wright. 4
xioo ft.. 25 ft. east or lot 10. uei-
mont Park West
II. W. Ray to Belle Ray. lot 13. blk.
5. Tremont Park t
Wm. M. Ldd to F. M. Warren, lot
R Klk 1i r-nnoh "hrtrt
E Ryan to Fanny Wallace, lot 9.
blk. 20. irving'a Harbor view low
Valentine Brown to E. Lovejoy, 2x ,
100 ft. in Mk. Dounaea Dy ta. istn,
Belmont, E. 18th, .and E. Yamhill
C. A. Francis to W. B. Deputy, lot
2. Belmont Place 500
Chas. Hussey to G, T. Forbes, 60x100
ft. in Gideon TIbbetts u. i u,
sec. 11, tp. Is., r. 1 e.; lots (, 9, blk.
6, Kenflworth add.: 1 acre sec. 21,
to. 1 s.. r. 1 e.... 1
F. O. Forbes to Amos Tucker, lot 8,
blk. 35, Beliwooa 40
Title Guarantee A Trust Co. to R.
Treber, lots , 6, t. , worm lrv-
AUCIV ... ......-... ...
Amanda McHolIand to B. F. McHoI-
land, Wx56xM ft, E. uth and uver
Frank J. Victor to Mrs. Minerva A.
Pierce, lot 1, blk. 23, Hawthorne's
1st add .
Albert V. Smith to V. B. Smith, lots .
to 12. dir. 104. university rars..
W. M Ladd. etteut. ef H Smith, to
a. m. LiombardU portion or to.
Scott D. C Chas Fesetts U. L.
C. and John Crosby D. L. C, In
aecs 14. IS, 19, 12, 13, M, 27, 88, 13, $V
to. 1 n.. r. J e 25500
ft. M. Dooleyto M. B, Ambrose, lot
, ei. s, wooaiawn
B. McHolIand to T. M. MeHolland,
H-acre In ne eor. sVt of nw4. see.
19, to., I n., r. i e....-........;....ii,4
H. M. Pomeroy to R. C. Thompson,
lot 3, oik. J, sra Electric add., lots
IS. M. West Portland Park
John 8. Brekhaus to W. J. Ward, lot
a, pu- a,, way a aaa. ...
Get your. Title Insurance nd Abstracts
to. Real Estate from the Title Guarantee
Trust Co., Chamber of Commerce, -j
HOW IT CAW
How to Maket a Marvelousiy Perfect Complexion
and Restore Youthful Looks. ... ;
HOW TO REMOVE PIMPLES, FRECKLES, MOTH, BROWIJ)
PATCHES, BLACKHEADS, 01 LI NESS AND ALL DE
FECTS FROM THE FACE, NECK AND ARMS.
There Is nothing more beautiful than ths
Ita mu-kllnfl' Ave. itfl nleant unile and nerfect
But the crowning glory of the lace is a radiant complexion with its lively (low. Its youthful
tinge, and Its fine, imeoih texture. -
Uut the question is eaa such a complexion be attained f
In this wonderfully pmeresslve ape of art, literature and science; ef the I team engine, the
mighty cannon, the electrlo motor, Uia wireless telegraph and ths pondantos !a4oan'
machines; what it there tbaVin impossible t
By a careful study of the nature and texture of the tkln, and a thorough research In thai
realms of chomlstry and compounding oi Ingredients, a remedy has bean at last perfected tbaS
will accomplish these results. -
This remedy is Mm. A. Bnppert's Face Bleach.
WHAT FACB ULUACH IS-Vaee Bleach b not a eosmesle to cover up, but it abso
lutely removes once and forever all the discoloratlous and blemtobes to which the complexion
Is subject. I can pojittvely guarantee every woman it will do all I claim. Its action oathe
kin cannot fail to remove every detect It's a well-known fact that the blood In order to
cleanse itself Is constantly throwing od Its impurities through the pores of the skin ; now if the "
pores are not kept open, the impurities of the blood cannot escape, but collect below the'sur
fiice, and produce all manner of tkln troubles, such as PIMPLES, FRECKLES, MOTH, SALLOW.
NKSS, ECZEMA, ACNB AN I NUMEROUS OTHER 8 KIN DIbKASES AND DI8COLORAT10N8.
ACTIOV OF PACK BLKACH.Now Face Bleach has this two-fold action ; first, it haa
a maguetlcal action, which attracts and draws to the surface the Impurities which hsvecol
lected under the skin; and, secondly, a ehemlcal aetlon which removes by scaling off (in the
form of s fine dandruff) the surface of the outer, diseased or dead cuticle, leaving the underskia
besntllul, youthful-looking and delicately tinted by nature clear, smooth and perfect Thle
mot nod is perfectly harmless to tne most delicate
and nature, the two factors which we must adhere to and follow It we wish to permanently lnf
ve our personal appearance.
THOUSANDS BENEFITED. Thonsantls of
THOUSANDS BENEFITED. Thonsantls of patrons, who were annoyed and vexed
with mrt miserable complexions, have been delighted with the grand improvement Midame
irecklcs and edematous eruptions (itching, burning aud annoying) hsve been changed to
bright, beautiful skins, and the Improvements made In their looks were simply marvelous.
There Is scarcely a delect to which the complexion Is heir which will not succumb to this won
derful remedy. Premature wrinkles snd lines those inroads of beauty are quickly effaced,
and those muddy, disfiguring, sallow, jaundiced skins are quickly transformed into clear,
wholesome ones by Its use. Flabby skins which also mark the rsvsges of time become firm
and smooth after a few applications. Bkin troubles which have baffled the most skilful phy
sicisns have been removed snd cured promptly, and many hsve expressed, personally and by
letter thplr henrtfolt and nmfnnnricat thanks
A positive guarantee Is given if Face Bleach is used according to the new special directions'
which aro furnished with each order, 4hat It will remove every discoloration and impurii.
from your complexion. f
All of Mme. A. Ruppert's world renowned pre pars tiom are sold by us at reduced prices, .
Olds, Wortman & King
SOLE AGENTS. ' ' 1 1 - -!
50 shoe on
Mother and Daughter
OA8 STOVE, 5.00k '
If you want the BEST get
BUTTER, and ICE CREAM
Pure, Sweet, Pasteurized Cream. u.
4 Both Phones I54.. ..J-:', ,
OLD KEWTlC.(y HOME
Favorite American Whiskey
ELUMAUER. & HOCH, Sole DhtrBntcrt
. ; WbAleaale Uooer and Osar Daalers. 10ft-l 10 Fosprth St " -
F. E. BEACH a. CO. .
PIONEER PAINT CO ,
We make a gneclaltv of selltnir tha bMt
Paint, Roof Paint, Floor Paint, Decorative Paint, Enamels, States, yrnisbe
at Lowest Prices ' . ' . . , ' . , , -
FIRST AND ALDER STS.,
human face with Us Tivadocs ootmtenxnos.
skin, as it nsrmonnes wiui me iswi oi nygiene
fnr this wonderful Fsce Bleach.
$3.50 Ultra Boot
$3.00 Ultra Oxford
Are unexcelled In Style, Fit and Quality by any
similar shoe ever produced. Our . Patent Cush
ioned Insole, superior in every particular, does
not full-up or roll-up, but always hold its shape
as well as the shape of theshoe, and being abso
lutely waterproof, makes THE VLTRA the best
tht market .
Exclusive Dealer. 229 Morrison Street
Can make cooking In Summer a
pleasure by using t ,
. Qas Stove
such as . we furnish. Just think!
No coal or wood to carry j no
ashes; no dirt; a cool kitchen, and
less expensive than the old way.
Think It over and come In and
talk It over with us.
Stb and Yamhill sts., Portland, Or.
-u-: 3di WASHINCTON STJ-XT.
thlnm nude Id Paints. . Best Housa
PORTLAND, OREQON - ,