Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 28, 1895)
THE IOEsING OBEGOSTLOT. TH17BSDAY, FEBSTJART 28. 1S93.
'WAS ROT ALLOWED
SVIDEXCE OP ADRY HATWA'"3
IXSAXITY RULED OCT.
The Court Said the Defense Xot
Yet Laid the Proper Foardalion
for It IntrodnctI'n
MIXNEAPOLIS. Feb. 27 The defense
In the Hayward murder cj-"?""8 d.elf
minefl to fasten the resr-s"jl he
highway robberv of nf 25. 1S83. on Adry
HaywanJ ihb"wf Incident in todays
session vas the testimony by Fred Horst,
ttveryraap. that Adry hired a horse at
9 P- M. of that date and returned at 1030.
TMs ncM have given him time to take
part ti the hold-up of his -brother and
Slips Gins and Miss Vedder.
The defense expects to show by other
Witnesses that Adry was seen near the
scene of the robbery.
''"here are fears that the jury will not be
atle to stand the long strain of the trial
successfully. Juror S. H. Dyer is suffer
ing badly from swollen veins, and this
morning had to be carried up stairs to
At the afternoon session, the bundle cf
Illinois depositions regarding insanity
traits of the Hayward family were pro
duced and removed from the wrapper?.
Drs. Jones and Williamson, the insanity
experts, were on hand, and the deposi
tions were formally offered in evidence
as bearing upon the credibility of the evi
dence of Adry Hayward. The court asked:
"In what re?pect do you claim Adry
Hayward is insane?"
"Our claim i3 that Adry was acting un
der a delusion when he unfolded the plot
to Mr. Stewart," said Air. Erwin, counsel
for the defense.
"If you propose that, you must bring
Mr. Stewart here and prove the actions
of Adry at the time he made the state
ment. We must get at this properly,"
said the court.
The attorney then made the offer of all
the depositions of the insanity experts,
lie preferred to follow them up by the
testimony of the members of the family
to show that Adry had delusions when
small matters were magnified to terrific
proportions. Then he would follow with
the expert, who would give opinions.
They would swear that Adry was insane
when on the stand. Mr. Nye said:
"I object to it all. It is no issue in this
"In what form is he Insane? It has been
. by the court that Adry was a cont
ent witness in this case. The court
'observed at that time that it did not see
any more insanity in the witness than in
"We claim that November 30 Adry Hay
ward was insane in this respect: That he
imagined, by reason of Insanity, that on
that day Harry Hayward and he had a
conversation In which he Imagined cer
tain things were said. They were de
lusions arising from insanity, which he
has to this day. The fact that no such
thing happened as he testifies we offer to
prove as a basis for showing his insanity,
and I now offer these depositions to
prove the assertion. I promise to follow
it up with these experts, who will give
their opinion that he acted under a de
lusion." "I will not permit them to testify," said
the court, "until you have shown all his
actions during these times which he tes
tifies to. Youf offer is denied, and it Is
ruled out until you have produced testi
mony to show his condition at the time
he has testified to."
The affidavits which it was proposed to
present wore those of S. B. Keller, P. O.
ICeller and Susan Loper. of Macoupin
county, 111.; J. F. McKenzle, superintend
ent cf the Jacksonville, 111., insane asy
Jum, and Dr. van Meter, of Charleston.
11L Dr. W. A Jones, the insanity expert,
was then called. The prosecution at once
objected to his testimony on all points
relative to the Insanity of Adry, and he
was excused, to be called later, when the
defense has laid a proper foundation for
attacking the sanity of Adry.
A. M. Sweetzer. one of the attorneys for
the defense, earlier in the session, made a
general denial of all the charges qf Liv
eryman Wilson, and that the latter had
been offered money for his testimony.
and had asked him if his testimony could
I be changed. Harry Gilbert, foreman at
bGoosman's barn, testied that Harry had
ured a horse at the stable the night of
pil 27, when he claims that Miss Ging,
f " edder and himself were held up
his brother Adry.
IT PROVED FATAL.
521mer etvton Died From "Wounds
Received in a. Cutting; Scrape.
PASADENA. Cal.. Feb. 27. A cutting
rape, which occurred on East Colorado
street, Tuesday night, in which Worth
'Harrington and Elmer JCewton were in-
;jicd, has proved fatal. The Injuries
Mere received by Xewton about the head
ani he was apparently recovering, but
dicJ this evening. Newton had been so
far convalescent as to be able to be out
nnJ yesterday assisted in picking oranges.
for a short time, about Harrington's place.
weie he had been employed. Newton
rad been sleeping in an outbuilding con
nected with Harrington's place, and this
morning, when called to arise, did not
respond. He was found lying across the
e Ige of his bed In an unconscious con
dition, one of his wounds bleeding pro
fuselj. The surmise was that he had
taken poison and. in falling, had opened
an old wound. Dr. Swearingen was at
ence summoned, but, after as thorough
an examination as could be made under
existing conditions, could not see any evl
den e of poisoning. The opinion of Doc
tor Swearingen is that the cause wns
solely his injuries, which may have af
fected the brain in some way, the symp
toms of whicli look time to develop.
THE HESPER CASE.
Green, the MimiiiK Wltncsn, Has
SN FRANVISCO. Feb. 27.-Charies F.
Green, one of the most important wit
rcsses in the celebrated Hcsper case, for
whom the United States marshal and his
deputies "have been looking for several
weeks, was caught on the water front yes
terday afternoon and lodged In the Ala
meda county jail.
Green will be held until the new trial,
which has been granted by the United
States supreme court to Snarf and Han
sen, two of the crew of the bark Hesper.
convicted with St. Clair for the murder of
Mate Fitzgerald, comes up for hearing.
All thr-ie of the convicted men have been
sentenced to death, but in anticipation of
the decision of the supreme court granting
Sparf and Hansen new trials, they have
been respited several times. Their cases
Lao been delayed on account of the ab
sence of Green for over a month, but now
that he has been caught a speedy hearing
wdl take plac.
TKl'SDELL PLEADED GUILTY.
Sentenced to Three Years in State's
Prison at Hard I.ntnr.
EMPORIA. Kan.. Feb. 27. The case of
Frank H. Trusdell, alias Hartwell I.
Healh, the well-known newspaper man
who attempted to pass fraudulent drafts
en the Citlzensen's bank took a sud
den turn late this afternoon. Trus
CeU came Into court, pleaded guilty to
attempting to obtain money under false
pretenses, but not forgery, as charged.
The charge of forgery was therefore
dropped by the prosecuting attorney, and
the culprit was sentenced to three years'
confinement In the state's prison at hard
lfc-r. When asked if he had anything to
say. Trusdell made a most affecting
speech v He talked fluently for more than
30 minutes, giving a review of his life
and his newspaper career. His voice
trembled ,nj tears came to his eyes when
he referred to his family connections. His
purpose in speaking of his life, he said.
waa to sn&tr that he was not a hardened
crim.nal. After sentence ha been pro- I
nrnced, Trusdcll again rose and asked
.nat ht3 remarks be kept out of the
papers. As a newspaper man of 20 years'
experience, he declared that -were another
man in his place he would not ask the
stenographer for a transcript of that
sueeoh. At the conclusion of his remarks,
the prisoner shook hands with the judge
and his attorneys and was taken back to
jaiL The quick disposition of the case was
a complete surprise to the public and the
defendant's lawyers. Its conclusion had
not been looked for so soon, and but few
t attorneys or spectators were in court at
CRAWFORD IS MISSIX .
A SednHa. Merchant's Fallnrc Fol
Iowctl by His Disappearance.
SEDALIA, Mo., Feb. 27. W. A. Craw
ford, prominent for years here as a dry
goods merchant, has disappeared and can
not be found. Two weeks ago he placed his
stock of goods in the hands of a trustee.
His liabilities amount to 525.000, while the
stock was invoiced at 5110.000. but conser
vative men estimate it worth much less.
The following day, Crawford disappeared.
He was last heard of at Evansville, Ind.
His wife is still here, but In reply to ques
tions, has failed to give satisfactory In
formation as to his whereabouts. The
most prominent creditor is the J. Farwell
Company, of Chicago. Crawford stood
high in the community, both socially and
as a business man. He was a prominent
member of the First Congregational
A GUARD OVER HIM.
The Slayer or Cashier HcrrlcU Has
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 27. William M.
Fredericks, who on December 23. 1S93, mur
dered Cashier Herrlck in the branch bank
of the San Francisco Savings Union, is
still feigning insanity. Owing to his vio
lence, the prison authorities have placed a
guard over him. After Vital had success
fully employed the insanity dodge, Fred
ericks set fire to the bedclothes In his cell
and pretended insanity. His tactics have
since become more sanguinary, and he re
cently cut himself about the face. He pre
tends to believe Warden Hale is in con
spiracy against him. Fredericks was to
have been hanged July 7 last, but his at
torney took an appeal to the supreme
court, and that body is still considering it.
SOCTH DAKOTA'S SEXSATIOX.
A Prominent Politician Arrested In
Connection With Taylor's Theft.
PIERRE. S. D.. Feb. 27. This city is in
a fever of excitement over the arrest of
Charles T. MCoy. fci complicity in the
defalcation of State Treasurer Taylor.
Attorney-General Crawford swore out the
warrant on information furnished by the
legislative committee. Conspiracy is also
charged against John S. McChesney, of
New York, and Daniel K. Tenny arid
Charles H. Wells, of Chicago, and civil
suits will be begun against them.
OTHER CRIME XEWS.
Another Chinese "Woman Kidnaped.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 27. Law officers
of San Francisco and Santa Clara county
are searching for two white men. one a
hack driver, and two Chinese, who are
accused of having abducted Quoy Won, a
Christianized Chinese woman, from her
home In the Mission, this city, a week ago.
The girl had Lten rescued from a dive In
this city and had found employment In a
private family. She was kidnaped and
taken to San Jose, where sho was sold to a
wealthy Chinaman. San Jose officers res
cued her, and are now in pursuit of her ab
ductors. BOTH PARTIES IN IT.
SALEM, Feb. 27. (To the Editor.)
Apropos of the criticism by republican
free-silver congressmen and some republi
can newspapers of thertcent purchase of
fG2,000,000 gol'J bullion with government 30
year 4 per cents, claiming a loss upon such
purchase of $10,000,000 because the same
bonds, by reason of the reactionary effect
of this large Influx of gold upon the ex
change market and the credit of the gov
ernment would, as alleged, bring 510,000,
000 more now than when sold: It may
be profitable to review the sliver purchases
made by the government within the last
20 years, not by democratic, but by two
First, the Bland law of 1S78, under Presi
dent Hayes' administration, authorized
the purchase of silver bullion, which cost
at the gold price $30S,279,261, which, if sold
today (without any allowance for the de
pressing effect of such a sale upon the
market), w'ould fetch, say, 5183.009,000, a
net loss to the government of 5123.279.2S1.
Second, the Sherman act of July H, 1890,
under President Harrison's administration,
authorized the purchase of silver bullion
which cost, at the gold price, 5153,931.000,
which, at the market price of silver today,
would fetch less than 5107,000,000, a net loss
of 51S.931.002. making a grand total of
actual loss upon such purchases of over
5172.000,000 in gold.
Loss under republican rule, say.. 5172,000,000
Loss under democratic rule, say. 10,000,000
Difference In favor of the demo
cratic, say 51S2.000.000
Now, while this statement is absolutely
correct in its Implied inferences, it Is
not fair; no more fair to the administra
tions of Presidents Hayes and Harrison
than is the prevailing criticism by re
publicans and their newspapers to Presi
dent Cleveland and his administration.
Both of these measures, which seem to be
directly responsible for the drainage of
gold from our circulation, were, in fact,
supported by the best statesmen of both
parties, as compromise measures, serving
the purpose of averting the enactment of
a free-silver law, and, also, the neces
sity of a "veto" from a president who
would be likely to be a candidate to suc
ceed himself. That these compromises
were mistakes, I believe will be admitted
by a majority of their supporters to
have been demonstrated by the Inerrable
logic of events.
The great obstacle In the way of apply
ing remedies for the evils entailed by
injudicious financial legislation is the de
termination of a majority of both parties
to make a political question of it instead
of one of economics. A striking illustra
tion of this is the arraignment of Presi
dent Cleveland for prompt action in an
emergency which would admit of no delay,
in order to avert the disastrous effects of
the acts of his predecessors.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Twelve 4ccd. aggregating 55487. were filed
fw record yesterday with the county recerder.
A. Blumcnthal to F. Blumenthal. S. 2-5
lot 7. bk 13L city A 1
Portland Trust Co. to W. C. Avery, tots
10. 11. Wk I. Portsmouth Villa. Ex. 775
W. Doughty to P. A. Marquam. jr.. lot 8.
blSc 4K. Portland City Homestead 100
C. K. lleary an wife to L. I". Nierman.
lots 7. S. blk 12; lots 19. 10. Wk 7. liar
ton aM 700
S. S. Steel and wife to M. Llndhard. lot 3.
blk 41. SunnysWe 600
K. Martjuam to T. H. Prince. par1 sec. 5.
I S..JB 2.300
M. Bauer to H. K. Noble. lots IP. 20, Wk
5. Park add 1.000
r. r. Hubbard and wife to A. Buchanan.
J acres, sec. 26. 1 X.. 4 E . 3.500
A. Buchanan and wife to C. Smith. Fame. 1,000
O. Smith and wife to C. S. Buchanan,
Sheriff to Orleans Trust Co.. lot 10. blk
SS. Sellweod 1.442
H. M. VnderwTxvl et aL to K. C Under
wood, k 1C. blk 1. GreenrMge 200
Titles Examined and Insured.
Money to lend on improved city property.
The Title Guarantee & Trust Company,
Chamber of Commerce.
Old Settler Drop Dead.
T. C. Rice, an old resident and highly
respected citizen of Pacific county. Wash
ington, dropped dead at his home near
Willapa. Monday evening. Heart failure
is supposed to be the cause. He leaves a
family of grown-up children
TOO MANY ABSENTEES
AVESTERX PASSEXGER. COMMITTEE
TO MEET AGAIN TODAY.
Friday There Will Be a -General Con
ference of Railroads to Discuss
Various Important Matters.
CHICAGO, Feb. 27. The Western pas
senger committee today held a short meet
ing, and adjourned until tomorrow. A reso
lution was adopted that the association
could do nothing in the way of preserving
passenger rates without the members of
the Missouri Pacific. Chairman Caldwell
was authorized to ask that road to be rep
resented at tomorrow's meeting and say
on what terms it will affix; Its name to the
new agreement. Some comment was caus
ed by the absence of General Passenger
Agent Lomax, of the Union Pacific, but It
is understood that he will be present to
morrow. The New England and Central Traffic
Association lines have been asked to take
part In Friday's conference of the West
ern roads with the trunk lines. The sub
jects to be considered arc the payment of
commission by Western lines In Eastern
territory: Western lines' orders in Eastern
territory; the payment of emigrant com
missions by the Grand Trunk, and the
question of Pacific coast rates via the
Canadian Pacific, or. in short, the old
question of the Canadian Pacific differen
tials. THEY ASK A BOYCOTT.
Request of the Steamship Lines Upon
the Trunk Line RnilronclK.
NEW YORK, Feb. 27. The Herald says
the local managers of the transatlantic
steamship companies have sent a commu
nication to the Trunk Line Association in
effect calling upon the railroads to boycott
the Grand Trunk railway of Canada, and
the Chicago & Grand Trunk railway on
Immigrant passenger business destined
from New York to the West.
If the trunk lines refuse to do this, the
steamship companies, although they do not
so state in their letter. Intend to break off
telatlons with the railroad association and
no longer allow immigrant passengers to
be routed by the clearing-house, as has
been done for several years.
If necessary the steamship companies
ili take things into their own hands and
make a deal with some railroad that is
willing to allow the best commissions,
leaving all the other railroads out in the
cold. If this is done, the boycotted rail
roads will lose one of their most profitable
sources of revenue.
The grievance of the steamship compa
nies is that the Grand Trunk, by paying
a commission of 53 apiece on all prepaid
passengers routed via Montreal, while the
trunk line railroads allow only 51 CO, Is di
verting business away from New York to
Canadian points, and hence the lines put
ting Into New York are losing their legiti
mate steamship travel.
THE IXTERCOXTIXEXTAL LIXE.
There I Every Indication That It
Will lie Vltinintely Built.
LOS ANGELES, Feb. 27. Lieutenant
Commander Brown, of the United States
navy, executive and disbursing officer of
the survey commission of the Interconti
nental railwiy, which was authorized by
the Pan-American congress, and who was
appointed by the government, has just re
turned from Mexico, where he had a con
ference with President Diaz. The survey
is completed and mapped, showing a feas
ible route to the Argentine Republic bor
der. "There is but one gap," says the com
mander, "of 100 miles between Mexico and
Guatemala, which just now cannot be
surveyed. It is needless to say why. The
road will undoubtedly be built, as the re
publics south-of Mexico have all granted
concessions to contractors to build the
line, and President Diaz, whom we saw on
the 18th Inst., told us that he was confi
dent the road will be constructed."
Commander Brown was in command of
the warship Trenton when she was
wrecked in a hurricane at Samoa, and sus
tained a fracture of the breastbone at that
CInnK SpreeUelK Elected President.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 27. The board
of directors of the San Francisco & San
Joaquin Valley Railroad Company held a
meeting today. Claus Spreckels presided.
From the 11 stockholders composing the
board of directors, the following executive
officers were elected:
President, Claus Spreckels: vice-president,
W. F. Whittier; second vice-president,
Robert Watt; secretary pro tern,
Isaac L"pham; counsel, E. F. Preston.
The election of a general manager was
deferred, though It was intimated that
James B. Stetson, the local hardware mer
chant, who is also president of the North
Pacific Coast Railroad Company, might
have the position, if he would accept.
Messrs. McNeill, Cotton, Campbell and
Lee, of the Oregon Railway & Navigation
Company, were in Wallace, Idaho, yester
day. C, C. Donavon, general agent of the
Great Northern, left last evening for his
home in Mason City, 111., on account of the
illness of his father.
Robert Miller, general superintendent of
the Michigan Central, will arrive In Port
land Sunday from San Francisco, ac
companied by a party.
CLEAN UP FOUL PLACES
PORTLAND, Feb727.-(To the Editor).
I see the courts have sustained the city
in its efforts to drive the slaughter-houses
outside the city limits. Might I suggest
to the health officer that he continue his
efforts by taking some notice of some
other nuisances that are as bad, if not
worse, than slaughter-houses? I refer to
the market gardens and dairies In the
city. A drive around the city would no
doubt open his eyes to some things that
he Is apparently Ignorant of. These gar
dens are scattered around the suburbs In
from one to eighty-acre sizes. He would
find great piles of old vegetable tops rot
ting and stinking in the sun, and breeding
foulness of all sorts, If we are to believe
the doctors, while tons and tons of ma
nure, mixed up with all sorts of decaying
animal matter from dead cats to kitchen
refuse, are spread over the ground, the
stench from which can be vouched for
by those living anywhere near, and breed
ing flics in such countless millions that
they actually eat the paint off the neigh
boring houses. The people living in the
suburbs pay taxes to the city, and cer
tainly ought to have the same protection
as those who live in the more settled
parts of town, where not even a handful
of grass from the lawn is allowed to be
thrown on the street. Then the dairies.
The law allows three cows, I believe,
while as a fact hardly one can be found
that has less than 10 and from that to 15
animals great and small I mean cows
and calves In various stages of growth.
And the buildings and pools of manure
water the health officer's nose must be
strong Indeed not to notice them. Most
of the buildings are so saturated with
foulness that they are beyond redemption,
but at least a coat of whitewash might
be tried once in a. decade. The owners are
far too selfish to do anything unless forced
to. They want to use their land as farm
land and sell it as city property. In other
words, they would lika to have the cake
and eat it too. SUBURB.
Drowned In Seattle- Harbor.
Joseph Pasquerelle. an Italian fisher
man, was drowned about 4 o'clock Tues
day afternoon in Seattle harbor, near Bud
long's boathouse, as the result of a stiff
breeze, that caused the swamping of an
old boat which he and two other men
were paddling along. The body was not
recovered. His companions, George Legg
1 and A. D Nuasally, were saved, the first
by swimming about 100 .feet to the stern
wheel of the Henry Bailey. lying at the
end of Yesler's wharf, and the other by
turning the submerged boat over and
clinging across the bottom until rescued
by the tug Little Giant.
A Battle Monument in Baltimore.
New York Tribune. ,
The energetic Maryland Society of Sons
of gthe American Revolution has been striv
ing for several years to build a battle
monument In Baltimore, In commemora
tion of the heroes of the war for independ
ence. They have given fairs, raised
money by subscription and otherwise be
stirred themselves with great spirit. Con
gress has now been asked to aid this work,
and a bill is pending for the purpose.
It should be passed without delay. Noth
ing -can exceed the value of the work
which these societies are doing in awaken
ing the spirit of patriotism and an interest
in the history of the country among the
American people. Net only among the
men, but among the women, who as a-rule
are usually mare absorbed in current af
fairs, has there been during the last few
years a remarkable revival of interest
in the principles of the constitution and
the story of the romantic struggle ot our
forefathers for political freedom. This in
terest is taking a practical form, tends
distinctly toward good citizenship, ana is
the work almost exclusively of the soci
eties, composed of descendants of the act
ive spirits of the American revolution.
Monuments, tablets, and other tangible
public memorials of the men of 1776 exert
a powerful Influence upon the public mind,
entirely free from partisanship; and they
are so effective in stimulating inquiry,
good citizenship and the Americanizing of
our population that they cannot be too
highly commended. Baltimore Is entitled
to the support of congress In this matter.
Smallpox Scare at The Dallc.n.
The Dalles has a smallpox scare. There
is a case in the city, well quarantined and
carefully watched medically, and yet. In
spite of the assurance made at a public
meeting by the leading physicians of the
city that there was no danger of infection,
a resolution was passed requesting the
board of health to remove all persons in
the quarantined house beyond; the city
limits. A number of the citizens are sprink
ling the sidewalks with carbolic acid, say
the Chronicle, and other mixtures that
make a smell the like of which is not
smellcd every day. Moody, Filloon and
Saltmarshe had a man this morning with
a sprinkling pot scattering sheep-dip
nround their places of business, reasoning
that, as there must be scab in smallpox,
everything that would prevent scab would
therefore prevent smallpox.
LitrRe Halibut Shipments.
The New England Fish Company, whose
headquarters are at Boston, and which has
been fishing for halibut off the British
Columbia coast all winter and shipping
East from Vancouver, B. C, closed the
season's" operations Monday. The total
catch for the season amounted to SOO.OOO
pounds, and the price realized was about
7 cents per fish. Twenty-three cars were
shipped East and two to Portland. Owing
to the long haul, the company may not
resume operations next year, though sat
isfied that the banks are as prolific as
those on the Eastern coast.
Clara Louise Kellogg, whose sweet vioce
once charmed two continents, is living in
New York in comparative poverty. Once
she was worth nearly ?1,000.000. but it has
all been swept away by unfortunate dusI
ness ventures. The once famous woman
has lost her voice entirely, and has no
way of recouping her shattered fortunes.
A LIFE SAVER.
What It Mean to bo n Snrfmnn-Hard
i tip and Injury Hlo Chief Reward.
.rVom the WooiuockeUR. Tj-ftrporler.
One midwinter night, in a blinding shot
storm, Captain Arthur 'L&'Kickcrson, in
command of tha gallant Kttle schooner
Allen Greeu, ran out from Vineyard Sound
before the northeast gale and made for the
open sea. The storm was atits height when
the wind shifted so suddenly that before the
skippsr realized his situation his ears
caught the sound of the breakers booming
on Point Judith's treacherous shore.
Fifteen minutes after the Allen Green
struck, Captain Herbert II. Knowles' crew
of hardy life savers had begun the work of
rescue. " Captain Nickerson, wheu brought
ashore, was in a pitiable condition. As he
later stated in his official report of the disaster
(see Government Report) made to Superin
tendent Kimball of the Life Saving Service,
"I suffered much from cramps aud pains
caused by the bruises I received before I
went ashore, having been at the wheel fflecn
The life savers wrapped the brave young
pailor in warm blankets and gave him Pain
Killer freely. The famous old remedy ac
complished an immediate relief, and Captain
Nickerson slept as peacefully as achild that
night and awoke next morning in acondition
to face another tempest, if necessarv. He
feels that the prompt tue of Pain-Kilferafter
his fearful experience rescued him from un
utterable suflerinsr and even saved his life.
Brave Captain Know les is now assistant
superintendent of the life saving district
He says the life savers all use Pain-Killer,
and consider it the best and most reliable
"all-around" remedy they can have bv them.
Captains Asa Church, of Point Judith sta
tion; Albert Church, of Narragansett Pier;
Davis at Watch Hill; Saunders at Quonb
chontaug and their gallant crews, endorse
Giptain Knowles In his unstinted praise of
Pam-Kiiler as an invaluable remedy for
amsxceaciei encountered in daily life. .
For the cure of all disorders of the Stomach,
Liver, Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder. Nervous Dis
eases, Loss of Appetite, Headache. Constipa
tion. Costlveness. Indigestion. Biliousness,
Fever. Inflammation of the Bowels, Piles, and
all derangements of the Internal Viscera, rure
ly vegetable, containing no mercury, minerals
or deleterious drugs.
the following symptoms resulting from Disease
of the Digestive Organs: Constipation, Inward
Piles. Fullness of the Blood In the Head. Acid
ity of the Stomach. Xiuseo, Heartburn. Dis
gust of Food, Fullness of "Weight in the Stom
ach. Sour Eructations. Sinking or Fluttering
of the Heart. Choking or Suffocating Sensations
when In a lying posture. Dimness of Vision,
Dizziness on rising suddenly. Dots or "Webs be
fore the Sight. Fever and Dull Pain in the
Head. Deficiency of Perspiration. Yellowness of
the Skin and Eyes. Pain In the Side, Chest.
Limbs, and Sudden Flushes of Heat, Burning
In the Flesh.
A few doses of RADWAT'S PILLS vrlll fres
the system of all the above-named disorders.
Price 25 cents per box. Sold by all Drugslsts.
RKDlniKV St CO,
Made a well
nODCCTS TEE ASOTX
HESfLTS In SO DA.Y8. Cures
ferrous mseires. (Uiin; Htmor
Prels.Slar.lecnFt. Nlsatlr sil
I JiLrEV x fe Sfc,
V-"-VII TT 31 -i' "T.
Vtl AaW 7"1
1od t, e tc. ciniM by pat t Abcrrs, gives rigor uid si:s
to hranfcen organs. nd qulcklTbct rarely restores
pocket. Priceftl.OOapaclcafre. Eiifor &5.00 wllli m
xrittra sntsr Batee to rare or taoaer refunded. Don't
(my an imitation, bos lasist on fearing l.NDAI'O, If
roar dragsrUtbxsiiot got It. we will ecd It prepaid.
Orlectai JCetUealCoriepc. Ck!etc in., or ear Kgtsi)a
;OLDby Blumauer-Frank DrccCo., t44 Fonrta
St, andS. G. Skjdmorc & Co.. tri FirstSt
In the perfection of youthful manhood, nature
makes a boast ot the completeness ef her handi
work. In what could she more Justly chisel her mark
of parentage than in the features and form of
a perfectly sexed and muscled man?
Unto man is given the right to represent na
ture, and how heartily we admire a well-developed
It is the wish of every man to possess the
elements of vigorous manhood: and yet how
few thre arc who thus truthfully represent na
ture And why so few? Surely because of a mls
taVn Impression. It ! the weakness of man's
will that permits his body to remain undevel
oped, owlnpr to early errors, perhajw. or likely,
to hereditary weakness.
Since perfeet manhood is the work of nature,
she must have, or has, the power to replace
manhood's clement when wasted by early mis
takes. Electricity Is the invention of nature. Science
proves that the element of life In the nervous,
sexual and mental organs of man Is electricity.
If the vital organs are drained. of their force,
and the manly vigor Is waited, then electricity
will renew it. This Is the cause of the wonder
ful success of Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt.
JIADE HI.1I AS STRONG AS EVER.
"Your Electric Belt has made me an strons
as I ever, was in my life," writes I. D. Ger
man, 1701 Jefferson St.. Tacoma. Wash.
A mild, steady flow of electricity is sent Into
the vital parts for several hours while you sleep.
It stores in the body a new life, energy, am
bition and a quick mental power.
"I SHALL NEVER. HE ARLE TO
THANK YOU ENOUGH."
"I was a curse to my family and myself, and
your Belt made me a sound and Aigorous man.
I shall never be able to thank you enough,"
writes W. A. Nelson. Snohomish, Vi'a"0i.
Too many cures have ben accomplished by
this wonderful Belt to doubt its power. There
are too many of your neighbors who owe their
manhood to it to need further q idence.
A permanent cure Is guaranteed or money re
funded In all weaknesses of men. A pocket
edition of the celebrated electro-medical work,
"Three Classes of Men," Illustrated, is sent
free", sealed, by mail, upon application. EVery
young man. middle-aged or old man buffering
the slightest weakness should read it. It will
point out an EASY. SURE AND SPEEDY WAY
TO REGAIN STRENGTH AND HEALTH.
WHEN EVERYTHING ELSE ILVS FAILED.
DR. A. T. SAN DEN
253 WASHINGTON STREET
Cor. Third, - - Portland, Oregon
was Carlyle's expression of the
experience of many people who
reach middle life before their
digestive organs loudly protest
against improper food. The first
warning generally comes from
food cooked with lard. How
often we hear the remark, "I like
it, but dare not eat it." To any
one in this common condition
the new vegetable shortening, is
indeed a boon. By the use of
this new and wonderful food
product the disagreeable effects
of lard-cooked foodarealtogether
avoided. The features of econ
omy, convenience and adapta
bility, emphasize the above, and
demand the attention of careful
housekeepers to Cottolene.
Sold In 3 and A pound palls 07 all
grocers Made only by
The N. K. Faifbanl:
ST. LOUIS and
Chicaso. Xen York, Boston.
Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored.
Jebllitr, azd all the train
ot evils from early crrcrs or
later excesses, the results ot
overrorfe. sicKneis, worry.
etc. xuiistrcngtb, devet-
opnent ana tone given iu
overy organ and portion
oltaeooay. htmnie, nat
ural methods. Immedi
ate improvement seen.
Failure impossible. 2,000 references. Book,
explanitioti and proofs mailed (sealed) fres.
ERIE KEQIOfiL CO., Buffalo, H.Y.
POZZOSTS COMPLEHOI POWDER IS
UnlTerssHy known end everywhere estesned as the
oaly Powder thai will irnprore the cotcn!escsf
1 eradicate taa, fteddea. aad all slda daeates.
IH fJA 1 ?1 '
Trains leT6 and arc das tn arrive as fortlan l-
LKA.VE I FROM JAN. 1. 1S3 ARIUVK
f OVERLAID Express l
baa Francisco, Mojave, f
1 1 ivoi Aujeiej. 1.1 rasa l
Itoseburs and tray tanou't:33 PU
! f Via oodoura for Mc T j
jSclo. lira wns vi He. N erceps
iHpnncueld and Natron J I Mmdar.
totvalUsaad way s.iv.lonv; S:,t)fM
Mciltniivilla. vrr ttatlomi: SrJlA M
Dally. DaIly except Sunday.
DINING CARS ON OGDEN ROUTE.
PULLMAN BUFFET SLEEPERS
SECOND-CLASS SLEEPING CARS
ATTACHED TO ALL THROUGH TRAINS.
Through Ticket OSlcc, 134 First street, where
throush tickets to all points in the Eastern
States, Canada and Europe can be obtained at
lowest rates from J. B. K1RKLAND. TICKET
All the above trains arrive and depart from
Crand Central Station, Fifth and I streets.
Passenger Depot, foot of JefTerson street.
Leave for OSWEGO week das) at 6:t1. 7:20,
10:15 A. 1!.. 12:15, 1:55. 0:15. 6:30. S P. M..
and at 11:30 P. 31. on Saturday only).
Arrive at Portland 7:10. !:.), 11:23 A. M.,
1:30. 4:15. 0:20. 7:40. 0:03 P. al.
Leave for. SHERIDAN (week days) at 4:20 P.
M. Arrive at Portland 0.30 A. M.
Leave for AIRLIE Monday. Wednesday and
Friday at 1:40 A. M. Arrive at Portland Tues
day. Thursday and Saturday at 3:03 P. M.
Sunday 'trains for OSWEGO leave at 7:SO.
0:00, 11:00 A. SI.. 12:40. 2:00. 3:30, 5:00. :50 I".
M. Arrive at Portland at 8:40. 10:30 A. AL,
12:13. 1:50. 3:15. 4:45. 6:30. 7:55 P. M.
Ferry connects with all trains for Sellwood.
E. P. ROGERS.
Asat. Gen. F. & P. Agt.
FOR ALL POIATS EAST.
BKT0T rilTll AID I ST.!
Tho Fast Mail, vit)
sas City, or via :po- I
k a n o. il inneupoll i f
and St. Paul with
7:00 P. M.
3:00 A. L
through service to i
I Eastern cities. J
Por Pend eton. Lai
Grande. Baker City. I !
Walla Wnlla. Day-I '5:00 A.'L
ton. Colfax, Pull- f j Uaiiy
man. Moscow and I i
ldahomimns-pomts. J '
Local Mixed Train '
for Hood Kiver. l'he I 7:03?. L
Dalles and intzrma- H kt-Siidu
diate stntions. j I
Through Pullman Sleepers. Tourist Sleepers
and Reclining - Chair Cars are attached to
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULES
ColnmMn River lionlc.
Two-beat dally service for Astoria and
T. J. Potter leaves Portland 7 A. M.,
except Sunday: leaves Astoria 7 ,P. il
R. R. Thompson leaves Portland 8 P.
M., except Sunday: leaves Astoria 6:43 A.
M.. except Sunday.
On Saturday nights tho R. R. Thomp
son will leave Portland at 10 o'clock.
AVtllnmcttc River Route.
Steamers Elmore and Modoc, for Oregon
City. Salem, Corvallis and way points,
Sundays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sat
urdays at 6 A. M. Returning from Cor
vallis following day at S:30 A. M., lying
In Salem all night, leaving for Portland at
G A. M.. Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays
Tnmlilll Rtvor Rontc.
Steamer Hoag, for Oregon City, Day
ton, McMinnville and way stations, Mon
days, Wednesdays and Fridays at 7 A. M.;
returning the following days.
SnnUc River Route.
Leave Riparla 10:30 A. M. Mondays and
Fridays; leave Lewiston S A. M. Sun
days and Wednesdays.
Steamship Queen, for San Francisco, at
8 P. M.. February 22. March 4. 14. 24.
Steamship Columbia, for San Francisco,
at S P. M., February 27. March 9, 15, 29.
Steamships sail from San Francisco at
10 A. M.. the day following departure from
Ocean steamers sail from Alnsworth
All river steamers depart from Asli
For all Information, rates, etc.. call at
city office corner Washington and Third
streets, or address
W. H. HTJRLBURT,
General Passenger Agent
Receiver and General Manager.
CANADLVN PACIFIC RAILWAT-
ROYAL MAIL STEAilSHn LINE
TO JAPAN AND CHINA.
These twin - screw steamers are In every re
spect superior to any ships that have yet sailed
the Pacitic ocean. This route is 300 miles
shorter than via any other trans-Pacific passen
SAILING DATES FROM VANCOUVER, B. C.
Empress of China. March 4; May 13.
Empress of India. April 1: June 3.
Empress of Japan. April 22; June 24.
And every three weeks thereafter.
ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIP LINE
HONOLULU. AUSTRALIA. NEW ZEALAND.
SAILING DATES FROM VANCOUVER. B.
Miowera. March 16; May 1G.
Warrlmo,. April 16; June 16.
These vessels carry an experienced medical
man and a etewardess on each voyage.
Rates, accommodations and any Information
concerning these llnae cheerfully furnished by
calling on or addressing
General Agent. 140 First st., Portland.
STMR. TELEPHONE FOR ASTORIA.
Columbia River & Puget Sound Navigation Co.
Alder-street Dock. Telephone No. 351.
Leaves Portland daily, except Sunday. 7. A. M.
Leaves Astoria daily, esctpt Sunday. 7 P. M.
OCEANIC STEAMSHIP COMPANY
Coolgardle Gold Fields (Freemantle). Australia,
$230. nrst-cJas; $125, steerage. Round the
world. 5610,-lst; $350, 2d. Lowest rates to Cape
Town. Steamship Mariposa sails, via Honolulu
and Auckland. 2 P. M.. March 7; steamer
Australia. Honolulu only. March 12. 10 A. M.
Cook's parties to Honolulu, Mar, 12, April 2; re
duced excursion rates. Ticket oSice, 134 First
sU. Portland. Or. J. B. Kirkland. Ticket Agnt.
J. D. Spreckels & Bros. Co.. General Agents,
138 Montgomery St.. San Francisco. Send fcr
Round the World folder.
VANCOUVER TRANSPORTATION CO.
Captain Charles T. Kamra. leaves Vancouver at
8:30 A. M- and 1 P. M. Leaves Portland at
10 -30 A. M. and 4:30 P M , Sjndays excepted
For freight or passage apply n board at foot ot
Taylor s.reet- Fare, 23c, t? nd tr'p.
EAST AND SOUTHEAST.
EAST AND SOUTHEAST.
VIA THE UNION PACIFIC SYSTEM.
VIA THE UNION PACIFIC SV3TE1L
Through Pullman Palace Sleepers. Tourist Sltff.
ers and Free Reclining Chair Can.
DAILY TO CHICAGO.
DAILY TO CHICAGO.
crrr ticket office.
155 THIRD ST.. COR. ALDER. PORTLAND.
R. W. BAXTER. E. S. VAN KURAN.
Gen. Agent. wy Pass. & T. Act.
TRACK SO DUST
SH03r LINE EST
The Great Northern owns and operates Its en
tire equipment. Its Palace Sleeping Cars, at
tached to O. R & N. trains, leave Portland
every evcnlnsr at 7 o'clock.
Direct routa to Spokane. Kootenai country.
Flathead Valley. Montana points. St. Paul.
Minneapolis. Chicago and East.
For tickets, printed matter and other Infor
mation, apply to C C. Doaavan. General Agent.
122 Third at.. Portland, or address V. I. Whit
ney. G. P. t T. A.. St. Paull Minn.
SUTTON &. CO.'S DISPATCH LINE
OF CLIPPER SHIPS
FROM NEW YORK TO PORTLAND. OR..
DIRECT. The well-known Al Clipper Shlo
"George Curtis." Sproule master. Is now on
twrth. as above, and rapidly receiving vargo.
Will have verv prompt dispatch. For frelKht
and all particulars apply to SUTTON CO..
S2 South St.. New York, or to SUTTON &
BEEBE. Agents. 10 North Front st.. Portland.
DIRECTORY OF OCCUPANTS.
ARISTOS SOCIAL CLUB 211. 212. 213. 214
ASSOCIATED PRESS. E. L. Powell. Man
EAREER. DR. S. J.. Dentist 60S-600
BECKWITII. II.. Route Agent Pacific Ex
press Company 20
BELL. DR. J. F.. Physician and Surgeon,
BINSWANGER. DR. O. S.. Physlcan and
BROWN BROS. CO.. "Continental Nurser
ELANDFORD. S. M.. U. S. Weather Bu
reau . 009
BUILDERS' EXCHANGE S0O
CATLIN. W. W., Receiver Oregon National
CAUKIN. G. E., District Agent Travelers
Insurance Co 700
CARDWELL. DR. HERBERT W.. Physi
CARDWELL. DR. J. R.. Dentist.. .S0S-S00-S1O
CHAPPELL BROWNE. P.. Architect 70O
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE CO COO
CUMMING. DR. WM.. Dentist 40S-403
DICKSON. DR. J. F., Physician 713-714
DRAKE. DR. H. B.. Physician 512-513-514
ESTATE OF L. WHITE 407
EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCI
ETY. J. B. Wrangham, Cashier 500-510-511
EVENING TELEGRAM 325 Alder st.
FENTON. DR. J. D., Physician and Sur
FENTON. DR. HICKS G. Physlcan and
FENTON & FENTON. DRS.. Surgeons.30S-31'J
FENTON. DR. MATTHEW F.. Dentist.. ..3302
FERRIS. DR. FRANK E.. Dentist 311-313
GIESY. DR. A. J.. Physician 710
GIESY & CARDWELL. Drs.. Phys!cian...70,J
GODDARD. E. C. & CO.. footwear, ground
floor 120 Sixth st.
GRAVES. DR. J. L. Dentist SOI-S05
HELMBOLD, R. P.. Special Agent Manhat
tan Life 203
MACKAY. DR. A. E., Physician and Sur
MAXWELL. DR. W. E.. Physician and Sur
MORRIS. E. C. Secretary and Manager
Brown Bros. Co 614
MOSSMAN. DR. E. P.. Dentist 512-513-514
MANHATTAN LIFE ASSURANCE CO.. of
New York. S. E. Mulford. Manager.20S-209-210
McELROY, DR. J. G.. Physician and Sur
McMILLAN. N.. Real Estate Loans S01
McGUIRE. II. D.. State Fish and Game Pro
tector -- Sit
MILLER. DR. K. C. Dentist 40S-40U
MULFORD. S. E.. Manager Manhattan Life
McFADEN. MISS IDA E.. Stenographer and
OREGON NATIONAL BANK. W. W. Cat-
Hn. Receiver 305-303
PACIFIC BANKER AND INVESTOR. L.
Stagge. Editor S03
PAGUE & BLANDFORD. Attorneys - at -
REED & MALCOLM. Opticians, ground floor
133 Sixth st.
RIGGS. DR. J. O.. Dentist COS
ROBERTS. A.. Merchant Tailor 131 Sixth St.
REID. JR.. R- R-. Special Agent Equitable
SAMUEL. L.. Special Agent Equitable Llfe.51l
STOLTE. CHARLES EDWARD S03
STUART. DELL. Attorney-at-Law. .516-617-013
STUART & YOUNG. Attoroeys-at-Law....
STEVENSON. W. R.. and HELMBOLD. R.
P.. State Agent3 Manhattan Llfe...208-209-210
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE 2M
THE FAIRFAX-GREENE PIANO STUDIO
TIMMS. MISS EDNA D.. Portrait ArtIst....S02
TUCKER. DR. GEO. F.. Dentist 610-G11
V. S. WEATHER BUREAU 007-003-003
WILSON. DR. EDWARD N.. Physician and
WILSON. DR. HOLT C. Physician 507-503
WRANGHAM. J. B-. Cashier Equitable. 503
WHITE. LEVI, Estate or 407
WHITING. DR. S.. Physician and Surgeon
WOOD. DR. JAMES B.. Physician and Sur
WOOD. DR. W. L.. Physician 413-414
YOUNG. GEO. D.. Attomey-at-Law.61C-G17-C13
A few more elesmnt ollifes ziuty h
Iind liy applying to Portland Trtiac
Company, of Portland, Oresrim. 1JJ
First xtreet, or to the rent clerk in
I! ! 1 Jul! Ill'