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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
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HC GAMES TODAY
Fourth Annual Tennis Tour
nament to Begin.
ALL CRACK PLAYERS ARE IN
M. C. Cheal and C. D. Lerris Will
Strive for Lonj; Disputed
Honor Drawings lor
The fourth annual open tennis tourna
ment of the Multnomah Amateur Ath
letic Club will commence this morning
at 10 o'clock, continuing until Saturday
afternoon -when the finals will be played.
The entry list Is a large one, and the
tennis committee predicts the finest kind
of sport. The men's open singles Is the
event in which interest is centered. In
this contest the -winners will play A. T.
Goward, present holder of the Flak chal
lenge cup. The men's open doubles, the
winners of which must play "W. A. Goss
and C. D. Lewis for possession of the
J. Wesley Ladd challenge cup, Is another
event which will arouse no little inter
est, as many good players are on the
entry lists. The Prlnce-Ewing match
of this afternoon is expected to bring
out some fine playing, but the main
event of the day will be the single match
between M. C. Cheal and Carl D. Lewis,
who have been rivals for years.
R. A. Lelter has been selected as ref
eree, and tho choice Is a popular one, as
Lelter understands the finer points of the
game thoroughly. Last evening the
tennis committee of the Multnomah
Club, of which Capt. TV. A. Bethel Is
chairman, met and made the following
drawings for the tournament:
Drnvringa in Men's Singles.
The following drew byes In upper half:
J. Valentine, Harold L. Seager. Lieuten
ant White. R. A. Lelter, R. C. Breeze.
The drawings, preliminary round: W. A.
Goss vs. Hobart A. Brown; L. R. Prince
vsy James P. Ewing; P. H. Carroll vs.
"W. A. Bethel: B. H. Wlckersham vs. H.
H. Holland: C. G. Brlggs vs. A. C
Newlll; J. W. Ladd vs. Walter Cook.
The following drew byes In the lower
half: C. D. Brandan, A. B. McAlpIn, C.
S. Walker. M. C. Cheal, C..D. Lewis.
Drawings in Ladies' Singles.
Mfss Heltshu vs. Miss Elizabeth Strong,
Mrs. Baldwin vs. Miss Hazel Weldler,
Miss Carstens vs. Mrs. Judge, Miss Jo
sephI vs. Miss Atldnson.
Drawings in Ladies' Doubles.
The Misses Weldler drew a bye; Mrs?
Judge and partner vs. Miss Atkinson. Mrs.
Baldwin drew a bye; preliminary round:
Miss JogephI and Miss Barrett vs. Miss
Goss and Miss Strong.
Dravrlngs in Men's Doubles.
Valentine and partner vs. Bethel and
Cheal; Archer and Warren vs. Seager and
Ewing; Breeze and Lelter vs. Ladd and
Cook; McAlpIn and Prince vs. Goward
Drawings in Mixed Doubles.
Mr. Goss and partner vs. Lieutenant
White and Mrs. Baldwin; Dr. egger and
Mrs. Judge vs. Mr. Cheal and Miss At
kinson; Mr. Goward and Miss Carstens
vs. Mr. Lewis and Miss JosephI; Mr.
Ewing and Miss Strong vs. Mr. Lelter
Programme for Today.
10 A. M. Miss JosephI vs. Miss Atkin
son. 11 A, M-Mrs. Baldwin vs. Mlss-Weldler
and Miss .Carstens vs. Mrs. Judge.
2 P. M. Wlckersham vs. Holland, and
Brlggs vs. Newlll.
3 P. M. Prince vs. Ewing, and -Bethel
4 P. M. Goss vs. Brown, and Cheal vs.
5 P. M. Seager vs. Valentine, and Mc
AlpIn vs. Walker.
The reception committee for today con
sists of Mrs. S. B. Forbes, Miss Fannie
Brown, Miss Laura Jordan, Miss Inez
Barrett, Miss Ruth Maxwell and Miss
Pease. Tomorrow evening the Mult
nomah Club will give a concert, to
which all members of the club will be ln
vited. Music will be furnished by the
Seventeenth Infantry Band from Van
couver Barracks. '
Tennis at Longvrood.
LONGWOOD. Mass., July 28. The
presence of the great English tennis
players, H. L. and L. R. Doherty, lent
Interest to the Longwood tennis tourna
ment which opened here 'today under
most favorable weather conditions. Half
a dozen matches were played oft in the
first round during the afternoon, but all
were ignored by the spectators with the
exception of that between H. L. Dohertv,
the present champion of all England, and
H. H. Hackctt, of New York. The Eng
lishman won three sets to one as follows
8-6; 6-3; 6-4; 6-3.
Western Tennis Championship.
CHICAGO, July 2S. Kreigk Collins and
I. K. Waidner, team mates off the Ken
wood Tennis Club, won the Western ten
nis championship in doubles today at the
Kenwood Country Club. Collins and
Waidner met Little and Alexander, of
Princeton, holders of the title, and de
feated them handily by scores of 6-1. 6-0
SAY FIGHT "WAS SQUARE.
Portland Sports Tnlk of San Fran
cisco Prize Fight.
Two Portland men. Jack Grant and L.
E. Juston, returned yesterday from San
Francisco, where they saw the big cham
pionship prizefight last Friday evening.
Both men are loud in their praise of
the exhibition and both declare that it
was an open .and above board contest,
not the "fake" that has been charged
by certain San Francisco papers.
"It was by long odds the best mix-up
I have ever seen." said Grint last even
ing. 'Fitz is getting old, but he put up
a game fight nevertheless. Although
he Is a 'showy fighter, he is not the
effective slugger that Jeffries Is. 'Fitz'
annoed the big man not a little and
landed on him hard a couple of times,
but the hardest blows he could send
home did not knock Jeffries off his 'pins.
It is true that the champion was cut
up a little about the face, but he was
altogether too strong for 'Fitz.' A
hard blow over the heart, landed by
Jeffries in the seventh round, Is what
took the ginger out of the Cornishman.
and the stiff punchos of the eighth
round put him in bad shape. Then
came the chance blow that finished the
business. I am positive that the affair
was not a 'fake.' I would wllllnglv
return to San Francisco and pay my
money over again to see such a fight
It was the best on record."
Mr. Juston believes 'Fitz' the better
man, and is willing to pin his faith
on the Cornishman any time. Whn
seen yesterday, he said: "Fitzsimmons
appeared to have somewhat of an ad
vantage over the big man. as he had
him going In the early rounds. Jeffries
is not as quick and active as the Corn
ishman, and I believe the latter would
have won but for that chance blow In
the eighth. I think the fight was fair,
and am -not inclined to believe the charge
of 'fake.' "
Jamcta J. Corbett "Will Iteferee.
NEW YORK. July 28. At a conference
here today between Sam Harris, repre
senting Terry McGovern, and "Young
Corbett," representing himself, James J.
Corbett was selected as referee for the
fight between the two featherweights at
New London, August 29, Corbett refused
to accept Tim Hurst. Harris then pro
posed James J. Corbett, and the Denver
boy promptly accepted him.
Handler Outclassed by Carter.
BUFFALO, July 28. The fight between
Kid Carter, of Brooklyn, and Jimmy
Handler, of Jersey City, was stopped in
the second round here tonight, with
Handler on the floor and all but knocked
out. Handler was very slow. Carter
hammered him all over the ring, while
Handler did not land one single blow.
Bantam Defends Ills Title.
CHICAGO. July 2S. Harry Forbes, the
bantam-weight champion, defeated Mike
Mcslck in a six-round contest here to
night. THE DAY'S RACES.
Grand Circuit Sleeting Opens at
COLUMBUS, O., July 28. The Grand
Circuit meeting opened today. The
weather was warm and delightful until a
storm blew up shortly before 4 o'clock
and drenched the track so thoroughly
that the 2:19 pace had to be postponed
until tomorrow. Before the etora. the
track ws lightening fast. The fields
In the three races on the card were small,
as many of the owners preferred to re
serve their entered horses for stake
events later in the week. The summary:
2:30 class trotting, two in three heats,
purse J1200 Directum Spire won two
straight heats in 2:14, 2:llVi. Darwin.
Horace Wilson and John Patterson also
2:09 class pacing, $2000 (unfinished)
Fred S. Wedgewood won the first and
second heats in 2:0(H4. 2:05U. Captain
Sphinx won the third heat in 2:0Gi.
Daphnee Dalas, Dan R., Prince Direct
and Lon Vaugh also started.
2:1S class pacing, two in three heats,
$1200 Miss Leach won, two straight
heats in 2:13Vi, 2:11.
Emma Lou, Josh and Legal Hale also
Races at Brighton Bench.
NEW YORK, July 2S. Brighton Beach
Five furlongs Rose Tine won, Mount
Klsco second, Michaelmas third; tide
Three years and up, mile and sixteenth,
selling Past won, Choate second, Hins
dale third; time 1:47 2-5.
High weight handicap, for all ages, 6
furlongs Sadduccee won, Ben Macdhul
second, Melster Singer third; time 1:14.
Mile and a furlong Francisco won, Ad
vance Guard second. Ethics third; time"
Six furlongs Maiden won, Cornwall
second, Octwasha third; time 1:13 3-5.
Mile and & furlong Kallf won. Pear
finder second, Leolda third; time 1:53 3-5.
Races at Dclmar.
ST. LOIUS. July 28. Delmar results:
Five furlongs The Advocate won. Dr.
Kammerer second. Doc Mayor third;
Seven furlongs Sambo won, Louis
Wagner second, Magle Clopton third;
Fugurtha finished third but was dis
qualified for fouling.
Five and half furlongs Latona won,
Motlnlva second, Mockery third; time
Six furlongs Ethenele won, Father
Wenter second, Actlne third; time 1:164.
Mile and sixteenth Felix Bard won,
Beana second, Edgardo third; time 1:4S.
Mile and eighth, selling Blue Mint won.
Belle Simpson second, Varner third; time.
Races at Harlem.
CHICAGO. July 28. Harlem results:
Five furlongs Rheta won, Gypsene sec
ond, Philo third; time, 1:06 4-5.
Mile and 70 yards Andy Williams won,
Dodie S. second, Trentham third; time,
One mile Corrigan won, Marcos sec
ond. Death third; time, 1:48.
Steeplechase, short course. Emerald
handicap Helen Paxton ,.won, Flaccus
second, Falella third; time,, 3:49 2-5.
Six furlongs Brulare won, Havlland
second, Eummer third; time, 1:181-5.
Mile and an eighth Satin Coat won,
Ben Chance second, John McGurk third;
time, 2:03 3-5.
Races at Butte.
BUTTE, July 2S. Results:
Selling six furlongs Flourish won,
Torso Maid second. The Maniac third;
Selling, mile and 40 yards Katie Wal
cott won, Billy Moore second, -The Gaffer
third; time, l:46i.
Purse, five furlongs Lizzie Rice -won,
Mlmo second, Presentation third; time.
Selling, five furlongs Jack Richelieu,
Jr., won. Bulgarian second. Modder third;
Selling, mile and a sixteenth Straggler
won, Royalty second, Gold One third;
Purse, three furlongs Queen T won,
Meteora second, Tommy 'Tucker third;
rs-dofugrlonl xfflU bz
Mgckay to Sell His Horses.
NEW YORK, July 28. The announce
ment was made today that Clarence H.
Mackay has ordered his trainer, Charles
F. Hill, to sell his racing stable. Mr. Hill,
it is understood, will dispose of Mr.
Mackay's stable by private sale during
the next two weeks, and such of the
horses as are not sold by hat time will
be put up at public auction. Kamara and
Trigger, mares, will be reserved for breed
ing purposes, as well as Banaetar, the
winner of a Brooklyn and- Metropolitan
handicap. Among the animate to be sold
are Heno. "for whom "Sir. Mackay paid
J. E. McFadden ?30.000 as a 2-year-old-Gay
Boy and Grand Opera. 3-year-olds;
Mexican, the winner of the Produce
stakes and the first part of the double
event. Skillful and Aceful. The last three
are 2-year-olds, and Mr. -uun-.. r.i
Mr. Madden for them a total of some
thing like ?C0,O00.
International Chess Tourney.
HANOVER, July 2S.-At the adjourn
ment for luncheon today, three games
had been disposed of in the International
Chess Masters' Tournament Swltgerkls
defeated Wolff and Gunsberg and Mason
and Olland and MIeses drew. Thus the
Dutch representative, Olland, lost his
first half point in the tournament The
rest of the games were adjourned lh even
positions. During the afternoon slttln
the following results were accorded: At
kins vanquished Levin. Janowskl worsted
Tsehigorln; Napier went down before
Cohn; Marshall administered defeat to
Popiel and Bardeleben and Gotschall
Archbishop Ireland Closes Debate.
Archbishop Ireland's last statement on
the Phllllpine school question should be
accepted as conclusive evidence that the
church authorities In the United States
place no credence In the absurd reports
that the administration had lent Itself to
schemes for Protestant proselyting in the
archipelago. It was nlmost unnecessary
for him to add to his former Utterances
on the subject, but his fine patriotism
was doubtless offended by the comparison
of the attiude of the Roman author
ties and that of those American Catholics
who lent themselves to the abuse of the
American government It is noteworthy
that the pontiff himself should have
taken occasion to express his satisfaction
at the attitude of the Republic toward
tho relllgious question in the Philippines
and it is a source of satisfaction to every
broad-minded American to find that his
opinion coincided: with that of the arch
bishop, who has shown on so manyocca
slons the qualities which pertain to states
men. The administration deserves the
support of American Catholics .not their
opposition. It has done what every
American administration would do
shown complete Justice to all creeds.
CUNNINGHAM IS LET OUTl
PRESIDEXT LUCAS RELEASES UM
PIRE FROM LEAGUE STAFF.
Four Clubs Protest ' Against Him
Chnuncey Fisher, an Ex-Pitcher,
Named as His Successor.
SEATTLE, July 2S. Bert Cunningham,
the umpire, has been released. His place
will be taken by Chauncey Fisher, the
old league pitcher, who will officiate at
Portland tomorrow Iri the game between
Helena and Portland.
Helena and Spokane had protested
against the work of Cunningham, and his
release was decided upon at the. meeting
of the directors held in Spokane last Fri
day, but the news was not made public
at that time. Fisher played with Chi
cago under Comlskey two years ago. He
has been a fine box artist in his day,
but had to make room for younger
players. He has been in California lor
the past year, and comes from there to
A genuine surprise hit Portland baseball
dom yesterday, -when the news came her
that Umpire Cunningham had been re
leased from the otaff of league umpires.
The Information came in the following
Chester A. "VVhltemore. President Portland
Baseball Club-Cunningham out. Please have
Ed Rankin umpire Helena game this week
until regular umpire arrives. W. H. LUCAS.
5. Cunningham Your services as umpire are
no longer required by this league. Four clubs
protest against you. H. LUCAS.
Although It was known last week that
there was some opposition to Cunning
ham, it was thought that when no action
was taken at the league meeting last Fri
day hJs services would he rntnlnpd.
At the meeting all of the clubs but Port
land declared themselves as opposed to
Just where any kick can be made at
Cunningham Is hard to see. In all the
games in which he has officiated here he
nas aone gooJ work. Hia decisions have
been quick and impartial. He has always
conducted himself as a gentleman, and
commanded the respect of the players.
Mr. Lucas will have to go a long way be
fore he can find a man that will do as
good or better work than did Cunningham.
Cunningham -himself did not seem to be
so very much surprised at the notice of
his dismissal. Neither did he seem to care
much, but he was a JIttle "sore" because
he had received no notice before. That
he should be let out. without any notice
at all seems to him rather an Injustice.
The Portland directors had nothing to
do with his removal, and are sorry to see
him go. At the meeting In Spokane both
Mr. Whitemore and Mr. Marshall ex
pressed themselves as satisfied with Cun
ningham, and urged to have him retained.
Ed Rankin, who will succeed him if
Fisher, who is expected today, falls to ar
rive, is a well-known Portland man. He
is an ex-baseball player, and has um
pired nearly every amateur game in the
city for several years past. Last season
he umpired at Portland during the time
between McDermott's release and the ar
rival or O'Connell. He wanted to get on
the league staff this season, but the
by-laws of the league would not per
mit a resident of any of the towns In the
league to umpire except in emergency
cases like this.
HELENA NINE ARRIVES.
"Will Open n Scries "With th
Jack Flannery and the Helena hn.hnu
team arrived yesterday morning and will
open a series with the locals this after
noon. The Senators have been greatly
strengthened since they were here last
time. Flannery has a good team in the
field now, and expects to take a good
share of the games away with him this
week. Wiggs, his big pitcher, has been
under the weather thB paBt week, and has
not pitched hla usual ball, but he Is fast
recoyerln:, and will be in trim to do some
twirling this week. For a pitcher he Is
vr , ly a woner. Portus Baxter has
the following to say of Wiggs in baseball
review in the Seattle Post-Intelligencer:
Giant Wlggs-a good name for a great pitch
er. Manager Flannery. of the Helena baseball
club, made a ten-strike when he got this six-
c.Wau. fr0m, Com,sk'. of the Chicago
"W hlte-Stocklngs. It is evident that th usu
ally astute magnate did not realize that he
was letting a prlte slip through his Angers,
and It would not be surprising to see him try
ing to back-track at the end of this season
More than one of the big clubs will soon have
strings out for the whirlwind of Montana,
The only thing that mars Wiggs work Is
an inclination to wlldnetu. but as the season
has advanced he has made steady Improvement
in this line, and can now be said to have ex
cellent control. In his palmiest days Jim
"Whitney, the famous old Boston pitcher, could
not muster up more speed than hls long-geared
young man. He fairly burns the air. and the
batsman is lucky, if he can get his bat at right
angles to the plate before the ball is in the
Wiggs realizes that one of the great points
in the success of a pitcher is "perfect control"
of the ball. He has worked like a Trojan to
overcome his faults In lack of control, and his
record against Seattle recently Is a painful
reminder of how well he is succeeding. If my
memory does not play me false. Seattle scored
two runs and 1 doubt If these were earned
in 2S innings. That is a record of which any
pitcher may well be proud.
In 1001 Wiggs signed with St Joseph, but
on July 1 was traded to Des Moines for Stef
fanl and another player. Later In the season
he was released at his own request owing to
his poor physical condition. Afterward he
signed with Minneapolis, but owing to a dis
agreement with the owner of the club he left
at Denver and went to Chicago and finished
the season with the American League club of
that city. Although he did not oiuclate In any
of the regular games, he made a good Impres
sion. At the beginning of the present season
Comlskey. the owner, and Clark Griffith, form
erly of Tacoma, the manager, thought they
had so many stars that they could get along
without the services of Wiggs, whom they
looked upon as an unknown quantity. This
was a mistake such as bobs up in the lives
of all great baseball managers. Wiggs went
to Helena, and the first time he stepped Into
the box In this city his action proclaimed him
a coming pitcher. At the beginning of the sea
son I gave a brief size-up of Wiggs, and his
work since then has more than verified my
estimate. Unless he has some misfortune of
which It is Impossible to take account now,
he will go to the front In any company.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
" Notional League.
Won. Lost, P. C.
Pittsburg 59 19 .756
Brooklyn 4S 38
Boston 40 35 .533
Chicago 32 39 .451
Cincinnati ,....35 43 .419
St. Lculs 36 46 .439
Philadelphia 33 4S .422
New York 26 53
Won. Lost P. C.
Chicago 44 33 .571
Boston 46 36 .561
Philadelphia 42 33 .550
St Louis 42 36 .538
Washington 89 42 .481
Baltimore 36 45 .444
Cleveland 36 46 .439
Detroit 31 45 .403
Cincinnati Club May Change Hands
CINCINNATI, O., July 28. John T.
Brush, president of the Cincinnati Base
ball Club, is In. the city, and has held a
long conference with his treasurer, Mr.
Lloyd. The Times-Star says there is
everj" indication that the control of the
club will within 4S ' hours pass Into the
hands of Clncinnatians, among whom are
August Herrmann and Mayor Flelsch
mann. New York 2, Brooklyn O.
NEW YORK, July 2S. The last game
of the scries of the five, between-' the
New York and Brooklyn clubs was won
today by the New Yorks, by a acore of
2 to 0. The game was called on account
of a heavy thunder storm. in the fifth
Inning. Attendance, 5100. Score:
R H E R H E
Brooklyn 0 2 2New York 2 4 2
Batteries Evans and Farrell; Jlathew
6on and Bowerman. Umpire Emslle.
St. Louis, O; Philadelphia, 4.
PHILADELPHIA, July 28. St. Louis
won touay's game by good hitting. With
the exception of the seventh Inning, when
four runs were made on a single, double
and two home runs, the visitors could not
do much with Powell. Attendance. 6000.
St. Louis a 17 lfPhiladelphla... 4 12 0
Batteries Powell and Kahoe; Wilson,
Hustings, Schreck and Powers.
Boston, 8; Detroit, 1.
BOSTON, July 2S. Two hltrj by La
Chance and Ferris with men on bases
accounted for most of Boston's runs to
'day. Yeager's left hand was split by a
batted ball in the eighth. Tho score: -
R H El
Boston S 14 lJDetrolt
Batteries Young and Criger; Yeager,
Mullen and Buelow.
"Washington, 12 Chicago, 2.
WASHINGTON, July 2S. Washington
found Callahan's benders to their liking
today, and by some poor fielding by Chi
cago, and seven hits, including two home
runs, won the game as they pleased. At
tendance, 3264. The score:
Washington ..12 12 OjChicago 2 11 3
Batteries Lee and Clark; Callahan and
Baltimore, 15) Cleveland, 5.
BALTIMORE, July 2S. The reconstruct
ed Baltimore team had an easy time with
Cleveland today, and won its third straight
game. LaJole was put out of the grounds
by Umpire Johnson for disputing a de
cision. Attendance, 1S00. The score:
. . RHE) RHE
Baltimore ....15 15 lCIeveland .... 5 14 6
Batteries Wlltz and Yeager; Bernhardt
BALTIMORE CLUB IN COURT.
Asks for a Receiver and "Wants
Johnson to Account for Moneys.
BALTIMORE, July 2S. The troubles of
the Baltimore American League baseball
club are now to be aired in the courts.
Today the Baltimore Baseball and Ath
letic Company, by Its attorney, filed a
bill In Circuit Court No. 2, asking that
a receiver be appointed to take charge of
the American League grounds and also
asking that President B. B. Johnson, of
the American League, be required to ac
count for all money received by him since
McGraw and his associates left Baltimore
ana joined the New iork National League.
The bill was filed against B. B. John
son, defendant and upon it Judge Henry
D. Harlan signed an order requiring cause
to be shown by July 31 next why the re
ceiver should not be appointed as prayed.
Later in the day Johnson's attorney filed
an answer in which he denies the allega
tion and claims that Mr. Johnson, as pres
ident of the -American League, Is contin
ually acting not only as owner of the
Baltimore Club, but of all other clubs of
the American League. x
"Western League Scores.
At Denver Denver 3, Omaha 2.
At Mllwaukle MUwaukle 3, Peoria 2.
At Kansas Clty-Kansas City 2, St
At Colorado Springs First game, Colo
rado Spring 9, Des Moines 1; second game,
Colorado Springs 12, Des Moines 2.
Cloute "Wins "Wlngfleld Sculls.
LONDON. July 28. H. H. Cloute. of th
-Lrfjnaon Kowing Club, won the Wlngfleld
sculls at Putney today, beating R. B.
Etheringtun-Smlth. Leander Rowing Club,
and J. Bercsford, Kensington Rowing
Club, after a splendid race.
PURIST$ AND WORDS.
Reminiscences of Noah Brooks
Among Language Experts.
New York Times.
Senator Sumner was a purist In his use
of words, although he sometimes uses a
word of learned length and thunder sound
when n simplex word would do as well. I
listened to a running debate in the Senate
one afternoon In which Senator Conness,
of California, employed the word "ver
biage" in place of "wording," as was the
fashion some years ago. I saw that Mr.
Sumner wasmused by this, and he in
duced the California Senator to use the
word several times, meanwhile winking to
some of his neighbors. The Senate ad
journed soon after the debate closed, and
I took a street-car near the door of the
Senate wing of the CapltoL Presently I
saw Senator Sumner. Senator Allison and
Senator Wlndom approaching the car and
laughing very heartily over something
about which they were talking. Sumner
led the column, and, looking Into the car,
he saw me and turned his head, saying,
"Hush, hush, here's his friend Brooks."
A few days later I took breakfast with
Senator Sumner, and of course I embraced
the first occasion I could make to use the
word "verbiage" as the Senator from Cal
ifornia had used It. Sumner Instantly cor
rected me with the air of one who ex
pects no reply. Astonished that I should
venture to defend my use of the word, he
commanded the dictionary. Webster's un
abridged, to be brought, when, lo, and be
hold, the lexicographer sustained me. With
one of his proconsular gestures, the Senator
said: "Usage,, my dear fellow; usage fa
vors the use of verbiage as surplusage of
words; and usage, my dear fellow, is au
tocratic" I wanted to tell him that Sen
ator Sumner was autocratic, but I did not
Since that time, however, usage has act
ually dhanged the meaning of the word so
that It Is no longer used to express the
wording of a composition, but Its verbos
ity. Nevertheless, I noticed the other day
that Senator Depew used "verbiage" In
the sense of wording; and some editions
of Webster's Dictionary still carry the
Speaking- in the Senate upon the bill to
abrogate the Canadian reciprocity treaty
Mr. Sumner said the treaty was unil
ateral. With portentous gravity Senator
Nesmllh, of Oregon, said: "I. beg pardon
of the erudite Senator from Massachu
setts, hut does he mean to say that the
agreement is jughandled?"
1 once complimented Mr. Sumner on the
fact that In the Senate, where some men
put their heels on their desk or hung their
legs over the arm of their curule chair,
his attitude was always dignified. With
something of the air of one making a con
fidential disclosure he said: "That Is the
result of habit I never, even In the pri
vacy of my lodgings, fall Into an attitude
that I would not take in the Senate."
Mrs. Lincoln liked and admired Senator
Sumner very much. She did not dislike
Secretary Seward, but she would have re
joiced If Mr. Sumner could have been made
Secretary' of State, and she took frequent
occasion to say so to the President. She
showed Sumner every attention and cour-.
tesy that was possible for "the First Lady
of the Land" to show to any man. Sum
ner manifested his appreciation, years
afterward, by taking up and championing
with ardor the bill to give her a widow's
special pension. At that time there were
not a few Congressmen who cherished
against the poor lady an animosity as
unreasonable as it was mischievous. Noth
ing could be further from the truth than
the current saying that by virtue of her
Southern birth she was at heart a rebel
and that she had given state secrets to
Mbel emissaries. People failed to see the
llloglcalness of her being willing to leave
the White Hquse to the President of the
Confederacy while she was reputed to be
overfond of her place. As for state secrets.
JULY 29, 1902.
the poor- lady never saw one; and she
would not have known It if she saw it
Mr. Brander Matthews, who is an au
thority on the use of words, may yet be
fooled by the sound of a word Into a, mis
spelling of the same. Thus, in a recent
paper on Mr. Lounsbury's book, "Shake
spearean Wars," he Is making mention of
the full current of Shakespearean criti
cism and commentary, and says It is "al
ways brimming over the levies." Mr.
Matthews has In mind the Southern pro
nunciation of levee, but "levies" is the
plural for levy, a forced loan or contribu
tion, and Mr. Matthews mcan3 to say that
the levees are always full.
Similarly, at least one-half of the fiction
writer? of the present day use the adject
ive "staid" In place of the past participle
"stayed." They will Insist that Sir George
"staid an hour talking to Lady Arabella"
when they mean to say that he tarried or
stayed. How would Spencer's familiar
lines look If written, "Too late I staid
forgive the crlme "?
When Representative Wheeler, of Ken
tucky, stigmatized Prince Henry as "a
Httl6 Dutchman," he evinced the true
spirit of the American hoodlum. The
Prince Is neither little nor even a Dutch
man. No matter, it is hoodlumlte to re
gard all foreigners with a certain super
cilious superiority that belongs to a mas
ter race. It is well to affect Ignorance of
the racial antecedents of the stranger.
He is not an American; therefore, let
him be consigned to any category of the
lower orders of mankind. To the Ameri
can hoodlum all the neonle.s of Nortrern
Europe are ".Dutchmen." Danish, Scan
dinavians, Russians, Germans, Prussians,
Flnlanders and Hollanders are to him In
discriminately "Dutch." Taking in the
South of Europe, Portuguese, Spaniards,
Italians, Maltese and Greeks, are "da
.goes." California has enriched the language
with two words used in this paragraph.
Hoodlums were a band of toughs and
thieves In San Francisco. They had their
thieves' argot, or jargon, passwords, grips
and pacret signs. Hoodlum was an arbi
trary word, without any meaning or der
ivation; the unsavory brotherhood was
simply "hoodlum," as it might have been
"boojum" or "slithy toves." In early
times, before the Invasion by the Chi
nese, the hewers of wood and drawers of
water In California were Portuguese.
They cultivated thrifty little truck gar
dens and carried on a fishing trade along
the shores and up the creeks near San
Francisco. The commonest name among
them was Diego (Deeaygo), and the tran
sition from Diego to Dago was easy and
natural. The epithet was transDlanted
to the Atlantic Coast, and the American
hoodlum found It eusy to badge the entire
Latin race with it.
Waiting fcr a train at a New Jersey
railway station one day, my attention was
attracted by two Italians who were talk
ing animatedly In their native tongue. As
they kept up their dialogue, two American
laborers regarded, them with a half-pitying
superciliousness of the superior race,
as one might regard the futile efforts of
a cnimpanzee to make himself understood.
Presently one of the two Americans said:
"That ain't no language that them fellers
are talkln'. It's only Jest a Jabber."
Commenting on the above, the Boston
"This is very entertaining; but the Dic
tionary of American Biography supports
our Impression that occurred to us on
'reading i..e anecdote, that Mr. Conness
had ceased being a member of the Senate
before Allison or Wlndom became Sen
ators. Furthermore, we do not find In
Webster's Dictionary, nor in Worcester's
(which Sumner would have been apt to
regard as the better authority), nor in the
Standard dictionary, nor the Century, that
the word verbiage ever had another mean
ing than verbosity, superfluity of words."
PRESERVATION OF EGGS.
Loss of Moisture the Principal Cause
On-no subject is there a greater conflict
of opinion than on the preservation of
eggs. Some urge that the newly laid
egg should be kept dry and others that
Is should be kept moist or even Immersed
in a fluid. Of course, by effectually seal
ing the pores of a shell as with wax or
grease the moment the egg Is laid no dif
ference In weight by the loss of moisture
can occur, and It Is unlikely that any
thing can enter the egg from the out
side. There Is little doubt that the
change from a fresh to a stale condition
Is partly a question of the loss of mois
ture and partly a disturbance of equilib
rium by external agencies.
The simple method described by Sir W.
T. Calrdner about a year ago would ap
pear to establish this view. The method
consists merely in greasing the eggs the
moment they are laid and before they
have cooled. This procedure Is so suc
cessful that eggs so treated are said to
be as fresh to the taste when weeks and
even months old as they are when eaten
an hour after being laid. It is also sug
gested to immerse eggs in a strong so
lution of silicate of soda or water glass.
In this case the preservative effect Is
probably due to tho formation of a hard
glassy silicate of lime within the sub
stance of the shell, forming, so to bpeak,
a perfect airtight envelope of glass. The
egg is in a way hermetically sealed. This,
however, Is no argument In favor of wet
storage, and even by the slllcatlng pro
cess we Imagine that the absolutely new
ly laid warm egg must be, selected for
the purpose. It Is well known, further,
that water glass possesses a powerful
antiseptic action. Eggs treated In this
way are said to preserve their fresh,
milky taste for six months and to be In
distinguishable from the egg taken
straight from the nest. Eggs, of course,
merely submerged In water would prob
ably get stale more quickly than when
kept under dry conditions. The ques
tion of the effectual preservation of eggs
Is of the utmost Importance, and one
which British producers have persistently
ignored, an inexplicable attitude by which
much valuable 'food Is wasted and a
source of profit thrown away.
Spanish Treaty "With Cuba.
MADRID, July 28. At a council held
today of the Cabinet, negotiations for the
conclusion of a treaty of commerce with
Cuba were dlscusrcd.
AT THE HOTELS.
Mrs L O McQuillan, V B Saunders and wf.
St Paul- J S D
A McQuillan. St PauliS B Reynolds, S D
Miss McQuillan. do J A Farnsworth. L01
Phil McQuillan. do j Angeles
D P Lewis, St Louis Clay Lambert. N Y
R K Cutter. SpokanejSam McCracken. N Y.
E I Goodklnd & son.L Haltateln. Mllwkee
Helena H A Boardman. Vanct
L L Nennlnger. M D.JC F Wishart. Plttsbrg
S F G R Johnson. XMrolt
Mrs W A Brownell. jit Rutlidge. St Louis
Iowa C W Tozer. S F
M Brownell. la A E Hall & wf, S F
E W Ehrmann, S F B P Xoland. Va
E B Arklnvon. Seattle) F Allen & wf. S D
F W Levering. Baltl Mrs Clara Rader, Los
W H Adams. N Y 1 Angeles
W W Catlln. N T IMIrs Helen Steckel. Los
E Detrick. Jr. S F Angeles
B E Green. S F H E Sargent. Jr. Chgo
V S McBurney. Phlla iV S Sherwood. St Paul
H Alexander. S F Belle E Langley. Mplis
W L Lawson. Phlla JGay Lombaid. Tekoa
n lawson. f nua R h McNaught. N Y
L R Mead & wf. S F
Chas J Gray. St Paul
T M McGIIl. Chicago
M Kelly. Duluth
Master C Kelly, do
F G Phllllra. S F
J G Hamlll. Tex
A C Stevens. Olympla
S W Seeman. N Y
W D Breaker. N Y
W I Reed. Oakland
J P O'Brien, city
J K Firth. S F
t H irwin. city
Mrs L M Wilson. ChgOiW A Bethel. II s a
May G Blume. Chgo F H McFarland. Tex
B C Lockwood & wf.G K Wentworth. Chgo
W Switzler. Omaha
Mrs Jas Watt. Des
B-r Blockwell. N Y
N Schiller. S F
Mr and Mrs Philip
D L Young. do
Erastus Young. Omaha
A L Hour. S F
Mrs O'Day. S F
J J Cunningham, Seattl
Rowe. S F
waiter fames & wf.
Miss Bessie Rowe. S Fl San DIeco
R L Clarke. SpokanejF V Desloge. St Louis
C R Ray. Gold Hill IF E Howe. Denver
J W Shirley & wf, Los'j B Noyes. Wis
Angeles R j' Donaldson. Wis
J C Rhoades. Salt Lk.Chas Adams. Chicago
L Bcales. Wash. D CiMr Gilbert. Chicago
HUs L E Beales, do ,L H Lawrence, Chicago
A E Ransom. Seattle L R Funk. Anaconda
W H nrskine. S F E L Kunkel, do
Ernest Lister. Olymp ;
Robt Cooper. Wash- 0 E Williams, Mlnpk
ington. D C Flora E Morton, do
Jas Boyd. Pittsburg F H Caldwell.Newbrg
W S Lysons. Kho Mra F H Caldwell, do,
J B McBride. PittsbrgjC A Bowman, Nash-
C C MfRfMp 1n
" J.. x-lll2UUr& I IllC. 1CUU
C It Hall. Denver
Bertha P Smlth.Cleve
CTiiqlf. M- Smith fin
Mrs J E McMaster,
Mrs Cathcart McMas
David R Miller, do
D H Bundy. Denver
Mrs D H Bundy. de
Jennie McDowell. Or
Ada M Purdy. Alle-
Eva L Johnston. Pa
Mrs H G Day, Pa
Mrs L. A 0k- Dhii
S H Reed. Newton. la
iTt R ?CiIinn. TifitfrAl
Robt A Pattock. Pitts
F Rlchard3on. Tilla
J "R fart-wrlirhf rall.
H E Hebart. La Cent:
H A Moore, Spokane
Mrs H A Moore, do
Gilbert Ximmi. Italte
Miss M S Rainier. Pa
n juMser. couax
Mrs H G FTrlirof H
I Center. O
J W Morrow. E Liver
jirs o isewman. co
Miss Irene Xewman.do
Mrs L Crelsrhtnn tin
C S Moore, Pa
C H Kinc-. SnnVnn.
JMlsa Agnes Stewart.do
Mrs C H King, do
Miss King. Spokane
W W Hobbs, Lincoln.
Mrs W W Hobbs. do
Miss Clara Field.
j a iosdj-, Aurora. 111
E McKee, Stuttgart.
Mrs E S Dysert.
W V Fuller. Dalles
Geo Nelson. Spokane
Mrs Geo kelson, do
Miss Jennie LeffengIll.MlIIard McMerdo. Ma
Brighton. Colo 1 son. Ill
Miss Jessie Root, do IE F Brownell. do
J P Rudd. Nome fj J Hayes, June Cy.Or
A. F Bade. Walla W W X Emerscn. do
J L Lutcher. Walla WB S Cook & family,
T G Elliott. TVnlln W l Tmc..- W-..K
tl r TT Zlt .. ' . JL "
W G Hopkins. Aber
A 7 Crniirh PimhU.
A A Maybee. San Fr
J R Upson. St Paul
A P Rector. Chicago
Eug Albright. AVal-
Mrs E Albright, do
Miss Albright. do
R C Mays, Elgin. Or
C B Mays. Elgin. Or
A E Imbler, Hunting'
Mrs A E Imbler, do
Mlsj Imbler. do
E M St Cyr. W S D
M S. Idaho
Thos F Cornelius, An
C A Krr. Pueblo
ureta (J liotr, Sprlng
tinad V r
S J Beck, Ostrander
J W Stewart, Wash
Mra J W Stewart, do
J P Anderson, Tacoma.
Herbert T Croft.
G J Woodburn, Clays-
G W Denny, X London,
P Tt S'nttann. TIviri.Or
I Mrs P B Slosson. do
xnos is lagcrson, rui-
M J CosteUo. do
T C McClellan. Sioux
Falls. S D
Mrs T B lagerson, do
M T Xolan. Dalles
Mrs A Moabus. Dalles
C H Appleton. X 1
C W Wstlor. X Y
Mao McClelland, do
Ira Hamilton, do
A H Keller. do
Mrs A H Keller. do
Edith Keller, do
May Olmstead, do
Lena Beacher, do
Millie McKee. do
Jennie Baldwin. do
Kathrlne Trask, do
Belle Sanders, do
Caroline Lnlnl h
lO A Thornton. Dalles
s natamra, japan
T i okagawa.
Mrs J Stevens. do
do ji Tsuda!
Bertha Beacher. do
Maud O Loughlin. do
Alice Price. do
Pauline Eddy, do
F A Douty. Indp. Or
A M MffTCnpn. I- fJrn.1
T H Wellshler. Corval- ,
n 1 ir
Mrs T H Wellshler, do
Lee A Ogden. do 1 Miss WeUshler.
T J DIven. city IS L Hurley, San Fr
ii u uonnell,Dubuo,ueM John Hoskins, Al-
W C Carson. Kalama
Mrs Carson, do
J P Isaacs, Walla W
M F Bowes, San Fr
J II Daner. Spokane
W A Brown. Spokane
C S Wighman. Chgo
Mrs Wixhman. dn
fMrs Geo Stlnger.AMen I
puss isaith Whlting.do .
iiiss Albert I'lerc.
I Iowa Falls I
MIsa Mary Taylor, In- '
Miss Josephine Doug-
A J Xorton. San Fr
iass, lerre name
H Brunner, Seattle) Rock Valley
W O Webster. X Y Miss Hester Carter, do
G T Brew, St Louis Miss Dora S Kerns, do
Geo W Amory, Evans-Mrs Walter Young.Loa
vllle, Ind 1 Angeles I
Mrs Amory. do JMiss Merle Young, do
H E Beers. AVasco, OriSallls R Smith. San Fr
P Fleck. Granite E J Mott. San Fr
Mrs Fleck. Granite JW M Emmerson, June- t
A B Williams. Pullmnl tlon City I
Mrs C H Burell. do J T Hajes, do
H J Bigger. Salem L Farrar. Salem I
J C Friendly, city (Ella F Johannls, Wl- ,
E Z Ferguson, Astoria nona, Minn
T A McBnde. Oreg C Pauline Johannls. do
Frank M Evans, Sno-W E McCulIoch. Pitts- '
homlsh I burr
Mrs Evans, do R M Little, Chicago
D L McXay. Rock Isld Oscar Seller, Honolulu
D W Bcrrv. far T.-
W H Clark. Mt Jef
T H Crawford, Union
H B Peterson
. J iticnarason,eattl
J W Condon. Dalles
M Willis. Milwaukee
P Willis, do
M Thompson, Wells.
C W Knowles. Seaside
Helena B B Club
John F Flannery
W L Peeples
Miss Sloeum. WAUpr lAti-o Puni..
Louis Wells. Case Lki James Hannlvan
H D Wood. Heppner W J Slagle
E E Gallaher. Toledo) E W Holly
Fred J Blakeley. city (Jack Sullivan
R E Gibson. Corvallisl James Wlgga
J Guthrie. San Fran Kerry McGilllgan
Mrs Guthrie, do JE Thompson
Leonard McKee. Gol- James Partridge
dendale Chas E Shaffer
THE ST. CHARLES
Frank E FIsk. Balsam
C H Latourell, Lat FIs
Mrs J T Polhemus,
B Brown & wf. Spray-
u u Ellis. Latourell Fl
Cha3 Bilzer. Lewlsvle
Win V OInn T on !., I
. r A. -""-" i- oiuiiii, oKamoKawa
A C Smith. HlllsboroiJ A Herdieston. Seattle
jno amun. skamokawa
j iiau ic wr. ao 1 jas lirotherton. Duluth
star oaiierwau. a;eiiajf t Sanders. Walla V
X Z Caffenburry,
J Brfttten. Grant's Pass
I J os rnomas, s F
iJ W Arnold, Barton
John Roach & wf. city
G P Millar. Gold Bch
W Connor. Hubbard
O M Brooks & son.
k a uairymple. la
A A Fllsrrni TnwnlR V? I7itn-Kbc i- c?
. t "",-,--'.rr.''.'r ".. - ..
j runcu, acauie j Sanson. t Townsend '
G A Mosher. Bucoda IA S McKnlght. Mon- I
w nuuicn.', DUlUUa I IllOUin, ill
J..HKh?n clt" lJ A Chammon and wf.
Phillips, city I Little York. Ill
S J?ett VancouverlO H Milligan and wf.
D B Thorp. Vancouver
J C(Vtltn Vnnnnfi-
" - , -tj i uiuci iuu, m
R E Fletcher. Pendltn
iMrs S Slmmnn rf
Geo Horton, Vancouvr
J Sheddrick and wife.
ti waiter. Arlington
R Cooley. Mesa. ArlzjG Shcddrlck. Washgl
Mrs Glerlish & sons.
id uauuui, uo iu Jiasiers. Kockwood
Geo Bayne & wf. Salem
IF Miller. Forest Grove
Wm Peters. Pendleton
F G Coe & wf. Hood R
J Roberts, city
W T Sherman, city
c iviivm nniav
iieue Howell. do
Myrtle Masson. do
M Black rnll.
IC B Smith. Carson
'J A Stephens. Pendletn
G W Metcalf, TroutdleH A Darnall
jho ji wunams. juugiw v Bryan.
J D Morris. Eugene R Powers. Washougal
j u xcch.raeyer. rorcsiu O'Brien. Washougal
, Grove c H Rice. Xorth Yamhl
Lawrence Pern". Car-lGeo T Pusspr Trmit t.u-
rollton c F Hawkins. Corvallis
Vi i. "V-"' -arromoniuilver Eyerly. Ostranilr
H H Shaw. Lodl. O J Olsen. Brownsville
R M Wagner. Lodl. O H B Reese. S F
D W Pearce, McMlnnvIS B Ford. Elmer
B Clausen. TroutdalelX T CnfTenberry & wf.
Eva Latourel. do HubbanL.
G E Sanders. Dalles IE Wanlner. city
O C Erlckson. Vancvr'B O Gallant. Moscow
DISEASES OF MEN
And Their Certain Cure
J. HENRI KESSLER, 31. D.
THE DISEASE. An enlargement of the veins surrounding the srjermatlr
COrMVrfTVknc?ttedHWOrniyri,kPM0r.swol,len ?PPearance of the SS
T . CAUSE Sometimes self-pollution, but often blows falls strain
excessive horseback or bicycle-riding. ' 3' strains.
THE EFFECT At times a dull, heavy, dragging pain in small of bark
extending down through loins Into the parts, low spirTts. weakness of hv
fanureaonf-gen"rarhde Par"al r CmyIete l0SS oexuaVpoweV8 and often
-T? CURE If you are a victim of this dire disease, come to mv office
and let me explain to you my process of treatln- it You win ?&,?
rry Jwve cured- fitav curet;. more than 700 cases ot VARICof
Frnthi16 PtRSt, n mohs' ,Under m- treatment the patlwnt Improves
SScklv uh!5 e-eiIn, A P,ain totogUy ceases. Soreness 1 and swriHrS
S?- -f 1 u e r J,The wote of stagnant blood are forced from the dllatwl
veins which rapidly assume their normal size, strength and soundnAq in
Indications of disease and weakness vanish completely and "oreve? and fn thii
S??rSSnffiorlde- thC POWer' Snd th PlerS,? &' & 'and'
ladles alone I have earnestly devoted my whole professlonat life '
J. H. KESSLER, M. P., Cor. Yamhill and Second, Portland, Or.
Of where the best pianos and
organs can be secured,
Of where the largest assort
ment is offered,
Of who sells at lowest prices.
Of whowillgive easiest terms,
Of where you are safest to
IS SIMPLY THIS
You can do better at Eilers
Piano House than you can
anywhere else in the Entire
351 Washington Street
Opp. Cordray's Theater
J II Cole. Clarks, Xeb
w E Chittenden. do
A SegersmttR. Chicago
R G HIM. Seattle
Mrs Kramr. Mayger?
W S Mlll.r & family.
L John?on. Vancouver
Al Smith. IIHt.-boro
O Tetterson. X Y
Goo K Horton. X Y
Frank Hartsell. X Y
'C Hudson., city
'H Duntta'r. citv
U M Valkner. Creawell
'C Smith & .wf. Toutla
iV E Hanson, Xew LIs
Wm Hunter. .Moscow
H Houett. Jr. SaUra
Mrs Houett. Salem
jA C Jennings. EuSena
IR B Bates. Portage
H Cave. Portage
Hotel Draniwlek, Seattle.
European plan. Popular rates. Modern
improvements. Business center. Near
Tscoma Hotel. Taroma.
American plan. Rates. $3 and up.
Hotel Donnelly. Tacoma.
First-class restaurant In. connection.
Stay at home, work. eat. sleep
and stand exposure without suf
fering. References all over the
world. 51.C0O patients. Exami
nation free by mall. Our con
stitutional treatment Is a last
ing CURE, not just a "relief."
It Is vitally different In prin
ciple and effect from all smokes,
sprays, and specifics. It erad
icates the constitutional cause
of Hay Fever and Asthma. Write
at once for the valuable new
Book Xo. Go, Free.
P. Harold Hayes, Buffalo, N.Y.
20 years treating Hay Fever and Asthma
Please send names of other Hay Fever
and Asthma sufferers.
DR. RADWAY & CO.
I have been a sufferer from Rheumatism for
more than six months. I could not raise- my
hands to my head or put my handi behind me.
or even taqe oft my own shirt. Before I had
finished three-fourths of a bottle of Radway'a
Ready Relief I c"ould use my arms as well aa
ever. You can see why I have such great faith
In jour Relief. Yours truly.
W. C. BAKER.
939 Julia St., XEW ORLEAXS.
Radway'a Ready Relief la a sure cure for
every Pain, Sprains. Bruises, Pains In the
Back. Chest and Limbs.
Taken inwardly, there is not a remedial agent
in the world that will cure fever and ague and
all other malarious, bilious and other fevers,
aided by RADWAY'S PILLS, so quickly aa
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF. Sold by drug
gists. RADWAY" & CO.. S5 Elm St.. Xew York.
Is the worst disease on earth, yet the easiest
to cure WHEX YOU KNOW "WHAT TO DO.
Many have pimples, sputa on the skin, sores in
the mouth, ulcers, falling hair, bone pains, ca
tarrh, don't know it is BLOOD POISOX. Send
to DR. BROWX. 935 Arch St.. Philadelphia.
Pa., for BROWX'S BLOOD CURE. $2 00 per
bottle, lasts one month. For sale only by
Frank Xau. Portland Hoteli Pharmacy.
Anbnrn Tints, so noticeable among fati.
louauio TTomen, are protiuceu on jy oy
imperial Hair Regenerator
tho cleanest and most lasting Hair Col.
onns. ii is easily appuni. anomieiy
hrmlp5i nnil OXV ATpr.TfMT7n?
t?d82rl harmless and OXE APPMC'ATIOX
fc5 LASTS MONTHS. Samplo of hair ecl-
IMPERIAL CHtUICALMffrCO-., 135 W. 23 J St. New Yir
mm & M 1 11 i
There !s a certain cure for these dis
eases without resorting to those unpleas
ant and painful methods still used by
ma,n'. which aggravate, rather than give
relief, with the same certalntv as, that
of a perfect diagnosis, I adapt my special
French treatment to the radical cure o
Infinmruntlon of the Bladder,
Private Dlnortlerj., Varicocele,
And nil Genlta-l'nlary Di-seanes
It affords Instant relief. I remove every
vestige of disease wltohut resorting to
those painful processes usually employed
and which do not. give satisfaction. It Is
not reason&Die to suppose that a man can 1
exercise the ssentlal functions whtl the I
urinary channel is blocked by stricture I
or other disease, which destroys the vital
yvni. mm vwiii-n Becomes more aggravate!
under Improper treatment. Tnese diseases
while thev last, always detract from the
sxual and bladder functions, and an early
cure Is alwajs advisable.