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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1903.
NO EXCUSE FOR WAR
Save Only for National Life,
Says General Howard.
VETERAN OF MANY WARS TALKS
The Untrue (Tribunal to Be the Scene
of Contents in the Future, Unless
a Country' Existence Is
One of the youncest men. In spite of
his 72 years, who climbed the steps of the
Young Men's Christian Association build
ing yesterday afternoon was General O.
O. Howard, the speaker at the regular
Sunday meeting. The left arm of his
military overcoat hung vacant at his
side, but h! step was as springy and his
eye as bright as when it was his business
back In the 70"s to make good Indians of
Orcgon'p native population. The General
spoke before the Y. SI. C A. in the
afternoon and delivered an address at
the First Congregational Church In the
There are few nonresidents who feel
more at home In Portland than General
Howard. His daughter Is the wife of
Captain James T. Gray, and that gives
nli.i a residence here on the occasion of
hU rare visits. But a quarter of a cen
tury ago General Howard's own official
residence was near here, and It was his
official business to round up the restless
Indians east of the mountains and send
them under escort to what Senator Quay
now wants to make the State of Okla
homa. In doing so the General made
about as much Oregon history as Lewis
and Clark did.
Yesterday the rugged veteran recalled
old times the times of the Modoc cam
paign In 1S71. of the JCcz Perces uprising,
and of the Piute and Bannock War of
1S73. He was the commanding officer of
the Department of the Columbia in those
days, and among his auditors at the
Y. II. C. A. were some of the wen who
helped him to run Chief Joseph to
earth. When he left his command here he
had established peace with the Indians,
and the settler was safe. No statistics
on the subject are available, but a con
servative estimate of the increase In
population of the Indian Territory caused
by the activity of General Howard places
It at about G5.G00.
Long before this at the -battle of Fair
Oaks ho lost an arm, and In the Gettys
burg light he was given up for dead. Al
together he saw SI years of active service.
ana ne nas oniy Deen retired now for nine
years. It Is doubtful If there Is any man
In the world who has more enjoyed his
military experience, and It Is this fact
which lends so much value to his chat
"I don't believe In war," he said. "No
man who has ever commanded a largo
force does. Sheridan didn't, nor Grant,
nor Sherman. When one sees an army In
the field, and has an opportunity of ob
serving the hardships they undergo one
prays for peace. A military man is a
servant when It comes to the perform
ance of his duty, but the sight of dead
and dying men breeds opinions In him
which no order from the department can
stop. It Is to be hoped the day will come
when all International disputes will bo
settled by arbitration."
"Then you believe in the efficiency or
The Hague tribunal?" was asked.
The emshatic reply of the General was
that he did not
"It is a gratifying sign of progress' he
added, "that International questions arc
being assigned to The Hague tribunal to
answer, but there are a whole lot of
things which no self-respecting nation
would be 7llling to let The Hague tribu
nal pass upon."
"Well, national existence, for Instance.
Suppose Germany and England and Italy
should try to wipe the United States off
tho earth In the present controversy. Do
you think, that would be a matter for Tho
The Interviewer thought not. But ho
asked what the General's views were re
garding subroutine the whole question of
the Monroe Doctrine to Tho Hague.
"That is a vital principle, too. And
principles are the only things that men.
as well as nations, have a right to go to
war over. We are bound to stand by the
Monroe Doctrine. It is our only way of
keeping Europe from taking a hand In
our own affairs. We are bound to keep
the old countries from taking a grasp on
the little republics of Central and South
"Don't you think it would save us a lot
of trouble to let Europe take the Central
and South American Republics off our
' "No, I don't. Slowly but surely those
republics are learning that It Is better
to elect an administration by the ballot
than by revolution. What we want is
for Europe to let them alone, and"
"It is better to let Castro alone, too.
Sir. Bowen Is acting most senBlbly In set
tling affairs, and the least that we can
do is to refrain from adverse criticism.
Let him pass the disputed questions up to
"And if there should be war?"
"Well, if there should, it won't bo tho
United States that is wiped off the map."
The interview with General Howard was
cut short by his summons to the stage.
He spoke on "Tbc Father Love" at the
Y. II. C. A., and he talked mostly about
the strong asset that Individual patriot
Ism built up In a nation. A large and
appreciative audience listened to him.
Folic of Cumberland Gnp.
In the evening he occupied the pulpit
of the First Congregational Church, and
chose for his subject "The Folk of the
Cumberland Gap." He Is president of a
corporation which has built a school at
Cumberland Gap, and is trying to reclaim
the white Inhabitants of Eastern Ten
nessee. It is a wholly charitable work on his
part, and In describing It last night he
"On the 26th of September, 1S63, as I was
about t6 leave Washington with my com
mand for Chattanooga, almost the last
"words that President Lincoln spoke to
me concerned Cumberland Gap and the
people of East Tennessee. As that inter
view was the last 1 had with him before
his death, I have endeavored to recall and
treasure up what he said. In manner and
words he manifested a peculiar tenderness
toward the people of that mountain re
gion. His largeness of heart took In alL
He wanted me to understand them and -to
appreciate their worth.
"A few months later, about the 1st of
December, after our victory at Chat
tanooga. General Sherman, with the
Fifteenth Corps, and I with the Eleventh,
marched a few miles apart Into East Ten
Tieetee to save Burnside, then threatened
by Longstreet at Knoxvllle. Many of
my men were short of clothing, some
were without overcoats and blankets, and
some were barefooted. The kindness of
the people was marked, exceeding what
we had met in Ohio and Indiana. They
supplied us to the limits of their ability.
"Women and children brought food and
water, and men took off their shoes to
give them to tlie soldiers who had none.
As we moved along from valley to valley
In our march. I came to understand Mr.
Lincoln's confidence in those mountain
eers. ,"Jn Hie following Winter, during our
Bivouac in .Lookout valley. General von
Stelnwchr. one pi tar division -commanders,
kindly rebuilt the log church which
on the eve of arrival had been ruth
lessly reduced to firewood. Very soon
he had schools for the children In the
new structure, and In the canvas pavilion
which hod been pitched for the soldiers'
benefit. The young folks of the moun
tains .came gladly from the slopes and
valleys for miles around. Simple-hearted,
honest, quick to sec and to understand,
they felt that hitherto they had been des
titute of th privilege which our Northern
country people everywhere possessed, and
were eager to embrace those we oflercd.
Hnve Uccii Overlooked.
"I am so anxious to present the case
of these mountain "people people who
have our best blood In their veins, and
yet who have been overlooked and left
behind in all our educational privileges
that lam fearful of an Inability properly
to picture the situation so as to enlist
the practical sympathy and Interest of .my
countrymen. As I sec the matter, 00.000
of endowment for this institution, with
ell the expansion that would come frccn
that sum. would be of greater service
than $2,000,000 used In any city In the
land. This may seem a bold statement,
but remember that Webster. Clay, Lin
coln, Garfield, Grant and Blalnec came
.from the country. The tendency to run
to the city for every sort of enterprise
and for every privilege of education Is not
a wholesome one.
"There around Cumberland Gap Is a
people needing help, and tny experience
has been that my countrymen arc culck
to stretch forth a hand when the need
has been made clear to them. In their
generosity I place my trust, and the care
of the poorer whites of the country that
Abraham Lincoln loved."
1,1 t of Ncir IlooU-t Received nt Port
Following are the recent accessions at
the Portland Library:
Encyclopaedia Britannlca, new volumes,
v. 7 K
John Grcar library. List of Biblio
graphies of Special Subjects.. ..Onol6J65
Baldwin, J. M., and others Dictionary
of fhilosophy and I'sychology.MOJiJlSl
Smith, G. A Book of the Twelve
Smith. W. IL Prophets or Israel and
Their Place in History 21:5631
Hooper, Frederick, and Graham. James
Commercial Education at Home
and Abroad 3i)H7G
Uoyd. H. D. Strike of Millionaires
Against Miners: or, the Story of
Spring Valley 331L793
Wcllesley College Calendar, lW2-....
Wcsleyan University. Annual Cata-
.,. ,.6U.?' .-o3 IU;s.V5U
lale University Catalogue, 1D02-OJ....
Bailey. Mrs. F. A. (M.) Handbook of
uiras oi trie vt cstem Unltea States
Davis. W. M. .Elementary Meteorology .
... - unburn
Miller Mrs. H. CM.)-Second Book of
USEFUL AND FINE ARTS.
Adgle, WIHIam-iModern Bookkeeping
miu ..iccuums. pari v. z, inter
Brown. G. E.. cd. Finishing the Nega-
Institution of Civil Engineers, Char
ier, supplemental Charters, By
Laws and List nf Mmhom pcii;v
Institution of Civil Engineers Min
utes oi i-rocecaings ot tne lnstltu
tlon, v. 40-Ea : ItS.I59
Kelly. W. J. Presswork
Peer. F. S. Cross Country With Horse
and Hound 7WP273
Spayth, Henry Appendix to Checker- "
player, v. 2 7S1S.733
Abbott. E. A. Shakespearian Gram
Lownsbury, T. R. Shakespeare and
Marvin. F. R. Last Words of Distin
guished Men and Women ....RSOS.KM331
Scott, Sir Walter, Bart Complete Po
etical Works k!isi
Shakespeare, William Hamlet; New
variorum edition, ed. by II. H. Fur-
ness. v. 3 and 4 KK2.33J
Whltticr. J. G. Complete Poetical
Cary. E. L. William Morris; Poet,
Craftsman, Socialist BMS77C
HISTORY, DESCRIPTION AND TRAVEL.
Boynton. IL V. N.. comp. Dedication
of the Chlckamauga and Chat
tanooga National Military Park.
1SS5 . R917.CSU79M
Cambridge Modern History, v. 1, Re
Collie. J. N. Climbing on the Hima
laya and Other Mountain Ranges..
DeWct, C. R. Three Years' AVar..96SD51S
Fisher. G. P. Outlines of Universal
History , WWF533
Fountain, Paul Great Mountains and
'Forests of South America 91SF771
Gantfnbeln. C U.. comp. Official
Records of the Oregon Volunteers
la the Spanish War R973.SG211
Giles, H. A. China and the Chinese..
Kent, C. F., and Sanders. F. K., eds.
History of the Hebrew People, 2 v.
Barlow, Jane Founding of Fortunes
Barr. Mr. A. E. (IL) Song of a Single
Chambers, K. W. Mald-at-Arms....C4Xma
Davl. W. S. Belshazzer; a Tale of
the Fal! of Babylon D2CC
Fontane. Theodor Effle Driest OF6T9e
Fontane. Theodor Frau Jenny Trelbel
Fontane, Theodor Irrungen Wlrrun-
Fontane, Theodor Die Poggenpuhbs..
Hall, Ruth Downrenters Son HITSd
John, Eurrcnle Das Gehelmnls der Al-
ten Miimsell von E. Marlltt GJCog
Keller, Gottfried Dcr Grune Hdnrich
Keller. Gottfried Die Leute von Sel-
Lang, Andrew Dlsentanglers L2C9d
Payne. Will On Fortune's Road....PJK0
Porter, Jane Scottish Chiefs; IL by
T. H. Robinson JP8ISS
Pyle. Howard Merry Adventures of
Robin Hood PSKmo
Raabe. Wllhelm Die Chronlk der
Roberts, C G. D. Barbara Ladd
SeawclL M. E. Francezka S442f
Stlnde. J. E. W. Die Famille Buch-
Thompson, E. E. 8. Trail of a Sand
hill Stag T4Ct
Payette Xevrsi Notes.
PAYETTE. Idaho. Feb. S. Special.)
One hundred and forty teams are at
work on a ditch Just across Snake River,
in Oregon, from this place. The ditch
commences near Vale. Or., and will end
at Moor's Hollow, Just opposite Welser.
This canal will carry water to a fine tract
of land on which a new town, to be called
Oxford, will be laid out. Just opposite
Crystal Station, on the Oregon Short Line,
where a bridge will cross the Snake River.
A rO-acre fruit farm, north of town,
owned by C L. Rand, was sold yesterday
Tho creamery plant is now operated by
W. L. Maple and churns 200 pounds per
The bodies of Frank Payne and Frank
Branham, who were killed In a snow slide
on Government Creek, near Thunder
Mountain, arrived at the Meadows last
night. Branham's body will be brought
here Monday for burial, and Payne s will
be shipped to friends In Washington.
John SUnto Ml.
SALEM. Or.. Feb. 8. SpcciaL-John
Mlnto, Salem's well-known octogenarian.
t . nl,wl Ul. I J I I.I , ... '
&o .ii Li i-j ulu, iuu liiuiafjuBiLiui; i a me re
sult of an unfortunate mishap of a few
oays ago wnen a fleavy door fell upon him
miu iiatiiucu iwu n ua, nut conaiuon
. n.l wuuiuuu 13
the more serious because of the advanced
age of the patient who Is now In hti
ONLY AN ISSUE INVOLVING -NATIONAL EXISTENCE JUSTIFIES WAR.
Ill wiwffl S
fllDC DV rVHJfVlE l I n
LUlVL Dl LUllljL AIL?
LECTURER OX CIIRISTIAX SCIENCE
ADDRESSES LARGE AUDIENCE.
Mnriurtm Ttientrr Filled by Repre
sentative Audlenee Who Listen to
Intcrcntlnn Talk by Carol Norton.
"Christian Science teaches the estab
lishment of health through mental or
spiritual processes. It Invokes the dlvino
aid through the prayer ot understanding,
spiritual petition, and mental communl
citlon with the eternal law of Nature,
This declaration Is tho key-note of the
address of Carol Norton, a noted lecturer
on the teachings of Mrs. Mary Baker
Eddy, as delivered In the Marquam The
ater yesterdiy afternoon. The big build
ing was filled by a representative audi
ence. The stage was prettily decorated
with palms and cut flowers. Attorney W.
M. Gregory acted as chairman of the
meeting and introduced Mr. Norton to the
assembly. This was the lxth annual
lecture held under the auspices of the
two Christian Science Churches In tho
city and was by far the most successful.
During the course of his address Mr.
"The religion of Jesus has within Itself
the elements of universality. It Is a gos
pel of brotherhood, fntcrnlty. fellowship,
social science, and co-operative progress.
Jesus kingdom of righteous dominion Is
for this world, but partakes not of Its
worldllness. According to Christian
Science. Jesus Christ is at once Son of
God and son of'man. His divinity or lm- j grace, and moral rectitude must of ne
mortal selfhood Is one with the Dlvino ccsslty Include n normal relationship with
Nature that we call God. His humanity
Is one with universal Man, alias 'God
made manifest In the flesh.' This humanly
divine manifestation Is neither earthly
nor eensuil, but Illustrates the symmct-
rical proportions of sinless manhood. I - " God Is AH In All as divine Fer
Such character constitutes the eternal ' fection. Ho has as Intimate relationship
normality of God's man. Christian Science-looks
upon Jesus as the central fig
ure ot present and future religious his
tory and spiritual conquest. Far above
the plane of action of a mere wonder
worker It places the deeds and words ot
Jesus. Christian Science sees In Jesus
and his sinless ascending life a per
spective Ideal of our own possibilities.
Jesus prayed that all men might be ono
with the Father, even as He was one.
He commanded men to be as perfect as
He was perfect. As it to comfort them
with the possibility ot this marvelous at
tainment, he said: 'Ye shall know tho
Truth and the Truth shall make you free.'
Christian Science, therefore, teachea that
God is One as Spirit, Mind or Truth.
Super-personal, yet personal, as supreme
Individual Being to each and every one of
His creatures. According to tho phlloso-
phy of Christian Science the life of Jesus
Christ and tho power that His career
manifested over sin, physical disease, and
death expresses an Illustration of man In
tuno with the infinite Harmony called
"Religion, according to Christian Sci
ence, Is honesty, chastity and purity of
tnougnt and act; unsclnshness. phllan- '
thropy, a literal and spiritual Imitation
of the life of Jesus Christ as the highest
manifestation in religious history of a j
God-governed man. Christian Science rec-
ognizes all that Is true and beautiful in J
the great relldous svstems of the wnrM I
but at all times and under all conditions kingdom o'f heaven, or the rule of har
seea In the progressive career ot Jesus mony. Is within the spiritual conscious
Christ the manifestation of the masculine ness of man" hero and now. The kingdom
representative of ,the spiritual Idea, tho j of Heaven is at hand, or eloie by,- in the
GENERAL O. O. HOWARD.
j type of the perfect mm. Religion In the
tSht of Christian Science Is instructive
j spirituality ns opposed to Adamic tn-
I stlnctlve materiality. Religion Is unlvcr-
j al right. Truth, Justice. Freedom. Lib- .
crtv nnu selHe&s Love operating upon the j
illlllllA UL HUTU. II tl3UI ,111111,, 1 K1U1 1I,1,
upbuilding and liberating from all thit
degrades, materializes, or begets human
discord, disease and ultimate death.
"Christian Science is essentially scrip
tural religion. In the language of the
first of Its six brief Articles of Faith. Us
textbooks nfflrms. 'As Adherents of Truth
we take the Scriptures for our guide to
eternal life.' During Its first third of a
century's existence Christian Science has
made the Bible the chief book in the
lives of over n million Individuals. Next
to the Bible It places the Christian Sci
ence text book. Science and Heilth, with
Key to the Scriptures, by Mrs. Eddy.
Why? Because through the prayerful ap
plication of the teachings of this text
book the spiritual significance of the
Bible has again been discerned, nnd its
physically heillng gospel, as well as its
regenerative mcsfage, has once again
been proven capable of practical utility
and dally demonstration In the heillng of
sickness and rln. Christian Science incul
cates a dignified and lofly faith In tho
teachings and promises of Holy Scripture.
It substitutes a common-sense under
standing of the spiritual interpretation of
the Scripture for the crude literalism that
in its blind worship of the Bible has dono
pcrhap3 more than anything else to ob
scuro Its real and practical meaning.
Christian Scientists are close and con
scientious Bible students.
Ilenlth or IIoIInesK. s
"Health, Christian Science defines as
wholeness, or holiness. The word health
Is derived from 'wholth.' According to
Christian Science true holiness. Christian
the divine Being that we call God. Thus
bodily health Is made manifest In tho
quickening of what Is called 'the mortal
, body by the Spirit' (Mind) according to
the teachings of Scripture and sclentfic
with the so-called physical health of
man as with his spiritual harmony. It
Immorality Is moral discord, and mate
riality the reverse of spirituality, physical
Ill-health Is certainly bodily discord. It
the body Is to be transformed by tho re
newing of the mind, health la therefore a
spiritual condition, and man. In proper
mental harmony with the divine Mind or
spiritual law, can no more have bodily
disease than can man In harmony with
the law of God, Good, express moral de
formity. Therefore Christian Science
teaches tho establishment of health
1 through mental or spiritual processes. It
Invokes the divine aid through the prayer
j of understanding, spiritual petition, and
' mental communion with the eternal law
1 ot Mature, alias Deity. It attacks all
organic and functional disease In tho
i realm of causation, namely, mentality,
, an1 there conquers the disease germ In
,ts breeding ground, 1. e., the conscious
. and subconscious mortal thought. Jesus
t came to destroy tho works ot tho devil.
i "e spent ins wnoio ume in me regener-
atlon of the depraved; In the healing of
the sick. In the controlling of elementary
error, and in the raising of the dead. Is
not Christian Science, therefore, both
logical and Scriptural In Its assertion that
sin, bodily sickness, elementary error
and death are of mortal not dlvino origin,
and constitute the works of the devil or
evil In human affairs?
Heaven, ProcreiiM, Immortality.
Christian Science teaches that the
ratio that, man blends with the divine na
ture, enters into dominion over sin, sick
ness nnd death, and possesses the Mind ot
the Master. Man was created for "domin
ion, not servitude; for progress, not retro
gression. Man. In the Image and likeness
of hl3 Maker, represents the cllmnx of tho
creative plain, nnd. because the higher al-
e "Why" of It.
Why does the body fail at times to get necessary
nourishment from ordinary food ?
Because the digestive organs are not strong enough to
perform their proper functions.
Why should these organs be aided in their work ?
Because the digestion of ordinary food is more than they
can accomplish when they are in a weakened condition.
It is necessary that some aid in the form of an easily assimi
lated nourishment be provided.
Why does the nourishment supplied in Scott's
Emulsion feed the body when ordinary food does not?
Because being scientifically emulsified it is rendered
much more easily digested and the whole system gathers'
nourishment with much less effort There is less tax upon
the whole digestive tract
Why is the nourishment contained in Scott's Emul
sion assured proper distribution ?
Because the emulsion is easily and naturally taken up
and utilized by the system.
Why is the good effect of Scott's Emulsion soon
Because the ingredients represent the very form of
nourishment needed. The stomach requires a change and
rest Irom ordinary food and hence the good effects of the
emulsion are quickly seen.
Why is Scott's Emulsion a food for the whole
Because every part of the emulsion oil, hypophosphites
and glycerine, is adapted to some special need of the body
when a wasting condition exists.
Why is it necessary to nourish the whole body when
only one part is affected ?
Because the blood, nerves, bones and muscles must all
be considered and provided for in restoring waste and estab
lishing uniform health. Scott's Emulsion gives nourish
ment to all, collectively and individually.
WE'LL. SEND YOU A SAMPLE FREB
. . . UPON REQUEST . . .
409 PEARL STREET,
ways governs and Includes the lesser,
possesses thereby dominion over all
things. Christian Science teaches that
eternal progress Is synonymous with eter
nal Life, and that progressive sanctllica-
tlon must take place beyond the grave as J
a necessary experience In the purification
or evolving perfection ot the Individual.
Is Christian Science evangelical In its
attitude toward our Lord and Master? It
recognizes In Jesus the fulfillment of. the
Messianic prophecies and hopes of the
Hebrew people. It teaches his immacu
late conception, spiritual Incarnation, bap
tism and his reception of the descent of
the Holy Spirit. It accepts the record of
his power over the elements, the genuine
ness of his divinely natural deeds, mis
called miracles, his works of healing, re
generation and divinely compassionate
forgiveness of sinners. It accepts his
Atonement as a revelation of the divine
process of at-one-ment with God. It
bows In humility before his Gethsemane
struggle, and sees In the tragedy of Cal
vary the great climax in the drama of
atcnlng love. It believes In the truth of
his Ea3ter morning resurrection, and
teaches that he restored himself, healing
his wounds and removing the winding
sheet from' his own body and the napkin
from his head In the tomb It accepts the
story of his post-resurrection words and
acts, as recorded In the Gospels, and sees
In his final ascension above matter the
scientific fulfillment of his own prophe
cies and the possibility of Individual im
mortality demonstrated. Therefore Chris
tian Science accepts Jesus Christ as the
Wayshower, and In this acceptance lays
legitimate claim to being evangelical in
Its attitude toward the personality. In-
I dlvlduailty and work of the Savior.
I Finally. Christian Science believes liter
ally ns well as spiritually, because of its
demontrnble power to heal disease that
Christ meant what he said when ho gave
his great promise to all ages: "The works
that I do shall ye do also; and greater
works than these shall ye do, because I
go unto my Father."
Its Dtftcnverer nnd Founder.
"Tho Christian Science movement. Its
church,' Institutional life, nnd reformatory
and healing work Is self-evldcntly the
outgrowth of the life work of Mary Baker
Eddy. Mrs. Eddy is, without doubt, the
greatest religious reformer of the nine
teenth century, and the greatest woman
leader In tho history of religion. The
divine character of her message to hu
manity Is abundantly proven In the good
that It accomplishes In the alleviation of
human suffering. In tho Intensifying ot
the moral and spiritual life of all who ac
womanly achievements In the realm of
organic and functional diseases. Child
hood, youth, nnd age unite In loving grati
tude to this selfless, philanthropic woman
for the great good that has come Into
the world and Into their lives through
the agency of her Christian career and
I womanly achievements In th crealm of
ethics nnd Christian philosophy. To know
I her Is to love her. To understand her
teachings Is to understand her life work.
To Impartially consider her claims as "a
willing disciple at the heavenly gate wait
ing for the mind of Christ' Is to rid one's
self of blind prejudice against her work
and teachings. Thousands upon thous
ands of men. women and children offer
up a pcrpetunl p3a!m of thanksgiving to
the eternal Good for the great good that
has come to humanity through the career
of this God-govcrncd woman. Intelli
gently, prayerfully and humbly I deem It
a privilege to add my gratitude to her for
what her teachings have done for me In
restoring me to health and In making
plain the onward, upward. Heavenward
Christ-way. Love, not creeds, will be the
keynotes of the twentieth century Chrls-
iianuy. scicniinc religion will take tho
place of dogmatic mysticism and spiritu
ality, genuine and natural, will displace
materiality and mortal speculation.
Works rather than mere beliefs will
crown Christian activity. Christ will bo
more than ever before the central figure
In all reformatory and healing work.
Health will become contagious, and dis
ease occasional rather than uniform. Not
only Christendom will be reunited under
the splrltunl leadership of Christ Jesus,
but all civilization will become essentially
Christian, nnd Chri3t will be In Truth
and deed the Light of the world.
DIUXGS CHICAGO NEARER.
Seventy Iloara la the Time East Via
The time between Portland and Chicago
via the "Chicago-Portland Special" now Is
70 hours, or two hours less than thrrs
days. Train leaves every morning at 9:M
o'clock. Inouire O. R. & N. ticket office.
Third and Washington.
"The Best Pill I ever used," Is the fre
quent remark of purchasers of Carter's
Little Liver Pills. When you try them
you will say the same.
B OWN IE,
Not n rtnrk: office In the- tintliltnc:
absolutely fireproof; electric llRhta
and artesian vrnterl perfect salta
tion and tho: ush ventilation j ele
ntur run day and nlsM.
AINSLKE. DR. OEORGE. Physician. ..413-114
ANDERSON. GUSTAV. Attomr7-at-LaiT..Ul3
.ASSOCIATED PItESS: E. L. Powell. lItr..J
AUSTEN. F. C. Manaser for Urrcoa an!
tiasnicsioi isanacrs iiim jissociauoa ox
Dm aiolnei. la SO2-50J
BANKE1W LIFE ASSOCIATION OF DEd
MOINES. IA-: F. C AuMtn. Msr ;u.V3W
BENJAMIN. It. Vt'.. Dentist 311
UEH-NAHD. G.. Casaler PaciOc MercamlU
felNSW ANGEiC. uTIU t I'byalclaa and
BKOCK. WILUUlt F.. Circulator Oreio-
liHOUN. MVItA. M. D 313-314
liitUKllE. D1C U. E.. Kiyslclan... 412-413-41
CAHPIiELL. Wil. UetUcal Heferes
Equitable Ufa -TOO
CANNING. M. J UK-bUl
CAUDVVELL. DR. J. R.. DntUt M
CALKIN. G. E.. District Aicnl Travelers
Insurance Company 71t
V-lil-AUU AKT1HUIAL. CO.; V.. T.
Dlciuon. llanaKer cot
UiLl.CIllLL. MRS. E. J ; TIU-Tlf
COKFKV. DR. R. C. Surgeon 4W-4W
.tLLJlblA TKLJU'ilUMf COMI'ANY....
CORNELIUS. C. W.. Vhyi. and Surgron...Su
COLLIER. I'. F.. rubliiocr; 3. P. iicUulre.
Manager .4 1
CROW. C. P.. Timber and Mines ....ill
DAY. J. G. ft L N 311
DICKSON. DR. J. y.. Physician 713-TU
EDITORIAL ROOMS . Elgnui Flow
EVENING TELEGRAM 7SS Alder Stntt
EQUITA11LE LIFE ASSURANCE SO
CIETY; L. Samuel. Mgr.; G. 8. Smith.
FEN TON, J. D.. Physician and Sure....5v8-ll
FENTON. DR. HlCiio C.. Ey. and Ear... .ill
FENTON. MATTHEW V. Dentist M
CALVANI. W. IL. Engineer and Drauscts.
man . ........................... .........600
GEARY, DR. E. P.. Fhys. and Sur(eoa....4ua
GIESY. A. J Physician and Surgeon.. 703-710
GILBERT. DR. 1. ALLEN. Pay9lctan...4ul-4a(
COLDMAN. WILLIAM. Manager Manhat
tan Lit Ins. Co.. or New York SUQ-219
GRANT. FRANK S.. Attorney. ol-Law 611
GRISWOLD P11EULEY. TalMr
:..LU Sixth Street
HAMMAM BATHS. Turkish and Russian..
HAMMOND. A. B ziO
HOLL1STER. DR. O. C. Physician and
IDLEMAN. C M.. Attorney-at.Lav..416-17-ls
JEFFREYS. S. T., Attorney-at-Law 513
JEFFREYS. DR. ANN1CE F.. I'hys. and
Surgeon Women and Children only. .......400
JOHNSON. W. C 315-318-Jir
KADY. MARiC T.. Supervisor ot Agents.
Mutual Reserve- Lite Ins. Co'. tJ
LITTLEFIELD. IL R.. Phys. and Surg 0
MACKAY, DR. A. E.. Phyn. and Surg.711.7U
MANHATTAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF
NEW YORK: W. Goldman. Mgr i.-210
MARSH. DR. R. J.. Phys. and 'Surg....404-4tx)
McCOY. NEWTON, Attorney-at-Law 7U
McELROY. DR. J. C.. Phys. ft Sur.701-7U2-7UJ
McFADEN. MISS IDA E.. Stenographer.. .201
McGlNN. HENRY E.. Attorney-at-Law3ll-ia
McGUIRE. 6. P.. Manager P. y. Collier,
McKENZIE. DIt. P. I. Phya. and Surg..512-lJ
METT. HENRY Ms
MILLER. DR. HERBERT G. Dentist and
Oral Surgeon C0S-S09
MOSSMAK. DR. E. P.. Dentist S13-5U
MUTUAL RESERVE LIFE INS. CO.;
Mark T. Kady. Supervisor of Agents. .UO4-O03
NICHOLAS. HORACE B.. Attorry-at-Lair.71s
ihiu.i. 41. .u.. (ashler lanhattan lAm
Insurance Company ot New York........ 303
NOTTAGE. DR. O. H.. Dentist WW
OLSEN, J. F-. Oeneral Manager Pacific
Mercantile Co...... ..............211-212-213
OREGON CAMERA CLUB 214-2I5-21G-217
OREGON INFIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHY
OREGONIAN BARBER SHOP; Marsch &
Gecrge. Proprietors .' 12a birth Street
OREGONIaN EDUCATIONAL BUREAU;
J. F. EtrauhaL Manager .200
PACIFIC MERCANTILE CO.; J. F. OlserC
General Manager ......... ............211-213
PAGUE, B. S.. Attorney-at-Law BIS
PORTLAND EYE AND EAR INFIRMARY
Ground Floor. 133 Sixth Street
QUIMBY. L. P. W.. Cama and Forestry
REED. C J Executive Special Agent Man
hattan Lift Ins. Co. ot New Tor.... 203
REED. WALTER. Optician.. .133 Slxth'stre.t
R1CKENBACH. DR. J. P.. Eye. Ear. Now
arid Throat 701-703
ROSENDAL& O. IL. Metallurgist and
Mining Engineer 5l0
RYAN. J. B.. Attorney-at-Law- .."."313
SAMUEL, L.. Manager Equitable Life 3oi
SHERWOOD. J. W.. State Commander K.
O. T. M 3n
SMITH. DR. L. B.. Osteopath 400-410
SMITH. GEORGE S.. Cashier Equitable.
Life .v..... .... . . .....304
STOLTE. DH C1IA3. E.. -Dentist 704-7M
SURGEON OP THE 8. P. BY. AND J. p
TERMINAL CO. J-
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE sal
THRALL. S. A., President Oregon Camera
TUCKER, DR. GEO. J. Dentist ClO-oll
U. S. LIGHTHOUSE ENGINEERS. 13TII
WST.: Cap:. W. -C. Laagatt Corps of
Engineers. U. S. A.... SOS
U. 6. ENGINEER OFFICE RIVER AND
HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS; Captain W.
C Langfltt. Corps of Engineers. U. 3. A..81B
VESTER. A-. Soeclal Agent Manhattan
Life .... .209
ttii.vv nn James (1 r- .
WILSON. DR. EDWARD N.. Physician
and Surgeon 304-303
WILSON, DR. GEO. F Phys. & Surg.70-707
WILSON. DR. HOLT C Phys. & Surg.S07-S03
WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELE. CO. 613
WOOD. DR. W. i.. Physician.. M..412-413-iU
OfUces may be had- by apnlylnc to
tbc superintendent ot the bulldlnc,
room 201, second floor.
f WILCOX TAHSY PILLS 1
3 Tor 3D years the only safe and nliaola Fo- 3
a BnfofiernlaterJor all troubles. BjUvea a
Klthln 3 tsys. At dreg jiau, or by malL a
sync 83. Pre trial ot "Tansy" an H
g "Vfosaa'a tola Qturi" far IDo. Addrua a
Dr. Rad way's Pills, purely vegtuhlt. mild and re
liable, regulate th liver and whole digestive organ