Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, April 29, 1904, Page 4, Image 4

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Gray's Harbor Mills May All
Be Shut Down.
Rate Given Willamette Valley Com
panles by Southern Pacific Ren
ders Manufacture of Lumber
In Washington Profitless.
HOQUIAM, Wash., April 28. (Special.)
tChe following is the result of an inter
view obtained from one of the prominent
loggers of this city today regarding the
present log and lumber market
That there are too many loga in the
waters of Gray's Harbor goes without
oaying. That there is no money in the
manufacture of lumber Is also true. The
53.60 rate made to the Booth-Kelly Lumber
Company by Traffic Agent Stubbs, of the
Southern Pacific, makes the profits on the
products of Gray's Harbor a great deal
loss. That there will have to be a closer
down of some description before the sea
son 13 over is an assured fact and may
corns sooner than expected by a. great
"If the loggers- come to an agreement
to close down it will be for an indefinite
period, as at the present price of logs
and the scale received they are losing
money and cannot possibly replace their
product In the shape of stumpage on
Gray's Harbor. One of the big loggers in
trying to sell some logs in Aberdeen yes
terday to a mill which usually takes large
quantities was told that the mill would
probably not need any more logs this
season. When asked what they would do
the mlllman said he would probably go
fishing, as he expected a tight shut-down
beginning the first of the month, which
seemed to please him very much.
"He said their firm had not done any
thing but swap dollars since the first of
the year and with the price of lumber
still gclng down he did not see how they
could run much longer. He said he could
not expect the loggers to make any fur
ther cut and he could see nothing in sight
but a complete shut-down for an indefi
nite period.
"As Gray's Harbor is one of the great
lumber centers of the State of Washington
this may help the market a little, but it
will only stimulate other points that are
producing lumber at a cheaper rate than
wj are.
"It will cause untold want and misery
should the shut-down come about, and it
is hoped it can be averted, but the know
ing ones said it cannot, and seem to wel
come it."
Oregon City Jury Declares the Steel
Company the Owner.
OREGON CITY. Or.. April 2S. (Special.)
The Jury In the replevin suit of the Ore
gon Iron & Steel Company vs. Ellis
Hughes, for possession of a meteorite dis
covered near this city last Winter, found
for the plaintiff.
The defendant, Ellis Hughes, was
charged with having removed the meteor
from land belonging to the plaintiff.
The property In dispute is a metallic
mass weighing about ten tons, and Is the
largest meteorite ever found in the United
States, while there is but one other in the
-world of greater size. In defending the
title of the defendant to the meteor, the
defense Introduced some Indian tradition
of an ingenious invention to the effect
that the meteor had been located on the
land in question for nearly 70 years and
had been used as a receptacle for poison
ous deposits Into which Indian warriors
would dip their arrows Just before an en
gagement. Two local Indians were called
by the defense and testified to these facts
in support of the claim that the metallic
deposit was personal property.
This Is the second case of the kind that
has ever been tried in the United States.
Streams on All-American Route Are
Out of Banks.
April 2S. (Special.) Telegraphic report
from Alaska has been received at this
headquarters that the Government bridge
across the Tonslna River, on the All
American trail from Valdes to Eagle City,
Is in great danger of being washed away
by the great floods that are raging in the
rivers of Alaska. An appropriation of $500
is asked for to protect the bridge and ap
proaches. The All-American trail was constructed
at an Immense expense to the Govern
ment for the maintenance of the tele
graphic lines during the Winter, and the
bridge is the only means of traffic across
the Tonslna River at this time of the
year. In case the bridge is taken away
by the floods serious trouble will be met
with in providing supplies for the several
stations along the line, as the traffic will
be obstructed for several months before
a new bridge can be constructed.
Twenty-Five-Year Franchise Granted
by City Council.
PENDLETON, Or., April 28. (Special.)
The City Council in adjourned session
this afternoon adopted an ordinance by
which a franchise is granted to the North
western Gas & Electric Light Company
to Install a gas plant In the city. The
conditions of the franchise are that the
company must begin work on the plant
In six months after the passage of the
ordinance and have it completed within
18 months. The company will have the
right to operate the plant for a period of
25 years and furnish gas equal In quality
to that used in Portland.
The plant will be built at a cost of
535,000. The promoters are Philadelphia
capitalists, having headquarters at Walla
Walla. The company is now planning
to install a mammoth power plant on
Little Walla Walla River with which to
supply Walla Walla, Pendleton and inter
mediate towns with light and power.
Crook County Man Compelled to Kill
to Save His Own Life.
PRINEVILLE, Or., April 28. (Special.)
Persley Chisman was killed at Madras
yesterday by George Hurt. Chisman, who
was known to have been subject to occa
sional periods of temporary Insanity, at
tempted to stab Hurt with a large knife.
Hurt was armed, and seeing that he was
contending with a man apparently con
trolled by a homicidal craze, he drew his
revolver and shot Chisman. It is generally
considered that Hurt acted in self-defense
and was forced to use his weapon.
Italian Prunes Frostbitten,
CORVALLIS, Or.. April 28. (Speclal.)
There is a certainty here that injury of
a serious character has happened to Ital
ian prune orchards as a result of a frost
Friday night. Investigations up to the
present are confined to the 155-acre or
chard of the Corvallls & Benton County
Prune Company, btit there the statement
Is that serious damage has resulted. Man
ager Johnson says that present indica
tions are that there will not be more than
one-fourth of a crop. The only thing that
may better the condition is the fact that
there are many late blooms, and that it is
possible that these may in jj. measure re
lieve the situation.
In the case of cherries, apples, peaches
and other fruits. Including sliver and
petite prunes, the conditions are different,
and there is promise of an abundant crop
of each.
Corvallls Will Have Poultry Show.
CORVALLIS, Or., April 28. (Speclal.)
The Corvallls Poultry Association was
formed last night, and its purpose is to
hold a poultry show of elaborate character
in this town December 8, 3 and 10. A com
mittee on permanent organization and an
other on membership was appointed, and
another meeting is to be held In two
weeks. .Prominent business men and poul
trymen are in the movement, and it is
certain that the coming show will be suc
cessful in all things.
C. G. Hines the well-known California
expert has been secured as scorer. He
Is to be the Judge in the San Francisco
and Seattle exhibits this Summer and
End of a Long Pastorate.
BAKER CITY, Or., April 2L (Special.)
Rev. Geo. T. Ellis, who for the past
14 years has been the pastor of the First
Organize Club of Western
Oregon Owners.
Better Transportation Facilities Will
Be Demanded and Standard of
Flour Will Be Raised for the
Western- Part of State.
ALBANY, Or., April 23. (SpecIaT.) The
millers of Western Oregon met in Albany
today and organized an association which
includes all the flouring mills located in
the Willamette Valley and in Southern
Two graduates of the Portland High School were honored at the annual election
of the Associated Students of Stanford University Arthur M. Dibble, who was
chosen president, and Alfred L. Trowbridge, who was named vice-president. Both
are able students and prominent In college circles. Dibble Is well known as a de
bater, and Trowbridge was recently elected captain of the 'Varsity baseball team
for 1005.
Baptist Church of this city, has
retired from the pastorate, and will go
East for an extended visit with relatives
and friends. Mr. Ellis retires because
of age and falling health. He hopes
after a year's rest to be able to de
vote himself to missionary work for his
church in Oregon.
When Mr. Ellis came to Baker City
14 years ago, there were E9 members In
the church. Since then he has received
Into the church 481 members and today 1
there is a membership of 357 In good
standing. He has baptized 253 persons,
preached 1C54 sormons, attended 254 fun
erals, solemnized 226 weddings and raised
$23,000 during his pastorate.
Celebration at Champoeg.
OREGON CITY, Or., April 2S. (Spe
cial.) The exercises at Champoeg, Mar
lon County, Monday, May 2, In celebra
tion of the 62d anniversary of the estab
lishment of a provisional government In
Oregon, will be largely attended. River
excursions will be run from Portland,
Oregon City and Salem.
Hon. William Galloway, president of the
Oregon Pioneer Association, will be the
orator of the day. Ex-Governor T. T.
Geer, of Salem, will preside, and addresses
other than that of Judge Galloway will
be delivered by Hon. C B. Moores, of
Oregon City, and J. A. Jeffrey, of Salem.
The musical programme will be provided
by the Maccabee quartet of this -city.
There will be dancing In the afternoon
and evening.
Given Contract at Fort Columbia.
ASTORIA, Or.. April 28. (Special.) A
telegram was received from the War De
partment by Captain Goodale, Construct
ing Quartermaster, today, stating that
the contract for constructing one set of
officers' quarters and one double set of
noncommissioned officers' quarters at
Fort Columbia had been awarded to Erlck
Gustafson. of this city. The contract
price Is $27,0S3.
Mr. Gustafson Is at present at Bills
Island, New York, where he Is acting
as Finnish interpreter for the Immlgra-
Oregon. The new association will be
known as the Willamette Valley and
Southern Oregon Millers' Club.
The meeting was called to order In the
parlors of the Hotel Revere this morning
and a temporary organization was effected
with Frank Gibson, of Rlckreall, as chair
man, and J. G. Graham, of Salem, secre
tary. A committee consisting of D. L.
Keyt, J. M. Shelley, A. W. Fisher. D. C.
Hanson and N. C. Christenson was ap
pointed to draft a constitution and by
laws. The large number of millmen in attend
ance then took up the questions the settle
ment of which Is the object of the organi
zation. Among these questions are the
prevention of the cutting of rates and a
better understanding among millmen.
Prominent among the purposes of the
club is the securing of better facilities
for the transporting of the output of the
mills for the export trade. During the
past season many of the mills have been
almost incapacitated for work by the
utter lack of shipping service, while all
have been seriously handicapped. The
milling Interests will now present a united
front In their demands for better service.
It Is also stated that the standard of
flour manufactured In Western Oregon
will be raised and the mutual protection
of milling interests conserved.
This new association is the child of the
old Northwest Millers' Association. That
organization Included most of the millmen
In Oregon. Washington and Idaho. Its
size made It cumbersome, and for the past
few years -it has been very Ineffective.
The Willamette Valley and Southern Ore
gon Club will be much more able to un
derstand and meet conditions as they exist
in Oregon. The officers of the new asso
ciation are:
President D. L. Keyt, of Perrydale.
Vice-president A. W. Fischer, Corvallls.
Secretary J. G. Graham, Salem.
Treasurer N. C. Christenson, Newberg.
Among those In attendance at today's
meeting and the location of the mills
which they represent are:
Frank Gibson. Rlckreall; J. G. Graham
L. C. Penrell, C. A. Park, Salem; Sherman
Swank, Aumsville; George Spanlol, Stay
ton; a K. Noel, Monitor; W. H. Wells,
r -- HJ1P- - fffis
I 9fffita - "Jiii2li
Guilford Barnard.
Guilford Barnard, who died April
17, on his farm near Bellfountaln,
Benton County, was born in Bour
bon County, Kentucky, February D,
1S25. He moved to Missouri In 1835
and then to Adams County, Illinois,
in 1B42. He was married to Cath
arine Wlgle, April 1, 1849. They
crossed the plains with an ox-team
in 1S52 and located on a donation
land claim, seven miles south of
Brownsville, living In that vicinity
till 1871, when he sold his posses
sions and purchased a farm near
the present site of Bellfountaln, In
Benton County, Oregon. On this
farm he resided until his death,
which occurred April 17. His wife
and two children survive him, Mrs.
S. C. Starr and Marion Barnard,
who reside near Bellfountaln. Mr.
Barnard was well known and few
men were as well esteemed as he.
In his long life of 55 years
he exemplified the Christian char
acter, being ever ready to go and
do where duty called him. Besides
his own children he raised and edu
cated seven other children who had
been left wholly or in part without
Republican candidate, but expect to de
feat the low man on the Republican ticket
with Huckesteln.
tlon Commissioner. He -was notified this
afternoon of the' contract having been
awarded and is expected to leave for
Astoria at once. ,
May Day Festivities Postponed.
ASTORIA, Or., April 2S. (Special.) The
Astoria school children decided today to
postpone their May Day festival until
May 7, when it is hoped the weather
will be more propitious. An extensive
programme Is being arranged and Miss
Mildred Stephenson, who has been elected
Queen, will be attended by Sadie New
hall, as maid of honor; Eddie -Laurin.
prime minister; Nadene Baker, Ethel
Johnson and Alice Wherlty, pages, and
Ivar Ross, footman.
Revolver Dropped and Killed Him.
SPOKANE. Wash.. April 2S. (Special.)
Robert D. Williams, an employe of the
smelter at Northport, Wash., accidentally
shot himself this morning, death resulting
In a few minutes. Williams was hunting,
and had stopped to get a drink from a
spring. In stooping, his revolver dropped
to the ground, the hammer striking a rock
and discharging th eweapon. The ball en
tered the abdomen. A wife and four chil
dren survive.
Purify your blood with Hood's SarsaparHIa
which will give you &n appetite.
Rufus; D. L. Keyt, Perrydale; E. W.
Haines, J. O. Thombrough, Forest Grove;
A. M. Tlllery, Independence; J. M. Grear,
Hlllsboro; M. Thompson, Boston Mills; H.
M. Thompson, Brownsville; B. A. Wash
burn. Springfield; tJ. M. Shelley, C. S. Will
lams, Eugene; P. C. Hanson. Cottage
Grove; A. W. Fischer, Corvallls; J. N.
Aupperly, Jefferson; J. E. Drucks, Leb
anon; A. W. Bowereox, P. B. Marshall,
Albany; N. C. Christenson, Newberg.
Almost Entire Ticket Will Have to
Be Nominated.
SALEM, April 2S. (Special.) At the
meeting of the Democratic County Cen
tral Committee in this city next Saturday
the committee will be confronted with the
task of naming almost a full county
ticket, notwithstanding a county conven
tion was held two weeks ago. F. W. Dur
bln, D. J. Fry and J. M. Kitchen, three of
the five nominees for the Legislature,
have declined to run. Other vacancies on
the ticket are Clerk, Recorder, Assessor
and School SuDerlntcndent.
The Democrats have little hope of elect,
ing any one on the county ticket except
August Huckesteln, whom they expect to
send to the Legislature. They are not cen
tering their fight against any particular
Union Ticket In Washington.
HILLSBORO, Or., April 2S. (Special.)
The Union party held Its County Con
vention in this city today, and nominated
a legislative and county ticket, leaving
vacant one place on the Representative
ticket, and putting up no nominees for
Assessor and Surveyor. B. G. Leedy, mas
ter of the State Grange, presided over
the convention and E. C. Luce was elected
The convention passed a resolution com
mending the administration of Governor
George E. Chamberlain, and indorsed the
placing of all state officials upon a flat
salary. But two Representatives were
nominated, several declining to make the
race. The ticket nominated follows:
Senator, Ira E. Purdln, Forest Grove;
Representatives, John Q. Henry. Tualatin,
and William Tucker, Beavertown; County
Clerk, T. S. Weatherred. Hlllsboro; Coun
ty Sheriff. John W. Sewell, North Hllls
boro; Recorded, George W. Schulmerlch.
South Hlllsboro; Commissioner, William
Hamaerman, Dllley; Treasurer, Thomas
Talbott. Cornelius; School Superintendent,
A. L. Thomas, Gaston; Coroner, Dr. W.
P. Via, Forest Grove.
A committee was selected to All all va
cancies now on the ticket, and such va
cancies as may occur before the ticket
must be filed with the County Clerk.
Dr. Prill Resigns From Ticket.
ALBANY, Or.. April 28. (Special.) The
Republican Central Committee of Linn
County met with the candidates on the
county ticket and discussed plans for the
campaign. The conclusion was reached
that the candidates should canvass the
county In a body, making speeches in
every precinct. The canvass will com
mence about May 15.
Dr. A. G. Prill, of Sclo, who was placed
on the Legislative ticket, stated to the
committee that his business is such that
he cannot devote the time necessary for
either the canvass or the Legislative ses
sion. W. B. Blanchard, of Brownsville,
will take Dr. Prill's place as a candidate
for a seat In the lower house of the Leg
islature. Mr. Blanchard Is an old resident
of Linn, a stanch Republican and well
Palmberg for Representative.
ASTORIA, Or., April 2S. (Special.) The
Republican County Central Committee
this evening-nominated Charles G. Palm
berg, of this city, as a candidate for
representative to fill the vacancy on the
titcket caused by the withdrawal of W.
A. Goodin.
Peelers Can Hold If Market Shall
KALAMA, Wash., April 2S. (Special.)
Chit tarn trees are beginning to peel and
several companies are getting icady to
go to work by the first of May. R. E.
Darnell, E. W. Galther, Beal Galther and
J. S. Galther form one company that
controls about 2000 acres of timber land.
John Hargrave, F. W. Arnold and Ed. P.
Goerlg are associated together and have
also a large tract of land under their
control. Charles Davles and Mike Doon
er will form another company. O. D.
Peck will peel the trees on the land be
longing to the Union Logging Company.
The peeling and curing of chittam bark
is a new enterprise on the Kalama River,
only very small amounts having been
peeled In former years. The comparative
high price paid last year, which is still
maintained at 12 cents per pound, will
result In more being produced and have
a tendency to lower the price. On the
other hand, peelers iave discovered the
fact that they have been selling their
bark for the bare cost of production
while fortunes have been made off their
labor, and a great deal of the bark will
be peeled this year by Arms and syndi
cates that are able to hold their product
until the price suits them.
Probably it Is not generally known that
chittam bark can not be used In medicine
until It has been peeled two years, hence
It will Increase in value by keeping at
least equal to the Interest on the money
Invested, even If the price of naw bark
remained the same.
The supply of chittam on the Kalama
River is not large and will not last more
than two or three years. It 19 hoped that
the revenue derived from the bark, in
dustry will In a measure at least compen
sate for the loss occasioned by the slump
In the lumber and log market.
Pacific Ocean Exposition.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 2S. Repre
sentatives from the different commercial
organizations of this city met yesterday
and voted in favor of celebrating the
completion of the Panama canal by hold
ing a "Pacific Ocean Exposition." There
were present Frank J. Symmes, president
San Francisco Board of Trade; A. S.
Barbora, president Manufacturers & Pro
ducers Association; Arthur R. Brlggs,
manager California State Board of Trade,
and T. C. Friedlander, representing Pres
ident Babcock, of the Merchants' Ex
change. ,
Superintendent From the East.
GRANT'S PASS, Or., April 28. The
School Board has received by wire the
acceptance of R. R. Turner, of Napoleon,
O., as Superintendent of the Grant's Pass
schools. The selection of teachers from
the present corps of teachers was made
several weeks ago, but has not been made
public until now. Ten teachers have al
ready signed contracts. Superintendent
Young was also retained but sent In his
resignation to accept a position elsewhere.
There are still six vacancies to be filled.
Multnomah Asks for New Trial.
OREGON CITY, Or., April 2S. (Special.)
Multnomah County, by its attorney. R. R.
Dunlway. today filed a motion in the Cir
cuit Court, In the case of Multnomah
County vs. Willamette & Columbia River
Towing Company, asking for a new trial.
Jt is alleged that there was an Insuf
ficiency of 'evidence to warrant the ver
dict for the defense that was rendered at
the hearing of the case, and It Is further
alleged that the verdict is not in accord
with law.
Bullion Shipped to New Jersey.
EVERETT, Wash., April 2S. The Amer
ican Smelting & Refining Compnny has
made the first shipment of bullion since
assuming ownership of the Everett
smelter. The shipment was 24 bars of
sliver, valued at J15.S0O, to Perth Amboy,
N. J.
Jury Clears Bennett at Grant's Pass.
GRANT'S PASS, Or.. April 23. (Special.)
The Jury in the case of Harry L. Ben
nett, charged with shooting David S. Do
lan in the hand on the streets of Grant's
Pass April 1, brought In a verdict of not
guilty. The trial lasted several days, and
the Jury was out 24 hours.
Suspected of Woodburn Robbery.
OREGON CITY, Or., April 2S. (Special.)
The police tonight arrested a suspicious
character, supposed to be connected with
the attempt to loot the Woodburn post
offico safe. The man refused to give bis
Lemon Tree Grows In Open Air.
KALAMA, Wash., April 2S. (Special.)
William Shumann, living In South Ka
lama, has a lemon tree that has stood
out In the garden for five years without
protection, and now has five blossoms on
Visitor to rorttaaa
Should not miss the delightful trips up
and down the Columbia River. Particu
lars at O. R tc N. city ticket offlca,
Third and Waahlnctos.
Cop jTi;bt ISO by Hirt Seh
The Best Suits
Ever Sold for
These suits are single and double-breasted
two-button sack and three-button 'varsity,
and are strictly hand made from the highest
- class imported and domestic worsteds, blue
serge, black unfinished worsteds, vicunas
and Scotch tweeds. They are cut in the most
fashionable patterns by the famous tailors,
Stein-Bloch Co., and Hart, Schaffner & Marx.
Outing Suits
"We have just received and are showing an
immense variety of all the swell, up-to-date
patterns in Outing Suits, made in plain and
fancy tweeds, worsted and light mixtures,
Norfolk and single and double-breasted
Prices $10 to $20
Miss Seeley Asks. That She Be Ar
rested and Taken From Surround
ings That Will Degrade Her,
ALBANY, Or., April 2S. (Special.) Late
this evening Miss Edna V. Seeley, of
Oregon City, filed a petition In the County
Tourt of Linn County asking for the ar
rest of her sister, Tirana Florence Seeley,
a minor, who Is residing In Linn County
near Corvallls. This Is another result of
the actions of the "Holy Rollers."
The petition recites that Urana Seeley
Is under the influence of Apostle Creffield,
a man utterly depraved and without char
acter, and that she is living with the holy
rollers near Corvallls. This sect Is de
scribed as being composed of people who
are demented, depraved, disreputable and
unfit for a girl to associate with.
It further alleges that at the Holy
Holler headquarters the men and women
He around on the floor indiscriminately,
go barefooted and half dressed and that
a further association with the followers
of Creffield will utterly degrade and ruin
Urana Seeley. The petitioner prays that
the court will authorize the arrest of
Urana Seeley, who Is an orphan, and will
commit her to the care of the Boys' and
Girls' Home.
The Holy Rollers are denounced In
scathing terms that border on the sensa
tional. The petition was granted by
County Judge H. M. Palmer, and officers
will leave for the Holy Roller headquar
ters tomorrow morning In quest of the
Montana Rancher Dies on Way to
Hospital Posse Pursues Slayer.
MISSOULA, Mont. April 28. Allen S.
Brown, a rancher living near Turah, a
small station nine miles east of this city,
was mortally wounded "In a shooting af
fray at that place this morning. Later,
while being removed from the train to the
hospital In Missoula, he died from his
wound, a pistol shot In the stomach.
John Peters, a farmhand. Is believed to
have fired the fatal shot, and is being
hunted by a large posse along Hellgate
Canyon, through which he must pass In
order to reach this city.
The shooting followed a long-standing
quarrel between the two men, and was
precipitated today when Brown endeav
ored to drive some cattle across land
owned by Peters' employer In order to
reach some land leased by Brown.
Escaped From Officer's Charge.
RITZVILLE, Wash., April 28. (Spe
cial.) Dr. J. G. Murray, a veterinary
surgeon of Athena, Or., was captured In
this city Monday morning by Deputy
Sheriff Craig. Dr. Murray was wanted
by the Athena authorities for Illegal sell
ing to a young girl and other offenses.
The doctor was given considerable liberty
by Craig, and while consulting with at
torneys ho managed to escape from the
building without being seen by Craig,
who stood outside waiting for his prls-
';'H gjffii Bflv?fc
Baby's bright eyes, rosy
cheeks, firm flesh and sound
limbs are the results of using
Mellin's Food.
You will be glad that you sent for a sample
of Mellin's Food when you see how eagerly
baby takes It.
oner. At last reports Dr. Murray had not
been captured.
Marie Dunn's Claims Denied.
CORVALLIS, Or., April 28. Marie
Dunn, the Portland woman who claims
to be the widow of James Dunn, former
Marshal of Corvallls, who was killed hero
by Keady, was never his legal wife, ac
cording to the best evidence obtainable
here from those who knew both tho
woman and the man who thought he mar
ried her.
In November, 1CC0, John Simpson, a
Salvation Army Captain, obtained a di
vorce In Benton County from Mary B.
Simpson on the grounds of cruel and In
human treatment. In January, 1001, a
marriage was solemnized In Victoria, B.
C, between the divorced Mary Simpson
and James Dunn, the parties returning
to Benton County to live. She Immedi
ately adopted toward Dunn the same
course of action which led to the divorce
granted the former husband. Her vio
lent temper and treatment of Dunn and
his children were notorious, and after liv
ing with him a few months Dunn sought
legal advice In regard to securing a sep
aration from her, and found that the
marriage which had been solemnized In
Victoria, by the advice of a Portland at
torney, was void, because the time for
an appeal from former divorce had not
expired. Thereafter he refused to live
with her.
In the will made by Mr. Dunn just be
fore his death no mention was made of
this woman. Mrs. Simpson Is supposed
to be living in Portland.
Marriage of Speaker Harris.
OREGON CITY. Or., April 2S. (Special )
Hon. L. T. Harris, of Eugene, Speaker
of the Oregon House of Representatives,
was married at 7 o'clock tonight at the
residence of Ex-Sheriff J. J. Cook, of this
city, to Miss Jennie Beatle, of this place.
. M.I IB'll '4
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver, kidney
and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea, dropsical
swellings, Bright's dlscaso, etc.
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
Such as piles, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
Blood poison, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, lmpo-
YOUNG MEN troubled WlUl nijjm euiiaaiuua, meouu, sAumuimt, uiauu, uiuu-
fulnessT aversion to soS. vhlch deprivo you of your manhood. UNFITS YOU
Xr M oSDlli?AGED MMEN,,ASho from excesses and strains have lost their MANLY
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES, Syphlllls, Gonnorhoea. painful, bloody urine.
Gleet Stricture Enlarged Prostate, Sexual Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele, Kidney
Sd Liver Trebles? c2red without MERCURY OR OTHER POISONOUS DRUGS.
Dr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific Ho uses no patent nostrums or
ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical treatment. His
New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent free to all men who describe their trouble.
PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters answered In plain en
velope. Conosultatlon free and sacredly confidential. Call on or address.
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Pcrtiand, Or.
and all diseases due to habits, excesses or the result
of specific diseases. I make no misleading state
ments or unbuslness-llke propositions to the afflicted
In order to aecure their patronage. The many years of
my successful practice in Portland prove that my
methods of treatment are safe and certain. You do not
want to be mutilated and maimed for life in trying
to be cured of Varicocele. Hydrocele and kindred
troubles in a few days by surgical procedures. I guar
antee a perfect cure In the shortest possible tlma
without Injurious after effects.
They will undermine the strongest constitution If neglected.
The very essence of your vitality and manhood may be wasting
and you do not know It.
I will contract the seminal ejaculatory ducts that they can retain their vital
fluids, relieving you of drains, losses and emissions and correcting prematurity.
By reducing and healing the Prostate Gland, irritation and Inflammation at
the neck of the bladder Is relieved and urinary difficulties removed. The accumula
tion of sluggish blood In the veins of the scrotum Is diffused by the vigorous
circulation Induced, permanently curing Varicocele.
You Will Feel Like a New Man
tS PKOSX 0 TO SO UAXs you will bo free from your afflictions, stronger la every way.
not only exually, bat meaUlly and pbydcally as well You will feel like a man ought
to feel.
If you cannot call at our office, write us your symptoms fully. Our homa
treatment by correspondence is always suceasful. Our counsel Is tree and sacred
ly confidential, and we give each patient a legal contract In writing to hold for
our promise
Hours 9 to S; Sundays, 10 to 12. Address all letters to
ftjl "V i-n