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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1904)
THE MOENING OREGOMAN, WEDNESDAY, "NOVEMBER 23, 1904.
NEW RESERVE POLICY
Richards Urges There Be Less
-Haste in Creating Them.
EXPERTS TO REPORT FIRST
Land Commissioner, In His Annual
Review, Shows That Receipts of
. Office Were Largest on Rec
ord, Except That of 1903.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. In his annual
report for this year. Commissioner Rich
ards, of the General Land Office, recom
mends the exercise of more deliberate
consideration o propositions looking to
the establishment of forest reserves than
lias been exercised in the past The re
"Though the importance pt the object
to be accomplished by the reserves, .and
the many local interests to be considered
necessitates great care in proceeding
Jurther in this direction, the Government
can well afford at this juncture to delay
action in establishing additional reserves
until the force of forest experts now en
gaged upon the -work can, by practical
field examinations, and the necessary sci
entific research, determine beyond any
reasonable doubt, in what localities and to
what extent further area should be set
apart for this purpose."
During the last fiscal year, nine re
sferves were created, bringing the total
number up to 59 and increased the aggre
gate area covered by forest reservations
to 62,763,494 acres. ,
The report shows a falling off of $1,741,
401 in the total receipts of the office as
compared with the previous year, and a
decrease in the area of public land dis
posed of amounting to 6,181.177 acres. "With
the exception of 1903, the cash receipts
were greater than any previous year.
Speaking of the frauds committed under
the timber and stone act, Mr. Richards
"During the last year it was decided to
use the corps of examiners of surveys
to investigate in the field all applications
for surveys which alleged settlement, and
the result has proved the wisdom of this
"In the timbered regions no real settle
ment of any extent was found, but in
most cases a mere camping hut, without
furniture and destitute of the means of
housekeeping, was all that the examiner
could discover on the ground. It was
learned that these alleged settlers resided
in distant towns and cities, and that they
were Induced to lend their names by
promises of rewards after the survey was
accomplished, evidently having no inten
tion to make their homes on the land,
This Investigation has thus far resulted
In materially checking the rapid absorp
tion, by unscrupulous persons, of the valu
able timber now standing on the public
lands In the mountain district."
According to the report, the total
amount converted Into the treasury for
the benefit of the reclamation fund
amounted to $23,013,836 on June 30 last.
UPHOLDS TRANSPORT SYSTEM
Quartermaster-General Says It Is Both
Necessary and. Economical.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. General C.F.
Humphrey, Quartermaster-General, In his
annual report to the Secretary of War,
says the enormous amount of work in
volved in meeting the needs of the Army
can hardly be comprehended by any one
not in close touch with the service. Con
tinuing, he says:
"This work, which would tax the best
ability and energies of a force numerically
strong enough to permit of giving it prop,
er official attention at all points, has
been made doubly onerous- because of the
inadequate number of Quartermasters
now provided by law, and the greatly de
pleted civilian force in the Quartermaster-General's
General Humphrey strongly recommends
some Increase In his clerical force.
General Humphrey says there has been
expended during the fiscal year, on ac
count of the Army transport service,
53,074.024. The value of the work per
formed by the Army transports on the
basis of the lowest obtainable rates of
fered for the same service, he says, was
53.472,250, or a difference in favor of the
Army transport eervice of 5398.236. Con
tinuing, he says:
"Another year's experience has only
tended to confirm and emphasize the
views expressed In my last annual report
as to the utility, economy and necessity
of the Army transport system and the
wisdom of continuing our present policy
in its operation."
The cost of inter-island transportation
in the Philippines has been $876,763, or
5193.S67 less .than the same service would
cost at commercial rates.
General Humphrey says a general ser
vice corps Is desirable on the grounds
of efficiency, economy and discipline. In
time of war or emergency, such a corps
would furnish a body of trained men to
instruct and direct appointees from civil
life and Chilian employes.
Some conservative and practical plan
looking to the retirement of superannu
ated employes of the Government Is advo
cated. It will not do, the report says, to
say that In a long period of service the
employes should have saved sufficient
to provide a competence for old age, add
"Government salaries and Washington
living expenses are not conducive to afflu
ence." " .
BURTON CASE IS ADVANCED.
Senator Accused of Taking Bribe Will
Have Hearing Monday.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. Briefs con
taining the arguments of counsel for
Senator Joseph R. Burton, of Kansas,
were filed In the Supreme Court of the
United States today. The court has ad
vanced the case for hearing on Monday,
Counsel for Senator Burton contend
ed that the judgment of the court be
low should be wholly reversed. It is In
eisted that the United States -was not
interested in the question -whether a
fraud order should issue against the
Rlalto Grain & Securities Company, and
that correctly the lower court should
have sustained the demurrer to the in
dictment, or should have granted a mo
tion in arrest of judgment or directed
a verdict for the defendant.
Counsel held there was no evidence to
establish the guilt of the defendant,
and that th,e court erred in refusing to
direct a verdict of not guilty. The de
fendant, it Is contended, during the
time of his employment by the RIalto
Company, did not know that even an
Inquiry was before the Postofflce De
partment as to whether a fraud order
should issue, and he never rendered any
service having any reference to the Is
suance of a fraud order.
It is maintained that the St. Louis
court, under the Constitution, had no
jurisdiction of alleged offenses- based
on the checks to Senator Burton which
the facts at the trial showed were made
in Washington and not in St. Lrouls:
that no services were performed by
Burton before the Posxoffice Depart
ment for the salary which was handed
to him in cash in St. Louis on March 26.
1903: that the court erred In trying
yBrtou when the Senate was in session,
and also in pronouncing sentence of
fine and Imprisonment against him to
be executed at a time -when the Senate
was in session.
VIGOROUS PROTEST TO MEXICO
United States Contends Sentence of
Murderer Is Inadequate.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. Through the
American Ambassador to Mexico, Gen
eral Powell Clayton, the State Depart
ment has addressed a vigorous protest
to the Mexican government against the
sentence imposed by the local court
upon Hermalao Torres, local Judge of
the District of Fuerte, for his connec
tion -with the murder at Aguas Call
ente de Baca on July 19 last, of Clar
ence Walt and Edward B. Latimer, two
American citizens. Torres', who, ac
cording to reports received at the
State Department, -was the chief in
stigator of the crime, received a sen
tence of ten months' imprisonment and
a small fine, which sentence this Gov
ernment deems wholly Inadequate. It
is charged by foreign residents of the
Fuerto district that the court shielded
Torres at his trial and that Torres had
threatened other foreigners. Led by
David Gibson, formerly a resident of
Chicago, the foreigners have prepared
a detailed statement, which has been
presented to the State Department.
ARBITRATION TREATY SIGNED
United States Concludes Agreement
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. The American-German
arbitration treaty was signed
this morning at the State Department by
Secretary Hay and Baron von Sternberg,
the German Ambassador. It Is Identical
with the American-French treaty.
As he left the State Department, Baron
von Sternberg expressed his hearty satis
faction that the treaty had been conclud
ed so promptly.
"It was," he said, "a pleasure to post
pone my departure for Europe in order to
sign this convention, the Importance of
which. In its effect upon the maintenance
of the good will and amity between the
two countries cannot be estimated. T can
assure you that this is a happy day for
me. as it Is for my sovereign and my peo
ple." The Ambassador leaves for Germany
with the Ambassadoress the middle of
Declares Swayne's Accounts Correct.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. W. O. Brad
ley, of the Treasury Department, was
the only witness before the House
Judiciary committee today in the Judge
Charles Swayne hearing. He testified
to the correctness of the accounts of
Judge Swayne, which were charged at
the rate of $10 a day while he was
holding court outside of his district
The legal allowance is not to exceed
$10 a day, the law providing that the
Judge shall have his actual expenses,
which are paid on his own certifica
tion. Guard Sees Chinese to Steamer.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 22. Two hun
dred and fifty-one Chinese arrived from
the St. Louis Fair today in charge of an
immigration inspector and a strong guard.
They were immediately transferred from
Oakland Mole to the steamer Coptic,
which sails Saturday, for transportation
American Cruiser Sails.
LEGHORN. Italy. Nov. 22. The United
States cruiser Tes Moines left here today
Tales of the Street and Town
H. ALBERT, of the State Lewis and
Clark Fair Commission, and a lead
ing banker of Salem, has a story
which he likes to tell on his son. "Harry."
Son Harry works in the bank. Son Har
ry wears his hair bald because he likes It
that way. He was born so, he says, and
his mother and all the family relatives
and friends called him just boo-ful then.
Besides, all men of brains prefer to wear
their hair that way. Who but a fop would
be bothered with partings and combings
But one Rube Haystack, a lifelong friend
of the Alberts, and a depositor at the
bank, came in one day and caught Son
Harry with his hat off. (An unusual cir
cumstance, for all baldhcaded men wear
their hats as much as possible, and like
to be photographed hatted.)
Mr. Haystack gazed hard at the bald
spot until a sunbeam, reflected from the
polished dome of Albertian thought,
struck the Haystacklan eye and caused
it to blink and water.
"That ain't right, Harry." said the old
friend. "You ain't no business to be bald
at your age. Your paw wan't that-a-way
at your age."
Son Harry modestly covered the exposed
surface with his hat, and murmured some
thing in an undertone "not loud, but
"I'll tell you how to fix that." pursued
Mr. Haystack. "I read about 'How to get
hair on ba-ald heads In an advertisement
In the Christian Endeavor Herald, an' you
can bank on anything printed in that
Son Harry began to feel rather uncom
fortable because of the presence of sev
eral Albany young ladies, who were smil
ing. "I'll tell you what I'll do." went on the
kind-hearted Mr. Haystack. "I'll .send
your name to the feller, and he'll do the
Some days later. Son Harry received a
brief circular, urging him to send $1 to
learn how to get hair on his bald head.
Just to get rid of the matter. Son Harry
sent the $1, and promptly received the
"Buy one of our $15 toupees your $1 will
be credited on the price. If you send $14
more, we will, forward toupee and guar
N an argument a home thrust Is"
1 easy if your opponent gives you a
handle to fit your weapon. A local athe
ist furnished such a handle recently to
a church-member with whom he was
arguing the question of "God's exis
tence. "Show me a God,' he cried, heatedly.
"Let me see him, or know him, as I
know you. You can't make me believe
the existence of anything that I can't
hear or see or feel or taste or smell
the senses are all any man has to go
by in deciding upon a thing's existence.
You talk to me about the evidences of
God in the facts of life, earth, air, space
and all that sort of thing, but It all
proves nothing except that there are
such things. No, sir. let me see your
God and I'll agree with you that there
is such a being."
"Have you any brains?" gently in
quired the church-member.
"Why. of course; anybody has. What
"Can you see them? hear them? feel
them? smell them? taste. them?"'
"Well but "
"How do you know you've got any
TO the peripatetic job-hunter, dis
tance lends enchantment
Also the other fellow always has the
One of the legion entered the head
quarters of the Lewis and Clark Fair
organization recently and asked to soe
the president, Jefferson Myers.
"What can I do for you?" said Mr,
Td like to get In on this 1905 Fair
business, somehow," Teplled the visitor,
"ain't there some opening here, or can't
you find one. that will fit me?"
"At present X believe we bare all the
RISKS TO FIND LOVER
Russian War Nurse Walks In
to Hands of Bandits.
JAPANESE DOUBT THE STORY
They. Suspect Her of Being a Spy,
and Refuse to Allow Her to
Search for Gallant Young
CHEFOO, Nov. 22. A romantic story de
velops around Miss Corelle, the Russian
war nurse, who Is on her way to Japan.
She refuses to talk, but a reliable au
thority says her capture by the Chinese
bandits, who took her into the Japan
ese lines was part of her scheme to find
her lover. The first report was that
Miss Corelle had voluntarily entered the
Japanese lines. This now seems to be
incorrect. Miss Corelle, it is now said,
was a nurse during the Boxer rebellion,
and won the Stanislas us medal. During
that war she was wounded in the arm and
received the St. George medal because she
continued to work when her wound was
Miss Corelle is a remarkably handsome
woman of 21 years of age. A young Rus
sian officer fell in lovo -with the pretty
nurse, who reciprocated hla affections
fully. Recently this officer was among
the missing, and It was believed he was
wounded or a prisoner among the Jap
anese. In order to find him it is alleged
Miss Corelle strolled from the Russian
camp and very cheerfully allowed some
Chinese bandits to capture her. This
was about 10 days ago. The next step in
her scheme was to become a Japanese
prisoner or reach their lines. The ban
dits, it Is asserted, allowed her to com
municate with the French Consul at Nlu
Chwang, following which a detail of Jap
anese soldiers reached their camp and
Miss Corelle was taken to Nlu Chwang.
She tried to secure permission to go to
Japan and search for her lover, but the
Japanese gave her 24 hours in which to
leave the town, suspecting her of being a
DI8HEARTENED THE JAPANESE
Lone Tree Attacks Were Not Only
Costly, but No Ground Was Gained.
ZANDAGAWA, Manchuria,, by cou
rler to Mukden. Nov. 22. The Japan
ese lost 500 men in the attacks of No
vember 17 and November 18 and were
evidently disheartened. When they re
newed the attack November 19. the
Japanese sent out several battalions
from Doublehumped Hill, but their
movements lacked decision. The Rus
slans opened fire from Poutiloff (Lone
Tree) Hill and neighboring eminences.
Shells burst in the middle of the ad
vanclng Japanese columns and checked
them. The Japanese also tried a turn
ing operation at Chanlindza, but there
also they were dispersed. There was
a slight encounter November 20. Rus
sian scouts penetrated a short distance
into the Japanese lines, but without
During the last two days the Chinese
ollice and outside force that is neces
sary to carry on the work." replied Mr.
Myers. But the visitor did not BedpU
satisfied. He thought something could
be found, "without overstraining
"How would my job strike you?" In
quired Mr. Myers.
"Why, I hadn't thought of that."
"Do you think you'd care to tackle
it in case I should resign?"
"Why," yes, of course, if you are going
to resign, I wouldn t mind taking your
place If you could help me get It.
"But, of course, you know, there Is
no salary attached to it?"
The visitor's face felL He said some
thing about having a family to support;
then silently faded away.
AN ANIMATED discussion took place
yesterday mong a number of men
who were wasting their time waiting to
get- "next" to a chair in a downtown bar
ber shop. The subject of the discussion
was a shaving machine lately patented.
which is operated by electricity and
shaves one as clean as a whistle, and
doesn't talk. All agreed that it would
be a great blessing to a long suffering
public. If It worked all right. Some were
a little afraid of It, as it Is said to slice
off an ear or a nose occasionally when In
a hurry, while others were anxious to
give it a trial at any risk, In order that
they, might enjoy being shaved in quiet
An old gentleman who has always waited
for one particular barber to attend to him
said ho felt that it would be more pleas
ant to have one's jugular severed by a
shaving machine, and be out of misery,
than to undergo the slow agony of being
talked to ideath by a talking machine. He
said that if the machine could cut hair he
would be In favor of getting up a club
and sending for one, for he was getting
very . tired of having his, hair look as if
it had been cut with a knife and fork
or driven in with a tack hammer. The
matter is to be further discussed soon.
and the crowd seems determined to secure
one of these machines or a few deaf and
dumb barbers in the interests of self-
NICK HAMMERSTBIN is a hack
man. His company insists that
Its drivers shall wear the uniform
long coat and top hat more or less pe
cullar to hackdrlvers the world over.
Nick,, of course, wears one.
Once in every three or four years
Nick "takes a streak" and does some
queer and unheard of thing, something
nobody else would ever think of, or would
do if they did think of it And Nick
"takes the streak" when he's sober, too.
This Is not meant to imply that he takes
it during Intervals of sobriety, for, so far
as we know, he is sober all the time.
He took his latest streak late Satur
day night Having greatly enjoyed a
"stack o' buckwheats and maple syrup" at
a Fifth-street restaurant he bethought
him of his friend Redd, the night clerk
at the drugstore up Morrison.
"Redd must get pretty hungry," said
Nick to himself. "How he would enjoy
a stack of those buckwheats and syrup,
on a terrible stormy night like this."
Then came the streak. Ten minutes
later Nick emerged from the restaurant
carrying a package of 24 hot buckwheat
cakes under his left arm, while in his
right hand he held a quart pitcher of
maple syrup and an umbrella.
He had successfully weathered the gale
as far as Sixth and Morrison, though it
required unusual skill and resolution to
pilot abroad that uniform coat, that tall
hat and protect his burden with the um
brella. Suddenly around the new Post'
office ell came a gust that lifted the hat
Up went the arm with the umbrella (and
the syrup pitcher) to readjust the hat
That was the wind's opportunity. Getting
the underhold-on the umbrella, it swept
it aloft hand, hat syrup and all.
Belated pedestrians saw the strange
spectacle of a bareheaded hackman pour
ing a quart of maple syrup all over him
self while a high hat went cavorting
down the street In a river of gutter water.
At last accounts the kind-hearted hack
man was still trying to wash off the
"stictttiMfcr - iiUTfi FJEASK.
have been moving in large numbers
from the east, northward. 'taking their
wives, children and household goods
In order to save them from the Japan
ese. They evidence more confidence in
the Russians than in the Japanese. The
Chinese complain that the whole coun
try between the Russian and Japanese
lines is laid waste. Not a single dwell
ing Is standing. The earth dwellings of
the soldiers are comfortable.
General Linevltch. commander of the
first army, rode around the Russian
Press Indirectly Refers to Work.
Russian newspapers, although not al
lowed to. refer directly to the meeting
of Zemstvos presidents, are indirectly
ucKJuiung to uiscuss me questions
ittiaeu uy me memorial, xnc .novosii.
sentatlves of the people will shortly be
summoned to aeDaie legislative pro
posals points out that only 34 of the
o provinces nave legally consiiruiou
Zemstvos, the local governments of the
recently organized western provinces
not being based on the elective prin
ciple. It therefore urges that they be
treed irom government control in con
formity with the statutes of 1864..
Turks Make Demonstration.
6ALONICA. Nov. 22. There was a dem
onstration by 23,000 Turks at Klupruli on
November 20, demanding protection or
permission to defend themselves against
the Bulgarians. The demonstration as
sumed a violent form, and the Turks used
their revolvers, killing or wounding sev
eral Bulgarians. Three battalions of
troops from Uskub reached Klupruli on
Honor for Alexleff.
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 22. An im
perial decree Issued today appoints Vice
roy Alexleff a member of the Council
of the Empire and of the Committee of
Chamber of Ministers. -
Japan Buying Coal at Cardiff.
LONDON, Nov. 22. Japan is buying
Welsh coal at Cardiff. One purchase of
10,000 tons Is recorded, and other orders
are reported. to have been placed. The
steamer King Robert, 3500 tons, has been
chartered at Cardiff for Japanese account!
Russian Cruiser Sails From Vigo.
VIGO, Spain, Nov. 22. The Russian
cruiser Kuban, which arrived here No
vember ID. sailed today southward. It
Is reported that her condenser is dam
Skrydloff Again at Vladivostok.
VLADIVOSTOK, Nov. 22. Vlce-Admlral
Skrydloff has returned here from Mukden.
NEW CABLE E0TJTE PE0P0SED
Connects Siberia, Orient and Old
World by Way of Behrlng Strait.
SEATTLE, Nov. 22. Cable and tele
graphic communication with Russian Si
beria, the Orient and the old world coun
tries by way of Behring Strait is pro
posed by John Rosene, managing director
of the Northeastern Siberian Company,
He intimates that if the United States
Government will extend its Nome tele
graph line from Nome on to Cape Prince
of Wales and thence establish the wireless
system across Behring Strait, between
Cape Prince of Wales and East Cape, the
nearest point of the Siberian side, the
Intervening distance being only from 2S to
35 miles, that the Northeastern Siberian
Company will build an overland telegraph
line across Northeastern Siberia, for the
whole of which It holds concessions from
the Russian Imperial Government, to a
connection with the telegraph line extend
ing the full length of the trans-Siberian
Railway from Vladivostok to St Peters
This would jlfice, by means of existing
cable connections Japan, China, the Phil
ippines, corea and Manchuria and other
Far East countries, as well as all of those
of the continent of Europe, In cable and
telegraphic communication with all points
on the North and South American con
tinents. It could be done, Mr. Rosene
points out &t a much more reasonable
telegraph and cable tariff than now ob
League to Develop Merchant Marine
CLEVELAND, u.. Nov. 22. At a meet
ing here of prominent business men. held
at the Union Club, the National Mer
chant Marine League of the United States
has been organized, with the object of
restoring the American nag to the high
seas. The resolutions adopted declare
that "The foreign commerce of the unit
ed States has grown to the great total
of $2,500,000,000 per annum and the coun
try's whole prosperity depends upon the
undisturbed continuation and extension
of this commerce. Yet it is being car
ried oversea today under foreign flags.
The tonnage of American ships engaged
in the foreign trade aggregates only
879,000 tons, while there is not today a
single ship building anywhere in the
United States for this trade. The sltua
tlon is critical and calls for immediate
Vice-presldtfnta of the league will later
be chosen fr6m each state In the Union
In order to mako it National in scope.
Kadi Has Narrow Escape.
LONDON, Nov. 22. According to a dis
Tntni from Tansrler to the Dallv Mall.
Kadi Sir Harry MacLean, commander of
ho RiiUnn of 'Morocco's bodvtruard
while traveling from Larache to Tangier
by way oi Arzua, was urea upon ana nis
horse killed. The Kadi was not Injured.
(General Sir Harry Aubrey De MacLean
was formerly an officer of the British
army service in the Sixty-ninth Foot and
wag made a K. C. M. G. In 1901 for serv
ices rendered the British Government)
Take Negroes Away for Safe Keeping
LEXINGTON, Ky., Nov. 22. Garfield
Smith and John and Ed Taylor, colored.
were today taken, under heavy guard, to
Yarnallton Station, seven miles from this
city, and there put aboard a train for
Louisville, where they will be kept until
the authorities believe It safe for them
to appear for trial here. The mob which
gathered last night to lynch them has dis
Arrested for Violating Sunday Law,
EL PASO, Texas, Nov. 22. The man
agers and officials of several breweries of
El Paso and the local branch of the Amer
ican Smelting & Refining Company have
been arrested for violations oi the Sun
day-closing law. As the ruling of the
court on this question exempts both the
smelters and breweries. It is believed here
that the cases will likely be dismissed.
Record Number of Female Students
BERLIN. Nov. 22. There are 619
women attending the Berlin University,
being the record number. The Increase
occurred notwithstanding the fact that
the number of Russian women has been
reduced through the more stringent en
trance requirements. The United States
is well represented. Including several
with, doctors' degrees.
Fresno Games Transferred.
FRESNO, CaL. Nov. 22. The manager
of the Tacoma Baseball Club announced
today that the two last games of the sea
son, to be played on Saturday aad Sun
day next between Portland and Tacoma,
will be transferred from this city to Sac
ramento. The transfer is made at the
request of the people of Sacramento.
Order Restored in Brazil.
RIO DE JANEIRO. Nov. 22. President
Alves has sent a i&ees&ge to Congress an
nouncing that order has bee a restored
throughout Um eowBtry,
Trouble and Never Suspect It
Almost every one, frera personal experleace, knows, that the effects of aay klad of severe physical
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l His ls as true In the case of the
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the other organs.
WOMEN suffer untold misery because the
toring, they are led to believe that womb trouble or female weakness of some sort Is responsible for their ills, when In fact dis
ordered kidneys are the chief causa of their distressing troubles.
DIDN'T KNOW I HAB KIDNEY TROUBLE
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48 West Linden 8k. Atlanta, Go.
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women who- owe their good health. In fact their very Hve3, to its wonderful curative properties. In writing to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Blnghamton, N. Y., be sure to say that you read this generous offer In The Portland Daily Oregonian., The
proprietors of this paper guarantee the genuineness of this offer. If you are already convinced that Swamp-Root is
what you need, you can purchase the regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles at the drug stores everywhere.
BRITAIN HAS SNOW
Heavy Squalls Reported AH
Over the Kingdom.
GALE RAGES ALONG COAST
Sudden Change In the Weather li
Causing Much Misery In London
Traffic Difficult in the
LONDON, Nov. 22. Keen frost and
heavy snow squalls are reported from all
parts of the United Kingdom. A gale
raged all night over the coast, driving
vessels to shelter and seriously dislocat
ing the telegraph wires, especially In the
north of England and In Scotland. Blind
ing snow storms are causing deep drlfts
and rendering traffic difficult In the coun
try districts and are necessitating a ces
sation of out-of-door work In many of
the provincial towns.
In London little snow has fallen, but a
sharp fall in temperature Is accentuating
the distress among the poor which is
already prevalent. The snow Is so deep
at Chatsworth that the King of Portu
gal and others of the house party there
have been prevented from shooting. Some
small craft have been wrecked.
Up to the present time November has
been unusually mild and the sudden
change Is causing much misery. Wintry
weather seems general in Europe, frost
being reported as far south as Naples!
In "Westmoreland the unusual sight
was seen of trains stuck In snowdrifts
and blocking communication on the
Northeastern Railroad. The race meet
ing at Warwick had to be postponed, as
the track was deeply covered with snow.
The land lines in Ireland are affected,
causing delay in communication with
The lifeboats are busy, but the most
serious wreck so .far reported is that of
the British steamer Indianic, which was
driven ashore on the rocks near Sunder
land. The Ufesavers took off the crew.
A few fatalities have occurred as the
result of wrecks of small craft.
Laurier Leaves for California.
OTTAWA, Ont, Nov. 22. Sir Wilfrid
Laurier left here this afternoon by way
of Montreal for California. He will re
main away about four weeks.
, NOT MEDICINE
Babies don't need medi
cine older children, very
rarely. Better nourishment
will generally set them right.
Scott's Emulsion is the right
kind of nourishment and the
kind -that will do them the
most good. Scott's Emulsion
contains nothing that chil
dren should not have and
everything that they should.
Wei! ttti 79s x in pi irec
JCOTT: BOWKS, 409 fwi Stmt, Xrr Yk.
Women Have Kidney
small of the back Is other words,
very pewerfal as It Is with one of
nature of their disease Is not always correctly understood; In many cases when doe-
Perhaps you suffer almost continually
with, pain in the backs bearing-down
feelings, headache and utter exhaustion
Tour poor health makes you nervous,
Irritable and at times despondent; but
thousands of Just such suffering or
broken-down women are being restored
to health and strength even day by
the use of that wonderful discovery.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Boot, the great
kidney, liver and bladder remedy.
Not only does Swamp-Root bring new
life and activity to the kidneys, the
cause of the trouble, but by strength
ening the kidneys it acts as a general
tonic and food for the entire constitu
tion. The mild and extraordinary effect of
the world-famous kidney and bladder
remedy, Swamp-Root Is soon realized.
It stands the highest for Its wonderful
cures of the most distressing cases. A
trial will convince any one and you
may have a sample bottle sent free by
In taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root
you afford natural help to nature, for
Swamp-Root is the most perfect healer
and gentle aid to the kidneys that has
ever been discovered. Don't make any
mistake, but remember the name,
Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, and the address, Blnghamton, N.
Y., on every .bottle.
V k Profits in Shoes
One important fact about Selz. Royal
Blue Shoes at $3.50 and $4 is, the man who
buys them to wear makes a bigger profit on
the deal than anybody else.
That's the kind of a shoe the Royal
Blue is; and you'll find it so.
- . - , Find a pair to Bt
LION CLOTHING CO.
Outfitters to Men and Boys
1 66-1 68 Third St. Mohawk Bid.
Doctors of the St
SPECIALISTS IN DISEASES OF MEN
TS Muter SyeoUHrt
ef Pertlasd. Trfce eare
after effects. Our charges will be as low as possible for conscientious,
skillful anA successful service. Consult us before consenting to aay
aurcical procedure upon. Important blood vessels and organs.
SPECIAL KOXE TREATMENT. If you cannot eall write u. Always ia
clese ten 2 -cent stamps for reply. ,
OFF2CJS HOURS: 3 A. 5C tSF M.; SUNDAYS 1 t 2 OJCLY.
THE DR. KSeSEZX
St. Louis Si"41 Dispensary
Cmr. Sc4 and YmMH Strtx, Pmrtlmad, Or.
in those VJtal Organs, the Khiacys.
less strength, arid It is especially
SWAMP-ROOT A BLESSING TO WOMEN
My kidneys and bladder gave me great
trouble for over two months and I suffered
untold misery. I became weak, emaciated
and very much run down. I had great dif
ficulty In retaining my urlner and was
obliged to pass water very often sight aad.
day. After I had used a sample bottle of
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, sent me on my
request. I experienced relief and r Immedi
ately bought of my druggist two large bot
tles and continued taking It regularly. I am
pleased to say that Swamp-Root cured mo
entirely. I can now stand on my feet all day
without any bad symptoms whatever.
Swamp-Root has proved a blessing to me.
MRS. K. AUSTIN;
10 Nassau St., Brooklyn. 27. T.
aay day -
Royal Blue Shoes
BLOOD POISON, RUPTURE, KID
NEY AND URINARY DISEASES
and aU diseases and weaknesses of men, due to in
heritance, habits, excesses, or tne result of speeltic
Every man who is afflicted owes it to himself and
his posterity to get cured safely and positively, with
out leaving -any blight or weakness in his systera.
We make no misleading statements or unbusiness
like propositions to the afflicted in. order to secure
their patronage. The many years of our successful
practice in Portland prove that our methods of treat
ment are safe and certain.,
Call at our offices or write, and if we .find that yoa
cannot be cured we will NOT accept your meny
UNDER ANT CONDITIONS; and If we Had you are
curable we will guarantee a SAFK AND V&smvn
nrr in th shortest nosslble time, without injurious