Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 12, 1905, Page 4, Image 4

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Not Wanted in Livestock
Several' States threatened to
Secede on the Issue.
Hagenbarfh .Wan of Reorganization
Tern to Pieces', by Cpjnmittee
Question Remains to. Be De
elded by Convention.
i Confronted by a threat the Texan and
Colorado State Associations -would e
cede, the executive committee oi the
KaUonal Livestock Association, has pro
vided In the proposed new constitution
that rxllroads shall not be admitted to
membership. ' Other orpanlialonB were
inclined tovdo the Mine.
Paclcrns are tfl be admitted as a. sep
arate branch of the trade.
The committee' report will be consid
ered by the convention on Friday, when
the fitrht may be renewed.
DENVER, Jan. 11. The -reorganization
plan of President "Frank J. Hagen
harth, by -which the National Livestock j
Association "was to be remodeled and j
ltd control vested In a board composed I
of representatives of the trades and
Interests allied in the raisins of live
stock, has been torn to pieces so far
as the railroads are concerned.
For two days an executive commit
tee composed of three representatives
of each Industry has been working- on j
the proposed reorganization, and It will
require at least one day more to, finish
Its -work. No report -will be made to
the convention before Friday morning.
Before it was dciinltely concluded to
prevent the railroads from acquiring
membership In the association a bitter
fight was waged in , the committee
room. The Texas and Colorado cattle
men became so wrought tip over the
possibility of the railroads having a
voice in the management of the Live
stock Association that they announced
their intention to withdraw from the
association if the measure was carried.
Other Western organizations gave evi
dence of a desire to take similar action,
and the adoption of the plan to admit
the railroads would probably have re
cited In the . 'disruption of the asso
c.atlon. '
Packers Are Admitted.
There was a lively debate over tho
packers, but it was finally decided to.
permit them to herd with the elect, and
they will be admitted into the associa
tion. All the other branches of tho
livestock Industry will also be allowed
to have representatives In the reor
ganization. Only the railroads remain
The roads are at a disadvantage as
far as a hearing is concerned. They
have no representation in the convene
tlon and are unable to make reply when
speeches attacking them arc made.
Their cause has been upheld before the
various committees by men who believe
that they should be admitted, but they
are not trained tra'fflc officials..
The general committee today com
piled a new set of by-laws for the con
trol of the organization, which are to
be printed tonight, considered anew by
the committee tomorrow morning, re
ferred to the various organizations to
morrow afternoon, considered again by
the committee and finally presented to
the convention for action on Friday
With Commission Men.
At the morning session of the con
vention "Vice-President .K A. Jastro, of
California, presided in" the absence or
President Hagenbarth. After the trans
action of some routine business Frank;
Cooper, of Kansas City. Mo., read a
paper on "The Commission Merchant
and -His Relation to the 'Livestock Busi
ness," A "brief discussion followed; led ".by A.
J. Bothwell. of "Wyoming, who took
strong exception to a statement made
by Mr. Cooper to the effect that the
struggle for life in the business world
no longer existed. He characterized
the talk of Mr. Cooper as "buncombe,"
and asserted that there were no men
In the world who fought so determin
edly for business as the commission
men whom Mr. Cooper represented.
Mr. Bell, of I-aramlc. "Wyo., spoke
strongly, urging the "cattlemen to stand
together against the railroads, which,
he said, did not treat the cattlemen
with sufficient consideration,
Frank Bruton. of Colorado, read a
paper describing livestock conditions
in the past as compared with those of
the present. His remarks were filled
with humorous hits at the cattle busi
ness and kept the convention In con
tinuous laughter. Mr. Bruton deplored
the low prices for beef that prevail
at the "present time, but declared that
the chief causeof, the situation was
the poor quality of beef sent to mar
ket. He advocated the sending of
smaller Jierds and the maintenance of a
higher standard in the quality of cat
tle shipped.
Regulation of Railroads.
-Governmental Regulation of Inter
state Transportation was the subject
of an exhaustive address by S. IE Cow
an, of Fort Worth. Tex. He .prefaced
his address proper by saying that the
stockmen were continually reminded
that they. should live in harmony with
thoee with whom they did business,
and' particularly with the railroads.
The roads in Texas, he asserted, had
Increased their rates on cattle within
.the last two years by from 20 to SO per
cent. XjUring t$at period; he-sald. tb
prices for cattle had gone up but 10 per
cent. There was small chance Xor har
mony, he thought, under .such circum
stances, Unless a few concessions were onjhe othenjclde of the
The existing Intejstate-comraeree. law
had been of 'great.- valtie. he declared,
and he was, opposed to the enactment
of a new statuTe-whlch? might possibly
destroy the benefits derived from the
present law without compensating
benefits. The speaker insisted that the
present law was adequate when some of
its Imperfections had been eradicated.
He urged that in all cases the orders
of the Interstate Comrqerce Commis
sion should be binding and not "bejset
aside unless It couM he 'shown -that,
they were in conflict with other laws.
He .favored. -speedy actlop'by Congress!
empowering the . Commissioners to
make their orders binding npon the
railroads and upon the shippers.
At the conclusion' of Mr. Cowan's ad
dress the convention adjourned until
tomorrow morning, when it Is expected
that the committee on general organ
ization -will report ' - v ..
(Continued -fronvsPase D
of ex-Mayor vT.-jJ. Humes, of Seattle, was
adopted. X committee of two from the
benate and three from the House will at
tend the funeral on January 15 The "Sen
ate members" of the committee will "be
Klnnear. of King, and "Davis, of Pierce.
The House reconvened also this after
noon and put through the Senate bill
passed this morning, appropriating ?SO.CO0
for the expenses ot-;thti -Legislature -Adjournment
was taken .jintll 11A.-Jd. to-,
House Concurrent Resolution PuU No
Restriction on Committee.
OLYMPIA, Wash.. Jan. 1L (Special.)
The so-called printing combine won the'
first struggle in the House today in the
contest over the Legislative printing. The
printing combine is formed by tho man
agers of leading printing-houses in Seat
tle, Spokane and Tacoma.
These managers are: Pliny Alien, of
Seattle; Al B. Howe, of Tacoma, an'd J,
C. Corbaley, of Spokane. They have
leased the old state printing plant in
Olympla at an expense of J1O0O per month,
which sum, however, may be applied on
the purchase price, if desired, the total
consideration to be 50000.
This morning In the House the commit
tee on rules and -orders submitted a con
current resolution which required tho
House and Senate committees to let thA
Legislative printing by competitive bids.
wawes, or .rung, opposed tying the com
mittee down to competitive bids. Ho ar
gued that time was the essence of the
matter, and proposed a substitute reso
lution, which reads as follows:
Resolved, by the House, the Senate con
curring. That the committee on printing be
ana mey are nereDy instructed to call for
bids in the matter of the state orintfnar. if
in their Judgment the best Interests of the
state will ne conserved by so dolnp, and in
the event of calllnr for and Tccelvlnr such
competitive bids, to let the contract for
such printing to the lowext bidder.
Tho resolution was adopted. It places
practically no restrictions on the commit
tee, and leaves the combine free to pre
sent its arguments to the committee.
The Speaker, in order to facilitate the
securing of needed printing, announced
the standing committee on printing as
follows. Twltchell of King, chairman:
Hughes Benn, .Miller, Doollttle, Van
Slyke. Relter, Bartlett, Theurcr, Harper
and Fulton.
Stamps and Chaplain for Senate.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Jatj. 1L (Special.)
The Senate this morning, provided for
tho -purchase of $75 worth of postage
stamps for members and" officers. The
Olympla Ministerial Association was asked
to provide a chaplain.
Scriators RandK, Bronson and Moore
were named to assign committee rooms.
Governor McBrlde transmitted his list
of recess appointments and pardons to
the Senate. The appointments were made
a special order for 2 P. M. Friday, Janu
ary 20.
Bills Introduced in the House.
OLYMPIA. Wash., Jan. 11. (Special.)
The following bills wore introduced in
the House:
H. B. 1, by Benn of Chehalls Providing
for state wagon road through he Counties
of Jefferson. Clallam and Chehalls. and ap
propriating $100,000.
H. B. 2. by Vilas of King-Providing for
the apprehension, treatment and control or
delinquent children under the age of 16
IL B. 3. by Kellogg Fixing maximum pas
senger railroad rates at 3 cents per mile.
31. B. 4. by Clark Providing for a branch
State Soldiers' Home and appropriating $50,
000. H. B. 5. Kiderrnlller An act relating to
usury, amending section .". of act of 1SH5.
H: B. 6. by Webber. Talman bill of lKil,
providing for Railroad Commission.
II. B. 7. authorizing aseeesment of state
lands In city limits for local Improvements.
H. B. S. Aycr. amending act providing for
levy and collection of road tax.
H. B. 9, establishing a fish hatchery on
Savk River, appropriating JSOOO.
H. B. 10, Fro tad, prohibiting the accept
ance or use of passes by state o III cere
II. B. 11. Frostad, appropriates J5000 for
farmers' Institutes.
If. -B. IS. Frostad. creating a tax com
mission. H. B- 13, Ltndsley. providing for an In
Htltutlon for defective and feeble-minded
youth near Medical Lake, appropriates $72,
500. II. B. 14, Vilas, providing for punishment
of parents responsible for contributing to
.tho delinquency, of children..
Bills Introduced in Senate.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. Jan. 1L (Special.)
Bills were Introduced In the Seriate as
R. B. 1. by Hutson Providing that Jury
commissioners shall control selection of
Juries In counties of seventh class.
S. B. 20. by Russell Compelling drug
gists and others selling benzine, gasoline
or other explosives to plainly label them.
E. B. 21. by Condon Creating the Judicial
district of KitsapCounty.
S. B. 22, by Stanimll Providing for the
inspection of oil; authorizing the Governor
to appoint an. Inspector and .providing tor
payment by fees.
S. B. 23. by Stansell Amending the con
stitution relating to the ownership of land
by aliens.
S. B. 2. by Stansell Creating the fol
lowing Judicial districts: , Ferry and Steven.
Spokane (3). Okanogan. Douglas and Chelan.
Governor Mead Finds They Must
rTave Served In National Guard.
OLTMPIA. Wash., Jan. 11. (Special.)
It was- announced at the office -of Gov
ernor Mead today that the appointments
on the Governor's personal staff hereto
fore announced would be held up tem
porarily. Governor Mead said in explana
tion: "Owing to -the character of the indorse,
ments received of the various applications
for positions on the staff. I inferred that
the gentlemen recommended filled all the
lgal requirements for such appointments.
My attention, however, has been directed
to thf following provision in the law:
" "No person shall be appointed a mem
ber of the Governor's staff except as
Judge-Advocate or military secretary, un
less he shall have .served three years in
the National Guard of this or some other
stat- or in the Army of the United States
"Until such time as the applicants- for
positions on the staff have submitted their
military records In conformity with this
provision, personal staff appointments
will not be made."
ifce Denver Rio Orange scenery it
even nor beautiful la Winter than. 8ua
aier. Travel Cast via. tfcat Um &a ant
a day in SaJvLake City.
You can't help liking them, they arc so
very small and their action so perfect.
Only one pill a dose. Carter's Little Liver
Pills. -Try rhem.
Newland's Plan fop-Control of
Trunk Railroads,
Propose National ' Incorporation Act
for Interstate Roads and increase
of Powers of Interstate
Commerce Commission;'
WASHINGTON. Jan"-11. The attention
of "tho- Senate today, was divided by the'
statehood question .audi Governmental Teg-
Ttilajfton of "railroads.- -"Newlands made a
.formal 'speech on the railroad subject
and at its close engaged in a spirited con
troversy over the points involved with
Senators' Spooner. Foraker .and others.
All amendments to the statehood hill, ex
cept that relating to tlje liquor traffic
Jn Indian Territory, were agreed to.
The bill making the restriction on the
transportation of lottery tickets between
the states' applicable to transportation be
tween the states and territories was taken
Newlands then addressed the Senate on
the joint resolution which he Introduced
some days ago, which provides ,fof a
commission with instructions to frame a
.National Incorporation act for the con
struction o railroads engaged In inter
state commerce.
Newlands said It 'was time to ignore
state lines la operation and management
of railroads and added that the power
sought was constitutional and involved no
contradiction of Democratic views as
to tho reserved powers of states and local
self-government. He held that, because
of the relations of railroads to Inter
state commerce and the Jurisdiction of
Congress over Interstate commerce. Con
gress had a clear right to exempt Inter
state railroads Incorporated under Nation
al legislation from all state or local tax
ation nnd from the regulation of rates
by such states.
Increase Commission's Power.
He advocated nn Increase of authority
of the Interstate Commerce Commission
so as to authorise it to regulate rates.
and said the transfer of control of the
railroads now exercised by all the states
to the National Commission would have
the very desirable effect of destroying re
hates. Such control, he contended, would
be advantageous to the railroads, in that
It would relieve them from the opposi
tion of varying conditions of popular judg
ment and take them out of politics.
"The only way to get them out of pol
itics." he concluded, "Is to take away
their Interest In politics by making taxes
a. mathematical certainty, "by providing for
a fixed and just rate and by unifying the
control of their operations In a body of
great character and dignity, such as I be
lieve the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion to be."
Drive and Coax Roads
Foraker asked Newlands how he pro
posed to secure the reincorporation of the
various railroad companies, as proposed
by his resolution, to which Newlands
replied that his measure Is so framed as
to partially drive 'and partially coax tho
results. He added that one means which
might be resorted to would he to prohibit
roads from taking out any but National
corporation papers and from engaging it.
interstate commerce.
"JDoes the Senator claim that thf power
to prohibit is comprised in the power tov!
regulate commerce?" asked Foraker
Newlands "-cpHed that he thought so.
Spooner raised the. point that It would
he impossible, by Federal enactment, to
regulate commerce in the states.
Newlands replied he did not contend that
Congress had power to regulate commerce
confined exclusively to any one state- He
did contend, however, that when the Gov
ernment constructed a railroad no state
had power to tax It out of existence.
The statehood bill was taken up and an
amendment adopted which will have the
effect of leaving the location., of the Cap
itol to the Legislature of Oklahoma.
Paternalism for Indians.
Tho amendment prohibiting the sale of
liquor to Indians in Indian Territory .for
all time and In other sections for ten
ypars created discussion. Bcverldge main
tained it was necersary to protect the
Indians. Gorman called It a bad form of
paternalism and a reflection on the peo
ple of the proposed state. Morgan and
Mallory also criticised the amendment.
It was passed over for the time.
The amendment making a donation of
$5,000,000 for the benefit of the public
schools of the proposed State of Arizona
was" adopted, after striking out the pro
vision for the payment of interest on the
At the instance of Long the hill was so
amended as to require payment for Im
provements on leased lands before sale.
An amendment giving to the Senate ex
clusive Jurisdiction over National parks
and reservations also was inserted.
Foraker then presented his amendment,
providing that the portion of the bUl
applying to New Mexico and Arizona shall
not take-efTect" until It shall be favorably
voted upon, but pending Its consideration
the Senate at 4:15 went Into executive ses
sion and at -1:2$ P. M. adjourned. "
Elklns presented and the Senate passed
a resolution calling on the Interstate Com
merce Commission for Information giving
the total number of cases that have been
before the commission.
Amendments to the Army Bill Stirs
Up the House.
WASHINGTON. Jan. IL The appoint
ment of Llcutenant-Gcneral Miles as
Secretary-General of the State of Massa
chusetts overshadowed all other questions
In the discussion of the Army Appropria
tion bill In the House today. The debate
proceeded leisurely in committee of the
whole until Hull, In charge of the bill, of
fered sr amendment providing that re
tired officers above the grade of Major
should not receive the full pay of their
grade "when assigned to duty with the
militia of the several states. Several
members declared that the amendment
was directed especially at General Miles
and a watm debate followed. In which
some sarcastic flings were made at the
General, Hull denying that the amend
ment was aimed at him. The measure
was adopted.
Several members severely criticised
army and navy expenses and Prince
called attention to the large retired list,
whjch Included 238 BrigadlerGenerals.
who. he sald. could not have been con
sidered by operation of law. but he dis
claimed any Intention of charging any
maladministration of law. Johnson of
LSouth Carolina. In a hot speech-favored
an arrangement among tne cotton grow
ers to curtail the cotton production for
the next year one-halt
Hull said. In explaining the amendment
which provoked so much debate, that, un
til the enactment of the law giving In
creased pay to officers serving with tho
Billltla, not a single retired officer or the
higher rank applied for appointment. He
declared that a Captain or Major would
give more real service than the higher
officers, who "were now seeking tlje
places merely to get the pay.
Coclcran. of New York, opposed the
amfmianent as penalising superior offi
cers tihlle Inferior oJRccrs were being jj
Stevens, of' Unnesota. criticised the
higher ofScers for their "unseemly
scramhle to get more pay-"''
Cockran demanded the name of any re
tired officer d the higher grade who
had been guilty of unseemly conduct. "I
deny It," he said emphatically, "and the
silence of the gentleman from Minnesota
Js, a. withdrawal of the Imputation, and L
say it would be an outrage upon men
of that stamp and character If this House
should adopt tho amendment."
Williams of Mississippi, asserted the real
motive' behind the amendment was an
attack on" General Nelson A. Miles, In-spector-Seneral
of Massachusetts, "who
Is. extremely persona non grata. In high
circles of the Republican party." It was;
he ,sald. no new 'thing for the B.epub-
llcan party to slight the heroes of the
Nation and push Its favorites to the front.
Jf nad not been long.he said, since the
country witnessed the manner In which
Rear-Admiral Schley was. treated and the
way In which General Miles was snubbed
in public, for what reason was not Known.
"But," ho said, amid laughter, "don't
ub him In his new state militia uni
form. Don't take that away from him
In "this time of his pride."
He said that. If economy was wanted,
the Democrats could say how to be eco
nomical. He then attacked the principle
of a large standing army or a. great
navy. Economy, he- said, should com
mence with the military, but. be added,
'dd not take It all but on General Miles
additional pay and his messachusetts
state uniform.
Hull said the amendment was "not of
fered with the Idea of affecting any par
ticular officer.
Grosvenor favored the amendment. He
sard he was opposed to the spectacular
deve'lopment of the state militia, believ
ing rather in company drills by officers
of the lower ranks. To maneuver 12,000
.or 14.000 men In sham battles, he as
serted, was tho grossest waste of public
money, utterly valueless to the soldiers
upon whom It was expended.
Thayer of Massachusetts said that Gov
ernor Douglas repeatedly had sought Gen
eral Miles for .the place before he would
accept. The people of Massachusetts
would -bcllgye the amendment to be a
thrust and an Insult to General Miles.
An amendmentby Robinson of Indiana
to strike from the House amendment the
words "above the grade of Major" was
lost by S2 to 92 and tho Hull amendment
was then adopted, 103 to 71. The bill was
laid aside after some further discussion.
A message from the President was read,
in which he recommended the appoint
ment In the naval service of John Henry
Lafland. Eari W. Chaffee and Joseph D.
Little, midshipmen dl-nissed from the
Naval Academy for hazing. The Presi
dent said:
"Their severance from the academy,
their reduction to the foot of tHfe class
of which they were members, and their
entry Into the naval service without for
mal graduation would be adequate pun-v
The House, at 5:10 o'clock, adjourned.
China Warned Not to Cancel Hankow
Canton Railroad Franchise.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 11. The State De
partment has informed the Chinese Gov
ernment, through,- Minister Chentung
Liang Cheng, that it regards the Hankow-Canton
Railway as an American cor
poration, pure and simple, and as such
entitled to the protection of this Gov
ernment; also that It would notlook with
favor upon the proposed cancellation of
the railroad franchise by the Chlneso
Not long ago the American holders of
the securities of this corporation, which
Is operated under an American charter,
began negotiations looking to the trans
fer of their securities to foreigners. The
Chinese Government having granted the
franchise to an American corporation,
looked upon the proposed transfer of
stock as a breach of faith, warranting, a
cancellation of the franchlso to the com
pany. This led to a careful Inquiry by
the State Department into the facts, and
It was found the negotiations for the
transfer bad fallen through, and that all
of the stock was to remain" In American
hands, whereupon Secretary Hay, aa in
dicated, served notice upon the Chinese
Government that the department re
garded the railroad company as an Amer
ican corporation.
For Philippine Railroads.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 11. Republican
members of the Houso committed on
Insular affairs, after considering the
Philippine bill as amended by the Sen
ate, agreed that an amendment should
be proposed to the provision for rail
road construction providing that the
earnings of the railroads shall be ap-1
plied, first, to defraying expenses of
the company: second, for ordinary and
necessary repairs; third, for extra
ordinary repairs, the cxpendltues for
this purpose to be approved by the
chief executive of the Islands: fourth,
to the payment of Interest on bonds
guaranteed by the Philippine govern
ment; fifth, to reimburse the Philip
pine government for any interest
which may be paid under the guar
anty: "sixth, to pay dividends on stocks
and other lawful purposes.
For Promotion of Commerce.
WASHINGTON. Jan. U. Provision Is
made for the Investigation of trade condi
tions at home and abroad in amendment
to the executive, legislative and judicial
appropriation bill reported to the Senate
today from the commltee on appropria
tions. Agitation of this question was
started soon after the creation of the
Department of Commerce and Labor, and
bills were prepared by several, members
of Congress providing for a commission
to make such investigation. The Senate
amendment appropriates $30,000 to vnako
investigation "with the object of promot
ing the domestic and foreign commerce
of the United States." and report the
results to Congress.
in the throat?
throat, tonsillitis.
.LLn ZJZJM witn a nam coldr1 Wnere do 1
chitis, pneumonia, consumption.
T I--. U T t, Zj. f r
1 jju uui ici yuui cuiu ocuic. uichml up; uriye
it out! Ask your doctor the best medicine for
this. If he says Averts Cherry Pectoral, take it
at once. IJ he has anything better, take that.
31aeyJ. C. Ayr tte-ItPtT. ata
Xl iaaatiuM f
ATSC'I JU3H TM0r-9er the hair.
TMt'S lsayiTttT,TH-Pac the Maoi-
Harriman to Abandon. North
ern Securities Suit
Rapid Rise Jo Harriman and North
ern Securities 'sicksFHows Re
port, Which -"the" Officials
Refuse tWDjYy.
NEW YORK Jan. 1L (Special.) It
TEWkreported In banking circles today that
the UriloiTPacific directors, after declar
ing the regular semi-annual dividend, had
passed, resolution directing" the at-torneysfor-iha.
company to discontinue
their efforts to prevent' or delay the liqui
ds tiorf of the Northern: Securities assets
and tojnake no'appeal from the decision
of the United States Court rendered last
week. Mr. Miller, secretary to E. K.
Harriman, said, when asked'about the
"1 do not wish to deny It. but I have
heard nothing of such action being taken
and know that no announcement to that
effect has been made."
The action of all the Harriman group
of stocks indicated that some special de
velopment had occurred. Northern Securi
ties advanced on heavy buying from
13 4 H to 13SH, the highest price on record,
and Union Pacific and Southern Pacific
were both conspicuously strong all day.
The Union Pacific directors met today,
about two weeks ahead of time, and de-
L dared the regular semi-annual dividend
of 2 per cent on the common stock, pay
able April 1. for which the books close on
February 22. There has been for some
time a difference of opinion as to what
action the directors would take at this
dividend meeting. E. Lamontagn has per
sistently asserted that the dividend rate
would not be changed until 1906, when the
right to exchange Union Pacific con
vertible bonds for the stock expired, but
another broker active in the stock pre
dicted continually that the dividend would
be 2! per cent, or at the rate of 3 percent
per annum.
Harriman and the Kuhn-Loeb brokers
today bought the stock steadily at ad
vancing prices and after the dividend was
announced the price reached the highest
point of the day.
Run on Bank on No Pretext Causes
Injury to Five Persons.
NEW YORK. Jan. 11. Three police
men and two Hebrew women were In
jured in at run on. the State Bank in
Broad street, in the heart of the busi
ness section of the East Side today.
It was accompanied by some sensa
tional Incidents. The five thousand per
sons crowded about the bank became
so insistent that they hroke down an
Iron railing around a light-well In
front of the building and it was only
by desperate clubbing on the part of
the pollco that the excited und unruly
mob was prevented from forcing many
of Its number Into the welL The po
licemen and women were hurt at thut
point. The emergency police detail
of the iJelaccv-street station was;
finally called out and policemen were
stationed at Intervals of five or six
feet for two blocks on each side of
tne bank.
The cause of the run was as extraor
dinary as the frenzied character of the
run Itself. Yesterday there was a rusdi
of depositors to get their money Into
the bank In time to begin to draw In
terest at once and the long line of
waiting depositors convinced the ex
citable Hebrews that something was
wrong with the Institution- Five hun
dred persons waited In front of the
building all last night and their num
ber quickly swelled to 5000 when the
bank opened today, though not all of
that number were depositors.
The bank, which has deposits of $10,
050,000 and a cash reserve of $4,000,000
and which. Cashier A. I. Voorhes
said, earned 244 per cent profits last
year, sent for money early today and
$250,0-0 was brought by the wagon. At
the sight of the money those waiting
became only moro Impatient to get at
It. The bank officials paid depositors
off as fast as the operation could be
conducted. In all. the bank paid out to
day $55,000, and received In deposits
Remarkable scenes attended the
paying off within, the bank. The offi
cers paid off in two-third specie and
one-third bills, and some of the de
positors were fairly overwhelmed by
the amount of currency thrust upon
them when they passed In their books.
Immediately upon getting their money
Into their hands and becoming con
vinced that the bank was able to pay
them, the frantic Hebrews became
equally anxious to get their money
into the bank again, and several of
them created scenes when the offi
cers refused ,o accept it. The deposit
ors were paid Irt specie to prevent a
redepoeit. as this was the sixth run
Ache all over? Feverish?
Chilly? Just coming down
with a hard cold? Where do
you suppose it will settle?
That means hoarseness, sore
In the chest? Then bron
ATSK'S PTfia Tk eaaatiattSMu
ATXK8 JJSVX CU37ot swUaii fmt Jhgw,
On a Plain Subject In Plain
The coming Winter will cause at
least bne-half of the women to have
catarrh, colds, coughs, pneumonia or
consumption. Thousands of women will
lose their lives and tens of thousands
will acquire some chronic
ailment from which they
will never recover.
Unless you take the nec
essary precautions, the
c nances are that you
(who read this) will be one of the un
fortunate ones. Little or no risk need
be run If Peruna is kept In the house
and at the first appearance of any
symptom of catarrh taken as directed
on the bottle.
Peruna Is a safeguard, a preventa
tive, a specific, a cure for all cases of
catarrh, acute and chronic, coughs,
colds, consumption, etc
For free medical advice, address Dr.
S. B. Hartman, President pf The Hart
man Sanitarium, Columbus. Ohio.
the bank nas experienced from equally
trlval causes.
Payment of depositors was made up
to 6 o'clock tonight. Officers of the
bank declare It Is absolutely "'sound
and can pay $4,000,000 at an hour's
notice, and that they received many
We guarantee a cure In every case we undertake or charge no fee. Consulta
tion free. Letters confidential. Instructive BOOK FOR MEN mailed free In plain
We cure the worst cases of plies In two or three treatments, without operation.
,Cure guaranteed.
If you cannot call at office, write for question blank. Home treatment successful.
Office hours, 9 to 5 and 7 to 8. Sundays and holidays. 10 to 12.
Offices in Van-Noy Hotel, 52t Third st.
cor. nne,
Doctors of the St. Louis Sc'r Dispensary
The Mailer Specialist
of Portland, who cures
men osly. who sees
patleats perseaally.
Established 1379.
nuRE in the
ous after-effects. Our charges will be as low as possible for conscien
tious skillful and successful service. Consult us before consenting to
any surgical procedure upon important blood vessels and organs.
SPECIAL HOME TREATMENT. If you cannot call, write u. Always
,nCl0it?,inCE M., SUNDAYS, 1. t. 2 ONUYl
St. Louis S""1 Dispensary
Cor. Secead aad Yamhill Streets, Portland, Or.
RInnrr nntmn
potency thoroughly cured. No failure.
bashfulness. aversion to society, wTvTcb
iouau troupieu. wiuj nigni
MIDDLE-AGED MEN, who from excesses and strains have lost their
BLSOD AND SKJX DISEASES, Syphilis Gonorrhoea painful, bleady urine.
Gleet. Stricture Enlarged Prostate. Sexual Debility Varicocele. Hydrocele. KIU
mer and Liver troubles cured without MERCUhV OR OTHER POISONOUS
DRUGS. Catarrh and rheumatism CURED.
Dz: Walker's methods are regular and scientific lie uses no patent fk8
traaw or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thevsugh ssedical
treatment. His New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent free to all mn who 'de
scribe their, trouble, PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All. letters
answered In plain envelops. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call
on or address
DR. WALKER, 11 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Porttend, Or.
Pe-rn-ma Brings Speedy Relief.
Mrs.H E. Adams, ex-President Pal
metto Club, of New Orleans. La., writes
from 110 Garfield Court, South Bend.
Ind. as follows:
MI am yleaaed to ladera FermMas
I took. It aSeat a year ag aad It
bronchi Be relief from a eel em iV
lBira which tTareateaed t he serieva.
"The lungs were sore and Inflamed, I
coughed a couple -of hours every nlghC
snd I felt that something must be done
before my lungs becam,e affected.
"Perdna was suggested by some of
my friends who had used it, .and acting
upon their advice I tried It and found
that it was able to bring about
speedy cure. You have my highest fif
dorsement and thanks for the good it
did me."
Soudlnc the Prstae e Feraaa.
Mrs. Frances Wilson, 32 NelSon St,
Clinton, Mass., writes:
"Had you seen me at the time of my
illnees and now. you would not wonder
that I take deilght In sounding the
praises of Peruna. -
"My ailment was a, severe cold which
attacked the bronchial tubes and lun$s.
I fallowed year special tfllreetiaaa.
and after saiae lx aottlea of Feraaa I
was a my fet agala. I think. Penrna
a weaderfal medlclae."
offers of help today and declined most
of them.
Cures Sore Eyes. Makes weak Eyes
strong. Murine don't smart, it soothe!
Eye pain- Druggists and 'opticians.
Ve treat successfully" all private ner
vous a$id chronic diseases of men. al
blood, stomach, heart, liver, kidney and
throat troubles. "We cure STPHILI3
(without mercury) to stay cured forever,
in 30 to days. We remove STRIC
TURE, without operation or pain, la 15
We stop drains, the result of self-abuse.
Immediately. We can restore the sexual
vigor of any man under'50 by means of
local treatment peculiar to ourselves.
We Cure Gonorrhoea
In a Week
Ths doctors of this" institute are all
regular graduates, have had many years
experience, have been known In Portland
si for 15 years, have a reputation to mairi-
2? tain, and will undertake no case unless
certain cure can be effected.
jortiana, ur.
and all diseases and weaknesses of men. due. to in
heritance, "habits, excesses, or the result of specific
Every man who is afflicted owes it to himself .and
his posterity to get cured safely and positively,
without leaving any blight or weakness In his sys
tem. We make no misleading statements or unbusinesslike-propositions
to the afflicted in order to
secure their patronage. The many years ot our sucr
cessful practice in Portland prove that our methods
of treatment are safe and certain.
Call at our offices or write, and if we find that you
cannot be cured wa will NOT accept "your money
UNDER ANY CONDITIONS; and If we. find you are
nimbi we will guarantee a SAKE AND FOSIT1VX
shortest possible time, without injuri
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach "disorders, constipation, diar
rhoea, dropsical swellings. Brlght's disease, ate.
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
bloody urine,, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
Such as plies, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous ano
bloody dscharges. cured without the knife, pais or
Diseases of Men.
gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, Isa
Cure guaranteed.
deprive you of your manhood. UNFITS