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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 20, 1905)
THE MORNING OEEGONIAN, FRIDAY. SANUAKY 20, 1DU5.
JURY LOCKED IIP
No Agreement Reached
HALL ARRAIGNED BY HEHEY
Declares He Could Have
. Stopped Grafting.
SORENSON WARMLY GRILLED
Bribery Trial Is Marked by Several
Acrid Features, Sorenson Being
Openly Accused of Per
Alter deliberating from 6 o'clock until
11 o'clock last night, the jury that heard
the evidence in the George Sorenson bri
bery case -was ordered locked up for the
night by Judge Bellinger. Sorenson is
charged with having attempted to bribe
John H. Hall, who at the time the al
leged 55000 was offered to dismiss the cases
against JIcKInley, S. A. D. Puter. Mrs.
Emma Is. Watson. Miss Marie L. Ware
and others was United States District At
torney. The- charge of bribery against Sorenson
grew out of bis connection with tho land
fraud cases. Sorenson, it was alleged,
was a sort of "gOTbetween' between the
defendants and Jlr. Hall. It was while
Tie was giving certain information to Mr.
Hall that the alleged bribe was offered. An
indictment was returned by the Federal
STand jury, and it was on this Indictment
that yesterday's trial was held. The case
was opened yesterday morning, it taking
only an "hour to secure a jury with which
to try the case. Only three witnesses
were examined during the trial. The ar
guments took up several hours, and short
ly before 6 o'clock Judge Bellinger gac
" ills instructions to the jury. It was
thought that a verdict cither way would
be speedily returned. This was not the
case, however, lor at 8:30 Judge Bellinger
was called back to the courtroom in or
der to give additional instructions. At this
time It Is understood that nine of the
12 stood for conviction Judge Bellinger
remained in his chambers until 11 o'clock,
when he became convinced that the jury
would hot reach a verdict, and ordered
the members locked up.
Sorenson's trial was filled with dra
matic features. The principal wltne3s
against Sorenson was, of course, the
tx-L"nited States District Attorney. Mr.
Hall had told his story of Sorenson's
offer of $5000 to Mr. Heney, W. J.
Burns and several others. Mr. Hall had
also appeared before the 'Federal grand
jury and told tho same story. It was
shortly after Mr. Hall had taken the
stand that Mr. Henoy Quietly an
nounced to the court that he had sent
for the members of tho grand jury bo-
.rniiiw 7it wnntei! thm tn Viiir Mf.
HalVs testimony, and, perhaps, if nec
essary, place somo of the members on
tho stand. Tho lawyer had hardly fin
ished making his statement when the
24 men constituting the Federal grand
Jury filed into the courtroom. Jn an
Instant a tonse pause fell over th
crowded courtroom. Tho spectators
thought tho Jurors had appeared be
fore Judge Bollinger for the purpose)1
or reporting some sensational indict
ment. Grand Jury Hears Testimony.
This was not the case, for Mr. Heney.
tturlng his argument, stated that he
brought the grand Jurors into the
courtroom because he Avanted them to
Siear Mr. Hall's testimony and for the
purpose of compelling the ox-United
States District Attorney to testify In
court to substantially the same thing
he did before the grand jury. In tho
brief time that Mr. Hall was on the
witness stand, Mr. Heney had brought
out the fact that a friendship of Ions
standing had existed between the de
fendant and Mr. Hall. During the ex
amination Mr. Heney read to the Jury
the statement that Mr. Hall had made
In his (Heney's) rooms In the Portlimd
Hotel. This statement explained how
It was that Sorenson became interest
ed Jn the case and of the offer of the
55000 on which the indictment for
bribery was brought about. While act
ing In his capacity as Government
prosecutor, Mr. Hall, being extremely
anxious to obtain a picture of Mrs.
limma I Watson, had requested Sor
enson to get this picture. Sorenson
managed to get the picture from Miss
Marie Ware. Hall's statement also
"went on to say that Sorenson had been
the means of furnishing other valuable
Information to Mr. Hall. This state
ment was particularly damaging to
both Mr. Hall and Sorenson and Mr.
Heney laid groat stress on It in his
When Mr. Honey reached this part
or nis argument ho waxed caustic. He
sarcastically referred to Mr. Hall and
Sorenson as "John" and "Georce." and
be was severe in his arraignment of
both men. Standing In front of Soren
Bon, who was seated Just across a table.
Mr. Heney charged the defendant with
having committed perjury while on
the witness-stand. The flaying that he
gave Hnll was due to inferences made
by Attorney Long during his argument
for the defense. Mr. Heney. in leading
tip to his answer to Mr. Long, said:
"If a United States District Attorney
Is fearless and honest in performing his
duty and has an honest and fearless
Judge to back him up, he can prevent
all grafting in his district. He could
even prevent the United States Senate
from becoming a sanctuary for crimi
nals. The attorney for the defense has
endeavored to lead you to believe that
you are trying John H. Hall, and has
Indirectly challenged me to dare to as
sert that John Hal! has been guilty of
any Improprieties, and I answer "that
charge by stating that I would not hesi
tate to indict John 1L Hall, or any other
person, high or low. whenever the evi
dence In my possession justifies it."
Arraigned Defendant Hotly,
Mr. Heney then turned bis verbal
battery on Sorenson and grilled him
for fully half an hour. His references
to Hall and Sorenson and their friend
ship were caustic. Sorenson's attitude
during the grilling he was receiving
was painful to watch, and especially
when Mr. Heney stood over him. For
almost two hours Mr. Heney poured
liot shot Into Hall and Sorenson. and
during the time he was talking the
crowd in the courtroom was spell
bound. Mr. Long's argument was also
vniy xnrec witnesses were examined in
the trial of Sorenson. In 40 minutes after
the Jury had been impaneled the Govern
ment rested Its case. Mr. Long then
moved for a dismissal of the case and the
motion was promptly overruled by Judge
Bellinger. Sorenson himself then took
the stand, and he underwent e. terrible
strain while under the keen cross-examination
of Mr. Heney. His memory was
faulty, and he perspired and grew defiant
as the examination neared the end. Mr.
Heney attempted to get Sorenson to re
peat before the Jury the story that he,
Sorenson. told In the presence of Mr.
Heney, Mr. Burns McKJnley and Puter.
when It is alleged that he told them of
the $5000 which bad been offered to Mr.
Hall. Sorenson refused point-blank to
make the statement and answered by say
ing that he could not remember what
statements he had made at that particu
lar time. He told the jury that he bad a
sort of an agreement with Mr. Hall to
report to him anything be heard In con
versation or could find out, that would
help the Government in convicting those
under Indictment. Mr. Hay In a measure
refuted this statement by saying that he
had entered into no agreement with Sor
enson, but that he had requested him
to secure a picture of Mrs. Watson. At
this time. Mr. Hall stated, he did not
know that Sorenson had been mixed up in
any of the McKinley-Puter land deals.
Hall on Witness Stand.
Mr. Hall testified that when the alleged
bribe was made he was busy preparing
some briefs. Sorenson came to his office,
but just how the matter was brought up
he could not recall. The first question that
GEO UGH SORENSON (AS HE LOOKED WHILE BEING QUESTIONED BY MB.
Mr. Heney asked the cx-Governmont At
"Do you know George Sorenson?"
The witness stated that he did, and in
response to a query from Mr. Heney rela
tive to the conversation he had with
Sorenson, Mr. Hall said:
"As my memory serves me, it was April
28. 1904. There was no one else present
at the time. Sorenson came to my office.
If I remember rightly, for the purpose of
carrying to Oregon City two books and
a brief that I had prepared In a land
case. It was an equity case and I de
sired to file a typewritten brief. While
making annotations with a pencil In re
gard to some matters, in some way. I don't
remember how, the subject of the land
frauds came up. Sorenson said that those
fellows would give 53000 to have the case
against them dismissed, or that they could
raise 55000 to have tho case against them
dismissed, or something to that effect. I
replied that I could not entertain any such
a proposition, and that was all there was
to It as near as I can recollect."
There was little brought out on cross
examination of Mr. Hall by Mr. Long, be
cause of objections made by Mr. Heney.
Mr. Hall was excused. While Mr. Heney
wao waiting for certain papers which he
wanted during the cross-examination of
Sorenson. Mr. Hall was recalled, but little
more was gleaned during the second ex
amination. Sorenson said on the stand
that h got his information from McKin
ley aid that he thought It was McKinley
v.-ho spoke to him about the 55000. He
udmltt-'d saying to Mr. Hall that the lat
ter had "those people going" and that
he thought they would raise $5000 to have
the caf dismissed. He denied that he
had mtJe the statement to Mr. Hall in
the nature of a bribe. It was brought
out during the cross-examination that Sor
enson had spent a part of the Summer
with McXinley in La Crosse. Wis., and
that while there Sorenson had written to
Mr. Kal! for information concerning the
meeting of the Federal grand Jury. Mr.
Heney old not have Sorenson's letter to
Mr. Hall, but he did succeed in getting
Sorenson to produce Mr. Hall's letter in
reply. This letter began. "Dear George,"
and contained the information he asked
for. The letter was admitted as an ex
hibit. The friendly terms in this letter
brought considerable sarcasm and many
caustic remarks from Mr. Heney during
The third witness who testified was J.
A. Sladon, clerk of the United States Cir
cuit Court for Oregon. He merely testified
regardlrc the time the indictments were
returned, the postponements In the land
fraud cases and the Issuance of the bench
warrant for Hobson.
The jury selected was composed of the
following! I. E. Fenton, a Multnomah
County carpenter: A. G. Adkins, Polk
Countv. fruitgrower and farmer; A. E.
j Austin, a merchant of Woodburn; Thomas
i C. Watts, merchant, Columbia County;
A. J. L. Cator. farmer, Benton County:
! W. H. Dllley, contractor and builder; C
C. Andrews, formerly In the restaurant
business at Sumpter: John Northrup, ho
telkeeper The Dalles; J. P. Huffman, a
Montavilla cabinetmaker: A. Blevins. a
contractor of Linn County; Benjamin
Dlmmick. farmer. Grant's Pass, and
Thomas B. Wall, a merchant of Umatilla.
TEINITY GETS $10,000 ORGAN.
Fine Musical Instrument for New
Trinity Episcopal Church, Nineteenth
and Everett streets, will have a new 510.
006 organ In June. Contracts have just
been signed by the trustees of Trinity
Church with the well-known organbuild
ers. the W. W. Kimball Company, of Chi
cago, and it Is expected that the organ
will be ready .on the completion of the
new church building. The organ will
have 39 speaking stops, three manuals and
will be the finest instrument pf its kind
In the Pacific Northwest.
River Cook Missing.
Samuel Raydalls. cook of the steamer
lone. Is missing, and it is feared he may
have lost his footing in the darkness and
fallen into the Willamette River at the
foot of Washington street. He was last
seen Tuesday evening at 9 o'clock, when
he poke with a friend named Fred Mil-
ler. The latter says that Raydalls start
j cd to walk to the lone and that was the
j. last he saw of the now missing man.
j Raydalls was 15 years old, and his home
I was at llwaco. Wash.
JBw 51l principal characters in I
;; THE SORENSON BRIBERY . j
Lob a tic "Who Attempted to
Blow Up Statue of Frederick
the Great Spent Some Time
GESSLER ROUSSEAU, arrested by
Philadelphia detectives last Monday In
the Quaker City, and who is now charged .
with the attempt to blow up the statue
of Frederick the Great, at Washington,
D. C spent somo time In Portland dur
ing last May and was sought here for
ten days by Detective Arthur A. Carey,
of the New York staff, and Joe Day, of
the local Police Departments
Illustrative of the great amount of
work and the untiring efforts of the New
York detectives to apprehend thto man
who. In May, 1903, sent word to Colonel
Greene. New York Inspector of Police,
that he had an Infernal machine In readi
ness to blow up the British steamship
Umbria, plying between New York and
Southampton, Is the chase across the con
tinent made by Detective Carey In the
wake of the celebrated prisoner.
"The first we heard of the case was
when Colonel Greene, Inspector of police
In New York, forwarded to his friend,
General Beebe, a pair of shoes, found In
Rousseau's room In New York." said De
tective Day last night. "These were
marked as having been bought at the
store of W. J. Fullnm. 2S3-2S5 Morrison
street. Shortly after the pair of shoes
reached Portland Detective Carey arrived
and took up the work. In company with
"When shown the pair of shoes Mr.
Fullum readily sold they were sold from
his store. Reference to the books showed
they were"sold during May, but no one In
the place could recall the man who made
the purchase, which was not at all
strange. But it established the fact that
in all probability the man we sought had
"Corroborative evidence of his presence
In Portland was- later found by the dis
covery of somo collars, sold by the Red
Front, of thl city. There was an ad
dress found in one of the books in the
man's room, which was 103 Morrison, or
Madison. We went to the first place.
They remembered the characteristic pose
of Rousseau, which fully proved he bad
been here. He always stands with his
head and shoulders thrown far back, in
the attitude of a statue, probably because
he Is Insane. We also had the laundry
mark of the much-wanted man, but after
going to every laundry In town we were
none the wiser, and after that Detective
Carey returned to New York."
AT THE THEATERS
What the Press AoanU Say.
"THE WIFE" WELL RECEIVED.
Enthusiastic Reception Given This
Week's Production at Columbia.
The Interrupted engagement of Belas
so's fetching drama. "The Wife." took a
fresh start at the "blue and gold" Colum
bia last night, and was greeted with em
phatic acclaim by a crowded house. "The
Wife" Is meaty In situations, both comic
and pathetic, and affords unstinted en
tertainment for all who witness It.
Come and See Prof. Nye Arouse Her
Thousands of people yesterday after
noon saw Professor Thomas Calllway
Nye and Arthur Lalng place under a
hypnotic spell the two subjects. The
pretty woman who went to sleep in
Graves window, on Washington street,
drew a crowd that completely blocked
the sidewalk. The boy In Vanduyn &
Walton's window, also attracted great at
tention. Professor Nye demonstrated to
the curious crowd how easily it was to
draw to him by the means of his won
derful hypnotic power, this sleeping
woman. He lifted her limp hand from the
covorlets and also drew her head from the
pillow. Professor Nye will awaken these
subjects on the stage tonight. He will
also perform other marvelous things and
a wonderful entertainment is in store
for the Empire patrons. Medical men
have examined the two sleepers and pro
nounce them under a deep hypnotic spell.
Professor Nye uses no stage mechanism
and all of his subjects arc new. Seats
KEANE AT THE COLUMBIA.
Will Appear Next Week at Head of
Morris B. Dudley, manager for James
Kcane. has made a special agreement
with Manager Ballard, of the Columbia
Theater, whereby the young and talent
ed star will appear at the head of the
Columbia Stock Company all next week
In a play never before seen In America,
"The Crime of Dubosq." This dramatic
work was first produced In" London by
Sir Henry Irvjng. In "The Crime of
Dubosq" Mr. Keane will play a double
role, that of the villain Dubosq and of tho
virtuous citizen, Lcserques, and all the
members of the Columbia Stock Company
will be cast in strong, congenial parts.
"Nettie the Newsgirl" Next Week.
Gould & Frecd's big melodramatic pro
duction. "Nettle, the Newsgirl." will be
seen at the Empire Theater all next week,
starting with the -usual Sunday matinee,
January 22. It is a strong melodrama,
dealing with life In the East Side district
ot New York, In wlJch comedy and hear,
interest, these important essentials of a
well-regulated play, are pleasantly ming
led. There Is an appropriateness of scen
ery and a number of sensational features
In the production which will heighten Its
appealing effect materially. In addition
to a splendid scenic equipment of the play,
and a fine mounting of Its-more Important
scenes. Managers Gould and Freed prom
ise a first-class company in every respect,
with a number of pleasing specialties that
relieve the action at times.
Advance Sale Today.
This morning at 10 o'clock the advance
sale of seats will open for the Jeffersons.
William and Joseph. Jr.. who come to the
Marquam Grand Theater next Monday
and Tuesday nights, January 23 and 24,
In their father's famous success, "The
AT THE VAUDEVILLE THEATERS
"What Happened to Smith."
This week will conclude the straight
vaudeville season at the Lyric, and
next week the Lyric Stock Company
will open its engagement. The com
pany consists of eight people, among
them being some of the cleverest people
in the business. The first offering will
be the hilarious farce-comedy "What
Happened to Smith," with vaudeville
turns between acts. The management
has spared no effort to make the produc
tion worthy of the closing of a long and
prosperous vaudeville season. Tonight is
the night the gold prizes are given away.
Baker's Good Bill.
The strongest point in the Baker's cam
paign for first honors among the vaude
ville theaters of the Pacific Coast Is tho
fact that the entertainment offered may
always be depended upon. You can al
ways be sure of the Baker, and when in
doubt you should go there. Major Mc
Gulre, the champion swordsman of the
world, is appearing this week, and ex
pects to arrange a match with a well
known officer now stationed at Vancou
ver Barracks before the week is over.
Farce at the Bijou.
On Monday afternoon next the Bijou
will inaugurate its stock season, present
ing for the first bill "The Colonel." a
clever three-act farce-comedy translated
from the French. The company is large
and the play will be given a splendid pro
duction. The last bill is the best, so
don't m?ss the final offering of straight
vaudeville this week.
GOT A DUCKING.
Burst Water Pipe Causes Much Ex
citement at Eilers Piano House.
The usual quiet, which is generally
broken only by the sweet strains of
music at Eilers Piano House, was bro
ken yesterday by the sound of falling
water. When some one went to investi
gate, he found an immense stream of
water pouring1 through the celling1 of
the main salesroom and down onto tho
pianos beneath. The entire force was
called to the rescue, but It took some
time to make room for the large num
ber of pianos that were getting- a ducking-.
An investigation a3 to the cause
disclosed the fact that a defective
waterplpe above stairs had burst. It
Is estimated that between 20 and 30
pianos were damaged in a very short
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy the Best Made.
"In my opinion Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy is the best made for colds." says
Mrs. Cora Walker, of Porterville, Cal.
There is no doubt about its being the
best. No other will cure a cold so quick
ly. No other Is so sure a preventive of
pneumonia. No other Is so pleasant and
safe to take. These are good reasons
why ft should be preferred to any other
The fact Is that few people are satisfied
with any other after having once used
this remedy. For sale by all uruygists.
CANAL IS NEEDED
Board of Trade Passes Strong
APPEAL MADE TO CONGRESS
Appropriations Are Urged Both for
Constructing the Ceillo Canal and
' Also for Deepening the Co
lumbia River Bar.
The Portland Board of Trade yesterday
put itself on record with a very urgent
appeal to Congress to appropriate suffi
cient money to carry on the work of
constructing the Celllo Canal and deepen
ing the Columbia River bar. It takes this
action on the ground that the Government
had pledged Itself to carry out the Celllo
project, and that further work Is neces
sary on the Columbia River Jetty In order
to malic the channel over the bar suffi
ciently deep for all vessels.
The meeting of the executive committee
of the Board of Trade, by "which this ac
tion was taken, accomplished consider
able other work.
A resolution was adopted commending
President Roosevelt 6n his efforts to end
the war in the OrienL The resolution
commented upon the method of procedure
used by the President In tendering his
good offices as mediator and his attempts
to bring peace between Russia and Japan.
Report on Harbor Lines.
Captain D. EL Buchanan, chairman of
the rivers and harbors committee, to
which had been referred the communica
tion from Major W. C. Langfitt regarding
the desire of property-owners along the
river front to extend harbor lines to
deeper water, reported that he had In
vestigated the matter and looked Into
the existing conditions In relation to har
bor lines, water area, the depth of water
in the channel and close to the wharves,
and believed that the lines should not be
changed. The United States Engineers In
establishing tho harbor lines had, he re
ported, sought to make the water area of
the harbor art great as possible. They
had tried to maintain a depth of water
close to the wharves as great as thit In
the channel, and In general had succeeded.
This report practically Indorsed the ac
tion of Major Langfitt in refusing to
rAake certain changes In the harbor lines
between the Bumsldc and steel bridges
some time ago. The executive commit
tee, however, was not completely satis
fied with the data upon which the report
was made, and referred It back till this
data be obtained.
Wallls Nash and G. W. Allen were ap
pointed a committee to Investigate and re
port upon the bill Introduced Into the Leg
islature to adjust traffic arrangements
between branch and trunk-line railroads
in this state. '
G. W. Alten and Thomas Gulnean wcro
made a committee to examine and report
upon a bill now before the Legislature
proposing to change the present 10 per
cent penalty that delinquent taxpayers
must pay In redeeming property sold for
A resolution was adopted extending an
invitation to thp council of the American
Institute of Mining Engineers to include
In their projected excursion to Alaska
next Summer the City of Portland and
tb Lewis and Clark Exposition.
Resolutions for Celilo Canal.
The resolutions which will be forward
ed to Congrefs regarding the Celllo Canal
and the Columbia River bar follow:
Whereas. Th two great projects for the
improvement of the Columbia. River the
one at Its mouth and the other at the
Celllo Rapldi art of the greatest Na
tional Importance, and -whose earliest com
pletion would be of Incalculable benefit to
the commerce of Portland and to the de
velopment of the icreat States of Oregon.
"Washington and Idaho:
Whereas, The Government of the United
States has not only recognized the Im
portance of these great Improvements, but.
by act of Congress, approved June 13. 1002.
has authorised thp construction of a canal
between The Dalles and Celilo. and through
the board of engineers authorised by sakl
act of Congress, further recognised the
feasibility of said improvement at Celllo by
the favorable report thereon, and recom-"
mending that the right of way for such
canal be first secured by the State of Ore
gon and turned over to the United States,
free of cost and released from all dam
ages, before the Government should begin
work thereon, and which report and rec
ommendation have been concurred In by
the Vnlted States Englneer-ln-Chlef. and
There's something the mat-i
ter with the child that fails
to grow up. A child that
grows up too much, however,
without proper filling out of
flesh, is almost as badly off.
Nothing will help these pale,
thin "weedy" children like
Scotfs Emulsion. It supplies
the rounding out of flesh and
the rich inward nourishment
of blood and vital organs
which insures rapid growth a
healthy and uniform develop
ment. The next time some of your
friends come in for the after
noon, serve them with cake
made from Ghirardelli's
Ground Chocolate and a cup
of Ground Chocolate; that is,
if you want them to come
Always fresh in patented hermeti
cally sealed cans.
Jo ' cLoosg ma
t Jo c&ocf&c tAc
as y oar -fim cAc ep cr ijs fo
sqvg jroar reputation
Every Elgin Watch is fully guaranteed. All jewelers have
Elgin Watches. "Timemakera and Timekeepers," an
illustrated history of the watch, sent free upon request to
elqih national Watch Co., elcin, ill.
duly approved by the acting Secretary ot
War, under date ot November 6. 1903. sub
ject to the condition of the free risht -of.
way being procured and turned over to tho
Lnlted States, in order that the whoI
amount to be appropriated tor sold canal
could be used In Its construction;
whereas. The Stato of Oregon, relying
upon the proposal ot the National Govern
xnent to build said Cellta Canal, accepted
the same, together with the said condi
tion thereto attached, and appropriated
$100,000 by act of its Legislative Assembly
and appointed a commission to secure th
right ot way, which commission, by au
thority of said act. has secured said right
of way. as designated by the United States
Engineer in charge, by the expenditure of
a large sum of money therefor, and has
tendered the said right of way to the Na-;
tionai Government, free of cost to the Gov
ernment. 2ovr. therefore, be It
Resolved. That it is the unanimous Judg
ment and opinion of the- Portland Board
ot Trade that the facts and circumstanced
above set forth, as between individuals,
would constitute a binding and enforceable
contract, and it is the sense of this board
that the good faith of the National Gov
ernment is pledged to the Immediate inaugu
ration of said Improvement at Celilo Falls,
without prejudice to the appropriation for
the said Improvement at the mouth of the
Resolved. That the Board of Trade does
hereby petition and urge tho Congress ot
the United States, at Its present session,
to make sufficient appropriation to put into
immediate operation the construction of
said canal, and to authorize its completion
under the continuing contract system, and.
at the same time, make a sufficient appro
priation to complete the work of deepening
the channel of the river over the bar. at .the
earliest possible date;
Resolved. That the secretary of this board
be directed to transmit a copr of these res
olutions Immediately to Cnairman Burton,
ot the rivers and harbors committee. In
Con grew to Representative Jones of Wash-
fhi -nftinfril trouble can bo
AUcocVs Plaster. Warm the plaster before applying if
not relieved by bedtime, place a hot waterbag against the
plaster on the shoulder.
REMEMBER Thesa phutere see gol for artt pains and acta. Tiwy
haTe boon In use over 65 years, havo been fcsitatod more than any article ever
and hava mods more cures than any othor external raaaedy. Goaran-eed.
not to contain Deuaaonna, opiwa w
O REST, no sleep. Itch, itch, Itch,
scratching until the tender skin
becomes inflamed, sore and bleeding.
Aided hr SMnhealth Treatment, -win ElTB tlie
suffering little one instant relief and sleep, and
remit In conmleta cure, ilultltndei ot women
iy Harflna nai no equal tor cnaflnff, irrita
tion, eruptions, dandruff, thin hair, scald bead.
La re 3c cakes, arcczists'. Take nothing
wittont Fsllo Hay Co. slznatcie.
SatUJV voursetf. Sena at ones for
Inclose 5c postage and we trill send yen free
Hairbealth. Harflna. Soap, SUnhealth and II
Initrated Books. "How to Hare Beautiful
Hair and Complexion." Sa triples sent only by
PHILO HAY SPECIALTIES (Sj., Xewark, 2. J.
WUODARO, CLAItJjt: & CO.,
fourth and Wasahtston.
Such aa olles.
.J Blood noison.
potency tuoroughly cured. ro failure. Cure guaranteed.
YOUNG MKX troubled with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains,
bashfulness. aversion to society, which deprive you of your manhood. UNFITS
YOU for BUSIXKSS Oil -SARKIAGIO.
MIDDLE-AGED HE., who from excesses and strains have lost their
BLOOD Ab'D SKIS DISEASES, Syphilis. Gonorrhoea- painful, bloody urine.
Gleet. Stricture. Enlarged Prostate, Sexual Debility Varicocele. Hydrocele. Kid--ney
and Liver troubles cured without JIEKCUKY OR OTHER P01S0.V0U3
DRUGS. Catarrh and rheumatism CURED.
Dr. "Walker's methods are regular and scientific He uses no patent nos
trums or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical
treatment. His New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent free to all men who
cribe their trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. Ail letters
answered in plain envelops. Consultatlqn frea and sacredly confidential. Call
on or address
DR. WALKER. 181 First Street. Corner Yamhill. Portland. Or.
jjs fo jsavG fmc
ington; to our delegation In Congress, and
to the, Speaker of the House ot Representa
tives. VIEW WAS INTERRUPTED.
Colored Boy With Fondness for
Vaudeville Gets Into Trouble.
Allie Curtis is a little colored lad
who likes to sit and watch vaudeville
shows, but his money will not permit
frequently of the luxury of a seat. The
next best thing-, he thought, was to
peek In through the keyhole and catch
what he could in that way. It was a
bad piece of business, for just as he
was watching: an exciting stunt at the
Star last night Policeman Galbralth
swooped down on him. "pinched" him
and hurried him to police headquarters.
The little shaver evidently thought
he would be thrown into the dark cell,
but instead his mother was called from
her home, 1312 North Tenth street, and
he was allowed to go with her. He
will havo to appear before Municipal
Judge Hogue. however, for he and
others have created a good deal of
trouble at the various theaters of late.
He is the first captive.
Charged With Trunk Theft.
C G. Smith was arrested last nigh
on a charge of larceny ot a trunk from
A. W. Glutseh. He will bo arraigned
today before Judge Hogue' in tht
Municipal Court. The trunk was valued
relieved and cured by using an
aaj pun ..now.-.
KednYou Looking Young
ALWAYS restores yoathfnl color to gray or
faded hair. Stops hair faluns. Posl
tlrelr temores dandruff. X high-class
hair-grower dressing, keeping hair soft, glossy,
loxsriant. Does not toll akin or lines.
This Great Hair Food, aided by HARFTN'A
SOAP, heals the scalp, kills dandruff germs,
stops itchlnr. supplies energy to roots and
promotes fine hair growth. Large SOc bottles,
druggists'. TakenothlngTrlthoutoor signature.
Fni Soap 0! f irlA3&fFscoSl?5e
Sign this cotxpon, take to any of the following
drucirfats. and get a 60c bottle Hay's Hair
health and a 25c. cake Harflna Medicated Soap,
best for hair.hath, toilet, both for 60c: or sent
by Philo Hay Specialties Co.. Newark. X. J..
expresa prepaid, on receipt of 60c and this adr.
Following druggists snpply Hay's Hairbealth
and H"-"ti soap in ueur shoos obit:
WOOUAKD, CL.AR.KE fc CO.,
Fourth and Wuahlnton.
Twenty Years of Success
In tho treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diar
rhoea, dropsical swellings, Bright's disease, etc
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discbarges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
fistula. Assure, ulceration, mucous and
. bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
sleet, stricture, unnatural losses, im-