Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE M0RXIXG;011EG0NIAN, SATURDAY FEBRUARY 18, 190o.
BOY PAYS PENALTY
Eight Years' Sentence Given
MOTHER WILL SEEK PARDON
James Drummond Changes Plea in
Robbery Charges and Is Sen
tenced to. Penitentiary Gov--ernor
There "was a pathetic scene when James
Drummond, the boy bandit, was 'sen
tenced by Judge George yesterday after
noon to eigne years imprisonment in the
penitentiary. Drummond's mother, who
came here from Colorado to try and save
faim, wept aloud when the court's de
cision was made.
"He 1b only a boy," she wailed, "and
he has always been such a good boy."
The son. bowed his head in shame and
burled his face In his hands.
Drummond Is 18 years of age and dtfes
not look older. He was neatly dressea in
a. dark coat and vest and brown trousers.
He was led into the courtroom by Deputy
Gus Moser, Deputy District Attorney,
'Addressed the court saying, "May It please
the court, at this time James Drummond,
fa gainst whom there Is pending two In
formations, one for assault with Intent
to rob and the other robbery and being
Tarnaed with a. dangerous weapon, desires
Ifco plead. Ho has heretofore pleaded not
feullty and he now wishes to change his
jplea to one of guilty."
. "Is that your desire?", asked the court,
turning to Drummond. I
"Yes, sir," said the prisoner meekly.
"To each information?"
"Let the plea be entered." said Judge
KJcorgo. "Are you ready to receive sen
tence now?" he continued.
Drummond replied affirmatively. In re
sponse to further questions he said he
Ihad nothing to say why sentence should
not be pronounced and that he did not de
tire an attorney.
"Have you anything to suggest, Mr.
JMoser?" Inquired the court.
"Only this. Your Honor. There are two
'charges against the boy. They are ecri
tus charges and there is no question
nbout his guilt He held up Mr. Louns
tiale and took a gold watch from him and
n few coins. He attempted to rob L. D.
Keyser and several shots were exchanged
between them. The defendant has entered
a. plea of guilty and saved the expense
of trials. His poor old mother is here
from Colorado and says he has always
Ibeen a good boy at home. I am sorry for
'the mother, but the crimes were of a
serious nature. I will leave the matter
to Your Honor to do as you deem best."
Court Consults Boy's Mother.
Judge George called Mrs. Drummond
and after a few moments' conversation
with her returned to the bench and or
dered the prisoner to stand up.
"On the first charge," said the Court,
"of assault with intent to rob Keyser the
judgment of the Court Is that you be Im
prisoned under that charge In the peni
tentiary of the state for a period of four
years. On the assault and robbery charge
and being armed with a dangerous weap
on the Judgment of tho Court is that you
be imprisoned Jn the penitentiary for a
period of eight years. On account of the
circumstances presented the Court will
make these two sentences run concurrent,
so that one will not be added to the
other. The Court also, as the desire of
the mother is to see Governor Chamber
lain and have him look into the facts and
circumstances of this case, and as the
Governor will be In the city within a few
days and examine the facts and see if
any pardon should be issued, will not
issue a commitment now."
The Court, addressing Clerk Smith,
Bald: "You will not issue a commitment
until tho Court advises you to da so."
The sentences running concurrent means
a total of only eight years.
Governor Chamberlain will arrive here
from Salem this evening- and Mrs. Drum
mond will see him as soon as convenient
and plead for her son's freedom. She says
If she can take him back with her on the
farm she will make a man of him yet, as
he has always behaved himself in the
have somothing -to- say regarding repairs
on tho. cast approach.
Tho question of rebuilding the Bast
Side approach will depend somewhat
upon the terms of the contract with the
railway company. It is the desire of the
Commissioners to rebuild this approach,
making It wider than at present, but if
they do this they will have to consider
the street-car rails, which the county
owns. If the east approach is rebuilt iron
girders will be used in" place of the
wooden ones now supporting the structure
IDENTIFIED AS TRAIN-ROBBER
l-ebanon"Suspect Recognized by Por
ter on Spokane Flyer.
Eli Dunn, one of tlfe suspected Lebanon
bank-robbers, has been identified by a
colored Pullman car porter as one of the
men who held up and robbed the passen
gers in the Pullman coach attached to
an O. R. & N. Company train, several
weeks ago. The robbery occurred soon
efter the train pulled out of tho East
Portland depot. The porter is positive
Dunn is one of the men. He says Dunn
Jield him up with a revolver, and the
handkerchief slipped from the fellow's
Sheriff "Word is in possession of recently
discovered evidence which proves that
Dunn and his companions have been con
cerned in many crimes in Portland.
Dunn's house, on Second street, was
searched by the officers and a large
amount of stolen property found. This
Includes old coins, jewelry, cut glass,
watches, new purses and a clock. The
owner of the clock has been discovered.
There are a pair of blue turquoise ear
rings and a breastpin. Besides these ar
ticles, a bottle of gunpowder, a bottle of
strychnine and some tools were found.
Dunn, Mrs. Dunn, Harry Reynolds and
A. D. Hendryx, who -were taken to" Al
bany Wednesday for examination, were
returned to the County Jail here yester
day for safe keeping.
Dunn and Reynolds are held as prin
cipals., and Mrs. Dunn and Hendryx as
Sheriff "Word .says the evidence against
theaccused is strong. Three bills for 5100
taken from the prisoners will be Identi
fied as from the bank, and the "battered
$20 pieces which were mutilated by the
explosion also form strong evidence.
-BRIDGE REPAIRS TALKED OF
County Commissioners Consider Mat
ter of Needed Improvements.
.Improvements and repairs to bridges
ncross the Willamette River were dis
cussed at tho meeting of the Board of
County Commissioners yesterday. The
west approach of the Burnslde-streot
bridge must be entirely rebuilt and the
rast approach will be rebuilt or repaired.
3f rebuilt it will be considerably wid
ened. W. S. Chapman, a civil engineer
and bridge expert. Is making -an exami
nation to secure estimates. As soon as
he has. .furnished' these estimates work on
rebuilding the west approach will be be
gun. This approach has been found to
be rapidly decaying, and will soon be
come unsafe if allowed to remain.
When the Bast Side approach was orig
inally built a contract was entered into
with the Southern Pacific Company
whereby the city paid that company SlO.r
000 lor the privilege of constructing the
approach over the tracks. Just what
rights are reserved as to repairs or im
provements under this contract is what
the County Court is now endeavoring to
ascertain. Mr. Chapman is today looking
for this old contract, which is burled
jtway Jn the archives of tho City Hall. It
1b probable that the Southern Pacific will
NOT GUILTY OF GAMBLING.
Chinamen Caught by Sheriff . Are
Dismissed by Court.
Lee Wong and Lai Way were tried and
acquitted by a, Jury In Judge Frazer'S"
Court yesterday morning on an Indict
ment for running a gambling-house at
131 Second street. When Sheriff Word,
during one of his raids in the Chinese
quarter, battered down huge doors and
smashed tables and gambling parapher
nalia, the premises occupied by Lee -Wong
and Lai Way was one of the places vis
ited. The Sheriff did not see any games
In operation nor did he know, at the time,
who was In charge of this particular
house. Subsequently Lee Wong and Lai
Way sued Sheriff Word in Justice Reld's
court for nominal damages. The county
grand jury was then In'sssslon and the
Sheriff laid the facts before the Jury with
the result that Leo Wong and Lai Way
were Indicted. At the trial yesterday
Sheriff Word told this story and the com
plaint filed against him In the Justice
Court and the 'judgment rendered against
him upon it were introduced in evidence.
The Sheriff also testified that the place
bore the common reputation of a gambling-house
and he went there to sup
press It He acknowledged he did not see
any games In progress. Deputy Sheriffs
Cordano and GrussI gave similar testi
mony. The jury evidently thought a case
of operating a gambling-houso had not
been established and returned "a verdict
of not guilty after brief deliberations.
The Sheriff has appealed the civil case
against him to the State Circuit Court.
DECISION AIDS IRRIGATION.
Judge Frazer Returns Findings in
Big Klamath County Suit.
The Irrigation of over 100,000 acres of
arid land is made possible by a decision
Just mailed by Judge Frazer to Klamath
County. The case was heard by Judge
Frazer last Summer, In place of Judge
Benson, who could not sit on account of
being an interested party.
The suit Involved the right of-way for
canals of the Klamath Falls Irrigation
Company and the Klamath Canal Com
pany. Tho company last named proposes
to reclaim from 100,000 to 300,000 acres of
land in the country tributary to Klamath
Lake. The Klamath Falls Irrigation Com
pany claimed title to a right of way 60
feet wide which.. If confirmed, would pre
vent the Klamath Canal Company from
proceeding with the execution of exten
sive plans unless a tunnel were built,
which would entail an enormous expendi
ture. Judge Frazer, in his decision, holds
that the Klamath Falls Irrigation Com
pany has failed to prove title to the full
width of the 60-foot canal strip which It
has used as a right of way, and the other
company Is entitled to part of the con
cession demanded." The outcome permits
both companies to proceed with desired
Owners of both concerns' are nego
tiating with the Government to sell out
right and turn the reclamation enterprise
over to the Interior Department. ..
LOSES MONEY AND HUSBAND
Mrs. Cecilia Kagi Gets Divorce on
Grounds of Desertion.
Cccllie Kagi.. whose" husband, Henry
Kagi, deserted her August IS. 1001. going
to Zurich, Switzerland, was granted a di
vorce by Judge CTeland yesterday. They
were married in -869 in Zurich and Mrs.
Kagi is now" 61 years ofage and the
mother of three grown children. Mrs.
Cecllle" Fitzgerald, residing- In Chicago;
Mrs. Bertha Zlnck. Astoria; and Henrietta
Kagi, of Portland. Mrs. Kagi testified
that when her husband went away he
took with him all the money they had
on deposit in a bank, amounting to 52800,
and after he reached Switzerland he sent
her $100, but no letter accompanied the
moriey order. She said he treated her
cruelly. waB abusive and once threatened
to take her life. For more than 20 years
she worked as a nurse and saved her
wages. When he left he took it all with
him. Including an inheritance of $140,
which she had received. They own an
improved homestead in Clackamas County
which Mrs. Kagi will sue to have estab
lished as her individual property.
GAMBLERS -ENRICH TREASURY
Poker-Players Pay $200 to County
The County Treasury wasNenriched yes
terday In the sum of $200, paid in the State
Circuit Court, in gambling cases. George
Walter, A. Berg, Peter Horn, Fred Sig
ler, George Fuller, S. Hulbert, J. Yokel,
Ben Woods, Paul Stalec, 12. Harris. J.
Shroed and H. Ota pleaded guilty to play
ing draw poker in Eugene Blazlers place
on October 31, last, and were fined $10
Jack Emerson, Tom Harrison, J. W.
Simpson and Frank Johnson, .charged
with playing draw poker on . ICovember
12, 190i. pleaded guilty and were fined
$10 each. Peter St. Marie pleaded guilty
to a chargo of conducting a gambling
game and. was fined $50. The fines were
all Immediately paid.
Legal Jotting. s
Judge Clejand will announce decisions
this morning in the following cases: A. F.
Thompson et al. vs. Minnie Anderson et
al., on merits: Fuller & Co. vs. Flora B.
Decisions will be rendered by Judge
George as follows: Guarascio vs. Gug
lielmo, motion to strike out parts of
amended answer; Frank Hoberg vs.
v Southern Oregon Company, motion to
. elect; G. L. Thompson vs. C E. Fritz et
. al.. motion to strike out parts of com
plaint: Hughes vs. City of Portland, Mor
gan vs. City of Portland, motions for de
cree on pleadings; Myers vs. City of Port
land, demurrer to separate answer.
Tho Harrison Tobacco Company filed
articles of Incorporation in the County
Clerk's offico yesterday, with a capital
stock of $2000. The incorporators are:
Randolph Harrison, George F. Holman
and 33. M. Howatson.
Future Control of Equitable.
. NEW YORK, Feb. 17. Reports that
a syndicate headed by E. H. Harrlman
has made or will make an offer for the
Hyde holdings in the Equitable Life
Assurance Society were revived today.
but were authoritatively denied. It
was said, today that Jacob H. Schlff be
lieves that the purchase of the Hydo
stock by any individual or group of
individuals outside the Equitable Soci
ety would be a moral wrong, and that
such control could only be wanted for
ulterior purposes. Mr. Schlff had been
assured that Mr. Hydo has not thought
of so disposing- of his stock, and that
the Hyde stock will be sold Into the
Equitable treasury prior to tho carry
ing out of tho proposed mutuallzatlon
New Faces at "Monmouth Normal.
MONMOUTH, Or.. Feb. 17. (Special.)
The first week of the second semester at
the State Normal Schools shows a
marked increase In enrollment. 3Iany
former students have returned and many
new faces appear. Of these students
many have taught for the first half of
the year in various parts of the state,
holding How county and state papers,
and come to take the advanced work!
President Reasler says the prospects lor
the second semester were msver brighter.
ILLUSIONS AT F!R
Famous Concessions- Secured
for' The Trail,
WILD TRIP TO DAWSON SHOWN
E. M. Bayliss Given Awards for Two
of Largest Spectacular Produc
tions ' of Exposition Covers
Wide Range of Illusions.
E. M. Bayliss has been granted a con
cession at the Fair for two of the largest
and moat expensive "Trail" attractions.
"The Land of the Midnight Sun and
"Darkness and Dawn." These are both
spectacular performances, depending for
their weird and magical effect on elec
trical devices and a thousand kinds of
In the desire to have nothing but the
Heaven, and there awaits him afl that
human Invention can do to depict a state
of bllsnful beauty. Then the show ends
and he Is back on the "Trail."
HERE IN BEHALF OF MISSOURI
Commissioner Garyer Visits the Fair
Grounds to Prepare Report.
E. S. Garver. Executive Commissioner
to the Lewis and Clark Exposition from
Missouri, arrived in Portland yesterday
and spent the day in looking over the
Centennial grounds-with a view to select
ing a site for a Missouri state pavilion.
He will leave In a few days for Jefferson
City, where he will make his report
to the Missouri Legislature, now In ses
sion. Commissioner Garver expressed himself
as well pleased with the grounds and
with the scope ofthe Exposition', and It
Is probaWe that his report will be highly
satisfactory to the Exposition officials.
While here he will make preliminary ar
rangements for the representation of his
state at the Centennial.
Militiamen to Go on Duty.
Fifteen of the militiamen who are to
guard the Lewis and Clark Exposition
are to be placed on duty next week. More
will be added weekly, as selected, uatir
the full force of 120 is on duty. The se
lection of the men will be regulated.
They must be between 21 and 25 years
of age, must be proficient men and Tmost
have good moral reputations, as well as
FOUNDER OF THE TOWN OF HEPPNER
h&m Hf mmSm
TUB TJiXB HETfRY HEPPXEB.
HEPPXEU, Or.. Feb. 17. iSpecial.) Henry Heppner, founder of the town ot
Heppner, and one of Morrow County's early pioneers, died 'at the Heppner Sani
tarium last night. Mr. Heppner had been subject to were slokln? spells for tome
time, and, from his advanced age. was quite feeble. Monday morning, at his apart
menta at the Palace Hotel, he suffered a severe attack ot heart failure, and -was
very near death's door. This left him In a weakened, condition. Resolute and full
of energy to the last, it was hard work to persuade him to go to the sanitarium,
where he could be better cared for. The end came about 0 o'clock yesterday evening.
The body will be erobaimed and will be shipped to Portland forbnrlal, where the
funeral will take place next Sunday.
Henry Heppner waabom in Germany 76 year ago.. When quite young lie left
Germany and came to Xew York, where he resided for a number of years. Drifting
West, he came to Eastern Oregon In the early '70s, and waa engaged In packing.
As the early pack trails followed tho water courses, Mr. Heppner came up the valley
of "Willow Creek and camped on the ground where Heppner now stands, on July 4.
1872, which was then a wilderness. He became impressed with the surroundings, and
not long afterward5 came back and started a small store, which was the start Of
the present prosperous town. From that time until the end, at a ripe old age, he
hae been identified with Morrow County Interests, and, being a man of good judgment
and keen foresight, has amassed a large fortune.
"While a little eccentric, Mr. Heppner was a big-hearted man, and as he has
passed away there goes with him a prominent landmark in the history of Heppner
and Morrow County. In times of need he has helped many.
best on the "Trail" and those In the
hands of men who would be sure to make
a success out of their concessions, Di
rector of Concessions "Wakefield, has
given two of his largest contracts to Mr.
Bayliss, whose formor achievements in
this line have all been noteworthy. Since
ho produced the forerunner of the "Land
of the Midnight Sun" In Buffalo, he has
become one of the leading showmen, of
the country. In St. Louis-. he had the
concession for the baby incubator and an
immense and expensive feature called tho
His two greatest successes from an ar
tistic point of view, however, have been
the "Land of the Midnight Sun" and
"Darkness and Dawn." They areboth
illusions of voyages, flights through the
air and visions of beautiful and fearful
Dawson Trip Ilhision.
"The Land of the Midnight Sun" Is a
trip to Dawson in the days when the
pack was made over Chilcoot Pass in the
dread cold of Winter, when wind and
snow storms blocked travelers until., they
lay huddled in the drifts for days. All
the struggle and the terror of storms
with .the craggy mountain peaks black
and white against the sky one moment
and blotted out the next by a whirlwind
storm, and the gruelling climb over the
bleak ranges, is portrayed perfectly.
Then the traveler Is taken out on Lake
Bennett and finally to the Yukon, where
he turns and sees the Aurora Borcalls. Of
all the beautiful magical effects in this
wonderful show the Aurora Borealis will
be the most wonderful.
The first effect of this wonderful spec
tacle has hardly worn off, when the trav
eler comes "upon Miles Canyon and the
White Horse Rapids, and is taken down
the 400 miles of river through the most
uniquely beautiful valleys- of the world to
Dawson City. He arrives there on Janu
ary 10, 1900. the date of the "big mid
Winter Are. When he has seen that
spectacle in the clear, crisp air of the
Northland, he cannot decide which was
the more beautiful, the Aurora Borealis
or the fire.
A Visit to Hades.
More of an illusion is "Darkness and
Dawn." Ies3 politely called "Heaven and
Hell." Here the visitor steps from the
matter-up-fact world in an instant Into a
dungeon full of the' vile and creeping
things of the earth. He goes among coffins
and groaning skeletons into an elevator
and the next instanf does not know
whether he Is going up or down, to
Heaven or to Hell.
It Is all an illusion, but the vast spaces
and contrasted beautiful and horrible
sights will surely, be too much for the' foo
delicately Imaginative. Look one way
and you are racing upwards, look the
other and you are going just as fast the
other way. The Illusign is- perfect.
Thero is a period with the devil, in
which the dire future punishment of the
wicked is- feelingly portrayed, and then
the spectator begins to drop. He goes
through caves and grottos and Is shown
all the queer things that may be some
where in the earth. Then he breaks sud
denly through the earth's crust and 1st at
tho North Pole.
Mr. Baylies has a feeling that .a man at
the pole would miss the motion of the
earth, and has contrived In some way, to
make the public feel somewhat the way
he imagines he would feel If he were
there. But he does not leave the spec
tator there long.. In a moment he sweeps
upward, till the earth recedes below him
and he sees it as a -whole, till it becomes
a mere star. Then he Is transported into
being recommended by the officers imme
diately over them for good soldierly con
duct. The Exposition officials are becom
ing enthusiastic over this method, of
guarding and are sure it will. prove more
satisfactory than methods used at Expo
Thomas Hull, Speaker of the House of
Representatives of the Utah Legislature;
I. H. Merrill, a member of the ways and
means committee of the House, and C. S.
Kinney, also an Utah. Legislator, will
arrive in tho city this morning to look
over the Exposition grounds and make
final arrangements concerning Utah's par
ticipation In the Centennial. Messrs. Mer
rill and Kinney are accompanied by their
The Agricultural Palace, acceptance of
which has been delayed by some minor
defects, has been placed in condition and
will be formally turned over to the State
Commission this morning. It will be Im
mediately examined and if found satis
factory will be accepted at once by
.the commission. As soon as it is ac
cepted the storage and Installation of ex
hibits will commence. ,
If Baby Is Cuttlag Teetk.
Be eur and use that old and wtll-trld remedy,
Mrs. "Window's Booth lag Syrup, tot cblldrea
teething. It soothes the chill, softens the gums,
allays all pain, cure wind coUe and diarrhoea.
DISAGREE ON RATES
Lewis and Clark Fair Causes
CALIFORNIA ASKS SAME RATE
Northern Lines Propose-Addition of
$12 for Visitors Who Come by
San Francisco Route, Vhich
CHICAGO. Feb. 17. (Special.) The
trans-continental lines are in a wrangle
over ratesMo the Lewia and Clark Ex
position and to the various conventions
which are to be held this Summer on the
The trouble arises from the fact that
tho San Francisco lines want the Expo
sition rates applied by way of San Fran
cisco, while the northern lines want a
hlger rate to apply by this route. The
rates by the direct roue will be 55S.30 for
the round trip, while a rate of $S2.50 hao
been made for several conventions which
are to be held in San Francisco and the
immediate vicinity. The northern lines
ask that 512 be added to the direct Expo
sition rate, provided it was desired to
go from San -Francisco to Portlands
It was stated today that lndlvidual'no
tice would be given, eventually making
the convention rates the" same by all
NORTH DAKOTA VOTES CASK
Appropriation of $10,000 for Lewis
and Clark Exhibit Passed.
BISMARCK. N. D., Feb. J7. (Special.)
Both branches of the Legislature this aft
ernoon voted an appropriation for a dis
play at the Lewis and Clark Expoeltion
at Portland. Ten thousand dollars was
given for this purpose and the bill en
acted provides for the same display of
the state at Portland as was made at St.
Louis with an appropriation of $10,000.
W. N. Steele, of Holla, will have charge
of the exhibit under- an amendment In
AT THE THEATERS
What the Pres Agents- Say.
Hanford's Closing Performances.
A special matinee will be given at
the Marquam Grand Theater this after
noon at 2:15 o'clock,, when the eminent
actor, Charles B. Hanford, will present
the picturesque romantic drama "Don
Caesar do Bazan." Mr. Hanford has sur
rounded himself with an excellent com
pany of players which, wltbthe gor
geous costumes and beautiful scenery,
make one of the most finished perform
ances ot the season. Shakespeare's
great tragedy "Othello," will be the
bill tonight, at S:15 o'clock.
Minister Praises "Quo Vadis?"
The following Is a short extract from
one of the many letters Manager Ballard
has received praising the merits of
"Quo Vadis?", which Is to be given for
the last two performances of the week at
today's matinee and tonight:
"I have witnessed your production of
"Quo Vadis?" As to the relative merit of
Its stage appearance. I must say that
the play is well staged, well acted and
judiciously presented. As to the orth
of the play Itself, It Is my opinion, or
rather my conviction, that it even excels
your "Holy City" In the effects it must
leave on the minds of thinking and'well
There appears absolutely nothing ob
jectionable in this production of "Quo
Vadis?" It is highly educational. Chris
tianizing and spiritualizing, for it forces
upon our minds the wretched, deplorable
and vicious phase of paganism, while 'on
the other hand It leaves a lasting im
presslpn of the sublime power and doc
trine of Christianity. Herein lies the
double benefit you are conferring on the
community by this play.
"Lovers' Lane" at the Empire.
Louise Brandt and Edgar Baume, sup
ported by tho fine, big company in "Lov
ers' Lane," at the Empire Theater this
week, is undoubtedly-one of the most
enjoyable entertainments seen here by a
local stock company this season.
If you have not witnessed "Lovers'
Lane" at the Empire there are still two
more performances In which you must
avail yourself of this fine offering at pop
Miss Mary Adell Case, the contralto.
who Is to give her farewell concert at
the Marquam Theater Monday evening-,
and is to receive the kind assistance on
that occasion of Rosemary Glosz Whit
ney, soprano, and Millard O. Lowns
dale, baritone, has just received this
Interesting letter from Mrs. Ethelbert
Kevin, widow of the distinguished com
poser: "205 West Fifty-sixth street,
New York City. Dear Miss Case: I was
very glad to hear from you again ami
Ache all over? Feverish?
Chilly? Just coming down
vith a hard cold? Where do
you suppose it will settle?
In the throat? That means hoarseness, sore
throat, tonsillitis. In the chest? Then bron
chitis, pneumonia, consumption.
Do not let your cold settle. Break it up! Drive
it out! Ask your doctor the best medicine for
this. If he says Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, take it
at once. If he has anything better,itake.that.
2Cado by tho J". C. JLyer Co., Lowtil, Xaas
Also anatnwturars or
ATKRS TTAT7? VTf3flByor tho hair. AYER'S PILLS For constlnatfon.
ATBR S SARSAPARILLA For the blood. ATER'S AGUE CURE For xaalaria tad arcs.
to knew ' that you are keeping up In
your work. I sincerely hope you mas
be able to go abroad for study. Your
voice Is a beautiful one, and you must
do all you can to perfect It. That can
only be done by work and study, no
matter what the natural gift is. It gives
me so much pleasure to have you sing
a group of Mr. Nevin's songs, and I am
sure you will sing them well. 1 re
member how much I enjoyed hearing
you sing- them for me, particularly 'La
tune Blanche' and 'O That We Two,'
whuch suit the sweetness and richness
of your voice. If I can procure a copy
of a sons In manuscript of Mr. Brain
ard's, I will send it to you, as It is a
song I am sure would, suit you and it
Is well written- With every good wish
for your success, and my .greetings."
"The Lady , of Lyons" Is Next.
The Columbia Stock Company will re
vive Lord Lyttons famous old drama,
starting with the matinee tomorrow af
ternoon. Following so closely upon the
reproductions of the play In New York
City by E. H. Sothern and Julia Mar
lowe, the Columbia Stock Company's re
vival of the piece is but another step in
the progressiveness of the management.
"The Lady of Lyons" is one of the most
delicate and touching romances ot the last
GO years. It Is an Ideal matinee play
and never fails to bring ladies and chil
dren to the theaters who have not been
fqr perhaps a year past. It will be a
source of delight to Columbia patrons all
through the coming week. There will be
a special Wednesday matinee on Febru
Brandt-Baume Company's New Bill.
For the second and farewell appearance
of the new company headed by Louise
Brandt and Edgar Baume, the great mili
tary play, "Northern Lights," will be
presented on an elaborate scale, with a
large cast of characters: also a band of
Indians and a full company of United
"Northern Lights' will begin with Sun
day matinee, February 19, and run the
entire "syeek. with Saturday matinee and
a special Washington's birthday matinee.
Those- unhappy persons who suffer from
nervousness and dyspepsia should use
Carter's Little Nerve Pills, made express
ly for this class.
for Infants and Children.
Castona is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, JJIorphine nor other Narcotic
substance. It destroys Worms and allays Feyerishness.
It cures Diarrhoea and "Wind Colic. It relieves Teething-
Troubles and cures Constipation. It regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
The Eiiid You Have Always Bought
Bears the Signature of
or & maeieMMBBBBBBMBHBMvr
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TJIK CEMTtUa COMPtKT. TT MUHRlYSTmCT. HEW YQHK CITY.
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, 'such as ilj-'er
kidney and stomach disorders constipation. diar
rboea, dropsical swellings. Bright's disease, etc.
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky o
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
c w m.. ficrnii flaaitm Tili-dm tinn. mili-niii and
bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain oc
rf n Jem T f
Diseases of Men
ki o r nnn nnnn fleet, stricture, uuuiiiuii losaos.
notency tnorouehlv cured. Ko rauure. t;ure guaranieeu. t ,
potency tnorniyeurc wltil n,Bnt emissions, dreams, exhausting- drains,
bashfulnesi. iversloV to society, winch deprive you of your manhood. USiHTs
YOU lor BUSINESS OK MA1UUAGE.
actDDLE-AGBD MEN, who from excesses nd strains have lost their
ueiyi v POWfiUEl
BLOOD AAD SKIN DISEASES, Syphilis Gonorrhoea.. palnfuL bloody urine,
RiaeL Stricture. Enlarged Prostate. Sexual Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele, KM
sey and Idver teoubles cured without MEBCUilV OR OTHER POISONOUS
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 de
erlbe their trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters
answered in plain envolops. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call
on or address
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street. Corner Yamhill, Portland, Or.
i& h i nil
r THE GR
EAT HOME R
With Wine of Cardoi within the reach of
care for aerry woman to secure perfect health.
That 1,500,000 surfacing' women have cored
periods, bearing down pains, ovarian troubles, nervousness
manner of female weaknesses by giving themselves private
remedy, proves that Wine of Cardui is not only a highly s
that any woman or child may take without poeaibk harm.
Mild, medickial herbs, not strong and drastic drugs,
that have made Wine of Car dm famous. It is not a daogi
administered under a doctor s supervaion. No need for
examinations no operations.
Wiie of Cardui can be taken at a moment's notice.
beneficial for any woman at any time.
Secjjfe a $1.00 bottle of Wine of Cardui from your
today. Health is only a matter of the right medicine. Wine
WIN Dr CARDUI
ALL DRUGGISTS SELL
woman, it only requires a IhrJe
themselves of irregular and rainM m
headache and backache and all m
treatment with this great woman's
aentinc rnedidne. but a mild tonic K
constitute the healing qualities
erous poison tnat nas to dc sareiy m
a doctor's services at all no local 9
It is an invL?oraiinr tonic thai is B
druggist. Begin the treatment I
of Cardui is the right medicine. S