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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE. MQRNDJa X)ROOiN, SATUBDAT, - KAKOH- 3L8, 190&
Appointments of Baker and-;
sV 'bindsteyHeld JJp.
PROTESTS ARE TELEGRAPHED
Charges ;Asaint Candidates for. Mar!
hat.iad District-Attorney . Be-
ftTijjwUtb Be PoilticaTQ-Weeics ,
'of Delay Are- LTkejy. !
" .', .... . J
'OKONlXNKBW'BURHATJ. Wash- i
lngtdS' March yz.tfh President -will nojt ;
appoint a Marshal gr United States At
tOTjjeyW the -new intern Washington
judicial district until after the. special
session o .the- Senate adjourns: in fact,
itmay be several weeks before these of
flcesare filled, v . "'.'., '
Telegrams- were sent to the President
enterrng, protest, against George "H. Baker
and.-Joseph' BXind6ley, recommendedby
Senaiprs Ankeijy -&a& "Piles for these re-'
epeciive. offices, but they did not give the
grounds for - protest- Charges in detail
are. on their way in -the mall and Trill be
received tomorrow. At; that time -Ankeny
and Piles will -have a conference with
the Attorney-General and will be shown
the charges. While nothing: is known
here, it is presumed that the charges axe
of a political nature and refer to the po
litical record of Baker and Llndsley. It
cannot be learned who are behind the
protests, but the inference Is that they
come from political enemies of Baker and
The Senators do not anticipate that the
charges are serious 'enough to prevent the
appointment of either man, but, if It
Jshould develop that the allegations are
severe and are sustained, the Senators
will be requested to recommend other
men for these places.
Will See the Washington Launched.
OBEGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, March 17. Senators Ankeay and
Piles went to Camden, X. J. tonight to
attend the launching of the cruiser Wash
ington at the New York Shipbuilding
Yards tomorrow. Neither one will make
a speech. They will return to Washing
ton tomorrow night.
Board on Roads for Alaska.
OBEGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, March 17. A Board of Road Com
missioners has been appointed to, meet
at Skagway. Alaska, on May 15, to lo
cate, lay put, construct and maintain
wagon roads and pack trails in the Dis
trict of Alaska. The detail for the board
tt: Major Wilds P. Richardson, Ninth In
fantry: First Lieutenant George B. Pills
bur''. Corps of Engineers: First lieuten
ant Samuel C. Orchard, Third Infantry.
Northwest Postal Affaire.
QRBGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, March 17. The following Wash
ington rural routes have been ordered
established April 15: Oak Harbor, Island
County, route. 1 population 450, houses
100: .Benton. King County, route 1, popuia-tlan-&25,
' 'C.. K. Couchman has been appointed
postmaster of Chattaroy. Spokane Coun
ty, Wash., vice George Holden, resigned.
HOLD THE CUSTOM-HOUSES
Government Will Collect Dominican
Duties Under Arbitration Award.
WASHINGTON, March 17. In view of
the expected adjournment of the present
extra session of the Senate without ac
tion on the pending Dominican treaty, it
Is understood that the State Deparament
lias determined to proceed with the col
lection of customs at Puerta Plata and
Monte Crist! under the terms of the ar
bitration award of last year.
It Is, feared that complications may arise
through the action of some of the Eu
ropean powers whose citizens are heavy
creditors of Santo Domingo. These
claims have been held in abeyance be
cause the European governments inter
ested desire to shape their policies rela
tive to Dominica by those of America,
being desirous of avoiding any friction
that would cause Ul-feellng in this coun
try or apprehension that the integrity
of the Monroe Doctrine was an object of
The question is whether, in view of the
failure of the Senate to act favorably on
the treaty which would have provided
the means for the payment of these
claims, the European governments will
longer refrain from independent action to
collect their debts, and, although it is
runy reauxed here that such action if
attended by coercive measures, would
probably cause an ebullition of feeling in
this country similar to that which at
tended the appearance of the allied fleet
along the Venezuelan coast in the Winter
of 1902-03, the State Department probably
win not xeei autnonsed to intervene with
by the Mormon hierarchy; lie is welcomed
in the ranks of loyal, law-abiding citi
zens as a brave defender of home and
purity," the resolutions say.
Dr. H. W. Wiley, Chief of the Bureau
of Chemistry of the Agricultural De
partment, in an address declared that
people generally are far too easily influ
enced by the talk of danger in bacteria
and microbes, and said that in. our great
efforts to sterilize all food we' are mak
ing digestion, impossible. . .He .spoke of
cows milk as next to mothers milk, the
best cod for children, but .said that when
pure it should-not be sterilized or pas
Mrs. Ellen Spencer Mussey. of Wash
ington, advocated uniform legislation for
TffATTPf WAS ON PiZEE -TBTJST
Purpose of New Company .Organized
by Newspaper Publishers.
AUGUSTA, Me.. "March IT--ArUcles
were. .filed tpd,ay, wipx the 'Secretary of
BJate lor the incorporation -of the Publish
ers Paper Company, with a capital stock
o $6,000,000 and the following directors:
WlHiam A Hall. New York, president;
James A. Burns, -of New York; treasurer:
Frank B. "Noves, Victor F. iawson, of
unicago, ana ua&ieiga xnom, oi .New
The EHrooses of the corporation are
mainly to- acquire ' the rights, assets,
franchises and" property -of thp Eastern
Timber. Coinpany, of Bar Mills, Me.,
formed from fae reorganization of the
White Mountain Paper Company, capital
JSS.600.C00, for which in July, 1S03. a re-
Rullng on Cuban Cotton Duty.
HAVANA. March 17. Secretary of the
Treasury Rivera hap overruled the nnir
of the Assistant .Secretary., admitting
two-piece -PnsUsh cottons under the same
preferential, rates as given to whole-
wiatn -cottons made in American looms.
Major. Brodie Sent to Philippine.
WASHINGTON. March 17. Major Al
'exander O. Brodie was todar ordered to
proceed .to Manila to report In person to
the commanding General of the division
oi me. tr xuuppines ior areignment.
SHOTTED EXPEL SEED SM00T
Mothers' Congress Appeals to Senate
. .Against Utah Senator.
WASHINGTON. Mawl 17. ThA JCam
al Concress of Mothers, wiilrh Vine Vioon
In session for a week, "adjourned today
to meet In March. 1306, in Los Angeles.
At a meeting of the "board of managers to
day Judge Llndsey, of Denver, was ap
pointed chairman of the committee on
juvenue- court pronation.
It was decided!, to call on every State
Club In America to take up the fight
After reviewing' the; testimony given be
fore me investigating committee py the
Superintendent -of Public Education In
Utah and saying that but four . lives
stand between Senator Sin oat and the
presidency of the Mormon .hierarchy, the
resolutions ask th TTnlted Ktntoo nntA
to remove Reed Smoet and take such
mctuimcj win eseccuauy prevent any
urbanisation rrom "aeiying civil and di
The. resolutions commend the United
States Senate for Its action In refusing
siaienooa to jsew iiexico and Arizona.
The thanks of the congress are extend
cd to .exSenator Frank J.
Utah, for" '&eyluable service- he,haJK
rendered- ifi tbajtionvThOugh'xpelled'
HE TELLS SECRETS
Morgan t Renews Attack on
MOVES FOR INVESTIGATION
Teller Scolds f Senate for Revealing
Proceedings of Executive Sesr
sions Hull's Interview on
WASHINGTON. March 17. -In the execu
tive scesion of the Senate today, Morgan
continued his speech of yesterday, in
which he disclosed the details of certain
concessions sought In Santo Domingo by
Mr. and Mrs. Reader operating under the
name of the Reader Syndicate. Before the
doors were closed he offered a resolution
calling for an investigation of Dominican
affairs by the committee on foreign rela
tions. Later in the secret session be
challenged the Senate to adopt the resolu
tion. He said that if this were done, the
CLAY MODEL OF THE SACAJAWEA STATUE IS ON
ITS WAY TO PORTLAND
Photoxnuph 'by Xleer Bra.
X clay model of the Sacajawer etatue has been shipped to Portland, which will
arrive In a few days. The etatue, when completed. Trill take the form of a btroto
bronre statue, whloh will stand la the center of Columbia Court, the central plaza,
of the Exposition. The st&tuo was executed by Misa Alice Cooper, of Denver, Colo.,
and will b erected at a cost of $7000.
Racajawex, or Ts&k&lcatrea, as some authorities -write her sane, vaj the bird
woman who guldod Lewis and Clark across the, mountains, and who, on several
oecsjrloni. aided the .explorers whan all nope of ever teeing the ocean seemed lost.
Next to Jefferson, who aent them, it it Sacajawea who guided them, who deserve to
be eulogized with Lewie and Clark.
The story of Sacajswee, forms a romance of treat Interest. Ehe was one of the
three slave wives of Touasalnt Charbonceau, a French Canadian voyageur. who acted
as Interpreter for the explorers. She was a Shoshone Indian, who had been taken
captive by the enemies of her tribe, the Mlntarees, or Blackfeet, and sold by them to
Charbonneau, who had beea an Interpreter among the Groi Ventre Indiana, having
joined the expedition at Tort Man dan, the Lewis and Clark headquarters during the
Winter of 1SM and 1805. A short time after his arrival he was Joined by two Indian
wives;, whom be bad purchased from the Rocky Mountain country, and these, with
Sacajawea and their joint husband, were Invited within the fort to witness the dancing
on Christmas day. The "birth oq February 11. 1804. of Sacajawea's sea, who accompa
nied her throughout the long journey through the wilderness, la chronicled at some
length In the Journal of the expedition.
- Eacajaweats services 3fd not end when the expedition reached the Coast. On the
return trip, during that part of the Journey when the company divided Into two parjts
for the purpose of covering more territory, she traveled with Captain Clark's party,
and on two occasions she pointed the road when everyone else was lost. She showed
Captain Clark the way out of Ross Hole on Jnly e, 1800, and later In the same month
piloted him over the Bozeman Pass to the Tellowstone. She had passed through this
region in early childhood, and remembered the rocks and other landmarks that had
guided her father's party- tea years before.
celver was appointed by the United States
Courts. Later its property and rights,
including the foundation for ono of the
largest pulp mills in the world at Ports
mouth, N. H., and mill and water priv
ileges in Maine and New Hampshire, prin
cipally along the Connecticut River, were
sold to the Eastern Timber Company.
The North American Trust Company,
which loaned large sums on the bones,
" It is -understood that many of the mem
bers of the American Newspaper Associa
tion are Interested in the new company,
and that ultimately the corporation will
furnish paper for the leading newspapers
of the United States.
A special act passed by the Maine Leg
islature today authorized the transfer of
franchises of the Eastern Timber Com
pany to the Publishers' Paper Company
and gives the new corporation rights to
develop and extend Its water power.
It la understood that the company will
take over 803,000 acres of woodland in New
Hampshire and Maine, and upon the foun
dations alteady laid at Portsmouth con
struct a paper mill with a capacity of
250 tons per day. The company's water
power along the Saco River is estimated
at 300,00) ho ree power. This will be devel
oped for the transmission of electrical
power for the company's use at, Porto-mouth.
Bids for Columbia Jetty.
Proposals for furnishing material for
tramway construction on the Columbia
River'jetty were received and opened yes
terday by Major Langfitt. The material
advertised fer is ISO tons of 40-pound teel.
rails for the trestle work, 1000 piles SO" feet
long, 320 plies PS feet long, 100 piles 100
feet long, 7500 ties and about 00,000 feet
of miscellaneous lumber. As soon as the
various bids can be figured up the awards
will be made.
Governor Spoke at Astoria.
ASTORIA. Or., March 17. (Speciali
st, Patrick's day was .observed here by
public exercises held this evening In
Fisher's Opera-house. In addition to a
regular programme, an address was de
livered by Governor Chamberlain and an
oration was delivered by J. Hennessey
Murphy, of Portland, vice-preeident. of j
the lrisa'jjeeBue.of America, -
charges he made yesterday connecting
William N. Cromwell, of New York, with
a movement to bring about the offer of
the offices of the United States to adjust
tbo financial affairs of the Dominican
government would be substantiated.
Morgan spoke today until 4:45 P. M..
when Foraker took the floor In defense of
Mr. CromwelL He read a telegram from
Mr. Cromwell denying that he bad had
any dealings with President Morales in
connection with the securing of conces
sions or Interesting the Dominican gov
eminent in a scheme to petition the
United States to take charge of the flnan
clal affairs of the Dominican government.
Adjournment is looked for tomorrow,
It is not determined whether, the treaty
will be recommitted or whether It will be
allowed to lapee without action "of any
TVhen the Senate convened Morgan eent
to the desk the account of the executive
eetslon proceedings yesterday printed in
a "Washington paper. The article related
to statements alleged to have been made
by Morgan in, a four-hour speech to the
Senate yesterday. "When the reading was
concluded, iiorgan aaaressea tne senate,
protesting against the character of the
report, and condemning any persons
whether- members of the Senate or not.
who divulge executive session secrets.
He then submitted his resolution, as
"Resolved, That the committee on for
eign relations is Instructed to examine
into and report facts relating to the pro.
tocol of January '31, 1903, alleged to have
been entered Into ..between the United
States, represented by' TV. F. Powell,
charge d affaires, and the Dominican gov
ernment, represented by John F. Sanchez,
Minister de Relatione Exterlorles, and
the facts relating to an award based on
said protocol made by George Gray, presi
dent, and John G. Carlisle and Manuel D.
Galvin, dated July 14. 1904.
"And that said committee will in
quire Into and report facta of the
transaction upon which said protocol
and award are basod, and of the con
duct of the persons and corporations
who were connected with, the transac
tions that led to the making of said
protocol and award, and whether any
fraud or oppression has been perpe
trated in connection therewith and by
' '"And "that said committee -will ascer
tain- and rcpert by what authority f
the United States, or any officer or
agent of t&e company, if any, said pro
tocol and award was made, and what,
proceedings have been taken and con
ducted by the United States, or any of
ficer or agent of the United States, to
execute said protocol or to enforce said
award, whether by civil or military
power, and especially as to the use of
the power and authority of the United
States in the collection of customs dues
In ports or customs-houses of the Do
minican Government, and what sums
of money. If any, have been so collect
ed, and by- whom collected, and the dis
position that has been made of such
That said committee further Inquire
and report the facts that attend the
making of a protocol signed January
20. 1905, by Albert Dillingham and
Thomas C Dawson, for the United
States, and Juan Sanchez and Freder
ic Velasquec. for the Dominican Re
public, and the orders and Instructions,
if any, under which said protocol was
negotiated, concluded and signed. Is
sued from any officer or department of
the United States Government.
"And that said committee ascertain
and report what has been done in pur
suance of said protocol or of any
agreement therein contained to exe
cute or enforce the same by any civil
or military officers of the United States
in any port or place in Santo Domingo,
and by what authority, or by whose au
thority or direction, the same has been
executed and enforced, and what was
done by-any such person In the execu
tion or enforcement thereof.
That said committee is further in
structed to inquire and report what cor-
"respondence. If any, has taken place be
tween any officer and department of the
Government of the United States and the
Dominican government, or any person
claiming to represent such governments
since 1S97 In relation to the creation of
any treaty relation with said government
looking to the annexation of the posses
sions of such government to the United
States; or to the lease of any of its pos
sessions to the United States, or to the
granting of naval or coaling stations by
the Dominican government to the United
Hates, or In any relation to the accept
ance by the United States of any trust or
fiduciary relation toward the Dominican
government or its creditors, or any rela
tion toward the Dominican government
or its creditors, or any relation between
them looking toward the, adjustment of
the debts of the Dominican government
and tho administration of its revenuo
laws for the payment thereof."
Teller called up nls resolution .of in
quiry and offered certain amendments,
which brought it within the usual form
for resolutions of this character, by send
ing it to the President, Instead of the
Secretary of Stale, and put In the form
of a request. If not Incompatible with the
public interest, that the Information In
regard to Santo Domingo be eent to the
Senators Can't Keep Secrets.
Adoption of the resolution was objected
to by Cullom, Lodge and others, and .It
again went over, uurmg tne discussion.
Teller took up the subject of executive
secrets, said the trouble was that the
ftenate tried to make secret matters
which should be considered In legislative
session. He referred to the fact that a
number of years ago Executive Clerk
Toung hod been dismissed because ex ecu
five secrets bad escaped. He condemned
this action by the Senate, and said alter
that the papers got better reports than
Cullom said he had often thought it
would be a good thing to discontinue ex
ecutlve sessions entirely. "The papers
seem to be getting more news of these se
cret sessions than they ever did before,'
be said. "It sometimes seems to me that
we should abandon such sessions en
Hull Interview Criticized.
Carmack had read an alleged interview
with Representative Hull, of Iowa, In
which it was said that the Japanese as
pire to gain possession of the Philippines
and the United States may expect trouble
In holding the islands. ;The Senator de
clared the views expressed were In har
mony with representations made by the
Naval officials in Eastern waters.
On motion of Lodge, an interview with
the Japanese Minister, denying that any
Buch purpose was held by his government.
was read. Replies to Carmack were
made by Senators Dolllver and Allison, on
the grounds that the Interview attributed
to Hull did not express his sentiments
and the Senators questioned the correct
ness of the statement.
Allison declared that, if the views ex
pressed were entertained by Hull, he
stood alone in such an opinion concerning
the Japanese government. ' Reference was
made to the statement of the Japanese
Minister, and this was met -by Carmack
with the statement that such a reply was
the very kind that could be expected from
the Japanese Minister under the circum
Senator Spooner discussed briefly the re
lations between the Philippines and this
Government, and said that be believed the
time would come when the Islands would
have their own government.
aaswBTs to them. Every answer was iatem-
ta to be frank, truthful and as complete
arl could make It. Not one of those answers
was intended to mislead or deceive- anyone. .
Ton may turn all the sidelights and the
searchlights you please upon them, ana
you will and that t&ey are true la every
substantial particular. If any slip occurs In
them It Is Immaterial to the general truth
and purpose of the answer. It was true
when I wrote 1U and it' Is true today, that
the normal school Senators did not as such
organize the Senate nor dictate Its commit
tees. It is still true that the referendum
would be a weak. Inefficient and very ex
pensive remedy for the matters of which
tne committee complain, it is still true tnac
the Initiative furnishes an Inexpensive,
clear-cat and effective means of expressing
the will of the people oa all points of controversy.
In closing permit me to say that what
have said as to the Fair anoroDiiatlon
should not be construed as In opposition to
that great institution. "While I realized that
It would be of more value to Portland than
to Lane .County, I voted to hare the Fair
and to support IL But we must remember
that we cannot hold world's fairs, build port
age railroads and buy rights of way tor
canals without paying for them, and these
things largely account for the high taxes
we are paying this year.
ftow that we are to have a great Fair.
with a tremendous Influx of strangers from
the Bast and foreign countries, would It
not be more sensible, "profitable and com
mendable for us to turn our attention to
preparation to receive and entertain these
hosts and make a good impression on them
rather than to battering one another and
decrying our lnstltutlos and adding heavier
burdens to our people by this referendum
movement? vf. KUYKENDAX.L.
President Kuykendall throws his
sidelight" on a mere error of detail
and leaves in the dark the deal entered
into or sanctioned by him, with the nor
mal school element, whereby that ele
ment aided his election to the chair of
the State Senate.
At one time it was proposed by the
Kuykendall people, If not by President
Kuykendall himself, that the committee
on Judiciary be Increased from five mem
bers to seven. In order to make room for
Senator Coshow, to whom President Kuy
kendall was particularly Indebted. A
place was found on the committee on re
vision of laws Instead, and in addition
Senator Coshow received a place on the
committee on .ways -and means, . which
was highly Important to the interests of
the Drain school.
President Kuykendall's assertion that
The Oregonlan has flung eut a bitter
campaign against the normals is an ar
bitrary assumption. This paper is fight
ing not normal schools but the normal
school graft. Consolidation of normal
schools is quite as essential In -Oregon
as consolidation of the departments, of
the State University.
President Kuykendall acted as a poll
tidan throughout the session, working
with the "machine." There were "in
terests to be taken care of," and he did
it. Combination of these interests made
him President; and it is to be ald la
his behalf that there was fidelity on his
A JEW MORE "SIDELIGHTS"
President Kuykendall Defends His
Attitude on Normal Schools.
EUGENE. Or., March 15. (To the Editor.)
On reading- your "sidelight editorials of
the 18th and 14th several things were sug
gested to my mind. First, I was tempted to
turn a few sidelights on the "sidelights.1
For example I might have called attention
to this statement: "Is order to make way
for Coshow on the committee on revision of
laws and yet sot crowd off others to whom
he was Indebted. President Kuykendall had
that committee enlarged from five members
to seven." I might have called attention to
the fact that this statement is absolutely
untrue both as to the fact and as to the In
ference, and that the committee on revi
sion of laws was sever Increased from five
members to seven for any purpose, much
less at my demand or request. In order to al
low me to reward Eenator Coshow, or any
one else. I might have been pardoned for
suggesting that a great newspaper, with a
trained, corps of writers to look up every
detail, ought to be required to be as acr
curate in Its -statements as a common legis
lator who Is rustling bard at his business
to make up for loss of time while attending
Then I was tempted to suggest that peo
ple might begin to say arter a while that it
comes with very bad grace from The Ore
gonlan to fling out Its bitter campaign
against the normals just at the opportune
moment wben the people were smarting un
der the load of Increased taxes caused by
what? The normals? No, Indeed. but: by the
?300.000 Fair appropriation and the $223,000
appropriation for the canal right of way
and the portage railway, the support of all
of which was very commendable- Is the eyes
of The Oregonlan. I might have given voice
to a suspicion I have heard whispered that
this wnoie outcry Is an attempt to throw
dust in the eyes of the people; to -make them
believe that the present high taxes are due
to the t&S.OOO normal school appropriation
rather than the 2705,000 appropriation for
tne above-named objects.
I might have called attention" to the an
parent fact that some of the. abuse heaped
upon the siultnomaa delegation Is due to
the fact that these men realizing the great
burden put upon the state ax large by rea
son ef the large appropriations tor objects
so largely or interest to Portland alone.
would not. In a spirit of fxlrs ew; coasent to
allow tne otner great Institutions of the
state to be cut off or to be run at starvation
rates simply to gratify a mistaken, clamor.
But let that all pass. I much prefer to be
lieve that the average man means to be
honest and honorable according to the light
he has. I much prefer to believe that the
average newspaper is trying- to ssake an
hoaest living for Its owners and at 'the
seme time trying to do all the good it can
to the public I much prefer to believe that
The Oregonlan really thinks that? the nor
mals are a graft that ought to be cut ox.
even though it- may be wholly .mistaken,
because it has not taken the trouble to sand
a tralaed man to each of these, schools to
investigate the facts. 1 prefer -to believe
that when It znlstates a fact It jiees so the
same as I from lack of kaewlegor from
Now a final word about those Questions of
-ta njnTtrium cossEaltteV ' aa my
Whiskey and Beer Habit
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Physicians pronounce drunkenness a disease of the nervous system, creating
ssorbld cravinsr for a stimulant. Continued indulgence in whlskv. heer or
wine eats away the stomach lining and stupefies the digestive organs, thus de
stroying the digestion and ruining the beolth. No "will power" can heal tho In
flamed stomach, membranes.
TrtRlNE permanently removes the craving for liquor by acting- directly on
the affected nerves, restoring the stomach and di creative orcrans to normal con
ditions, improving the appetite and restoring the health. Can be given secretly
Cure Effected or Money Refunded
Ask your drugjriat whom you know what be thinks of ORRINE: he will In
dorse out' statements as truthful in every respect. If ORRINE fails to cure we
wm reiuna you every penny paid tor it cs cheerfully as we tooK. k.
N Sanitarians Treatment or Publicity!
Ne Abaeace from home or loss of time!
Mothers, wives and sisters, you cannot cure those who are afflicted with this
most terrible of all diseases by your fervent prayers, or eyes red with tears, nor
oy your nope tnat tney may stop drinking. It can be done only wita orkink.
You have the remedy will you use It? If you desire to cure without the knowl
edge of tne patient, buy ORRINE No. 1; If the patient desires to be cured of nu
own free will, buy ORRINE No. 2. Full directions found in eacn package. Price
SI per box.
All Carrespondence Confidential
For free book Treatise on drunkenness and how to cure it write to TUB
ORKUiE CO., INC, WASHINGTON, TJ. C or call on
WOODARD, CLARKE & CO, PORTTjANIJ, OREGON.
Involves Hood River Title.
The case of Hannah Sternfels et al. vs.
T. J. "Watson et al., was begun before
Judge Bellinger yesterday and continued
until today. This suit involves the owner
ship and title to about 70 acres of land
adjoining Hood River and known as Idle-
wood Annex. The case presents many
complicated features and allegations of
crookedness on the part of one of the
defendants, and former owners are rife.
ieeiv so widely- Imitated if
. it iirxd not jMstified
My OLUETT, PEABODY & CO.,
Promotes the growth, of the bak" asd
"When tfca hair is gray or faded It
1 RINGS mCX THE YOUTHFUL COLOR.
It prevents Dandruff and batr falling
and keeps the Hcarpclcan and healthy.
Don't waste money send
don't take chances in buying
promiscuously. Schilling's Best
are entirely safe; at your gro
cer's; your money goes further.
Will Cure the Tellowlag Hrm'irtnme:
Pains In th tide, beck, under the pfcettMec
bUce. smotherlnc ceai&Uonx, paiplutlca at the
heart, a tired feeling la tse moraine a peer
Appetite, coaled tonxue, blotches md plmslaa.
SO Uj- treatment. 2Sc All druxglfU.
mmtmrHmi aMMim mf
"When the kldseys are sick there is al
ways a warning to tall you of it, and when
tha kidneys call fsc help there Is no time
to lose. Kidney aiseaaee are common and
fatal cause more deaths every year than
any other human ills.- But In nine cases
out of ten this is due to neglect. Kidney
disorders are easily contracted, but just
as easily cured "when treated property and
Common causes of kidney troubles are
ol4s, feren, exposures, strains on the
back, iood-pc4soning diseases, and ln
dalgeooe in stimulants.
The kidneys are the blood Alters, and
when they become sick, the blood is scon
ladea with impurities, whloh the kidneys
have failed to remove. This causes back
ache, stiff, laxss and sore muscles, aching
Joints, spells of dlzalnesa, headache, rheu
matic pains, sleeplessness, nerrousaese,
and laaguor,,wak heart and many otber
fee&Hy aefee and ills.
Meanwhile the kidneys are fast breaking
down, avad from this .cause -the -arise be
come discolored and full of sandy sedi
ment: passages axe fceo frequent aad often
TJric add crystallise and oatse gravel
and. kidney stones. - The bladder cannot
perform rts natural duties. Water which
she aid pass c& in the urine collects ia
different parts of the body, causing drop
The. final outcome is either dreaded
diabetes or fatal Bright? s Disease. Noth
ing can cure the sufferer at any stage ex
cept a medicine that cures the kidneys.
There la one remedy which never falls
to cure sick kidneys Doaa's XJdney
Pills. This specific helps the kidaeys to
take oat all the kidney poisons. Its ef
fects are lasting. Hundreds of cures hava
been made by Doan's Kidney Pilla in this
city, and many grateful people testify.
Here's one homo case:
Sirs. A. Canavan, of 733 North rup street,
wife of A. Canavan, who is employed at
the city waterworks, says: "For two or
three years, owing to kidney complaint
and backache, I was some days unable to
attend to my household duties at alE
What I did do wasolnder great strain and
misery. "When, owlsg to a weak, lame and
aching hack, you are unable to sit, stand
or lie 'when dlxsy spellB are- common and
you are annoyed' with, headaches, despite
the use of ordinary household remedies,
and more then one medicine guaranteed to
bo a cure for such troubles, you naturally
think a good deal of the means at last em
ployed, which gave relief. I used Doan's
'Kidney Pills, taking them according to
directions, and T found more relief from
them than from all other remedies I ever
took put together."
Fer Sale Vy rj Deal "Price 5c Jecter MOwm Oev, B-as?xl, Jf . Prsej.
I IN A WEEK
W, treat successfully all private ser
Tous and chronic disease sua. alsa
blood, stomach, heart, liver, kidney aatf
throat troubles. " We cure SYPHILIS
(without mercury) to stay cored forever.
tn 20 to 60 days. We remove 8TKIO
TXTR3, without operation er pals, la 12
stop drains, the result of self-abusa,
immediately. We can restore the sexual
vlgp$ of any man under & by means ac
local treatment peculiar to eurselTec.
We Cure Gonorrhoea
in a Week
The doctors of this insUtata are all
regular graduates, have had maay yaarr
experience, have been known la Portland
for IS years, have a Teput&tloa to soatar
tain, and will undertake no oa nlew
certain cure can be effected.
case ws undertake or charge no fee. Consulta
tion free. letters osOdaaUalt irutrua uv uuu vj -j puua
We cure the worst casts of .piles la tw o or threa treatments, without operattoa.
If you cannot call at office, write for q nestlpn blank. Home treatment sraceasafai.
Office hours. to S ami 7 to t Sund ays and holidays, 10 to li.
DR. W. NORTON DAVIS & CO.
Offices la Van-Noy Hotel. 53 Third St..
car. Pine. Portland. Or.
We guarantee a ear In evary
AbeT all other tfcfaK. we aitrlTP tare the thoH
sands of young and middle-aged men who are pillag
ing toward the grave, tortured by the woes of nervous
debility. We have evolved a special treatment for
Xrvous Debility and special weakness that ia uni
formly s.ucctfssiul in cuea where success was before
and by other doctors deemed impossible. It does not
stimulate temporarily, but restores permanently. It
allays irritations of tho delicate tissues surrounding
the lax and unduly expanded glands, contracting them
to their normal condition, which prevents lost vitality.
It tones up and (strengthens the blood vessels toat
carry nourishment. The patient realise a great blight
iias been lifted from his life.
ttt. .MlfUV U'lm A CITC-L-L.PfVr. .
mmiMui disease or special weakness to feel that they caa come
nHhfn"' iTinnliiHiti to our office freely for examination and explanation
of their condition FKEB OK C HAH UK, without belay
m Seal Ifetesu. bound: by any obligation whatever to take treatment
eennes a aew- unless they o desire. We cur
fee rrrerit riiow.
Stricture!, Varicocele, Nervous Debility, Blood
Poison, Rectal, Kidney and Urinary Diseases
sag all iftteecs amrf vreakxeMe toe to laaerltuee, evil kaMts, ex
cesses ar tke re alt of yeciac diseases.
CINSULTATIOii AND EXAMINATION FREE ul-t
OfSee Henri: 8 A. X. te 8 T. X.J SHey, 18 tela emly.
St Louis Saiand Dispensary
Car. 3Sm4 m4 Yamhill Streets, Pertlaal, Or.