Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, April 25, 1905, Page 5, Image 5

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Another Policy-Holder Sues the
' Equitable.
Phlladclphian, With Whom Others
Joined, Sues for Distribution of
Surplus Hydo and Alex
ander Join Issue.
NEW YORK, April 24. Receivership
proceedings today were instituted against
the Equitable Life Assurance Society by
J. Wilcox Brown, of Maryland, a policy
holder. In the United States Court ho
IHed an action against the society asking
the appointment of a receiver for the sur
plus funds; an accounting, 6f the benefit
of himself and other policy-holders that
may join with him In the proceedings, and
an Injunction to prevent the society hold
ing the surplus.
Brown alleges that the society's officials
.have disregarded their trust and have not
paid his proportion of the net surplus.
His counsel have issued a i-atement say
ing that the huge surplus of the soolety
is not legally retained from the policy
holders nor lawfully used by the society,
and that the profit due the policy-holders,
except the 7 per cent dividends, is now
attempted to be swept away by the stock
holders claims.
Two other phases of the Equitable con
troversy were in court today. Justice
McLean in the Supreme Court reserved
decision In the case of Herbert G. Tull,
a policy-holder, who applied for aft in
junction -restraining the society's officers
from taking any further proceedings to
obtain an amended charier for the so
ciety. Mr. Tull's counsel attacked the
proposed charter as a "blind," which real
ly gave the stockholders nothing.
Counsel for Vice-President Hyde, of the
society, and Franklin B. Lord, a policy
holder, appeared before Judge Maddox In
the Supreme Court at Brooklyn to oppose
a petition by President Alexander to
strike out certain references to Mr. Alex
ander, from the petition in which Mr.
Hyde intervened in Mr. Lord's injunction
proceedings against the proposed mutual
izatlon plan. There was no hearing, as
the court had not received the Alexander
The statement in Mr. Hyde's petition to
which Mr. Alexander objects Is to the ef
fect that the proposed mutualizatlon plan
was passed by the board of directors with
out regard to the content of the majority
of the stock and that it was Inspired
alely by Instructions of Mr. Alexander
assuming to act In his capacity as presi
dent of the society. Counsel also objected
to the assertion that Mr. Alexander has
teen hostile to his trust.
Samuel- Untermeyer, counsel for Mr.
Hyde, told the court today that he had
received a copy of the Alexander petition
and had heard that it waa to be presented
to the court today, and that he was there
to oppose It. The court, however, had
not received the Alexander petition, and
there was no hearing.
Seven Is a Discreet Maximum, Be
yond Which Is Extravagauiiel-jj;
(Rene Bache., in Outing.)
Tha will-known young millionaire of
sporting proclivities. G. Astor Midas,
considers that he Is rather economical
when he keeps only seven automobiles.
Indeed, with a less number, he would
find himself somewhat at a loss to meet
everyday requirements of transportation
and amusement. With seven cars
the term "automobile" is used only by
Ignorant outsiders he can go in for
racing in a moderate way, and is pro
vided with such vohlcular conveyances
as are absolutely requisite for the estab
lishment of a gentleman who spends half
the year out of town, and who, disliking
the railroad, prefers to travel by gaso
line between his country place and the
Two of the cars are racing machines,
purchased for $13,000 and $16,000 respec
tively, the latter having greater horse
power. Of the others, one Is a light ve
hicle, with seats for the owner and his
chauffeur, and is used for short trips to
town and back. It cost $8000. There is
an omnibus car (price $12,000), seating
seven or eight persons, and employed for
carrying parties to and from the country
place. To those are added a large tour
ing car, for seven people, worth $15,000;
a .light touring car (value $12,000), for
use at odd times, and an opera car, hold
ing four, to convey members of the fam
ily to the theater and to entertainments.
This last is covered, being intended par
ticularly for cold weather. It was bought
for $8000, making a total of $84,000 for
the seven machines.
This, of course, represents only the
first outlay. Expenses of maintenance
run up to about $20,000 a year, the chief
item being for wages of a number of fn
dlspensable employes. Mr. Midas keeps
a racing chauffeur, who is the head man,
at $3000 a year. Under him is a touring
chauffeur, at $2000 per annum, and there
are two assistant chauffeurs who are
skilled mechanics, at$1800 and $1500, re
flectively. To these are added two ex
port cleaners and polishers, who see that
the machines are always spick and span,
and who receive $80 apiece a month, run
ning the pay roll up to a total of some
what over $10,000 atyear.
When One Is Really Old.
New York Press.
"1 know I'm getting old," said the lit
tle woman with the sunny smile and the
gray streaks on her temples, "but I just
love to go to dances as much as ever, and
when I'm there I don't feel old a bit.
I wish I could realize my age, but I'm
longing this moment for a baby hat of
all-over embroidery and a bolero suit.
Inn't It shocking?" -
"You ought to take yourself, by .the
hand and shake it," replied the woman
with the blonde hair and the dull eyes.
"You are not getting old, and you never
will. I'm older than you are this min
"But," interrupted the bright-eyed wo
man, "I was a grown girl going to
dances when you were wearing pinafores
and eating pickles. And just look at my
snow-white hairs. Besides, my dear, al
though you don't know it, I've lost two
teeth on both sides and have to wear a
plate. Now, Isn't that proof enough of
old age?"
"It is no proof at all," replied the other.
stahohly. "A woman- is never really old
until she loses ner interest In pretty
clothes and would rather stay at home
than co out in the evenings. It is not the
loss of your teeth, but the loss of your
enthusiasm that" is tne signpost of old
"When you begin to think that it isn't
worth while to dress for the chance man
caller and to prefer sending down word
you aren't at home to mussing your best
frock; when the Invitation to a fcarty
suggests nothing more to you than the
next morning headache which may follow
If 'when you feel out of place In a frilly
hat and begin not to care whether your
belt fltsor not; when a child around the
house sets on your nerves and you find
yourselfS doubting the compliments your
husbantYjui eai lovejc ems-ftn.
love stories awaken only your smile of
amusement; when you consider any sort
of beautifying process, from curling your
hair to pulling In your stays, too much
trouble; when you begin putting flowers
on the dlnlng-rpom table instead of pin
ning them In your hair; when you com
mence wearing comfortable shoes and
letting out your corset strings, merely be
cause they hurt you then you are really
growing old and there Is no help for you.
"As long as a woman retains her van
ity and her enthusiasm she has still got
a firm hold on her youth, and not all the
false teeth and gray hairs In the uni
verse can wrench It from her."
Vegetables Xow Xcvcr Heard of,
"Such as "Good King Henry."
London Chronicle.
It is a little curious to think that even
as far back as. the Middle Ages a great
quantity of "garden stuff" was Imported
into tms country from the Continent. Al
though our ancestors were famous in
those days for their salads and greens,
they knew nothing about the cultivation
of edible roots until the reign mat Henry
VIII. Up to then such things as carrots,
turnips and artichokes were sent from
Flanders, and special messengers were
sometimes despatched to bring back sup
plies for the royal table. Among the
green vegetables most popular in Tudor
days was "Good King Henry" or -"Mercury
Recently there has been some discussion
as to whether this plant is wholesome or
not. The ignorance that exists in most
parts of the country about hls qnce pop
ular vegetable is astonishing. Many
gardeners have never even hoard of it.
The only district in which it still seems
to be cultivated Is South Lincolnshire.
Those who would like to have a really
old-fashioned vegetable In their gardens
11. Ii. Thomas, '05.
The-Pacific University debating team, which won from the reprcscrtatives of the 'University of "Washington at Seattle, Friday
night, passed through Portland last evening, returning to Forest Grove. Pacific defended the negative of the question, "Resolved, That
the United States should not rota in permanent possession of the Philippine Inhindd untoee they shall ultimately enjoy state
hood." Washington teas represented by Miss Marguerite Hey oh, Stanley Grlflltli and John Campbell. The contest was held In
Denny Hall before a large audience, which pronounced the dbbato one of tne-vnost spirited ever held in Seattle. Pacific won
because of the superiority of her rebuttal work. The Washington team Was forced from Ite position that the Philippines
might be granted statehood in the future and compelled to support a policy advocating Independence for the Islands. So many
practical objections to this course were made by Pacinc that th.- decision hks given to the. Oregon team. This is the tenth vic
tory won by Pacific University out of 14 debate held with the various coliegss il the Northweet.
are advised to try "Good King Henry."
Nothing could be easier to grow, and as
it Is a perennial plant, there Is little or
no trouble connected with' It after it has
once been put in the ground. It may be
raised from seed sown In the open In
April or May, the young plants being set
out in their permanent positions about a
foot apart each way; or it may be started
from old-established clumps or stools
which are generally divided- in autumn
or in early spring. The young loaves are
used In the same way as spinach, making
an acceptable, mild flavored dish, -and the
young shoots are cut under the ground
and served up like asparagus.
Mr. Duggan's Councilmanlc Can
didacy. PORTLAND, April 28. (To the Editor.)
Charles Duggan. candidate on the Democratic
ticket for Councilman from the Seoontt ward,
is an old nnd respected resident of this elly
and a Union veteran of the Civil War.
Mr. Duggan'a platform 1b characteristic of
his good sense. He believes a town should
be open Just enough to be closed and closed
Just enough to be open that is, open to those
who have eyes to see and a mind to under
stand and closed to their oppoMtce. look and
bars. He believes the poliee would be more
serviceable with a big stick in the place of
white gloves, and the Fire Department mere
effective fighting fires than political candi
dates. He is against extravagance and graft
In public office, favors sane and tried meas
ures against puritanical and peroxide theories
In the government of large cities; favors equi
table taxation and a high efficiency in col
lecting them; open -apd substantial thorough
fares and bridges; hermetlcal sewers; the po
laric nutrition of butcher shops and vege
table stands; the dcodorization of mlcroblc
streets, alleys and their appurtenances; econ
omic and legitimate expenditures in the up
building of this city and the civic improve
ment of the Democratic .party.
Mr. Duggan is a student of podptogy, polit
ical economy, municipal government and psy
chological disturbances; is a fluent and forc
ible speaker, ethlctet and publicist. It fol
lows that Mr. puggan would be an ornament
to any Council common or uncommon.
A Thundering Epic.
Bombay Gazette.
The Epic of England has yet to be
written. It may be that the fullness of
im tnr trrltlntr It has not vet come, or
It may be that Britain Is still waiting
for her Homer and hor Virgil. It may
begin with the battle cries of the old
Sea Kings, and from them go ringing and
thundering through the countries, ever
swelling in depth and volume, until at
last as every loyal man of English
speech must hope the roar of the Last
Battle has rolled away, and north, south,
east and west proclaiming the Pax Brit
annica. Or until .someone sufficiently
wise protests against this rolling and
thundering as savoring of American
Pinned Under an Engine.
C. A. Railey, an employe of the Eastern
& Western Lumber Company, who wag
Injured in an -engine wreck at Eufaula
yesterday, is recovering. In the accident
Kalley was pinned under the overturned
engine, and besides the necessary ampu
tation "of the right "foot, he waa severely
scalded In all parts of the body.
Doctor Wise Now, sec here, you'll have to
stop drinking between meals. Luahman I'll
compromise with you, Doc. Til stop, fating
Official Courtesy of the Umbrla Not
Appreciated at San Jose de
SAN FRANCISCO. April 24.-(Special.)
If the Italian cruiser Umbrla, now on her
way to this port, fires any salute while
in the harbor. It Is intended to have the
Fire Department stand by for a little
while after ehe stops shooting.
She fired a salute at San Jose de Guate
mala on the afternoon of March 31 and
a few hours later the government build
ings at that port had been reduced to
ashes. A burning wad from one of the
Umbrla's guns had dropped unnoticed on
the roof of the comandacla and when at
tention was called to It the firebrand
had already done Its work.
The men behind the Umbrla's guns were
ordered ashore. The Italian sailors made
a gallant fight against the flamea and
succeeded in confining the blaze to the
group of government buildings.
The news of the fire was brought here
today by the Pacific mall liner Costa Rica,
which reached San Jose the day after the
Boatpullcr for Fisherman Hit by
Flying Boom.
ASTORIA. Or., April 34. (Special.) The
first drowning since the present fishing
"W. B. Itnsmussen, '06.
season opened occurred about t o'clock !
this afternoon a short distance from the j
Booth cannery. II. A. Mattson and his j
boatpuller, Andrew A. Sipola. who have
been fishing for the Booth Packing Com
pany, were returning to the cannery to
deliver their catch. As they turned the
boat toward the wharf the boom swung
around, striking Sipola nnd knocking htm
overboard. He sank immediately and Mis
body has not been recovered.
Sipola was a native of Finland. 25 years
of age. and unmarried. His only known
relatives are two uncles living in this
Dr. Gideon A. Weed.
BERKELEY. Cal., April SI. Dr. Gideon
A. Weed Is doad here at the age of 72
years. He was a native of New Jersey
and resided In Nevada and in Washing
ton when those states were admitted to
the Union. He organized the State Medi
cal Board of Washington and for 10 years
was a regent of the university of that
state. He was Mayor of Seattle for two
terms, serving from 1S75 to 1S79, and took
a lending part In suppressing the anti
Chinese riots there. He lived In Berkeley
for ten yoars, but during that time was
afflicted with paralysis.
H. P. JIurgruvc.
CEXTRALTA, Wash.. Atprll. 24. (Spe
cial) H. 'P. Hargrave died at his home In
South Centralla Sunday of typhoid-pneumonia.
His death was unexpected: He
was a member of the firm of Carver &
Hargrave, of Centralia. He came to this
county about 20 years ago, and has made
this his home ever since. He was mar
ried three times, the last time to Mrs.
Jennie Knapp, the wedding taking place
last June..
Mrs. D'. H.-lIartinnn.
OLYMPIA.' Wash.. April 2. (Special.)
Mrs. David H. Hartman died today at the
age of 33 on the farm near Nesqually on
whleh she was born. Mrs. Hartman was
a daughter of James McAllister, one -of
the founders of Tumwater. and her
brother, now deceased, was the first
white child born in Washington.
Flathead Reservation In Montana to
Be Opened for Settlement.
MISSOULA. Mont., April 21. Thirty
five" head of buffaloes were shipped this
afternoon from Arlee by M. Miller, who
sends them to a point in Oklahoma about
300 miles south of Kansas City. The ani
mals are from the famous Pablo herd, the
largest in the world. The animals ship
ped today were all adults and an excep
tionally choice lot.
The Pablo buffaloes are allowed to range
on the Flathead Reservation the year
round, but the opening of the resorve will
mean the disbandraent. of the herd, as
with the settlement of their range they
will be virtually forced out of a home.
Soft Track Tips Over Engine, Killing
Driver and Stoker.
I LOS ANGELES el.t April 2L-A. Santa
Fc passenger train from San "Francisco
east has been ditched near Ashford, Ariz.,
the result of rains that had softened the
track. The accldont tipped the engine
half over, killing Engineer Rlchter and
Fireman Morton.
Receiver Asked for Company.
BUTTE. Mont., April 24. A Helena
special to the Miner says:
The .Jefferson Valley Trading Company,
one of the oldest companies in the state,
operating at White Hall and other points
In Jefferson County, has been ordered to
appear before Judge "William H. Hunt, of
the United States Court. May 2, and show
cause why an Injunction should not issue
and a receiver be appointed for the con
cern as prayed in the petition filed by
John E. Davles.
It Is alleged that "William F. Fergus,
acting treasurer and general manager of
the company's affairs, has been guilty of.
negligence and mismanagement of the
company's affairs; that he has- been en
gaged in the promotion of the South Boul
der Mining Company and as manager of
the trading company has extended credit
to the mining company, paying Its pay
rolls, etc.. to the amount of 124.000. The
business of the company is extensive.. The
court's order caused much surprise.
Suit for $11,000 has been begun by the
First National Bank here. The Cudahy
Packing Company has filed attachment
Baker About Out of Debt.
BAKER CITY, Or.. April 24. (Special.)
Robert Palmer, the County Treasurer,
will soon Issue a call to redeem all scrip
now outstanding against Baker County
bearing date previous to June, 1904. This
will leave only this current year's .In
debtedness unpaid. Practically this puts
the county out of debt, although the ex
penses of this year will foot up about
Palmer took office first about five years
K.' F. reter. 'OG.
ago. Then the county was In debt over
$250,000. When he had occasion to redeem
warrants he had to pay $S6 Interest on
each 5100 warrant, now the accrued In
terest only amounts to JS on the same
Governor to View the Clin unci.
SALEM, Or.. April 24.-(Speclal.)-The
Governor, Attorney-General and Master
Fish Warden of tho State of Washington
'will come to Portland next Friday and
make a trip down the Columbia to the
mouth of the river for the purpose of ex
amining the channel and viewing the sup
posed boundary line between the two
states. Probably Governor Chamberlain,
Attorney-General Crawford and Fish
Warden Van Dusen will accompany them
on tho trip.
The State of Washington will soon bring
a suit in the Federal Court to determine
the location of the line, and this trip will
be taken In order that the situation may
be better understood.
Oilier Citizens Will Come.
PENDLETON. Or.. April 24. (Special.)
Pendleton will be represented by a large
contingent at the meeting of the Oregon
Development League, which is to be held
Wednesday and Thursday at Portland.
President J. A. Bodle, of the Commercial
Association, this afternoon announced the
following delegates to represent the club:
C. EL Roosevelt. R. Alexander, W. L.
Thompson, C. J. Smith. W. J. Matlock,
S. A. Lowell, H. J. Bean, Walter Pierce,
E. P. Dodd and G. A. Hartman.
In addition to the delegates, it is ex
pected that a large party of business men
and representative citizens of this county
will attend the meeting.
Bystander Gets the Bullet.
BUTTE, Mont., April 24. A Miner spe
cial from Glendlve, Mont., says that Jo
seph, Schedlk was shot and probably fa
tally wounded at AVlbaux yesterday by
Homer Porter, while the latter was en
gaged In a row with William Reives,
known as "Deadwood Dick." Schedik
was an Innocent bystander.
Porter If said to have been intoxicated.
He declares he fired only to scare Reives,
but that whisky spoiled his aim. The bul
let almost went through Schedlk's breast,
just below the heart Porter Is In jail.
Rifle Suspects Ask for Time.
SALEM; Or.. April 24. (Special.) Harry
Wright and Charles Monte pleaded not
guilty today to the charge of providing
the rifles. used by Tracy and Merrill in
making their escape from the penitentiary
In 1902. District Attorney aicary asked
that the men be placed on trial May 22,
but the defense asked for a continuance
until the July term. Judge'Bennett gave
the defense until Friday to file its af
fidavits for a continuance.
Great Demand for Salmon.
ASTORIA. Or.. April 24. (Special.)
There Is little if any improvement in the
run of fish In the lower river, and the
catches are still light, although more
salmon has been packed now than on the
first of May last season. The quality of
the fish Is excellent and the demand is
so great that It Is causing a little flurry
in. the prices paid.
Oregon Development League
Will Hold Session.
Subjects of "Interest to the General
Welfare of the Commonwealth
Will Be Discussed by
the Delegates.
The second annual convention of the
Oregon Development League will be called
to order In the Marquam Grand Theater
tomorrow morning at 9:30 o'clock. Gov
ernor Chamberlain will deliver an address
of welcome, which will be responded to by
E. L. Smith, of Hood River, president of
the league.
After a brief report by the secretary,
H. W. Goode will deliver an address on
the Lewis and Clark Exposition. Charles
V. Galloway, of McMinnville. who had
charge of the horticultural exhibit at St.
Louis, will also speak. Other addresses
will follow, and each paper presented will
be discussed. Frank I. Vawter, of Med
ford, and Hev. J. R. N. Bell, of Baker
City, ' will make Interesting talks, and
G. A. Westgate, of Albany, will deliver
an address on "An Open Willamette
The convention will adjourn promptly
at 12:30 o'clock, to convene at 2:15 P. M.
in sections.
The Willamette Valley agricultural sec
tion will meet In the Marnuam Grand
Theater, and will be In charge of Colonel J
E. Hofer and Walter Lyons, president and j
secretary of the Willamette Valley JDe- j
velopment League. J
The good roads section will meet hi the f
main dining-room, in charge of John H.
Scott, of Salem, president of the Oregon (
Good Roads Association, and R. W. Rlch
ardsoh. secretary of the National Good
Roads Association, who Is now on his
way from the East to attend the conven
tion. The dairy section. In charge of J. W.
Bailey, will convene promptly at 2:13
o'clock. In the ladles' dining-room of the
Commercial Club.
Wilbur K. Newell, of Dllley. chairman of
the fruit section, will have charge of the
meeting of that section in -the rooms of
the Chamber of Commerce, beginning
promptly at 2:15.
Before adjournment definite announce
ment will be made as to where the min
ing section will meet, the blackroom of
the Commercial Club being reserved.
It is expected that these sectional meet
ings will develop' a great many practical
Ideas which will serve to get substantial
results as a consequence of the Lewis
and Clark Exposition.
As a state organization, the league has
no funds with which to carry on Its
work. The money raised by each of the
52 commercial organizations composing
the state body Is spent locally, but It Is
expected that a plan will be adopted that
will result In having the Oregon Develop
ment League represented on the grounds
of the Exposition from the opening to the
closing day.
A reception will be given in the rooms
of the Portland Commercial Club from S
to 11 o'clock tomorrow evening. Two or
chestras will be in attendance, and
dancing will be enjoyed la the large dining-room,
while the reception proper will
be In tho parlors.
The convention will be open to all, and
tho managers urge those Interested in the
development of the state to be present.
The front seats In the parquet will be
reserved for the delegates. A reception
committee, of which Messrs. E. L. Thomp
son antl S. G. Reed and Mesdames P. J.
Mann and A. H. Breyman are joint chair
men, will be at the theater at 9 o'clock, to
see that the delegates receive badges and
are giveh an opportunity to register. This
committee will also act on the evening
of the reception.
The convention will be called to order
at 9 o'clock Thursday morning. Reports
from sectional conventions nnd also from
vice-presidents of the league, reports from
different delegations; addresses by Jef
ferson Myers, president of the Oregon
State Comiriisslon of the Lewis and Clark
Exposition: and R. W. Rlehardson, sec
retary of the National Good Roads Asso
ciation. Every possible effort will be made to
adjourn tne convention at 12:30 o'clock.
At 2 P. M., trolley-cars will leave First
and Washington streets for a visit to
the Exposition zrounds. and will be met
at - the grounds by President Goode and
other officials, returning to the city at
4 o'clock.
The badges, which will be furnished to
all delegates registering, will admit to
the reception at the Commercial Club, the
street-car ride and the Exposition grounds
Thursday afternoon.
Teaching a Chinese Wife.
Lenchingchou correspondence North
China Daily News.
A man had a wife of whom he lived
in mortal terror, rarely presuming- to
The adjustability of Mellin's Food is
one of its good points. Mellin's Food
can be adjusted and is suitable to the
needs of the youngest infant as well
as children of the more advanced
age. It only takes a minute to pre
pare it as there is no cooking nec
essary. Send for a free sample.
Mellla's Food is the ONLY Iafaats'
Feed, wkica' received tke Grand Prize,
tke highest award of the Louisiana. Psr
ckue Exposition, StLeais, 1904. High
er tkaa a fold medal.
if Sixes, lie ts K E&ek.
A. SAXTAKT.T.A CO.. Makers. Tatars, n.
mm k HART, KiVMvi, frtki, Or.
Thousands of Peonlp Have Klrinpv Trmihl
and Don't Know It Is Catarrh.
Mr. )avid L. Jaycox, Chaplain
Clarlnda, I. O. G. T., and Chaplain
G- A. R., S65 Broadway, Oakland,
Cal.. writes:
"I am an old war veteran. I
contracted severe bladder nnd kid
ney trouble. I pent hundreds of
dollar and, conMiiltcd; a hont of
doctors, but neither did inc nny
"Peruna has proven the best med
icine I ever used. My pains are
gone and I believe myself to be
cured. I feel well and would not be
without a bottle in time of need forJ
ten times its cost."
Hundreds of war veterans have kid
ney and bladder trouble.
Impure drinking Trater, nlecplng on
the ground, and nil manner of cxpu
Hiircn to wet niitl cold wenther produced
cnturrh of the kidney nnd blndder.
do anything which might call forth her
displeasure. The said wife had the un
fortunate habit of attempting suicide
unless she had her own way, and the
husband, however much he may havo
secretly wished she would die some
time, and perhaps was not unwilling it
should happen soon, had a Tear of sui
cide as getting him Into a lawsuit with
her relatives, which might take away
his last cash. But the henpecked man
had a younger brother of shrewder
mind. For. tone day whfen the woman
rushed off to tho village well, and
Jumped In as usual, expecting to be
drawn out as formerly, he took the mat
ter into nis own hands. Grasping the
Those afflicted with Eczema know
more than can be told o the sufterinsr
fire. " It usually begins with a slight redness of the skin, which gradually
spreads, followed by blisters and pustules discharging a thin, sticky fluid
that dries and scales off, leaving an inflamed surface, and at times the itch
ing and burning are almost unbearable. While any part of the body is
liable to be attacked, the
hands, feet, back, arms, face
and legs are the parts most
often afflicted. Thecauseof
Eczema is a too acid condi
tion of the blood. The cir
culation becomes loaded
with fiery, acid poisons that
through tne
glands and pores of the skin which set the flesh, aflame. Since the cause of
the disease is in the blood it is a waste of time to try to cure it with local
aoolications: the cause must be removed before a cure can be enected. b. b. t.
applications; uiotauacij
cured under the ordinary treatment yield to its purifying, cooling effect on
the blood. Book on Skin Diseases and any advice wished, without charge,
Longest entabilabed.
most successful anu
reliable epeclalUU
In diseases of men.
as medical diplomas,
licenses and newspa
per records shotr.
Stricture, Varicocele, Nervous Debility, Biood
Poison, Rectal, Kidney and Urinary Diseases
and all disease and weaknesses due to Inheritance, evil habits, excesses
or the result of specific diseases.
Office Hours: S A. 31. to 8 P. M.; Sundays, 10 to 12 only.
St Louis Stir Dispensary
Cor. Second and Yamhill Streets, Portland, Or.
Kiood Dolson.
"ToHiSbled SthaKi
' basniulness. aversion to "f:..""u' " J
iVlDLAEU&MKNf wnorm excesses and .trains Have lost their
' yffiY vn 5iciN DISEASES, Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine.
ri? ?Et2 Enlarged Prostate, Sexual Debility. Varicocele. Hydrocele. Kld
!?ie2w5: cured witnout MERCURY Olt OTHER POISONOUS
nniiGs. Catarrh and rheumatism CURED.
Dr wtlker3 methods are regular and scientific. He uses no patent nos
trums orready?made "preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical
SSment. HJa New Panphlet on Private Diseases sent free to all men wao de
treairaenu xria i.'iew o. nt home. Terms reasonable. All letters
answered i n plain enveiopeT Consultation Iree and sacredly confidential. Call
on or address. . .
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland, O
They havo
d o c t o red
with every
c onceivablc
drug, have
c o n suited
all schools
of medicine.
It was not
until Peru
na came In
to, use, how
ever, that
these old
soiai e rs
found a remedy tnat would actually
cure them.
More case of catarrh of kidneys and
bladder hnrc been cured by Peruna
than nil other medicines combined.
Address Dr. S. B. Hartman. presi
dent of The Hartman Sanitarium, Co
lumbus. Ohio, and he will be pleased
to give you the benefit of his medical
advice gratis. All correspondence held
strictly confidential.
rope, he lowered it to the woman, who
took a good hold. By the time she waa
drawn up to the brink, suddenly he let
go, and the woman dropped back again
with a splash, her head going under
water: again she was drawn up. and
again somehow tho rope slipped just as
3he was about getting u grip on mother
earth. This happened several times,
each time the woman going under
and taking in a goodly quantity of
muddy water. At last the young man
thought she might have learned her
lesson and sho was allowed to land.
From that time she is reported to have
been a different woman; the water cure
worked a charm.
imoosed bv this "flesh
Eczema made its appearanee on my lett nmo tne
size of my thumb in iScfe, and spread until it was
large as my hand, burning, itching and paining
me, and for which I could get no relief, until see
ing the other cures advertised by you I wrote and
secured the advise of your physicians, commenced
S. S. S. and it cured me.
Mayetta, Kan. J. H. SPEJTCS.
nas no equal as a remeay ior xvcteniu; il oiias
blood and forces out the poison through the natural
channels, and builds up the entire system. The skin
becomes smooth and soft again, and the -Eczema is
cured. Cases that have persistently refused to be
Above all other things, we strive to save the thou
sands of young aid middle-aged men who are plung
ing toward the grave, tortured by the woes of nervous
debility. We have evolved a special treatment for
Nervouj Debility and special weakness' that Is uni
formly successful In cases where success was before
and by other doctors deemed Impossible. It does not
stimulate temporarily but restores permanently. It
allays Irritations of the delicate tissues surrounding
the lax and unduly expanded glands, contracting tuem
to their normal condition, which prevents lost vitality.
It tones up and strengthens the blood vessels that
carry nourishment. The patient realizes a great blight
has been lifted from his life.
We want all MEN WHO A1U3 SUFFERING from any
disease or special weakness to feel that they can come
to our office freely for examination and explanation
of their condition FREE OK CHARGE, without being
bound by any obligation whatever to take treatment
unless they so desire. We euro
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such a3 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 discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
Such as piles, lis tula, tissure. ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, lm-
SSTSV exhausting drain,.
" 0