Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 18, 1905, Page 4, Image 4

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Canal Commission Denies the
Alarming Reports.
Shonts "Has Apportioned Funds to
Last Iflli t(ongrcss Meets, . but
Will-aComplcte Sanitation
. k Before Work .Begins.
PANAMA. Aug. 17. It is currently
reported that the. suspension of engi
neering operations on the canal is ow
ing to the exhaustion of the Congres
sional appropriation, although It is
officially given out that the suspension
is due to the desirability of undertake
jng improvement of . sanitary conai
plons In the zone. A resumption of
operation is not expected until Con
gress meets.
Shonts Has Allotted Appropriation
to Last Till January.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 17. One of the
first important tasks awaiting Mr.
Shonts; when he assumed the presi
dency of the Isthmian Canal Commis
sion, was the conservation of the balance
remaining of the appropriation of 510.
000,000. so as to guard against a stoppage
of the work of canal digging. Calling
to his aid several expert accountants, he
ascertained the exact state of the finances
of the Commission, and found that the
work could be steadily prosecuted until
Congress at the next regular session
should have had ample opportunity to
provide more funds.
Therefore, the .balance on hand was dl-
' vlded into monthly allotments, which have
so far been closely adhered to, save in
one "case, where an unexpected demand
arose for additional transportation facili
ties. Thus the Commission has. it be
lieves, avoided the necessity of availing
itself of the privilege granted by Con
gress of Issuing bonds to meet expendi
tures. The Commission today issued the
following statement xn this point:
It was officially stated at the Isthmian
Canal Commission today that of the appro
priation by Con groin of $10,000,000 for the
construction of the canal, there was on
April 1, 1905, the date on which the present
commission took hold, an available balance
t.T the credit of this appropriation of $7,420,
508. During the .month, of April the. .expendi
tures from this 'appropriation aggregated
$475,000; during .May, 503.000; during June,
$058,000; ..during Juljy. $770,000. for Wages,
salaries, mateJrlols, supplies and equipment
During July there was an unusual expendi
ture for the purchase of two ships at $050,
jb00 each, not Included In the July expendi
tures above. During the month of August,
up to and including the 15th, $250,000 has
been expended. This left' the balance of
the Appropriation on August 15. $2,810,713..
- "In addition to which each of the two dis
bursing officers had In hand $500,000 on that
It will be seen from the foregoing that
the average expenditure per month, leaving
out of consideration the purchase of those
two ships, was In the neighborhood of $050,
000 and at that rate of expenditure the
$2.S10.71S will last until early In January,
which Is according to the schedule fixed by
''Mr. Shonts on April 1, -when be became
4:halrnran of the commission. ' .
As soon as sanitary ' arrangements are
satisfactory, canal construction will go
jfprward will all. dispatch.
Neglected Preliminary Work Is Now
Being Done.
NEW YORK, Apg. 17. Replying to the
report that .the suspension of digging op
erations on the Panama Canal has been
caused by the exhaustion of the. Congres
sional appropriation for constructing the
Isthmian waterway, Theodore P. Shonts,
chairman of the Panama Canal Commis
sion, today said:
"It Is not true that there has been Any
shortage, or that our plans for .forward
ing the work on the canal were curtailed
for lack of money recently, when an or-'
der was issued that the building of termi
nals, of houses for the employes and of a.
better commissary should precede any..
i urther work, in the actual excavation of '
the canal. The question of funds has not'
interfered with our plans at Panama In
any way. When last the commission met
to project work on the canal, there was
still a surplus of about $1,300,000, which
wouid have been left over on the first of
next January out of the funds then avail
able. .Since that time this surplus ha3
been expended In the purchase and equip
ment of two steamships.
No financial difficulties that I know of
have since arisen. There is. moreover
scarcely a possibility that the work could
be Impeded for lack of funds, because the
commission has the right at all times to
contract against the appropriation of Con
gress. "The order issued by the commission
during Its recent visit to Panama, to cease
excavation on the canal, was due to the
fact that before the men could dig with
steam shovels, they must have railroads
laid to carry a.way the dirt.. It was fur
ther Issued because the employes had to
have a place to live In before they could
be expected to work, and because a good
commissary was Imperative.
"Finally, there was a lack of sufficient
terminals, both for the railroads and for
the ocean shipping, 5000 tons of which lay
piled up, with no means of handling it.
This Is all preliminary work which ought
to have been done at the outset of opera
tions on the , Panama Canal, but which
was not donevthen."
Holland Changes Her Engineer.
"WASHINGTON, Aug. 17. The Isth
mian Canal Commission today received
jl communication from The Nether
lands Charge d'Affalrs, stating that
professor Jacob Krauss, who was nom
inated by the Dutch government to
serve on the Board of Consulting En
gineers to meet in Washington on
September 1, has been appointed to a
Cabinet office and will be replaced on
the Board by John Wilhelm Welcker.
who', since 1900, has had the supervi
sion of the large Dutch rivers. He will
leave for New York on August 18 by
the steamer Rotterdam.
Suicide Charges His Rich Brother
Writh Inhumanity.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 17. The body of
man. supposed to be Joseph Alexander
Thompson, of Pittsburg, was found on a
"bench in Falrmount Park, near Belmont
Mansion, today. The cause of death has
not been determined, though it is a case
of suicide. In a letter found on him. the
writer claims relationship with the Thaw
family, of Pittsburg. The letter says:
I am Joseph Alexander Thompson, of
Pittsburg. Pa-, son of Andrew Turley
Thompson, who for years' Was the agent of
the Young Men's Bible Society of Allegheny
County. My brother, William R. Thompson,
of Sparkville, N. Y., knows my circum
stances' -and will not help me or my family.
He married Mary Thaw;, daughter -of Will-
lam Thaw, -who died In Paris. He was sec
ond vice-president of tho Pennsylvania Rail
road, also of the firm of Mark & Thaw, of
Pittsburg, and father of Alice Thaw, who
married the Earl of Yarmouth, and Harry
Thaw, who was supposed to be married, to
Miss Evelyn NesbiU, the concert artist.
I am connected, with' Harriet Thaw, who
lives on Cross sij-eet. between- Ninth and
Tenth, and who was allowed to live in
squalor, with rati as her companions.- Me
and mine are starving, and "have been for
the past five months, "but they could not
help me. He allowed his brother. Dr. A. D.
Thompson, to starve to -death In-Philadelphia
in 1870 or 18S0. and also his (?) J. R.
Thompson, or Pennsylvania avenue, Pitts
burg, to fall so low that he had to send
him to Florida, where he died, and still he
gives $50,000 to the W. & X. Library. What
have I, as his brother, to look for? I have
been a save to hard work for 40 years, and
as Vlrglnlus says, "There Is no way but this."
lt03 S. Hicks street, Philadelphia.
August 16, 1005.
NEW .YORK, Aug. 17.
was made at the homo
Thompson, in Sparklll, N.
cernlng Joseph Alexander
statement was made that
-When Inquiry
of William H.
Y.,! today con
Thompson, the
Mr. Thompson
was ill and could see no
person who answered It
to secure any Information
dead man.
one. From the
was Impossible
reguardlng the
Two Crowded Cars Sink In Twelve
Feet of Water Only Few of
the Bodies Recovered.
NORFOLK, Va., Aug. 17. Owing to the
inability of Engineer D. L. Relg to control
his airbrakes, an excursion train from
Kingston. N. C, bound for this city,
plunged through an open draw over the
Twin branch of the Elizabeth River, eight
miles, from. Norfolk, this afternoon and
half a hundred persons, mostly negroes,
were drowned.
Up to a. late hour tonight only seven
bodies had been recovered from the
The list of Injured' numbers nearly 100,
though most of these are slightly hurt.
Among the victims, tho only white ones
were Edward Jollffc. manager of the ex
cursion, and Edward Forbes, who assist
ed him, bothof Greenville. N. C.
The train consisted of the engine and
six coaches and the engine and one coach
were completely submerged in about 12
feet of water and the second coach partly
It is believed that every person In the
first car perished, none having, yet been
Accounted for. With the exception of the
tram crew and the promoters of the ex
cursion, all aboard were colored. The en
gineer, fireman and conductor escaped.
Though ' only ten bodies have ben re
covered, the latest details Indicate that
40 Is a conservative estimate of the
number. It is believed that there were
between 20 and 35 persons in the first
car now at the bottom of the river, and
only five of these escaped. Others per
ished in the second coach.
Governor Vardaman Orders Troops
to' Relief of Sheriff.
JACKSON. ,Miss., Aug; 17. Governor
Vardaman was Informed by- telegraph
this afternoon that a negro named
Horn had been captured betweea Lum
berton and Hattlesburg. and that he
was in charge of Sheriff Moody and a
posse. The negro was charged with
complicity In the killing of a convict
guard named Smith near Hattlesburg
last week, for which two negroes were
lynched. The Governor was also in
formed that a mob was being formed
at Hattlesburg to lynch Horn.
He at once ordered Adjutant-General
Bridge to take a detail of troops
and take charge of Horn and bring him
to Jackson for safe-keeping. General
Bridge at orice started on a special
train to relieve Sheriff Moody, who
was hiding the negro in the woods.
Due at Jolo Today and Goes Next
to Vlscayas.
MANILA. Aug. 17. The transport Lo
gan, with Secretary Taft, Miss Roosevelt
and party on board, was due at Zamboan
ga, on the Island of Mindanao, at 2 P.
M. on Wednesday. August 16. She will
remain there for 19 hours an dthen pro
ceed to Jolo, on the Island of Jolo, arriv
ing there at 6 P. M. today, August 17.
There has been no communication with
Mindanao during the past 24 hours owing
to a break in the cable, which will prob
ably take five days to repair.
The next port at which the party will
call will be Cebu. in the vlscayas Islands,
where the steamer Is due to arrive on
Monday. August 2L The date set for ban
queting the party at Hongkong Is Tues
day, September 5. m
Appointed Assistant General Freight
Agent of the O. R. & N.
SAN JOSE, Cal., Aug. 17. (Special.)
Paul Shoup. who for the past four
years has been district freight and pas
senger agent of the Southern Pacific in
this city, has been appointed assistant
general freight agent of the Oregon
Railroad & Navigation Company, with
headquarters at Portland. He will suc
ceed H. M. Adams, who has accepted a
position In the traffic department of
the Great Northern Railway.
Shoup's appointment comes from J.
C. Stubbs general traffic manager of
the Harrlman lines.
Federal Control of Insurance.
DENVER, Aug. 17. Ralph W. Breck
enrldge, of Omaha, chairman of the in
surance law committee of the Ameri
can Bar Association, delivered an ad
dress on "Federal Supervision of In
surance" befdre the National insurance
agents convention today. Mr. Brcck
enrldge made a strong plea for
Federal control of Insurance. He
quoted statutes to prove, that it 1 not
unconstitutional and Is perfectly legal.
He said that a number of State Legis
latures need to learn '.'that, those states
are a union and not'a .mere pack of
snapping and snarling wolves."
Steamer Jefferson sails from Seattlo
August 20. Round trip. 560. Inquire Alas
ka S. S. Co.. Frank Woolsey Co., agents."
252 Oak street,
By week or mdnth. at low rates. The
Singer la acknowledged the lightest-running
and most convenient of any. Try
one and be convinced. Only at the Singer
stores. Look for tho red S.
354 Morrison St.,
402 Washington st.
540 Williams ave..
Portland. Oregon.
Mala St. Oregon City, Or.
Anglo-German Relations Seri
ously Strained.
Chancellor Summoned to Berlin In
Hurjy.hi Consequence Francis
Joseph Arranges .Meeting
Between Rulers.
BERLIN. Aug. 17. According to several
high officials of the government. Prince
von Buelow, the Imperial Chancellor, who
yosterday left Norderney, whore he was
spending his vacation, for Berlin, went
today to the castle of Wllhclmshoeho to
see Emperor William. Dr. von Muehl
berg, Under-Secretary of the Foreign' Of
fice, who left Berlin for a vacation of
several weeks, was suddenly recalled to
Join the. Chancellor at Wllhelmshoehe.
The reason for these movements Is so
far only the subject of conjecture, but
It is known that the relations between
Great Britain and Germany have recent
ly been on the point of breaking to an
extent beyond the knowledge of the pub
lic. Precisely what happened has not
been learned, but a serious situation ex
isted; indeed. It is understood, it has not
yet been dissipated.
Tho British government appears to
"hold tho conviction that the German
Emperor Is seeking to form a European
combination against Great Britain.
NEW YORK, Aug. 17. An Interview
between Emperor William and King Ed
ward will take place when the King Is
returning home after the cure in Marion
bad, says a Times dispatch from Ber
lin. The Interview is said by the cor
respondent to have been arranged through
the friendly offices of Emperor Francis
Surprise Two Posts in Java, "but
Suffer Severely.
AMSTERDAM, Aug. 17. A telegram
received from Batavla, Dutch East In
dies, reports an ugly outbreak of
Achlnese rebels, who attacked the
Dutch post at Rambong, killing two
officers and 2 men. Only six men of
the post succeeded In escaping, and
these were wounded.
THE HAGUE, Aug. 17. An official
dispatch reports another surprise at
tack by A Chinese rebels on a Dutch
bivouac at Bakong. In the Klcwang
district. A Dutch officer and six Eu
ropean soldiers were killed. The Achl
nese left a score killed.
Trlnl of Phlpps Young Sons.
INVERNESS, Scotland. Aug. 17. Jay
S. Phlpps and Henry Carnegie -Phipp?.
sons of Henry Phlpps, of Pittsburg,
Pa., were formally arraigned today In
the High Court on the charge of shoot
ing at salmon fishers on the Boauly
River, and pleaded "not guilty." The
case was remitted for trial at Edin
burgh. The defendants contended that
they merely fired in the direction of
supposed poachers, and had no idea of
hitting them.
Complete Returns on Norway's Vote.
CHRISTIANIA, Norway. Aug. 17. Com
plete returns from last Sunday's refer
endum on the question of separation of
Norway and Sweden show that 3IS,20)
votes were cast for dissolution and 1S4
against It. The size of the vote Is very
gratifying to the leaders' of the Storthing,
and has aroused Intense Interest. At the
last general election for members of the
Storthing only 236,641 votes were cast.
Scotchmen Favor Irish Home Rule.
PERTH. Scotland. Aug. 17. The Perth
assembly today carried a motion for home
rule for Ireland -by 21 to 9.
WORTH SI 0,0 00. I
Government Says "State Law Governs
Water Rights, Which Are Held
by Three Corporations.
PROVO. Utah. Aug. 17. Ray Dan
iels, of Provo, Utah, was the first
name drawn from the box at the draw
ing for homesteads in the Uintah Res
ervation, which began here today. The
second name drawn was Noah M. Bal
bock, of Angora, Colo.
Daniels and Balbock will be entitled
to the first and second selections, re
spectively, of the Uintah Indian Res
ervation lands, to be thrown open to
entry on August 28. The values of
these homesteads of 160 acres each
have been variously estimated, but
conservative persons who have been
over the land place the value of any
one of the best SO claims at $5000 to
$10,000, and state that $10,060 Is prob
ably a liberal valuation of the best
claim open to entry as a homestead.
Fully 3000 persons were present to
day when the drawing began, under
the personal direction of W. A. Rich
ards, Commissioner of tho General
Land Office. The 37.650 envelopes con
taining the names of the persons who
registered earlier in the month at
Grand Junction. Colo., and Vernal,
Price and Provo. Utah, were placed in
a great revolving box and given a
thorough shaking up. The envelopes
were drawn from the box by three
boys, and the names of the winners
were announced to the expectant
About 20 names were drawn to
day, and the drawing "will continue
Friday and Saturday- The entering of
the land will begin August 28. when
111 entries will be received, and on
each of the two days following an
equal number of entries will be re
corded. Of the first 200 persons whose names
were drawn today, 110 are residents of
Utah, 80 residents of Colorado, and nlno
residents of other states. The nine from
other states include Adam Schmidt, of
Portland. Or.. No. 7L
Important Decsion of Interior De
partment on Uintah Lands.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 17. Acting Sec
retary Ryan of the Interior Department
has decided that the water rights on the
Uintah Indian Reservation in Utah, now
being opened to homestead settlement,
are governed wholly by the laws of the
State of Utah. He also holds that min
eral entries of the lands subject to home
stead entry cannot be made during the
period of sixty days provided In the Presi
dent's proclamation for the ehtry of the
lands under the homestead law, though
mineral entries within the forest reserves
of the Reservation will be permitted as
Homesteaders Must 3Iake Terms or
Claims Will Be Worthless.
SALT LAKE CITY, Aug. 17. The de
cision of the Interior Department that
the control of the waters of the Uintah
Indian Reservation is vested In the State
of Utah will have an Important bearing
upon the rights of scttlera who will make
homestead entries under the privileges
acquired In the drawing now In progress
at Provo. Practically all the water flow
ing over and upon these lands has been
filed upon by private parties and corpora
tions under the laws of Utah. Three cor
porations have .made filings which cover
practically all of the water.
If their claims shall be granted, tho
homesteaders will have to make terms
with them for the purchase of the' water,
as the lands subject to homestead entry
are valueless except under Irrigation. The
State Engineer has not yet passed upon
any of the claims on file in his office.
Whole Nest of Cases In La Fourchc.
Coast of Mississippi Also De
velops Fever Center.
NEW ORLEANS. Aug. 17. Official
report to 6 P. M.:
New cases.... 77
Total to date 1,223
Deaths 4
Total deaths to date ISO
New subfocl 11
Total eubfool to date 262
Number of cases under treatment 427
NEW ORLEANS. Aug. 17. While the
dally record of new cases shows a ten
dency to rise slowly, the deaths are still
fewer, which stimulates the hope for bet
ter things before long.
The most Important news outside the
city came from La.Fourche Parish, where
the parish health officer reports wide
spread Infection In the Leevlllc settlement,
at the mouth of Bayou La Fourche. He
says there are probably 100 cases of sick
ness there. He diagnosed six as yellow
fever, and classes the others as either a
mild type of yellow or dengue. ,
This point is 80 miles south of the South
ern Pacific railway. The Inhabitants of
the settlement are mostly fishermen and
oystermen, and they have been In close
communication with New Orleans.
A case was found In Ralne, In Acadia
Parish. Just across the street from the dead
case discovered there yesterday. There
are four new cases at Mississippi City,
making 13 new cases under treatment.
The discovers' of this nest of Infection on
the Mississippi coast of such long stand
ing has caused a good deal of perturbation
In Mississippi, and t there is now a fear
that cases may .appear where they are
least expected.
Suspicious Case In Brooklyn.
NEW YORK. Aug. 17. A yellow fever
scare was caused on First avenue, Brook
lyn, when a doctor summoned to a tene
ment found John G. Murphy, a laborer,
violently 111. In a lucid moment he said
he came from Panama a few weeks ago.
At the Norwegian Hospital, the phy
sicians agreed that Murphy had a mild
case of fever. The Health Department
was notified, and its agent reported that
he detected certain symptoms of typhoid
malaria, and -had suspicions that his fel
low physicians were right In their opinion
that Murphy has yellow fever. He or
dered Murphy placed in an isolation ward.
An effort will be made to find out what
steamer brought the man here.
What the Press Agents Say.
Kolb and Dill In Two Laughable
Musical Plays at Marquam.
If you want to see the comedians,
Kolb and Dill, and their excellent
company, who have been crowding the
Marquam Grand theater for the past
two months, "you'll have to hurry," as
there will be but three more perform
ances by these laughable players. To
night and tomorrow night at S:30
o'clock, with a special matlneo tomor
row at 2:30 o'clock, the merry musi
cal comedy burlesque, "The Syndi
cate," and "The Kindergarten" will be
the plays presented. Both of tnese
comedies are filled with the most ludi
crous situations and funny sayings,
whlch.'together with the catchy music
and pretty girls, explain very clearly
the capacity business tho Marquam
has been enjoying the past two months.
Tho theater'3 seating capacity will be
tested to the utmost tonight and to
morrow, so It behooves you to pur
chase your seats during the day, as
the sale In the evening at tho box
office Is the heaviest in the history of
the house. The curtain will rise
promptly at S:30 o'clock.
She Is Scoring the Hit of Her Life in
"Audrey" at the Belasco.
Never In the' history of stock in Port
land has there been such- a remarkable
Interest dlsnlaved In the work of 'an
! actress as Is being manifested this week
j in Miss Moore's beautiful performance
of "Audrey." All Join In praising her
' as thp. best leadinc woman the city has
j ever had and the sentiment Is unanimous
that "Audrey" is her greatest role. The
announcement that she will remain but
one week longer at the head of the Be
lasco Company Is regretted by all theater
goers for she has won tho public heart
during her brief but brilliant stay here.
Mr. Ormonde Is now on his last week
with the company and his work in "Au-
ldrey" ! fully up to the very high stand
ard which he has set. Tnis weeK an 01
the company aro seen at their best and
the beautiful mounting and beautiful cos
tuming of the play make it a memorable
production. By all means see "Audrey."
It runs until Sunday night, including mat
inees Saturday and Sunday.
McEwcn, the Hypnotist, Mindreader
and 3ragiclan at Marquam.
Have you seen McEwen? Well, If
vrm haven'f nnnr l th limit to An nn.
You will not" find tho stereotyped.
Copyright 1905 by
Hart SchaSher 5r Marx
tricks of the "prestidigitator." as the
old-time slelgbt-of-hand performers
delighted to call themselves. Instead,
you wJH find a clever, dignified gontle
man, dressed in evening- clothes, who
will show you some of the most won
derful feats In palming over performed
who will amuse yon with some very
beautiful and mystifying Illusions, and
who will on top of this give an ex
hibition of hypnotism that will muke
you laugh as you have never laugned
before. You will see the cleanest,
cleverest and smoothest sleight-of-hand
work ever attempted, and your
only regret will be that every branch
of the entertainment was not lontrer.
He will appear at the Marquam Grand !
theator all next week, beginning next
Monday, August 21. Seats- are now
Clyde Fitch's Great Piny at the Be
lasco Next Week.
Commencing Monday night the Belasco
management offers a ounerb production
of Clyde Fitch's .great play. "The Girl
and the Judge " It will rarve to Intro
duce the Belasco s talented new leading 1
man. Will R. Walling, and will bo the i
farewell week of Lucia Moore. Don't mlaj !
this great bilL
Good Show at the Baker.
The Baker Theatre has on this week
one of the best shows ever presented at
that playhouse of uniformly good at
tractions. What Is possibly the best
feature of the Wg programme Is the
trained gorilla, the only one of Its kind
In captivity. The great monkey shows
almost human Intelligence and does most
everything but talk. In fact It might
pass for a small man If he were a trills
better looking. Among the other features
are L. Derenda, a former Portland boy.
who has toured the world In a great club
Juggling specialty which has brough him
praises everywhere; Grayson Brothers,
gymnasts; Francis and Francis, In a fun
ny comedy sketch; Louis A. Hanvey,
tenor, and J. H. Stanfield. popular ec
centric comedian. New moving pictures
end the bill.
G. G. Miller, of Seattle, registered yes
terday at the Hotel Navarro. New York.
Ex-Mayor Charles A. Fellows, of To
peka. Kan., a delegate to the Trans
Mlsslsslppl Congress, Is registered at
the Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Mattlson. of Seat
tle, arc In the city, seeing the Fair.
Mr. Mattlson Is a member of the Seat
tle Times staff.
Miss Marlon Hess arrived last even
ing from San Francisco and will be
the guest of her brother, Albert Hess,
while in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Howarth and
nephew, of Pittsburg, Pa., are visit
ing at the home of C. MInsinger, In
Holladay. Addition.
E. H. Deery. proIdent of the local lodge
of Hibernians, left last night for Ireland,
where lyi will visit his parents. He has
been absent from home for 14 years.
Harlow Burt, foreman of Stephens
Hoso Company. Is recovering from a
serious attack of malarial fever. He
has been off duty for more than two
Lieutenant and Mrs. Cyrus A. Dolph,
of the Army, who .were recently mar
ried In California,' are visiting Mr.
Dolph's mother. Mrs. J. N. Dolph, at the
Judge J. H. Richards, president of the
American Mining Congress, and also a
member of the Trans-MIsslsslppl Congress,
arrived from Boise yesterday, accompa
nied by his wife.
Stanley W. Martin, of Virginia, one ot
the National officers, of the Kappa Sigma,
Greek-letter fraternity. Is In tho city to
be present at the Pacific Coast convention
of Kappa Sigma, which meets here today.
Rev. Father J. Hennessy, of the Colum
bia University." who was recently appoint
ed director of studies at Holy Cross Col
leze. New Orleans left last evening for
Skin Diseases
are cured by
Eodorxti by th Medical Profession.
By destroying germs, they as
sist nature to accomplish a cure.
Send thirty-five cents to pay ex
pressage on Free Trial Bottles.
Sold by Leidlsg Druggists.
Not gtaulae aalcu libel belts 07 tlgsatan;
62M Prince StrootN. Y.
Write far free lafbrmatlnn a boat
1 and I
New Arrivals
We have received and now have on
display the finest line of HART,
ever shown in this city. An inspec
tion will convince . you that our
prices are right.
Fall and Winter Suits,
Raincoats, Topcoats,
$12.50 to $35
Corner Third
the scene of his new labors. Father ;
Hennessy was editor of the Columblad j
at the local Institution.
Dr. Albert Shaw, of New York, editor
of the Review of Reviews and one of
the most Influential essayists In the
country. Is here for the Exposition.
Rev. A. A.- Winters, pastor of the
First United Evangelical Church. East
Tenth and Sherman streets, returned
last evening from Mount Hood, where
he spent two weeks on his vacation.
F. X. Matthleu. of Butteville, who
has been visiting his daughter on the
East Side this week, returned to his
home last evening. Although above
SO years of age, Mr. Matthleu is en
Joying excellent health.
Rev. J. H. Gibson, D. D.. pastor of
tho Grand Avenue United Presbyterian
Church, and wife left yesterday for
Yaqulna, where they will remain for
the next two weeks. During Dr. Gib
eon's absence. Rev. H. C. Marshall, of
Oakvllle. Or., will occupy the pulpit
of the Grand Avenue Presbyterian
Rev. N. Shupp, of Woodstock, pre
siding elder of the Portland district.
Evangelical Association, whose health
has been falling for some time, yester
day reported his condition Improving.
Mr. Shupp hopes to take a trip south
Mother's Friend, by its penetrating and soothing properties,
allays nausea, nervousness, and all unpleasant feelings, and
so prepares the system for the
ordeal that she passes through,
the event safely and with but
little suffering, as numbers
have testified and said, "it is
worth its weight in gold." $1.00 per
bottle of druggists. Book containing
valuable information mailed free.'
O REST, no sleep. Itch, itch. Itch,
scratching until the tender skin
becomes inflamed, sore and bleeding.
Martina Soap
Aided by Skiahealth Treatment, -will tire the
aufferlne little one Instant relief and sleep, and
remit In complete core. Mnltltcdea of trotsen
say Harflna baa no equal for chaflnjr. Irrita
tion, eruption!, dandruff, tbla hair, scald bead.
Medicated, antiseptic, deodorUlnr;, fragrant.
"A Breath r Fine Balsam In ETerj Cake"
L&rre 23c. cakes; 3 cakes 65c.; drazsists.
Refuse substitutes. Ko soap Is medicated
like Harflna.
Manufactured br Phflo Hay Soeclaltles Co..
VeTrark, X. J. Take sotblsg without this
Ijrnature on ry fry - si
Fourth and Washington Sts.
potency u.urvuguij cured. Iso failure, cure guaranteed.
YOLNG 31E.V troubled with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains,
bashf'ilnesa. aversion to society, -which deprive you of your manhood. UNFIT
MIDI) LE-AG El) MEN, who from excesses and strains have lost their
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES, Syphilis. Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine
Gleet, Stricture, Enlarged Prostate, Sexual Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele. Kid
ney and Liver Troubles cured without 3IERCURY OR OTHER PIOSONING
DRUGS. Catarrh and rheumatism CURED.
Dr. Walkor'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
describe their trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. AH letters
answered In plain envelope. Consultation freu and sacredly confidential. Call
on or address
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland, Or
and Morrison Sts.
In a short time If arrangements can
be made. Mr. Shupp has been engaged
continuously in the work of the Evan
gelical Association for more than ten
Mrs. Rose II. Hoyt, of Portland, who
has been at Oracle. Ariz., with her
daughter for several months, -writes
that she will return to Portland next
Sunday. Her daughter, for whose
health the sojourn In Arizona was
made, Is Improving. Mrs. Hoyt is
president of the Portland Federation
of Women's Clubs, Is Interested In so
cial and reformatory matters, and Is
anxious to get back to Portland.
E. F. Waggoner, wife and daughter, of
Spokane, are registered at the Perkins.
Mr. Waggoner Is the Spokane agent for
a harvester company and Is In this clty
as a delegate ot the National Business
Men's League, of Chicago and Spokane,
to the Trans-MlssIsslppl Commercial Con
gress now In session at the Lewie and
Clark Exposition. Mr. Waggoner Is secre
tary of the Masonic Temple, of Spokane,
and Is the deputy grand master of the
Masons of Washington, and will return
to Spokane the first of the coming week
in order to participate In the opening
of the new J100.000 Masonic Temple recent
ly erected at that place, and which Is
rated as one of the finest edifices of the
kind In the United States.
Is to love children, and no
home can be completely
happy without them, yet the
ordeal through which the ex
pectant mother must pass usually is
so full of suffering, danger and fear
that she looks forward to the critical
hour with apprehension and dread.
Hair Falling, Turning Gray os
Faded, Restored by Hay9
Assisted by HARFIXA SOAP to cleanse scalp.
Instantly arrests dandruff, kills germs, stops hair
falling, promotes crowtb of thick, lustrous balr
of tbe rich color and beauty of youth. Us
HaUhealtb vrlth Harflna Soap. It
Keeps You looking Young
Large BOe. bottle, druggists. Take nothing
Trtthout Fnllo Ray Specialties Co. signature.
Free Soap Offer WSufaS?
Sign this, take to any of following druggists and
get 50c. bottle Halrhealth and 25c. cake Harflna
Medicated Soap, both for 60c.: regular price 75c;
or sent by Thilo Hay Co.. Newark, 2. J., pre
paid, for eOc and this adr.
Free soap not dven by druggist without this
entire adr. aad 50c for Halrhealth.
fourth and Washington Sts.
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver.
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Kidney and Urinary
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$1 Diseases of the Rectum
f Such as piles, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous and
J bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
Blood poison, gleot, stricture, unnatural losses. 1m-