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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1905)
THE MOBNINGr OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 25, 1905.
CUTS 001 SPEED
ezucla complied with the French re
quest that President Castro withdraw
GLAD OP INTERVENTION'.
Harriman Gives Up Attack on
Transcontinental Time. "
PRESIDENT WAS ANXIOUS
Feared for Miss Roosevelt's Safety
on Breakneck Trip Train Beats
Schedule Time From the
Coast to Cheyenne,
OMAHA, Neb.. Oct. 24. (6pecial.)-Fly-Ing
across the Hockles at the speed of 50
miles an hour with occasional spurts of
GO or more, the -riarrlman special, with
the President's daughter as a guest of
honor, has already accomplished the diffi
cult portion of Its task of smashing trans
continental records. The train entered
phraska. at midnlfrht. and. with an easy
down grade, curveless track and clear
road, will cover the 4S0 miles across the
state In eight hours, possibly nettcr.
Throusrhout the day the train has re
ceived hourly bulletins of the world's
happenings, from market reports to strike
riots in Russia.
After breaking all records for fast time
from San Franlcsco to Ogden and the
completion of elaborate prepaartions for
the continuance of its remarkable race
against time from Ogden through TVyom-
tn -vh-jiKifn nmi the Eastern States, a
now schedule was inaugurated and the
train Is making slower time than origin
It is said President Roosevelt, fearing
for the safety of his daughter, requested
that she leave the train or that slower
time be made. Another report states
-that, owing to unexpected slow time In
"Western Wyoming, Mr. Harriman saw
hfi oould not eaual the average speed of
a mile a minute which he had cut out for
himself, and abandoned the mad race.
WASHINGTON. Oct 21. At the French
Embassy, when Informed of the effort of
the American Minister at Caracas to ar
range an agreement between France and
Venezuela, the following authoritative
statement was made:
We are extremely happy to heir of the very
kind Intervention of the United Bt&tea. and
are mire that under the clrcumataoce France
would have been Rlad to render the, same
service to the United States. And the news
of the Intervention stems to us all the bet
ter because It will, without any doubt, en
able President Castro to realise the error made
by his Minister of Foreign Affairs and prob
ably will have the result that France should
not have to take recourse to uch methods as
she should dislike very much to uw, but for
which, in caso of need, all preparations have
Scnor "Veloz, the Venezuelan Charge
d'Affalres to this country had not yet
been omciaiiy jnrormea aDout tne state
ment, and therefore declined to mako
HIM TO ISOLATE GERMANY
BRITISH AMB ASSAD OR NEGOTI
ATES WITH RUSSIA.
Talgny Incident the Trouble.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 24. Pending
the result of Mr. Russell's interview
with President Castro, the State De
partment will not discuss Its nature.
It should bo understood, however, that
he will confine nis efforts to a pos-
. I slble assistance in tho solution of the
Talgny Incident Involving- I'resiaeni
Castro'3 alleged discourteous treatment
of the French Minister at Caracas.
Tho Washington Government feels
that President Castro made a mistake
in this matter. As soon as It became
known that this was the paramount
grievance of France against Venezuela
and the primary cause for the dispatch
of the French squadron, the hope was
held here that France might nnd a
way for the settlement of her trouble
with Venezuela without resort to
Recent conferences have been lield
at tho State Dcpartmont between the
Secretary and M. Jusserand. the
French Ambassador, and the Secretary
and the Venezuelan Charge. The
Charge Is lending- 'als efforts to 'diplo
Settlement of Asiatic Disputes De
sired to Prevent Alliance of
Kaiser and Czar.
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct 2k. Sir Charles
Hardlnge. the British Ambassador, in
tends to leave for London tomorrow on
a mission In connection with the proposed
Anclo-Russlan entente. Great Britain
apparently Is extremely desirous of tak
ing advantage of the prenmt opportunity
to effect a complete understanding with
Russia covering questions relating to
Tibet, the Indian frontier and Persia,
and to thus prevent a rapprochement of
Germany and Russia. . Should the pro
posed entente be reached, Germany will
Great Britain is understood to be will
ing to take the initiative, and Ambassador
Hardlnge today had an audience with the
Emperor on the subject, which was de
scribed at the British Embassy as "satis
Russian sentiment as to the advisabil
ity of an Anglo-Russian understanding at
this time Iff divided. It Is warmly sup
ported In some quarters;- and bitterly op
posed In others.
HARRIMAN RUSHING EAST.
ered the ' distance in All Papers Handed Over for Invcstl-
Has Already Beaten RccordFrom
San Francisco to Ogden.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 24. The Harri
man special train., which left Oakland at
3:21 P. M. yesterday, made tho fastest
run on record between San Francisco ana
Ocdon. The Overland Llmltod makes the
nm in 26 hours 5 minutes, while the
Harriman train cov
19 hours 4 minutes, beating the limited
by 7 hours and 1 minute.
OGDEN, Utah. Oct. 24. The Harriman
special train arrived at Ogden at 11:23 A.
M., and departed after a change of en
gines, which was accomplished in the rec
ord time of two minutes. The run from
San Francisco was made at an average
speed of 45 miles an hour.
AHEAD OF TIME AT CHEYENNE
Hnrriman's Train Will Beat Schcd-
ule Into Omaha.
OMAHA, Neb., Oct. 24. The special car
rying E. H. Harriman and parly, arrived
at Cheyenne. Wyo.. at 11:30 o'clock, being
a few minutes ahead of schedule time.
The trip from San Francisco has been a
very fast one, but has been made without
Mr. Harrlman's train is due 1A Omaha
at 8:30 Wednesday morning, but Union
Pacific officials expect It to reach here
slightly earlier than that. From Cheyenne
Mr. Harriman will bo accompanied to
Omaha by Vice-President Mohler.
RECORD TIME MADE IN OHIO
Run of 72 Miles In 5G Minutes on
. Pennsylvania Road.
LIMA, O., Oct. 24. An engine and four
coaches, making a speed test on the
Pennsylvania road, passed through hero
today, having covered tho distance do-
tween Crestline and Lima in 56 minutes,
a distance of 72 miles. All the previous
records were broken.
The run from Crestline to Fort Wayne,
a distance of 131 miles, was made In 100
minutes, including a loss of two minutes
at Nevada. From Pittsburg to Fort
Wayne, a distance of 321 miles, the run
was made In 312 minutes, including stops.
DISTRICT ATTORNEY ACTING ON
gallon Politicians Claim They
Owed the Bank Little.
PITTSBURG. Oct. 24. At a late hour
tonight it was learned that Bank Exam
lnor Cunningham, while making an exam
ination of the Bank of Pittsburg, found
a discrepancy between the reports mado
to Controller of the Currency Rldgely by
the Bank of Pittsburg and tho Enterprise
National Bank of Allegheny, which led
to the closing of the latter Institution
Acting District Attorney Hoyt has di
rected United States District Attorney
Denkle to make a thorough Investigation
into tho affairs of the Enterprise National
Bank, with a view to criminal proceed
lngs. If the evidence warrants such
course. Mr. Hoyt's order means that- all
the papers and other evidence In the pos
session of the examiner will be turned
over at once to Mr. Denkle. and from
now on the legal representatives of tho
Federal Government will have charge of
Controller Rldgely has not yet arrived
in the city, but is expected soon.
A receiver for the Allegheny Mattress
& Sprlnp Bed Company, of which T. Leo
(jiarK. jate casnier oi me jinicrpnec na
tional Bank, was president, was applied
Walter Lyon, attorney for tho Pennsyl
vania Development and the Santa Fc Cen
tral Railroad, gave out the following
There traa furnished me today a statement
bv National Bank Examiner Cunninsham re
gardlngr the obligations of the company I rep
resent in the Enterprise National Bank. The
Banta Fe Railroad owes nothing; the Indebt-
ednem of the Pennsylvania Company amounts
to I38.C00. which 1b secured by the endorse
ment of Francis J. Torrance and Arthur Ken
nedy. Mr. Torrance, owes nothing. There I a
email note of Mr. Kennedy's for an amount
less than $1000,
The will of T. Lee Clark, tho Jead
cashier, dated March 24. 1897. was filed
today, and, after directing that his debts
and funeral expenses be paid, leaves his
entire possessions, real and personal, to
his wife, Delia T. Clark, whom ho ap
points sole executrix. The estate will
probably go to the closed bank, leaving
the widow only the Insurance money, of
which she has received $46,000.
The attorneys of the Pennsylvania De
velopment Company and the Santa Fe
Central Railway Company say they will
imedlately lift all paper of those com
panles. whether due or not, as they are
amnly able to meet all obligations. The
owners of the bank, all of whom are
wealthy, are In favor of reopening, should
the Ahortacc . not nrove too creat. and
GOES TO TALK TO CASTRO the Indications are that Mr Cunning-
I Vmm. .msv- vfll ennv f Via nnnlr'a lnoo t
hn mnRtrferablv less than a million dol
American flimsier uuers .ucainuou
in French Dispute.
IFTY KILLED IN RIOTING
Santiago Mob Destroys Everything
Till Troops Shoot.
BUENOS AYRES, Argentine Republic.
Oct. 24. A dispatch from Santiago do
Chile, says that about DO persons were
killed and 300 wounded during the recent
rioting there. It Is hoped that order will
be restored today.
SANTIAGO DE CHILE, Oct. 24. Tho
disturbances here caused by the opposi
tion of the people to the Import tax on
Argentine cattle, did not cease until last
night, when a small detachment of troops
arrived here and a few shots were fired.
The people of Santiago havo Just wit
nessed the most shameful occurrences In
the city's history.
Almost everything that could bo de
stroyed was wrecked. Including the city
lamps, monuments and windows every
where. The situation, as this dispatch Is
filed. Is comparatively calm, but the
banks and business houses will remain
closed today. Several hundred arrests
"have been made. The citizens say they
are not responsible for the rioting, which
they say was organized by rowdies. Anti-
tax meetings which have been held else
where In Chile have passed oft quietly.
The press criticises the government and
the local authorities for lack of energy
in preventing the disorder.
The army maneuvers havo been sus
pended and the troops are expected back
to their quarters hero in a short time.
Durlns- the day more trooDs reached
Santiago and with their arrival relative
tranquility prevails and the city is grad
ually assuming Its normal condition.
A bitter feeling prevails against tho
authorities. The outbreak is not con
sidered to bo political, but it is believed to
be the work of rowdies.
Tho officials of the street railways esti
mate the damage done to their property at
Fast Trip From Ogden East.
OMAHA. Oct. 21. Reports received at
Vnlon Pacific headquarters in this city
show that a fast run of the Harriman
special train from San Francisco east Is
being made. The train was scheduled to
arrive at Ogden at 11 A. M., and the
Union Pacific Is arranging to give the
railroad magnate a fast trip between
Ogden and Omaha. Only'a brief stop will
be made In this city, where the train will
be transferred to the Chicago & North-
CARACAS. Venezuela. Oct. 24. The
Government at Washington has com
manded the American Minister, Mr.
Russell, to endeavor to arrange the
Franco-Venezuelan diplomatic Incident.
Mr. Russell will go to Los Eques today
and have an Interview with President
The diplomatic Incident which Mln
ister Russell will endeavor to settle
arose from the protest lodged Septem
ber 19, at Caracas, by the French
Charge d'Affalres, M. Talgny, against
the closing of the Caracas station of
the Frencn Cable Company and the cx
pulsion from Venezuela of tho manager
of the company, M. Brun. The Venezu
elan government sent the following re
ply to M. Talgny:
The government holds documents proving
that the French Cable Company haa accepted
the reeult of the judicial proceeding brought
against it. The government Is only waiting
to eetablish new relations between it and the
company. M. Talgny, the , French Charge
d'Affalres. knows this, and therefore the pro
test can be only considered a an act of per-
i-onal hostility. For this reaeon the govern'
ment will abstain from treating with the
French government through M. Talgny.
This note gave offense to the Fronch
government, and France requested
Venezuela to withdraw that part of the
note which g,vo notice that Venezuela
would not communicate further
through M. Talgny until he apologized
for his statement that the French
Cable Company had not been treated
Justly. This President Castro has
hitherto refused to do. although It
was announced from Paris, October 10,
that tne Venezuelan President had
made repeated advances to M. Talgny
The directors of the closed bank hav
been In session all evening, discussing
plans for placing their experts on the
books in an endeavor to ascertain the ex
act situation. Long after midnight the
meeting was still In session.
No inquest will ho held on the sulcldo
of Cashier Clark.
BOY ATTEMPTS ROBBER!
BY MAN IN SALOON AT
Fred Wright Says He Was Robbed
in the Place and Was Attempt
ing to (Get Even.
SPOKANE. Wash.. Oct. 24. While at
tempting to rob the Blllerbeck saloon at
Hatton. Wash., about s o'clocK last night.
Fred W right, an 18-year-old ooy, was snot
In the abdomen and seriously nurt by
Tom Ochiltree, who was In the saloon,
After being shot, the robber ran and
escaped, but was captured about 3 o clock
this morning and Drougnt to a nospitai
in this city.
The boy. whose parents reside at Fisher.
Or., says ho was robbed of $75 in the
saloon several weeks ago, and took this
method of recovering it. but not intending
to rob anyone in the saloon.
Milwaukee's Political Iiibel Suit.
MADISON. Wis.. Oct 24. The Wis
consin Supremo Court today affirmed
for the purpose of resuming: friendly I the order appealed from in the libel
intercourse, apparently imenamg to case ot ex-uovcrnor Mwara ocnoneiu
Ignore his previous action In refusing" against the Milwaukee Free Press. The
to deal with the French government case will now be tried on Its merits.
through M. Talgny.
The latter, acting on instructions
from Paris, declined to meet the ad
vances or to resume intercourse with
the Venezuelan government until Yen-
Mr. Sphofleld sued the Free Press for
5100.0U0 on he ground that the paper
had charged him with bribery In con
nection with the xlcctlon of Senator
HOW TO FIND OUT
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
watexvand let It stand 24 hours; a sedi
ment or settling Indicates an unhealthy
condition of the kidneys; If it stains the
linen it is evidence of Kidney trouDie;
too frequent desire to pass It, or pain in
the back Is also convincing proof that the
kidneys and bladder are out of order.
What to Do.
Thero Is comfort In the knowledge so
often expressed that Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy,
fulfills every wish In curing rheumatism,
pain In tho back, kidneys, liver, bladder
and every part of the urinary passage.
It corrects inability to hold water and
scalding pain In passing it, or bad., ef
fects following use of liquor, wino or
beer, nnd overcomes that unpleasant ne
cessity of being compelled -to go often
during tho day. and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the ex
traordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It' stands tho highest for Its
wonderful cures of the most distressing
eases. If vou need a medicine you should
have the best Sold by druggists in 50-
cent and II sizes.
Ynii mav hav a SamDle DOttlO of
Swamn-Root the great kidney remedy,
and a book that tells all about It. both
Kent abMlutoIv free by mall. Address
Dr. Kilmer & Co.. BInghamton. N. Y.
Wrhcn writing be sure to mention that
you read this generous offer in tne Port
land Dally Orctronlan. Don't mako any
mistake, but remember the name, Swamp
Root Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the
address. BInghamton, N. a., on every
SEVERE SLAP GIVES ALFOXSO
Address by Spanish Republicans to
MADRID. Oct 2. Tho Senators and
Deputies favorable to the establishment
of a Spanish republic, having been for
bidden personally to address President
Lou bet. -who arrived hre yesterday, have
puousnea an aaarcss ot welcome, which.
in reality, is a manifesto in favor of t
republican form of government It says
"The .Republicans of Spain greet the
ruler who Is the free choice of the people
he represents. The adoption by France
of a republican reglmo has carried the
spirit of republicanism throughout the
world. Tho visit of the republican Pres
ident to Spain recalls the bloody strugglo
which tho Spanish Liberals made against
traditions. Republican France represents
the freedom gained by revolution, and it
Is toward the same end that Spain tends."
The address closed with "Vive la Re-
HOLDS THE EMPEROR GUILTY
Dowager of China Imprisons Him
for Causing Bomb-Throwing.
LONDON. Oct 2G. The correspondent of
the Daily Telegraph at Shanghai says a
report is circulated at Pekln, according to
which the Dowager Empress has Imnrls
oned the Emperor for alleged connection
with the recent bomb outrage at a rail
road station there.
Discoveries In Roman Forum.
ROME, -Oct 24. Professor Glacom
Bon! who Is directing the excavations of
the Roman forum, made Important dis
coveries today after a most careful strat
egetlcal exploration. The professor went
through 29 archaeological strata and
reached a muddy place where he found
evidences that the plane was at one time
Inhabited. These evidences were a vege
table coal, pieces of pottery and several
human skeletons lying in such & position
as to indicate violent deaths.
the fame evil. The5 men not merely serv
useful nurDO In coin the particular
taik to which they et themselves, tret de
serve a lift to the cauie ot cood citizenship I
throughout the i,nion.
I heartily appreciate wnt you nave uone
at Tunkegec, and I am sure you will net
grudge my saying that it could not possibly
have been done save for the loyal support
you have received from the whlje people
round about: for during the 23 years ot ef
fort to educate the black man here In the
midst of a white community of Intelligence
and culture, there has never been an out
break between the races, -or any difficulty
of any kind.
All honor is due to tho white men of Ala
bama, to tho white men of Tuskegee, for
what they have done. Ana ngni nerc ici.
say that If any community misunderstanding-
between the races arises over any mat
ter, infinitely the best way out is to have
a prompt and frank ft& full conference and
consultation between representatives of the
wis cool-headed men ot the whites and the
wise, decent, cooi-ncauru wmi , . " :
a, conference win aiway irna l"
better understanding, sou wi
help all around.
Obligation of Negro.
Hitherto I have spoken chiefly of the ob
ligations existing on the present white man.
Now let you remember on tne omor
no hein can permanently avail you
save as you yourselves develop for self-help.
Tou young colored men ana women, edu
cated at Tuikegee. must by precept and ex
ample lead your fellows toward sober, in
dustrious, law-abiding lives. Tou are in
honor bound to Join hands In enforcing the
laws and to war against all crimes, and es
pecially against crime by men of your own
race, for the heaviest wrong done by the
criminal Is the wrong to Ms own race.
Tou must teach the people of your race tnat
they must scrupulously observe any contract
into which they in good faith enter, no mat
ter whether it Is hard to keep or not. If
you save money, secure homes, and lead
clean, decent, modest lives, you will win
the respect of your neighbors of both races.
Let each man strive to excel his fellows
only by rendering substantial evidence to
the community In which he lives.
The people have many difficulties to pass
through, but these difficulties will be sur
mounted if only the policy of reason and
common seme is pursued. Tou have made
real and great progress. According to the
census, the colored people of this country
own and pay taxes on something like 5300.
000.000 worth of property, and have blotted
out over 50 per cent of the illiteracy. "What
you have done in the past is an indication
of what you will be able to accomplish In
the future under wise leadership. Moral
and industrial education is w.bat is most
needed la ordtr that this progress may con
Hares obj- "With "Whites.
The race cannot expect to do everything
at once. It must learn to wait and bide its
time: to prove itself worthy by showing its
possession of perseverance, of thrift, ot self-
control. The destiny of the race is chiefly in
its own hands and must be worked out pa
tiently and perMstently along these lines.
Remember also that the white" man who
can be of most use to the colored, man is
that colored man's neighbor. It is the
Southern people themselves who must and
can solve the. difficulties that exist in the
South. Ot course what help the people of
the rest of the Union can give them, must
IN THREE ALABAMA CITIES
(Continued From Page 1.)
operations of the South have Increased so
tremendously that there is a scarcity of labor
almost everything: so that it is the part of
wisdom for all who wish the prosperity of
tne boutn to ceip tne negro to Decora 8 in the
highest degree useful to himself and there
tore to the community In which he lives.
The South has always depended and now
depends chiefly upon her native population
for her work. Therefore, in view of the
scarcity not only of common labor, but of
skilled labor, it becomes doubly Important
to train every available man to be of the
utmost 'use by developing his intelligence,
his. skill and his capacity for conscientious
Dividends Prom Education.
Viewed from any angle, ignorance is the
costliest crop that can be raised in any part
of this Union. Every dollar put into the
education ot either white roan or black
mac. in head, in hands and in heart, yields
rich dividends to the entire community.
Merely from the economic standpoint It
is ot the utmost consequence to all our citl
tens that institutions such as this at Tus
kegee should be a success. But there are
other and even higher reasons that entitle it
to our rupport. In the interest of humanity.
of justice, and of self-protection, every white
man In America, no matter where he lives.
should try to help the negro to help him
self. It is in the interest and for the pro
tection ot the white man to ste that the
negro is educated.
It is sot only the duty ot the white man,
but it is to his interest, to see that the
negro is protected in property, in life, and
in all his legal rights. Every time a law
is broken every individual in the community
has the moral tone of his life lowered.
, IVar Axalast Law!esBcs.
Lawlessness in the United States Is not
confined to any one section: lynching is not
confined to any one section, and there Is
perhaps no body of American dtlxens who
have deserved so well ot the entire American
people as the public men, the publicists, the
clergymen, the countless tnousanas or nigh
minded private citizens who have done -such
heroic work in the South, in arousing pub
lic opinion against lawtesrness in aii us
forms ana especially against lyncmng. i
very earnestly hope that their example will
count in the North as well as in the South,
for there are Just as great evils to be warred
arainet In one region of our country as in
saaothtr, though they are cot In all places
Tho product of America's mosti
highly cultivated vineyards is
The pride o connoisseur and
clubman. It's the corked up es
sence of radiant sunbeams. Has
the sparkling, beady tang, pos
sessed by no other wine. Exquisite
in flavor and pungency. Two
kinds, Special Dry Brut.
Sold by all leading" gro
cers and wine merchants.
Urbana "Wine Company.
Urbana. New Tork. Solo" Maker.
In any abnormal condition
which we wish to correct is
the first thine to consider.
"We know that 99 cases in
100 of baldness is caused by
dandruff, and that 1 peir
cent is a sequence to some
infectious disease, such as
fevers, etc. We know, fur
ther, that dandruff is caused
by a germ. The problem has
therefore evolved itself into
a search for an "effective de
structive agent against this
Kills the perm. Not only is
this a positive germicidal
agent, but a wonderful tonic
and delightful dressing for
the hair. If your hair is fall
ing out, or, as some express,
it. coining out by the comb
ful, then you owe it to your-
scit to give tins remedy a
One- bottle Is sufficient to prove our
THIS is nt a dye has no effect on
the color ot the hair other than to
prevent premature grayness by keep
ing the hair and scalp healthy and
Mard, Clarke S Co.
PORTLAND - OREGON
and wUI be gladly and cheerfully given.
The hopo of advancement for the colored
man In the South lies in his steady, common-sense
effort to Improve his moral and
material condition and to work In harmony
with the white man In upbuilding the com
monwealth. The future of the South now
depends upon the people ot both races liv
ing up to tho principle and letter of the
laws of their several states, and working
out the destinies ot both races, not as races,
but as law-abiding American citizens.
Platform of Cotton Bales.
President Roosevelt arrived In Tuskegce
at S:30 this morning:, his train bclnp on
time. The city was beautifully decorated
A number ot arches, the foundations ot
which wore bales of cotton, had been
erected and covered with bunting. Tho
platform from which tho President spoko
to the people of tho city was made from
$39,000 worth of cotton in original bales,
IX FORMER KEBED CAPITATj
President Speaks Xcar Where Davis
Took Oath to Confederacy.
- MONTGOJIERY, Ala., Oct. 21. Amidst
the booming of cannon, blowing- of whis
tles and the cheering ot many thousands
of people. President Roosevelt arrived
hero at noon from Tuskegee. The general
reception committee was headed by Gov
ernor Jenks. The route ot tno paraae
was through the principal streets to tho
Canitol. where a platform had been erect
cd within a few feet of the spot where
Jefferson Davis took the oath of office.
The welcome to the President was cordial
and enthusiastic. His address was fre
quently Interrupted by applause.
At the Capitol the President was wcl
corned on behalf of the city by Congress
man Wiley. Governor Jenks delivered the
address of welcome for the state and in
troduced the President, who spoke briefly
on the duties of citizenship.
' The President's train left here at 2 P.
and Is duo In Birmingham at -1:45 this
TVe value our good name verj"
iWe have put forth ,our best
efforts for years in order to
build up a good name.
Every Piano and Organ -which
goes out of our store helps to
confirm our reputation.
- Iu all our many 5"e'ars of busi
ness in Portland we have
never had an opportunity to
enhance our reputation as we
have had during the sale of
"Gold Medal" and "Honor
"We never had the opportunity
before to give the public so
much Pfano value for1 their
There are three Pianos left.
Two of them won medals at
the Lewis and Clark Exposi
tion. One was officially chosen
by the Commissioners of a
Mason & Hamlin Grand
Regular price $900
Present price 580
Regular price , $550
Present price .$335
-Regular price , $775
Present price $460
If you live outside the city,
write us, if you are interested
in these or any other Pianos.
tWe rent Pianos, if you wish to
rent, and we sell on the easy
payment plan, if 3rou so desire,
v The oldest, largest and strong
est Piano and Organ House in
the Pacific Nortlrwest.
Allen 6 Gilbert-Ramaker Co.
SIXTH AND MORRISON STREETS
The Oldest, Largest and Strongest Piano and Organ Houss in the
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings, Brlghfs 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, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous an 1
bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
Blood poisoning, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, im-
potency thoroughly cured. A"lth night emissions. dream3. exhausting drains.
yoOG ."OUDliytv which deprive you of your manhood, iwat
bashfulness, aversion to tl
HSDlSAGEDSMBxf whoTrom excesses and strains havo lost their
t- ' rr. .,V,1a iMire.l Wlinuui
nuy ana uivcr .7 t-mi vn
mv-&&& fSSSSi scientific. He uses no patent nos-
.-...rrorn.TI nrenaratlons. but cures tno tnsease py inorougn meuicai
treatment. His rew
describe their trouble.
trlums or reay-5"e JJJ, V on' Private Diseases sent free to all men who
WkeM wSmeStrt at home. Terms reasonable All letters
answered In plain envelope. Consultation tree ana auuu.y
on or address
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland, Or.
TO PALE WOMEN:
Why are you so pale?
Because you are sick.
Why are you sick?
Because you are so pale.
It's an endless chain, that's likely to break some day and drop you into
the depths, if you don't enrich your poor blood, with woman s specmc
toniq, Wine of Cardui.
Some of your symptoms are chronic dis
charge, backache, dragging down pains, etc.
Take Cardui and you will soon be well. Your
strength Will return. Your nerves will recover
their strength. Your Diooa win unge yum
Pale People's Blood. cheeks with the rosy bloom
Rich Red Blood.
For Female WeaRness. It MaKes Red Blood.
Don't Hesitate, Arg'ue, RecKon or Guess. Begin Using Cardui Today.
WK1 Ir, J? X&cX I : cuiim u -hu o"."? ZZ,utJ?Jl
,,i,ttr w write m kicr rlrlsr i cM Usttrr t tw India, si ve vi!I set! jw plats lartnsttitM wail ts JSTJJ.' A i7
GAINED 31 POUNDS.
"Whai 1 eammenctd uj!nWlne of Cardui
I wu all run down, and welshed only
98 pounds. I have been using It about
six months and now am perfectly well
and weigh 129 pounds.
Marshville, N. C