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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THEME AT CHURCH
Political Mass Meeting for
Men Held at the White
VARIOUS TOPICS DISCUSSED
Speakers Are E. S. .T. McAllister. Dr.
J. V. Brougher. Judge Txnvcll,
Sheriff Word, Harvey Brown,
Jlobcrt G. Smith.
A political mass meeting; of men was
held yesterday afternoon In the White
Temple for the purpose of promoting the
randidac of Tom V.'orfi for Sheriff and
discussing matters relative to the coming
campaign from a reform standpoint. Sev
eral hundred were present and vigorous
ly applauded the sentiments of the
speakers. E. S. J. McAllister, Dr. J.
Whltcomb Brougher. Judge Stephen S.
Jxjwcll. Sheriff Word, Sheriff Harvey
Brown, of Baker County, ana Senator
Robert G. Smith.
The remarks were all along the line of
advocating reform in municipal, state and
National politic. Some of the speeches
took up general phases of the situation,
while others dwelt upon local conditions,
and especially advocated the election of
Mr. Word. JI. W. Stone, secretary or
the Young Men's Christian Association,
made a short, speech, calling for money
for campaign purposes at the close of
which subscriptions were taken on cards
pledging the funds "for the purpose of
reelecting Sheriff T. M. Word and for
the campaign expenses of the Portland
Municipal Association." About 1200. was
Discusses Cl-Ic Righteousness.
Ppeaklng of "Obligations of Citizen
ship." E. S. J. McAllister first discussed
civic righteousness on a general basis
anl then harrowed St down to apply to
conditions in Portland. "Admitting the j
bat:lc principle that all Just government
Is based upon the cdnsent of the gov
erned." he said, "people cannot affoid
to dlsreaaid and treat with cold indiffer
ence the forces that form that govern
ment. The artificial conception of gov
ernment that some people have special
prerogatives to rule has about passed
away. It is recognized now that we our
selves must select carefully those who
we believe will formulate and administer
the laws wisely.
"We are slow to break away from the
old forms, but the sooner we do this in
many cases the better. There are many
policies which were recognized as ex
pedients in the past that we now find It
wise to abandon. Gambling is one of
Uiese. It was only a comparatively short
time ago that churches, colleges and com
monwealths resorted to the more re
Kpectuble forms of gambling to raise
money. That was done away with. Then
It was .said that gambling helped busi
ness, but It has been found that gambling
in all its forms Is pernicious. Once duel
ing was considered respectable, but now
It Is recognized as a form of murder.
Gambling, in the same way. was looked
upon as business, but now we know that
it is a form of thievery.
Sanctity of Public Properly.
"But we must consider the sanctity of
public property as well as private. The
first was always recognized, but we are
only coming to realize that public prop
erty is Just as Important. In Philadel
phia a few years ago thej gave away
J8.O30.0u0 worth of street" franchises, and
the people of that city are now turning
against that sort of thing. The whole
ountry is" awakening to a realization of
the importance of not robbing the people
by diverting public property into Improp
er channels. We must have individual In
vestigation. We must have a regard as
sacred In character for that which Is
public aa that which is private."
Church Power in Politics.
Dr. Brougher was the next speaker. He
told of the work that the church was do
ng In the present campaign, and said that
he believed it right that the church
should be recognized as a power in poli
tics. 'The devil and his forces are do
ing everything possible to oppose re
form," he said, "and the church must
work like the devil, too."
Dr. Brougher spoke in detail of the ad
ministration of Sheriff Wrord, and called
upon the church people to unite In brlnp
. lug abouL his ro-electlon. He said that
Sheriff "Word had spent 52000 of his per
sonal money In pursuing his reforms, and
had refused offers of large sums which
would be given him if he would abandon
his. policy of closing gambling. "If Presi
dent Roosevelt were running for Sheriff
in Multnomah County." said Dr. Brough
er. "I would vote against him and for
Tom Word, because he has done what ho
said ho would since his election."
Sheriff Word made a few remarks after
Dr. Brougher hod concluded, on his poli
cies if re-elected. "I shall go on. as I
have in the past." he .said; "I shall con
tinue to enforce the laws to the best of
7 Judge JjowcIPs Talk.
"The People and the Law." was the
subject of the discourse by Judge Lowell,
who is a candidate for United States Sen
ator. "As a representative of the great
Interior." he said. "I bring to you a mes
sage and a warning. A message that
Portland is regarded in all parts of the
tate as the social, political and Indus
trial center. A warning that if this city
docs not set an example of good govern--tnent
It will Ijave a blighting Influence on
the remainder of the commonwealth.
"Reverence for law is the one great
bsson that must be taught continually.
r say that lawlessness is prevalent,
but the great danger lies In a Itfxlty of
law enforcement. As an example to the
vounger generation, wo must have our
nws obeyed, because If young people see
that one law may be broken with Impu
nity, they will soon begin to think that
"The remedy for present conditions is
not more laws, but the enforcement of
those we have. Wo must have an awak
ened public sentiment. Our motto should
be: 'The- same law for every man. and
every law alive. "
The meeting closed with brief addresses"
by Senator Robert G. Smith and Sheriff
Harvey Brown, of Baker County.
tiary V ISO; made Major February. 153.
and promoted to Lieutenant-Colonel
March -K. ISC He was discharged Irom
the service August 38, 1885, at Daricn.
Ga. His military record 'was excellent
to have earned five promotions for active
services Vn the field. Lieutenant Laing
was with -General Sheridan at Winchester
and Fisher's Hill, being in -command of
a regiment at the former engagement.
He was married in 1685, and came to
Portland In April 10. and made hla
home on Holladay avenue ever since. He
was In the employ of the Central Pacific
Railway Company for ueveral years, and
then was with the Pacific Coast Biscuit
Company". Afterwards ne "was United
States Internal Revenue Ofllcer at Cir
cle City, Alaska. On his return to Port
land he resumed his place with the Pa
cific Coast Biscuit Company. He served
aa a member of the -bid East Portland
Council and also as School Clerk. He is
survived by the following children, his
wife having died: Mrs. J. C Johnston.
Dufur, Or.: Edward Laing. engineer on
the Southern Pacific Railway; Everett
Laing, of the Northern Pacific Express
Company. Mr. Laing Joined Horeb Lodge.
No. 93. A. F. & A. M., September 1.
3861. at Lincoln, where he always retained
his membership. A year ago be visited
Maine and attended a reunion of com
rades of the battlefield.
The funeral servecs will be held un
der the auspices of Washington Lodge,
No. 4G, A. F. & A. M.. and Sumner Post,
G. A. R., from Dunnlngs undertaking
chapel. East Sixth and Alder streets, to
morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock.
WALTERS' DIVORCED WIFE
TROUBLE IX PITTSBURG WITH
FORMER MRS. WALTERS.
She Tells of Her Husband's Efforts
to Recover Daughter From
A special dispatch from Pittsburg. Pa.,
was printed In Saturday's Oregonlan rela
tive to a dramatic Incident in the Com
mon Pleas Court of that city over the pos
session of the H-year-old daughter of
William J. Walters, of Portland, mak
ing It appear that the mother fit the
young lady was still the wife of Mr.
This Is dented by his present wife, re
siding at 7C7 Wasco street, Holladay Ad
dition. Portland, who says lier husband
was divorced from his first wire at argo,
N. D- 12 years ago. Later she married a
man named Clark, who deserted her about
a year ago. She gos under the name of
Lizzie Lambert Clark.
Walters married 'his present wife 11
years as:o at Johnstown. Pa., and has
been a resident of Portland about three
years. Two weeks ago Mr. Walters re
ceived a letter from his brother at Jonns
town. Inclosing a clipping from a local
newspaper to the effect that his former
wife had been arrested on a charge oi
robbing a man of JITS, keeping a noto
rious house and harboring a 14-year-old
girl at the place.
Upon receipt of this Information, Mr.
Walters hurried East and Instituted ha
beas corpus proceedings for the posses
sion of the young girl. In order that. she
might be removed from whatever evil In
fluences surrounded her, and brought to
his home In this city, where she would
receive proper care.
The divorced parents, as well as the
young lady herself, were brought face to
face In court, and rather than sec the
father gain possession of the child, the
former wife of Mr. Wallers confessed
on the witness-stand that she had adopt
ed a life of shame In order to give her
daughter, an education in a fashionable
seminary, where she was In Ignorance of
her mothers life.
' The statement that the woman Is pay
ing for the tuition of the child Is also de
nied. It being claimed tlat Mr. Walters
has regularly sent a check each month
to cover the expense of her education.
The daughter was not awarded to either
parent, the order of the court being that
both should visit her at will, and that she
should remain at Ursuline Academy until
1C years of age.
Mrs. Walters received a letter from her
husband Saturday, informing her that the
habeas corpus proceedings were to come
up last Friday, and that he expected to
gain possession of his daughter without
DEATH OF J0HN K. LAING
Fought With Sheridan aj Winchester
and Fisher's Hill.
Lieutenant John K. lalng. a veteran
of the Civil War and an old resident of
Portland, died yesterday morning at his
home on the northwest corner of Union
and Holla'day avenues. Mr. Laing was
born In Woodstock. New Brunswick.
July I. 1S36, and moved to Maine In 1649.
Tn l&i he enlisted In the Fourteenth
Maine Infantry, Volunteers, and served
to the close of the war. He was made
Sergeant of Company F. January 1.
1H52; -promoted to First Lieutenant April
ISC; -became Captain ef Cwspany F, Jaa-
STATE GRANGE DELEGATES
Seventeen Counties Authorized to
Send 33 Representative?.
Mrs. Mary S. Howard, state secretary
or tne matrons or Husbandry, has pre
pared an official list of the Granges en
titled to send representatives to the State
Gran.cc. which meets at Alhnnv. v-
The Jurisdiction of the state extends over
17 counties. There arc 83 Granges and 5M0
The followinc aro nntltld tn wmwcnni.
tlvcs. according to the report of State
jicnion county ........
Clackamas County ....
Columbia County ......
Gilliam Count)- .......
Lane County ......
Multnomah County ....
Tillamook County ....
Union Count v
The report shows that the State Grange
will contain 33 representatives. Some of
the Granges have lost a few members,
but Interest has fawn Trutnlfrctrvt mVrv.
where in lecture programmes and 'literary
contests, several juvenile oranges have
been organized for the young people this
year. This Is a branch of the order that
win dc pushed.
One of the nrlnrlnn! ltm of hncinit
that will come before the- Stat Clmne
will be legislation, which Includes the tax
bills to be voted for In Jnni At mnct
of the Grange meetings for April and
May these tax bills will be discussed as a
matter of education.
Election of officers will also be impor
tant at the State Grange. The election
makes the meeting more important than
last year. The members seem to be some
what at sea in the matter of
tor. Mrs. Clara H. Waldo state lecturer,
is the logical candidate. She has said
that she is not a candidate, and prefers
the honor should go to some one else, but
she has not said she would not accept If
the State Grange should elect her.
There is a growing sentiment among
the members that Mrs. Waldo will be
elected on the first ballot for state mas
ter, and that the demand for her accept
ance "will be of such a character that she
- GEORGE H. DURHAM
George H. Durham, of Grant's Pass.
Josephine County, formerly of Portland,
announces himself as, candidate for
Republican nomination for Attoraey
General at the primaries. April 30.
If Btby li Catttar Teetfc
&e nrc sad use tXal M elltric4 rrm
M. Mrs. WtaaleW goetKlag Syraa. for eafl
r8 teetMa. K 0 cMVa. settees
ta nm, altera alt aata, caret ecc
MAIN SHAFT OF OREGON VOLUNTEERS' -MONUMENT
IS HOW IK PLACE.
PUNS FOR BRIDGE
sSEaKViRw- y EslllllllllllllllllllnBnHBBsillllllllllllllllllllH
Bejy iff, - flBHK I
City Engineer Reports on Sulli
van Gulch Problem-
FILES FOUR ESTIMATES
Stractarc Will Cost From $18,069
to S64,7o8, According to
Material Used Highest
JFJgHre for Steel,
The main shaft of the monument to the Oregon Volunteers, which
weighs 64.(09 pounds, is now In place in the center of the Plaza block, be
tween Third and Fourth and Salmon and Main streets. The feat was wit
nessed by large crowds of people and occupied several days' time. The
monument, when completed, will be about 30 feet high. A cap will be
placed on the top of the chaf t. which has been prepared at an expense of
HW. and is note on the ground. The monument is constructed of Vermont
granite and $12.00) was raised for the purpose by popular subscription. It
will be one of the first monuments of the kind on the Pacific Coast. When,
tlte cap lias been placed on the main shaft the figure of a soldier will be
set on a pedestal and the remaining work wilt be proceeded with rapidly.
The contract was let to H. G. Wright, and bis assistant Is Contractor A.
SOX OF HARPER'S FEHHY IIEHO
HEARS DR. WILSON SPEAK.
Preacher Draws lci-Mm From Life
and Deeds or Abolltlonl&t "Who
Sacrificed Life for Cause.
The presence of a son of the immortal
John Brown, of Harper's Fcny fame, at
Grace Methodist Episcopal Church, last
night, made the evening service one of
peculiar interest. Mr. Brown is an old
man with silvery hair and beard, but the
slow of enthusiasm lights his eye and
straightens his aged figure at the mention
of his father's name. He took no part in
last night's service, but his appearance
created more than ordinary Interest In Dr.
Clarence True Wilson's lecture on "John
Brown." which was addressed to the two
G. A. R. posts of Portland. Many vet
erans of the Civil and Indian Wars occu
pied scats in the auditorium.
Dr. Wilson reviewed In detail the Inci
dents of the life of John Brown, giving
his ancestry and showing the kind of
blood which flowed through the patriot's
veins and urged him to the performance
of his great life purpose. He laid the
foundation of this purpose to an Incident
which happened when John Brown was a
boy of 12 and visited a Southern family
In company with his father, who sold beef
to the soldiers of the War of 1SU. There
he saw a slave boy of his own age to
whom he became greatly attached, and
wa indignant at the great difference
made in the treatment of the boy and
himself on account of color. That was the
Inception of bis Intense and lifelong hatred
"There were four great principles In the
life of John Brown which made him the
hero he lived to become." said Dr. Wil
son. "The first was a forceful, strong
personality, which so Impressed people
that tliey could never forget him or his
purposes; the second was the sublimity
of a great confidence: the third a benefi
cent self-sacrifice, and the fourth the
strength of a genuine Christian faith."
Dr. Wilson continued by pointing out
that the world is today, and always, in
need of character like John Brown, and
extolled the abolitionists with all the pow
ers of his eloquence.
Mr. Butterworth. of the Butterwortb
Concert Company, rendered revcral solos
during the evening.
Concert Company, was the soloUt of the
morning. The Butterworth Concert Com
pany will give a free muslcale or concert
at the church tonight, at which Mlaa
Whitney, a talented viollnlsie. and Mrs.
Butterworth. a well-known elocutionist,
will take part.
Mrs. Keene spoke at the Centenary
Church last night. She Is the guest of
Mrs. J. Bulllvant. and will be In Port
land until next Wednesday.
Rev. H. C. Jennings, of Cincinnati, de
livered the evening sermon at the Taylor
Street Church. Mr. Jennings- Is the chair
man of the book committee of the Meth
odist publishing Interest., and 1? In charge
of the Cincinnati branch of thebusiness.
A summary of the plana City Ks
gineer Taylor baa prepared for bridg
ing Sullivan's Gulch at Grand ave
AIt-stel structure, -with asphalt or
bltullthlc pavement. S&l.TSO; It is
J160O for street railway.
With wood block pavement and
Uchtrr structure. J 15.000.
With wood block, wood stringers
and wood block pavement. S44.00O.
With wood stringers and planked
roadway. J 10.000.
Embankment. 100,000 cubic yards
of dirt. S30.000, or XXi.OOa. for fill
Xo plans for reinforced concrete
structure axe submitted, but the City
Engineer says cost would be higher
thaa tor a steel structure. He rec
ommends, however, that bids tor
concrete be asked.
ARRESTS GIRL IN SALOON
Detective Kay Kalds Oxford Bar.
Piano Player Also Taken.
Acting Detective Kay last night arrest
ed Mrs. Annie Gabc. owner of the Ox
ford saloon, at Sixth and Oak streets:
Olive Darue. a minor, and Bert Parton.
a musician, and took them to the sta
tion. Kay visited the saloon and found
the Darue girl In one of the boxes In
company with several other persons.
When told that she was under arrest.
j she and her friends Informed . the officer
J that they thought the place was- the ho-
itel restaurant. Parton was placed under
arrest on a charge of contributing to the
delinquency of a minor, but denies that
he was in the room with the party at the
I time of Kay's visit.
WTien Kay entered the place the Darue
girl was drinking soda water, while 'her
friends had other drinks. The girl was
released on bail furnished by her em
ployer. No charge was placed against
her companions, with the exception of
Parton. who was held. The case will be
heard by Judge Cameron tills morning.
Collins Released on Ball.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 7. George D.
Collins, the attorney who was recently
convicted of perjury and sentenced to
14 years Imprisonment, applied to Su
perior Judge Graham this afternoon, for
' a writ of habeas corpus. Judge Graham
Issued a writ returnable Monday next,
and Collins was ordered released on
m0d bail, furnished by Mrs. McCurdy.
the mother of his second wife, and his
MISSIONARY WORK IN CHINA
Mrs. AVI 1 ma Tt. Kecnc Iccturcs at
Taylor Zl. K. Church.
The Women's Foreign Missionary So
ciety of the Taylor-Street Met bod Let
Church celebrated Its anniversary yester
day by special morning services! The
snaker nf thf. nrrariAn u 'Xir- Ttrti.
Rouse Keene. who has- done missionary
wwk in-i-nina zor tnc nasi u years, and
Is thoroughly conversant with all situa
tions In that country.
Mrs. Keene ?poke of women's work for
women, emphasizing the point that the
women of foreign countries can only be
reached by women, and that It is neces
sary to have atany women workers In the
foreign field. She drew a. vivid compari
son between the Christian homes and the
native "or -heathen" homes of China, stat
ing that the native women who have not
been converted to Christianity have abso
lutely no rights, either as mothers, wives
"In fact." said the speaker, "there is
no word in the Chinese language synony
mous with our Engllth word home.' bat
I ne time saw a picture which was sup
posed to represent it. It was s shed or
roef. jBader which rested a pig and a
She described adastonary work In the
villages of Southern China and corrected,
the prevailing opinion that suseloaarles
arc forciag Christianity ufton the Chi
nese. On the ceatrary. she stated, many
applied voluntarily for the se-oaJfed
"Jesus tectrtoeJ" The vast aaMuat
educational work e!nc accsaiplished ay
eld w4eloftri9 a1 made an iaurest
Mr. Bwttcrwerta. ( the Butter -ta
The entire Kast Side will rejoice to
know that plans and specifications for a
steel bridge for Sullivan's Gulch have
been completed, under the direction of
City Engineer Taylor, and that it now
only remains for the Council to approve,
them, and let the contract. The cost of
the bridge, according to the estimates
submitted, will range from 9&4.T50 down
to J).C, depending on the character of
the pavement used and on whether steel
or wooden stringers are employed.
A bridge to carry double tracks for
heavy trolley cars with asphalt or bl
tullthlc pavement will cost Kt.750. less
J1K0 to be paid by the railway company,
leaving the actual cost at This
Structure will carrv 13 'O nmmcta iwr
lineal foot. With wood blocks- for pave
ment and iixhter construction the cost
would be H3.0CO. The lighter bridge with
WOOd blocks would cam" 10 Srtl notinr1t
per lineal foot; the steel structure the
same. With wooden stringers and wood
block pavement the cost would be J.
X With wood stringers and ordinary
piamcea roadway tne cost would be $40.-
All the tvrfs nf hrtripM wntiM rest nn
mnrn!A fottnrtatfntt tltiyiM Vu TT rrr
long and have the roadway W feet wide
wiia i-sooL siaewaixs. uranu avenue is
Xo FrancJiI.se Now Exists.
The old City & Suburban Railway Com
pany owned a franchise on Grand ave
nue some time ago, but gave It up, so
that at" present there Is no street-car
franchise across Sullivan's Gulch. Nev
ertheless the City Engineer provides In
his plans for double tracks for either
class of bridge, should a franchise be
given at some future time-
Mr. Taylor also estimated the cost
of a solid ' fill of 92.CCQ cubic yards of
dirt, and making allowance for settling.
places the total amount of material re
quired to bring the street up to grade at
K0.CO) cubic yards. The cost of the en-
bankment ranges from 330.CCO to $33,000.
which does not include the cost of
double arches to provide for the present
track of the O. R. & N. Co., and the sec
ond track which the company may build
In the future.
Mr. Taylor says that such a fill would
have to be paid for by the abutting
property-owners, which would amount to
confiscation, or by district assessment.
which has never proved satisfactory. It
is ctear mat ne aoes not approve or
spanning the gulch with an embankment.
The City Engineer did not prepare plans
for a reinforced concrete bridge, but rec
ommends that bids for such a structure-
be invited. He says that the cost of a
reinforced concrete structure would be
very much greater than for one of steel.
He gives no figures, but bids would
doubtless bring out what the cost would
Costly Structure Favored.
Of the several types of bridges sug
gested In the report of the City Engineer
It Is evident that East Portland will fa
vor the first mentioned a full steel
structure throughout. Including steel
stringers, asphalt or bltullthlc pavement.
It Is considered probable tnat some street
car company will want to lay tracks
across the Grand-avenue bridge, and
could be required to pay Its portion of
the cost- The J1S0. estimated as the
cost to be assessed some street-car com
pany using the bridge Is considered rath
er small, inasmuch as the total cost Is
estimated at $f.73. but this Is probably
governed by the charter.
The City Engineer has examined Unlon
avenue bridge across Sullivan's
Gulch, and has found It In fair condition.
He Is making some repairs where the
timbers appeared to be weak. He says
the structure will stand for some time.
The Portland Railway Company has ex-
Because we make medicines , ior .them.
They know all about Ayers Cherry
Pectoral, so they prescribe it for coughs,
colds, bronchitis, weak lungs, consump-.
tion. f They trust it. Then you can
afford to trust it Consult your doctor
about it, anyway. Sold for 60 years.
We have no secrets We publish
the formulas of all our medicines.
SU4 st ask J". C. ajrv C., XwU. Xm. ,
ATMt'l MAM. TNtt-nr tstt air. ATM'S HUX-Tar irtHll.
ATam? IABAAaaLLa-rtr the ttai. ATaaXIAWHOWIal JHcmtkmti nlipi
Send your boy
or girl to your
grocer for a
This new Syrup is made from West India cane sugar by our ex
clusive process of refining which retains the original sweet.
It Is the most dellciously wholesome pure cane sugar syrup just
as Is Toirle'a Imk Cabin Maple the purest and best Maple Syrup.
Lor Cabin Penoche Is unequalled for candy
maklng- and for serving on hot cakes and breads.
Look for the Iog' Cabin when buying syrups. Ask
for the Log- Cabin Penoche Syrup. Take no sub
stitute. Get the little book "Penoche Secrets. It has J 00 new
recipes for making candy and desserts free if you write
Towle Maple Syrup Co., St. Paul, Minn.
Makers of the famous Lor Cab I a Xolaasea.
amlned Its portion of the structure and
reports It safe. If the contract for the
Grand-avenue bridge can be let in the
next three months It will-he a year be
fore It can be completed, although the
requirement Is that It shall be finished
In eight months.
E. H.'VIRGILJS ARRESTED
Charged With Drivlnpr II Is Automo
bile Faster Than a Walk.
For the first time in his life E. H. Vir
gil, a pioneer resident of Portland, living
on Grand avenue near East Burnslde
street, was arrested for tne offense of
driving his automobile at a speed to ex-,
ceed that prescribed by ordinance. A po
liceman served the warrant on Mr. Vir
gil Saturday, much to his amazement,
considering that he had had his auto
mobile out on the street but once since
the Lewis and Clark Fair. A few days
ago Mr. Virgil backed the machine out
of Its quarters, and. seeing a gravel train
on Grand nvenue. he dodged back. That
Mr. Virgil walked over to the police
headquarters, where he assured the cap
tain that there must be some mistake and
that the warrant was for somebody else.
If the charge was for not operating his
automobile, he should plead guilty and
settle the fine, but to the charge of speed
ing his automobile above the limit ho said
he was not guilty. It was simply a case
of mistaken Identity. The last year's
number on Mr. Virgil's automobile was
21 and he has never received one for the
present year. He was not aware that a
new number was required. Somebody else
received this number for 1906. and a po
liceman, seeing another running an auto
mobile faster than the limit, reported
that number, with the result that Mr. VIr
gll was arrested, as his name was oppo
site that number.
Bade Said to Have Record.
PENDLETON. Or., April 7. (Spe
cial.) District Attorney G. W. Phelps
will po to -Heppner the first of the
week to Investigate the poisoning case
alleged against J. H. Bade, of that
place. It Is possible that the District
Attorney will call a grand jury for the
May term of court, and in that event
Bade will be bound over until that
Bade Is said to have a bad record in
Virginia, his previous home, having?
been accused of arson and larceny
Robber Wore a Black Musk.
ABERDEEN. Wash., April S.-Special.)
The night watchman of the Aberdeen
Lumber and Shingle Mill on the South
Side was held up last night by a robber
wearing a black mask. He got 53.
The one means of raising
the grade of trade is good
goods Schilling's Best
Your grocer's ; moneyback.
WE CURE MEN FOR
ESTABLISHED 23 YEARS IN PORTLAND.
We will treat any single uncomplicated ailment for
$12.50 for the fee.
UNDER ABSOLUTE GUARANTEE
NO PAY UNLESS CURED
We CHrc akla diseases, Bleed Petsea, Varicocele, Stricture, Nervous
Decline, Weakness, Piles, Flatala and Diseases of the Kidneys, Bladder
Private DIaeaaea Newly contracted and chronic cases cured. All
Burningr. Itching and Inflammation, stopped In 24 hours; cures effected In
If you have violated the laws of health and are conscious of a constant
drain which Is undermining your system, come to us before you become a
nervous and physical wreck. If you are weak, gloomy and despondent,
have bad dreams, depressed, lack ambition and energy, unable to concen
trate your thoughts, lack vim. vlor and vitality, come to us at once, our
treatment will stop all drains and overcome all weaknesses and positively
restore you to strength and health. We nave cured thousands of weak
THOSE WHO HAVE BEEN DISAPPOINTED BY UNSKILLED SPE
CIALISTS ARE EARNESTLY REQUESTED TO INVESTIGATE OUR
31ETHODS AND TERMS WITHOUT DELAY, WHICH HAD THEY DONE
IN THE BEGINNING, WOULD HAVE SAVED THEM TIME AND MONET.
Out isctheda are ap-to-tlatc aad are Indorsed by the aJshesit medical
aatheritles of Europe aad America. Hence ear success la the treatment
ef Mea's Diseases. Remember, our specialty la limited to the diseases of
MEN aad MEN only.
Our offer is to yeu, to every one. only $12.53 for a cure, payable at
vour convenience, in such sums as you can spare. Could an offer be more
Keaereasr No matter what your trouble Is If you suffer from neglect,
from want of money or from unskillful practice here is an opportunity
to get the services of a skilled saeclalut, a graduate physician, with
years of ripe experience In treating; complicated and special disorders of
jbb oaly. It will cost nothing- to calk to us, and may be the means of
restoring' you to- health and happiness. Why not call today? Our offices
are very private. You see only the doctor. If you cannot call, write for
blanks, as we extend the samo liberal offer to those who cannot call. In
fact, there is no excuse for being: disordered or sick while this liberal
Ker remains. It Is a sjlft of priceless value, within the reach of all. Re
aember. only 9128 for any disease. If 70a cannot call, -nriite for ayaa-
tern blank. .
HOURS 9 to 3. 7 to STdaily: Sundays. 3 to 12.
St Louis "SSSaf Dispensary
COR- SECOND AND YAMHILL STS, PORTLAND, OR.
Diseases of Women
Udy raysician ix Attendance
25 Years ! Snccessfil fractici ii Ptrtatml
If la need of confidential medical advice came
to me at once. No charce made far consulta
tion. Correspondence repKed to immediately and
sacredly confidential. If la trouble address this
old reliable specialist.
181 First Streak farlhasT