Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 28, 1906, Page 4, Image 4

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Speech to Officers and Crew
of Louisiana pn Home
ward Trip.
Allow No Discrimination Against
Tars at Amusement Places Ex
liorls Men to Kquip Them
selves to Win Victory.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 27.-PresIent
Roosevelt on his trip to and from Pana
ma on the battleship Ivuisiana mixed
freely with the officer and men of whom
lie bu-uk.s in the hiKhcsL commendation.
He participated in the chief petty of
lictTis' moss anu visited the bram-h of the
Army Navy I'nion, which lia-s about
5U lurinlnrs on the 1-onishuia and whose
iiiortini; was way down in the hold of
the ship.
On the homeward trip a vaudeville en
tertainment, was Riven by the men In
honor of the President and Mr.K. Roose
velt. This took placo diirini; the early
3Hrl of (he voyage and wan held at nilil.
Tho President and Mrs. Roosevelt ami
the oflicers of the ship were the guests
of honor and occupied the front .seats,
while the men were scattered around in
the conning towers, on the bridge and
oi her points of vantage. There was a
programme of 1H selections made up of
solids, sketches, solos of various kinds
and monologues.
Proud of Navy and Its Men.
Sunday, as the! was nearing the
Virginia Capes, the iVesident delivered
a speech to the men assembled on board
the vessel, in which he told them of what
lio had experienced and gave them .ome
advice. His remarks were as follows:
Captain, Officer; and Kn listed M'-n of tho
Louisiana 1 wish to thank you for as pleasant
anil interesting a trip ad any I'resldrnt tia.s
ever htul on land or sea, and a prolitable trip
too. Nut only do 1 not ewe now any I-n-siduiit,
but I do iiut see how any good American can
fall tu bHievo' with all Mm heart In tlto United
fcitates Navy, can fail t do all that in him
li'H for tho officers and men of that Navy,
In order that iho Navy it.rlf may be In th
role of a constantly iiu-reuj-inir tnte of perfec
tion a formidable fighting machine. This la
the third ot our great ships on which I have
spent some lime, tho other two feeing the
AVeM Virginia and the Mi.saouri. I am very
Vroud of the ships; 1 am even prouder of the
men aboard the ships.
AViil Defend Social IUghts.
The President warmly thanked and con
gratulated the engineering force for "let
ling out a little" during the homeward
voyage, during which time the Louisiana
exceeded her contract speed of 18 knots
by from half to three quarters of a knot,
lie continued:
one thins more, I t:ike this chanee to say
1 hnve been astounded mul mot-tilled at the
Httltmle of certain of Hur people ashore In
declining to allow Uncle Sam's men, when
they have their uniforms on, to come into
places of amusement. Outside of Washing
ton, I have no ceutrol ovir these places of
amusement; In Washington I have, and any
placo of amusement to which admission is
denied to reputable men who are behaving
then: selves and who wear the uniform of
the army or navy, will lose its license, if it
1 In my power to cause the loss, and 1
think it Is. (
Exhorted to Be Always Heady.
Now. In closing, one wprd, which I think
Is needless. 1 hope that every man here,
officer and enlisted men alike, will remem
ber that his profession sets him apart from
ill other men in the. country not in the army
or navy, by putting on his shoulders a
peculiar responsibility. You enlisted men. If
you stay In the service .'to years and have
taken reasonable advantage of your oppor
tunities during that time, can Uimi, perhaps
At the agy of fo or e. retire on what is
practically a pension of 1 n the neighbor
hood of $VKMt a year. Uncle Sam has. your
Interests at h:art. You hae from our peo
ple a ineasurj of hope, and belief, and affec
tion such as. rightly enough, is yielded to
r.o others. Now, in return, remember that
each of you Is in honor bound so to fit him
relf in time of peace that in time of war
he and his comrades can render such an
account of themselves as to turn a new
page in tho long honor roll of United States
history. It w ill depend on how you have
ilonfc your duty in time of peace whether or
not, should war come, the nation will have
cause to feci pride or to feel shame. Your
effectiveness In war "cannot be acquired after
war. has btgun. Your effectiveness will then
depend upon the way in which you officers
have learned to handle the ships by actual
practice; It will depend on the way in which
you enlisted men, under the officers, have
learned to handle yourselves In the gun tur
ret and engine room.
Wonders of Marksmanship.
The navy has made astounding advances
In marksmanship during the last five years,
nd it has made them not only by develop
ing the high quality of the Individual man,
but by developing the team play, without
which that individual man's prowess counts
for nothing. It is a revelation -to any man
to ace the work done by the gun crews with
the 3-, 8, 7 and U-inch guns; it Is a revela
tion to any man to see how our people
rtfloat are learning to work together so as to
have, in addition to the work of the gun
pointers, a perfect system of lire control.
Just as the ships are learning to maneuver
together at a speed and a distance which
tm years ago would have given the cap
tains heart failure it they tried it.
I congratulate you on your progress. Re
member, that tho instant you become con
tented with it and think you have gone far
enough and remain still, that very instant
you will begin to go back; and I believe im
plicitly tliat you will go forward. In con
clusion, lot me say how glad 1 am to be
with you; how proud, as the chief executive
of the American ptople, I am of you, and
how heartily 1 believe in the character and
duality of the officers and enlisted men
of the American fleet. I greet you and
thank you arain.
the testimony of Dr. K. H. Douglas,
niwl & 4i UniiP-l'io ni-eeeded him
today, by testifying that Grace Brown j
.1 , 1 , . Tin .
e on it; iu iitr ucixiu 1 1 uiu uiu - ..
defense scored a point when Rev.
Cuthbert T. Frost, of Lowvllle, repeat
td his statement that Gillette was the
ftrst to speak of the drowning of Grace
Brown after-his arrival at Arrowhead.
Kev.. Mr. Frost refused to swear ; to
that statement again today.
(Continued from First Page.)
When prospectors attempted to take-in
their. machinery, he testified, a trench was
dug and tilled with dynamite, and men
placed there were instructed to blow up
tlie machinery if an attempt should be
made to tako it. into Uinta County over
land iclaiined by the Union Pacific -Cora-
pany under grant from' the Government. .
i ' Mr."Spence testified that the Sheriff ot
the county jpaa called in and the mine
was exploded, but the earth was heaved
up in such a manner that approach to
the oil prospect on the side of the hill
was impossible. Tho witness admitted
that he was one of the incorporators of
the American Consolidated Oil Company,
which had attempted to develop oil pros
peefs in Wyoming.
Collusion With Land Oftice.
An affidavit of A. J. Smith, of Denver,
in relation to the acquisition of coal land
In Wyoming by the Union Pacific Coal
Company, in which charges of collusion
between the coal company and officers of
the United States land Office at Evans-
Ipimip rnn Tiuinirn
3HILD run IfuiblLtl
More Evidence Grace Brown Was
Clubbed to Death.
HKRK1MKR, N. V.. Nov. . 27. Techni
cal testimony relating to conditions
ordinarily, found in the bodies of per
sons who "have mrt death by drown
ing marked today's sessions of tho
Gillette murder trial. Four of the Ave
doctors employed as experts by the
ptate to perform the autopsy on the
body of Grace Brown, Gllletto's alleged
victim, were on the stand during the
flay. Some of the questions put to the
experts by counsel - brought out further
ronfirmation of the claim that there
were bloodclots on the girl's brain and
under the scalp. Other questions were
put to. tho doctors by Mr. Mills, Gil
lette's senior counsel, to bring out
opinions tending to show that the con
ditions found on the dead girl's body
were similar to thoso sometimes found
on the bodies of' drowned persons.
A wordy war between opposing at
torneys resulted In the attorneys' ef
fort to' introduce the testimony of the
rliild from Grace Brown's body at the
time of the autopsy, being successful.
District Attorney Ward succeeded in
rettinaf the exhibit admitted in evi
dence, - although it was shown to no
no except Dr. K. 11. Douglas, who
Identified, it. ....
Dr. George- U... Smith, corroborated
! h " ,-w !
h 'SET rr i t
I -'-; m: i
j I . - - r " 3 j
A liepreentative l'rank W. tindell a
t of Wyoming. f
t t
ton are made, was introduced as evidence.
This is the affidavit that was recently for
warded to the Secretary of the Interior.
Mr. Spence, who has represented Mr.
Jones as attorney, testified that protests
filed by hint in. 1903 against the granting
of patents to the Union Pacific Company
for coal lands which had been entered
by men in the employ of the company
were considered by the land officers at
Evanston in a secret session held in the
office of attorneys employed by the Union
Pacific Company.
Parley L. W'tlliams, counsel for the
Union Pacific, denounced the Smith
affidavit as "lurid literature" and
protested against what he termed the
besmirching of the names and character
of the Government officials at Evanston.
J. T. Marchand, who is conducting the
investigation of the coal properties in
Utah controlled in tho interest of the
Denver &. Kio Grande system, called
State Senator George N. Lawrence of
Utah, and the fact was brought out that
he had entered Utah coal land near Sun
nyside on the' advice of men employed by
the Pleasant Valley Coal Company and
that for a consideration of J1U0 ho trans
ferred his right to a Mr. Judson.
Georgo E. Hare, special agent for the
General Land Office. wa3 questioned in
regard to investigations he has made of
entries of certain coal land now held by
the Utah Fuel Company.
Clark Kebukes Lawyer.
It was here' that Mr. Allison entered his
objection to permitting the investigation
to take the. wide scope which Mr. Clark
proposes. He admitted that there is a
monopoly of the coal trade in the inter
mountain country. He insisted, however,
that the Interstate Commerce Commission
had no authority to enter upon a public
investigation of the manner in which the
coal lands were acquired. Testimony in
relation to such matters, he argued
should be taken in secret, and the facts
brought out should be submitted direct
to the President' in a special report, for
such subsequent action as the President
might direct. He asked what the commis
sion would do after taking such testimony,
if the Utah. Fuel Company brought wit
nesses who would testify io the contrary.
Mr. Clark, with some heat, replied:
"I have lived 15 years in Utah and you
can't Intimidate me with any threats."
Mr. Allison stated that no offense had
been intended. ' '
Got Its Coal Land Cheap. .
Mr. Hare testified after the recess that
the Utah Fuel Company and the Pleasant
Valley Coal Company hold 31,257 acres of
coal land in Carbon County. Utah, while
the records show that they have paid but
$45,060 to the Government. He named a
score of persons, who, ho said, had as
signed coal land to the companies.
Colonel Sowers, a special agent of the
department, was the last witness of the
day and enumerated instances where from
10K) to $4000 had been paid to persons
for withdrawing protests against the pat
enting of coal land in Utah.
. Castle Kock Is Grateful.
CASTLE ROCK. Wash.. Nov. 27. (Spe
cial.) Mayor Buland has received a draft
from the Portland Board of Trade for the
sum of $1632.50 to be applied to relieving
sufferers from the late flood. The money
is now in the hands of the relief commit
tee, consisting of Messrs. B. A. Parish.
J. C. Gladwish, Joseph O'Neill, R. Brewer
and J. W. Studebaker, which organized
Friday night by' electing B. A. Parish
secretary and Joseph O'Neill treasurer.
The committee w-ill thoroughly investi
gate every case and endeavor to relieve
all who are in need. Castle Rock people
are grateful to the good people of Port
land for their generosity.
Ohio Town Loses Susinesa Houses.
WHEELING. W. Va.. Nov. 27. The
fire that broke out in Belmont, O., late
last night has destroyed the business
section and will probably cause a loss
of $100,000.
ir Babr I Cnttlnx Teeth
ft ear and that ?ld and weti-trted rm
dr. Mrt Wlnmlow'B Boo thins Eyrup, tot cnU
dram tthlnv. It ootn lh calid. soilm
(h sums, allmya tM twin. r vtad oaiut
French Squadron Starts
Pacify Morocco.
Weary of Anarehy and Outrages,
'Two Powers Will Vse Forcible
Suasion Anghera Tribes Be
siege American's House.
TOULON, Nov. 27. The French squad
ron commanded by Admiral Toulehard
left here at 12:30 o'clock this morning
for Tangier, Morocco, upon the receipt
of instructions from the .Ministry of Ma
rine. The fleet is composed of the bat
tleships Suffern, St. Louis and Charle
magne and is accompanied by the trans
port Leniv.
Organizing Brigade for Emergencies
in Morocco.
MADRID. Nov. 27. According to dis
patches received here from Cadiz, a
brigade of 4000 men is being organized,
there to be ready for any development
In the Moroccan situation.
Moors Attack American's Abode
After He Has Klown.
TANGIER, Nov. 27. A number of An
ghera tribesmen today made an attack
on the house outside the city formerly
occupied by Walter B. Harris, the news
paper correspondent. A -force of gov
ernment troops is engaged in 'the de
fense of the building, and it is reported
that some men have been killed and
others wouned. Mr.- Harris has not
lived in the house far two years, in con
sequence of the frequent attacks made
upon it.
The troops defending Mr. . Harris
house were furnished by Rajsuli, as
well as by the government commander
here. Reinforcements are being sent
to them.
The incident is not regarded as of
any great importance, as similar out
rages are almost daily occurring here.
Later reports show that the ' Anghera
tribesmen had two men killed during the
fighting this morning and that the de
fenders suffered no losses. (
LONDON, Nov. 27. In a dispatch from
Tangier the correspondent of the Times
describes the attack on his house. He
says the fighting occurred in full view
of the French and Spanish warships, but
no assistance was given or offered.
Owing to the manner in which the
French officers have been insulted by
natives when ashore in uniform, they
have been ordered always to land in civil
ian dress.
Sultan's Brother Says Stories About
Moroco Are Fakes.
BERLIN, Nov. 27. A dispatch to the
Cologne Gazette from Tangier, pub
lished today, says-that on the occasion
of the recent Bairam . festival,. Mulai
Hafim, brother of the Sultan, summoned
the German consular agent and said:
"The presence of your countrymen at
today's celebration is a double pleasure
to me, as proof of the friendship exist
ing between your Emperor and my illus
trious lord and brother, the Sultan, and
because now the conditions in the
house of the Empire, where I am Vice
roy, are wilfully represented as offering
no safty for tho people, while com
plaints are made about occurrences
which are partially pure inventions and
partly artificially produced."
(Continued from First Page.)
Sergeant Israel Harris and four other
Sergeants of the negro troops discharged
at Port Reno, will leave this evening fqr
Washington. Sergeant Harris said:
"We do not go so much to ask for rein
statement as to ask that our discharge
papers carry with them a record of ser
vice. Some of the men have served 25
President Willing to Reinstate Sol
diers if He Gets It.
"WASHINGTON. Nov. 27. President
Roosevelt holds that he has the power to
reinstate in the Army any of the mem
bers of the three companies of the Twenty-fifth
Regiment of colored infantry who
F. A. Bumhaiii. President of Mu
tual Reserve Life Insurance Com
pany, tor who benefit his bro
ther in alleged to have robbed
tbe Company.
were discharged without honor as a re
sult of trouble at Brownsville. Texas.
some time ago, if the circumstances of
any individual case can justify such ac
tion. Whether he will avail himself of
that power, according to the President,
will depend on such evidence as may be
presented to him in the case of any one
or more soldiers which will tend clearly
to exculpate them from any participation
in the incident. This is in conformity
with the announcement he made to Sec
retary" Taft while away, when the latter
had telegraphed him stating that applica
tion had been made by a number of per
sons for a rehearing. . ...
Tbe President wants evidence, not de
ductions, as he told ' some of his. callers
today, of ' non-participation in the' riot
before anything may be done.
Some statement is expected from the
White House in a few days defining the
President's attitude and clearly outlining
his reasons for ordering the discharge of
the three companies of colored men. He
is awaiting certain data bearing on the
subject, and some communications from
persons interested, before making any
The case came before the President to
day, when Charles W. Anderson, Col
lector of Internal Revenue at New York,
and Emmet . J. Scott, secretary to Booker
T. Washington, called on him in behalf
of the discharged men. They, made .an
earnest argument in behalf of the claims
of the innocent men of the companies,
who want to be reinstated. They had no
particular programme of action to present
to the President.
Negro Sergeant . Alleges Officers
Tried to Make Case.
EL RENO, Okla.. Nov 27. Gilchrist
Stewart (colored), who has been at Fort
Reno for the last 20 days securing data
to be placed as evidence before President
Roosevelt in the matter of the discharge
of the negro soldiers of the Twenty-fifth
Infantry, said last night:
"The substance of my Investigation,
supported by over 100 affidavits from
the members and noncommissioned offi
cers of the companies, and from the
statements of oflicers of the companies
amounts to this:
"First, that the citizens do not want
negro soldiers in Brownsville. Tex.
"Second, that this feeling became so
intense that on the very night in ques
tion Major Penrose issued an order and
V " 1
breuntur IS. R- Til I man of Soma
Carolina. .
sent out patrols through the town that
all men should be in by 8 o'clock,
whether on pass, or not, and Captain
Maekin, officer ot the day, reported that
all men were'in except three on pass.
"Third, that the firing that night was
not of mixed arms.
"All the inspectors sent out from the
War Department have started out with
the assumption that there was a con
spiracy among the men to keep back the
truth and shoot up the town. They havo
never mude an investigation into the real
facts. From the investigation there was
undoubtedly a conspiracy to make a case
against the soldiers and get then out
of the town. Six Sergeants of long ser
vice are going to Washington with me
to act as witnessses before President
Roosevelt." - ,
President Only Finds Minor Points
to Criticize.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 27. With but two
exceptions, the President tqday expressed
Lis complete satisfaction with the condi
tion of affairs on the Isthmus of Panama
as disclosed during his three days' in
spection of the work in progress there.
One of the exceptions, the President told
his callers, related to the sanitary fea
ture of the quarters for bachelor negro
laborers, and this, he pointed out, under
ordinary circumstances, will have been
adjusted within a very short time. The
President expressed himself as impressed
with the magnitude of the undertaking at
Panama and of the way in which it is
being carried out.
Mr. Roosevelt is not yet certain whether
he will recommend any special action in
connection with the isthmian work in
the special message which he is to send
to Congress on the subject- This will de
pend on full consideration of the matter
between now and next week.
Special Message on Canal Work
After Congress Meets.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 27. President
Roosevelt, bronzed and invigorated in
health from his long sea trip to Panama
and Porto Rico, was in his office early to
day. Secretary Loeb took to him a large
amount of correspondence, which had ac
cumulated since the President's depart
ture, and was with him up until the time
of the Cabinet meeting, 'at 11 o'clock.
The President's special message on the
Panama Canal, it is now said, will be
sent to Congress probably about a week
after it convenes, on Monday. It will deal
with every phase of the question and give
a graphic and detailed description of con
ditions on the Isthmus as the President
found them. There will be recommenda
tions for the betterment of conditions,
which suggested themselves during his
Two Steamers Are Sent With Cables
and Grappling Hooks.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Nov. 27. (Special.)
The steamers' Manetto ami Florence K.
left here tonight with 20"0 feet of steel
cable, with grappling hooks attached, to
drag for the Dix. They will be out until
If the steamers locate the Dix they will
try to tear off i'jm roof and liberate tho
bodies of the drowned passengers. If the
upper works resist, they will float a buoy
and resume the search at daylight with
more powerful apparatus.
Arthur Fink Said to Hare Wounded
Dr. Moore.
SEATTLE. Wash..' Nov. 27. (Special.)
The story is current tonight among the
Nome colony here that Arthur Kink,
former law partner of United States Dis
trict Attorney P. C. Sullivan, has shot
Dr. Moore, a prominent physician, at
Nome over domestic troubles.
Wires are down and the story cannot
bo confirmed but it is commented on by
score? of prominent Nome men. Fink
and Moore are the most prominent men
in their profession in the Alaska town.
Slionts Sails for New York.
PANAMA. Nov. 27. TheoOore P. Shonts.
chairman of the Panama Canal Commis
sion, sailed yesterday for New York on
board the steamer Colon.
Nebraska Cattlemen Get Land
. From Dummies.
Lawyer Hires Homesteaders at $50
Each to Locate Land lor Com
pany, Whose Officers. Arc on
Trial for Fraud.
OMAHA. Nov. 27. The first testimony
of special interest in the trial of Bartlett
Richards and Will G. comstock. officers
of the Nebraska Land & Feeding Com
pany, and certain of their employes,
charged with land frauds, was introduced
today. T. J. O'Keefe, a newspaper man
of Alliance, Neb., who has been United
States Commissioner at that place since
1K74, told of going to Ellsworth on June
18, 1904, at the request of Bartlett
Richards and executing 4G filings under
the Kincaid law. Thiu was done in the
office of tho Nebraska Land & Feeding
Company. He said the applications were
all prepared and the fees of $1 for each
filing were paid by the applicants, except
in two instances where Mr. Richards paid
them. The applications, he said, were
left in the office of tho land company and
he did not know who paid tho charges at
the land office.
The testimony of Mr. O'Keefe was in
troduced as a .part of thoproposed chain
of evidence to prove conspiracy to secure
Government land by illegal methods-.
Four witnesses were heard this after
noon. Frank J. Houghton of Chadron,
lawyer and land agent, said he acted as
agent for Bartlett Richards in securing
homesteaders to file on land desired by
the Nebraska Land & Feeding Company,
receiving $50 each for such entries. He
said he was authorized by Richards to
tell the entrymen that he would make all
necessary improvements and buy the
land when title was perfected. He paid
them from $5 to $25 each and paid their
expenses while going to make their en
tries. Guy O. Vaughn of Chadron said he filed
on Government land at the solicitation of
Fred Holden and Fred Hoyt. They told
him they only wanted his filing papers
and did not care if he never saw the
land. Bartlett Richards gave him $1 to
pay O'Teefe. Ho did not know who
paid his expenses at Kllsworth, where he
went to execute his filing papers nor who
paid the other filing charges. Ho received
$25 from F. J. Houghton.
Florin Mechler and James W. Owen
also riled on land at the instigation of
alleged agents of the Nebracka Land &
Feeding Company. -Their testimony was
very similar to that of A'aughn.
Senor Is Cordially Received by Com
pany at Rehearsal.
NEW YORK. Nov. 27. Enrico Caruso,
the grand opera tenor, took part in a re
hearsal yesterday for the first time since
his hearing in a police court began. His
throat was improved and Herr Conreld,
the impressario, la almost certain now
that the tenor will be able to appear in his
opening engagement as Rudol in "La Bo
heme," tomorrow night. Caruso, it was
said at the office of the Metropolitan Op
era House, was received cordially at the
The management of the Metropolitan
Opera- House was not ready to announce
yesterday what plans it had made to pre
vent any demonstration on Wednesday
night if any should occur.
Prince Eitel Sent No MessagQ.
BERLIN, Nov. 27. The report pub
lished in the United States that Prince
Kitel Frederick, second son of Emperor
William, had cabled a message of sym
pathy to Caruso, the tenor, in New
York, is officially declared to be 'a pure
Seizes Papers Relating to Gambling
In New York.
NEW YORK, Nov. 27. Following an
inquiry by District Attorney Jerome
and tne grand jury of various com
plaints against gambling houses. Po
lice officers from the District Attor
ney's office today went to the residence
of Th6 Allen in West 80th street and
seized a quantity of papers, among
which, it is reported, were some con
taining the names of members of offi
cers oi the police department.
Steamers Move Much Traffic.
OREGON CITY, Or., Nov. 27- (Special.)-
The unprecedented shortage in
cars is not having the same disastrous
results to manufacturing institutions
in this city as in other localities less
favorably situated. There are two rea
sons for this. In the first place, Por
land is the principal market for the
products shipped from Oregon City, es
pecially the products of the sawmills
and planing-mills. Besides, Portland is
accessible from Oregon City by the Ore-
it "heals the bronchial tubes
and remedies the cough
For centuries old-fashioned cod
liver oil has been prescribed by phy
sicians the world over for coughs,
bronchitis, weak lungs and consump
tion, but many could not take it on.
account of its useless fishy oil.
Anyone can take our delicious cod
liver preparation, Vinol, which con
tains all the medicinal and curative
elements of cod liver oil actually
taken from fresh cods' livers, but no
oil, and wherever old-fashioned cod .
liver oil or emulsions would do good,
yinol will do far more good.
Try it oa our guarantee.
Woodard, Clarke & Co., Druggists.
Wwkr "'aivf.
mm y!-!ti
Ira lifii'
I wL
uppose two
men, each with
a $20 bill, started down the street
ogether to buy new clothes. One
of them g-oes to a Kirsch-
baum dealer : the other
man elsewhere for another
well-known make.
" The Kirschbaum man
will get a splendid suit
for $zo : the other
man finds that $20
only pays for the
poorest suit that his
maker turns out.
m Now there is abso
lutely no comparison
between the suits. The
Kirschbaum man has the
vbest of it by at least $5
actual money-value in
material and tailoring :
and what is more, his
clothes have more style. ,
Sec if it isn't true. -"
Ask for Kirschbaum
'Clothes (Warranted)
Good Stores Every
where, $ix to $30. y
Ww si ft ? 1 siwivy km if-'
gon "Water Power & Railway line and
by river steamer.
Several" of the sawmills in the in
terior of the county have suspended
business because of their Inability to
get their product to market, while mill
in this city have ceased to take orders
from out of the state, it being imposs
ible to get cars with which to make
the shipments.
KONQUERORS in style, wear
and foot comfort. Built over normal lasts,
they distribute the weight of body as nature
intended .along the AXIS of the sole no tired,
aching feet. Retail at $5.00, $4.00 and $3.50.
PRESTON B. KEITH SHOE CO.. Makers. Brockton. Mara.
SOLD BY W. J. FULLAM. 283-285 Morrison St.
1 iV
In Any
Our Fee Only t j fl
Licensed to Practice Medicine in Oregon
AVe cure Skin Diseases, Blood Poison, Varico
cele, Stricture. Nervous Decline, Weakness, Gon
orrhoea and Diseases of the Kidneys, Bladder and
Prostate Gland, 111 acute and chronic forms and all
Kectal Diseases.
A Physician's Noblest Efforts'
To restore a man to health, strength and vigor, and Five him his
rightful place among his fellow men, is worthy of the noblest efforts
of a physician's life, and every good physician works earnestly to this
end. We offer you this aid, this help, this assurance of restoration,
and if you .will come to us we vill spare you the penalties associated
with diseases and weaknesses of men. We will help you to escape
from the slavery that is holding you captive and impeding your prog
ress. Io not be deluded with the idea that diseases and weaknesses of
men will correct themselves they never do.
It is useless to worry about the past cause after the disease or weak
ness becomes once established. The fact that the trouble now exists
makes it necessary that there should be no apathy, no delay, no de
ferring matters until later on. Diseases, or affections resulting there
from, should not be tampered with, owing to the natural tendency of
every disc-ase to Insidiously progresb and tenaciously fasten itself upon
the system, if proper treatment is not secured to bring about a prompt
We cure safely and thoroughly.
Again we state that a little talk with us will not coet you a cent, and
we may be the means of restoring you to your right; condition again.
AV'e do not except any cases that we cannot cure.
Our physicians are men of a;ood character, regular graduates ot rep
utable medical colleges and legally rcglitercd und licensed to practice
medicine. We do not have n so-called "case taker" who poses as a doctor
and If the truth was known, that he never attended a course of study of
medicine In his life. We have been located in Ponland fr 3T years,
and have n reputation that Is second to none In the 3orthwest. Call and
see us.
Write if you can not call.
HOIKS 0 A. M. to S P. M. Evenings. 7ioO to 8:30. Sundays, 9 A. M. to
IS oou.
t. Louis MScr Dispensary