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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 1907.
CK OF COPiUNA
PURCHASED BY DOE
Stranded Steamer Bought by
North Pacific Company of
WRECKERS TO THE SCENE
Efforts Will Be Made Immediately
to Haul, the Craft Into Deep
Water Owners . Are Confl
- dent of Success.
C. P. Doe, manager of the North Pa
cific Steamship Company, now operating
the steamships Roanoke and Geo. W.
Elder, between Portland and San Pedro
and way ports, has purchased the wreck
of the Pacific Coast Company's steamer
Corona, now on the sands to the north
'Ward of the entrance to Humboldt Bay. -
During the past six weeks Mr. Doe has
been In the vicinity of Eureka and has
made an extended examination of the
wreck.' If It Is found possible to save the
Corona she will bo floated. It has been
stated that her hull is full of sand and
that It will be impossible to save the
vessel. Mr. Doe. however, has had con
siderable experience in wrecking vessels,
particularly the Oo. W. Elder, and is
satisfied that the Corona can be dragged
Into deep water.
With a full crew of competent -wreckers
and all the paraphernalia requsite for the
work, Mr. Doe will leave San Francisco
today for Eureka, where he will remain
until his efforts are proven a success or
, failure. If successful, the Corona will
probably be placed on the run between
Portland, Coos Bay and Eureka. Mr.
Doe began operations with the Roanoke
and' later acquired an Interest in the
Geo. W. Elder, which -was bought from
the O. R. & N. Company, by J. H. Peter
son. Mr. Doe' looked after the wrecking
of the vessel and placing her in com
mission. Later he bought out Peterson.
The steamship Corona, operating be
tween San Francisco and Eureka for the
Pacific Coast Steamship Company, while
on the north-bound trip and in command
of Captain Boyd, stranded on the north
Jetty of the Humboldt bar on the morning
of March 1 last. At the time she had
on board 100 passengers and a crew of
30 men. With the exception of one man,
H. Erickson, all on board were saved.
The Corona was one of the crack steam
ers of the fleet. She was a sister of the
Pomona and was built in Philadelphia In
1S8S, and measured 9C5 net tons burden.
Her dimensions are: Length, 220.7 feet;
beam, 35.2 feet; depth of hold, 15.7 feet.
SALMON FROM BKISTOIi BAY
Ship St. Nicholas Arrives With Pack
of Columbia River Association.
ASTORIA. Or., Aug. 23. (Special.) The
American ship St. Nicholas arrived in this
afternoon from Nushagak River. Bristol
Bay, Alaska, with a cargo of 29.865 cases
of salmon, the pack of the Columbia
River Packers' Association's cannery at
Nushagak. The St. Nicholas reports an
exceptionally pleasant trip, and she made
the record run of 17 days from port to
port: The same vessel made the run to
Nushagak last Spring in 16 days, which
was also the record for sailing vessels.
The St. Nicholas was in company with
the Ship John Currier on the evening of
August 8, the night before the latter ves
sel was wrecked. The fog was very
thick and a light wind was blowing from
the southwest. When approximately five
or six miles from the coast the St.
Nicholas found 26 fathoms of water, so
stood oft. shore, leaving the Currier still
standing on her course. That was the
last seen of her.
While In Unimak Pass the St Nicholas
saw the Guy C. Goss, which is under
charter to the Northwestern fisheries, but
left her soon after reaching the Pacific.
IiAWTOX IS TO BE RENAMED
New Steamer for Portland Run Will
Be Christened "Rose City."
.On completion of the repairs now being
made to the steamship Lawton, of the San
Francisco & Portland Steamship Com
pany, she will be rechrlstened the Rose
City, in honor of the City of Portland.
The steamship Kansas City, recently
purchased from the Ocean Steamship
Company, of New York, will probably be
renamed the Bay City. This information
was conveyed in a message received yes
terday by J. H. Dewson from General
Manager Schwerin. . The Kansas City
will be the first vessel on the route. She
Is now outward 'bound from New Tork
and is due to arrive at San Francisco
early in October. She is fully equipped
for passenger service.
When the renaming of the new steam
ers for the Portland run was first
broached a number of names were sug
gested. Among them were Willamette,
Sacramento, Beaver and Seal.
VINCENNES IS CHARTERED OUT
Spot Ship Taken by Kerr, Gifford &
Co. for Grain Loading.
The French bark Vlncennes, which ar
rived In several days ago from Glasgow
with general cargo for Meyer. Wilson &
Co.. was chartered yesterday for out
ward loading of wheat and barley by
Kerr, Gifford & Co. The vessel is a
union ship and the rate established by the
Association was probably paid for the
The Vlncennes is a craft of 1739 net
tons burden and is capable of carrying
SiXiO tons of cargo. She moved from the
stream to Columbia Dock No. 1 yester
day and will begin discharging this morn
ing. She will clean up within a week
and will line immediately for the out
voyage. Her Jay days will begin about
VIOL ATE 1 NAVIGATION LAWS
Owner of Launch Lotus round
Guilty by Inspectors.
A. Norman, one of the owners of the
gasoline launch Lotus, which collided
with the launch Nancy, the evening of
August 11. inflicting considerable damage
on the latter craft, was yesterday found
guilty of disobeying the navigation laws
and the matter was referred to the
customs officials for action.
The investigation was held before Lo
cal Inspectors Edwards and Fuller. All
evidence went to show that the master
of the Lotus was at fault. As neither
the man in charge of the Nancy nor the
master of the Lotus was operating under
a license, it was up to the Inspectors to
turn the matter over to the customs offi
cers. Under the law a fine of $500 can
be imposed on the operator of any. ves
sel propelled by power for disobeying the
navigation laws of the United States.
Queen Alexandra Arrives In.
The British steamship Queen Alex
andra, under charter to the Paclflo Ex
port Lumber Company, arrived in the
river yesterday afternoon and proceeded
on up to Portland. The, steamer left
Vancouver three days ago. The Queen
Alexandra will take a part cargo at
Linnton and will finish at some point on
The steamship Costa Rica, from San
Francisco, is due to arrive in tomorrow
The steamship Breakwater, from Coos
Bay ports, will arrive at an early hour
The steamship Alliance, now undergoing
repairs at the Supple yards, will be ready
for service bythe last of the month.
The steamer Bailey Gatzert will be
launched at the yards of the Portland
Shipbuilding Company at 10 o'clock this
The German ship Siam finished dis
charging at Columbia No. 1 yesterday and
shifted to aboVe the Madison-street
bridge in the evening.
Arrivals and Departures.
ASTORIA, Or., Aug-. 23. Condition of the
bar at 6, P. M., obscured; wind, northwest, 20
miles; weather, clear. Arrived down at mid
night and sailed at 10 A. M. Steamer City
of Panama, for San Franclaco. Arrived down
at 5 and sailed at 9:30 A. M. Steamer Excel-
elor, for San Francisco. Arrived down at
5:20 and sailed at 10 A. M. Steamer Geo. W.
Elder, for San Pedro and way port. Salle
at 10:3o A. M. Schooner Beulah. for San
Francisco. Arrive at 11:45 A. M. ami left
up at 3:30 P. M. German steamer JCumantla,
from Hongkong and wa- ports. Arrived at
12:05 and left up at 5 P. M. British steamer
Queen Alexandra, from Victoria. Arrived at
12:10 and left up at 1:30 P. M. Steamer
Catania, from Monterey. Arrived at 1:40 P.
M. American ship St. Nicholas, from Nush
agak. Sailed last night Schooner Alumna,
Port Harford. Aug. 23. Sailed yesterday
steamer Santa Maria, for Portland.
Cherbourg, Aug. 23 Sailed Auguet 17
jrench bark Bayard, for Portland.
Newcastle, Aug. 23. Sailed August 13
French bark Brlxeux. for Portland.
San Francisco, Aug. 2A Arrived
Steamer Daisy Mitchell, from Wlllapa;
steamer Westerner, from Gray's Harbor;
steamer Grace Dollar, from Gray's Harbor.
Sailed Steamer Aurella, . for Astoria; tug
Defiance, for Portland; steamer Mayfair,
for tvillapa; steamer Fulton, for Gray's
Harbor; steamer Temple Dorr, tor Gray's
Tide at Astoria Saturday.
0:54 A. M 95 feetl":40 A. M 1.0 feet
1:50 P. M 8.4 fpet!7:R3 P. M 1.6 feet
Circus Postmaster Has
Finding letters for Fat Lady From Her
Affinity, the Living Skeleton, and
l'a.vlng Postage for Clown Who Makes
111 Like Roosevelt, Among Hia Trials.
ONE of the most remarkable post
masters in the world is Jules
Tumour, a clown in Ringllng Brothers'
circus. The postmastershlp is an im
portant function in the organization of
this band of wanderers, which comes
to Portland Sunday, and the responsi
bilities of the office are great. The
perqulsitles are many, however, and
although Jules does not receive his
pay from Uncle Sam, he is by no
means the loser at the end of the sea
son. Tumour is not only postmaster,
he is chief moneyorder clerk, general
distributer and carrier, and as com
pensation for his services he is al
lowed certain exclusive privileges.
Like many rural postmasters, Jules
Tumour carries a side-line. He takes
subscriptions among the performers
for the various professional news
papers, and in addition to this agency
he has the prerogative of selling the
official song books. The commission
from these sources nets a considerable
sum during the season, and the privi
leges are well Worth saving. But he
receives even a more substantial rec
ognition on the day before the colony
disbands and the circus goes. Into
Winter quarters. Every performer, ac
cording to his means, makes Jules a
present, ranging from $5 to 10, thus
bringing his combined Income up to a
On arriving at .a new town Jules
proceeds at once to the postoffice for
the circus mallbag, and for an hour
or so in the morning he is the most
popular man around. He is the bearer
of state secrets and he could tell many
a romance if he would.
The "living mountain of flesh," who
traveled with the sideshow last sea
son, gave him no end of annoyance
over the subject of her "affinity." The
"affinity" was suspected of being a
living skeleton, with a similar aggre
gation touring the South, and every
day the fat woman would hand Jules
a pudgy letter, written in a fat round
hand, requesting him In a stage whis
per to mall it. Jules really grew to
dread the answers to these burning
epistles, as the fat woman would re
ward him with a kiss. The postmaster
being a married man, lived constantly
in fear that his wife would witness
one of these performances and insist
on his resigning from office.
Every day on the road Jules is In
trusted with an important mission.
Many of the performers are citizens of
other countries, and, like nearly all
foreigners, they send money-orders to
the folks at home. The clown fre
quently goes to the town postoffice
with several thousand dollars In his
pockets and the lavish way he - re
mits large sums to persons with high
sounding names in Persia, Poland,
France, Austria and Japan Is the talk
of the town for months afterward.
Never in a single case has he made a
mistake sent the wrong sum of money
or written the address incorrectly. On
his return to the big tent he gives re
ceipts and memoranda to each person
who has sent a money-order.
"It isn't such an easy Job as you
might think," said Jules recently.
"Some of these performers are sus
picious, and if I don't bring them a
letter when they expect one, they
think I have hidden it somewhere or
don't want to give it to them.
"And then there is Al. Mlaco, a good
clown, but an tmposter. Just because
he makes up like President Roosevelt,
with false teeth and a rough rider hat,
he thinks he can send mail for noth
ing. He simply writes in one corner
of the envelope, 'official business
free,' and thinks it ought to go at
that. In the end it is I who always
have to pay the postage stamps."
Administrator for Xevlus Estate.
C. W. Muggins, secretary of the
Portland Railway. Light & Power
Company, was appointed to adminis
ter upon the estate of Charles L.
Nevius, the employe of the company
who was brutally murdered by a
highwayman on the Rose City Park
line the night of May 27. Mr. Huggins
had succeeded in locating the dead
man's father and mother in Illinois,
and it was at their request that he
was appointed administrator. The
estate was found to consist of about
$500 in personal property. The funeral
expenseji amounted to $135.50, due J.
P. Flnl'ey & Son, who joined In the
application to have Mr. Huggins ap
pointed. 1? AS FX TH Anna iha vnrlr In .J t
warm, hard or soft water. '
Old Pacific Vessel Reported
Abandoned at Sea. '
CREW IS SAID TO BE SAFE
Ship Was a Famous Craft on This
Coast and -Made Her Maiden
Voyage to the Colum
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 23. The Mer
chants' Exchange has received a dis
patch from London, stating that the ship
Tlllle E. Starbuck, from New York for
Honolulu, has been abandoned at Bea.
Her crew is reported safe. No details of
the disaster have been received.
The ship Tillle E. Starbuck was one of
STEAMSHIP COBONA ON THE ROCKS
the best known vessels ori the Pacific
Coast. She was constructed especially
for the North Pacific trade and was the
first iron sailing ship built in America.
She was built at the Roach yards, at
Chester, Pa., and was the only sailing
vessel ever constructed by the famous
builder. On her maiden voyage she
reached Astoria, January 10, 1884. ' She
had on that trip a cargo valued at $1,000.
000, consisting of 22 locomotives for the
Northern Pacific Railroad and the parts
of the steam ferry Tacoma, which is still
In operation between Goble and Kalama
on the Columbia River.
The Tillie E. Starbuck came to the
Coast on her maiden voyage in command
Due to Arrive.
Alliance Coos Bay. . . ..
JohanPoulfien San Francisco.
Nome City. . San Pedro. . .-.
Breakwater. . San Francisco
Costa Rica. . Ban Franclaco
R. X. Inman. San Francisco.
Roanoke Los Angelea. .
Numantla. .. .Hongkong. . ..
City of Pan . . .San Francisco.
Geo. W. HlderSan Pedro....
Alesla Hongkong. . . .
Nlcomedia. . . Hongkong. . .
. In port
. Aug. 24
, Aug. 25
. Sept. 1
. Sept. 17
. Oct. 10
. Nov. 1 '
Scheduled to Depart.
Name. For Date.
JohanPoulsenSan Francisco. Aug. 24
Redondo Seattle Aug. 24
Nome City. . . San Franclaco. .Aug. 26
Breakwater.. Coos Bay Aug. 2
Costa Rica. . San Francisco. .Aug. 28
Roanoke Los Angeles.... Aug. 29
R. D. Inman. San FranclFCO.. Aug. 31
City of Pan. . .San Francisco. .Sept. 3
Geo. W. ElderSan Pedro Sept. 6
Numantla... Hongkontc Sept. 5
Arabia Hongkong Sept. 25
Alliance Coos Bay
Alesla Hongkong Oct. 20
Nlcomedia... Hongkong Nov. 8
of Captain William Rogers. On the put
ward voyage she carried over 3000 tons of
grain and held the record for that year.
Later Captain Eben Curtis . succeeded, to
the command, and remained with the fa
mous old ship until he entered t-c serv
ice of the American-Hawaiian Company.
Captain Curtis is now superintendent of
that company, t with offices in San Fran
cisco. The Starbuck was one of tne fastest
sailers afloat and never had a slow voy
age marked against her. Incidentally,
four of the old-time fleet have Buttered
disaster during the past month. They are
the Prussia, the Shenandoah, the John
Currier and the Tillle E. Starbuck.
REVENUE CUTTER SENT NORTH
Manning Goes to Rescue of Refu
gees From Wrecked Ship.
ASTORIA, Or., Aug. 23. (Special.)
Yesterday aftarnoon Collector of Cus
toms Carnahan telephoned the Secretary
of the Treasury at Washington, asking
that a revenue cutter be sent to the relief
of the passengers and crew of the
wrecked ship John Currier, who are on
the beach at Nelson Lagoon, Alaska
Peninsula. Tonight he received a dis
patch from Beekman Wlnthrop, Assist
ant Secretary of the Treasury, stating
that the cutter Manning, which is at Val
dez. has been instructed to proceed to
Nelson Lagoon and render assistance.
GUART AGAINST THE PLAGUE
All Vessels at Astoria Must Undergo
. Thorough Fumigation.
ASTORIA, Or., Aug. 23. (Special.) In
structions have been received from the
Surgeon-General at Washington, directing
that all vessels arriving here from coast
wise ports shall be thoroughly fumigated
once each month, the object being to de
stroy the rats on board in order to pre
vent a possible spread of the bubonic
plague. This order Trill apply to sailing
vessels as well as to steamers, but ar
rangements will be made to cause as little
delay and Inconvenience as possible. The
regular liners from an Franc Is co4 Coos
I ' , , - . ' t - -, - ' - - "
k 1 Xv H -''' 1 1 x . '
f J1 1 .JBxii
Bay and Pugret Sound will be fumigated
at Portland after their cargoes have been
removed, but the sailing vessels and
steam schooners will be treated here, un
less they have certificates showing they
have been fumigated within a month.
These regulations will not necessitate
any of the vessels being taken to the
Federal quarantine station, unless there
should be sickness on board, as the pro
cess used In killing the rats is to burn
sulphur in the hold after the hatches have
been tightly closed.
Kumantia Makes Fast Passage.
The German steamship Numantla. from
Hongkong and way ports, arrived In the
river yesterday, and left up during the
afternoon. The Numantla made a quick
run across the Pacific, arriving In four
days before her schedule. She will reach
Portland early this morning. . The Nu
mantla is bringing one of the largest car
goes ever brought eastward by one of
the steamers of the Portland & Asiatic
WOMEN'S CLUBS GROWING
Vice-President of General Federa
tion Discusses Their Work.
"The growth "of the women's club
movement in the United States has been
remarkable." said Mrs. Philip N. Moore,
OFF Hl'MBOLDT BAY, CALIFORNIA.
of St. Louis, vice-president of the general
federation yesterday. "The most con
servative estimate of membership would
place the figure at 500,000, and the pros
pects favorable for an increase of fully
50 per cent during the coming year."
Mrs. Moore is on a vacation trip and
is touring the ' West. She arrived over
the Canadian Pacific and is. full of en
thusiasm over the scenic beauties of the
trip. During her stay In Portland she
will be the guest of the Woman's Club
and also the Collegiate Alumnae. Mrs.
Moore will go South through California
after leaving Portland.
"The women's clubs have accomplished
a world of good," continued Mrs. Moore.
"In my own state, Missouri, we have ob
tained the passage of the compulsory ed
ucational law, the child labor law and
have stood by the pure food law. All
this means a great deal. Aside from pro
tecting the child, it betters the condition,
of the mother. We have things so ar
ranged that a woman need not work all
night and day too in order to live.
"A meeting of the General Federation
of Women's Clubs has been arranged to
convene in Boston in 1908. Another inter
esting meeting will be that of the colle
giate Alumnae, which will hold its quar
ter centennial in Boston. I have the honor
to be president of the Alumnae, and the
work we are doing Is extensive. One line
of work taken up by this organization is
the European Fellowship for Original Re
search. About 1500 women have taken
advantage of these fellowships and it is
most interesting to hear them tell of the
Mrs. Moore was entertalnea r'rlday at
the home of Mrs. Ralph Wilbur, and to
day will be tendered reception at the
home of d.rs. P. J. Mann by the
WHAT IS A REPUBLICAN?
You Must Answer This When You
Ask, What Is a Democrat?
ST. JOHN, Or.. Aug. 22 (To the Edi
tor.) Numeroua articles have appeared re
cently in answer to the momentous question
"What is a Democrat?" None, to my mind!
however, has treated this subject from a
philosophic, or rather psychologic, point or
The question is insoluble without at the
same time considering the question. What Is
a Republican? There is no Isolated fact In
nature. Before the Governments of Europe
had become sufficiently centralized to offer
adequate protection to the individual, and
more especially the female Individual,' pri
vate persons took It upon themselves to sup
ply this deficiency, and out of this effort
. Have One Doctor
No sense in running from one doctor to
another. Select the best one, then stand
by him. Do not delay, but consult him
in time when you are sick. Ask his
jAyers Cherry Pectoral
REVISED form Ola
for coughs and colds. Then use it or
not, just as he says.
The new kind contains no alcohol
We have no secrets to hide! We pub
lish the formulas of all our medicines.
J. C. AYER CO., Manufacturing Chemists, Lowell, Mass.
arose the order of knlgrhthood. a highly
chivalrous society, very much devoted to
the rights of chivalry and the defense of
grand dames and ladiea of eminent degree
against all dangers and ' wiles except Its
own. But the political Governments in time
were able to offer sufficient protection to
the grand dames and the rest, and yet
knight errantry, or its ghost, like Banquo's,
kept walking and reftiaing to "lay" until
Cervantes wrote the story of Don Quixote.
The same principles are Involved In all
governments or systems of thought or
When our constitution -was formed our
political society broke Into two factors.
nearly opposite in principle, or purpose.
Hamilton may be taken as the representa
tive of the centralizing factor of govern
ment and Jefferson as the opposite factor,
and about each gathered the political unite.
which were to form the original parties, by
whatever name, and stand as aggregate
representatives of the respective leaders.
Tie a stone to a string and, holding the
loose end of the string, whirl it around your
head and note the pull of the stone. This
pull was the voice of Jefferson, crying for
a weak government more liberty for the
individual. This was the original cry of
what has generally been known aa democ
racy. Note also the firm grin on the string,
preventing the atone from taklntr a header
Into space. This Is the cry of Hamilton for
sunicient authority to "keep house." This
cry has generally been known as Hepub
llcanlsm, and those opposite cries constitute
the fundamental difference between these
two great parties In the past. These oppo
site political units were psychologically dif
ferent. Jefferson see in the letter of the
law and Hamilton the spirit of the law. The
same element is found in the church, and
called Pharisee the letter-of-the-gospel
man. He is found In science. Huxley says
of him, "The man who refuses to go neyond
the fact Is not likely to get as far as the
Jefferson would have been described in
Indian dialect as 'Old-Man-Afraid -of-hls-Government."
His null on the string almost
defeated the adoption of the constitution
and then set up a tremendous strain, as in
dicated by the Kentucky and Virginia reso
lutions and states rights propaganda in
general which finally ended In the Civil
War. But Uncle Sam's grip on the string
held fast. Hurrah for Hamilton!
The old-time Democrat opposed the Idea
of free schools, for the same reason that
his great leader lacked copiousness of In
tellect; he saw the letter but not the spirit
of what American Institutions were to be.
Would you expect the same Individual to
oppose the appropriation of National money
for internal Improvement? He had to; he
was built that way. That is what made
him a Democrat. That was only another
pull on the string. This psychologic classi
fication will not include such men as Ben
ton. A man must have taken a (rood null
on the string to be entitled to such negative
distinction. The war ended Jeffersonlan Dem
ocracy. The school question was won. even
In the South. Internal Improvement is a
universal fact. The knight errantry of Jet
ferson has been superseded by the govern
ment of Hamilton, and to lay Its ghost w
have W. J. Bryan personating the mad
lvnight of aamanca, attended. In his cour
ageous assaults on the windmills. tv a re
doubtable squire, once known as a Dem
JAMES RHODERICK KENDALL.
GIVEN LEAVE OF ABSENCE
Movements of Army Officers at
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Aug. S3. (Spe
cial.) Major Harry I Hawthorne, De
partment Artillery Officer, Department
of the Columbia, who arrived here from
the war collepe at Washington last week,
has been granted a leave of absence for
ten days. Major Hawthorne will spent!
his vacation at San Diego, Cal. At the ex
piration of his leave he will return to his
station at Vancouver Barracks.
Captain George H. Shields, of the Third
Infantry, U. S. A., stationed at Forts
Lawton and Wright, reported at head
quarters. Department of the Columbia,
today. Captain Shields was appointed
senior aide on the staff of General
Greely. department commander. He re
ported here by order of the General at
the expiration of a 30-day leave of
Word has been received here from
General Greely. He will leave Nome for
Seattle today and will be back at Van
couver Barracks sometime next week.
Lieutenant-Colonel William A. Glass
ford, chief signal officer, has been re
lieved and granted . a leave of absence.
Upon the termination of his leave he
will go to the Department of Missouri,
with headquarters at Omaha, Neb.
Colonel Glassford has been appointed
chief signal officer of that department.
and upon his arrival at Omaha will also
take command of that post.
The reslgntion of Captain Biddle, Four
teenth Infantry, has been Anally accepted.
This resignation has been passed upon
by the War Department three times. It
was first accepted, later that acceptance
was revoked and by orders received to
day the revocation is annulled and the
resignation again accepted.
Private Lester C. Arnold, Company B,
Tenth Infantry, now in Alaska, has been
ordered to the post hospital at Van
couver sarracits lor treatment.
TAKES UP IMPROVEMENTS
Meeting of Street Committee of
Council Draws Big Crowd.
Surrounded by a crowd that almost
filled the space outside the railing, the
street committee met in the Council
chamber yesterday afternoon to consid
er applications for important Improve
ments. Beside the consideration of these ap
plications the committee, on motion of
Councilman Driscoll, made a motion
to recommend to Council the passage of
an order revoking the Oregon Traction
Company's franchises in cases where
the company had not lived up to the
terms of their agreements with the
city. Also the matter of the heating
franchise was discussed and a recom
mendation for the revocation of that
franchise was favored by several mem
bers of the committee.
Hood's Sarsaparilla, purifies the blood
ana strengtnens tne wnoie system.
Dr. Prise's Wheat Flake Celery Food
It is said that nine children out of ten are in a
fair way to be dyspeptics at six years of age.
The plainer children live the better for them.
VfltfKjLA Dr. rncea Wheat FUU fVT FA U fk-
- s.w -"Wai j JJJk lO WAV
ideal food for children; made from wheat and
so prepared as to bring out its full nutritive value
and render it most digestible. The best food for
all classes. 164
I Cure the Cases That Others
A bold statement, but lust as true as it is
bold. Not all cases that others fail to cure are
qurable by my methods, but fully ninety per
cent of them are. The way to learn whether
your case is curable is to consult me. 1 know
exactly what can be done in every Instance. I
ought to know this, for I have done nothing
else other than treat men's diseases for twenty
live years. If your case is curable I will treat
you. If it isn't I will not.
In uncomplicated disorders my fee is
Pay Me When I
Functional weakness in men Is
In reality a comparatively sim
ple ailment, and it but a symp
tom of local disorder, a state of
chronic inflammation of the
prostate gland. No stimulating
treatment, whether internal or
locally applied, can do more
than exMte temporary activity.
By my system of local treatment
I restore absolutely normal condi
tions throughout the organs in
volved, which promptly results In
complete and permanent restora
tion of strength and vigor. This
treatment is original with me. and
is the only radical and certain
cure yet devised.
Varicocele is a relaxation.
Knotting and twisting of the
most vital blood vessels of the or-
fanic system. It stagnates the
o c a 1 circulation and interferes
with the processes of waste and
repair. Neglect brings derange
ment of functions and injury to
the general health. Most physi
cians rasort to surgical operations
and hospital treatment. I cure
t. S.VJ nothlnS In my announcements but the straight, square truth.
ii cost you notnlnBf to call and. talk over your case. You can find
out ail about your trouble and von can later arrange to hetrln treat
ment OnV tlmo VA11 lllrA Vf.. r-. f e I . . , , t,.l.. - . . 1
t, most elegant and best equipped in the West.
The DR. TAYLOR Co.
234V4 MORRISON STREET. CORKER SECOND. PORTLAND, OREGON.
Patients livlnir out of the city and coming to Portland for treatment
will be furnished with fine room free of charge. Check your trunks
direct to 234 Morrison street.
TVfl7TJ TAKE THE HOUR'S TIME!
IVJLJ-il SAVE THE DAILY WORRY!
YOU CAN DO IT BY CONSULTING THE
DOCTORS THAT CAN CURE
It reallv seems strangre that men who are SERIOUSLY WEAK will
iro to the charlatan, when they might Just as easily AND FAR MORE
SATISFACTORILY, spend the time consulting physicians of known
merit. To the weak, rundown and nervous man no better advice can be
given than this:
SEEK HELP WHERE IT IS CERTAIN TO BE FOUND.
If you persist in going to those who have no standing professionally.
HOW CAN YOU EXPECT TO BE CURED? This instituticn has built
up its splendid practice more by the free advertising given it bv its
PERFECTLY SATISFIED PATIENTS, who have received the benefit
of its modern, scientific and legitimate methods, than in any other
way. If you are not a perfect man come to us. Isn't it worth the
little time it will take wh?n you are CERTAIN that you will have the
benefit of HONEST. SINCERE physicians who never attempt to deceive
you In any way? A consulratlon costs you nothing EXCEPT your own
27 Years Experience.
We cure safely and promptly WEAKNESS, LOST MANHOOD, SPER
MATORRHOEA. SPECIFIC BLOOD POISON IN ALL STAGES VARI
COCELE, HYDROCELE. GONORRHOEA. GLEET. OR ANY OF THE
DISEASES COMMON TO MEN. Our fees are fair. Personal attention
given all patients.
Write if you cannot call. Our system of home treatment is always
CERTAIN and most successful. All correspondence sacredly confidential.
HOURS 9 A. M. to 5 P. M.; Evenings, 7 to 8; Sundays. 9 A. M to
CORNER SECOND AND YAMHILL.
Diseases of W
I AT"iIP"C All forms of Female Weakness, Debilltv, Pain in the
unuiuuj Back and Loins, Ovarian and Womb Troubles, speedily
and permanently cured. Office private; no exposure; consultation free.
If in trouble, write or call. Delays are dangerous. Medicine sent any
where by mail or express. Charges moderate. Office hours 9 . M.
to 8 P. M. Sundays. 10 A. M. to 12 JL '
DR. T. J. PIERCE, 181 First St, corner Yamhill, Portland, Or.
Tbe Leading Specialist
Varicocele without operation, pain
or detention from business. My
cures are absolutely permanent
and no ill effects whatever can fol
low my treatment.
I have reduced the time re
quired for curing contracted dis
orders about one-half. This is an
important achievement. it re-
F ibices danger with safety. It
orestalls chronic complications.
It removes the. Infection and in
flammation before that vital
center, the prostate gland, can be
come involved. To many men it
means the difference between, per
fect health and a lifetime of mis
ery and functional weakness. My
method is mine alone. My treat
ment is original. In some features
it resembles the ordinary. In its
chief essentials it is different. In
results it is entirely different. It
is safe, prompt and thorough.
The above, together with Or
ganic Weakness. Nerve Debilita
tion. Lost Vigor, Specific. Blood
Poison, Stricture. Plies and Reflex
Ailments constitute .my specialty
and are the only diseases I treat.'
Established 27 Years Id Portland.
We Will Treat Any Single Vnoompll
cated Aliment for 10.00.
No Pay Unless Cured
STREETS, PORTLAND, OREGON.