Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 10, 1908, Page 16, Image 16

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    1C
THE MORNING- OREGONIAN, . FRIDAY, JANUARY 10,- 190S.
SPEIER WILL ASSIST
Harbormaster Interested ' jn
Rose Show Water Carnival.
HIS PLANS ARE AMBITIOUS
Include Cleansing of Entire River
front in Preparation for Great
Aquatic Parade During
June Festival.
Surpassing in picturesqueness and
splendor any marine spectacle ever at
tempted in the Pacific Northwest, or on
the whole Pacific Slope, for that matter,
will be the water, carnival' which the
Hose Festival Association is now plan
nlng. Every vessel availably in this sec
tion next June will be drafted to add to
the magnificence of this aquatic parade.
A committee was appointed by President
Whltemore, of the Festival Association,
yesterday, to have full charge of the af
fair, and Captain Speier, the city har
bormaster, who has consented to act as
chairman of the committee, says that
one of the very first things he will do
will be to clean up the whole waterfront
on both sides of the river, in order that
the hosts of visitors who will be here to
view the spectacle may be shown a pano
rama that will prove a great advertise
ment for the city.
Captain Speier is preparing to serve
notices on all dock and waterfront property-owners
to "clean house" between
now and next Spring, and to keep the
waterfront spick and span in the future.
He has insisted on the appointment of a
committee that will stand back of him In
this crusade, so that if the American
Navy, now on its way' to the Pacific
Coast, docs put in here for the Festival
days, the first week of June, Portland
harbor will present a spotless appear
ance. Strong Committee, Named.
Associated with Captain Speier on this
water carnival committee will be the fol
lowing citizens: Walter Honeyman. C.
W. Hodson. B. R. Smith, R. Macleay, G.
H. Brown, W. H. Souls, J. McCraken,
Captain W. H. Patterson and Frank
Thorn. This is regarded by the Festival
management as a most representative
body, and one that will show enthusiasm
in renovating the waterfront and in dress
ing the harbor in honor of the pageant
that is being planned. Chairman Speier
declares he will Issue orders that every
craft in this port at that time "dress
ship" for the occasion, and he feels sure
that all waterfront property-owners will
do justice to the spectacle.
Great hopes are entertained that the
Navy Department and the President will
see to it that, at least a fitting repre
sentation of the Nation's Naval strength
will be sent here for the Festival, and in
case this Is done. Naval features will vie
with the purely marine in the celebra
tion. Boat clubs yachting clubs and rowing
organizations as well as aquatic sport
organizations will be asked to participate,
and. to use a landsman's term, the river
from Ross Island to Guild Lake will be
"fenced off" for the marine spectacle.
The chief feature of the night pageant
will, of course, be the arrival of King
Rex, who is to be given the keys and
freedom of the city, on his royal barge,
attended by his court and by Queen
Flora and her entourage, the Queen
being the patroness of the school chil
dren's street parade.
California Is Interested.
The Merchants' and Manufacturers' As
sociation of Los Angeles has written
for further particulars regarding the
festival and Chairman McMurray, of the
publicity committee. Is preparing a de
tailed programme ,of the entertainment
features. He has also heard again from
the California State ' Board of Trade,
which is planning to come here in a
body witW delegates from every com
mercial organization of any prominence
in the state, and he will keep this body
in . close t,oueh with all arrangements.
Inquiries are coming In from a number
of general passenger agents of trans
continental railroad systems as to what
attractions they may best exploit in
order to Induce tourists to route their
tickets via Portland during Festival
week. A special invitation and folder is
being devised for the passenger agents
throughout the Hast and they will also
be supplied with plenty of advertising.
All railroads with terminals in this city
will be asked to furnish advertising mat
ter to be distributed in the Middle West
and in tlie East within the next three
months, and a campaign will be con
tuctcd during the six weeks in which the
usual Spring colonist rates will be in
effect.
"If we once get the people of the East
out here," declared Chairman McMurray,
last night, "you can bet your last dollar
that a large percentage of them will stay,
so the main thing for us to do Is to
offer the proper inducements for bringing
them out here."
FRANCHISE IS DISCUSSED
Council Committee Considers Appli
cation of Fire Alarm Company.
That they are considering a franchise
of much Importance to the city is fully
realized by the members of the committee
on streets of the City Council, to which
' lias been referred the petition of the Na
tional Automatic Fire Alarm Company for
a 25-year franchise. At a special meeting
yesterday, the provisions of the proposed
franchise were considered, after which
the draft was turned over to the City At
torney for further investigation.
While the petitioners make the claim
that the fram-hise is not exclusive, and de
clare it would not shut out competition, it
is regarded by some of the members of
the committee on streets to be practically
certain that no other company could se
cure a franchi.se to operate, should it de
sire to do so, because the city could not
permit more than the one concern to con
nect with the wires of the Fire Depart
ment, as the Automatic Company will do
under the terms of the franchise, as
drafted?
Councilman Kellaher, who acted as
chairman of the meeting yesterday, says
that lie knows this to be one of the best
paying enterprises in Portland, and for
one. he is determined that, if the grant Is
given, the city shall be fully remunerated
ty receiving a portion of the gross earn
ings. He is also determined to have a
provision making possible the revocation
of tnis franchise at any time. This, he
explains, is to allow of the city taking
action to permit any other company,
which might have a better system, to en
tor into business here and to connect with
the city's fire alarm system.
City Klectrldan Savarian, who was
called in to consult with the committee
men, said he believes the automatic serv
ice afforded by the company now seeking
a franchise is a benefit to the city and to
its patrons, but he said he could not say
anything very favorable about the ther
mostat system, for sending in alarms au
tomatically, as he declared that 90 per
cent of these are false alarms. He also
-aid It would never do to let more than
one company connect with the Ore depart
ment's wires, which makes the grant, if
given this company, exclusive according
to the statements of the committeemen.
As to the remuneration to be received
by the city, in case of the granting of the
franchise, that is a matter to be deter
mined by the Executive Board, according
to the charter. The officials of the Auto
matic Company declare they are willing
to do anything that is just to the city
in exchange for the franchise, but assert
that the business is not one that pays
large returns. They believe that the
fire-alarm boxes now installed, valued by
them at 13000. are sufficient to warrant the
granting of the franfchise, since these, to
gether with any new fixtures that may be
put in, are to become the property of the
municipality. .
OREGON PIONEER OF 1843
Death at Yoncalla of Mrs. Susan
Smith After Two Years' Illness.
Mrs. Susan Smith, who died at Ton
calla, December 30, 1907, was the daughter
of Charles and Melinda Applegate, and
was born in Cole County, Missouri, May
25, 1831. At the age of 12 years she
crossed the plains with her parents,
. - ... ss' v: tin.
The Late Mrs. Susan Smith.
who first settled in Polk County, but
moved in 1850 to the Umpqua Valley,
taking up a donation claim near the
present town of Yoncalla.
Mrs. Smith was married March 11, 1851,
to Robert Smith, who was also a pioneer
of 1S43. After their marriage they moved
to their donation claim near Yoncalla.
where they resided until the death of
her husband, which occurred on May
5, 1SS8.
Mrs. Smith lived in the old home until
1893, when she moved to Yoncalla, where
she had since resided. She is survived
by her seven children. Richard, of Spo
kane, Wash.; Fannie, wife of Edward
Johnson, of Colfax, Wash.; Robert
Franklin, of Pullman, Wash.; Jerome,
who resides on a portion of the old
homestead; Ellen, wife of L. E. Warner,
who also resides on a portion of the
old homestead; Albert L., of Marsh
field, and Elmer C, of Portland.
Mrs. Smith, who was familiarly known
as Aunt Susie by her many friends, had
been ill for the past .two years, during
which -time she bore her sufferings cheer
fully. She was attended by her son
Albert, who went from Marshfleld two
years ago and devoted himself to his
mother during her long illness.
WILL PREVENT VANDALISM
Southern Pacific to Make Example
of Ingebrightson..
The legal department of the Harriman
lines in tills state took action yesterday to
make an example of John Ingebrightson,
a young laborer of Cornelius, who put a
tie on the Southern Pacific track near
that town. He has confessed the crime,
which Is punishable In this state by im
prisonment In the penitentiary. But for
the timely discovery of the presence of
the obstruction on the track, a passenger
train probably would have been ditched,
and the lives of many passengers endan
gered. The Harriman officials here are deter
mined to put a stop to wanton train de
struction and are convinced that a long
term in the penitentiary for a few of the
offenders will do much to prevent such
acts of vandalism. Detective Reilly of
the Southern Pacific went to Cornelius
yesterday and located Ingebrighton, who
made no attempt to deny that he had
placed the tie on the track, tout pleaded
that he was drunk at the time.
Ingebrightson was formerly a section
hand on the Southern Pacific's West Side
division at Cornelius and it is believed
his dismissal from the railroad service
caused him to harbor resentment which he
expressed by placing a tie on the track.
Detective Reilly placed his prisoner in
the Cornelius jail yesterday after he had
pleaded guilty before a justice of the
peace. The man was ordered held to the
grand jury and will be taken to Hillsboro,
the county seat, and placed in jail await
ing the convening of the grand jury. iue
prisoner is also a witness In cases against
saloon men In Cornelius who are accused
of having sold liquors to minors. Inge
brightson is a minor and Is said to have
purchased liquor at Cornelius saloons.
MONSTER T. M. A. BENEFIT
Big Annual Event of Theatrical
Lodge Next Week.
A varied array of all kinds of talent
except the bad kinds has been selected
from the different theaters to take part
in the great benefit of the T. M. A. an
nual affair, which will be held next Tues
day afternoon at the Marquam Grand
Theater. The T. M. A. is composed of
theatrical people only, and professionals
from all over the United States will be
in the city at the different theaters next
week. These are all interested in the
event,, and all will unite to help In some
way, either on the stage or in the front
of the house. It will be a most interest
ing affair, both for the public and the
members of the profession. Tickets can
be purchased at all the theater box
office. . .
McMinnvllIe Postal Statistics.
M'MINNVILLE. Or., Jan. 9. (Speoial.l
Records of the local postoffice show 11.705
money orders paid during th year 1907,
and the amount of mail sent out from the
office according to the last six months'
weighing totals 41.999 pounds, 4M approx
imately 21 tons. Of this amount August
contributed the lowest. 626$ pounds, and
December the greatest. 7975 pounds. The
total receipts of the office for 1907 were
JS491.68. a gain of 1360.09 over the year
1906. With a proportionate gain for the
next two years, McMinnvllIe will be eri7
titled to the free delivery of mail. Gain
of the fourth quarter of 1907 over the
fourth quarter of 1906 was J971.70.
KISKR CALENDARS 10c UP.
Halfprlce while last. 24S Alder.
Today is the last day to obtain discount
on West Side gas bills. Portland Gas Co:
;;liBp
. ...
WILL INSPECT TEA
Francis Sealy Appointed by the
Treasury Department.
IMPORTANT TO PORTLAND
Resident Inspector Will Greatly Fa
cilitate Importations a This Port.
Other Inspectors at San
Francisco and Tacoma.
Francis Sealy has been appointed tea
'inspector for the Port of Portland at a
salary of $1600 a year. The appointment
goes into effect immediately, and will
stand pending the establishment of CivUJ
Service regulations covering the position.
The news of the appointment of Mr.
Sealy was conveyed in a private dis
patch to Collector of Customs Malcolm
yesterday afternoon. Mr. Sealy has been
officially notified and will enter upon the
duties of his office at once.
The office of tea Inspector is an im
portant one and the placing of an of
ficer at Portland will greatly facilitate
importations at this port. Tacoma and
San Francisco have heretofore been the
only cities which have been allowed tea
inspectors. All tea entering at Portland
or Seattle had to be opened and samples
sent to Tacoma for inspection. During
the past few months the importations
from Northern ports have been so heavy
that the Tacoma official could not get
through with the work. An application
was made from Portland, where most of
the tea was received, for the appointment
of an official to have permanent head
quarters in this city. The application has
been - favorably considered and Mr. Sealy
named as the inspector.
The new appointee for the office of tea
Inspector is a man who has long been
identified with the wholesale and retail
business of Portland. His qualifications
for the position are well known, and he
will no doubt be retained in the position
after the Civil Service rules are put in
effect.
NINTH WHEAT CARGO CIEARS
British Ship Clackmannanshire Car
, ries Grain to Europe.
The British ship Clackmannanshire
cleared yesterday for the United Kingdom
with 88,259 bushels of wheat, valued at
J78.109. The vessel is the ninth craft to
STEAMER INTELLIGENCE.
Due to Arrive.
Kimf .
From.
Alliance. .... Coob Bay Jan.
10
10
10
12
12.
13
13
.14
1 5
21
1
4
X
Arabia Hong-Kong .Jan.
Senator Ban Francisco. Jan.
JohanPoulsen San Francisco. Jan.
Northland.... San Francisco. Jan.
Breakwater. .Coos Bay Jan.
Rose City San Francisco. Jan.
Roanoke Los Angeles. . . Jan.
Costa Rica San Francisco. Jan.
Geo. W. Elder.San Pedro. .. .Jan.
Atesia Hongkong Feb.
Nlcomedla. . . Hongkong Feb.
Numantla. .. .Hongkong .Mar.
Scheduled to Depart.
Name. For. Dats.
Arabia. .Hongkong IndTt
Alliance Coos Bay Jan. 11
Senator .San Francisco. .'Jan. 12
Breakwater. . Coos Bay Jan. 15
JohanPoulsen San Francisco. Jan. 15
Northland .San Francisco. Jan. 15
Rose City,. . . .San Francisco. Jan. 15
Roanoke Los Angeles. .. Jan. 16
Costa Rica. ..San Francisco. Jan. IS
Geo. W. Elder San Pedro Jan. 23
Alesia. ..... ..Hongkong .Feb. 12
Nlcomedla... Hongkong. .....Feb. 20.
Numantla. .. .Hongkong .Mar. 12
Entered Thursday.
Gertrud, German ship (Henke),
with ballast, from Valparaiso.
Cleared Thursday.
Geo. W. Elder, American, steam
ship (Jessen), with general cargo,
for San Pedro and way ports.
Breakwater, American steamship
(Macgenn), with general cargo, for
Coos Bay.
Clasckmannanshire, British ship,
with 88,259 bushels of wheat, val
ued at $78,109, for the United King
dom for orders.
clear foreign for the month and raises
the wheat shipments to 803.310 bushels.
This is more than double the shipments
for the corresponding period In Decem
ber. Between the 1st and the 10th of last
month the shipments were confined to
two cargoes.
With the tonnage in. the harbor at the
present time and the wheat receipts there
is no reason in the world why January
should not break all records for the ex
porting of "wheat and lumber cargoes.
The British ship Claverdon has finished
and is anchored at St. John. She has
on board about 145,000 bushels and will
clear for the United Kingdom for orders.
There are a number of Frenchmen who
are loading or are about ready to begin
and they will all get away before the 1st
of February.
Steamer Contracts Awarded.
Colonel S. W. Roessler, United States
Engineers, has recommended the granting
of the contract for the construction of the
Ayers Pills
Ask your doctor what he thinks of this
formula for a liver pill. Do as he says
about using these pills. He knou)s.
Complete Formula
Ayers Pills
Each Pill Represents
Jalap ..'.. i Grain Podophyllin ....
Ginger . . ... J Grain. I Gamboge . . . .
Aloes ...... i Grain I Oil Peppermint . , .
Colocynth. Pulp . . -'" . g Grain. Oil Spearmint ...
Excipient Sufficient quantity.
We have no secrets I We publish
the formulas of all our medicines.
J. C. AYER CO., Manufacturing Chemitts, Lowell, Mass.
steamer Umatilla, for service on the Up
per Columbia River, to the "Willamette
Iron Works, that firm being the lowest
bidder.- At the same time Colonel Roes
sler recommended the bid of the Portland
Iron Works for the construction of a
dredge for use in the harbors of the Ore
gon and Washington Coasts
WILL TIE VP SOUXD BOATS
Strike of Engineers Expected Today.
Not All Men Will Walk Out.
TACOMA, Wash., Jan. 9. (Special.)
Many of the steamboats on Puget Sound
will probably be tied up tomorrow unless
an understanding between the engineers
and operators is reached at the last min
ute. So far both sides have been obdurate.
Not a small number of engineers, it is
asserted, are opposed, however, to mak
ing' any demands upon the owners at
this time, when both freight and passen
ger traffic is light, and will remain at
their posts.
Fred Marvin, manager of the Olympia
& Tacoma Navigation and the Merchants
Transportation Company, said he ex
pected to operate all of his boats, in
cluding the Greyhound and Multnomah,
without any trouble tomorrow.
Some of the men will stay by the own
ers and they have secured engineers at
Washington, Chicago and San Francisco
who - are ready to come on telegraphic
notice. N
All of .the captains will stay by them,
they think, and so will the pilots.
COMINGS' BOILER IS SECURED
Government Snagboat Drags Kettle
Out ol -Main Channel.
The Government snagboat Mathloma,
which has been working opposite Linn
ton, in an effort to move the boiler of the
wrecked steamer Ar nie Comings from the
channel, has succeeded in working it for
a distance of 40 feet from the main chan
nel and out of the track of deep-draft
vessels. Whether the tackle of the Math
loma is heavy enough to lift the boiler
to the surface of the water is not known.
An effort will "be made this morning.
Tuesday a chain was made fast to the
boiler with the aid of a diver. When a
strain was taken the chain gave way.
Yesterday heavier tackle was used with
the result that the boiler was ' moved a
sufficient distance out of the channel so
as not to be considered a menace to navi
gation for deep-water vessels.
The Mathloma has been ordered to pro
ceed to the Upper Willamette and operate
in her capacity as a snag-puller at points
above Corvallis. During the recent flood
a number of snags were deposited in the
river, and as there Is a large quantity of
grain to be removed the services of the
snagboat are badly needed.
R. C. Rickmers Is Chartered.
Balfour, Guthrie & Co. have chartered
the five-masted German bark R. C. Rick
mers to load wheat for the UniteS King
dom. The charter calls for Portland or
Puget Sound loading. The rate is given
as 27s 6d, the minimum for the associa
tion ships. The R. C. Rickmers Is now
en route to San Francisco from Sydney,
N. S. W. The R. C- Rickmers is the
largest sailing vessel afloat and is
equipped with auxiliary engines so that
she may be converted into a steam vessel
at any time. Her steam equipment is a
triple compound engine and will drive the
craft at about six knots an hour.
Battles With Heavy Seas.
VICTORIA, B. C, Jan. 9. With rails
broken, companions carried away, ventil
ators crumpled and part of her bridge
wrecked In a heavy gale encountered at
the meridian in mid-Pacific on December
31, the Japanese liner Aki Maru reached
port this afternoon with 264 passengers,
only four of whom were Europeans, and
6000 tons of cargo. In a storm on Decem
ber 23 the steering gear broke and the
steamer was helpless In the trough of a
heavy sea for two hours before extra
gear was rigged.
Captain Hansen. In the Hospital.
Captain Hansen, master of the steamer
Tallac, has been removed to the St. Vin
cent's Hospital, where he will undergo an
operation for appendicitis. A new mas
ter will arrive from San Francisco within
a few days and will take the Tallac South.
The steamer is loading a general cargo
for California ports.
Pprt of Portland Meets.
The Port of Portland Commission met
yesterday afternoon at the City Hall. All
members were present with the exception
of Captain A. L. -Pease and P. L. Willis.
Routine business was taken up and bills
for the past month were audited. Nothing
of importance to the city or the harbor
was taken up. "
Reinbek Makes Fast Passage.
The German bark Reinbek arrived in at
Astoria yesterday after a remarkable run
of 29 days from Santa Rosalia. x It usually
requires 40 to 50 days for a. sailing vessel
to come up the coast at this season of the
year. The Reinbek is in ballast and will
load wheat for the United Kingdom.
Marine Notes.
The British bark Miltonburn left down
yesterday.
The steamship Senator, from San Fran
cisco, arrived last night.
The steamship Alliance is due to arrive
today from Coos Bay ports.
The steamship Breakwater sailed last
night for Coos Bay ports with passengers
and freight.
The steamship Nome City will sail for
San Francisco and 6an Pedro from the
-rV Grain
-fe Grain
xV Grain
ts Grain
WHEN KIDNEYS GET WEAK
TRY THIS HOME-MADE MIXTURE
AXD GET RELIEF. -
. 1
Will Be Less Kidney Trouble If Pre
scription to Make Remedy
Becomes Known. -
Here is a prescription that any one
can mix at home. Any good prescrip
tion pharmacy can supply the ingre
dients named at little cost; being com
posed of vegetable extracts, it is
harmless and Inexpensive. Best of all
it does its work well, relieving even
the worst form of bladder trouble,
frequent urination, backache, kidney
complaint, and by its direct action
upon the eliminative tissue of the kid
neys, makes these most vital organs
rid the blood and system of waste mat
ter and uric acid which causes rheu
matism. Here it is; try it if you suffer. Fluid
Extract Dandelion, one-half ounce;
Compound Kargou, one ounce; Com
pound Syrup Sarsaparilla, three ounces.
Shake well in- a bottle and take in
teaspoonful doses after each meal and
at bedtime.
A well-known local druggist is au
thority for the statement that "One
week's use shows good results in
nearly every Instance, and such symp
toms as lame back, frequent desire to
urinate, pain in bladder and even
chronic rheumatism are generally re
lieved within a few days, the pain and
swelling diminishing with each dose.
Couch street dock tomorrow evening at
5 o'clock.
Arrivals and Departures.
PORTLAND, Jan. 9. Arrived Steam
ship Senator, from San Francisco; steam
ship Cascades, from San Francisco, sailed
Barge No. 3. for San Francisco: steamship
Breakwater, for Coos Bay ports; British
bark Mlltonburn, for the United Kingdom.
Astoria, Jan. 9. Condition of bar at 5
P. M., rough; wind east, 12 miles; weather,
cloudy. Arrived at 7:30 A. M. Steamer
Col. E. L. Drake, from 8eattle. Arrived
at 7:50 A. M. Steamer Cascade, from Sail
Francisco. Arrived at 10:15 A. M. German
bark Reinbek. from Santa Rosalia. Ar
rived at 3:10 P. M. French bark Bayard,
from London. Arrived at 10:25 A. M., and
left UD at 1:20 P. M. Steamer Senator.
Arrived down at 3:30 P. M. Steamer
Argyll.
San Francisco, Jan. 9. Arrived Steamer
Asia (Br), from Hongkong and Yokohama, via
Honolulu; Umatilla, from Victoria: steamer
Bandon, from Coos Bay. Sailed Steamer
Wimbledon (Br.), for Melbourne; steamer
Washlrtgo, for Portland: steamer Elizabeth,
for Brandon; steamer Daisy Mitchell, for Wll
lapa Harbor; steamer Hoqulam, for Grays
Harbor.
Tacoma, Jan. 9. Sailed Ship Gejenesslin
(Br.), for United Kingdom: ship Earl of Dun
more (Br.), for United Kingdom.
Astoria. Jan. 9. Arrived Bark Bayr.rd
(Fr.) from Landon.
Clallam Bay, Jan. 9. Arrived Ship Ancen
is (Br.), from Vancouver, for United Kingdom;
ship Glen Avon (Br.), 'from Seattle, for
United Kingdom.
Punta Arenas, Jan. 9. Arrived Menes,
from Hamburg, Genoa, etc., for San.Fran-
Tides at Astoria Friday. "
High. Low,
8:20 A. M.j... 8.4 feet12:85 A. M 1.8 feet
8:43 P. M 8.7 feet
ACCUSED BY YOUNG GIRL
Dr. J. D. Dunn Arrested on Charge
of Attempted Assault.
Dr. J. D. Dunn, who operates the "Sci
entific Vlbratorlum" at 106 West Park
street, was arrested at 7 o'clock last night,
by Detectives Baty and Klenlen on a-war-rant
charging an attempted felonious as
sault on Halite Williams, a 14-year-old
girl. Dr. Dunn was placed in the city
Jail pending his deposit of JluOO bail. Hal
He Williams Is the sister of Mrs. Winnie
Loomis, of 996 Corbett street, who ap
pears as the complainant In the case. Mrs.
Loomis alleges that Dr. Dunn had been
treating the girl with electricity for goiter
and that she had received 15 treatments at
Dr. Dunn's house, and that on all of
these occasions Mrs. Loomis had accom
panied 'her, but that on January 2 Mrs.
Loomis was busy and could not leave her
house and had permitted the girl to go
to Dr. Dunn's bouse alone. It was on
this occasion that the alleged attempted
assault Is said to have been made.
Yesterday the facts were placed before
the District Attorney and he caused a
complaint to toe made and a warrant to
be sworn out against Dr. Dunn. Dr.
Dunn admits that he is not a graduate
physician and at the police station denied
that he was guilty of the charge.
LECTURES BY ELDER FLAIZ
Series of Talks on Seventh Day Ad
ventist Topics at Sellwood.
A series of lectures on vita topics of
tlie day lias been begun at Strahlman's
Hall, in Sellwood, by Elder A. L. Flaiz,
of the Seventh Day Adventist Church.
His subject, last night dealt entirely with
Adventist doctrine, and In the course of
his remarks he said:
."People everywhere are living today in
a state of unrest and expectancy. The
rellglQus, social, physical, financial, po
litical and military world are In a state
of extreme tension which cannot long
continue. The Scriptures alone furnish a
solution to the world's great problem.
God revealed to men the history of the
nations, and their ultimate destiny was
clearly outlined 2500 years ago In a dream
given to a heathen king. He saw the
We Are The Leading Specialist.
OUR FEES
Obstruction
Varicocele
Hydrocele
Atrophy
Nervous Debility. .
Waiting
Ulcers
Diftcharjre
Blood Pot mod
Pimples
Eczema
Bladder Ailment.
Kidney Ailments. .
Prostate Ailments.
Fallinc Hair
$5
TO
$30
Medicine from $150 to f6.AO
CuurM, 'VV it hiii . Any Mub
Reach.
HOURS 9 A. M. to
ST. LOUIS MEDICAL AND SURGICAL DISPENSARY
CORKER SECOND iNU YAMHILL STREETS, PORTLAND, OREGON. . ' ; .
SAFE AND
COKES f
Different doctors have different ideas in re
gard to cures. Some call a suppression of
symptoms a cure. They dose for drug effects
and claim that nothing more can be done.
But the real ailment remains, and will bring
the real symptoms back again, perhaps the
same as before, but very likely leave the
patient in a much worse condition. -I claim
that nothing less than complete eradication
of disease can be a real cure. I treat to re
move the disease, ansi not merly the symp
toms. I search out every root and fiber of
an ailment, and I cure to stay cured1
."Weakness"
I not only cure "weakness" promptly, but I
employ the only treatment that can possi
bly cure the disorder permanently. 'It is a
system of local treatment entirely original
with me, and is employed by no physician
other than myself. This may seem a broad
assertion, but -it is just as substantial as It
is broad. So-called "weakness" is but a
symptom of local inflammation or conges
tion, ana a radical cure is merely a matter
of restoring normal conditions throughout the organic system, and
this I accomplish thoroughly and with absolute certainty.
My Fee for A Cure Is
oo
In Any Uncomplicated Case
Varicocele Cured Without Cutting
The time was when every man afflicted with varicocele had no choice
other than to allow the disease to go on undermining his power and
health or submit to a surgical operation. Now he can choose a thor
ough cure by painless treatment. I cure varicocele in one week, and It
is seldom necessary that the patient be detained from his business even
a single day. My method is original with myself, and is the only safe
and successful treatment for varicocele ever devised.
CONSULTATION AXD ADVICE FREE.
My Fees Are the' Lowest. You Cam Pay When Cored.
the DR. TAYLOR co.
234H MORRISON STREET, COR. SECOND, PORTLAND, OREGON.
HOURS TO 5( EVENINGS, 7 TO 9. SUNDAYS, 10 TO 1.
nations from his day to the end of time,
under the symbol of a great Image, as
recorded in Dan. II:3i-34.
"Four univeal empires were to arise,
and the four-.n would be divided Into
ten kingdoms. The prophecy has been ful
filled. Babylon was succeeded by Medo
Persla, and this kingdom in turn by
Greece. Home followed and was divided
into ten kingdoms as predicted in Dan.
kjI:42-43. The division of Rome into the
ten kingdoms of Kurope occurrea ueiwrau
356 and 483 A. D, Since that time we have
been living in the time of 'these kings.'
The prophecy further states that 'In the
days of these kings shall the God of
heaven set up a kingdom that shall never
be destroyed, and it shall not be left to
other people, but it shall break In pieces
and consume all these kingdoms, and it
shall stand forever." As the preceding
kingdoms are literal,' so we may conclude
that Christ's kingdom will also be literal.
This prophecy plainly teaches that the
next, and impending event is the setting
up of Christ's literal kingdom, and the
end of the age."
FARMERS ARE PROSPEROUS
W. T. Matlock Tells of Conditions
on Ranges Around Heppner.
W. T. Matlock, one of the principal
cattlebuyers of Eastern Oregon, was at
the Imperial yesterday, and in referring
to the conditions on the ranges around
Heppner, where he resides, said that
everything in the farming line looks fine.
Mr. Matlock rides over several counties
in the pursuit of his business, and Is
therefore well qualified to speak author
itatively on conditions as he sees them.
He says farmers in that portion of Ore
gon were never more prosperous than
now, having: had big crops laBt season.
llftniJiii'c
fll4fefi"SIII9 Ict3-111 mother must pass usually is
' iy jrfl M H If so full of suffering, danger and fear
I jf fljfff that she looks forward to, the critical
. hour with apprehension and dread.
Mother's Friend, by Its penetrating and soothing properties,
allays nausea, nervousness, and all unpleasant feelings, and
so prepares the system tor the
ordeal that she passes through
the event safely and with but
little suffcrine. as numbers
have testified and said, "it is
worth its weight in gold." $1.00 per
bottle of druggists. Book containing
valuable information mailed free.
TljE BRADFK1P REGULATOR CO.. Atlanta. Ga.
A TALK TO MEN
Do you want the vim and snap of perfect health; the result of being a manly
man Do you want the lire of youth renewed, and the hopes of other days ful
filled? Do you realize you are a wreck, an object-of pity to yourself?
Are you willing to try once more to find help and with our assistance and your
aid become the perfect man you were intended to be ?
Are you satisfied with your present condition physically and. mentally f We
ej.tcnd the helping hand to you with good advice and skillful treatment, and we
can cure you. Our cures are permanent and lasting. Under our treatment you
feel the life-giving flow of rich red blood renewing your worn-out tissues. Your
nerves are quieted and you feel that life is indeed worth living. Young men
old men come to us. -We can help you, if your case is curable as we wish to
state that we do not accept any incurable cases. -
We cure safely and promptly Weakness, Lost Manhood, Spermatorrhoea,
Specific Blood Poison in all stages, Varicocele, Hydrocele, Gonorrhoea, Gleet, or
any of the Diseases Common to Men. Personal attention giveu all patients.
We are licensed to practice medicine and surgery in the State of Oregon.
Our qualifications are superior to any specialists in the City of Portland, and our
equipment for the treatment of special diseases is unequalled on the Pacific Coast.
You may consult us privately in confidence. You will be examined in a thor
oughly scientific manner, and our diagnosis and advice will be eheerfully given
to you absolutely free of charge. After this, if you desire to be treated we will
cure you and make you well and strong as you ought to be.
No matter what your ailmeaU are, call or write to us today, stating your case
plainly in your own way, and receive the benefit of a modern, skillful diagnosis.
All letters answered in plain, sealed envelopes.
5 P. M.; Evenings, 7 to 8:30: Sundays,
CERTAIN
or- -L
DR. TAYLOR,
The Leading; Specialist.
You .
Pay When
Well
and have every assurance of a repetition
next year, from present outlook. He says
the Winter has been particularly favor
able to the fattening of cattle and sheep,
the weather having been so far much
milder than usual and stocks of feed
equal to all demands upon them.
"We saw nothing of what you city peo
ple call panicky times out our way," said
Mr. Matlock, "for business went right
along on the old basis and stock fattened
just the same as It did when you people
had all the currency you needed. Of
course we find a better market for our
products now than we did then and are
glad financial matters have settled down
to a normal basis. I And the market
here in good shape and am bringing in
cattle and sheep right along and sell
promptly either here in the local yards or
out -at Troutdale.
"The Butter Creek and Willow Creek
sections are feeding large herds of cat
tle, and with plenty of alfalfa and grain
are In an excellent position to go on
through 'the Winter, even If the weather
should turn blustery before Spring."
McDonald Gets Damages. 1
By the verdict of the jury In Judge
Rronoueh's deDartment of the Circuit
Court brought in yesterday afternoon at 3
o'clock Patrick McDonald will receive $560
damages for a right of way through his
property on ,the Sandy River, granted to
the Mount Hood. Rail way & Power Com
pany. In his answer to the suit of the
railway company, McDonald asked $1100
for the land, an4 $1900 damages for the
inconvenient shape Into which tlie. prop
erty would be cut by the railway. The
railway company wished to pay him only
$35 for the three and one-half acres.
Do it now. Attend Rosenthal's great
house-cleaning sale.
Perfect fitting glasses $1 at Mctzger's.
Is to love children, and no
home can be completely
il happy without them, yet the
ordeal through which the ex-
9 A. M. to 12 Noon. -
mm
it ill liHiyi - d