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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1908)
TITE MORXIXG OREGOXIAX, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1903.
CARGO OF BARLEY
CLEARS FOR LEITH
Steamship Strathlyon Goes to
Direct Port in Scotland
. With Full Load.
BIG SHIPMENTS FOR MONTH
Total Grain Exports for First Nine
Days of September Exceed 500,
000 Bushels Three Steam
ers Ready to Load.
Grain shipments to foreign ports
passed the half-millton-bushel mark
for the month of September to date
yesterday, when the British steamship
tUrathlvon cleared for Leith. The
Strathlyon was dispatched with 37,373
bushels of wheat and 228.125 bushels
of barley. The cargo was valued at
175.9s0 and the principal portion will
he discharged at the Scotch port. The
Strathlyon left down late In the after
noon. The wheat shipments for the Brst
pine davs In September amount to
319.942 bushels. The barley totaled
228 125 bushels, making the output of
grain 547.07 bushels. The total value
of the shipments Is $430,252. Three
vessels carried the full amount. The
French bark Eugenie Fautrel and the
British steamship Breamount cleared
on the first day of the month and the
Strathlvon got away yesterday.
By the end of next week the million
bushel mark will have been passed.
There are a number of craft working
and the exporters are rushing matters
in both discharging and loading of ves-
CThe Cambrian King. Falls of Nith
and Queen Amelie. all British steam
ships, are ready for cargo and will
begin loading immediately. The Brit
ish four-masted bark Andorlnha, 318
net tons, will finish by Saturday night.
The craft is the largest carrier for a
sailing ship that enters the Columbia
COQriLLE JETTY IS COMPLETE
I'nited States Engineers Officially
Announce End of Operations.
Work on the Coquille River Jetty
has been completed. The contractors
have delivered the last ton of rock
and the engineers have officially an
nounced that the project has been com
pleted. The jetty ia 170O feet long
and the first work was done in 1881.
At that time there was only four feet
of water on the bar; now there is 12
feet of water there.
During the life of the last contract
there was delivered and placed on the
north Jetty 31.000 tona of atone. The
work was under the direct supervision
of Colonel Roesaler during the last
part of the contract.
Coquille River bar is now in good
shape. There is plenty of water for
the llKht-draft boats. Private sub
scription has done much to aid the en
gineers, and further improvements are
under way. A aea wall will be built on
the south side well Inside the river.
It is believed that this will force the
current against the Jetty and increase
Major Mclndoe has received authority
from the department to expend the
money subscribed by the people of Coos
Ray for the operation of the dredge
Oregon. As soon as arrangements can
be completed for a tug. the Oregon
will be towed South, Walter Lyon, of
Marshfield. Is In Portland and has been
In conference with Major Mclndoe.
The steamship Breakwater had been
engaged to tow the dredge to Coos, but
the chief engineer of this department
did not favor the idea of a passenger
steamer doing the Job. The dredge
represents 390.000. and Major Mclndoe
wants a towboat all equipped and
ready to stand by In case of accident
SALMON 6HIP TOTAL LOSS
Lnclle Piles Vp Near Xushagak,
Alaska Crew Is Saved.
SAN' FRANCISCO. Sept. 9. The
steamer Lehua, which arrived here to
day with a cargo of salmon from Bris
tol Bay. Alaska, reports the wreck on
August 19 of the American ship Lucile,
commanded by Captain Mclnnis. Dur
ing a storm which prevailed on ihat
day, the Lucile. having on board 39.300
cases of salmon and 1200 barrels of
salt salmon, parted her moorings at
Nushagak. on Bristol Bay. lost both of
her anchors with their chains and went
ahore on a sand pit at the mouth of
the Xushagak River. Withiu 13 hours
her masts went overboard and the ship
and cargo became a total loss. She had
on board 18 men. all of whom reached
the shore in safety.
The Luclle was one of the old-time
American ships, which have engaged
In the Alaska salmon business during
the past few years. She was 1297 tons
register and was built In 1874 in Freeport.
J!e. She was owned by 8. B. Peterson, of
BRINGS SALMON FROM NORTH
American Ship Berlin Arrives at As
toria With 5 7,000 Cases.
ASTORIA. Or.. Sept. . (Speclal--The
American ship Berlin arrived in this aft
ernoon from Nushagak River. Alaska,
with a cargo of 5T.OW cases of salmon,
the pack of the Portland-Alaska Packers'
. I ...... .tannery
Captain Frye reports a pleasant trip
down the coast, excepting that, owing to
an Incompetent cook, a great portion of
. v. .rw1alrnjt were IDO lied, and during
the past ten days there was a shortage
of many articles or looa. tverj one
well on board, excepting two Japanese,
one of whom to 111 with beri-bert.
Gerald C. Laid Cp for Repairs.
huOIma Snnn.r Gerald C. Which
has been operating between Astoria and
Tillamook, has been orougni w mruuiu
for general repairs. 8ha will be hauled
out at the Supple yards. Repairs to the
team ferry W. S. Mason have been com
pleted. frhlp Wjnnstay t Load In Portland.
The British ship Wynnstay, 1573 tons,
has been added to the list of vessels
bound for Portland to load wheat for
Europe. The vessel Bailed from Val
paraiso July II. but ahe was not
placed on the Portland list until yes
terday. Marine Notes.
The French bark Com 11 Bart will arrive
up this evening.
Tha German bark N'omia and the Brit
ish bark Calluna' have reported at Falmouth.
r-antain Unsinger. of the German snip
Aster, is ill at Linnton.
The British ship Desdemona came from
St. John to the dolphins yesterday.
The Norwegian ship Vigo is moored at
.v.. Qt,. Rond Comnanv's dock. She did
not work ballast yesterday.
The French bark Edouard Detaille has
arrived at Queenstown. after a fast run
of. 118 days from portiana.
in.. .,...hln Alliance, from COOS Bay.
arrived up at an early hour last evening.
She made a fast round trip to the bay.
ww- -. Ttrkwntpr sailed for
Coos Bay last evening with a good list
of passengers. Tne BreaKwaier win uimi
coal north on the next trip.
Arrivals and Departures.
. .. e . Q Arrived Rteam-
steamship Alliance from Coos Bay. galled
British steamfhlp Btrathlyon for Lelth.
Astoria. Sept. P. Condition of the bar at
P m Smooth, wind south. 8 mile; part-
Vy cloudy Balled at 6:1.'. A. M Steamer
Sue Elmore for Tlllamooa. am.
A M. Ship Berlin from Bristol Bay. Ar
rived at 8 A. M. and left up at 0:40 A. M.
Steamer Alliance from Coos Bay. Ar
rived at 3:SS A. M. French bark l. Filler
from Hobart. Arrived at
Schooner Sehome from La Boaca. Left UP
at 8:30 P M. French bark Cornil Bart.
San Francisco, Sept. B. Arrived at mid
night Bteamer Northland; at 1 A. M-.
amer St. Helens; at H A. M. J. Mar
hoffer: at lO A. M-. Homer from Portland.
Sailed at 6 last niKht Oerrnan "
Numantla for Portland. Ship l.uclle to-
STEAMER INT E LLIG ENCE.
Due to Airlva.
Nimi From. Data
Rose City.. ..Ban Francisco. In port
Roanoke Los Angelas... In port
Numantla... Olonckons Sept. 10
Alliance Coos Bay cpt. 10
Breakwater.. Coos Bay ..Sept.
State of Cal.Fan Francisco. .Sept. IS
Geo. W. ElderSan Pedro Sept. 15
Arabia Honitkons Sept.
Alesla Honnkons Nov.- 1
Scheduled to Depart,
Name. For. Data.
Roanoka Los Angeles. .. Sept. 10
Alliance Coos Bay Sept. 12
Rosa city. .. 6an Francisco.. sept. 12
Breakwater.. Coos Bay.. .. ..Pept. 15
Geo. W. EiderSan Pedro Sept. IT
State of Cal.San Francisco. Sept. 1
Numantla Hongkone Sept.
Alesla Hongkong "
S Cleared Wednesday.
Strathlyon, Br. steamship (Me-
Kay), with 87.373 bushels of wheat
t and 21'9.125 bushels of barley for
tally wrecked near Nushagak August 19.
Crew saved; cargo total lops.
San Diego. Sept. . anea i"'"""
Steamer Vuaemlte for Portland
Falmouth. Sept. . Arrived British hark
Calluna and German bark Nomla from
QueenMown. Sept. Arrived French
bark Edouard Detaille from Portland.
6an Francisco, Sept. . Arnv o-...,
a. u.i... 1 'iiiiim hto River: steamer
Lsliua from Nushagak; steamer Mayfalr
from Wlllai.; steamer J. airnuuti it'"'
Astoria; steamer Harnet from Grays Har
bor; steamer Homer from Portland; steam-
it. . nr-avm I j a r ti r 1 r steamer
Wasp from Everett: steamer Thomaa L.
Wand from Urays Maroor; xcamrr ;
sutler irwm v.n?:. '
from Lahalma. Sailed Steamer Norwood
for Orays Harbor. ... , .
Yokohama, oept. w. Arnw iu,,uUB,j
o a rhli fmm Portland. Or,: steamer
China, from San Francisco; Tosa Maru. from
Seattle, for Hongkong.
sh.n.v V. a. W. Sent 8 Arrived Lora
Sefton. from Ban Francisco, via Auckland.
unninlilM Sent. 9. Sailed Steamer pen-
taur. from San Francisco via Punta Arenas,
a,,bM, flent Q ArHveit nrevlouslv SI-
berta. from San Francisco via Honolulu, Yoko
Kuchtnotra. Sept. T. Sailed Delke Rlcx
mers. lor Portland. Or.
Tides at Astoria Thursday.
O-.n A. M 1 ft.: 4.-. A. M OS ft.
12:69 P. M T ft .7:l P. M 1.3 ft.
GRANGE TO HOLD INSTITUTE
THREE DATS' SESSION OPEN'S
AT RUSSELLV1LLE TODAY.
Some of State's Leading Educators
on Programme for Addresses
D.i.ull.HU nantra v-Ul VinM on Ad41CS-
tlonal institute and field meeting, be
ginning this morning and continuing un
til Saturday night. A splendid natural
park, ne.ir the Russellvllle schoothouse,
on the Base Line road, has been se
cured for the occasion, and all necessary
facilities will be provided for visitors
and campers who may attend,
j?.-.... nf tyiA iMiilna. n H 1 1 (. h I n m nt the
state have places on the programme for
each day. rne tnree uays win earn iij
a separate programme, as follows:
September 10. reunion day W:S0 A. M.,
address of welcome. E. C. HulTman,
master Russellvllle Grange: song. the
Grange choir; response. Dr. James Withy-
combe, director otate jiBricuiiurai k.w
i . ..tintinn I J n n .'t f f !wis: ad-
dress. George H. Hlmes. secretary Oregon
Historical Society: vocal music. Monta
vllla male quartet; address. "Horticul
ture." Professor tJ. 1. Lewis: aaaress.
"Care of Trees," ' Professor H. A.
September 11, grange day 10:30 A. M.,
address. Austin T. Buxton, master Ore
gon State Grange; vocal music. Wood-
lawn single quartet: adores. uenrrai
Agriculture." Dr. James Wtthycombe;
vocal music. Montavtlla male quartet:
i -i j t tnhtisnn lecturer Oreeon
State Grange; song. Mrs. Jennie Kronin-
berg; address. President rerrin. i-acnic
University: vocal music, Woodlawn
September 12. school day 10:30 A. M.,
address P. L. Campbell, president Oregon
State University; song, the Grange choir:
j . . wicnirii 1 Agriculture." Dr.
James With-combe; recitation. Linnette
Lwls; solo. Miss Leia jonnson: nour,
J. W. Kerr, president Oregon State
Agricultural College; vocal music, Monta
villa male quartet: adis-ess. J. H. Ack
erman. State Superintendent Public In
struction: recitation, Hon. J. D. Lee.
After the close of each day's exercises
there will be sports of all kinds, including
baseball, footracing and dancing. A fea
ture of Friday evening will be a concert
by the Rose City Male Quartet.
Proceeds of the three days will go into
the building fund of the grange for con
struction of a new hall.
THREE HUNDRED PORTLAND
Cooking-School at Honeyman Hard
ware Company's Store Great
A very interesting aight was 300 or
more Portland ladies assembled in the
basement annex at Honeyman Hardware
Company's store yesterday, listening to a
lecture bv Mrs. T. B. Wheelock on
"How to Make a Lady Baltimore Cake."
These ladles all went home with the de
termination to bake a Baltimore cake
today. Mrs. Wheelock will give two lec
Menu 10:30 A. M.
Menu i:30 P. M.
Salmon Cucumber Salad
Stuffed Spare Rlb
SHEDS LIGHT ON
Cause of War With Hill Dis
closed by Harriman
While in Portland.
HISTORY OF BROKEN PACT
Northern Magnate Said to Have De
clined to Enter Agreement for
Exchange of Traffic in
i, .or, chanter In the history of
the fight in the Pacific Northwest between
Hill and Harriman was disclosed by Mr.
Harriman hlmseii aunng mo id-cm..
v.. ..lot r-inh Inst Saturday night.
This was the proposed agreement between
. .i T-rin Itn., in.
the two systems tnai ni
stad of building down the north bank
of the Columbia River, snould route their
trains over the O. R. & N. track on the
south bank of the river at vvaiiuia an"
mvrate over the Harriman line in and
out of Portland.
In return for this concession, ine narri
man people wanted the privilege of run
ning their trains over the Northern Pa
cific tracks between Portland and the
puger ouna cmea. x.na
Mr. Harriman believed, should be satis
factory to both interests and would permit
both systems to reach the territory de
the rinnllration of tracks
SIICU will,"". ..... 1
and the purchase of what seemed unneces
sary rights of way ana terminals.
Proposed Exchange of Traffic.
Mr. Harriman said this was the propo
sition he had made to the Hill interests.
He urged upon them that they snoum use
the wallnla gateway to reach Portland,
and that in return, the Harriman trains
to Puget Sound should use tne existing
Northern Pacific tracks.
It is believed that this is the agreement
Mr. Harriman said in his speech had been
violated by the Hill system, and in re
taliation for which the Harriman lines
had fought the progress of the North
Bank road construction. immediately
unnn the refusal of the Hill people to ac
cept the proposition of Mr. Harriman. and
the commencement of building operations
on the North Bank route into Portland
from Kennewick. the Harriman people
began a warfare that is still fresh In the
public mind and will aTways be memor
able in railroad annals of the West.
Terminals were purchased in Seattle
and Tacoma and rights of way secured
between Portland and the Puget Sound
cities for a direct line from Portland into
the heart of the enemy's country. The in
vasion was accompanied by all the hos
tility that could be conceived, and it was
plain that the move was made in direct
retaliation for the new line down tho Co
lumbia water grade to Portland. '
Never Builds Useless Lines.
Mr. Harriman is exceedingly practical
In the construction and operation of rail
roads. He has been termed the greatest
organizer, since Napoleon. His splendid
showing of net earnings from his railroads
Is largely due to his Connecticut thrift
and sound common sense. He would never
spend money foolishly in building two
railroads where one would handle all the
traffic of the territory. He would spend
all the money needed to bring the ori line
up to the best possible condition, so that
the maximum amount of traffic could be
handled at a minimum amount of operat
But superfluous railroads are regarded
by him as a cruel waste and it was this
cardinal principle of his in railroading
that inspired him to propose to the Hill
people that they use his tracks down the
Columbia River in return for the use of
the Hill tracks from Portland to Puget
Bitter Fight Is Begun.
This move of the Hill people, of course,
violated the much discussed "gentlemen's
agreement" between the two magnates.
Tho refusal of the Hill system to operate
on the rival tracks under what, at best,
would be a more or less temporary ar
rangement, put Mr. Harriman on his
mettle. He gave orders to spare nothing
in the buying of terminals and rights of
way to Puget Sound, and at that time,
when money was plentiful and there was
no sign of financial depression. It was or
dered that work go forward at once. Since
then, with money scarce for railroad
building, operations on the Oregon &
Washington, the line surveyed to the
Sound, have been practically suspended,
only a little work now going forward at
the Seattle end to comply with fran
chises. There is no Indication that the
construction of the Portland end will be
resumed before next season.
Mellowed by the benign Influences of
an outing spent in the sunny climate of
Southern Oregon. Mr. Harriman told his
hearers at the Commercial Club that the
bitter war between himself and Mr. Hill
Is over and that they will hereafter work
hand in hand for the development of the
Pacific Northwest. He no doubt deplores
the wasted money In the North Bank
fight and possibly as well the fancy prices
he paid for the tide lands In the Puget
Sound cities for terminals. At the time
they were bought Mr. Harriman was
smarting under the sting made by the
refusal of the Hill interests to co-operate
with him. and resolved to spare no ex
pense to punish them.
ONE OFFICE FOR HILL LINES
Will Handle Ticket Business of
North Bank Road.
It has been practically decided upon
by the passenger department of the
Spokane. Portland & Seattle Railway,
the North Bank road, that tickets over
the new line will be placed on sale at
the offices of the allied Hill lines In
this city, the Great Northern and the
Northern Pacific. Tickets to all points
Every Grain of
carries its quota of
strength in health
Study, research, and
science produced it
"There's a Reason
on' the new line will be on hand
It was suggested some time ago that
the new line would not be likely to
find It necessary to maintain a separate
office for the sale of tickets. In fact,
it would be very hard to secure a suit
able office location, so much in demand
are the offices along railroad row. As
the new line is owned jointly by the
other two. it is quite a natural ar
rangement for both old lines to handle
the tickets. This has been confirmed
by the passenger department of the S.
P. & S.
Skinner Returns From Chicago.
W. r. Skinner, assistant general
freight agent for the Harriman lines In
this territory, returned from Chicago
yesterday after spending two months
there In conference with the head traf
fic officials of the system In regard to
rate adjustments and in checking over
tariffs. Compliance with the new lum
ber rates necessitates many changes
In the former tariff sheets.
Seaside Will Be Terminus,
After next Sunday Seaside trains on
the Astoria & Columbia River Railroad
will make Seaside the terminus Instead
of running to Holladay station.) a mile
and a half further down the beach.
The resorts at Holladay have been
closed for the season and there is no
longer any need for trains to that
Confers on Northern Rates.
J. G. Glendennlng. of Winnipeg, chief
rate clerk in the passenger department
of the Canadian Pacific. Js in Portland
conferring with local officials of the
road in regard to the rate situation.
Mr. Glendennlng has spent the past
two days here.
WANT PAY FOR DESIGNS
Competing High School Architects
Are Still Dissatisfied.
Architects Ernst Kroner and Kable
& Kable are still dissatisfied with the
action, of the Board of Education in
the award of the design for the Alblna
High School, the report concerning
which was published yesterday. That
they are entitled to the regular com
mission fee paid to architects is the
contention of the competing designers
named, but they are "undetermined as
to whether they will sue for such pay
for their designs.
Architect Kroner and J. F. Kable. of
the firm of Kable & Kable, contend
that the Board of Education was bound
by the terms of the programme entered
into with Architect Somervelle, the
Seattle man who was one of the mem
bers of the Jury on award. City Su
perintendent of Schools Rigler was the
other member, and he dissented from
the report of Mr. Somervelle. The lat
ter recommended the adoption of the
plan of design No. 11, submitted by
Kable & Kable, but Mr. Rigler and the
members of the Board of Education
decided upon plan No. 10, by White
house & Honeyman.
The unsuccessful competitors were
so dissatisfied with the action of the
Board of Education that they demand
ed to see the report of Mr. Somervelle,
which was denied thein by the direc
tors until a suit was filed in the Circuit
Court to compel them to make public
the contents of the report. At a spe
cial executive session, held late Tues
day afternoon, the members of 'the
Board voted to publish the whole re
port. As cure ozone for ilslnfectlon is likely
soon to be produced In the home. Sir Oliver
I.odK gives warning that It should only
be Inhaled when properly diluted. It is a
powerful corrosive, and he suffered from
nasal catarrh for years as a result of its
S? (Q1 (5
Sores and Ulcers are Indications of impure blood. They show that the
circulation has become infected with germs and poisons, which are being;
constantly discharged into the open place to irritate the delicate nerves,
tissues and surrounding; flesh and keep the sore in a state of inflammation
and disease. Whether these impurities iu the blood are the result of some
debilitating sickness, an old taint from a former disease, or whether it is
hereditary bad blood, there is but one way to cure sores and ulcers, and that
is to purify the blood. Washes, salves, lotions, etc., are often beneficial
because of their cleansing, antiseptic effects, but nothing .applied to the
surface can reach the blood, where the real cause is, and therefore cannot
cure. S. S. S. is the remedy for sores and ulcers of every kind. It gets down
to the very bottom of the trouble and removes every trace of impurity or
poison, and makes a lasting cure. S. S. 8. changes the quality of the circu
lation, so that instead of feeding the diseased parts with impurities, it
nourishes and heals the irritated, inflamed flesh and causes the ulcer to
11 in with healthy tissue by supplying it with pure, rich blood. Book
on Sores and Ulcers and any medical advice desired sent free to all who write.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA,
There Is not a drug on earth
that can cure varicocele. A great
many doctors claim to remove
this treacherous disease with
poisonous applications and nerve
wrecklng dope, but they never
show any proof of their curea. The
reason Is plain they never cure.
Varicocele is the greatest
s t r e n g t h-napplng soourfre that
afflicts men. Its Influence reaches
out over the entire vital organ
Ism, robbing the n e r v e s the
stomach, the heart and brain of
the nutrition which nature sends
to them. . .
The cause of Varicocele is a
congestion of blood. The circu
lation la checked and almost
stopped. The blood vessels be
come twisted and distended. The
affected parts, thus deprived of
life blood, gradually waste away
aid a general breakdown in health
The only way to cure varico
cele is to remove the congestion
of blood. Drugs don t do that.
They never did and never will.
The surgeon's knife will do ltr of
course, but that leaves you Just
part of a man.
The bent way Is to help nature
cure. Electro - Vigor does that.
It sends a gentle but powerful
current of electric life Into the
affected parts, decomposes the
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Eleotro-Vlgor builds up
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Two Inspectors Also Provided
For by Council.
$900 FUND APPROPRIATED
City Health Officer Pohl Declares
Heavy Decrease In Mortality
Among School Children
Will Be Result.
Without a dissenting vote the City
Council yesterday afternoon passed an
ordinance appropriating $900 to pay
tha salaries of two Inspectors and one
nurse to be employed by the Board of
Health and to be assigned to duty ex
clusively In the public schools. The
Inspectors will receive $100 a month
each and the nurse will receive $75 a
This action Is a victory for City
Health Officer Pohl. Inspection will
begin next Monday, with the opening
of the Fall term of school
Considerable amusement was occa
sioned when Councilman Cellars arose
and stated that he had receivea a let
ter from "H. Smith," In which the
writer charged that the school inspec
tion of last season, conducted by vol
unteers, was worse than none at all.
The writer said that there was a case
where a large number of pupils In a
certain school were inspected In a
shockingly crude manner, their tongues
being examined by physicians with
dirty hands, thus endangering the en
tire number examine
"I would like to know who one Smith
Is." said Dr. Pohl. in a tone that indi
cated intense earnestness. "What ad
dress is one Smith's? I am highly In
terested in one Smith; I think he some
times signs the name Jones, but never
gives any address. I pronounce the
charge contained in the letter a lie: I
warrant it never happened as one
"Smith" was given little attention,
although the letter was read by the
members of the Council.
Dr. Pohl was asked to state the need
for school inspectors and a nurse, and
did so in a few words. She pointed out
the fact that in many instances diph
theria and other infectious diseases
are running in schools very lightly,
and that the real nature of the Illness
of the children is not known unless
there are experts to examine and make
the proper tests. She ventured the as
sertion that, with capable Inspectors,
the mortality list in schools will be cut
down to an appreciable extent.
The inspectors will do duty in the
public schools especially, but much of
the time of the nurse will be spent in
teaching correct treatment of children
in the homes, after the inspectors dis
cover infection. In the foreign quar
ters, says Dr. Pohl, conditions are very
bad. The parents are ignorant of the
proper care of their children, and the
result Is extremely dangerous for the
Good Fishing at Newport.
Advice has just been received that
sllverside and chinook salmon are being
caught on trolls 1n Yaquina Bay.
Manicure cutlery Eyssell's. 289 Mor.
e SORES A1ID ULCERS
matism, no lame back or sciatica,
no stomach, kidney or liver trou
bles if you will keep your nerve
filled with electric life.
Electro-Vigor Is an electric body
battery, appplied while you sleep.
It is not an electric belt, never
needs charging, no trouble of any
kind, for It makes its own power.
Electro-Vigor has a special vari
cocele attachment, which gives the
full force of current direct to the
After two months' application of
Electro-Vigor I no longer suffer
from pains in my back and kid
neys, my food digests properly and
all the symptoms of weakness and
varicocele are ourea. .
' Joseph, Or.
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Please send me prepaid your
free 100-page illustrated book.
I CURE MEN
Are Scientific and
I would rather give up my practice than in
dulge In either guesswork or make-believe
cures. I have devoted twenty years to earnest
and conscientious endeavor to the unravelment
of some of the most perplexing problems that
ever confronted the profession, and believe that
I have attained the limit of medical possibilities
In my particular branch of practice.
I do not treat symptoms. I
treat to cure the disease behind
the symptoms. If the case pre
sents even the slightest feature
upon which I have doubt, or if I
recognize incurable complica
tions I positively refuse treat
ment. I have brought to light the
true nature of men's diseases
and the causes of the symptoms
thev present. In addition. I
have, by the scientific blending lt
of drugs produced remedies that meet every condition that it ""
possible to cure. Even the slightest relief, u-'er my treatment is gen
uine improvement a part of the permanent cure that h, to Mow. There
Is nn cause to hesitate. Consultation costs nothing, and I will not oner
my services unless I can cure you.
MY METHODS ARB LOCAL AD DIRECT.
There is some functional derangement the direct " ' 'nj
flammation enlargement or excessive sensitiveness of the PROSTAl J
GLAND brought on by early dissipation or resulting f 'mP r"j er'y
treated contracted disorder. This condition CANNOT POfSJf.X. ba re
moved I by Internal medicines, and any tonic system of trca Ln'
stimulates the activity of the function can but result In aggravating
the real ailment This Is a scientific truth I have ascertained after a
caffi? anac"intiflc study, and upon which my own original system of
treatment ia baaed. I employ neither tonics, stimulants nor electric
beta. I treat bv LOCAL. DIRECT METHODS exclusively, and my suc
cess in curing eventhose cases that others have failed to temporarily
MlievS with their tonics is CONCLUSIVE EVIDENCE that my method
fs th- onlv porslble means of a COMPLETE. RADICAL AND PERMA
viDt"nTr eppcu 4TORRHOEA LOST STRENGTH, ORGANIC
WEAKVE8S? COStIaCTED T DISORDERS. STRICTURES. SPECIFIC
BLOOD POISON AND FILES, I also treat and cure promptly and thor
oughly. rrKqn TATION FREE MY HONEST AND CANDID ADVICE
COSTS YOU NOTHING. I cheerfully give you the very best opinion,
guided by years of successful practice. Men out of town in trouble,
write if you cannot call. My offices are open all day from A. M. to 9
P. M.. and Sundays from 10 to 1.
the DR. TAYLOR co.
CORNER MORRISON AND SECOND STREETS.
PRIVATE ENTRANCE 234 MORRISON STREET, PORTLAND, OR.
Men Cured Quickly
For a Complete Cure in Any Simple
FACTS FOR MEN
Manv a bright and promising career has been blighted by neglected
oondiMon and injurious habits before the age of knowledge and under
standing 'and many have been cut short by the unfortunate contracting
mental fScultiea. No greater mistake can be made than to consider
"ightly the firat "evidence of the Introduction of any disease into your
'1B; 'Z .' i . , rtrt ai-mntnma of weakened mind and im
paired health caused by neglect. Ignorance, dissipation, etc.
P-verv week debilitated, sick ana aiscournuru
vouhavenot blen reeved and cured: We will toll y?u exactly what
fs yourVeirnoublelts cause, method of treatment . the time It will take
to cure you; in taci, you win
Wp Are Specialists
CURES GUARANTEED OR NO PAY
ISSa nTtfoD tND SKI V DISEASES. KIDXKY AND BLADDER IJI8
nunJa riCFRS SORES, PAINFUL SWELLINGS, RI R1. ITCH
SKPa IWimlnOX, KERVOVSNESS, LOSS OF STRENGTH AND
Vitality and all special and delicate disorders of .men.
nur fees for cures are lower than those charged by the general fam
ily nhysfAan or sufgeon. Medicines furnished from our own labor.
"oyryPfr the convenience and privacy of our patients, from 11.60 to
6'5If Vucannot call, write for our free self-examination blank. Many
cases curea ai num-
Hours: 9 A. M. to 8 P. M.,
ST. LOUIS S DISPENSARY
CORNER SECOND AND YAMHILL 8T9 PORTLAND, OREGON.
ajrn i J to society.
,u v DISEASES, painful, bloody urine. Varicocele, Hydrocele,
BLOOD AMD ?'?R,se regular and scientific. He uses no patent nos
Dr. Walkers methods are regular disease by thorough medical
truras or ready-made KSi ' private Diseases sent free to air men who
treatment Hfs New PPJ?'6. cured at home. Terms reasonable. All fet
?eersCranswered VnUin ?nv?to?" Consultation free and .acredly confidential.
Call on or address
DR. WALKER, 181 Firt Street, Cor. Yamhill, Portland, Or
When you want a quick cure without
fiy loss of time, and one that is followed
by no bad results, use
Colic, Cholera and
It never fails and ia pleaaant to take.
It ia equally valuable for ohildren. It ia
famous for its cures over a large part of
the civilized world.
A BEAUTIFUL 7(K!AN,
rSuy Sf? M cLoom lies m . f lory
tttraair. Taa .
Imperial Hair Regenerator
I responsible for awe of the beautl
fUl shadce of aa'r yeasee toay. Jt
kBpsfal Cksav H. CO, I W. SJI.T.
Martin, 823 Washington Street.
The Leading Specialist.
la Any Uncomplicated Disorder.
You Pay When Cured
in Diseases of Men
and Sundays from 9
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings, Brlght e disease, etc.
K"JHt-ifv and Urinarv
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky o
J1 Tessa's c -k Mn
Blood poison, pllea thoroughly cured. No failure. Cure
KUayotltNti" MEN troubled with bashfulness. aversion
MERCURY OR OTHER ?"a
Yin Kin Lum
Chop suey and noodles. Chinese and
American cook. Merchant's lunch 2oc
Open day arid night.
81-8SV4 NORTH FOURTH STREET,
Corner Everett. Home Phone. A S76S
tlilliaifllir"" mAiilni.i.i.i.MWMSIMI aw-