Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
a THE MORXING OREGOXIA FRIDAY, SEPTE3IBER 25,
BIG FLOUR CARGO
CLEARS FOR J
Numantia Carries More Than
50,000 Barrels of Bread
stuff to Orient.
HEAVY GRAIN SHIPMENTS
September Exports to Foreign Shores
Will Break .All Kecortls for Third
Month of Cereal Year Lim
ber Cargoes Are Short.
In spite of the advance of 11 a ton In
rates for grain and flour shipments
from Pacific ports to the Orient, Port
land has succeeded in sending out a sin
gle cargo of more than 50,000 barrels. The
Portland A. Asiatic liner Numantia
cleared yesterday for Japan and Chinese
ports with 50.723 barrels and a large
quantity of heavy timber and general
merchandise. The total value of the
cargo on board the Numantia was $218,
214.65. The largest portion was for Japan,
Reducing the flour cargo on board the
Numantia to a wheat basis, the foreign
exports amount to 1,506,418 bushels. In
addition to this there has been set afloat
during September 228,125 bushels of barley.
This latter shipment is destined for Lelth.
During the month, of October there will
be a number of barley cargoes sent
September has already broken all rec
ords for grain exports for the third month
of the cereal year. With upwards of
600.000 bushels yet to be dispatched be
fore October 1. a mark will be set for
early shipments that can scarcely be
beaten at sny port in the United States.
October will beat out the mark set last
season for the corref ponding period.
During September. 1907, foreign ship
ments of grain were as follows: Wheat,
697,526 bushels; barley, 194.444 bushels;
flour. 164.236 barrels. Computing the flour
on a wheat basis, the total 'amounted to
1.336.5K8 bushel. At that time the exports
aet a record and those figures are for the
entire month. Foreign lumber shipments
for September of last year are in excess
of what the present month will be able
Chaplain A. E. Bernays Is Honored.
Chaplain A. E. Bernays, of the Mis
sions to Seamen, has been presented with
a handsome medallion by Captain Cussanl,
of the Italian cruiser Puglia. Accompany
ing the medal was the following letter:
I am extremely sorry not to have been
able to wlah you goodbye before the de
parture of his majesty's ahio from Port
land. In the name of the officers and men
of the Pusila I bee to thank you very
warmly for the pleasant entertainment you
, gave in our honor, and I take this oppor-
tunlty of wishing every success to the be
neficent work being carried on under ycur
, able management.
To Set Aids to Navigation.
Assisted by a representative of the Co
lumbia River Pilots Association, Cap
tain Byrnes, of the lighthouse tender
Heather, will proceed down the river to
morrow and will set a number of buoys
and aids to navigation. A spar will be
anchored near the mouth of the Willam
ette and another opposite Goble. The
. Heather has been In port since Tuesday
Umatilla Ready in Ten Bays.
The United States dredge Umatilla, un
der construction at Celilo. will be com
pleted and ready for service within the
next ten days. The vessel was to have
' been ready for commission before this,
but there was some delay in the delivery
of steam fittings. On completion of the
Umatilla the Wallowa will be tied up and
the crew transferred to the new boat.
Captain Robert Dunham Very III.
Captain Robert Dunham, master of the
steamship Roanoke, Is seriously 111 at
his home In Portland with typhoid-pneumonia.
Captain Dunham was forced to
leave his ship Immediately on her arrival
in Portland and his place was taken by
Chief Officer Black. Captain Black will
command the Roanoke until Captain
Dunham is able to return to duty.
Bark Vendee 'Reported Lost.
The French bark Vendee, from Port
land, June 29, for the United Kingdom,
In wheat, has been reported by the
Merchants' Exchange as ashore on one
of the Islands on the Southern Pacific.
The message fails to announce whether
anv lives were lost. The Vendee was
commanded by Captain Rlgot and
measured 1582 net tons.
Alliance Is 24 Hours Late.
The steamship Alliance, from Coos Bay,
arrived up at an early hour this morning,
about 24 hours late from Coos Bay. The
veseel lay bar-bound at the southern end
of the run for several hours and fog was
accountable for the rest of the delay. The
Alliance brings a large list of passengers.
She will leave down again tomorrow
Sarah Dixon .in Service Monday.
The steamer barah Dixon, which has
been chartered for service between Port
land and the Portage road by the Open
Ri-er Transportation Company, will enter
ervlce on the upper river Monday. Wheat
has been piling into Celilo faster than
the steamer J. X. Teal could handle It
and it was found necessary to secure ad
ditional tonnage for the lower river..
The steamship St. Helens will leave
down this morning.
Felix Cohn leit for Eureka last night
on the steamship Roanoke.
The steamship Rose City will sail for
San Francisco tomorrow morning.
The steamahlp Columbine, of the light
house service. Is due to arrive up from
H. Eddlngs. purser of the steamer Bai
ley Gatxert, Is r ijoylng a -.acatlon. His
place is being filled by Victor Dalglelsh.
Arrivals and Departures.
PORTLAND, Sept. 24. Arrived Steamship
Nebraekan. from San Franclaco; French bark
Oeneral Ftiy. from Hobart. Sailed British
hark Crown of India, tor the United King
dom: steamehlp Roanoke, for San Pedro and
Astoria. Sept 24. Condition at the mouth
of the river at 5 P. M., smooth; wind north
west 1 mllea: weather, clear. Arrived down
at S P. M. and sailed at 12:23 P. M. Steamer
Breakwater, for Coos Bay. Sailed at 45
A n.Staner Elmore, for Tillamook. Sailed
at 8 55 A. M. Steamer B. D. lntnan. for
San Frandaro. Sailed at 10 .15 A. M. Italian
cruiser Pug Ha. for San Francisco. Arrived
at 11:10 A. M. and left up at 2 P. M.
Steamer Nebraekan. from Sallna Crux via
San Ulego. Arrived at :20 and left up at
a:4 p. M. Steamer Alliance, from Coos Bay.
San Franclaco. Sept. 24. Sailed at 2:30 P.
M. Steamer Johan Foulsen, for Portland.
Yokohama. Sept. 24. Sailed German
steamer Nloomedla, for Portland1.
Tides at Astoria Friday.
High Water. low Water.
0:30 A. M.....&0 feet'6:50 A. M 1.0 foot
0:68 P. M 8.3 feet 7:13 P. M, 1.4 foot
DISCUSS BRIDGE QUESTION
South Portland and East Side Citi
zens Hold Joint Meeting.
Meeting jointly with East Side citi
zens favoring a high bridge over the
Willamette River, the South Portland
Improvement Club met laet night at
the Harrison hotel, corner of Front and
Harrison streets. J. C Luckel presid
ed and W. C. Seachrest acted as sec
retary. On motion an executive committee
was authorized to be selected by the
chairman to consist of ten members
from both sides of the river. This
committee is to meet next Thursday
night to hear reports from solicitors
of funds to prosecute the campaign for
the bridge enterprise, and on Thursday
night, October 8, the full committee
will meet at the Harrison hotel, at
which time all Interested In the plan
of a new bridge are asked to attend.
After the bridge matter was ad
vanced in the manner referred to, gen
eral discussion of municipal govern
ment was Indulged In by Mark O'Neil.
Colonel Thomas Guinean and Dr. Cottel.
councilman from that district of the
After referring to possible action of
the Council to award garbage collec-
A (wzceff' OTCao
a fwzw eve rr-rj-w
D--' tniHZXB MCrGJfZyiZZC. nXJMOt
; q 9 W
DIAGRAM ILLUSTRATING SCENE OF THE MURDER OF POLICE
tion and disposition to a private cor
poration, Mr. O'Neil moved that In case
any councilman voted for the measure,
the Improvement club Invoke the ini
tiative and referendum to effect his re
call. The chairman hesitated to put
the motion, but the mover and sec
onder insisted that it be put and it
carried without a dissenting vote.
Dr. Cottel remarked that If the mo
tion was directed at him, he would say
that he was opposed to private owner
ship of garbage disposal and would do
what he could to have the matter of
the city owning an Improved garbage
crematory brought up again now that
times are Improved and the city well
able to undertake Its erection.
Colonel Guinean spoke at length on
advantages of a new bridge of the kind
favored by the club, among other
things saying it would become a resort
for promenaders. He urged that safe
guards be provided in the ordinance
providing that streetcar companies
should pay for the use of the bridge
enough to meet interest on the bond
Issue at least.
Pearl llaviland Still Missing.
Failing to find any trace of the 14-year-old
girl. Pearl Haviland, who mys
teriously disappeared from her home. 749
Roosevelt street, more than a week ago,
the police have practically abandoned
hope of locating her. George K. Havi
land. her father, is almost distracted over
the loss of his child, and succumbing to
the mental strain under which he has
been laboring fox the past several days
fell a victim yesterday to nervous pros
tration and was placed in the care of a
physician. The police have worked out
and exhausted every clew which they
were able to unearth without gaining
the slightest headway In the mystery.
Ira to Arrive.
Kumintla... .Hongkong. . ...
Rosa City. ...San FTanclaoo.
Alliance Coos Bay
Breakwater.. Coos Bay.....
Stat of Cel. San Francisco.
Oo W. KldarSan Pedro....
Arable. ......Hongkong. ....
Boanoka. ... .Loa Angeles..
Scheduled to Depart.
Name. For. Data.
Numantia. ...Hongkonr Sept. 25
Rosa City... San Francisco.. Sept. 21
Alliance. .... Cooa Pay. .....Sept 2ft
Breakwater. .Coos Bay. . ..Sept 30
Geo. W. EiderSan Pedro . Oct. 1
State of Cal.San Francisco. Oct. S
Roanoke Los Angelas... uct.
Alaala. Hongkong..... Nov. It
Roanoke, Am. steamahlp (Black),
with general cargo from San Pedro
and way porta
South Bay. Am. steamship (Hal
vaaen). with general cargo from San
Roanoke. Am. steamship (Black),
with general cargo for San Pedro
'and way porta
Numantia, Qer. steamship (Feldt
mann). with 50.723 barrels of flour. '
' valued at X2J2.892, and general cargo
valued at I1S.322.65 for ports In
China and Japan.
Her whereabouts or the fate which may
have overtaken her are still wrapt com
pletely in uncertainty. In addition to the
descriptions already published of her and
her dress when last seen, Mr. Haviland
remembered yesterday that she was wear
ing a gold expanding-llnk bracelet on
which was carved her initials, P. H.
Pearl left her home to go to school Wed
nesday morning of last week. She was
eeen walking east on Thurman street
at Twenty-first street by a chum and
schoolmate. Maud Chapman. Pearl spoke
pleasantly to her friend and this was the
laet seen of her. Theories of kidnaping,
elopement, suicide and foul play have
all been advanced by both the father
of the missing girl and the police, but
In spite of the time and thought given
to the case her disappearance remains as
much shrouded In mystery as it was on
the night of the first day when she failed
to appear at her home.
Charged With Speeding Boat.
Owners of the steamboat Charles R.
Spencer are made defendants in a case
filed with the United States Circuit Court
yesterday on information attested by Dis
trict Attorney McCourt. The complaint
sets forth that the steamboat had been
propelled through the harbor at a rate
exceeding that permitted by law 12 miles
an hour. Captain E. W. Spencer gave
bond in the sum of JfOO for his appear
ance when the case is called.
This Theory of Young Murder
Adopted After Reviewing
FIND NO TRACE OF SLAYER
Detectives Are ted to Believe Assas
sin Was Ignorant of Victim's
Presence When Entering Wood
Saloon at Sellwood.
Robbery was the Incentive that took
the murderer of Patrolman Sam S.
Young into the W. S. Wood saloon, at
Sellwood, where the fatal shooting of
the officer occurred, late Wednesday
night. This conclusion was reached by
the local Detective Department last
night after 24 hours of continuous work
on the case.
Revenge was the motive, secy people out
at Sellwood. And while Young was not
generally unpopular he had s number of
enemies and had been threatened with
death more than once. The names of
at least two men who threatened him
were given to the police yrsterday.
But tha officers say It was a case of
bungled robbery. They have an excellent
basis for this idea, es careful inquiry
Into the case plainly shows. The essen
tial facts of the shooting, as learned
by Investigation yesterday after excite
ment in connection with the affair had
largely died out, are as follows:
Young Not Seen at First.
Wood, wearing two la.rge diamonds,
was alone In the saloon. Patrolman
Young walked in unexpectedly, had a
drink of whiskey in a side room and
returned to the barroom, where he stood
warming himself by the. stove near the
center of the room. Wood was adjusting
the damper when the rar door swung
partially open and thein returned ' into
place. He started back to Inquire Into
the cause of this. As he neared the
door it flew open. A poorly dressed
man, masked and armed, stepped inside,
the weapon held in fromt of him In line
with the saloonkeeper.'
The intruder looked only at Wood as
he opened the door-, Young being
obscured by the swinging of the door.
But the minute the af sassln was Inside
he saw the officer. He swung hla re
volver around on Young Instantly.
"Throw up your hands," he ordered.
"Now I've got you. hfou come to me,"
was added almost in t he same voice.
Shoots When Officer Approaches.
Young said nothing lut started towards
the fellow. His manner was neither
frightened nor aggressive". When he was
within five feet thi- murderer began
shooting. He fired three shots and Young
fell to the floor dying;. He was dead be
fore anyone reached him.
Young's failure to throw up his hands
caused his death, say the detectives who
worked on the case yesterday. They
Insist that the murtlerer did not expect
to find the policeman inside or he would
have had his gun pointed at Young on
entering. On seeing the officer, the in
truder would natura lly cover him,, think
ing he would surely! be armed. The mur
derer got into the tmloon by following a
long, narrow hallwtay from the rear. In
explaining his order that the policeman
approach It Is suggested by the police
that the thug wisjied to search his vic
tim and disarm him. This idea is held
especially by Detectives Maloney and
Hellyer, who hai charge of the case
yesterday, and by Chief of Police Gritz
macher. Other Theorists Are Advanced.
Other lines of Investigation were not
overlooked, however. The names of the
two men who wene enemies of Young and
had threatened hi m In the past were set
down for Invesoigatlon. The first of
these, Charles H eisig, was arrested on
several occasion! by Young for his
method of correcting Mrs. Heislg. He
Is known to have sworn vengeance. A
man named Touey was arrested by
Young and sent, to the rockplle and he,
too, said he wofild even up the score as
soon as release d. He recently finished
his term at Kelly's Butte.
But, for that , matter. It is pointed out
by the police, u early every man that Is
arrested swears, he wilt kill the whole
department whi;n he gets out, but gen
erally turns up on good terms and asks
to shake hands. There are few excep
tions to this rjde, the police say, among
men given to frequent drunkenness and
disorderly conduct. Heislg is missing
from Sellwood. but it was learned that
he has been at Wheatland for some
time past, picking hops. Possibility of
his connectio n with the crime will be
Evidence Held by Police.
The hat and mask worn by the mur
derer are In tihe hands of the police. They
were picked ' up a short distance from
the saloon vftiere Young was killed. The
hat is a tyhlte slouch fedora, badly
soiled. The Inner band Is gone. The
mask is a A1 of red figured tablecloth,
roughly torn into a square. Holes for
the eyes seiem to have been cut with a
dull knife. '
Mrs. M. JT. Boen, 1769 East Nineteenth
street, told' the police yesterday that she
saw a hat?less man running south past
her place r.bout the time of the murder.
G. Bradford, an O. W. P. conductor,
told of hifvlng heard some one running
down thet Southern Pacific tracks near
Mllwauklej some time after midnight.
Since tlte murderer lost his hat, there
is little dnubt but that he will be heard
from If his Is an ordinary transient hold
up. If scfme resident of the district, bent
on revenge, the securing of another hat
would b an easy matter. The police
wnrlud Sntll late last Dia-ht without aet-
: : ' - -.fi.
The stiff-bosom shirt is up
again demanding recognition
bnt for men who are loth to give
up the negligee here's a new Fall
style a soft-bosom shirt with a
little more firmness given it by
pleats and starch.
New style in cuff.
For colors buff, pale blue,
pearl and gray, with woven
stripes in two tones.
166-170 Third Street.
ting any nearer a satisfactory solution
of the murder. The case will be taken
up again early this morning.
BLOCKS STREET PROJECT
Lone Fir Cemetery Association Holds
For the improvement of East Stark
street between East Twentieth and
East Fortieth the city has been unable
to secure bids. It seems that contract
ors were fearful that their pay from
the Lone Fir Cemetery Association,
which up to the present time has held
up all attempts to improve East Stark
beyond East Twentieth street. Coun
cilman Kellaher made a special effort
to get the improvement under way, and
he said yesterday all the preliminaries
were gone through, but not a single bid
was received for the work. He still
contends that there is sufficient prop
erty In the cemetery owned by the
association that could be assessed to
pay for the improvement, and he says
that the ground occupied by the
Chinese Cemetery on East Morrison
street is only leased by the Chinese
residents and is subject to assessment
for street work.
Councilman Kellaher would extend
the assessment district so as to include
the Chinese Cemetery. He Insists that
the Improvement of East Stark street
should be continued eastward from
East Twentieth and if it be found that
the assessment against the Lone Fir
Association cannot be collected then
the assessment should be paid out of
the general fund.
East Stark Is a central street con
necting with and being a part of the
Base Line road. Between Twentieth
and East Water streets property
owners have expended large sums for
fills and pavements. It Is felt, in Jus
tice to them, that the improvement
ought to be continued beyond Sunny
side. WILL INSPECT ALL LUMBER
Independent Bureau Takes Charge
of Work at Aberdeen.
ABERDEEN. Wash., Sept. 24. (Spe
cial.) Thorough inspection of lumber,
with the end in view of improving ship
ments, especially by rail, will hereafter
maintain on Grays Harbor, action for
that purpose having been taken at the
meeting of the millowners yesterday af
ternoon. This will take lumber inspection out of
the hands of the Individual millowners
and place It under control of an inde
pendent bureau. This. It is thought, will
have the desired effect of bettering the
quality of the lumber. Headquarters of
the new bureau will be instituted at
Olympla Matt Extract, good for grand
ma or baby. Only 15-100 of 1 per cent
alcohol. Phones: Main 671. A 2467.
IN THE PURCHASE OF A TALK
ING MACHINE FOURTEEN
WERE TAKEN YES
TERDAY. Every Machine Fully Warranted and
Every Dollar of Advertised Sav
ings Guaranteed Easy , Pay
ments if Desired Cabinets
at Greatly Reduced Prices.
In buying a Talking Machine of
Ellers Piano House there Is no guess
ing or taking chances as to absolute
satisfaction, because this house handles
all the makes and any Talking Ma
chine purchased during this Clearance
Sale, no matter at what price, can be
exchanged at any time at full pur
chase piice towards any of the higher
priced machines. So you are positively
safe in coming here and trying one of
our bargains any of them the $17.50
model we are selling at only J7.6J Is
Just as safe as any, because if it
should not for any reason whatever
suit you, bring it back and choose
from any of the others we have them
While they last pay $8.59 for $20 ma
chines; others at $12.50 to $19.40 for
$25 and $30 models. The above will
give you an idea of our Clearance Sale
prices on over 75 machines on sale
We adjust all of our Talking Ma
chines before delivery, musically as
well as mechanically, and they are
sure to give better satisfaction and
last longer than where less care is
Our broad guarantee stands back of
each and every Talking Machine sold.
Cabinets In all styles, woods, and for
either disc or cylinder machines, are
being sold at this general clearance
sale at 8.75, $9 60 to $26 that are
worth $25, $27 to $33. More expensive
designs at $47.50 to $52.50 reduced from
$70 to $S5.
Buy for cash or on time. Special
easy payments on combination outfits.
No matter what you are offered else
where, come and see what we are of
fering save at least half of your Talk
ing Machine money. Ellers Piano
House, 353 Washington St., Corner of
l .--: .T7 21
Doctor Said Consumption
is an absolutely pure distillation of malted grain; great care being used to have
destroying the germ and producing a predigested liquid food in the form of a malt essence, wliicn is tne most enect
ive tonie stimulant and invigorator known to science; softened by warmth and moisture its payability and freedom
from injurious substances render it so that it can be .retained by the most sensitive stomach.-
It cures nervousness, typhoid, malaria, every form of stomach trouble, diseases of the throat and lungs, and all
run-down and weakened conditions of the body, brain and nerves. It is prescribed by doctors and is recognized as
a familv medicine everj'where. . ,, ' . , . , ...
CAUTION When you ask your druggist, grocer or dealer for Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, be sure you get the
genuine. It's the only absolutely pure medicinal malt whiskey and is sold in large sealed bottles only; never in
bulk. Price $1.00. Look for the trademark, the "Old Chemist, ' on the label, and make sure the seal oyer the cork
is unbroken. Write Consulting Physician, Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, N. Y., for free illustrated medical
booklet and free advice.
CDJST PORTS ON EQUALITY
EXPORTERS CAX FIX TOSXAGE
Steamer Taken for Portland Loading
One Shilling, Three Pence Un
der California Rate.
The chartering of the British steam
ship King George to take a cargo of
wheat from Portland to the United
Kingdom for 25 .shillings and the fix
ing of the Wyneric to transport barley
from San Francisco at 26 shillings and
3 pence has practically placed Pacific
Coast ports on an equal basis with ship
owners. Exporters hereafter will be
able to make charters without being
compelled to figure a differential be
tween San Francisco and Puget Sound
Prior to the organization of the As
sociation of SaillnT Shipowners, Coast
ports were on an even Dasis as regards
charters. When rates were established
and a minimum tet on charters, there
was a decided discrimination against
Portland, based on the alleged exces
sive pilotage and ballast charges.
Through the efforts of the Chamber of
Commerce. Portland and Sound ports
were placed on an equal footing about
a year ago. San Francisco, however,
enjoyed the advantage of a slightly
lower rate. Portland's importance as
a grain center, has at last been rec
ognized and all differential ' removed.
The difference between the charters
of the King George and the Wyneric
was 1 shilling and 3 pence. This would
make a considerable difference to own
ers, who are figuring very closely at
the present time. A large number of
steamships were turned loose in the
Pacific this season after they had de
livered coal to the fleet. They wanted
cargoes to get them home and owners
took charters a little below the mini
mum of the sailing ship owners.- The
average rate accepted was 28 and 3 for
Northwest ports, and 25 shillings and
6 pence and 26 shilings for San Fran
cisco. Affairs have now equalized
themselves and Portland gets a steam
ship for 25 shillings, and Sah Francisco
exporters are forced to pay 26 and 3.
As a shipping port r-ortiana is rapia
Lard Has Been in Existence a
Long Time So Has Indigestion
Human nature is hard to solve. People who are most particular about adapt
ing the weight of their wearing apparel to the season and its conditions, who never
think of going out in a storm without an umbrella and rubbers, who would not
sit in a draft, will day after day eat lard-soaked food and not realize for an instant
that it is clogging their whole inner machinery. Lard is produced from hog-fat, '
sometimes impure, always indigestible. Cottolene is the only rational frying and
shortening medium in the world. It is made from refined vegetable oil and every
thing about it is digestible and conducive to health.
It will make pure, palatable, healthful food, and food which anyone can eat
and enjoy without the after-pangs of a disordered stomach.
COTTOLENE iS Guaranteed Yonrocerlsherebyau-
- - thonzed to refund your
money in case you are not pleased, after having given CotloUne a fair test.
Nounr Crklrl in Bulk Cottolene is packed in pails with an air-
never oiq in puik Er , ; tmU ,,,
some, and prevent it from catching dust and absorbing disagreeable
odors, such as fish, oil, etc.
Cook Book Free J HGS8$&iaw -
edited and compiled by Mrs. Mary J. Lincoln, the famous Food Expert
and containing nearly 300 valuable recipes.
Made only by THE N.
"Nature's Gift from the Sunny South"
ly taking a place In the front rank.
The entrance of the North Bank- road
to. the city and the abolition of a dif
ferential on grain charters are causes
for general rejoicing among local ex
porters and shipping men.
PORTLAND MAN GETS TIP
Learns of Xew Railroad to South
Bend and Bays Valuable Rights.
SOUTH BEND, Wash., Sept 2. (Spe
cial.) The certainty which now exists
of another railroad passing 'through this
place has suddenly injected considerable
activity into the real estate market, and
sales of large and small tracts of acre
age are of almost daily occurrence.
F. R. Brown, a former capitalist of
Olympla, but now a resident of Port
land, who is Interested in a large manu
facturing concern at Raymond, has pur
chased heavHy of improved and unim
proved lands in the North River "Valley
on the line of the road. Mr. Brown
received advance information of the
route to be traversed by the new road
and secured options on the lands pur
chased before It was generally known
that construction of the road was to
V-JrY JTLwi-, i j -Ji i sweet the picture of mother
ff(J T) II fT lH and babe, angels smile at
Vf JJj2tmf I mj and commend the thoughts
and aspirations of the mother bending over the cradle. The ordeal
through which the expectant mother must pass, however, is so full of
danger and suffering that she looks forward to the hour when she
shall feel the exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribable dread
and fear. Every woman should know that the danger, pain and horror
of child-birth can be entirely avoided by the use of Mother 8 Friend,
a scientific liniment for external use only, which toughens and renders
reliable all the Darts, and assists nature in its sublime work. By its
aid thousands of women T rrFEAj f'2T?v9l
have nassed this great crisis :'U( Y) UlXl M4 O)
in perfect safety and with
out rain Sold at $1.00 per bottle
OUt pain. by draggieti. Our
book of priceless value to all women
sent free. Address:
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.
K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago
Mr. C. W. Weaver, of
Bristol. Vt., who was told
by his doctor that he had
only a short time to live, as
he had consumption, takes
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey,
which was recommended by
the doctor, gains vigor and
strength every day, and is
in better health than he
had been in years before
In a recent letter Mr. Weaver writes:
"Two years ago my doctor told ni
I had consumption, , that I could
live but a short time, recommending to
me at the same time Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey. I have taken it ever since
according to directions. I feel better
and stronger than I have for seven
years past. Yes, I heartly indorse Duf
fy's Pure Malt WThiskey as a cure for
Thousands of letters like this are re
ceived daily from grateful men and
women who cannot say too much in
praise of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
for the benefits derived from its use.
every kernel thoroughly rnaUed, thus
begin shortly. Fair prices were, how
ever, paid in each Instance. :
George W. Warren, of Warrenton, Or.,
has purchased what is known as the W.
W. Ames' stock ranch on the south side
of the bay and near the proposed road.
This place consists of between 600 and
600 acres, chiefly tldeland, and he has
also purchased adjoining tldeland tracts
sufficient to bring the total up to 1100
acres. This land he will immediately
proceed to dyke, having elready pur
chased a dyking machine for that pur
pose, plat In small tracts and place upon
Mr. Honeyman ' and Mr. Parker, of
Portland, have purchased what is known
as the oid Henness ranch, near the head
of Wlllapa Bay, consisting of about 600
acres of tldeland. This land will also
dyked as soon as possible. The prices
paid for these two large tracts have
not been made public, but it is known
in a general way that a large amount
of money is involved in the two pur
chases. College Republican Clubs.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 24. (SpeciaDr
Walter C. Wlnslow. of this city, has been
appointed by the National Association of
College Clubs to ' organize Republican
Clubs in the colleges of Oregon, Washing
ton and Idaho.
Is the joy of the household,
for without it no happiness
can be complete. How
IX ILIA LIa&Y)