Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 18, 1908, Page 16, Image 16

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Next Session of Legislature
Has Much Work Cut
Out for It.
Normal School Question to Come l'p.
Also O. A. C. " Appropriation.
Bank Guaranty Law Drafted.
Change In Insurance Laws.
Members-elect of the Oregon legisla
ture have not become so engrossed In
the fight for the organization r.f the two
houses that they do not realize that the
version thl Winter will have for consid
eration an enormous amount of Important
legislation. In fact, there la every mill
ration that there will be as many meas
ures of vital Importance to the state and
Its Interests presented at the coming
legislative session as ever were record
id on the House and Senate calendars of
any preceding; session. Not a few of the
numerous bills will be presented by mem
bers of the delegation from this county,
while the Legislators from outlying coun
ties are busy dictating prospective laws
which they consider are demanded.
As in previous sessions, the work of
the legislature undoubtedly will be ob
structed by the Introduction of numerous
measures of minor consequence which
serve only to congest the legislative
machinery to the delay and possible
defeat of the consideration of really
Important measures.
Normal School Question l'p.
Foremost among the problems with
which the Legislature again will be con
fronted Is the normal school question.
This annoying subject was supposed to
have been settled finally at the last ses
sion, when a commission was created
with Instructions to dispense with two of
the four state normal schools then ex
isting and supported by the state. But
It appears that the members of the com
mission have failed to discharge the
duties assigned them. They have voted
to withdraw state support from the school
at Ashland, but are divided as to which
of the other three schools shall be de
nied an appropriation from the state
treasury. The result Is that the commis
sion will report to the Legislature Its
Inability to determine which of the
other three schools shall be dlscontln
. ued. so far as state assistance is con
cerned. The other three schools are
located at Ashland. Monmouth and Wes
ton. This means that the old fight as
to these schools will be renewed In the
Legislature thPs Winter.
Various measures relating to the edu
cational Interests of the state will be
presented for consideration.
O. A. C. Wants .More Money.
The State Agricultural College at
Corvallts. It Is understood, will ask for
an Increased appropriation. The State
University, at Eugene, however, with a
standing: appropriation of $125,000 per
annum, probably will not have any ad
ditional demands to present. This ap
propriation Is generally regarded as
amplv sufficient for the present needs
of the Institution. There Is agitation
for the creation of a Joint hoard of re
gents which shall have charge of both
of these state educational Institutions.
Tlrere Is every probability that the agi
tation for such a board will llnd expres
sion In the presentation of a bill on the
subject during the approaching: legisla
tive session.
In the same connection bills will be
presented for the improvement of the
public school system In this state. This
prospective legislation will propose an
Increased per capita tax for school pur
poses. As a result of the muddle resulting
from the attempt to enforce rival bills
relating- to fishing In the Columbia
River, both of which were enacted un
der the Initiative last June, some dcrt
nlte legislation regulating fisheries Is
expected at the hands of Oregon's law
making body this Winter.
Bank Guaranty Law Drafted.
It Is generally considered that the
demands of the public will force the en
actment of legislation for the protec
tion of this Important industry, regard
less of the conflicting Interests of the
, up-river and the down-river fishermen,
whose incessant warfare In the past has
defeated the enactment of really reme
dial legislation on this subject.
Representative-elect Orton. of Mult
nomah County, has drafted a bank
guaranty law, modeled after that In
force In Oklahoma, which will be intro
duced early In the session. Just what
fate this measure will meet remains to
be seen, but there Is an-apparent dispo
sition. e en should It be defeated, to
amend. the present state banking law In
many important particulars, tending to
make the statute more stringent for the
regulation of these institutions and the
better protection of depositors.
Unquestionably an attempt will be
made to amend the Sunday-closing law
so as to Include theaters and other
places of entertainment In the law as
It now exists. There does not appear
to be any great demand for stich ex
treme measures, and the probability
that any such measure will meet with
the approval of a majority of the
state's law-makers seems doubtful.
Local Option Amendment.
Both the local option forces and the
liquor Interests are figuring- on secur
ing Important amendments to the ex
isting local option laws In this state.
If the cold-water people cannot gain
any further advantages in their favor,
they will resist firmly any attempt on
the part of the saloon Interests to pull
the teeth from the measure which al
ready has served to put 21 out of the
t counties of the state, representing 75
ier cent of Its area, in the dry column.
The liquor people are not saying any
thing as to their plans, but they are
known not to be Idle by any means.
The result of their pending delibera
tions will be manifest during the com
ing session.
In view of the fight that Is being
made on Statement No. 1. In this state,
following the recent decision of the
North Dakota Supreme Court. In which
pledges were unconstitutional and not
binding, an effort undoubtedly will
be made either to repeal this provision
or to amend Its form as It is now
applied. Should this feature of the
. primary law not be repealed in its en
tirety It probablv will be amended
to the extent that the pledge will be
confined only to party choice as to
United States Senator.
Amend Corrupt Practices Act.
If the primary law Is to be amended
In any other respect, which It probably
will be. the extent to which the law
wlil be changed has not been divulged
by those who would change the pres
ent system. One thing is positively
certain, and that Is that the Huntley
corrupt practices act. enacted by the
people through the Initiative last June,
will be amended so as to avoid the
charges uf unconstitutionality with
which It Is said to be chargeable in Its
present form.
Another measure which Is sure to
come up again at this session of the
Legislature is the bill for the conser
vation of the Btate's resources. Vari
ous interests, particularly the Oregon
State Forestry Association, are agitat
ing legislation which will safeguard
the wttar and forest wealth of the
state. Such a bill will be presented at
the rnminr session.
I Owing to the growing scarcity of
, Chinese pheasants, farmers through-
' - .... - . . In favor
of the passage of a bill which will
provide a closed season for these birds
for at least three years. They contend
that without some such protection it
will be only a few years until these
game birds will be exterminated.
Change Insurance Laws.
The Portland Chamber of Commerce
Is said to be back of a movement to
repeal the law which requires foreign
Insurance companies to file with the
Secretary of State a bond of $50,000
before being permitted to do business
in this state. This law Is objected to
for the reason that it prevents a
great many Insurance companies from
doing business In this state, a con
dition which is considered largely re
sponsible for the arbitrary Insurance
rates which have been levied and
charged by such companies as have
been profiting by the exclusion of out
side competition. It Is contended that
through the repeal of this law alone
lies the solution of the existing prob
lem of excessive Insurance rates. But
in repealing the present law it is pro
posed to create the office of Insurance
Commissioner for the proper regula
tion of the Insurance business in the
It is also expected that a constitu
tional amendment will be favored by
the legislators providing for an in
crease from three to five in the mem
bership of the Oregon Supreme Court.
Such a measure was submitted to the
voters under the initiative last June,
and was defeated by a large majority.
Knlarge Supreme Court.
The advocates of an enlarged Su
preme Court, however, attribute the
defeat of the amendment at that time
to the fact that the measure con
tained a number of Jokers. By con
fining such an amendment purely to
Increasing the members of the court
its advocates feel confident that the
voters of the state will acquiesce In
such a request in view of the growing
demands on the state's appellate court
and the congested condition of busi
ness before that tribunal.
Still another measure that will be
considered by the legislators this Win
ter Is a good roads law. Recently a
committee on this subject was ap
pointed by the Oregon Good Roads
Association, with Instructions to com
pile a bill, patterned after the Johnson
bill of the 1907 session, which would
not contain the objectionable features
of that measure which were respons
ible for Its veto by the Governor after
It had been passed by both houses.
The Johnson bill proposed the con
struction of public highways with the
expense divided equally among the
state, county and owners of abutting
property. At the same time 'he amount
of money to be contributed by the
state was limited to $10,000 per an
num to each county. Various Granges
throughout the state have registered
their positive disapproval of any mea
sure of the kind which Includes the
salient features of the Johnson bill.
Any bill that may be proposed by the
good roads enthusiasts must be with
out the objectionable features of the
Johnson measure or It wtll receive
the determined opposition of the farm
ers of the state.
Alblna Club Wants Large High
School as Projected.
At, the meeting of the North' Alblna
Push Club Monday night. C. L. Daggett,
presiding, the main portion of the time
was taken up with the consideration of
the new Alblna high school, and It was
the sentiment of the members present
that it would be unwise to eliminate from
the plans the wings, or assembly hall.
In order to cut down expenses. It was
the sentiment of the Club that the plans
oufiht to be modified in such a way that
the entire building could be erected at
a cost of not more than $300,000; that
the Kast Portland Hiirh School, which Is
considered a model of stone schoolhouse
construction, cost only $200,500. was cited
to show what could be done with JoOO.OuO
if the plans were modified.
No one present favored cutting out any
portion of the building. It was felt that
the whole building is needed now. By
resolution it was decided to appoint the
Club a committee of the whole to attend
the meeting of the North East Side Im
provement Association next Friday night
and there present the matter for action.
Tomorrow and Friday positively the
last days for discount on East Side gas
bills. Don't forget to read Gas Tips.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred L. Boyer Eepent Too Late of Domestic Strife That
Started at Breakfast Table. -
MR. and Mrs. Fred L. . Boyer
guests at the New Grand Central
Hotel corner Third and Flanders
streets, quarrelled at the breakfast
table late yesterday morning, and tn
consequence occupy adjoining cells at
the City Jail.
You eat too fast." said Mrs. Boyer.
You want to eat all day." responded
Bover. , , . . .
There you go at It again, said the
'-fm not going to row with you at
the table." said Boyer and then left
the place. . .
Five minutes later his wife finished
and Joined Mm out on the sidewalk.
Bover was leading their eight-year-old
bov up and down the street.
"See here, why don't you wait for
m don't you dare ever leave me
alone at breakfast again." she snapped.
'You're always growling shut up.
protested Boyer.
Then the storm broke. Mrs. Boyer
began pounding him with her umbrella.
The first gouge she cut a wicked look
ing gash In his cheek. He turned about
and seized her. slapping her face three
or four times. Almost instantly tne
were the center of a large and constant
ly growing crowd.
Both ran short of strength and de
sisted only to renew the exchange of
"You brute." exclaimed Mrs. Boyer.
"You shrewish fool," said Boyer be
tween his teeth. ... ,,,
Thev were Just on the point of clash
ing again when Patrolmen McCullough.
Murray and Shaffer came up at doub e
quick and ended the little domestic
"slai and wife were taken to the Po
lice Station, arriving Just In time for
the session of court. They were both
mad enough to air their grievances.
"He's always nagging at me, said
Mrs. Boyer.
"She's the original and only nagging
woman," said Boyer.
"Ten apiece for airing your troubles
on the street." said Judge Van Zante.
And the sorrowful part of It, as ihey
both realized at this moment was that
neither hud a penny and for that matter
One Vessel Clears and Anoth
er About Ready.
Asgard Carries 00,180 Bushels for
Balfour-Guthrie and Brodick
Castle Is to Follow Foreign
In Few Days.
Carrying a full cargo of barley, or
90.1SO bushels, the Norwegian ship Asgard
cleared yesterday for Queenstown or
Falmouth for orders. The value Is Riven
on the manifest as JS7.6H2. The ship Is
under charter to Balfour. Guthrie & Co.
This Is the first barley cargo out this
month and Is to be followed by another of
the same giain probably the beginning of
Due to ArrlTe. t
A,?r. Hog.....xsDT-
Bo.. CItV....San In ijort
Roanok L01 Angel... . . In T i'oo. Bay Nov. IS
. j CaHnna rrll. . . POT. A
Senator San Francisco. Nov. 24
Geo V Elder San Pedro Nov. U
Num.nlia Honckonr Dec. 1
Nebr.sknn... Sallna. Crux.. Dec. 4
Nlcomcdla. . . Hongkong Feb. 1
Scheduled to Depart.
Name For. -D"fc,
1 .... rnnt "R.V NOV. IS
S'.'ZZ To. An.e!e....Sov. 19.
Rote city".. San Francisco. Nov.
Alliance Coos Bay. ... Nov.
Nov .dan Puget Sound. ..Nov.
Alesia Hoilb-konu Nov.
Heo W. Elder Pan Pedro Nov.
Senator San
Nebraskan... Salinas Cms.. Dec.
v.iTYi..ntla Honskong ...Dec
Entred Tuesday.
Breakwater. Am. .teamahej; (Mac
Genn). general cargo, from Coo.
n i-it.- Am eteatnjihln lam-
ston). general cargo, from San
Roma. Am. steamship (Dickson),
fuel oil from San Francisco.
Cleared Tuesday.
A.gard. Nor. ship CH.lvorsen).
full cargo barley for Queenstown or
Falmouth for orders.
Breakwater, Am. steamship (Mac
Genn). general cargo, for Coos Bay.
Roma, Am. Steamship (Dickson),
water ballast, for San Francisco.
next week, as the Brodick Castle for
Barnard-Bunker Is expected to finish
Saturday. The Brodick Castle will carry
about i00 tons.
The Portland & Astatic steamship
Alesia Is to finish today at the flour mills
and will probably leave down tomorrow
or Friday. She will carry besides flour,
miscellaneous cargo and Is to sail for
Vladivostok. Siberia. Quite a large ship
ment of fruit for the Russian port Is
taken on the steamship.
Government Engineers Prepart to
Discontinue Jetty Construction.
United States engineers are preparing to
discontinue work on the extension of the
Jetty at the mouth of the Columbia.
Gerald Bagnall, who has had supervision
of the work. Is In Portland for a short
trip. He said yesterday that according
to present estimates it will require about
two years to complete the work. Mr.
Bagnall has been In charge for the past
two years, with headquarters at Fort
Stevens. The specifications call for build
ing the jetty one and one-quarter miles
farther than Its present length.
Work will be discontinued until next
Spring as nothing can be accomplished
during stormy weather and workmen are
preparing the plant to leave snug for the
Winter. The engineers are well satisfied
with what has already been accomplished
and look for a good report at the time
of the next survey. They express the
opinion that 40 feet of water at the mouth
of the river Is to result from the com
pleted work, and furthermore have no
doubt on the subject.
Marine Items of Seattle.
SEATTLE. Nov. 17. United States
Local Inspectors Whitney and Turner
made public their findings In the col
lision between the steamer Cottage
City and schooners Blakely and Baln
uridge. They rule that no one was
to blume. as the steamer's steering
the entire family fund doesn't total
$20. They saw their folly but It was
too late. They had to send away for
money and In the meantime are being
held In a cell at the City Jail while
their child is being kept In custody of
Mrs. Lola G. Baldwin.
It's hard to keep an even temper
with a dull pain nagging all day at
your back: In fact, kidney troubles are
at the bottom of very much of the
nervousness and Irritability that are
so common today. You wonder why
you are short and cross, can't keep
your mind on one thing, are Inclined
to worry over trifles, and subject to
tits of "hliies" and despondency.
Partly It Is due; to that pain In your
back, partly to the irritating effect of
uric acid on your brain and nerves.
I'rlc acid Is a poison that is always
forming in the body, and it is the
duty of the kidneys to filter it out of
the blood and pass it off. dissolved. In
the urine. Healthy kidneys do this
work thoroughly and well, but weak
or sick kidneys get behind, and the
waste matter collects here and there
In the muscles, joints and nerve cen
ters. Headache, dizzy spells, rheuma
tism, neuralgia, blurry spots before
the eyes, nervousness and heart trou
ble, are signs of uric poisoning.
So do not wonder at your condi
tion, especially If the urine does not
look or pass naturally. And If your
back aches continually, or you are
taken with sharp cricks and stitches
of pain when you stoop, turn, or try
to lift. It is sure that your kidneys
are out of order and need prompt at-
Sold by ail dealers. Price So cents. Fosnjt-MiLun Co.. Buffalo.
gear went wrong at the critical mo
ment, this being responsible for the
The Alaska-Pacific Steamship Com
pany has purchased a steamer on the
Atlantic Coast to enter service be
tween San Francisco and Seattle. Cap
tain E. P. Bartiett, master .of the
steamer Watson, arriving today from
San Francisco, Wt tonight for New
York to bring the vessel out. Her
name Is not yet announced, but with
the Watson and Buckman a five-day
schedule will be maintained.
The steamer Governor sailed for
San Francisco this afternoon with a
capacity cargo and 350 passengers.
The steamer President arrived from
San Francisco with a full cargo also.
The steamer Yucatan is due in early
tomorrow morning with a large num
ber of passengers from Valdeg arid
Notices to Mariners.
Captain Neumann of the German steam
ship Arabia reports that on November 7,
19fi8. at 9 A. M., in latitude 34:49 N.,
longitude 130:39 W. he passed a shelled
boat, no name on It, grass growing on
the surface.
Also on November 12, 1908. at 6 A. M-,
Captain Blanco bearing to Magn. S. E.
4fc miles, passed a large spar about 40
feet long.
Xevadan on Way North.
Advices were received yesterday by the
Merchants' Exchange that the American
Hawaiian steamship Nevadan, on her
way with get.eral cargo from Atlantic
ports, sailed from Salinas Crus November
15 for Fortland.
Marine Notes.
The Johan Poulsen Is at Prescott load
ing part cargo.
The steamer Eureka will sail for Marsh
field and Eureka this afternoon.
When the steamship Alesia leaves the
four mill, today or tomorrow, the Arabia
will take the berth.
Schooner Shoshone left down last night
from Linnton with grain in hold and a
deckload of lumber.
The tank steamer Roma brought up
from. San Francisco 25.000 barrels of fuel
oil for the Union Oil Company,
Coming up from Prescott the Yellow
stone will take on a load of piling at
the East Side box factory's dock.
Work started yesterday on the new
drydock for the Oregon Drydock Com
pany. It is estimated that 1,000.000 feet
of lumber and 150 tons of Iron and steel
will be required In the structure. The
new drydock is to be located at the foot
of Hoyt street.
Harbormaster Speler was the owner of
a new gasoline launch for a short time
yesterday. The launch had been run off
the ways where it was built, above the
Morrison street bridge, without the pre
caution of a restraining line and floated
down the river broadside. Captain Speler
took after It In a rowboat and succeeded
In tying It up at the Portland Flouring
Mill dock. Soon afterward the owners
appeared on the scene in a wildly excited
frame of mind and were permitted to
take the boat away.
Arrivals and Departures.
PORTLAND. Nov. IT. Arrived Roma,
from San Francisco. Sailed Roma, for San
Astoria, Nov. 37. Condition of the bar at
5 P. M-, obscured: wind, southeast, 24
miles; weather, rainy. Arrived down at
S A. M. -'-Barge N'o. Bl. Outside at 5 P. M.
Steamer W. S. Porter.
San Francisco, Nov. 17. Sailed last nlR-ht
Steamer Geo. W. Elder, for Portland.
Sailed at 11 A. M. Schooner Samar and
steamer Atlas with barge No. 3, for Port
land. Salinas Cruz. Nov. 17. Sailed November
15 Steamer Novadan. for Portland.
Victoria. Nov. 17. Sailed British steamer
Banksneld. for St. -Vincents. Arrived
Steamer Uganda, from Magdalena Bay, for
Auckland. Nov. 17. Arrived Barkentin.
Kokohead. from Portland.
Colombo, Nov. 17. Arrived Corse, from
Antwerp. Marseilles, etc., for Japan, China
and San Francisco.
Yokohama. Nov. 17. Sailed Empress of
Japan, for Vancouver.
Coronel, Nov. Is. Arrived Knight of the
Thistle, from San Francisco, Portland. Or.,
etc.. for St. Vincent, C. V., and Hull.
Hong-kong-, Nov. 16. Arrived Lennox
from Vancouver, via Yokohama.
San Francisco, Nov. 17. Sailed Schooners
Aeolus, Marshall Islands; Charles R. Wilson,
Grays Harbor: steamer HUonlan, Honolulu;
steamer Hons Kong Mam. Hong-kong-;
steamer Atlas. Astoria, towing barge;
schooner Samar. Astoria; steamer J. Mar
noffer, Portland.
Tides at Astoria Wednesday.
High. rx)W.
R-r.S A. M 7.4 feet'2:17 P. M 2 0 feet
9-12 P M 6.3 feet'3:82 P. M 2.0 feet
Olympla Malt Extract, good for grand'
ma or baby. Only K-100 of 1 per cent
alcohol. Phones Main 671. A 2467.
through their most critical ordeal with safety and no pain. No
woman who uses "Mother's Friend" need fear the suffering and
danger incident to birth, for it robs the ordeal of its horror and
insures safety to life of mother and child, and leaves her in a
condition more favorable to speedy recovery. The child is also
healthy, strong and good natured. Our book, "Motherhood, ".is
worth its weight in gold to
every woman, and will
be sent free in plain en
velope by addressing ap
plication to
Atlanta, Ga.
m jvtvEiPicnjEfl
-fiUH mm 1 up iff i Fir?? ml mi fiifiinm i i tttti i t 1 itfl ffrTTTWPfflffl Pf I Ftl I n I f TFHT Mfcai
W I rJ
McArthur Confident of Elec
tion as Speaker.
Republican Candidate Is Not
Alarmed by Opposition and
Claims Support of Statement
and Anti-Statement Men.
C. N. McArthur. Representative-elect
from Multnomah and Clackamas Coun
ties, is not In the least perturbed over
the apparent determination of the State
ment forces to defeat his election as
SDeaker of the House in the Oregon Leg
islature ' next Winter. Neither is he
alarmed by the representations or rival
candidates that eventually they will dis
sipate his strength and profit thereby.
Mr. McArthur emphatically denies that
he is an anti-Statement candidate as pre
siding officer of the House, since his can
didacy is being supported both by State
ment and anti-Statement members.
He declares that 19 members of
the House are pledged absolutely to him
for Speaker and will continue to support
htm to the last. This is sufficient repre
sentation to put a crimp In the aspirations
of other candidates who may seek the
divided support either of the Statement
or-the anti-Statement forces.
"I am still the leading candidate for
Speaker of the House and shall continue
to be." said Mr. McArthur yesterday. "My
prospects for election as Speaker are all
that could be desired at the present time.
I have 19 votes pledged and am counting
on the support of a number of members
who are in th? doubtful column. Further
more. I shall be the second choice of a
number of Representatives who are now
supporting other candidates and who have
little chance of election.
"I am not the 'anti-Statement' candi
date for my candidacy Is being supported
by several Statement No. 1 men. This
question will not enter into the selection
of Speaker of the House or President of
the Senate, each of whom will be chosen
in a Republican caucus. The gentle
men who are supporting me will stay with
me until the. end.
"My strength In Multnomah County will
surprise a great many people as will the
splendid support which I am receiving
from Eastern Oregon. I am in the race
to stay and am going to win."
SIchel Is closing out his entire stock
of smokerB' novelties, as the room Is
needed to meet growing demands of
cigar trade.
Prices are greatly reduced many cut
right In two thus affording an excel
lent opportunity for Christmas purchas
ers. Every article must go.
Items of Tacoina Harbor.
TACOMA. ' Nov. 17. The steamer
Nebraska arrived in port tonight from
Seattle to load general freignt ror
Sallna Cruz. Shu will leave in the
morning for Bellingham, where she
completes her cargo.
The ship W. F. Babcock will prob
ably put to sea tomorrow with her
cargo of lumber.
The British ship Latimer will finish
her grain cargo In the morning at the
London dock.
The steamer Watson arrived In port
tonight from San Francisco, via Seat
tle. The steamer Tamplco returned to
Seattle early this morning to load
for Alaska.
The British bark Lord Templetown
arrived tonight from Mukiiteo to com
plete her cargo of lumber.
The steamer President is due In the
morning at the Pacific Coast dock.
Will Complete Gladstone Church.
At the meeting Sunday of the con
gregation of the Church of Christ, at
Gladstone, It was decided to continue
the work on the new church building In
And many other painful
and serious ailments from
which most mothers suffer,
nn- Via miAi'lo hwr V-i e hop
call uw avuiuuu uj, inv uov
ti" of "Mother's Friend." This
JLL " I r'cZrtZ them
frentlon, for Bick kidneys cannot right
themselves without help.
Doan's Kidney Pills are especially
for the kidneys. They relieve con
gestion quickly, cleanse the kidneys
and the blood, set the filtering" system
in perfect operation.
Fifty thousand persons publicly rec
ommend Doan's Kidney Pills. Heres
a case right at home:
Mrs. A. M. Hollabaugh living at 328
Grant street, Portland, Or., says: "My
faith in Doan's Kidney Pills is stronger
today than when I first gave a state
ment for publication in their favor
some years ago. The years that have
since elapsed have only served to in
crease my appreciation of this excel
lent preparation. I have found Doan's
Kidney Pills to be thoroughly reliable
in every way. I had suffered severely
from ' kidney disorders, backache and
an irregular action of the kidney se
cretions. Doan's Kidney Pills gave
me prompt relief, banishing the back
aches, correcting the action of my
kidneys and benefitting me In every
way. I am glad to have the oppor
tunity of again giving Doan's Kidney
pills my indorsement."
N.Y.. Proprietors,
Liver Pills
Ask your doctor if he knows a better
pill for a sluggish liver than Ayer's
Pills. Then follow his advice.
Ayer's Pills
It is impossible, simply impossible, for any one to
enjoy the best of health if the bowels are consti
pated. Undigested material, waste products, poison
ous substances, must be daily removed from the body
or there will be trouble, and often serious trouble,
too. Ayer's Pills aid nature, that is all.
We have no secrets! We publish
the formulas of all our medicines.
'. C. AYER CO., Manufacturing Chemists, Lowell, Mass.
order to complete the structure at the
earliest date possible. It was the orig
inal intention to postpone the building
operations until next season. Services
on Sunday. November 2'1. will be held
In the basement. Sunday school will
be at 10 o'clock. Subject of Rev.
Muekry's morning sermon will be 'The
Parah'e of Passivity." At 7:30 o'clock
he will speak on "Fruitless Confession."
Man In Search of Work Tells Pitiful
Beaten over the head by highway
men as he was walking along the
Northern Pacific track near Ooble,
August Koch, 33 years old, was sent
to the County Hospital yesterday. He
told Mr. Carr. clerk of the County
d2 J
A complete exhibition of science and
Presenting a vivid and realistic study
of the origin and development of the hu
man race from the beginning to the end.
Also a. figure study of health and dis
ease in all its various phases, represent
ed by life-size models in wax and papier-1
These lifelike models are the cleverest
work ' of the foremost masters of the
Reader, you should see this great ex
hibition and note how wonderfully we
are made.
We cure Weakness of Men, Varicocele, Hydrocele, Nervous Debil
ity, Blood and Skin Diseases, Sores, Ulcers, Swollen Glands, Kidney,
Bladder and Bectal Diseases, Prostate Gland Disorders, and all Con
tracted Special Diseases of Men.
Men make no mistake when they come to us. We give you the
results of long experience, honest, conscientious work, and the best
service that money can buy. If you are ailing, consult us. Medicines
furnished in our private laboratory from $1.50 to $5.00 a course.
It you cannot call, write for self-examination blank. Hours, 9 A.
M. to .8 P. M. daily. Sundays 9 to 12 only.
291 Morrison St., Between Fourth and Fifth, Portland, Or.
Is My Fee in Any
Xo other physician employs a like method,
and so thorough is my work that there need
not be the slightest fear of a relanse into
the old condition. It Is not a question of
whether you can be cured, but whether you
will be cured. Don't wait until It Is too
late. My method is perfect and quick. The
cure is absolutely certain. I use NO KNIFE,
cause no pain, and you need not be detained
from your work for one day. I especially
solicit those cases where many, so-called
treatments have failed or where money
has been wasted on electric bells and
other appliances.
Those in any trouble suffering' from
disease tending to destroy and disfigure
and to render happiness Impossible are
urged to call upon me without delay.
cheerfully give vou the very best opinion, euided by years of successful
practice. Men out of town, in trouble, write if you cannot call, as many
cases' vi'ld readilv to proper home treatment ana cure.
My offices are open daily from 9 A. M. to 9 P. M., and Sundays from
2344 Morrison Street,
Board of Relief, a pitiful story yes
terday. He was working in a hotel at Kala
ma. he said, when he heard that help
was wanted at a sawmill' across the
river. But no Job awaited him. so
he started toward (iolilf. He stepped
aside to permit the passape of a
freight train, when a man approached
him with the question: "Have you any
money?" He asked the fellow what
he wanted, and when the man started
for him. struck and kicked him.
As Koch was grappling with the high
wayman, he was struck on the hand
with an Iron bar. by a second man
who approached from behind. His
fingers were broken and the pair then
beat him on the head. He has been,
until yesterday, under treatment by
Dr. Zeigler at St. Vincent's hospital.
for the signature of E. W. GROVE. Used the
Worm over to urtj . m
For a complete core In any simple un
complicated case.
The Leading Specialist