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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1909)
THE MOEXIXG OREGONIAX, TUESDAY, MAT 11, 1909.
Compromise Effected With
Czar in Which He Ex
NEW DOUMA LOQKED FOR
Kmpcror Is Asked to Kxtend Stoly
pin'H Vacation Because of 111
Ifcallh, but Koally So He Will
Not Have to Face Dounia.
ST. PETERSBURG, May 11. A solution
of the Cabinet crisis, whereby Premier
Stolypln and his colleagues In the Cabi
net will retain their posts, was arranged
at a conference between the Premier and
the Emperor, which continued until 1
o'clock this morning.
M. Stolypln returneu to St. Petersburg
from Tsarskoe-Selo an hour later, bring
ing the text of ftn imperial rescript, ex
pressing the Emperor's confidence In the
Ministers and explaining the moves lead
ing to the rejection of the naval staff
Th crisis was solved in a manner pe
culiarly Kusslan. The Emperor refused
to sign the bill providing for a naval
utaff, because he considered It an inva
sion of his prerogatives. He declined also
so accept the resignations of the Cabinet
and ordered the Ministers to remain at
their posts. The latter, after reiterating
their representations of the impossibility
of rendering useful service under these
conditions, decided that their duty, ac
cording to Russian precedents, was to
continue In their present office.
Under the new conditions the ministry
cannot be considered stable, it being
pointed out that the prerogative of the
1 ouma is merely to vote money and a
dissolution is expected at no distant date.
Failing; to secure the acceptance of his
resignation, M. Stolypln, it Is understood,
asked the Emperor to extend his vaca
tion, ostensibly because he had not fully
recovered from his illness, but actually to
escape the embarrassment of facing the
The imperial rescript addressed to
Premier Stolypln follows; .
Finding: It Impossible to sanction the naval
staff bill, I direct you, jointly with the Min
ister of War and the Navy, to elaborate
wlthtn a. month new regulations and submit
them for my consideration. The regulations
In question must be submitted for my filial
sanction, after & discussion with the Coun
cil of Ministers.
Tour activity as president of the Council
of M misters, which has been directed to
wards strengthening my government, has
met with my full arrroval and serves to
guarantee the successful execution of my
I remain yours, ever well disposed,
DOUMA MEMBKRS EXCLUDED
Accused of Treasonable Speeches
ST. PETERSBURG, May 10.- The
Douma tonight, by a vote of 143 to 102,
decided to exclude Deputy Kolublakian
from the house In accordance with the
decision of a special committee, which,
March 3, 1908. recommended the exclu
sion of M. Kolublakian and M. Kosoro
tofT. M. Kolublakian Is the deputy
from St. Petersburg whose surrender
was demanded by the government be
cause of the charge that he had made
a treasonable speech at Samara In 1906.
The Douma delayed action as long as
possible In order to retain M. Kolubla
klan's services. Several Octoberists
bolted and voted with the opposition.
By a vote of 01 to 91 the Douma also
excluded M. Kosorotoff. He was
charged with making; a treasonable
post -elect ion speech at Ufa.
COULD HAVE SAVED SHIP
Orfloor of Wrecked Steamer Blames
SAN FRANCISCO, May 10. James
Wlh. third officer or the ill-fated
steamship Indiana, which stranded on
Cape Tosra several weeks a(?o. and whose
muster. J. V. Kohinson, later eommitted
suicide, was the principal witness at a
hearlnsr bejtun today by the Federal In
spectors of Hulls and Boilers.
Ho testified that the fosr was very thick
at the time and just before the ship
Btruck tie asked the Captain if he should
blow the foe whistles. Robinson told
him. the witness declares, that -It was not
necessary. Had the whistles been sound
ed, the danger would have been appar
ent, because a cliff near at hand, but In
visible, would have returned echoes. No
soundinRs were taken and the usual
course was steered, although, the vessel
was making two points loeway from her
Captain Robinson told .Walsh he was
afraid to face R. P. Schwerln. general
manasrer of the Pacific Mall Steamship
Company, and that he would lose his
Allen H. Brown, quartermaster, testi
fied that he had had Klimpses of land,
but had not reported the fact.
The case was taken under advisement.
BRUTAL MURDER INDICATED
Witness In Raid on Sheep Camp Case
Not Believed Suicide.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., May 10. That
William Garrison, whose body was found
near the river here a few days ago with
a bullet through his head and a revolver
lying near by. was murdered Is indi
cated by further investigation of the
case. It was believed at first that he
had committed suicide. Garrison was a
witness before the grand Jury which in
vestigated the recent raid on the sheep
camp oi AUamand and Kmge near Basin
in which both Allamand and Emge and
one or two herders were murdered. His
evidence was Influential in bringing about
the arrest of a number of prominent cat
tlemen on a charge of being Implicated
in the murjers.
VAINLY SEEKS MISS RICE
Relatives Learn Body Found in Lake
Michigan Not tiers.
CHICAGO. May 10. (Special.) A wo
man who has been missing from her home
m Portland, or., was mentioned todav
in the lake mystery. In a letter received
by Captain P. D. O'Brien. Mrs. Kath
erlne Smith. 747 Irving street. Portland,
ssked if the body of a woman found near
Lincoln Park answered the following de
scription: Five feet eight or nine Inches
tall, dark hair, deep-set eyes, two or
teeth of right upper jaw bridged, weight
about J1& pounds.
Captain O'Brien said the description
did not fit that of the body. He is work-
ing on the clew that the dead woman
may have been a "Mrs". C. A .Lewis," of
St. Louis, who disappeared last February.
In a raging blizzard last January, Miss
Louise Rice disappeared and no trace has
ever been found of her. It was elicited
last night that Miss Rice was the young
woman Mrs. Smith inquired about at Chi
cago. Although there was a very marked
reluctance to discuss the case. Miss
Smith, daughter of Mrs. Katherlne Smith,
said that every possible clew that might
lead to a solution of the Rice mystery
was being traced down.
Religious by nature, it was suspected
by some that the girl had entered se
cretly some religious order in a fit of
melancholia. There appeared to be no
suggestion of any "man in the case."
Miss Rice was a stenographer, employed
by the Oregon Life Insurance Company.
On January 5. on her way to work, she
disappeared, while a snow storm was in
progress. At a store on Park and Wash- .
i n g ion sii etig ne ukkcu an einpiuy e iui
the Tilford building, and from that time
all trace was lost. Her relatives have
never given up hope of solving the mys
tery. Miss Rice was unusually prepossessing
and had many friends. Owing to melan
cholia, she had threatened to attempt
her life, and the waterfront was searched
and the river dragged in likely places by
the harbor officials. No clew was ever
JAP SAILORS TO MARCH
FEATURE OF MEMORIAL DAY
PARADE IN TACOMA.
Eig'it Thousand Men From Army
and Navy Expected to Partici
pate in Ceremonies.
TACOMA. Wash., May 10. (Special.)
An unique and impressive feature of the
visit of the Japanese fleet to Tacoma the
last week in May will be the part the
little brown Jackies will take In the Me
morial day exercises to be held on Sun
day at the cemetery. They will assist
the veterans of the Civil War in paying
honor to their departed. It will prob
ably be their Introduction to art American
Memorial day service.
Because of Memorial day falling on
Sunday, the main observance will be held
Saturday, when a monster parade will
be the feature. It is estimated that
there will be 8000 men from the Army
and Navy In line. Including the Japan
ese. Four vesssels of the Pacific fleet
will be here as escort to the Japanese
fleet. Governor Hay has promised to
have the National Guard regiments of
Western Washington mobilized here and
they will not only participate In the pa
rade, but will take part in the services
at the cemetery the following day.
The Japanese fleet will arrive here
May 24 and remain until the evening of
the 31st. From the time of their arrival
to their departure will be a series of en
tertainments which will surpass in elab
orateness any of the previous receptions
tendered the visitors from across the
seas. An effort Is being made to secure
James" J. Hill and Speaker Cannon to
make addresses, both men having prom
ised to attend the opening of the Expo
sition. There will be athletio events be
tween the Japanese and American 'Jack
ies" at the Armory, a Japanese picnic
at Spanaway Lake, public receptions,
band concerts, dances . and banquets.
Business men are already starting to
decorate in honor of the visitors.
MOTHER FIGHTS DEPUTY
TRIES TO DROWN OFFICER
After Fierce Struggle, Sheriff Hand
cuffs Woman and Carries Off
Girl With Warrant.
VANCOUVER, Wash., May 10. (Spe
clal.1 Soapsuds, epithets and terms of
villification greeted J. A. Walters, Dep
uty Sheriff, weighing 287 pounds, when
he attempted to arrest Bessie Horn, 14-
year-old daughter of Mrs. Charles Horn,
for incorrigibility this afternoon at La
Center. The mother, herself a large woman.
accosted the burly deputy, and the tight
went on. Josrh Bi others. Justice of the
Peace, held the girl captive while the
Deputy Sheriff was attempting to sub
due the irate mother. Around and around
they waltzed, keeping time to the terms
of abuse poured forth by the woman
iShe had Just been washing, and taking a
bucket of suds she attempted to drown
Failing in that, they clinched, and both
fell to the floor, knocking over the fur
niture and upsetting the tub of soapsuds
and rolling in the soapy water. After
many minutes of struggle, Walters man
aged to get the woman's hands pinned.
and called , to Brothers to hold them
while he clasped the handcuffs around her
For nearly an hour ehe was kept in
aims, waiting for the arrival of the
boat for Vancouver. Telling Mrs. Horn
that she must accompany him to the
city, he released her under the promise
that she change her soiled clothes for
her Sunday best. Taking the girl, he
put her on the boat and pulled out, leav
ing the. mother dressing. The girl's case
win come up tomorrow before Judge He
Credie. FOILED BY SHIPWRECK
SEEKERS OF COCOS ISLAND
Cast on Reef by Typhoon, Captain
Brown Returns, Saying He
Will Try Aa In.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 10. With no
treasure, but with a hard luck story of
a typhoon, a reef and a shipwreck. Cap
tain James Brown, who says that he is
the only man in the world who knows
where to find the Cocos Island cache of
M.0U0..O0. returned from the Antipodes
Captain Brown left this city February
2 ana March o left Sydney in a 25-ton
schooner with a crew of four to search
the South Seas for the treasure. Two
days later the boat was thrown upon a
reef and wrecked. He and his crew were
rescued by a French ship.
The aged seaman explains that in 1S50.
while he was chief mate of the schooner
Soa ?oara, hia skipper. Captain Henry
Smith, confided to him that he had
located the famous Peruvian treasure of
gold, diamonds and money that long had
been sougut by adventurous treasure'
hunters. The Cooty was found anil trans
ferred to - another island for safetv
Through a series of mishaps all on board
tile Sea Foam, with the exception of
Brown, died. The latter says he will
make xnother effort to recover the buried
rj. cilia, ilia tame is 4a Pjjyidei)ce .a. L
FORCES WILL JOIN
Coast Shippers fo Stand To
gether on Rates.
TRAFFIC QUESTIONS UP
Delegates From Seattle to Los An
geles Attend Meeting and All De
cide to Act as Unit in Re-arrangement
Shippers of the Pacific Coast, from Se
attle to San Francisco and Los Angeles,
will stand together In the fight to main
tain equitable rates, according to those
In attendance at a meeting called by the
transportation committee of the -Chamber
resentatives of commercial bodies were
present from Seattle, San Francisco, Sac
ramento, Tacoma and Los Angeles, as
well as the members of the transporta
tion committee present In Portland.
Held behind closed doors, the session
was a long and Interesting one. There
was some divergence cf opinion regarding
the most desirable nie:hods to obtain the
required ends, but on the fact that they
must stand together, there was held to be
no question. It was the sense of the
meeting that the aid of Congress should
be invoked regarding the present ten
dency of railroads to parallel their rail
lines with steamers. Instead of these
different routes becoming competitive. It
was said they were made subservient to
the other, and the one promising the
greatest profit to the owning company the
most encouraged. That "competition"
of this nature should be abolished, by
the aid of the Federal Government, was
generally agreed and it was decided that
the aid of the Government be invoked -in
such cases as came under the considera
tion of the committee In the Northwest.
Many of those present appeared to have
suffered from the effects of Joint water
and rail rates, and said that at present
the rates either by water or rail, where
the lines parallel each other, were prac
tically the same. Owing to the difference
in cost of operation, it was contended.
there should be a marked difference In
the rates between points served by the
two lines. At present no such difference
exists, It was stated.
The attack recently made by the rail
roads on the Interstate Commerce Com
mission was strongly deprecated. Ac
cording to the opinions expressed by the
meeting, the commission was worthy of
the strong support of all shippers, and It
wascons!dered desirable that no reduc
tion be made in the powers of the com
Those present a the meeting included
Henry Hahn. Frank Spencer. Herman
Wittenberg, 3. M. Mears, T. D. Honey
man, Arthur C. Callan. T. Van Heekeren
and J. N. Teal, of Portland: J. W. Chap
man, W. R. Wheeler, San Erancisco; G.
J. Bradley, W. Bilger, Seattle; S.' A.
Nourse, Tacoma: W. A. Mears, manager
traffic bureau, Seattle Chamber of Com
merce; Sol Friedenthal. Seattle.
RAIN, SNOW IN GRAIN BELT
Soaking Showers Insure Bumper
Crop in Inland Empire.
SPOKAXE, Wash., May 10. (Special.)
The Inland Empire Sunday and Mon
day experienced nearly every kind of
weather. In spots it was sunny and
dry, in other places- It rained, in others
haiiedr and again It snowed, while in one.
at least, the thunder rolled and lightning
flashed as in mid-Summer.
Camas and Nez Perce prairies got a
soaking rain and were then buried under
four inches of snow. In the Big Bend
and Central Washington wheat fields
hail fell, but did no damage. In what
ever form It came, the moisture was
welcome, for with that already in the
ground, a bumper grain crop is assured.
KLAMATH FARMER SHOT AT
Warrant Oat for Phillip Oden, Ac
cused of Attempted Crime.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., May 10.
(Special.) Sheriff Barns has gone to
Dairy, in this county, to serve a -warrant
on Phillip Oden, charged with
shooting at David Liskey with a rifle.
the bullet passing through the front if
Liskey's. coat as he rode through the
Oden ranch. It is said Liskey had been
warned to keep off the place. There
has been bad blood between these parties
for years, their friends say.
TRUST CHIEFS CONVICTED
Five Officers of Turpentine Com
panies Guilty of Conspiracy.
SAVANNAH. Ga., May 10. "Guilty of
conspiracy to monopolize interstate
trade" was the verdict brought In by
the jury in the case of the turpentine
trust late tonight. The names of the
two indicted corporations are omitted
and the verdict applies only to five offi
cers. The maximum sentence is a fine
of $5000 and a term of one year in the
TURK AND LOVER BOTH DIE
Young Diplomat Murders Mistress
and Kills Himself.
- VIENNA. May 10. All Fahuy Bey,
secretary of the Turkish Legation at Bel
grade, and Mile. Ludovica Milnecka, were
found dead in a room of a hotel- in Sem
lin, a suburtj, today. The couple were
lovers. The secretary apparently shot
the young1 woman and then committed
suicide. They left money with the re
quest that they be buried in the same
WESTON WALKS 73 MILES
lieaclies Junction City From Topeka
In One Day.
JUNCTION CITT. Kan., May 10. Ed
ward - Payson Weston arrived - in this
city at midnisht from Topeka, walking
73 miles In 24 hours. Weston -went to
bed here and was soon sleeping sound
ly. He Baid he expected to leave at 7
o'clock In the morning on his westward
PHILIPPINE: BILL REPORTED
Payne Will Call It Up Next Thurs
day bnt Debate Will Be Short.
WrtSHIXGIO May X4. The Phil- J
ippine tariff bill was reported to the
House today by Chairman Payne of the
committee on ways and means, who gave
notice that he would call it up on Thurs
day next. No agreement was reached re
garding the amount of time which will
be devoted to debate. It is not believed,
however, that this will be extended, and
the probabilities are the bill will be put
through In a day.
The report stated the new tariff for the
islands becomes necessary because the
free trade provisions of the Payne bill
will deprive the insular government of
about $1,000,000 revenue.
The export duties on manila hemp,
copra, tobacco, sugar and shells, which
yielded a revenue of $743,988 in 19u, are
re-enacted in the new bill.
A new section provides that there shall
be collected on. all articles imported from
countries other than ' the United States
the Internal revenue tax assessed on sim
ilar articles produced in the Philippines
or imported from the -United. States.
The duties assessed by the bill have
been reduced in a number of instances.
PAPER TRUST HP MORE
INJUNCTION AGAINST FIBER
AND "MANILLA CONCERN.
Restraint of Trade Alleged by Cut
ting Down Output by 2 5 Fac-
tories and Raising Prices.
NEW YORK, May 10. A permanent
injunction, restraining from operation
the Fiber and . Manila Association,
under which name it was charged that
25 paper manufacturing concerns had
formed a ' combine in restraint of trade,
was ordered by Justice Hough in a de
cree handed down in the United States
Circuit Court In this city today.
The companies composing the associa
tion were fined $2000 each in June,
1908, for membership in the combina
tion today enjoined.
Following the organization, it was
alleged, the production of paper was
reduced ana the price advanced.
NATIVES TAKE AMERICANS?
Report Party Is Captured In South
ern Part of Morocco.
LONDON, May 11. A dispatch to the
Telegraph from Tangier says it is re
ported from Mogadore that a party of
American tourists had been cautpred by
natives near Agadlr, whioh is the most
southern part of Morocco.
AT THE HOTELS.
The Portland Jacobsen. city: J. Lewi
rity; Harrison Allen and family, city; C. A.
upraara, jorvams; n. uilraore. city;
Mrs. John B. Asren and children. , and maid
Seattle: Sara H. Codder. St. -Paul: Fred S.
Webster. Seattle; Mrs. E. Olney and daugh-
ir, AHiamazoo; r. j. .uavis, lacoma; t XV.
Rea, Boston; A. Lund, Chicago; John Nath
an, San Francisco: Robert S. BelknaD.
Flushing; W. W. Mitchell. R. S. Mitchell
nncl wire. J. F. Coserove. G. B. Molr. Chi
capo; V. H. "Wolff. New York; D. M. McGee.
Mrs. C. L. Hansten. Astoria; J. T. Brlen,
New York; Sol Friedenthal and son, Se
attle: J. TC. Douvlaa. Rochester! Tt. Merman.
F. E. Hicks. San Francisco; K. Haynes, Lob
AHKeies. us car etetmer. Max Maler. New
lork; c. W. Stults. New York; Chas. B.
"eniey, city; w. a. Mears, Seattle; W. B.
Brown, St. Louis: T. H. White. Seattle:
E. A. Hudson and wife. Vancouver: P. B.
(iraves, Victoria; Mischs. Elman, London;
Sam Elman. London; Paul O. Murphy, Se
attle: J- Le Bow, Nampa; B. F. Rico,
Rochester: J. EJ. Birmingham, San Fran
clsco; S. A. Nourse, Tacoma; Mrs. John P.
Gray, Wallace; John S. Adler, J. W. Chap
man. San Francisco: W K. Wheelnr. San
FranclRco; George S. Marden. H. H. Gar
land, in ew york; K. VV . Skinner and wife.
Boston; Sam Hirske. San Francisco; Mrs.
U. W . Jasper. Jr.. Miss Grace Shaw. M
Flemmlng, Oakland; Mrs. C. W. Knowles,
Seaside; Henry Wolfsohn. Henry GratofT,
New York: M.-W. Davis. San Francisco: H
J. English, Buffalo; O. C. Joslin, M. Er., San
Francisco; A. Jackson, D. C. Keeney. Se
attle; J. L. Brass. Seattle. C. W. Nihlev.
Salt Lake; C. H. Leadbetter. Camas; Sidney
Jenkin j. Chicago; Stuart Hazel wood, Seat
tle; G. E. Farrell. Mr. and Mrs. Victor
'i nane, can I'Tancisco; r . T. McCullough,
Spokane; T. L. Redford, Salt Lake; John
Brandt, New York : H. H. Fuller. W. T.
Abbott, San Francisco ; H. H. Day, New
York; S. S. Higglns, Heldeiburg; J. A. Ven
ess and wife. Winlock; A. Collins and wife,
Ostrander; Alber Westland, David M. West-
land. Scotland : F. O'Neill. San Francisco
A. M- Marg-enthaler. New York ; H. B
Cornwall. San Francisco.
The Oregon F. C. Towns, W. D. Chand
ler. Syracuse: Mrs. Lottie Davis. R A
Jerauld. Indianapolis; Turner, Boston; G.
II. Harvey and wife, Seattle; W. H. Smith
ana wire. r. h. Goddard. San Francisco
W. L. Webb and wife. Seattle: C A Ma-
larkey and wife, city; W. A. CundaU, Sajt
v.. uaraon ana wire, Denver; f . M.
Moriarty, K. M. Hayden, New York; L. J.
Flynn, N. Jerlow, San Francisco; L. B.
Hardy. E. E. Thomas, Oakland; T. H.
cooper. Cnlcaeo; S. G. Hoffman. San Fran
Cisco; A. King, Seattle ; Maurice Lesser.
ew yom ; url. jacobson, San Francisco; C.
IX Andflson and wife. Knokane: H. C
Scheel. Tenino; F. G. Barne. G. Helken
schmidt and wife. H. A. McConkey, Ta
coma : jr. M. Aioriarty. New York: R. p,
Kearns, San Francisco ; J. W. KJng, San
jTancisco; J. J. ;osteno. u. ugden, Phila
delphia; J. E. Wlnstanley, Chicago; J. A.
McDonald and wife. Spokane: H. L. Bur-
ford, city; J. D. Porter, L. C. Fisher, Spo-
Kane; s. ureennaum, neaiue; a. JL. trills.
Los Angeles; F. W. Goldie. Seattle; p. F.
uomes. Detroit; xi. ti. Lawion, csan Fran
cisco: R. G. Percival, Vancouver; A. Jacobs.
.T. Jacob!, San Francisco; K. K- Beuchert,
uaKiann: m. Miner, u. a. xierger. Seattle
F. C Barlow, Eau Claire; T. Schoenfeld
Seattle: D. F. Fiillerton; E. S. Hulen and
wife. Ran Francisco; J. Josephson. Rose
hurt: G. H. Chilcote, San Francisco: J. T.
Campbell. Vancouver; A. H. Griffin and
wit, Mrs. Ij. wnuney, Aoeraeen; j. FTieo:
man, Cleveland; W. L." Webb and wife. Ta
coma; A. S. CoateSj Aberdeen; L. S. Wilson,
The Imperial R. G. Huntington and wife,
Kelso; John Durham, Astoria; Lizzie Nelson,
G. C Fulton, Astoria; Philip A. Stover,
Sunnyville; A. Campbell, Waila Walla; M.
II. Becker, Portland: T. B. Connell. Grants
Pass; W. Wiest. Yamhill; C. R- Zacharias,
T. 1 Chambers. Eugene; G. W. Burrow,
Ridgefield: D. J. Anderson, city; J. G.
Parker, Walla Walla; Carl Sieverts, Oak
land; J. W. Crawford. Salem; Robert S.
Ask your doctor if there is one single
injurious thing in Ayer's Hair Vigor.
Formula published everywhere.
9 TT T
S NEW IMPROVED FORMULA
A very delicate matter, to be sure, but do you think
your husband is as good looking as he ought to be?
Help him out! , Offer to buy him a bottle of Ayer's
Hair Vigor if he will only use it. Removes dan
druff, keeps the hair soft and smooth, gives the
proper finish to the general make-up.
We have no seoretst We publish
the formulas of
C. AYER CO., Manufacturing Chemists, Lowell, Mais.
NEED A TONIC
Strength fo the Day's Work
Depends Upon Good Red
Blood to Nourish the
There are thousands of people, who
re without ambition or strength to do
their day's work and who are always
tired out. have but little appetite and a
poor digestion, cannot get a refreshing
night's sleep and are suDject to neaa
aches, backaches and nervousness be
cause their blood is impure.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills give quick re
lief and permanently cure such men and
women because of their direct action on
the blood, which, they purify and build
up to its normal strength. As t he blood
becomes pure and red it strengthens the
muscles, tones up ttie nerves, majtes trie
stomach capable of digesting the food
and repairs the wastes caused by growth
and jyork. In a word it gives perfect
Th usefulness in everv family of a
safe and effective tonic is shown by the
following statement of Mrs. A. ts.
Gates, of No. 807 East Second street,
D ninth, Minn.
"I suffered lor over a year, - sne says,
from general debility, which was
brought on by overwork. Z had no
ambition to do any work and the least
exertion used me up. My appetite was
poor and I was very nervous at times.
I could ndt get a good night's rest. I
was often confined to bed for a day or
so and certainly felt miserable.
"I doctored with local physicians for
a time but did not get any help from
their medicine. I heard of JJr. W Uliams
Pink Pills through a friend and gave
them a trial. They soon gave me
strength and I was able to do my work.
I have since kept the pills in the house
and recommend them highly."
"Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are not like
ordinary medicines. They do not act on
the bowels but they may be said to ac
tually make new blood. In this way
they reach many diseases caused by de
praved or vitiated blood and they have
cured severe cases of rheumatism, sci
atica, nervousness, St. Vitus' dance and
have accomplished miraculous results in
partial paralysis and locomotor ataxia.
All druggists sell Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills or they will be sent by mail, post
paid, on receipt of price, 60 cents per
box; six boxes for $2.50, by the Dr. Wil
liams Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. T.
Belkneef, Flushing, N. T.; Will Gumes,
Harrieburjr; H. Stromers, Belllngham; Fred
C. Moullen. Eugene; J. M. Hackensmlth,
Medford; E. A. Sronell, Oaikand; Mrs.
Jerkin, Red Oak; A- J. Hass. Park Falls.
Wis.; H. D". Kinsman. Lewiston; Charles
Heneson, Tacoma; Mrs. T. B. Connell,
Grants Pass; J, T. Earkin. Astoria; L. S.
Flnseth, Dallas; Frank Loughang, Monta
villa; Mrs. C A. Lelnenweber. A. G. Whit
ner. Astoria; W. H. Bottorft. Oren Welch,
Eugene; Raytnond Hyland, Lowell ; Jay B.
Avery, Moment; Charles W. Murphy, An
telope. Perkins Hotel E. S. Lambert. Salem; W.
H. Fowler, Boise; Mrs. W. E. Border, The
Dalles; G. B. Drekel, Marysville; J. M. Carr,
Everett; Austin E. Griffiths, ' Seattle; R.
Avtrv. Corvallis ; R. H. Wasson, city ; R.
A. Campbell. Mabel Gardner, Mrs. Charles
Wilson, Seattle ; General Finley, city; C.
Farvasque, city; G. Tremannir.g. Seattle;
Doc Bailenger, Chicago; B. W. Take, Salt
Lake City; James Landi a. St. Paul; J. C
Hogenson., Enderlln; A. Martin. New York;
Mrs. H. Griffith. Miss S. W. Griffith, Bauff ;
W. B. Johnston, F. F. Braids, F. E, Tlck
ert. Roseburg; J. A. Aufferle. Jefferson; P.
J. Stern, Yuma; Mrs. Abbls Estes Lane. Los
Angeles; F. F. Deyo, Astoria; Dr.. L. Bar
nard and wife. Kelso; Frank Bossong.
Ellensburg; J. M. Tedo and wife. CorvalWs;
Bessie Shorot, Tacoma; Lena Miller, Baker
City; Mrs. W. S. Kenneth, Spokane; Michael
Murray, Seattle; C. Berg and wife. B Baker
and wife, Everett; D. R. Rubor and wife,
Astoria; E. J. Sutherland, Hlllsboro; W.
E- Butler and daughter, Lyle : A. G. Keys
and wife. Perrydale; J. C. North, city; Mrs.
L. A. Withers, W. G. Ingrain and wife,
Sacramento; Ray D. Hubbard. IT. -S. R. S. ;
N. B. Wright and wife. Stockdale; F. B.
VanCleave, Echo; Mrs. William McDougall
and family, Kellogg, Idaho; Edward Coles,
Hatnes; L. W. Field. Adna; S. W. Dun
ham, Albany; N. C. Christensen, J. C. Henry,
Chicago : T. A. Halnter, Charles Chaney,
J. R. Pardis. O- G. Bissinger, Pendleton ;
A. F. Mason, Dan Godfrey, Hood River;
T. K. Kempter, Chicago ; F. A. Florence,
A. M. Woods. Kansas City; Ben 8. Olsen,
George D. Grant, Little Falls.
The St. Charles' E. C. Boardman, city ;
C. H. Bartholomew, Heppner; L. B. Stuart,
J. W. Reed, Veronta; C. W. Laughlln, Grays
River; C O. Bates, Salem; J. E. Roeser,
Rainier; R. Field, J. H. Reeve, White Sal
mon; O. I Ages. Eugene; W. M. McDon
ald, Kelso; R. W. Terry and wife, Camas;
D. C. Boyd. Baker City ; N. G. Packard,
Pasadena; Gust Laprio, Wisconsin ; J. Ing
ler, Camas; G. B- Hurst, Aurora; Elmer
Erlckson, Walter Waldorf. R. Morton, Ore
gon City: A. Mlkkelson. Sandy; James Gait
tens, citv; W. C- nines, Lewis Crawford,
victor Galaway. anKs; a. Douty, city;
S. M. Grimes. Corvallis; N. C. Nelsen and
family, Denmark; M. II. L. Stephenson. J.
E. Burnt, Coquille; C. J. Moore. Washougal;
Mrs C. I. Drisen. Albany; G. W. Stone and
fajnily, Dayvllle; Mae Walker, Corbett;
Thomas Daniels, Oregon City; J. G. Barber,
Independene; J. D. Chapman, Fred Jones,
C. H. Roseoe, Grinnell; A. S. Taylor, Che
halls; A. T. Davis, St. Helens; C. D. Harris,
John Peterson. Aurora: Francis H. Keenan,
Hlllsboro; Carol Loper, Wisconsin; G- Lyons,
Woodland: W. S. James. Laturelle; W.
W. Henderson, city: Mrs. Cobat, Salem ;
James Buchanan, New berg; W. F. Fair
banks. Rupert; R. P. White. Sherwood; B.
Hubbard. Marshfleld; O. Thompson. J. G.
Thompson, Corvallis; W- T. Brown and wife,
Alrlie; J. Brown. The Dalles; A. O. Wells,
city; James Smith, J. Moore. Aberdeen; N.
K. Rashford, La Center; John N. Hanna,
Or d way : S. O. Vickery; Newberg; Mrs. G.
Tillotson and son. city; H. H. Whitaker,
Eufaula; A. L. Rounds and wife. Van
couver; C. B. Miller. Kings Valley; L. B.
Stuart. Vemonla; W. R. Gekeler, F. M. Huff
man La Grande; P. A. Corhett. Fargo; H.
Fleeklnger. Newport; R. Nelson, Heppner.
The Calumet A. Merrill. Chicago; M. R.
Tipton. Nashville; F. P. Eagen. white Sal
mon; H. F. Zlegler. R. c. Sargent. Tiie
Dalles; G- C. Buntln. Benton: R. Stark,
all our medicines.
You Will Need an Oil Stove
H .'. UBIU in m np BP!
TT"""" " "mi. iiiiilfcMti'i'ftf'-'-t' .1
Wick Blue Flame
is the only oil stove built with a CABINET TOP for holding plate
and keeping; food hot after cooking. Also has useful drop shelves
on which tt stand the coffee pot or teapot after removing from burner.
Fitted with two nickeled racks for towels. A marvel of comfort,
simplicity and convenience. Made in three
sues with or
with your dealer,
some enough for the pulor; strong enough for.
the kitchen, camp or cottage; bright enough for
every occasion. If not with your dealer, write
our nearest agancy.
The Seal of Purity
This little green stamp is the
Government s final seal of purity.
It means that the whiskey is
1 Made under Government inspection
2 Aged " " control
3 Bottled " , " supervision
You will End this stamp on every
Bottled In Bono
A fine old whiskey, with a rich, distinctive
flavor that has never changed ""Since 1857"
If your dealer can't supply yon,
write, um for nam of one who will
A. Gackenheimer & Bros., Distillers, Pittsburg, Siace 1857
Salt Lake: J. C. Lone and wife, Victoria;
Zelbuyth, Montesano; Dr. C. B. Zeibuvth,
Palmer; J. D. Farrell, San Francisco;" K.
Austin and wife. New York; R. M. Gribel,
San Francisco; A. Forbes and wife, G. Al
exander, New Tork; E. L. Miller, Cincin
nati; G. Tempest, Philadelphia; "W. F.
Wollenhaupt, centralia; M. Rue, Medfor.d;
M. Tell. Spokane: C- Kavanaugh, New Ydrtt;
W. H. Kincaid, Walla Walla; T. C. Swiney.
Kansas City; Frank Coombs and wife. New
Tork; M. Clark, Baltimore; A. Landgrebe.
San Francisco; M. Fox. New York ; Joe
Blaise, Chicago ; Louis Flesche, Buffalo ; J.
Krof t, Springfield ; E. Johnson. New York ;
F. Le Pur. Chicago; J. J. Bowen, H. J.
Bowen, Cincinnati; H. Wilson, Portland; R.
Hall and wife. D. Cartwright, Samuels,
Bender, Claplln, Swain, Baker, Mackin,
Kippert, Ward, Goins, Brisero, Butler, Kel
lackey. Hurley, Kelly. J. W. Berber. Ta
coma; IHoward Guyn, W. Chlnault, Portland.
The Nortonia L. B. Rutherford, Rainier;
H. Lanpfeld. city; Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Kin
sella, Bloomlngton; H. W. Rogers, 6an Fran
ciaco; R. E. Farrell. Portland; M. Michel.
Milpetas; Mrs. G. King, Seaside; F. A.
Loom Is, Manila; D. Richards and wife, C.
Stewart, New York; E. J. Jones, St. &aul ;
Mr. and Mrs. C. Beldlng, R. Bel ding, Ash
land ; Caroline F. Wells, Seattle; Miss
Maggie Todd, Aberdeen; T. A. Corn we 11 and
wife, B. F. Smith, city.
Hie Cornelius E. P. "McCormlck. Salem;
W. H. Moore, city; W. F. McGregor and
wife, Astoria; R. A. Hamilton, San Fran
cisco; JT. H. A- Mather. Shipherd Springs;
I hsn iri Ten cersonat insnentton to tbe
muse sar that it entirely meets wHh my professional sanction.
13. H. LOOM IS. Late Demonstrator of Anatomy. Philadelphia Medical College.
H Guarantee M. I. S. T. Ko. 2 will Curt or Wa Will Refund Your Money
RHEUMATISM, no matter how lonff standine- Any case of Inflammation of the Bladder
or Enlarged Prostate Gland, no matter if the patients have been for years forced to use a
catheter. BLOOD POISON IN ANY STAGE. ANY CASE OF DIABETES.
, In addition to the above M. I. S. T. No.
has cured many eases of Paralysis. Locomotor Ataxia. Spinal Trouble and apparently Incurable
diseases of tbe nerves and has removed from the system cancer and cancerous growths.
M. I. S. T. has been on the market for over SO years, and has cured thousands of sufferers.
It is prescribed by leading physicians all over the country. It is pleasant to take and abso
lutely sale. lb
''Ml rM to write to us. no
Remedy for yourself, we will send you one week's treatment by mail FRES. only asking- that
. when eured yourself you will recommend It to others. Write confidentially to our medical de
partment. ffiving symptoms. SI per box, or six boxes fox S5.
Address H. I. S. T. Co., Toledo, 0.
For sale ty S. G. Skidmore Drag Co., 151 Third Street, Portland, Oregon.
When warm' davs and
the kitchen fire make
cooking a burden then
is the time to try a New
rertection Wiclc BIu
Flame Oil Cook-Stove.
Marvelous how this
stove does awav with
kitchen discomforts how
cool it keeps the room in
comparison with condi
tions when the coal fire was
without Cabinet Top. If not
write our nearest agency.
ust sucn a
m p aa
evsry one wants hand-i
Standard Oil Company
T. H Ince, E. C- Gillespie; Miss B. Alex
ander, Miss D. Drew. New York; F. II
Stokes. San Francisco ; L. W. Wolcott. W.
C. Hough, H. N. Butterfleld and wife, San
Francisco; H. Stevens and wife, Burling
ton Vt.; J. Ross, Astoria; Mrs. Cooper,
Mrs. Brail, San Francisco; Oscar Vander
bilt. Hood River; Roy Canning. Prineville;
N. Edwards, "Vancouver; Mrs. A. R. Clin
ton and son, Mrs. E. Ceach and son. Ban
dor ; J. H. Carson and wife., Oklahoma ;
Mrs. Mack, Tacoma: H. A. Bonn, Seattle.
BUT TALK AT HALF NOW
Not many of these slightly-used talk
ing machines left, so you had better
hurry you'll save about one-half by
buying now at Eilers, 353 W ashington,
WESTON", OCEAN-TO-OCEAN WALKER,
ald recently: "When you feel down and
out. feel there is no use living, dust take
your bad thoughts with you and walk them
off. Before you have walked a mile things
will look rosier. Just try It." Have you
noticed the increase in walking of late in
every community? Many attribute It to the
comfort which Allen's Foot-Ease, the anti
septic powder to be shaken into the shoes,
gives to the mil Hons now using it. As
Weston has said. -"It has real merit."
working of M. I. S. T. on the human 87'tem. and
never increase ur uiiuiuisucs uud hmuh vi vua
matter how many doctors or kinds of medicines
Good nTd .flBBrsl
S. I- T.
you have tried without relief. WE GUARANTEE TO CURE YOU
nr rafund vour monev. That vou may iudire of the value of this Great