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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
OF FUNDS CHARGED
Edward Quackenbush Accused
of Carelessness in Hand
ling Calef Estate.
$14,000 ASKED RETURNED
Mrs. Almira Calef Potblado Wood
Makes Charges That Xo Books
Have Been Kept and Affairs
Are Badly Tangled Cp.
Charging the manner In which he has
kept the accounts of the Charles E.
Calef estate "reflect In no small de
cree upon the Kood faith" of Edward
Vuackenbush. the only surviving exe-
utor, Mrs. Almira Calef Potblado Wood
tiled objections In the County Court
yesterday afternoon. Williams, Wood
A LInthlcum and Walter S. Asher are
her attorneys. She says for 31 years
a set of books has not been kept, and
the affairs of the estate were found
to be In such a tangle It was necessary
to employ the services of the Georgre
T. Murton Audit Company to straight
en them out. v
The charges made by Mrs. Wood
are that Quackenbush failed to take
adequate security for money loaned
under ihe terms of the will, that he
obtained no orders from the court for
his transactions for many years, that
he gave Mrs. Wood and Allen Calef
money in excess of the sums stipu
lated in the will, and without court
r n o r.
The will provided that when Allen
V,? Ie was 30 ears old, and Mrs. Wood
2l . , "tutors, of whom there were
originally three, were to turn the es
tate over to them. But Mrs. Wood
says that although she demanded sev
eral times that the affairs be wound
up and the property turned over to
ber. Ouaekenhnai-. i ....... .. . .
Mnce the death of M. S. Burrell. one
of the executors, April 11, 1885. Quark
ennush has obtained only three court
orders, it is charged.
AVants $14,000 Returned.
The total, amount which Mrs. Wood
asks the court to compel Quackenbush
lwrfnUnd i the e8tae is upwards of
iA'on The larest single amount is
4987. which Mrs. Wood savs is due
as interest on a note for $2500 given
by S. P. Lee August 24. 1S92. payable
In two years, and drawing 10 per cent
interest. She says the value of the
security for payment of this note was
800. exclusive of a mortgage for $1500
on a part of the Lee property. But she
says there Is no record with the Mult
nomah County Clerk of this mortgage
or of the one given the estate. She
asserts the estate received only $6500
by this deal, whereas. If the money had
been loaned for 1 years at 10 per cent
it would have brought in $11,487. She
demands the difference, alleging Quack
enbush "either did not loan the money
on safe security, or else, having given
the security In such form that it was
convertible at his will to protect other
Interests, has betrayed the trust Im
posed upon him. and when the very
contingency arose against which the
ecurity was provided, the estate was
called upon to suffer the loss."
Unbusinesslike Ways Set Forth.
It is set forth In the 22-page docu
ment containing the objections, that
139 loans were made by the executor
before August 3. 1S97. of which five
are said to have been made by order
of the court. 89 are secured by realty
mortgages, five by bonds for deeds
never recorded, nine mortgages, no
mention being made of the location
of the land. 15 by land, no record of
which appears on the county records,
and 16 by nothing at all.
There are nine notes for amounts
ranging from $300 to $2500. on which
Mrs. Wood demands both the princi
pal and interest. The oldest one was
given in January. 1S84. and bears 15
per cent Interest.
As another Instance of the executor's
unbusinesslike management Mrs. Wood
says he loaned $1400 to A. M. Cor
nelius In April. 1890. taking 170 acres
of land in payment when the money
was not forthcoming. She says this
resulted In a loss to the estate of about
$174. while the loan, at 8 per cent in
terest, would have brought about $4500.
The property was deeded to her in
1906. she says, but she demands that
t-Miackenhush take It back, and that
she he reimbursed for the loss.
I'OMCEMAX WIXS DAMAGE SUIT
Awusort of Beating Prisoner, Jury
Finds lllm Xot Guilty.
The $10,000 damage suit of Edward
Tsohabold against Policeman William
H. Hyde was decided in Hvde's favor
last night, by the Jury In judge Qan
tenbeln's department of the Circuit
Court which tried the case. Tscha
, bold was assisting two officers to ar
rest a drunken man at Second and
Pine streets on April 8. according to
his story. Three more officers came
later, and he withdrew. He savs he
made the remark that the five police
men ought to be able to take the man
to the station without the use of hand
cuffs, when he was surprised to re
ceive a blow on the side of the head
?.m "yd- who w" in Plain clothes.
This, lie said, was followed by a kick
Hyde said he handled the man no
more roughly than was necessary to
tinell a riot, which Tschabold was in
citing. Tschahold was arrested but
was released the next morning bv
Judge Van Zante. John F. Logan and
John H. Stevens appeared as Hvde's
counsel, while Prank Schlegel and O
M. Hlckey were attorneys for Tscha
bold. GUOOVEl) RAILS TO BLAME
Injured by Streetcar, Joseph Dletsch
Sues Company for $1000.
The grooved rails put in by the Port
land Railway. Light & Power Company
are said by Joseph Dietsch to have been
responsible for an accident at 9 SO A
M. April 27. In which he- suffered a
crushed hand and a bruised leg ahd
hip. He has brought suit in the Cir
cuit Court against the streetcar com
pany to recover $1500 damages.
IMetsch was screening gravel near
East Twenty-first and Clinton streets
when the wheels of a wagon became
wedged Into the grooved rails. A car
came up, and IMetsch says the motor
man asked him to hold a plank, six
feet long, between the car and the wa
gon. The motorman carelessly threw
on all the power, says Dietsch, twisting
the plank from his hands, and throw
ing him against the wagonbed and
wheels. He went to the hospital, and
savs he win nn v.i . ... .
hand for 60 days. He was earning $2.25
Sons Complain of Father.
The three sons of John Burrows, who
recently filed a petition in the County
Court that they be compelled to sup
port him, have filed an answer in
which they say he has property of his
own, that he will not stay with his
wife, and is intemperate. They say
he owns a half Interest in a Newport
hotel worth $2500. If he were willing
to live with his wife he could live
there in comfort, they say. They ob
ject to permitting him to live with them
when he will not obey reasonable rules
they have laid down. They say they
are willing to pay for his mainten
ance in a home for the aged. Burrows
is 79 years old. His three sons are H.
B. Burrows, Ernest J. Burrows and
Horace J. Burrows.
Brannick Estate Closed.
The final account of E. J. Brannick,
administrator of E. M. Brannick's es
tate, was filed in the County Court
yesterday. The property is worth
more than $50,000. although the exact
value is not stated. .The only heirs
are the widow, Mrs. Bridget M. Bran
nick, and the administrator. The prop
erty is as follows: Notes aggregating
$39,260. $17,196 cash. 283 shares in
Studebaker Bros. Co., N. W.; 18 shares
in National Bank of Commerce, Kan
sas City; 30 shares in Midland National
Bank, Kansas City, and 23.000 shares
In Twisp King Gold Mining Company. ,
Xotes of the Courts.
R. S. Howard, receiver of the Title,
Guarantee & Trust Company, brought
Buit In the Circuit Court yesterday
against Harry S. Attlx and Andrew H.
Northrup to recover $1537 on a note.
and JS200 attorney's fees.
Seid Back has filed suit in the Cir
cuit Court to recover $5500 from Wong
Chock Way. He says he loaned the
money to Wong last year.
Christy Nicholson, the 15-year-old boy
arrested by reputy Sheriffs Constable
and Sweeney, at Rlverdale Station, on
the Oswego branch of the Southern Pa
cific, will have his hearing in the Juve
nile Court this afternoon. He Is said
to have stolen about $50 worth of car
penters' tools from the new house which
is being built at Palatine Hill for Ira
- A verdict for the defendant was read
In Judge Gatens' department of the Cir
cuit Court yesterday morning in the case
of Christ Spreen against W. J. Green.'
He sued for $600, alleging fraud.
The will of Thomas Harry Bennett,
who died May 29, was admitted to probate
in the County Court yesterday afternoon.
Florence Ann Bennett and Joseph M.
Teal are named in the will as executors,
and these were appointed by Judge Web
ster yesterday. The will. datTO November
9, 1904. provides that half the estate shall
go to the widow, the other naif to be
held in trust by the executors for the
daughter, Florence Neve Bennett until
she shall reach the age of 21, when It is
to be turned over to her.
NEW CLERK IS CHOSEN
NICHOLAS D. BET7TGEX TO GET
MUXICIPAIi COURT JOB.
Judge-elect Bennett Announces Ap
pointment and Says He Will Ask
for Another Clerk.
Nicholas D. Beutgen. ex-City Council
man and Representative in the Oregon
legislature from Multnomah County, will
be the clerk of the Municipal Court when
Judge-elect Frank S. Bennett takes
charge July 1. Mr. Beutgen was ten
dered the position by Mr. Bennett yester
day, and during the afternoon announced
he had decided to accept It. The salary
is $1200 a year.
Mr. Beutgen served as Councilman sev
eral years ago and was a Representative
from Multnomah County in the Legisla-
KIrholaa D. Beutgen, Who Will
Be Next Clerk of Municipal
Court Vnder Judge Bennett.
ture of two years ago. He has lived In
Portland for many years, and is at pres
ent employed by the Goddard-Kelly Shoe
Company. He Is widely known through
out the city and state.
Municipal Judge-elect Bennett filed his
statement of campaign expenses yester
day afternoon with City Auditor Barbur.
According to his affidavit. Mr. Bennett
expended $100, which went to the Repub
lican City Central Committee. He had no
other expenses connected with his cam
paign, he swears. Mr. Bennett stated, in
answer to a question, that he will con
tinue to hold court sessions in the morn
ing, at least for a while, when he takes
charge. He may ask for an additional
clerk, notwithstanding the fact that the
people voted down a proposition to allow
one. Mr. Bennett states he believes
there should be a clerk at police head
quarters at night to issue emergency com
plaints and warrants. The City Council
can supply this assistance, if it is
At the State University Commence
ment Exercises in Eugene.
Will he Weflneca-v- -w T ,
. . . ... . . , wuiic xt
Is also the day set for the dedication of
me oeauurui park surrounding the new
depot buildings in that city. A special
train Will leave Tri-tlnrrl T"i n. . -
--" . " l i itr
the occasion at 7:30 A. M. returning, leave
-M. one tare for the round
trip. A complimentary luncheon will be
served at noon time on the university
grounds. Get your tickets early at the
city ticket office. Third and Washington
streets, so that ample accommodations
may be provided.
San Francisco. Steamer Asia Is beln
rushed across the Pftcinc with 1000 tons of
. to .avol1 the lnfrMi of duty expected
under the new tariff.
P. R., L. & P. Co. Pays Out
IMPROVES IN MANY WAYS
Track Extensions Under Way, Work
on Electric Building Is Being
Rushed, Bluff on O. W. P. Is
Going, New Cars Ordered. .
Almost $230,000 has been expended by
the Portland Railway, Light & Power
Company during the month of May in
Improvements and renewals, according to
President Josselyn. The exact amount
was $229,023.63 and Included the sums
spent on street paving. Taking the first
five months of the year together, the
company will have expended a total of
$774,938.38, a larger sum than has ever
ben spent for repairs and renewals dur
ing a similar period.
Still heavier expenditure Is scheduled
for the last half of the year, when new
equipment is to be delivered, track ex
tensions made and the Electric building
wltleu. in addition to this the work
on the bluff on the O. W. P. division is
progressing steadily and payments for
this part of the work are Just beginning
to be made. The bluff is to be cut down
until a level space of over 12 acres Is pro
vided, on which carbarns and repair
shops will be erected, the whole work ex
tending over two years.
Ground has been broken and excava
tions started for the new carbarns at
Sellwood, where also a handsome club
house for the use of employes on the
Sellwood division will later be erected.
Similar preliminary work is in progress
F !? 1 the new 8team station in
Active preliminary work by the com
Fhny ens'neering staff has started on
the Lpper Clackamas River, where
power will be obtained to take care of
the peak load of the evening. This
water-power site, together with the pres
ent supply, it is believed, will take care
of any possible call on the electric supply
or the company.
Great progress Is being made by the
company on the Electric building, Sev
w Vnd A1ieT- Strural "tee! Is arriv
ing daily and more rapid building opera
tions are about to begin.
fof0"10 "ew,care have been ordered
for the Portland service. They are. of
LZ P-af-you-enter" type, which Presi
f JSBKT declares has given unques
w? hetlSfrJl0n- Twenty of the cars
the d '1 8ervlce September 1 and
tne rest November 1.
VWe are going steadily ahead." said
Mr. JOSSe.lVTI -uaat-Jt '
I , tuxj , aI,a work is
f mmencing in real earnest on all
mai must be under full
swing long before the close of the year."
MANY CONVENTIONS ARE HELD
Railroad Issues List of Meetings on
Coast This Year.
b. Vl'b,,,ndex to the conventions
oeing held this Summer on the Pacific
Pn!Jf ha,3been ued by the Northern
Pacific Railway. In addition to the list
of conventions, a hotel list is given
which contains the hotels and rates of
most of the hostelries on the North Pa
cific Coast. The convention list given
American Institute of Banking, Seattle.
Wash., June 21-2a. 1909. '
Association of American Experimental Sta
tions and Agricultural Colleges, state Tjni
1900 Presidents, Portland. . August 18-20.
TNSUo2aI. Assclatlon. Farmers' Institute.
Portland. August 16-17. 1909.
National Irrigation Congress. Spokane.
Wash., August 9-14. 1909.
"OTn Association of Title Men. Seattle.
Wash.. August. 9-11, 1909.
American Prison Association. Seattle.
Wash.. August 16-10. 1909.
SIDOO. S'Bma 1elta' Seattle- Wash., July
National Lumber Manufacturers' Associa
tion. Seattle, Wash.. June 29-80, 1909
Swedish-Finnish Temperance Association
of America. Seattle. Wash., July 29 1909
Women's Home Missionary Society of M.
Ootor:0"' AnBele8- Cal- Se"te-"er or
,1,, i"10"'11 Guard Association, Los
Angeles, Cal., September 27, 1909.
National Commandery of Naval and MHi
etary Order of the Spanish-American War.
lacoma. Wash.. September 8-10 1909
ent.m riAs4-clatlon or Park Superlntend
i?' eat,tle- ash-. August 9-11. 1909.
National Association of Mutual Insurance
companies. Portland, August 17-19, 1909
Benevolent Protective Order or Elks. Los
Angeles. Cal.. July 11-17. 1909
National Editorial Association. Seattle.
Wash.. July 19, mo9. oeattie.
Independent Order of Oddfellows. Seattle.
TV ash., September 20-2.", 1909
2.J1909hern Baptlsts- Portland. June 25-July
National Undertakers' Association. Port
land. September 28-October 1, 19.19
National American Woman Suffrag- Asso
ciation. Seattle. Wash.. July 1-7 1909
wli.ernatl,0nal ,EP"rth League, Seattle.
Wash.. July .7-12 1909
Amateur Athletic Union, Seattle, Wash.
w.J8 VTukonIPa.Rlflc Exposition. Seattle.
Wash.. June 1 to October 16. 1909 i"","'e'
5atloTal Park and Paradise Val
loy,OcftrSonerTr59ol.by aUt " ra"' Jun" 1
The Portland Rose Festival, the Gro
cers' Convention at Portland and the
Western Bowling Congress at Seattle
were also included in the list, but these
nave now passed.
COT-PT.E MARRIES IN SECRET
Mrs. Margaret Grayson Became
Mrs. J. H. Lynch Six Months Ago.
Considerable interest was expressed
in the Wells-Fargo building yesterday
over gossip that Miss Margaret Gray
son was married to James Henry
Lynch, chief clerk of the Termi nal
Company, some six months ago.
Mrs. Grayson was unaware of her
daughter's marriage and received the
information yesterday afternoon to her
great surprise. Miss Grayson Is sec
retary to R. B. Miller, general freight
agent of the Harriman forces, who Is
absent in Chicago. Mrs. Lynch said
the marriage took place at Vancouver
TV ash., December 31, last year, and the
wedding ceremony was performed by
Justice of the Peace Scanlon. She said
she did not believe her mother would
have any objection to the marriage
but thought it would be "great fun" to'
have a runaway match. According to
the gossip current In the building a
local newspaper man was responsible
for aiding the couple, assisting them
to obtain the license and keep the af
DAKOTA FARMERS SEE CITT
Excursion Bringing 71 Wheatgrow
ers. Who Express Surprise.
An excursion of 71 North Dakota farm
ers was in Portland yesterday, sizing up
the city and trying to see the Portland
viewpoint of things. They admitted there
was something about Portland they did
not quite fathom: they had expected a
village and they found a great city. They
did not make the statement quite so
baldly, but their questions regarding
OREGOXIAX. FRIDAY, JUNE 18, 1009.
Taking Lydia E. Pinkham's
Lydia E. Pinkham'B Vegetable Com-
change of life. .My
doctor TOia me it
was good, and since
talrino it: T -focal or.
much better that I
can do all my work
again. 1 think
Lydia E. Pinkham's
pound a fine remedy
for all woman's
troubles. anrl T
mi uicuus wnai it, nas none ior me. '
Mrs. E. Hanson, 804 East Long St.,
Another Woman Helped.
Graniteville, Vt. "I was passing
through the Change of Life and suffered
from nervousness and other annoying
symptoms. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound restored myhealthand
strength, and proved worth mountains
of gold to me. For the sake of other
suffering women I am willing you
should publish my letter." Mrs.
Chaklks Barclay, R.F.D., Granite
Womenwho are passing through this
critical period or who are suffering
from any of those distressing ills pe
culiar to their sex should not lose sight
of the fact that for thirty years Lydia
E- Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
which is made from roots and herbs,
has been the standard remedy for
female ills. In almost every commu
nity you will find women who have
been restored to health by Lydia E.
Portland were almost ludicrous, so small
an estimate of the city did they show.
The excursion had been arranged un
der the auspices of the Bull River Falls
Mining Company, of Bull River Falls.
B. C. Starting from St. Paul, the run
was made across the continent to Port
land by a special train of sleepers and
baggage car. There was no dining car
and no observation car. They left Port
land last night, running as a second sec
tion of N. P. No. 2.
In Portland the morning was spent In
automobiles, viewing the city, and the
afternoon -ura .t ; ... ,.
" 1 1 1- viewing xne Wil
lamette nnrl rnlnmhl. ti . , .
c -ivi vrin oy tauncnes.
Expressions of delight were heard on all
sides, but it was a commonly expressed
opinion that "the wheat lands of Oregon
are not near as good as Dakota." The
Dakota climate was not discussed in
comparison with that of Oregon.
Pamphlets on West Issued. .
A valuable contribution to the pamph
let literature on archaeology has been
Issued by the Denver & Rio Grande road,
under the title of "Ancient Ruins of the
Southwest." 'The text Is by Dr. Edgar
, Hewett and the work Is profusely il
lustrated with valuable cuts, printed on
excellent paper. Practically no adver
tising disfigures the work.
The Oregon Electric Railroad has is
sued a map-pamphlet of the route ana
proposed route- of Its road. The map Is
large, colored, and shows the topograph
ical features of the country, with Its
Bankers to Visit Portland.
Local offices of the Northern Pacific
Company yesterday were advised that a
special train, consisting of seven cars.
.L Paul durtn the day for the Pa
cific Coast to attend the annual meeting
of the National Bankers' -Association
which will be held Jn Tacoma this month.
The party Includes 125 persons who will
pass through Portland on their way to
the convention city the latter part of the
TELEPHONE TO LEAVE?
RIVER STEAMER MAY BE SENT
TO PCGET SOUND.
Painters at Work on Boat, Placing
Her in Shape to Go Into Commis
sion Owners WiIl""Not Talk.
Painters have been placed at work over
hauling the old steamer Telephone at the
Victoria dolphins, preparatory to placing
that craft in commission. While the own
ers will not make a definite statement as
to the future operation of the craft, it is
learned from a reliable source that she
will be cent to Puget Sound, where she
will operate on a passenger run. The
Telephone will be placed on drydock be
fore she is equipped for the voyage tip
Rumors of the sale of the Telephone
have been frequent since the vessel was
returned to the owners In the Fall of
1907. on completion of the charter to the
STEAMER EN TELIJGENCE,
Due to Arrive.
Name. . .From. Date. '
?elJa, Hongkong. . . .In port
Arabia. Hongkong In port
Rose City San Francisco In port
Eureka iEureka In Jort
Alliance. Coos Bay In port
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook June 18
Breakwater. Cool Bay June 0
Tgo-- Tillamook June 20
Riverside San Francisco June 20
State of Cal. .. .Ban Francisco June 21
Geo. W. Elder. .San Pedro June 22
Roanoke San Pedro june 28
Scheduled to Deport.
Name. For. Data
Bue H. Elmore. Tillamook. . .. June 19
Alliance ..Coos Bay June 19
Rose City San Francisco June 19
Eureka Eureka June 22
Argo Tillamook. .. .June 22
Breakwater. .. Coos Bay June 23
Riverside San Francisco June 23
Arabia Jlongkong. . . . June 24
Geo. W. Elder. .San Pedro. . ..June 24
State of Cal. . ..San Francisco June 28
Roanoke i . .San Pedro .... June 29
J. Marboltet, Am. steamship
(Winkle), with generar 'cargo, from
Regulator Line. None of these rumors
took form until yesterday, when a full
painter's crew was put on board cleaning
up the boat.
The Telephone was built at Portland in
1903, and after completion was tied up at
the old Duniway dock on the East Side.
During the Lewis and Clark Fair In 1905
she made a few trips as an excursion boat
between Portland and the Cascade Ijocks
After that she was tied up. In 1907 she
was leased to the Regulator Line and
There is no ailment peculiar to men that I cannot cure.
rtr 25 years I hare devoted my entire time and energy to
the treatment of men's diseases.
Ttnt tTl d by actual experience,
with a thorough theoretical knowledge as a basis, lam the
2, LP ny?1flan thoroughly and permanently curing those
mrfii rgem dul.to Inflammation of the Prostate
Gland, which depress the entire nervous system, and my suc-
SffnTT0 SUCh f3?.3 has Vled me foremost aiong
ffiS,-eatUmf? . diseaes- and has brought me thi '
largest practice of its kind in the West.
The vast multitudes of men who have
teken my treatment have not tveen disap
nointed. They know that I do not promise
more than I perform. To them I hv .7
tually illustrated In the cure of their own
t?,?8Jh trVh what 1 claim. nameTy"
?ly tretment Is as certain to cure as
U isth,at my Pa"nt engages my services
and follows my directions. My success "
d.e no alone 10 education, experience
kill an scientific equipment, but to the
.?riovatti 1U?'t my 8t"1y and practlcl
ll ? yn- diseases and weaknesses of
men. To male maladies alone I have
5 S-VhS nd cl"lvely devoted 25 yeari
2L.ii,an.d on them aU 7 faculties
.iit??TRUFTIOXS My treatment is ab
solutely painless, and perfect results can
S d;P.e.ni8l Pon in every Instance. I do
no catting or dilating whatever.
The VtT Tp Til HV dPsT. Cor' Second and Morrison St. Private
1 yUl VO. Entrance, 234V Morrison, Portland, Or.
operated between Portland and The Dalles
while the new steamer Bailey Gatzert was
h co"rse ot construction. Since that time
she has been moored at the "Victoria
The Telephone Is the third vessel to
bear that name on the Columbia River.
She is a speedy craft, but her furnace
was constructed to burn wood, and it
proved unprofitable to work the craft on
that basis. When she was taken over by
the Regulator people grates were installed
and coal was used for fuel.
Willamette risixg sliOttlx
River WIU Reach 2 1 -Foot Stage
at Portlaaid, Sunday.
At Portland the "Willamette is rising at
the rate of only .3 of a foot a day. At
this rata the river will reach a 21-foot
stage here by Sunday. Forecast Official
Beals. of the Weather Bureau, is unable
to predict a greater stage than that at
the present time. At The Dalles the rise
yesterday was .7 of a foot, the greatest
noted at any point on the Upper Colum
bia or Snake Rivers, except Lewiston
.t New,Prt the rise was barely percep
tible, while at other places on the Colum
bia it stood from .6 to .6 of a foot. Cool
nights and warm days, east of the Blue
Mountains will keep the water at a
standstill for several days, and It will
then begin to falL
Oregon Drydock Takes First Plunge..
From the ways of the Portland Ship
building Company the new Oregon dry
dock took her initial plunge yesterday
morning. There were a few interested
spectators, and the ceremony was pulled
off without a hitch. The Oregon will be
placed in position adjacent to the plant of
the Willamette Iron & Steel Works as
soon as the water in the Willamette sub
sides sufficiently. The dock will be In
operation by September 1.
Fire Caused "Wreck of Bark Turgot.
Fire, which broke out In the hold of the
French bark Turgot. Is responsible for
the loss of that vessel. The craft is on
the beach 30 miles from Hull, from which
port she sailed. Additional information
has been received by local shipping men
regarding the loss of the French craft
JJ10 cause of all skin diseases can be traced to some humor or acid In
tne blood; the cuticle is always healthy where the circulation Is free from
impurities. When the blood is infected with acrid or unhealthy matter it
cannot perform its natural work of nourishing the skin, regulating its tem
perature and preserving its normal softness, pliability and healthfulness.
instead It irritates and inflames the delicate fibres and tissues around the
pores and glands and produces some of the many forms of skin disease.
Ane Itehlng and stinging so often accompanying skin affections are produced
py the deposit from the blood of the acrid humors with which it is filled,
into the sensitive membranous flesh lying Just beneath the outer covering,
and surrounding the countless nerves, pores and glands. This explains why
scratching the outer skin affords no relief from the itching and burning.
S.S.S. cures Skin Diseases of every character by purifying the blood. It
goes down into the circulation and removes the humors or acids which are
causing the trouble, builds up the weak, acrid blood, and permanently cures
every variety of skin affection. Local applications can only soothe-, they
never cure because they do not reach the blood. 8. S. S. goes right into the
circulation, reaches the trouble and cures it by removing the cause. Book
om Skin Diseases and any medioal advice free to all who write.
291 Va Morrison Street (Upstairs)
A great collection of lifelike subjects demon
strating perfect and diseased conditions of men.
Quickly, safely and thoroughly, Nervous De-
VnlitV Tl rrwl onA ClrJ T,',. ci
uiviu locaaca, oores, ulcers
bwollen Glands, Kidney, Bladder and Rectal
diseases, rrostate tjiana JJisorders and all Con
tracted Special Diseases of Men.
Consultation and examination free. If you
cannot call, write for question list and free book.
MEN: IF IN TROUBLE.
Hours: From 9 A. M. to 8 P. M., and Sundays from 10 to 12.
The Oregon Medical Institute
291 Morrison St., bet., Fourth and Fifth, Portland, Oregon.
Pay When Cured
Kvery case of contracted dlae I
treat ta thoroughly cured; my pa
tient, have no relapses. When I pro
nounce a oase cured there la not a
particle of Infection or inflammation
remaining, and there le not the
llghteet danger that, the disease will
return In Its original form or work
Its way into the general avstexn No
contracted disorder is so trivial as to
warrant uncertain methods of treat
ment, and I especially solicit those
cases that other doctors have been
unable to cure.
I the lsrcisl piMtcM be
cause I Invariably fulflll .my pram-
My Colored Ctisorg showing the
male anatomy and. affording an in
teresting study In men's diseases
free at office.
A. M. to P. M. Sondaya, lO A. M. to
No lives were lost, but the vessel will
prove a total loss. The Turgot was out
ward bound from Hull for Tacoma with
Pig iron, firebrick and general cargo. Her
Inward cargo was for Balfour, Guthrie &
Co., and she was under outward charter
to the Portland Flouring Mills Company.
Tacoma Marine Notes .
TACOMA, Juno 17. The steam schooner
J. B. Tetson left with a cargo of lumber
for San Francisco. She will stop at
Seattle for passengers.
The steamer Northland arrived in port
from the Columbia River to complete
lumber cargo for San Francisco.
The steamer Seapora returned from
Quartermaster and will leave out to
night. The Matsoo liner Hlades will arrive in
port tomorrow with general freight.
The steamer Ella is due at Quarter
master Harbor tomorrow.
Grounds in Fraser River.
VANCOUVER. B. C, June 17. Spe
cial.) The British bark Puritan, loaded
with 2,000.000 feet of lumber, ran ashore
In the Fraser River last night whilebe
ing towed out to sea by the tug Pioneer.
She is resting on an even keel on a sand
bar and probably will be fioaeed safely
tonight. She is er.route to Australia.
The steamship Lansing sailed at day
light yesterday for Port Harford.
The steamship Rose City will sail for
San Francisco tomorrow morning at 9
The steam schooner J. Marhoffer is
discharging general cargo at Columbia
dock No. 1.
With general cargo and passengers from
Coos Bay, the steamship Alliance arrived
up yesterday morning.
The oil-tank steamship Atlas, from San
Francisco, arrived up yesterday and Is
discharging at the Portsmouth tanks.
The cargo of the German steamship
Arabia will be discharged some time to
day. She will load outward cargo at In-man-Poulsen'
Arrivals and Departures.
PORTLAND, June IT Arrived Steam-
ship Alliance, from Coos Bay; steamship
XIUS SWUTT SPECIFIC CO., ATLAHXA, GJL
WHEN IN PORTLAND
VISIT OUR FREE
Bet. Fourth and Fifth Sts.
COKTSTTtt tto mv, .
The Leidlas SpevlaUet.
"without using knife, ligature er
eaustlo. without pain and without
detention from business, I cure vari
cose veins In one week. If you hare
sought a cure elsewhere and been
disappointed, or If you fear the
harsh methods that most pbyalolana
employ In treating this disease come
to me sad I will cure you soundlv
and permanently by a gentle and
painless method. Don't delay Vari
cose veins has its dangers and brings
li0"" rult- It you will oall I
wiU be pleased to explain my method
SPECIFIC BMIOD POISON No
dangerous minerals to drive the
virus to the interior, but harmless,
blood-cleansing remedies that re
move the last poisonous taint.
1 p. M.
""v from San Francisco. Sailed Steam
ship Lansln. for San Francisco.
m"A?rlai J- June 1T" Condition at the
mouth of the river at 5 P. M.. smooth!
Sauei atrHhYeS 82 m: weather, clear!
?,! edxat s A- M- Steamer Breakwater, for
o A. M. Steamer Atlaa. from San Fran-
TiSn?W,?,,1"doB.t, A M -Steamer Argo. "or
Tillamook. Sailed at 8:10 A. M. Steamer
PoVrHarfora25 R Steamer amlor
..n!! ranciaco. June IT. Arrived and
jailed at 1 P. M Steamer Geo. W Elder
"m, San Pedro, for Portland. Sailed at
mldnlRht Steamer Nome city, for Port-Ne"l.a.amerTCaacade-
for Columbia River.
TlWCatle'Jun,e 1T Sailed French barn
Uoche, for Portland.
Htfa.Per'June 1T- Sailed yesterday
Steamer Shoshone, for Columbia River
alparateo. June 17. Arrived previously
L"b'a- .fr Hamburg. ., , Via Puma
Arenas, for mi FTancis-o Nicaragua Ham-
'"-G.noa' etc- ,or PeTsound
T?SLJ7a?C"caV. June 1T Arrived Steamer
vTI nfromOrays Harbor; steamer M. F.
.ant. from Coos Bay; steamer Maverick
SoU S""tIe". Sauea-Steamer cma. f ,r
Honglcons; steamer North Fork for New
rorrkA",oi,hlLad"Phla: amer Nome ClfyT
STrti.. al """""er George W. Elder, for
Veamer Carmel. for Willapa.
Seattle, June IT. Arrived Steamer rr-
Wlnnih'So San llaco: school
'""ba8V, 'rom San Francisco; steam
schooner Jim Butler, from San Francis"?
"eam- ty of Seattle, from SkaV??v ami
2ni45af amer Mackinaw, from Tacoma
Sailed Steam schooner Carlos. for Por
Jim nnVi."'?1 hoonff Wlnnebaso and
Jim Butler, for Everett; steamer Admiral
' San Francisco and San PedrS
Si"?"" ?teamf Ella for Quartermaster's
,adt0rfor-0Skgan8w'aydrYdOCk: "eamer "um'
Tides at Astoria Friday.
T20 A. M.'f.'V.O.B feet1T:SO A. MT-1 4 feet
1:62 P. M T O feetT:22 P. m:. ...3 i"
Nearly every Japanese son follows the
profession or trade of his father.
FOB TOUaET AND BATH
Fingers roughened by needlework
eatch every stain and look hope
lessly dirty- Hand Sapolio re
moves not only the dirt, but also
the loosened, injured cuticle, and
restores the fingers to their nat
ALL GS.0GX&S AND DB.UGGIST1
C. Gee Wo
THE CHINESE DOCTOR
This ereat Chinese
doctor Is well known
of his wonderful
and mirMlAn, ,....
and Is toiliT h-
aided by all bis
patients as the
rreatest of bis kind. He treats any
and all diseases with powerful Chinese
roots, herbs and barks that are entirely
unknown to the medical science of this
country. With these harmless remedies
he guarantees to cure catarrh, asthma,
lunar troubles, rheumatism, nervousness,
stomacn, liver and kidney troubles, also
private diseases of men and women,
coNscnr ation free.
Patients outside of city writs for
blanks and circulars. Inclose 4c stamp.
The C. Gee Wo Medicine Co.
162 First fit.. Near Morrison
WOMEN A SPECIALTY
The well-known S. K Chan
Chinese Medicine Company,
with wonderful herbs and
roots, has cured many suftor
ers when all other remedies
m i . cure cure for
gS--'i'ft "male, chronic, private dis
. eases. nervousness. blood
VMLS.K EMH Plson- rheumatism. aJthma.
nO.O.a.bnAII throat and lunB troubles, con
sumption, stomach, bladder, kldnev and
diseases or all kinds. Remedies harmless.
0 OPERATION. Honest treatment. Ex
amination for ladle? by MR-S. it. riit
THK CHIXESK MEDICINE I o
g26i Morrison it. bet. 1st and 2d.