Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, August 19, 1909, Page 16, Image 16

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Oregon Trunk's Contention Set
Forth by Argument in In
junction Suit.
Counsel for Hill Line Submits Affi
davits From Two Men Repudiat
ing Their Previous Affidavits
In Interest of Harrlman.
Included In the counter affidavits
tiled In the Federal Court yesterday by
counsel for the Oregon Trunk In tha
hearing In the Deschutes Injunction
suit, were two by Scott E- Gordon and
Georse Alexander. These young men
. also had subscribed to affidavits In the
! Interest of the Deschutes Railroad.
certifying that no part of the survey
! for the Oregon Trunk was made be
' tween February 24 and April 3, 1908.
These affidavits were read In court
Tuesday, but yesterday Judge Carey,
of counsel for the HU1 road, sprang
' something of a surprise when affl
davits from both of these men. exe
cuted subsequent to the date of their
first statements, were submitted. In
these, the young men, who were mem-
. bers of the original surveying crew,
which operated for the Oregon Trunk
in the Deschutes Canyon, declare
their positive knowledge that a 'great
deal of the surveying was performed
by the Oregon Trunk officials during
the months of February and March.
1906. This constituted a complete re
pudiation of the essential fact to
which they swore In their first affi
davits. Judge Carey spoke for over three
hours yesterday and presented the con
tentions of the Oregon. Trunk people,
who assert a priority of right for
their survey In the southerly 60 miles
of the Deschutes Canyon. He charged
that the Deschutes Railroad Com
pany, the Harrlman road, was not
organized until February, 190.6. or
after W. F. Nelson. one of the
Incorporators of the Oregon Trunk,
had completed his surveys up
the Deschutes River. The southerly
60 miles. , explained Judge Carey,
were surveyed first, the work being
done between October, 1905. and Jan
uary. 1906. while the survey for the
first 40-mile section was made early
in 1906. Later this survey was checked
over, between February H and April
Oregon Trunk Surveys Appropriated
In support of his application for a per
manent injunction against the Harrlman
road. Judge Carey pointed out that the
maps of survey of the Oregon Trunk for
the 60 miles Involved In the suit had re
ceived the approval of the Secretary of
the Interior, while tTie maps of the Har
rlman people for the same distance have
not been acted upon. For this reason he
charged that the Harrlman operatives
were only trespassers and properly should
be enjoined from interfering further with
the survey of the Oregon Trunk. In view
of the fact that if had received the ap
proval of the Interior Department.
Judge Carey insisted the approval by
the Secretary of the Interior of the maps
of survey for the Deschutes Railroad was
essential before that road could have any
standing In the Federal Court. Counsel
took the position that the findings of the
; Secretary of the Interior are final and
' conclusive and not subject to modlfica
f tion. The position of the Harrlman peo
! pie was declared inconsistent, for the rea
son that1 H had no right to appear in a
court of equity when the Issue Involved
in the hearing was pending before the
General Land Office. Replying to the
: charge that the survey of the Oregon
Trunk Is Irregular. Judge Carey said that
mistakes in a survey are not regarded
' vital when a bona fi1e Intention U shown
by the company to build a line of rail
road. This evidence of good faith, al
leged counsel, alwayR had been manifest
ed by the Oregon Trunk from the time,
of its incorporation.
Legality of Corporation Discussed.
Judge Carey argued at considerable
! length to show that the Oregon Trunk
i was properly incorporated and entitled to
! transact business in this state. He said
.' the company was formed under the gen
; eral Incorporation laws of the Slate of
j Nevada, and that the articles of lncor
1 poration were wide as to the scope of
' business activities authorized. Answer-
ing the charge of the opposition that the
Oregon Trunk was not entitled to do busi-
ness in this state at the time It made its
j survey, nof having filed Its articles of
i incorporation with the Secretary of State.
Judge Carey said there was nothing to
: prevent a railroad company from acqulr
i Ing a survey that had been made prior to
: Its organization so long aa the actual
' time indicated for making the survey,
when suhmltfed to the Interior Denart
' ment, did not conflict with Intervening
Defending the regularity of the Oregon
Trunk survey, Judge Carey said that the
grant to public land does not attach to
a railroad until ltf map of survey haa
been approved by the Interior Depart
ment In the case of the Oregon Trunk,
he pointed out that Its maps covering the
SO-mile section were approved by the
Secretary of the Interior in the Summer
of YjOS. over two years after the company
had filed Its articles of incorporation
with the Secretary of State and was
qualified to do , business in this state.
Counsel Insisted that the Deschutes Rail
road was without any rights In the court.
The question of the legality of the In
corporation of the Oregon Trunk and the
regularity of the proceedings by which It
acquired the grant of Its survey, he said,
should bo raised by either the United
States or the State of Oregon and not by j
the defendant Harrlman road.
Cotton Concludes Argument.
W. TV. Cotton concluded his opening
argument shortly before noon yesterday.
He alleged that the Harrlman interests
were the only people who seriously con
templated building a road into Central
Oregon. He charged that the survey for
the Oregon Trunk was so irregular that
If adopted as final. It would be impos
sible for any other company to construct
a railroad up the Deschutes River. He
questioned the legality of the Oregon Trunk
Incorporation and its authority to operate
lnthis state, declared that the survey for
the 60 miles which been approved by
the Interior Department was not made
during the time represented In the af
fidavits of the officials of the company
and charged that fraud was practiced by
"the Oregon trunk in securing the ap
proval of Its maps by the Secretary of
the Interior.
Judge Carey expects to conclude hla
argument before the noon ' adjournment
today. He will be followed by his asso-
') elate, J. B. Kerr, and 2tr. Cotton will
conclude for the Harrlman road. It la
not likely that the argumenta will be
concluded until late tomorrow.
Professor Edward A. Thurber to Suc
ceed Dr. Carson at V. of O.
Or., Aug. 18. (Special.) Professor Ed
ward A. Thurber, of the department of
English of the University of Missouri, haa
been elected head of the department of
Professor Edward A. Thurber,
Who Succccda Dr. Lnella Clay
Carina at University of Oregon.
rhetoric and American literature In the
University of Oregon to fill the vacancy
caused by the resignation of Professor
Luella Clay Carson, who leaves the Uni
versity to assume the presidency of Mills
College In -California.
Professor Thurber was graduated from
Yale in 18S1. After a year spent in Paris
at the Sorbonne and College de France,
he returned to America, taking graduate
work In English at Harvard University,
and received his A. M. degree In 1894. He
later took up the profession of teaching.
In which he has made a great success.
He was an Instructor in English at Yale,
leaving there to assume a more Important
position in the University of Missouri.
He now comes to the University of Ore
gon as head of the department of rhet
oric and American literature, a position
considered one of the most important In
the University. Professor Thurber will
begin his work In September.
Eight Cruisers Arrive In Good Order
From Navy-Yards.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Aug. 18. The
eight cruisers of the Pacific fleet
arrived in the harbor at 2 o'clock this
afternoon from the Mare Island and
Puget Sound Navy-yards.
The second squadron, the cruisers
West Virginia. Maryland. Callforuia
and South Dakota, came from Mare
Island. The first three of these were
here to attend the A.-Y.-P. Fair exer
cises In June. The first squadron
composed of the Tennessee, Rear-Admiral
Uriel Sebree's flagship, the
Washington, Pennsylvania and Colo
rado, have been In the Puget Sound
The cruisers will sail for San Fran
cisco August 28 to finish taking sup
plies, and then will begin their long
cruise to Manila, China and Japan,
from which they will return next
The gunboat Yorktown and five tor
pedoboat cruisers are also in the bay.
The cruiser St. Louis will arrive from
Samoa in a few days.
Building Crashes Down as Result
of Earth's Trembling.
DAYTON. Wash.. Aug. 18. (Special.)
A distinct trembling of the earth, be
lieved by tome to be due to a volcanic
disturbance in the Blue Mountains, was
felt here yesterday morning by many per
sons. Many say they were awakened by
the agitation.
One building, the Selle machine factory,
collapsed. When the rear wall of the
big building fell, the crash could bo
heard for .several blocks. Fortunately,
none of the heavy machinery was at
tached to the wall, so the damage will
not amount to over J500. The building
was completed only four months ago.
Weston Has Plenty of Water.
WESTON. Or.. Aug. 18. (Special.)
For the first time in many years dur
ing the Summer season, mountain water
supplied by a gravity system is going
to waste at Weston. Pumping was form
erly necessary each Summer. The large
ly increased flow was obtained In a sim
ple manner by ridding the feed pipe near
the Intake of an accumulation of rock
and gravel. Fire hose Is used for street
sprinkling, with sufficient pressure to
drive the stream a distance of 100 feet.
Roads toBe Well Rocked.
ASTORIA, Or.. Aug. 18. (Special.) ID.
A. Gerdlng haa completed hia contract
for rocking the road between Seaside
and Elk Creek as far as the summit
and tha rocking of the balance of the
highway will be undertaken at once by
Alex Duncan, to whom the contract has
been awarded.
Shoe Bargains at Rosenthal's sale.
Women a Specialty
Th well-known 8. K. Chan
Chines Medicine Company,
with wonderful hrbi and
roots, haa cured many suffer-
'V wnen " other remedies
fv"- have failed. Sure cure female,
mm.:. iJk chronic, private diseases, nerv
MPQ C Lf PUAM ousness. blood poison, rheum a
Mltt. a.R.bnftll liBm a9thma, throat, lunr
troubles. consumption. stomach, bladder,
kidney and diseases of all kinds. Remedies
harmless. o operation. Honest treatment.
Examination for ladles by Mr. 6. K. Chan.
6 Morrison M., brt. 1rt and Second.
bavin and Cotton Root Pills,
and beet only reliable rem
('ure tha most obstinate cases
In 8 to 10 davs. Price 2 per box. or
2 for 15; mailed In plain wrapper. Ad
dress T. J. PIERCE, SIS Allsky bldg..
Woodard. Clarke & Co.. 4th and Wash.
- -
Zinita at Townsend 278 Days
From Newcastle..
Brings Hard-Luck Tale About Diffi
culty of Getting Out of English
Channel, but Did Not Suf
fer During Voyage
PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., Aug. 18.
The British bark Zinita, 278 days from
Newcastle. Eng., posted for reinsurance
at 30 per cent, and for which much ani
letv had been felt, passed In at Cape
Flattery in tow of the United States life
saving tug Snohomish at 7 o'clock this
The Zinita sailed from Falmouth Janu
ary 24. Under ordinary conditions she
should have arrived In port two months
ago. She had an abundance of ill-luck
before she finally began her voyage, hav
ing had to put back twice before she got
clear of the English Channel.
Members of Development Congress
Off for Coos Bay.
With a full list of passengers, most
of whom are delegates to the Oregon
I'.aho Development League convention,
which Is scheduled to meet at Marsh
field Friday and Saturday, the steam
ship Breakwater. : Captain Macgenn,
sailed last night for Coos Bay. The
delegates thronged the decks of the
steamer and many friends were at the
dock to bid them farewell.
The Breakwater is scheduled regu
larly to leave Coos Bay Saturdays, but
on this trip she will remain over until
Sunday In order that all of. the dele
gates may complete the convention
business and return to Portland by
Gold Reaches Seattle.
SEATTLE. Wash., Aug. 18. The
steamer Jefferson, which arrived today,
brought 1205,000 in gold from new
claims In Southeastern Alaska.. v
The British ship Ben Lee, which also
came In, was 106 days from Leith, Scot
land, via Honolulu. Captain Atkinson
confirms the reports of hard sailing
weather In both the Atlantic and the
Pacific that have been made. Off Cape
Horn in a gale three sails were carried
away and rigging damage sustained.
The ship is seeking business.
Tacoma Shipping Notes.
TACOMA, Aug. 18. The Pacific Coast
liner President arrived this morning, to
depart during the night for San Fran
cisco, via Seattle, Other arrivals were:
Steamer San Mateo, from Seattle; steam
er Leelanaw, from Nanalmo, and steam
schooner Lake, from San Francisco.
United States transport Dlx departed
this afternoon for Seattle.
San Pedro Shipping News.
SAN PEDRO. Aug. 18. The steamer
Governor cleared today for San Pedro
with freight and passengers. She will
call tomorrow, bound for Seattle via San
Francisco and Eureka.
The steamer Coronado arrived this
Dont you know that frequently a heart-to-heart talk with
someone that you can regard as a friend Is often a greater
comfort than anything else could be? Somebody that can ap
preciate matters from YOUR viewpoint, and who can get away
from the money side of it long enough to do a little golden
rule thinking and advising with you, whether you have a dol
lar in your pocket or not? Money Is not everything In this
world, and the man without any other attribute Is poor indeed.
Of course. It takes a certain amount of money to run anything,
but there Is a difference between fulsome sordidness and legi
mate needs. Half the people I treat commence without a dollar
in their pocket or In sight, and there is not a man In Portland
who can say he had to forego my treatment for want of money.
Come In and get acquainted understand us better and you will
like us better.
I don't care who has failed, lf you come to me I will CURE
you of any of the above-named ailments or not charge you one
penny for my services. Don't give up before seeing me.
For years I have been talking through the columns of this
paper on matters of health, and thousands have profited by my
advice and consultation, many of whom needed nothing in the
way of treatment but good, wholesome advice, which I always
give cheerfully. -
In getting and maintaining health there Is nothing more
uncommonly displayed by the average man than good, common
sense. They seem determined to never know the worth of
water until the well runs dry. They throw away their health
by Indiscretion and neglect as though their bodies were ma
chines that could never wear out. Today I want to impress
upon you the Importance of looking after your health. Don't
let the canker worm of delay hypnotize you into neglect but
get the "today habit." Come over today and let us examine the
nerve tensions and have a free, confidential, heart-to-heart
talk about your health.
v My examinations are free, and lf, from any cause, a patient should not desire to take my treatment, ther
Is positively not the slightest obligation to do so; no more than you would be expected to buy a suit of clothes
from a merchant that did not fit. I make a specialty of diseases of the delicate and sensitive centers and
treat no other class of ailments.
Every afflicted man la earnestly Invited to come to my office, where I will explain to him my methods and
where he will receive private counsel, a careful personal examination and an honest and scientific opinion of
his disorder absolutely free of cost. I have
And if you will be wise enough to compare notes when seeking treatment my large business will become
larger and disappointments to the public will become fewer. I Jiandle cases in my line on any plan In the
world that is satisfactory to the patient and an honest business proposition to myself. You can arrange to
pay the whole fee when cured, or In small payments as you are satisfied wfth the benefits.
I will cheerfully, give you any Information concerning your case free of cost, and lf your condition is one
that I consider curable I will make price and terms that will unquestionably be perfectly satisfactory to you.
My little booklet contains valuable points that you ought to know, and lf you can't call, write for it. , I
will mall It under plain cover free from public observation. Consultation and advice, always free, whether at
'Office or by mail. Medicine from ftJMt to 9tJM a coorae within any man's ruck. If yon cannot rail, write
for self-examination blank. Honrs A. M. to 8 P. M. Sundays, 10 to 12. Address correspondence to
morning from Grays Harbor with pes
sengers and lumber.
The German steamer Ella, Captain
Bruha, cleared tonight for Seattle, via
San Francisco, with freight and mer
chandise. The steamer San Gabriel cleared to
night for Umpqua River to reload.
Marine Notes.
The steamship State of California
will sail on her last trip from Port
land Saturday.
The three-masted bark reported off
the river Tuesday night turned out to
be the French bark Emilia Seigfreid
from San Francisco in ballast.
Two French vessels bound from Eu
rope for Portland have been spoken at
sea since August 1. They 'were the
Bougainville and the Sully, and all
hands were reported well. ;
Several passengers who were aboard
the steamship Goo. W. Elder at the time
of the collision early yesterday morn
ing, returned to Portland last night.
They will not go to California until the
Roanoke sails.
Arrivals and Departures.
Astoria, Aug. 1- Condition at the moutn
of the river at i P. M., smooth; wind, north
west 18 miles: weather, clear. Arrived in
last night and left up at 9: SO A. M.
Steamer Vosburg-. from Nehalem. Arrived
last night French bark Emilie Siegfrtond.
from San Francisco. Arrived down during
the night and sailed at 7:S0 A. M. Steamer
Eureka, for Eureka, and steamer Elmore, for
Tillamook. Arrived down at A. M.
Steamer Geo. W .Elder. Arrived down at
S:S0 P. M. Steamer Tosemlte. Steamer
Elder In collision with steamer Daniel Kern
near Waterford Light at 1 this morning.
Daniel Kern sunk. Sailed at :25 P. M.
Steamer Geo. W. Elder, for San Pedro and
way ports.
San Francisco. Aug. 1. Sailed at 4 P.
M. yesterday Steamer Nome City, for Port
land. Sailed at 4 P. M. Steamer Rainier,
for Portland. Spoken, July 27 1 south 83
west, French barge Bougainville, from Cardiff
for Portland. Spoken August 2, no position,
Frenoh bark Sully, from Limerick for Port
land. Arrived Barge No. 8, from Coos Bay;
steamer HUonlan, from Honolulu. Sailed
Steamer Rainier, for Astoria; steamer Penn
sylvanlan. for Ancon.
Montevideo. Aug.- 14. Arrived Sakkarah,
from Tacoma and San Francisco via Val
paraiso, etc., for Hamburg.
Yokohama. Aug. 18. Arrived previously
Shinlna Maru, from Seattle and Victoria,
B. C. for Hlogo and Hongkong.
Hongkong, Aug. 18. Sailed Sella, for
Yokohama, Aug. 18. Arrived Steamer
Empress of China, from Vancouver.
Seattle, Aug. 18. Arrived British ship
Ben-Lee Leith via Honolulu; steamer Jef
ferson, from Skagway and ports; U. S. A:
T. Dlx. from Tacoma; U. S. C. Tennessee,
Colorado, Pennsylvania. Washington and
United States torpedoboat destroyers Whip
ple, Hopkins and Hull, from Bremerton;
United Stakes cruisers West Virginia. Mary
land. California and South Dakota, from
Mare Island; Japanese steamer Tacoma
Maru, from Port Townsend. Sailed Steamer
Senator, for Nome; steamer San Mateo, for
Tacoma; Japanese steamer Tacoma Maru.
for Bremerton.
Tides at Astoria Thursday.
High. Low.
2:S0 A M 7.8 feetl8:5B A. M 1.1 feet
3:12 P. M 7.9 feet!9:22 P. M....2.1 feet
Jacksonville Examinations End.
JACKSONVILLE, Or., Aug. 18. (Spe
cial.) The examinations for teachers'
certificates just ended here resulted in
the following awards:
Third grade Doris Olivia Msgnear, Tal
ent; Maude Peackey. Ashland; Nettle Marie
Abbott. Ashland; Nell C. Palmer. Ashland;
Edith Isabella Kaler. Ashland; Helen Sid
lev, Lake Creek: Saye Burchell, Wood
vllle: Edith R. Tredenburg. Butte Falls;
Bernlce Beulah Corder. Medford; Bertha
Anna Rr-ran. Wellin: May Rea Gibson. Ash
land; Marguerite Holmes. Central Point;
Anne S. Sansen. Medford.
Second grade Lillian Shardarson. Eagle
Point;. Grace Hullenger. Medford; Viral
Hensley. Ashland; Mrs. L. M. Ships. Ash
land: Bertha M. Dldsworth. Peyton; Peter
J. Klngery. Medford; Lottie Viola Sweet.
Medford; Sarah Elizabeth Wright. Portland.
First grade Alberta Stacy, Beagle; Jes
sie Ashby Ashland; Julia Sldley. Lake
Creek: Thornton S. Wiley. Ashland; Gay
Webb, Medford: Lucy G. Bachtell. Ash
land; Mary B. Underwood. Ashland; Mrs.
Katie Weavers. Canyonville; Mona May
Ward. Talent: Viola Pheister. Woodville.
Primary Mary E. Bigham. Eagle Point.
"Hanan" shoes at less than factory cost
at Rosenthal's house-cleaning sale.
Custodian Refuses to Turn
Her Over to Japanese.
Caretaker, Portland Hotel Cook, Ex
plains Case to Police Juvenile
Court Takes Charge of lilt-'
tie Mildred Waldorf.
The mysterious disappearance of Harry
E. Hallock. formerly of Astoria, with
Mildred Waldorf, the 6-year-old daughter
of Mrs. Bessie Brown, of Astoria, who,
with the child left that place four weeks
ago en route to Boise, Idaho, where the
little girl was to be delivered to her
grandmother, was cleared up yesterday
morning. ' Hallock appeared at police
headquarters and gave an explanation,
which exonerated him of any wrong.
According to Hallock's story he la well
acquainted with Mrs. Brown and agreed
to come to Portland with the child and
work until either he or Mrs. Brown ac
quired sufficient money to defray the
child's expenses to the Idaho city. Since
that time, he said, he has been employed
as night cook at the Hotel Portland and
the little girl has been under the care
of Mrs. J. Oliver, of 690 Fourth street.
Two Japanese, L Kinona and F. K.
Nobuye. who were commissioned by Mrs.
Brown to get the child from Hallock,
will return to Astoria without her as a
result of Hallock's refusal to turn her
over to them. Acting Chief of Police
Moore ordered the girl sent to the Juve
nlle Court after Hallock's statement that
her mother Is not a proper custodian.
Patrolman Barze, who was detailed by
Acting Chief Moore to Investigate Hal
lock's care of the child, reported that
from what he could learn the little girl
had been treated In the most considerate
manner, being dressed well and pro
vided with a good home.
Spokane Relentless In Enforcing
New Law.
SPOKANE. Wash.. Aug. IS. (Special.)
"In spite of the decision of the City
Council in the case of Wilmot, the police
department will Insist that all partitions,
screens and other devices be removed
from saloon entrances. We shall still
Insist that the law be lived up to strictly
In all other cases."
The above statements were made by
Polloe Commissioner Carl W. Tuerke.
"In some places I notice that they
noT-titinns. but that the view
'is obstruced by means of large placards.
These will nave to no nmuvtu.
Reception Today for Mm. Jewett.
r j-HMAii To-tt president of the
... t. -"l.o, nt Illinois and ed-
itor of the Union. Signal, official organ
of the W. C. X. u., wno n
guest of Mrs.' Ada W. Unruh. & promi
nent member of the local union, will be
the.- guest of honor at a reception to be
j v., t i - Ann R. Monroe at her
home in Woodstock this afternoon. Mrs.
Jewett came to the Coast as delegate to
, - -
Something more than an ordinary tonic Is required to restore health to
a weakened, run-down system; the medicine must possess blood-purifying
properties as well, because the weakness and Impurity of the circulation is
responsible for the poor physical condition. The blood does not oontain
the necessary quantity of rioh, red corpuscles, and is therefore a weak,
watery stream which cannot aSord sufficient nourishment to sustain the
system in ordinary health. A poorly nourished -body cannot resist disease,
and this explains why so many persons are attacked by a spell or
sickness when the use of a good tonio would hare prevented the trouble.
In S. S. S. will be found both blood-cleansing and tonio qualities combined.
It builds up weak constitutions by removing all impurities and germs from
the blood, thus supplying a certain means for restoring strength and
invigorating the system. The healthful, vegetable ingredients of which
S. 8. S. is composed make it splendidly fitted to the needs of those systems
which are delicate from any cause. It is Nature's Perfect Tonic, free from
all harmful mineralsv a safe and pleasant acting medicine for persons of
every age. S. S. S. rids the body of that tired, worn-out feeling so common
at this season, improves the appetite and digestion, tones up the stomach,
acts with pleasing effects on the nervous system, and reinvigorates every
portion of the body. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.", ATLANTA, Ga,
the National Editorial Association's re
cent convention In Seattle. While there
Mrs. Jewett acted as correspondent for
several Eastern papers, covering the ses
sions of the National Council of Women
and the Woman's Suffrage convention.
Mrs. Jewett leaves tonight for San Fran-
CisCO- l.ljiJj.1 ii
Kelso Votes Bonds.
KELSO, Wash.. Aug. 18 (Special.)
At the special election yesterday,
called for the purpose of voting on
the bona Issue of $25,000 for the pur
Consult Me Today'
The study of medicine Is as broad as
life and as complex as Nature. It Is there
fore Impossible for any Individual to master
the treatment of all human ills. The man
who attempts to do so Is able to cure only
the most simple ailments. The ordinary
physician Is like the man who attempts to
master every branch of mechanics, from
watchmaking to shipbuilding. Such a man
becomes neither a pood watchmaker nor a
successful shipbuilder. The general medi
cal practitioner knows aa much about one
disease as he does about another and he
has no Intimate knowledge of any. The cures
he performs when he Is fortunate enough
to cure are usually purely accidental. The
patient gets well, not because of the phy
sician's efforts, but In aplte of then. When
the ordinary physician treats men's diseases, all. TATXOR,
HE H.1HE1Y EFFECTS A CIRK. The Leading Specialist.
My practice Is confined wholly to the ailments of men. and the fact
that 1 invariably cure every case that I accept for treatment PROVES
that my methods are correct. Indeed. 1 have for twenty-five years
made a specialty of men's ailments and have so closely studied them
that I am able to meet-every phase and condition of each individual
case, and to effect a permanent cure in a very short time. I am never .
for a moment In doubt as to my course. I know just WHAT to do and
WOW to do It, to obtain satisfactory RESULTS. This explains why
my practice has grown to be by far the largest In the western part of
America. e
Go confident am I that I can effect a thorough and LASTINO CURB
In each case that I accept for treatment, that I will Klve a Written and
Bear In mind that I could not afford to do this If I did not KNOW
that my treatment would not fall. I am the only doctor who dares to
make such a proposition. Under no circumstances do I ever take cases
for treatment that are doubtful. Hence, if I accept your case for treat
ment you may absolutely rely upon it that I will cure you.
My methods are entirely original with me, and are the result of
many years of special study and experience. Instead of filling my pa
tients up with powerful drugs and stimulants, as do other specialists, I
apply snothinp, healing and absorbent medicines DIRECTLY to the
DISEASED REGION, and thus aid Nature in overcoming the trouble. The
best that human skill can do is to ASSIST NATURE. It is Nature that
performs the cures. Powerful drugs taken through the stomach do not
cure. They merely set up a new disturbance in the system, which, for a
time, diverts the energies from the old disease to the new attack. This
process is invariably attended with a reaction, and in consequence leaves
the patient In a worse condition than before treatment. Another method
employed by another class of physicians Is to dose the sufferer with
tonics, which exhilarate the patient so that he actually believes himself
Improving under such treatment. But after a very short time these
stimulant medicines cease producing the desired effect, when the dis
ease gains a new and firmer grip upon the patient.
My method of treatment overcomes Inflammation and congestion by
aiding th tissues of the diseased region to throw off the poisonous
secretions and the deadly toxins caused by disease. Some o? these
toxins are more poisonous than the virus of the rattlesnakes fang.
Thousands of the cases of sudden death which occur with alarming
frequency in every city In the land, are directly due to toxic poison, al
though such cases are usually pronounced "heart failure" or heart dis
ease. Mv treatment completely eliminates every trace of diseas and
accumulated poisons from the system, and thus allows Nature to perfect
My methods have revolutionized the treatment of ailments peculiar
to men, and consequently altered former medical theories. - Imitators
of my system of practice have sprung up everywhere. A pronounced
success In any field of human endeavor begets imitators. Following
the Genuine, there always come the Counterfeit. These Imitators of
mine insist that thev cure by means similar to those I employ. Such
statements are uttered with a base intent to deceive. The facts are
BY MY METHODS. Mv treatment is the ORIGINAL and ONLY GEN
UINE Direct-Method Treatment for the Diseases of Men.
MY MODERN and up-to-date methods effect a certain and speedy
OUS DEBILITY, PROSTATIC TROUBLES, and all reflex ailments.
Examination and Advice Free
I offer not only FREE CONSULTATION and ADVICE, but of every
case that comes to me I will make a Careful Examination and Diagnosis
without charge.
If yon cannot call, write for Dfaarnmla Chart. My off flees are open
all day from 9 A. M. to 8 P. M., and Sunday, from 10 to 1.
To any man or woman who will
mail me this coupon I will send free
(closely sealed) my finely Illustrated
book regarding the cause and cure
of disorders. This book is written
In plain language and explains many
things you should know. It tells
how you can cure yourself in the
privacv of your own home without
the use of drugs.
chase of a fair grounds, ball park and
city park, and the erection of a new
city hall and fire department house,
the voters decided to grant the council
the right to Issue these bonds. The
vote was about two to one in- favor of
the bond issue. The city hall will be
erected on a site recently purchased
by the city. The park will probably
be purchased from the Catlln estate
at West Kelso.
The smslter production of le In
United State. In 1908 wa. 4CS.523 tons of &.3
pounds, against 2,015 tons in 190T and 418.-
6Jt8 tons in
Weak Nerves
You can't cure weak Impoverished nerves by dos
ing yourself with' drugs. What the nerves require
Is new life that's electricity. You know that the
nerves convey the force which runs the human body.
This nerve force, as It is called. Is only another name
for electricity. Now, when your nerve force la over
taxed by hard work, worry or dissipation, there Is
sure to be trouble. Not only the nerves are affected,
but the heart, stomach, kidneys, .liver and other or
gans of the body suffer as well. Complicated dis
orders often result and can only be cured by building
up more nerve power. A few weeks' use of Electro
Vigor will do the work.
Electro-Vigor Is the newest and most successful
device for Infusing electricity Into the body. It gen
erates a steady, unbroken stream of electric life, with
which it saturates the nerves and vitals for hours at
a time, without the least shock or burn or unpleasant
sensation. Electro-Vigor cures all such troubles as
lumbago, sciatica, nervousness. Insomnia, rheumatism,
kidney, liver and bowel disorders.
W14 Second Ave., Seattle, Wash.
.Gentlemen: Please send me.
prepaid, your Free Book. S-19-09