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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1909)
16 THE MORXIXG OREGOXIAX, THURSDAY, XOVE3IBER 18,909.
Ninety Miles of Additional
Paved Streets Outlined as
Next Summer's Task.
WATER MAINS DELAY WORK
1 Difficulty Found In Inducing Con
tractors to Bid and Pipes Are
Sot tioing Down Ahead
City Engineer Morris has in his office
plans and specifications for 90 miles of
hard-surface streets, all of which are to
be laid next Summer, making hy far the
greatest outlay for this line of work ever
undertaken in Portland. It will require
the combined plants of all the paving
companies, capacity doubled, to handle
Mayor Simon. City Engineer Morris and
the members f the street committee or
the Executive Board, as well as all others
Interested in good streets, are making
plans that will create a city beautiful, as
far as this feature of municipal improve
ment is concerned, and there will be work
for every man who cares for it. By next
Fall, the Mayor is confident, Portland s
streets will be equal, if not superior, to
those of any other city in the West, and
It is his ambition to execute these plans.
"By next September." said Mayor Simon
yesterday, "I know that we will have
streets In Portland that will be a great
credit to the city. Plans are maturing,
and there is every reason to feel confident
that the day of poor streets in this city
la virtually at an end. If everything goes
as we expect, the public will feel proud
of the streets a year hence.
"I have plans and specifications in my
office right now for 90 miles of hard-surface
streets," said City Engineer Morris.
"That will require a good deal more than
the combined plans of all the paving
companies to lay, and I suppose they will
all make substantial additions to their
equipment. We are getting ready for an
unprecedented rush of street work, nearly
all of which will be hard surface."
The plans and specifications of the city
engineer call for all manner of pave
ments, including asphalt, bltulithic. Has
sam. brick and Belgian blocks, and af
fects every district in the city. As usual,
asphalt and bltullthio will predominate,
although a great deal of Hassam will be
The paving season for this year is
. over. There is a great amount of work
that should be done, but the wet weather
lias Interfered with It. Winter has over
taken many contractors In such a way
as to leave a good many streets in bad
condition, but efTorts axe being made to
prepare them temporarily for the Win
Portland now has only 60 miles of hard
surface streets, and. by this comparison.
It will be seen what a vast undertaking
It will be to lay 90 miles next Summer.
This work will necessitate additions to
the City Engineer's force, as the present
staff is crowded with the routine of the
office. More outside field crews and more
inspectors will be required.
There is only one obstacle in the way of
this great contemplated Improvement.
That is the water main situation, which
is serious. Mayor Simon will ask the City
Council next week to fix a date for a
special election, for the express purpose
of remedying these . conditions. If the
people vote a change in the law, so that
all mains shall be paid for out of the
water funds, the Mayor and those asso
ciated with him in the administration
state, the situation can be corrected, but
as it now Is, contractors will not bid on
the work. They fear that the property
owners, who are assessed for all mains
now. will refuse to pay. and that tedious
litigation will result.
Early in his administration. Mayor
Simon determined that he would never
permit water mains to be laid after the
paving of a hard-surface street. This
policy Is admittedly the only proper one,
but Its enforcement has resulted neces
sarily, in the circumstances. In retarding
the progress of paving. This is because
of the lack of bids for the Installation of
laying mains aneaa or pavemenis.
BAPTISTS RALLY TOMORROW
Portland and Willamette Valley
Churches Will Participate.
The first young people's rally of the
Willamette Baptist Association will be
held tomorrow evening at 7:45 o'clock
In the Third Baptist Church, Knett
street and Vancouver avenue. A large
attendance is expected from all the
Baptist churches in Portland and the
Willamette Valley. An elaborate pro
gramme of musical numbers and ad
dresses has been prepared.
The officers of the State Association
and City Mission, B. Y. P. U.. will oc
cupy seats on the platform. Mission
work will be discussed at some length
and the training of a young woman in
the Chicago Training School and the
building of a chapel In' Cuba will be
considered. The programme follows:
Robert TV. Pattenglll. association presi
dent, presiding: music. Galirhio Italian Or
chestra; readme of the looth psalm. A. E.
Patch; prayer. Oscar Poulson: music, male
choir of Calvary Church; address. State
President J. F. Heacock; music. Adelmore
OaJlehio: paper. Miss Grace Hill, of The
Dalles; music, quartette of First German
Church: historv of organization of Clats
kanle B. Y. P. IJ , Miss Irfla Due Kan; music,
"America." congregation; address. Associa
tion B. T P. i;. work. W. P. Dyke. Hllla
boro; music, quartette of Third Church;
.adores. F. C. W. Parker; offering. W. T.
Jordan; constitution, presented by C L.
Owen, of St. John; benediction. A. B.
The state officers are: President. J.
F". Heacock. Portland: first vice-president.
Miss Grace Hill. The Dalles;
second vice-president, W. T. Jenks. Sa
lem: secretary. Mrs. H. S. Black, Port
land: assistant secretary, Miss Edna
Morris, Portland: treasurer. R. K.
Hacket. Grants Pass. Executive com
mittee. C. L.. Owen, St. John: F. L. Bunt
ing. Portland: S. A. Hayworth, Oregon
The assoclatlonal officers are: Presi
dent. R. W. Pattengill. Portland: vice
president, W. P. Dyke, Hlllsboro: secre
tary. W. D. Christianson. Portland;
treasurer. Estell Lam den. Arleta.
HIGH WINDS OFF COLUMBIA
ftcamer Forced to Keturn to Port
Because of Heavy Seas.
ASTORIA. Or.. Nov. 17. (Special.) The
cold and disagreeable east wind that has
prevailed here during the past few days
shifted today to the southeast, and at
the Heads attained a velocity of over SO
miles an hour. A heavy rain Is falling
The steamer Alliance, arriving this
morning, reports high seas running out
side, and the steamers Argo and Elmore,
which crossed out this morning, were
compelled to return to port, as it would
be impossible to cross in over the Tilla
JACOBS PLACED OX THETIS
Commander of Revenue Cutter Man
ning Is Transferred.
ASTORIA. Or.. Nov. , 1". (Special.)
Word was received from Washington to
day that Captain William V. E. Jacobs,
commander of the Revenue Cutter Man
ning, has been detached from that vessel
and transferred to the command of the
cutter Thetis, which he will take to Hono
lulu, where he will be stationed during
the Winter. Captain Jacobs will leave
Due to Arrive.
Name. From. Date.
Rose City San Francisco In port
Alliance Coos Bay In port
Araro Tillamook. ... Nov. JO
Breakwater Coos Bay Nov. -
Sue H. Elmore. TlllamooK Nov. il
Falcon San Francisco Nov. I
Geo. W. F.lder. .San Pedro. .. Nov. 21
Kansas City. . . Ran Francisco Nov.
Roanoke San Pedro... Nov. 4
Henrik Ibsen. ..Hongkong Tan. 3
Sella Hongkong Inden t
Scheduled to Depart.
Name. For. Date.
'Rose City San Francisco Nov. 10
Alliance Coos Bay Nov.
Falcon San Francisco Nov. -1
Geo. tV. Elder. .Sop Pedro. .. Nov. t
Argo Tillamook Nov. 24
Sue H. Elmore. Tillamook. .. Nov.
Breakwater Coos Bay Nov. .4
Kani.es City. . . San Francisco Nov. -
Roanoke San Pedro Nov. 30
Henrlk Ibsen. . Hongkong Ian. is
Eelja Hongkong. .- .
Breakwater. Am. steamship (Mao
genn), with general cargo, for Coos
Catania. Am. steamship (Canty),
with fuel ell, from San Francisco.
Matterhorn. Br. bark (Salter),
with lOS.OSl bushels of barley, val
ued at SS.21T. for Ipswich.
Northland, Am. steamship (Erick
son. with 800.000 feet of lumber, for
Breakwater. Ar. steamship (Mac
genn), with general' cargo, for Coos
Catania. Am. steamship (Canty),
with ballast, for San .Francisco.
Bowdoln. Am. steamship (Ander
son), with 750,000 feet of lumber,
here about next Saturday morning, but
who will succeed him as commander of
the Manning has not yet been announced.
The four-masted schooner Irene, with a
cargo of lumber from Goble for San
Pedro, arrived down the river this after
noon, and will go to sea as soon as the
weather conditions will permit.
DON'T SET ALL VARIETIES
FREDERICK HOUUX'S COUN
SEL CONCERNING ROSES.
Portland Growers Should Confine
Themselves to the Comparatively
Few That Experts Approve.
PORTLAND. Nov. 17. (To the Editor.)
In The Oregonlan today there is an arti
cle about planting roses in Portland and
it Is stated that it Is planned by the
Portland Rose Festival to undertake the
propagation In Portland of every variety
of roses that grows. If this were possible
it certainly would not be desirable. The
association is probably not aware of what
trouble and expense this would mean,
even 1f It were desirable. The number of
known varieties of roses, that is roses
which have been named and set forth in
catalogues. In the last 75 years. Is some
where between 5000 and 10,000. Dean S.
Reynolds Hole, the world's greatest rose
amateur, in his book, "A Book About
Roses," says that in 1834 "Mr. Rivers pub
lished his first, and the first, descriptive
catalogue of roses. It enumerates by
name 478 varieties. How many of them,
think you, are to be found In our recent
list? Eleven eight of them climbing
roses, two moss and one China none of
them valuable for exhibition. Will It be
so with our roses, when 50 more years
have passed? I believe, I hope so."
I have been cultivating roses in Port
land as an amateur for about 26 years.
In that time I have examined many cata
logues and in that time there has hardly
been a year when there have been less
than 50 new varieties of roses named in
the catalogues and sometimes over 100.
Many of these varieties are never heard
of after the year of their introduction,
and most of them do not appear in cata
logues for more than two or three years
after their Introduction. The reason Is
that so many experts, especially in Eu
rope, are endeavoring to produce new
varieties, or if a variety Is of unusual
excellence, say like Caroline Testout or
Frau Karl Druschki, that the originator
may make several thousand dollars from
such a variety. The cost of producing
any new rose is considerable, for every
yea'r probably many thousand new bushes
are grown from seed after careful hy
bridization, and after these seedlings have
grown for two or three years the best
of them are given trials In propagating
houses for several years more before it
can be determined whether the new rose
is of any particular value. The conse
quence Is that after all this trouble and
expense the originators' desire to recover
some of the moneys they have spent In
producing new roses. In consequence
many new roses are put upon the market
every year with very flattering descrip
tions, which are always given by the
originator. I have tried a great many
new varieties which I have been com
pelled to discard.
In addition, many roses which are orig
inated are what are called synonyms,
that is. roses which are so near like other
varieties that In the rose shows of the
National Rose Society of England the
synonyms are not allowed to be exhibited
as different varieties.
I am a member of the National Rose
Society of England, which Is the great
rose society of the world. It publishes
many booklets and pamphlets concern
ing roses, most of which I have. Among
other booklets Is one entitled "The So
ciety's Official Catalogue of Roses." This
booklet is Issued particularly so as to
show what varieties of roses are desir
able to grow, and those that are not men
tioned should be set down as undesirable
by the method of exclusion.- This book
let waS Issued In 1908. A careful count of
the roses shown in this catalogue shows
that the desirable roses In 1906 were 525.
Since this book was published the num
ber of desirable roses which should be
added to the list will probably not exceed
25 or 30 varieties.
I suggest that it would be far better
for the Portland people to plant only
roses which are approved as being the
best of their class. Instead of attempting
the Impossible feat of planting every
known variety of rose. It is far better
to have thousands of such roses as Caro
line Testout. Frau Karl Druschki and
other favorite roses, than to have one
each of a thousand varieties. Every year
there will probably be one or more vari
eties of roses which will be most desir
able, but It will take a year or more of
cultivation In the open to determine
whether these are desirable for outdoor
FREDERICK V. HOLM AN.
For trunks go to the Harris Trunk Co,
BARLEY CARGO GOES
British Bark Matterhorn Is
Ready for Sea.
GOES TO IPSWICH DIRECT
Grain Exports, Foreign, Now- Total
1,104,862 Bushels Seven Ves
sels Have Cleared' With Full
Cargoes Marine News.
Grain Shipments, foreign, for the first
half of November have passed the million
bushel mark. The top figure was set yes
terday when the British bark Matterhorn,
Captain Salter, was cleared for Ipswich
with 105,021 bushels of barley, valued at
SSS.217. The cargo was dispatched by
Balfour. Guthrie & Co. The Matterhorn
will leave down this morning.
Total ehlpments of grain for the month
amount to 1,104,862 bushels. The exports
are divided as follows: Wheat, S63.730
bushels; flour. 30,247 barrels (136.111 bush
els), and barley, 105.021 bushels. So far
during the month seven vessels have
cleared with grain cargoes for foreign
countries. During the corresponding pe
riod of last year only five cargoes cleared;
three carried wheat, one flour and the.
fifth barley. The total was 724.895 bush
els, less than three-quarters of a million
bushels of trsain. In November. 1908, the
Oriental flour shipments ran well above
the exports for the present month.
Receipts have been slow during the en
tire month, and shipments are corre
spondingly short. It Is safe to say, how
ever, that the present month will be able
to reach, if not shatter, the grain record
Lumber business .lias been slow, due
largely to the weather. Logs have been
scarce and rain has Interfered with the
loading of vessels. Several will be fin
ished before the end of the week, and the
totals will average up well.
DIRECT BOAT TO PORTLAND
Coquille Rejoices at' Opportunity to
Trade With Metropolis.
BANDON, Or., Nov. 17. There is much
enthusiasm in Bandon and farther up the
Coquille River, at present over the pros
pect of a direct boat from here to Port
land. This is something the people of
this city have desired for years and that
it ie about to be realized now seems as
sured. The Southern Pacific Company Is
said to be building a boat valued at $110,
000 to ply between Portland and Eureka
and to call In at Bandon on the way to
and from each place. There are exten
sive coal fields along the Coquille River
and no doubt a large amount of coal will
be shipped from here to Portland, and
merchants In Bandon and the towns
along the Coquille would be glad to buy
more goods from the Portland Jobbing
houses if there were better means of get
ting the goods here, hence a direct boat
between the two ports would be of mu
There will also be a new river boat be
tween here and Coquille, belonging to
the same company, according to report.
The boat will have a speed of 18 miles an
hour and will carry 150 passengers. If
,the project is put through the transpor
tation facilities will be greatly enhanced
for this port.
STEAMSHIP SELJA AFLOAT
Portland-Asiatic Liner Free From
Rocks in Kurushima Straits.
Advices from Japan, received yesterday
by the Merchants' Exchange, state that
the Norwegian steamship Selja, operating
as a regular liner between Portland and
the Orient for the Portland & Asiatic
Steamship Company, and previously re
ported ashore In Kurushima Straits, had
been floated. Damage is not known.
The Selja was reported Tuesday as
being ashore and that tugs and a surveyor
had been sent to her assistance. The
Selja sailed from Portland October 8,
with flour and general cargo for Hong
kong and Japanese ports. She was on
her second voyage In the service of the
company, and is in command of Captain
Channel Is Surveyed.
Captains Harry Em ken and A. L. Pease,
of the Columbia River Pilots" Association,
together with representatives of the Port
of Portland, took soundings yesterday In
the Willamette River above the Madison
street bridge. The steamer Elkader, be
longing to Inman-Poulsen & Co., was used
for the work. It was the desire of the
pilots and the port officials to survey the
channel above the bridge in order to sug
gest changes in the location of the draw
in the new bridge.
Ormiston on Australian Run.
Word" has been received at Portland
through prlvaje channels, to the effect
that the British atoomotiin f- .-
ported out 34 days from aVIparateo for
. ; rl l . 1 ' ,aa Deen engaged on
a time charter to operate between the
West Coast and Australian ports. This
means tha.t t ho vn.uni wm .
t .i j V . """ ""i come to
Portland, and that the charter reported
Entertainment for Sailors.
The Portland - . .
fWeK-b7 -..ViT "",u,an oociai society
rwelsh) will givft an entertainment at
5- W tecr
DR. S. G. HALL CO.
1314 Second Avenue. Seattle. Wash.
Please send me, prepaid, your 100-page Illustrated book. 11-18-09
Added to the Long List due
to This Famous Remedy.
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ami it Email aiwajra ua.v? iu; yiaxav
Mrs. W. P. Vale ntcje, 802 Lincoln
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ilES. S. A. WILLIAMS, K. X. JJ. JNO. 14,
Box 39, Gardiner Me.
Because your case is a difficult one,
doctors havinsr done you no good.
do not continue to suffer without
giving Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
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the Seaman's Institute, Front and Flan
ders, tonight at 8:15, for the benefit of
all seamen and their friends now In
port. A short sketch will open the even
ing, followed by songs, recitations etc.
The ladies of the society will serve re-
refreshments, Mrs. R. Parcell, Mrs, W.
R. Williams and Mrs. Phillips, assisted
by Captain Morgan, of the British ehip
Leyland Brothers, will be in charge. ' A
number of Welsh captains and their
wives now In port will be present, in
cluding Captain Evans and his .wife, of
the Neotsfleld, which will soon leave for
Callao. R. D. Davis, president of tne
Camblan Society, will preside. Seamen
of all nations are Invited.
Majestic Ioses Crew.
Sailors employed on the coasting steam
ship Majestic walked ashore at St. Helens
yesterday morning, and for a time at
least the vessel is in a helpless condi
tion. A new crew has been shipped, and
by this morning the steamer will be'ready
for sea. The Majestic is a large steam
schooner, and has been loading lumber at
St. Helens for California. She is In com
maud of Captain Keegan.
Craft Survives Hurricane.
BALTIMORE, Nov. 17. After battling
with wind and sea for seven days the
United Fruit Company's steamer Lillle,
the first vessel to sail from Jamaica for
this port since the great hurricane of last
week, reached here today only slightly
The steamship Catania, Captain Canty,
will leave down this morning, bound for
The steamship Alliance arrived up from
Coos Bay ports last night with passen
gers and freight.
The steamship Northland sailed for San
Francisco yesterday afternoon with pas
sengers and freight.
With the barge Nehalem in tow. the
steamship George R. Vosburg sailed for
With passengers and freight for Coos
Bay ports,, the steamship Breakwater
sailed last evening.
The steamship Eureka, from Eureka
and Coos Bay; Is due to arrive at an
early hour this morning.
Arrivals and Departures.
PORTLAND, Nov. 17. Arrived Steam
ship Catania, from San FranciBco; steam
ship Alliance, from Coos Bay. Sailed
Steamer Geo. R. Vosburg:. with barge N
halen in tow. for Xehalen; British bark
Howard D. Troop, for Queenstown or Fal
mouth for orders; steamer Northland, for
Pan Francisco; steamship Breakwater, for
Astoria. Or Nov. 17 Condition at the
mouth of the river at 5 P. M.. rough; wind
southeaeat. 48 miles; weather, cloudy. Ar
rived down during the night and sailed at
12:15 P. M. Steamer Roanoke, for San
Pedro and way ports. Sailed at 7 A. M.
Steamer J. MarholTer, for San Francisco.
Arrived down at 9:15 A. M- and Railed at
12:15 P. M. Steamer W. S. Porter, for
Ban Francisco. Arrived at 10:30 A. M. and
left up at 12 noon Steamer Alliance, from
Coos Bay. Arrived at 1 and left up at 1:80
P. M. Steamer Eureka, from Eureka via
Ccob Bay. Arrived down at 3 P. M. Brit
ish bark Howard D. Troop. Arrived down
at 1 P. M. Schooner. Irene.
San Pedro. Nov. 17. Sailed yesterdays
Steamers Geo. W. Elder and Olympic, for
Port San Luis, Nov. 17. Arrived at 8
last night Steamer Santa Maria, from Port
land. , fcjan Francisco. Nov. 17. Sailed last night
Steamer Santa Clara, for Portland. Ar
rived Steamer Falcon, from Portland.
Norwegian steamer Selja. from Portland.
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I Master Blood Disease in One Month
I Do Not Patch Up I Cure. Forever
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES, BOILS, ERUPTIONS,
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THIS TERRIBLE DISEASE CURED BY
MY NEW SYSTEM OF TREATMENT
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ments and patent medicines, to ao-aln reappear.
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TO CURE BLOOD DISEASE it must he entirely removed from the system.
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ONE-HALF THE FEE CHARGED BY OTHER SPECIALISTS
A Patient Threatened With Paralysis Jays:
"I was troubled with Nervous decline for many
years. I lay it to indiscretion and excesses In early
youth I became verv despondent and didn't care
whether I worked or not. I imagined everybody who
looked at me guessed my trouble. My back ached, had
pains in the back of my head, hands and feet were
cold tired in the morning, poor appetite, fingers were
shaky, eyes blurred, hair loose, memory poor. etc.
Numbness In the fingers set In, and the doctor told me
he feared paralvsls. I took all kinds of medicines and
tried many first-class physicians, wore an electric belt
for three months.went to Hot Springs for baths, but
received little benefit. I was induced to consult Ore
gon Medical Institute Specialists, though I had lost all
faith in doctors. Like a drowning man. I commenced
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improvement was like magic I could feel the vigor
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NO NAMES USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT
MY MOTTO IS: Reasonable Prices, Quick, Lasting Cures, Honest Dealing, Guaranteed Cures
I Charge Nothing to Prove Don't Let Money or False Pride
My Methods Will Cure You Prevent You From Being Cured
Expert Medical Examination Free Whether You Take the Treatment or Not
Fn1nna museum for men only-it shows plainly flD TC1 17 ?
tCHlu! HEALTH AND DISEASE NO MINORS ALLOWED JC JX&Llli
Our fees as specialists for cures are iess than tjj-,1;, SS.fZIS loS
a'ure6 nypnnomcaW: wTiV'for "OK- Jlany CM
be curd)u.h90'M tQ 5 p M Evenings, 7 to 8. Sundays, 10 A. M. to 12 M. only.
THE OREGON MEDICAL INSTITUTE
291V2 Morrison Street, Between Fourth and Fifth Portland, Oregon
previously reported ashore In Kurushima
Straits has been floated. Extent of dam
age not known.
Yokohama. Nov. 17. Arrived previously
Shlnano Mara, from Seattle.
Valparaiso. Nov. 13. Arrived Ammon,
Hamburg, etc., via Punta Arenas, for ban
San Francisco. Nov. 17. Arrived Steam
ship Yellowstone, from Tacoma; steamer
Czarina, from Coos Bay: Western., from
Gravs Harbor; Hornelen. from Antofagasta:
Bannockburn. from Newcastle; schooner
Ethel Zane from Ludlow. Sailed Steam
ers Santa Clara, for Astoria; Claremont,
for Grays Harbor; Atlas. for Seattle;
schooner Yack. for Astoria; barkentine Ko
hala. for Belilngham.; barkentine Archer, for
Los Angeles. Nov. 17. Arrived Steam
schooner Norwood, from Grays Harbor;
steam schooner Daisy Mitchell, from Willapa
Harbor Sailed Schooner W. J. Patterson,
for Grays Harbor; schooner Albert Meyer, for
Tides at Astoria Thursday.
4-43 A. M 6.S feet10:0S A. M 4.1 feet
3-48 P. M 7.8 feet10:5.i P. M 0.2 foot
Brownsville Baptists Celebrate.
BROWN9VIL.LE. Or.. Nov. 17 . The
fifty-sixth anniversary of the First Bap
tist Church, of this city, will be celebrated
tomorrow. The exercises will Include an
annual dinner. Amom those from out
Consult Me First
Even though your case may be one that
some other doctor Is able to cure and though
his cure be absolutely thorough and perma
nent, there is yet Rood cause for your com
ing to me for treatment. The service I ren
der is entirely unlike and better than the or
dinary. I have devised new and scientific
methods of treating men's ailments In all
their phases. I cure cases that others can
not cure, and cases that others can cure I
, cure in less time and without pain or pos
sibility of Injury. ' All my forms of treat
ment have been perfected alonsr the lines
' of nature's requirements and are In exact
harmony with the natural recuperative
forces. Therefore, my cures are painless,
prompt and thorough.
The serious results that may follow neg
lect of contracted aliments could scarcely
be exaggerated. Safety demands an abso
lutely thorough cure in the least possible
time. I have treated more cases of these
disorders than any other physician upon ,
the Pacific Coast. My cures are thorough
and are accomplished in less time than other
forms of treatment require in producing even
doubtful results. I employ remedies of my
own devising and my treatment is equally
effective In both recent and chronic cases.
I Treat Men Only
The vast multitude of men who have taken
my treatment have not been disappointed.
They know that I do not promise more than
I perform. To them I have actually Illus
trated In the cure of their own cases the
truth of what I claim, namely that my treat
ment is as certain to cure as It Is that my
patient engages my services and follows my
directions. My success is due not alone to
education, experience, skill and . scientific
equipment, but to the fact that I limit my
study and practice strictly to ailments of
men. To male maladies alone I have'earnest
ly and exclusively devoted 25 years of my
life, and on them all my faculties are concentrated.
I do not charge for advice, examination or diagnosis. If yon emll for
private talk with me, 7011 will not be urged to begin treatment. If
Impossible to call, write. Honrs, 9 A. M. to S P. M. Sundays, 10 to 1.
The DR. TAYLOR Co.
234 4 Morrison Street, Corner Second, Portland, Oregon
side the city who will speak are: Rev.
S. A. Dangler, of Albany; O. P. Coshow,
of Roseburg; Rev. Dr. Comer, ot Salem;
Rev. Mr. Hundsaker and Miss Carrie
by o mpletely and promptly digesting all the
foot yv- cat. stops Dyspepsia and Indigestion
and -nokes the stomach sweet. It is guaran
tcec' tc relieve you. and if it fails, your money
willa.' once be refunded by your dealer from
whom you purchased it. Every tablesroonful
of Kodol digests 2'A pouDds of food. Try It.
FOR WOMEN ONLY
Dr. Sanderson's Compound
Savin and Cotton Root Pills,
the best and only reliable rem
edy for FKMALE TBOIjBI.KS
AD IRREtiVI.ARITIKS. Cure
the mnRt obstinate cases in 8
to 10 days. Price 2 per box. or 3 for
$5: mailed In plain wrapper. Address T.
J. PIERCE. 311 Alisky Bldg., Portland. Or.
The Leadlnjt Specialist.
Body in Wax
I AM FOR MEN
I will give the poorest man
a chance, as well as the riclu
to rei-five a eurt from mo at
a small cost. THERE IS NO
MAN TOO POOR TO (?ET MY
KEHT OPINION FRKK. Call
If in trouble.
Bladder and Urinary
Ailments Peculiar to Men
Burning Pains, Tortures. Misery, Strainine. Cy
stitis. Stone In the Bladder. Gravel, Blood. Mucous and
all Kidney, Bladder and Urinary Diseases which you
do not care to trust to the family doctor. I am a
specialist, and am prepared to cive you quick Tellef
and a speedy cure.
"Old Chronic Cases"
If you have an old case that has been hancinc on
for weeks or months, and which medicine from doc
tors and druggists can't seem to cure right, there Is
some reason. I have a scientific cure, and will cure
you quickly and cheaply. Don't let any disease draK
you down and weaken you.
I KEEP MY PROMISES WITH MY PATIENTS
VOUS AND RUN
COME TO ME
AND BE CURED
I See All My Patient. THE DOCTOR
rersooullyt THAT CURES.
I hire no substiiufea and have no medi
FEE FOR A CURE is lower than any
specialists In the city, half that others
charge you and no exorbitant price lor
1 am an expert specialist, have had
30 years' practice in the treatment of
diseases of men. My offices are the best
equipped In rortlanfi. My methods are
modern and up-to-date. My cures are
quick and positive. I do not treat symp
toms and patch up, I thoroughly examine
each case, find the cause, remove It and
thus cure the disease.
I C'tKIS Varicoe Veins, Contracted
Aliments, Piles and Specific Blood Poi
son and All Allmeuta ot Men.
CUKE OR NO PAY I am the only
specialist in Portland who makea no
rharKe uniena the patient la entirely
satisfied with the reaulta accompllahed,
and who Rives a written guarantee to
refund every dollar paid for aervlcea
If a complete and permanent cure la
f4fP1 Visit Dr. Lindsay's private
Museum of Anatomy and
know thyself, in health and disease. Ad
mission free. Consultation free. If un
able to cail, write for list of questions.
Office- hours 9 A. M. to 9 P. M.; Sun
days 10 A. 1L to 1 P. M.
128 Second St., Cor. of Alder.
:VTl -M ' ! VI-'
"A E Q 1 in Bf
W - E. Blnehart. of Boise. Idaho.
i&?m33. ; wrlte:
pj i "Drs. Tee and York cured my
!I3 t: kidney and stomach trouble,
f i J from which I had suffered 12
I JJI r years, after doctoring all the
1 jjfTB time and getting no benefit, be-
iV 'ji ft:-:Jt ' 8ldes spending thousands of dol-
g. Tfc lar. For the good of the pub-
I V til he, I write; If you are a sick
I f 'i Person, call on or write
f-'.r -J lee York Chinese Medicine Co.
m irarfl fan 118 y244 l irst St.. Cor. Alder.
wmi Young Mine Chinese
ra I Medicine Co. Wonderful
I remedies from herbs and
i rs L , roots cures all diseases of
men and women. Consulta-
f j" tion and pulse diagnosis
j ' free. If you live out of
a i town and cannot call.
.V" A I write for symptom blank.
r . i 247 Taylor it., bet. 2d and
il 1 i. iasi .-111 ? 3d.