Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 25, 1911, Page 10, Image 10

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The Dalles Prosperity Shown
in Structures on Way.
Absolutely Fireproof
Bain for Wasco
Milling- Comptnr
to Cost ChM to
Plant to B
-Xtnr Bank
THE DALLES. Or, Sept. 14. (Spe
cial. ) In lees than 14 hours after thai
mill property had ben destroyed hers
August 4. the directors of the Waseo-
Warehouae Milling Com pen r. decided to
erect a new plant, better and larger
than the old. Work on the new struct'
ure was commenced this week and the
company expects to be turning out 1000
barrels of floor per day within firs
Because they showed such a marked
faith In the prosperity of The Dalles,
especially as a manufacturing snd ship
ping point, by their Immediate and
anantmous action to rebuild their plant.
the directors of the milling company
were entertained at a banquet In their
hnnor by the Business Men's Assocla
lion at Hotel Dalles Thursday night.
the members of the local commercial
organisation desiring to show their ap
predatlon of the action of the company
to continue Its Industry, the largest In
this city.
The mill will be 170x7. feet, a seven
story affair of relnforred concrete. It
will be fireproof throughout, as not an
Inch of wood will be used In Its con
structlon. The floors will be of con
crete, while the sashes, window frames.
doors and doorframes are to be of
m.tal. Six relnforred concrete grain
bins, with a capacity of 15.000 buahels
each, will be erected, besides the mill
bMlldlnr proper. The capacity of the
old plant was 15o barrels a day and
the new mill will turn out too more.
The coat of the structure Is In the
neighborhood of 1130.000. replacing on
worth 14-i.OOO.
An eastern mill expert, who was In
the city recently and eaw the plana.
said the Waeeo-Warehouae Milling
Company will hare the beet and most
tip-to-date plant of the kind In the
United States.
Another Indication of prosperity hers
Is the First National Bank building
which Is now nearlna completion.
When finished this five-story structure
will have coat S'S.000. It has a front
are of 100 feet on Waahtngton street,
extending along Third 40 feet. The
first story Is of white Bedford stone,
with split columns of splendid appear
ance. The other stories are of terra
cotta brick. The first floor will be
deroted entirely to the bank, finished
In marble and Philippine mahogany.
With Its metallic stairways, tile par
titions, concrete and tile floors, the
building Is fireproof throughout. Office
quarters are provided on the second,
third, fourth and fifth floors.
The Edward C. Pease Company re
cently moTed Into Its new department
store building. This structure was
completed about three weeks ago at a
coat of IS. 000.
Never before In the history of The
Pal lea hare building operations been
eo actlre as this Summer, and notwith
standing the fact over 100 new rest-
dencee hare been conatructed during
Itll. it Is almost Impossible for a new
comer to find a Tarant house- here in
which to reside. The prosperity Is not
confined to this city, either, extend
ing generally throughout Wasco Coun.
Telephone Companj and Slate Pre
pare for Supreme Court Tussle.
EAL.RU. Sept. it. (Special.) Attorney-General
Crawford has received the
brief of the Pacific States Telephone
ic Telegraph Company In Its case
against the state. He announced yes
terday that he had hie brief practically
prepared and that the caee would likely
te tried In the Supreme Court of the
l otted Staes In the fore part of No
vember. The company Instituted this suit to
hare declared unconstitutional the ini
tiative and the referendum laws. Tha
people several years ago Initiated a law
taxing the gTosa earnlnga of the com
pany, and It was to srade the payment
of this tax that the company Instituted
the suit. In ths suit It contended that
the Initiative and referendum laws are
unconstitutional on the ground that the
Constitution of ths United States guar
antses to each state a republican form
of government, and the Initiative. It Is
maintained, doee not belong to that
kind of government.
Taxes Involved amount to about tlO
00. Since then there la a tax of about
two years which the company has not
paid, bringing the amount up te about
The state won In all the etate courts
and the appeal to the Cntted States
Supreme Court waa prosecuted by ths
So tile's Lake Company Flans to Put
Big Tract Cnder Water.
FE"N"D. Or, Sept. ti. (Special)
With a capital stock of 140. S00. the Put
tie's Lake Improvement Company has
been formed to construct an irrigation
system to water 11.000 acres of fertile
land it mtlee northweat of Bend.
Among the Incorporators la . W.
Brown, of Portland. Ths office of ths
company will be here.
Nearly all of the land to be Irrigated
baa heretofore been devoted to stock
raising, ahowlng that gradually with
the coming of rallroade Central Oregon
la being transformed from a stock to
an agricultural country.
Canadian Lands to Be Studied.
LEGE. Corvallls. Or, Sept. It. (Spe
cial.) Professor C. I. Lewis, of the
horticulture! department ef the Ore
gon Agricultural College, leavea today
for a two weeks' trip Into Southwest
ern Canada. He will be met at the
Canadian border by representatives of
the Canadian government's agricul
tural department and will be escorted
through the chief horticultural dis
tricts of the region around Nelson and
Grand Forka Professor Lewis will at.
tend the fair at New Weatmnater Octo
ber t. which Is ths biggest one held la
Southwestern Canada. He will Judge
the fruit and ether horticultural dis
plays and also the packing contests.
Lakeview Wants Better Mar
ket Relations With Portland.
Same Advantagr-s to This City as
California Enjoys la retributing-
Freight, Object of Meet.
6ettlersf Bureau FurnteJ.
LAKEVIEW, Or, Sept. 14. (Spe-
laL) With the purpose of diverting
large share of the Goose Lake basin
trade to Portland and to carry on an
effective and systematic publicity
campaign, the Lakeview Commercial
Club effected an organization last
Tuesday evening with an enrollment
of 60 members. K. U. Britten waa
chosen to head the live wires, while
Charles IX Flsk waa elected to the of
fice of acting secretary.
Closer commercial relations with
Portland hss long been desired by the
business men of this region, and while
geographically this has -been regarded
as California territory, the new or
ganization will endeavor -to secure an
equalization of freight rates that will
place Portland on the ssme footing as
San Francisco and other California
Jobbing points. The committee ap
pointed on commercial relations will
take this matter up with the trafi.o
departments of the various lines Im
mediately, and It Is believed that their
action will benefit the supply points
for this immense territory.
Authentlo literature will be pub
lished and sent out to the varfous dis
tributing sgencles at once and an of
fice will be permanently maintained
here so that Information desired by In
coming Immigrants can be obtained
The club will work In conjunction
with the Oregon Development League
In publicity matters and will apply for
membership In the Central Oregon De
velopment League.
Government Pomologls Gets Speci
mens of Early Fruit for Test.
HOOD RITTR. Or, Sept. 13. (Spe
cial.) B. B. Pratt, expert In the pome
logical office of the United States De
partment of Agriculture, who was In
the Valley about a month ago making
a study of soil conditions, spent yes
terday snd today In the city and val
ley obtaining specimens of early
variety of fruits and making arrange
mente to obtain boxes of later apples
for the purpose of subjecting them to
storage teats la Portland this Winter
and next Spring.
Mr. Pratt says that ths Oovsrnmsnt
has selected for Its tests ten or 11
varieties of apples from the follow
Ing eectlons: Hood Hirer, Payette.
Yakima. Wenatchee, Milton. Spokane
and probably from the Rogue River
The following comparisons with
respect to keeping quality will be
made: Immediate as to delayed
storage: Immature versus mature pick
ing, fruit from young as against that
of old trees.
Especially will the significance of
soil as to storage be studied.
Silver Creek Now to Make Fertile
40,000 Acre of Land.
S1LVFR LAKE. Or, Sept. 14 (Spe
cial. ) Within two wieki A, 8. Mushem.
county engineer, and a corps of as
sistants, villi finish building permanent
dims to divide the water of Silver
Creek, spreading the stream out over
the broad Sliver Lake Valley so that It
will Irrltta'e approximately 40.000
acres of land.
Thue enda one of the eldest aad most
blttsr legal battles over water rights la
tha history of ths United Etates; a
-1 .JriaeVJfl nna
13 H I?! .n; .ci a
( fU
I loi
ght that was carried through all the
ower courts and Into the highest trl
bunal of the Nation, which body made
a fair division of the water and dlreot
ed Judge H. L. Benson, of the United
States circuit Court, to appoint engl
neers and see that the stream was ap
portioned according to the orders of ths
As a first result of this decision of
tha Supreme Court, which was returned
In 10 In the case of Hough versus
Porter, the production of hay in Silver
Lake Valley this season Increased more
than (00 tons over the best previous
record. This Increase was due to the
temporary division of the water, and
when the permanent dams are complex
ed and the water apportioned as It
should be. It Is estimated that the hay
and grain yield will almost double.
Work on the apportionment of Silver
Creek was started It months after the
Supreme Court decision, but the engl
neers appointed by Judge Benson were
so bus with the temporary division
that they did not tackle the permanent
dams until last Summer.
Before the division of Bllver Creek It
was impossible for ranchers in the low
er end of the valley to obtain enough
water to produce alfalfa, clover and
timothy. They were forced to depend
on the flimsy native grass, which re
sembles the heavier hays about as much
as a veil rssembles broadcloth. Sinoe
the apportionment of the water more
substantial cropa have been and will
continue to be planted.
Toe permanent dame built by Mr.
Mushem and his ssalstants start at a
point three miles aoove the town of
Silver Lake and extend to the Pauline
Marsh, 12 miles below the town. They
will spread the water over land for
mile on either side of the stream. Irri
gating some of the most fertile soli In
Central Oregon.
Prior to the division of the water,
ranchers In the upper end of the valley
gobbled all the creek, leaving the land
owners In the lower end with the -dry
bed of a stream intersecting their
ground. This condition resulted 'n hit
ter strife between neighbors of Silver
Lake Vol'ey. The fight started In 1898
and developed Into a feud In whloh
blood was shed before a settlement was
reached In court.
Tent-Lite Shield Over Trees to Be
Coed to Protect Fruit From Late
Rains Damage la . Bis;.
VANCOUVER. Wash, Sept.
(Special.) Umbrellas for prune trees
Is an experiment which In all proba
bility will be tried In Clark County
next season, Tha Idea Is to proteot
ths fruit from the damage by rain,
which causes the prunes te burst, mak
ing them unlit for packing.
Several fruitgrowers who have lost
heavily by the recent rains, the esti
mated' damages this season being
placed at tluo.000, have discussed a
plan to make umbrellas for trees. They
would tske a large circular or even
square piece of heavy muslin or duck,
run a oanterpole through the top of
the tree, as the handle, and tie the
corners of the cloth to pegs driven Into
the ground. This would be done late
In Ihe season. Just before there Is dan
ger of rain, and the umbrellas would
be taken down and used year after
The umbrellas, so It Is alleged, would
serve not only to keep the fruit from
being Injured by rain, but would keep
the grcund under the trees dry and
the prunes would not become covered
with mud and grit. The protection
would not be put over the trees until
after the fruit Is ripe.
One farmer, who Is losing heavily
by the rains on his prune crop, went to
Portland todsy to buy too hogs to turn
Into the orchards to eat the burst
prunes off the ground. As the fruit
on the ground la eaten by the hogs
more will be shaken from the trees.
Camas Now Improving; Streets.
VANCOUVER. Wash, Sept. 14. (Spe
cial.) Camas la having much Improve
ment done to Its streets. To get
the work done at the lowest cost the
Town Council hss msde the offer to
give any person the wood and' timber
on the unimproved streets by simply
cutting It down snd removing it. Prop
erty owners having lots adjoining ths
street where there Is timber to be cut
will be given a preference.
German-Lutheran Farmers
Secure Large Tract.
Sixteen Thousand Acres of Central
Oregon Land Pnrcbsued for
North Dakota Families.
Other Settlements Plan.
BURNS, Or, Sept. 14. The past few
days brought to a head the biggest
real estate transaction that has been
made In Harney County, from the
standpoint of actual settlement and
substantial development, when 16,000
acres of choice valley land were se
lected and purchased for the occu
panoy of a colony of Industrious
German-American farmers from North
Last week three representatives of
a German-Lutheran congregation In
North Dakota, one of whom was a
minister, spent several days In Burns
County circulating through the sur
rounding country, looking for a tract
upon which a number of families
might settle In close proximity to each
other to engage In farming and dairy
Bums axeeldeate later-viewed.
Their leading spokesman was John
SeethofT, who la proprietor of a rolling
mill at New Salem. N. D, and evidently
a man of means. He has passed
through the experience of pioneer de
veloping of a new country and by In
dustry and Intelligence has become
sucoassful, so he ngures out for him
self the conditions presented, char
acter of the soil, climate, n-ater situa
tion and every feature upon wnlch a
home-builder can make a calculation.
Theso gentlemen were accompanied
on their rounds by Mr. Morrison, i
special agent of the Oregon and West
era Cc Ionization Company, and by Mr.
Wolgatt, local" agent, but they also
Interviewed a great many resident cit
izens here and traveled over the valley
on their own account.
S2S aa Acre ! Price.
After close Investigation they se
lected 16.000 acres of the colonization
company's land along the Northern
portion of Harney Valley at a price
of nearly 25 an acre, as a first pur
chase. They then returned borne, ao
companled by Mr. Morrison, to com
plete the transaction.
It Is Intended to settle these lands
with Industrious young farmers, all
well supplied with means to carry on
successful work, and this means a
great deal for Harney County. While
this movement Is under the auspices of
the Lutheran Church. Mr. SeethofT said
It Is not sectarian and many of the
colonists may not belong to that
church, the Intention being to give
young men a chance to settle on cheap
lands and an opoortunlty to build their
own hemes amid congenial surround
ings. He says this Is only a beginning
of the movement, which will Be fol
lowed by other purchases and other
colonies ef a like character.
First Train Will See New Sewmill
in Washington County.
FOREST GROVE. Or.. Sept. 24. (Spe
cial.) Tracks of the Willamette Valley
and Coast Railway Company, which has
been under construction this Summer
by the Lovegren timber Interests Into
the Patton Valley section. Is now com
pleted and trains will be running in
short time, following which ma
chinery for the large sawmill, which
will be built at Cherry Grove, the new
townslte, will be ahlpped . In and In
stalled. When the railroad Is ready for regu
lar traffic, passenger coaches will be
added to the equipment of the line,
and a regular dally schedule estab
lished. Although It Is planned to make
Cherry Grove an Important sawmill
center, many other enterprises will be
undertaken. Including the manufacture
of tile and brick. '
Washington County Growers Report
Quality Good No Blight.
FOREST GROVE. Or, Sept 24.
(Special. All the hop growers In this
section have finished gathering their
crop and report an excellent quality
boo free from mold and blight. The
rains were beneficial to the yield. In
that they helped the blossoms to fill
out and washed the dust from the hops.
Few contracts have been let. as many
of the hopmen predict a 60-cent mor-
ket within a few months.
Several prune men In this locality
estimate a loss of IS per cent In their
orop, because of rain, as considerable of
the fruit on the tree tops has cracked
open. Prune picking will commenoe In
most of the yards Monday.
A few grapes have been brought Into
this city from vineyards on Davids
Canal to Be Extended on West Side
of Hood River Valley.
HOOD RIVER, Or, Sept. 24. (Spe
cial.) The Hood River Irrigation Com
pany, which furnishes water to all the
farms on the west side of the Valley
not supplied by the Farmer's Irrigation
Company, has let the contract for dig
ging tha ditch, almost four miles in
length, which will extend the ditch
from near Dead Point Creek to Green
Point and thus secure a greater source
of supply. The contractors will hasten
to finish the work that the new ditch
may be used next season. About 100
men will be put to work on the exca
vation. The Irrigation company soon will let
the contrsct for about eight miles of
pipe, the cost of which will be more
than $10.000
Indian Races Are Feature at Cloning
Day of Eugene Celebration.
EUGENE. Or, Sept. 24. (Special.)
The Lane County Fair closed last night,
after the most successful of Its three
sessions. The Lane County Fair la ths
outgrowth of the Second Southern Ore
gon District Fair. Exhibits and at
tendance this year exoeeded any previ
ous year, Including the district fair ses
sions whloh have been held here.
Agricultural and stock exhibits have
Increased steadily in number and quan
tity since the organization of the fair.
Today waa Indian day, over 100 mem
bers of the Warm Springs tribe being
present and taking part In the races.
At 1 o'clock the entire tribe paraded
down Willamette street In blankets and
feathera One of the largest orowds
that has ever gathered In Eugene
packed the walks and pavements to
witness the spectaole. At the fair
grounds, Indian relay races. In one of
which 48 horses took part, squaw races
and bucking and roping contests, took
the place of the regular programme.
The orewd broke all records for any
similar occasion ever held In Eugene.
Tonight the gates were thrown open
free of charge to the publio and the
grounds were packed. In addition to
the regular amusement concessions,
there waa a band concert and special
Springfield. Cottage Grove, Creswell,
Junction City and all the other towns
in the county are uniting to make the
fair a success.
Tapping of Extra Rich Deposits In
Alaska Expected to Keep Plant
Running the Year Around.
TACOMA. Wash., Sept. 24. (Special.)
Improvements costing 230,000, which
will double the capacity of the copper
plant at the Tacoma smelter, are now
under way. The order for the improve
ment follows the opening of the Cop
per River Railroad In Alaska. This
line has reached some especially rich
deposits In copper and It Is expected
that the road can be operated Winter
and Summer, sending a steady supply
of copper to the plant here.
With the improvements, the payroll
of the copper department, will be nearly
doubled, according to w. R. Rust, gen
eral manager of the smelter. At
present enough men are employed in
the copper department to turn out less
than 900 tons a day. With the Im
provements under way the output will
reach 2000 tons a day.
The wooden frame structure which
has housed the copper furnace has been
torn down and a steel frame fireproof
building will be substituted. It will
be 200 feet long and the oopper furnace
will be greatly enlarged. A steel flue
1200 feet long will be put in to con
nect the furnace with the 800-foot con
crete stack Into which feed the fur
naces of all the different departments
at the big plant.
Much of the work is to be done by
the smelter's own employes and will
require about four months to complete.
most of the machinery needed having te
come from the East.
Lumberman Wants Governor to Or
der Forestry Work on Highways.
SALEM. Or., Sept. 24. (Special.)
maintaining that trees are necessary as
breaks for the wind and heat of Sum
mer and the conservation of the climate
of the country in general, Henry Clay,
wholesale lumberman of Pontlac, Mich.,
has written Governor West relative to
launching a tree-planting campaign
along the highways of the state.. .
In his communication he cites that
the big forests are rapidly passing
away and that it is necessary for them
to be replaced with other trees. He
suggests that they be replaced by
planting trees along all publio high
ways and recommends lor this state
red and yellow fir. He also suggests
the passage of a law requiring all
owners of lands to plant trees along
the highways which pass by or through
their land and In default that the
state plant them and charge the cost
up to the property owners.
Pullman Cars for Reno-Lakeriew
Line to Be Ready November 15.
LAKEVIEW. Or, Sept. 24. (Special.)
For the purpose of purchasing three
Pullman and two refrigerator cars to
be operated on the Nevada-Calif ornla-
Oregon railroad, between Lakeview and
Reno, General Manager T. F. Dunaway
started last Monday for the East. He
will ask the Pullman Company to as
sume charge of the cars, but in case
this arrangement cannot be made, the
road will operate the cars themselves.
The construction of the line into
Lakeview is expected to be completed
November 15. Mr. Dunaway has re
ceived assuranae that the cars would
be delivered previous to that date
and he promises that the first train
Into the city will carry a Pullman car.
Addition of Sixty Men to Hercnles
Company Marks Output Gain.
CENTRALIA. Wash., Sept- It. (Spe
cial.) The Hercules Sandstone Com-
SES .t "qua'rry. pjtn?'t i
number of their employes by 60.
The oompany la now shipping an
average of 22 carloads of rock a day,
and increased activities will mean
much to ths commercial activities of
Tobacco Near Lakeview Good.
LAKEVIEW. Or.. Sept. U. (Special.)
-A high grade Burley leaf tobacco In
paying quantities is the result of an ex-
v- . r .v. ir,i
thls season. For the past three years
Mr. Larkln has raised a few plants to
use In spraying his vegetables, but not
until this year has he tried the plant
on a commercial basis. Mr. Larkln says
that the experiment will have a bear-
lE t'hr.ening price of hi.'land and
.W . la a aamnla n wi-Pia Ha
fertile Goose Lake Valley will do with ,
Intelligent planting and proper care.
Lakeview Plans improvement. j
lakeview, or, sept. 24. (special.)
In order to be able intelligently to
JrStS At''
torney W. Lair Thompson, has prepared
plans for the establishment of Improve-
ment districts In the city. These plans
wlll be brought before the City Council
at the next session and it is expected j
' i
Cattle Feature at Gresham Fair.
GRESHAM, Or, Sept, 24. (Special.)
Cattle were the drawing card at the
Gresham fairgrounds Saturday. Pleas
ant weather, that was favorable to the
It matters not what your ailment
Is, nor who has treated It, if It Is
curable we will give you Immediate
benefit and a quick and lasting
Do not a1.low money matters to
keoD you from getting well. We
charge nothing to prove our meth
ods will cure you. Our offer NO
FIED Is your absolute protection.
Consultation, examination and diag
nosis free.
We claim for our treatment noth
ing "wonderful" or "secret" It la
simply our successful way of doing
AFFLICTED VKV. before treatlna:
elsewhere, honestly Investigate our
proven methods. You will then under
stand how esally and quickly we cure
a vi cure Die eases ol VAKROSE
wllsost severe surgical operation t
out Injurious drnss (006 sklllfnlly
uminuieRa wuen preferred)) r i-.n ti
VITAL DEBILITY without stimulative
remedleai BLADDER and KID.VEY
t roubles) PILES, RECTAL complaints,
"sa ail ailments of men.
What you want Is a cure. Come
to us and get It. Once under our
treatment you will quickly realize
how simple a thing it is to get well
In the hands of a specialist who
knows his business. Our cures add
not only years to life, but life to
years. We put new energy Into
worn-out bodies. Offloe hours, dally,
I to 5; evenings, 7 to 8; Sundays,
10 to 1.
862 Washington St, Portland, Or.
attraction of a large crowd, added to
the brightness of the displays and to
tne attendance. In the afternoon
nmber of races wer given. The fair
will close Mopday when Governor Wert
will be present and deliver an address.
The Girls' Oroheatra of Oak Grove will
give several musical selections and aft
erward there will be a parade of the
cattle which have been exhibited here.
Much Interest Is being manifested in
the baby show wheh closes the fair.
Trains Over Nw Tracks Xecessitate
Ijcmg Walk by Patrons.
CASTLE ROCK. Wash., Sept 24
(SpeciaL) So far as the railroad
Companies are concerned. Castle Rock
is now out In the cold, as the trains
began running: over the new double
tiack yesterday morning:. The new
tracks are Just outside of the city
limits and nearly a quarter of a mile
from the old depot. The officials are
housed In boxcars, but work on the
foundation of the new 30,000 depot is
progressing rapidly and the brick su
perstructure will soon be begun.
Castle Rock will have one of the
handsomest little depots in the North
west, but the residents here are won
dering; why traffic should be diverted
to the new tracks before the depot Is
ready. (
Stamp Mill Installed.
GOLD HILL, Or- Sept 24. (Special.)
The "Last Chance" mine on Galls
Creek, five miles from here. Is now
equipped with a new two-stamp mill.
which will begin pounding quartz next
week. Much good ore Is on the dump,
and the owner expects to save a large
percentage of the values with the mill.
feature of which la the Purkeyplle
rotary stamp. Invented by a local min
ing man.
Iakevlew to Send Delegates. -
LAKEVIEW, Or., Sept. 24. (Special.)
Armed with the proxies of the en
tire citizenship of Lakeview, 15 "live
wires" will leave here October 2 for
Burns to attend the meeting of the
Central Oregon Development League,
and will urge that they give Lakeview
the opportunity of entertaining the
league at Its next annual meeting.
Among the business men of Lakeview
who' will make the trip are: W. Lair
Thompson, V. L. Snelllng, Charles
No young woman in the joy of
coming motherhood, should neglect
to prepare her system for the physi
cal ordeal 6he is to undergo. The
health of both she and her corning
child depends largely upon the care
she bestows upon herself during
the waiting months. Mother's
Friend prepares the expectant
mother's system for the coming
event, and its use makes her com
fortable during all the term. It
l 1 1 j 1 i r , ,
wnrks wit.h tinH tnr noturo K,,
" i,rr jT . "J ,
& ""-"J cAjuiuxug tui ussues,
muscles and tendons, involved, and
Keeping tne breasts m eood condi-
tion. brings the Woman to the Crisis
in crilpndid nhirtiicnl pnnrlitinn Thn
m BPnOJCl pnySlCSi Condition. Xh3
uauy UKJ is more apt TO D6 peneCG
and Strong where the mother haa
i j . ,
tUS prepared herself for nature S
dlTiroma T MT1 nrt (Ml rv ..- ...a . .-
- rAn J U m
f" juus ca-
pectant mother than that she use
Mother's Friend: it is ft medicine
that has proven its value in thou-
sands of Cases.
Mother's Friend nfllgj.
13 sold at drug "
crfn-po Writfl fnr 11 f aTYB sTf
fTeS. WntOlor J XlGItl
iree DOOk for ex- sskavwka,s
pectant mothers which contains
tyii!K wol.ioKIfl lnfnrmatinn sni
many suggestions of a 'helpful na-
Atlanta, Ga.
1 i. 3
- .sy , V ...4. . 'X
Tie Lea dins: Spelmltat.
I am a res;itared and licensed phy
sician, confining- my vpeclal practice to
the disorders of M. I hav more
money Invested tn my estabUshment than
ell other Portland specialists combined.
I never advertiso ehsap feee m an In
ducement to brlnsT me patients. A true
specialist need not resort to bargain
counter methods. Ho man who places
an lntelltsnt value on bis health will
seek tho services of a man who proclaims
ha Is a cheap doctor. Yon wtiuJd not
entrust a sick child tn earo of a cheap
medical man. and joa should use the
same care in your own case.
. I possess skill and experience, acquired
In such a war that no other can share,
and should not be classed with medical
companies. It Is Impossible for a medical
company to attend college. Companies
have no diplomas or license to practice
medicine In Oregon or anj other state. A
portrait, whose personality and Identity
are Indefinite, Is published as the legiti
mate specialist of the office. Hired sub
stitutes, ordinary doctors with question
able ability, give consultation, examina
tion and treatment.
Why treat with irresponelbles when
you can secure ths expertaservlce of a
responsible specialist?
See me If you have any of the follow
ing disorders: Varicose Veins, Nerve,
Blood and bkln Disorders, Bladder Trou
bles, Blood Poisons, Kruptiona, Ulcers,
Piles or l lstula.
Honrs A.
K. to 8 P.
10 to 1 Only.
M. Sunday,
t$4& Morrison St., Cor. Second.
Have tou tried
In vain to rid
yourself of any
ailment, such as
MENT. CD TP Br ail means
rntC hare DR.
KEEFE examine
you and ferret out
He Is a strlotlr re
liable qualified proiessionai man,
possesses skill, experience, ripe
judgment and every means to
bring about the cures he promises.
COR "606." great German Discovery
W4.0 administered.
For Blood Ailments, WHY PAY
Consultation and Examination Free.
9 to 6. 7 to 8 Dally; Sunday, 10 to 1.
J.J.KEE FE, Ph. G.M.D.
fontanel, ur.
Faulkner, W. H. Shirk, J. N. Watson,
Judge E. M. Brattaln, F. P. IJgrht, J. P.
Hanson, Dr. E. H. Smith, President E.
D. Britten of the Lakeview Commercial
Club. O. W. Rice and M. B. Rloe.
Is what you will get
it vmi treat With me.
Results are quick and
positive. You are
benefit ed at once.
Men who have
dragged their cases
along for months
with flnma other SD-
rtaitRt are astonished
at the prompt effects
of my r e m a r k a ble 1
treatment, i cure ibs,
ldAivnim rec Una. r 'V - -
Varicose Veins, Plies, fg3K2
RuDture. Rhe-uma- ""il'ae-
tlsm. Stiff and SwoIICm .umu, A.ianey.
Bladder, etc.
Blood Ailments quick- Cf
ly and safely cured by DUO
Consultation Free. Write or CalL
The Old Reliable Specialist.
Corner Alder and Second streets. En
trance 128 Second street. Portland, Or.
Office hours 9 A. M. to 8 P. M. Sun
days. 10 A. M. to 1 P. M.
I Cure Men
Pay When Cnred.,
Ben eral Debility,
Weak Nervea, In-
anmnln - RfiSUlta
of eijuaure. overwork another vio
lations of Nature's lawa merits of
Bladder and Kldneya, Varlooae
Veins, Quickly and permanently
cured at small expense.
I cure such ailments as Varicose
Veins, Piles. Speclfio Blood Poison,
etc., completely and permanen 1 1 y,
often with only a single treatment.
Office hours 9 A. M. to 8 P. M.
Sundays. 10 A. M. to 1 P. M. only.
234 V4 Waablnsrton St, Corner First,
Portland OreKOn.
A W I) N UtKr U L LUKfc
D .n o Iff l
Chinese Medical Co.
S2S Morri"n PortlanI. Or Mn. rhBn
I am 83 years i old and have euffered
th. rrom a 'tumor on mj ? iaca. At first
I went to some doctors but thsy told ma
that lt was impossible to cure, so upon tnj
.dvle. of -r.h. hadn cured
After taking two weeks of their herbs and
roots compounded and other medicines, tha
tumor was comoieteiy curea wunoui ino
XtaTmiAVniZoiy ZZi.
ill and wants to get well soon, to go to sea
or write to tbem and secure some medi
cine which I am sure will brlns results.
J. A. Zlmmermann. Albany. Or.
. rm affected hv th US. Of " ,"a",BW8
roots and herbs. No opera
tlona. no poisonous drugs.
We have made a life study -r
In this line and you will re-j,
celve the benefit of our re-r e
search. Men and women
cured of prlvale ailments.
N e r v o u sness, rheumatism
asthma. pneumonia. blood y.
Dolson. lung- trouble and dis
eases of all kinds. Consul- : -
tatlon FREE.
lasHs Menteoa tt- Peruana or.
vour trouble