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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1900)
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THE SUNDAY OKEGONIAN, PORTLAND, PEBEUAEY ' 4, 1900.
MINISTERS WAKE UP
Doing More for England Than!
the People Supposed.
NOT ENGAGED IN APOLOGIZING
Atmosphere Cleared by the Explan-
Atieas of Wradbam and Goshen
1b. the Hohsc of Commons.
LONDON, Feb. 3. To say that the na
tion stood appalled at the tone and sub
stance of the earlier speeches of the offi
cial leaders of both parties In parliament
does not go beyond the truth. Since then,
however, has come relief from most un
expected quarters. The situation has
been distinctly cleared, and the country
now has grounds to hope that the cabi
net means to act, not talk, and is thinking
of the work ahead, rather than of self
exculpation. Thanks first to George
"Wyndham. under-secretary of state for
the -war office, thee to George J. Goschen,
first lord of the admiralty, much of the
gloom has been dispelled and the nation
Is able to feel more comfortable on an
essential point that the deficiencies of or
ganization have beea fully recognized and
that the government Is determined to rem
edy them. There Is small wonder the
country Is asking why. If subordinate
numbers of the government, like Mr.
Wjndham and Mr. Goschen, who, though
fonneny an Impassioned orator, of recent
years has lost much of his forcefulness,
are able to produce this tranqulllzlng
effect, statesmen of more conspicuous po
sition have failed to adopt the same tone
of candor and good feeling. Lord Salis
bury and Mr. Balfour distinctly preju
diced the cabinet, and Sir Henry Camp-bell-Bannennan
and James Brlce serious
ly damaged the liberals by their apparent
indifference to the most manifest cur
rents of public sentiment
Mr Wyndham and Mr. Goschen, how
ever, have proven themselves In touch
with national opinion, and as Mr. Goschen
proceeded almost directly from a cabi
net meeting to the house of commons, the
country believes it is entitled to accept
the resolute tone In which he spoke as a
token that the ministers at length appre
ciate aright the situation as It affects the
government and the country. Mr. Wynd
hams speech immensely enhanced his
parliamentary reputation, and hiB chances
of attaining full ministerial rank. He has
been a soldier and a Journalist and rail
road director, is fairly rich, and is con
nected with the beet families in the coun
try. With political training of a high
order, Mr. Wyndham will most likely be
among the men leading Great Britain In
the 20th century.
Mr Goschen also rose to the situation.
He displayed some of his old-time fire,
and roused his hearers to strong excite
ment, notably when he charged Mr. Brice,
who declared the war was unjust and un
necessary, with giving a brief to every
enemy of England. The whole tone of
Mr Goschen's measured language was re
assuring, and showed the admiralty is
keeping a good lookout ahead. There was
no mistaking the significance of his in
timation that the admiralty has been as
siduously yet undemonstratlvely engaged
In perfecting naval arrangements to meet
all contingencies. Mr. Goschen indulged
In the usual reservations and qualifica
tions but the country reads between the
lines a recognition of possible interna
tional dangers, and is Immensely relieved
at Mr. Goschen's assurances that the
country thus far has only put out its left
arm and that Its right arm Is held In
reserve for possible foreign Interference
In the wwusi er n attempt to rob Great
Britain the fnritz of victory.
There is a movement on foot to In
due? the government to refuse to discuss
at any length John Redmond's amend
ment on the ground that the present
stage of the campaign Is, not suitable for
the dispussloh of conciliation or the terms
of peace "William Redmond desires Infor
ms tion as to the relations of Great Britain
with the United States and Germany, and
proposes to ask A. J. Balfour, the gov
ernment leader, Monday whether he
has any announcement to make or papers
to lay on the table bearing on the proposed
new triple alliance "between Great Brit
ain, the United States and Germany, an
rnunced by Mr. Chamberlain at Le'ces
ter November S.
An important statement was made by
Mr "Wjndham in the house of commons
Thursday, namely, that the vacanies the
war had made among the officers would
b partly filled by promotion from tho
ranks. This means the democratization of
the army On this subject a letter, which
Is attracting much attention, appeared in
rr,tda s issue of the Daily Chronicle. It
was written by a British officer who
krovs most of the armies of Europe
from personal observation and who has
i.cn much service. He plainly declared
tvat the class of society from which the
I' ii?h officers are drawn la "distinctly de
generate, due to lack of intellectual train
Irg and the dissipation and vice of the
axis ocracy," and that the class "cpmmon-I3-
known as society provides 99 per cent
of ihc officers." The writer also says:
"The Intellectual standard of the young
man of 17, fresh from the English pub
I " s hools, is lower than that of a Ger-r-an
board schoolboy of S. His time is de
vc'rcl to athletic sports. As his ancestors
ra ine, he marries a girl of the same
tn. ng ard in three or four generations
s nv will consist of physically splen
1 1 Jr eloped knots." The only remedy,
v "-? ng to the writer, is "intermarriage
Vwcrn society and the healthy middle
Mr Cunningham-Graham, ex-member
cf pari ament. Inquires in an open letter
whs Great Britain has gained "by all our 1
aia rm nps and greveitngs before the
T -itrl States." as he defines Great Brlt
a''' s good-witt, and Truth answers. "An
ipp -,or yes, and a booted foot to kick
vs th'-iuch It. It was ever the sneak's
'-..wari to be thus treated." He assumes
tv 'he sympathy of the United States
1? w h the Boers; that Great Britain has
a el In receiving, not the sympathy, but
tr it the neutrality of the United States,
c-1 Irat it is Great Britain's reward for
rr w ng over Spain, her ancient ally, and
c ir ng magnanimously to the assistance
cf 'he United States."
To Standard, among its death notices
tc prints the following: "MoLachlan
Christmas, shot in Market square,
TI ii'mith Orange Free State. South At--,
j. 'or refusing to fight against his own
c E'nmen John McLachlan. Jr.. aged
to e dest son of John McLachlan, of
"Vwcworth, and grandson of the late
JoVn McLachlan. of Lambert
The Spectator, commenting on the above,
ns that if the statement contained in
the rotoe Is true the whole Engllsh--
aking world should ring with denuncia
tion or a crime so detestable. "Espe
c i it adds, "should Americans speak
v on srich a matter, for they showed the
fn.r wav In their treatment of technical
rebe s and set an example to mankind."
The story that Mrs. Joubert Is with
General Joubert at the front, and per
sonaI providing for his table, does not
surprise those who know something of
that energetic woman. She went with
him often in Me campaigns against the
nat!es The old times in the laager,
wren with other women she melted leaa
for the bullets for the men, have been
re a ed by Amsterdam acquaintances,
wv taking her through the big Rljka
sruseum pointed out an ancient pewter
1 vt Jon Her only remark was: "Good
tv make bullets .
A dispatch has been received from Lady
XUrxlph Churchill, who Is on board the
'Vn-FTan hoapttai-ship Maine, at Durban,
-. g ne vessel will be stationed there
- present. The Maine was filjlmr
with wounded men, including numbers
from the battle of Spionkop. A telegram
to the .Morning Post says: "The Maine is
of Inestimable service to the authorities
and a blessing to the wounded, who, after
lying all night long on the battle-field, and
weary of jolting on railways, at last find
While the theatrical business gener
ally is about as bad, as it could be, the
number of London theaters is fast
increasing, and they are reaching a
point of eplendor and convenience which
quite outclasses the lder houses. To
Beerbohm Tree's and Charles Wyndham's
new theaters and the gorgeous hippodrome
must now be added George Alexander's,
as the St. James has been so enlarged and
rebuilt as to he practically new.
Manager Lowenfeld Intends building
a new theater in Shaftesbury, and another
will be erected In St Martin's lane, neat
Wyndham's. It has been said that Charles
Frohman will be responsible for this, but
he will only he the first lessee aria man
Mr. Frohman will withdraw "The
Masked Ball" from the Criterion next
week and send the principal members 01
the company. Including Herbert Standing.
Seymour Hicks, Elaine Terries and Fan
ny Brough, to New York, where they will
appear in "My Daughter-In-Law" Febru
ary 19. The partnership between Messrs.
Wyndham and Frohman In the Criterion
Vm enrio and Mr. Wvndham. while re
maining the sole lessee, Joins hands with
Arthur ijoucnier, wno wiu icd
Excellency the Governor."
The social future depends entirely upon
the progress of the war; but the queen
wishes everything to go on as usual, as
far as possible. She has ordered two
drawing-rooms to be held before Easter,
and others In May. Her majesty's de
cision is gratefully welcomed by the Lon
don tradesmen. The queen has made all
arrangements to go to Italy, but she now
declares her Intention of remaining in
England unless by the beginning of March
there is a great improvement in the situa
tion. The Prince of Wales and other
members of the royal family will remain
in England, in any event
RETCTEW OF THE SITUATION.
Activity In hntal nnd on the South
ern and Northern Frontiers.
NEW YORK, Feb. 3. Very little news
of the situation in South Africa has been
giien out In London during the past 24
hours. Much work is in progress on the
southern frontier of the Free State, hut
the details are "being held back until re
sults can be reported. That is the im
pression made by such dispatches as are
allowed to come through from Sterk
strom and French's camp near Colesberg.
The report that the Boer losses at Spion
kop Wednesday last exceeded 1000
dead, although unconfirmed, has created
a favorable Impression and very few are
disposed to discredit it The Morning
Leader believes that General Buller has
begun a movement toward Ladysmlth.
The article says:
"Geneial Buller probably engaged soon
after noon yesterday (Friday) If all his
artillery and munitions had come up. In
any case, his orders were definite for an
advance at the latest this morning.
There Is no reason to suspect that the
direction is that of Dundonald's reconnols
sance towards Hongerspool, close to Beth
any, although some cayalry and horse
artillery may go by that way, so as to
operate on or perhaps beyond the Acton
"We arc inclined to believe General Bul
ler means to pound out of existence any
Boers or any works lying on the river
near the Junction of the Little Tugela, If
he succeeds in establishing h'mself there
on the northern bank, he will virtually
have turned the Boer positions at Onder
brook and Groheler's kloof, overlooking
Colenso. This would mean the splitting of J
the Boer forces on the south of Lady-
smith. Probably General White would be
able to help the effort by occupying with
energy the remaining bodies of the ene
my." There is no actual news to support the
statement of the Leader, but several of
the London morning papers profess to be
lieve that General Buller is pushing to
ward Ladysmlth. Warren's troops on
Wednesday were still resting south of the
Tugela, -while General Lyttleton's brigade
held Its position on the north bank.
General Joubert has gone to the Boer
camp on the Upper Tugela, an apparent
indication that he expects another attack
on his rlcht
The Boers are exhibiting consider
able anxiety in regard to the move
ment of the British flying column,
which started through Zululand In the d'-
rection of Vryheld ahout the time that
General Buller began his move toward
Springfield. Boer reinforcements from
about Ladysmlth "have been hurried back
to protect their lines of communication
General Charles Tucker, who came from
India to command the Seventh division,
has gone up to Modder River. This seems
to Indicate that the troops of that di
vision, which are now arriving at the
Caps, will, as well as those of the Sixth
division, under Kelly-Kenny, be utilized
along the border of the Free State and
take part In the prospective invaslop.
The reported acthlty of Colonel Plum
ef s force near Crocodile pool, more than
10 dajs ago. Is a good sign that a strong
effort will be made by him to push
through to Mafeking, which had evidently
not been relieved at the time the Boer
advices 60 stated.
The good effect of Mr. Wyndham's
speech in explanation of the war office's
work was apparent in the commons and in
the press. The unionists spoke with in
creased confidence, since they could refer"
to the unique record of the war office in
raising and dispatching 180,000 troOps for
foreign service at a remote distance, and
the liberals admitted that the govern
ment was free from the reproach of in
capacity In the management In ad
ministrative details. The opposition press
has persisted for weeks In exaggerating
the resources of the Dutch and minimizing
the British strength, whereas the Boer
army has already passed Its maximum
point and Is declining and wearing away,
while the British reinforcements are
The most sensational episode of last
night's debate in the commons was Sir
Edward Clarke's proposal that Lord Rose
bery should be sent to" the Cape as a sub
stitute for Sir Alfred Mllner. It was re
ceived with jeers by the ministerial party,
and the Irish members knew not whether
to express approval or condemnation, for
Lord Rosebery is not their candidate for
any office, angry as they may be with
The first batch of wounded belonging
to the naval contingent serving In South
Africa has arrived in England. They are
mostly skilled gunners. They say that
the Boers' Maxlm-Nordenfeldt one-pound
quick-firing guns have a most demoraliz
ing effect on the British. These guns are
made in England, but they are not sup
plied to the British troops.
Seattle "Won Front Tncoma.
SEATTLE, Feb. 3. A game in the in
terstate tournament was bowled at tho
Seattle Athletic Club tonight between that
team and Tacoma. The. Seattle bowlers
won by the following score:
Parsons ..146IEberly 125
Timing .156JSteeb no
Tousey 110 Total S32
Bowes .lTftColo 162
Churchill lTMBarrager 168
Huggins 1631 Total 93S
Skating Records LowereO.
MONTREAL, Feb. 3. Between -1000 and
E009 people witnessed the racing of the
Canadian Skating Association this after
noon. Nlelson. of Minneapolis, lowered the
two-mile professional record of 5:51 to
5:33 4-5, and also broke the world's record
of S 5 for the three miles by going the
distance Jn, ?,4l ;-R
One of Pittsburg's Most Estimable Business
Men Certifies to the Wonderful
Efficacy of Cuticura. ,
I was a sufferer for eightyears from
I tried some of the best physicians in the country, but they did me
used one box there was not a sign of Eczema left. I can truthfully assert
that 2.00 worth of Cuticura Hemedi.es cured me.
J. D. PORTE, 428 4th Ave., Pittsburg, Pa.
Complete External and Internal Treatment for Every Humor,
consisting of CDTicmu. Soap (25c.), to cleanse tho skin of crusts and scales and soften
the thickened cuticle, Cuticura Ointment (50c.), to allay itching, irritation, and Inflamma
tion, and soothe and heal, and Ccncmu. Resolvent (50c.), to cool and cleanse the blood.
A single set is often sufficient to euro tho most torturing, disfiguring skin and scalp ha
mors, rashes, ltchlngs.and irritations, with loss of hair, especially of infants"and children,
when the best physicians and all other remedies fall. Sold throughout theworld. Potteb
Dkuq and Chem. Com?., Solo Props., Boston. " How to Cure Every Humor," tree.
BAB COMPLEXIONS, pimples, blotches, blackheads, red, rough, oily akin,
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irritated scalpsj prevented by Cuticura Medicinal and Toilet Soap, the most
effective akin purifying and beautifying) soap in tho world, as well as rarest and
sweetest for toUet, bath, and narsery. Two soaps combined in one at one price, 25c
OREGON'S SOLDIER DEAD
FOUR MORE BODIES SHIPPED
Remains on the Ohio and Indiana
Kobbe's Soldiers Do Some Fight-
ingr in Snninr.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Feb. 3 -The
remains of four volunteers of the Second
Oregon regiment were shipped from the
Presidio this morning to relatives of the
dead soldiers in Oregon. Fourteen more
bodies of volunteers In that regiment
from Manila will be landed at the Pre
sidio within a few days. The caskets
shipped today contained the remains of
the following soldiers: Frank S. Hibbs,
company A; Charles H. Ruhl, company
H; John Spierlng, company H, and
Charles E. MInler, company M. The bod
ies were put aboard the steamer McDow
ell and conveyed to the overland depot
at Oakland. Violets and roses were laid
by unknown hands upon the caskets, and
the flags at the Presidio were at half-mast
in honor of the soldier dead.
The transport Ohio is yet in quarantine
in the bay, with the following bodies of
Oregon soldiers, whose remains will be
laritled probably tomorrow or Monday:
Joseph Berry, private, company M; Rob
ert B. Hoffman, private, company M;
Henry Payne, private, company M;
Charles R. Rubart, private, company L.
The remains of Oregon volunteers on
the hearse-shlp Indiana, now due at this
port, are: James Page, private, company
D; Herman P. Adams, private, company
B; "William Cook, private, company D,
J. Taylor, private, company B; James
Kelly, private, company C; L. Shander
man, private, company L; Hayes R. Tay
lor, private, company L; Guy Millard, pri
vate, company L; Bert J. Clark, private,
company A; Burton B. Chandler, private,
At the quartermaster's department, one
of the head clerks in charge of the trans
portation of bodies said that It is impossi
ble to ship the remains upon very short
notice. There are many bodies here
awaiting transportation, and only those
can be shipped where relatives or guar
dians 61 the deceased make written and
properly attested applications. Adjutant
Babcock said to The Oregonlan corre
spondent today at army headquarters:
"The bodies of Oregon volunteers will
be shipped north as soon as the depart
ment can send them, and whenever rela
tives or friends of the dead file written
requests for the remains. The govern-1
ment will pay for transportation of the
caskets. If not called for, the bodies will
be burled at the Presidio with military
Every available building at the Presidio
will soon be converted Into a morgue for
the reception of the 900 bodies en route
from Manila or hero already.
Other Bodies on the Transports.
SAN- FRANCISCO, Feb. 3. The list of
the dead on the transport Ohio includes
the following volunteers: Idaho, William
Tracey: Montana. William P. Meyerick,
John I. Campbell, Corporal William F.
Stanley, John Sorensen, Joseph A. Calla
han, Percy E. Lockhart, Steve Stevens,
Owen H. Rowlands, Fred H. Wheaton;
Washington, George W. McGowan, Arthur
Rhlnehart, Ralph W- Simonds, John F.
Adams, W H. Cook, sergeant; Harry E.
Stroud, corporal; Thomas C. Anderson,
sergeant: Joseph Enos. George W. Hoery,
corporal: Clyde Z. Woods, Henry Lelm
bacher, George E. Fargo, Frank Smith.
The following are on the transport In
diana, whose arrival Is dally expected:
Idaho Orion L. Darrah, Howard J. Haller,
Harry McClure: Montana, Clarence C.
Briggs, band: Henry C. Beecher, Joseph
A. J. Beckman, Charles A. Kaiser, Thomas
Selton, William Mltchke, William Mar
shall, Robert Brown; Washington, Frank
Smith, Ralph E, Shearer, George D. Eck-
hart. Matt C, Hopewpod, Daniel Grossman,
Frank A. Loejo, R "Van Busklrk. Mil
ton S. Helse, W. C. Courtney, Daniel
HTBBARD'S BODY DID NOT COME.
Disappointed Delegation on Hand to
SALEM, Or., Feb. 3 The remains of
Harry G. HIbbard, the dead Oregon vol
unteer, did not arrH e from San Francisco
this morning, as expected. A delegation
from the Spanish-American war veterans
went out to the depot to receive It, and
were disappointed. They Intended also
to meet the afternoon train, hut they as
certained beforehand that the body was
not on the train. Later it was learned
that the Tjody had not been snipped, al
though Colonel Long, department quar
termaster at San Francisco, telegraphed
Thursday night that it was en route to
Referring to the telegram of Governor
Geer, that all unclaimed bodies be shipped
to Portland, at the state's expense, Colo
nel Long" said in a dispatch:
"No word received from the war depart
ment granting permission to ship the re
mains of Oregon volunteers."
The dispatch came In Tather a round
about way. Governor Geer had tele
graphed Secretary Root about the matter,
and the latter had evidently referred the
dispatch to Colonel Long.
Funeral of Ernest M. Foster.
OREGON CITT. Feb 3, The bodv of
J Ernest M, Foster, of company C, Four-
that most distressing of all diseases,
little good. The palms of my hands were cov
ered, and "would become inflamed; little white
blisters at first would appear, then they "Would
peel off, leaving a red, 'smooth surface which
would burn like fire, and itch; well, there Is no
name for it. On the inside of the upper part of
both my limb?, great red blotches, not unlike ,
hives, -would appear, and as soon as I became
warm, the 'burning and itching would begin.
Night after night I would lie awake all nigfit and
scratch and almost go wild. I got a box of
Cuticura, Ointment, a bottle of Cuticura
Eesolyent, and gave them a thorough trial,
and after a few applications I noticed the red
inflammation disappear; before I had
teenth infantry, who died at Manila, Oc
tober 10, 1898, Is expected on the overland
train in the morning. His wife will re
ceive the body for burial, and the funeral
will take place from the Methodist Ep'a
copal church. Meade post, G. A. R,, will
attend the funeral In a body.
Soldiers' Remains Arrive.
The remains of two officers and one pri
vate who lost their lives In the Philippines
while serving in the First Washington vol
unteers came to Portland on last evening's
Southern-Pacific train, and were taken to
Puget sound on the 11:30 Northern Pacific
train lost night.
The bodies were those of Captain George
H. Fortson and Private Royal E. Fletcher,
of Seattle, and Chaplain J. R. Thompson.
The latter will be burled at Olympla,
where his sister resides. The remains were
in charge of G. M. Butterworth, of Seat
tle, and were met here by E. H. Fox, adjutant-general
Mr. Butterworth stated that the re
mains of 12 volunteers who were members
of both the Oregon and Washington, regi
ments will arrive in Portland this morn
ing. They are sent by express direct to
relatives, and among them are the two
Kyger boys, of Walla Walla. The bodies
of 24 other Oregon and Washington volun
teers lt on the transport Indiana, now
due at San. Francisco. Delay In forward
ing bodies from San jTrandsco has been
caused by complications about permits
from quarantine departments.
CATARRH OF THE STOMACH
A Pleasant, Simple, hut Safe nnd
Effectual Cure for It.
Catarrh of the stomach has long been
considered the next thing to Incurable.
The usual symptoms are a full or bloat
ing sensation after eating, accompanied
sometimes with sour or watery risings,
a formation of gases, causing pressure on
the heart and lungs and difficult breath
ing, headaches, fickle appetite, nervous
ness and a general played out, languid
There is often a foul taste In the mouth,
coated tongue, and if the Interior of the
stomach could be seen it would show a
slimy, Inflamed condition.
The cure for this, common and obstinate
trouble is found in a treatment which
causes the food to be readily, thoroughly
digested before it has time to ferment
and irritate the delicate mucous surfaces
of the stomach. To secure prompt and
healthy digestion Is the one necessary
thing to do, and when normal digestion
la secured the catarrhal condition will
According to Dr. Harlanson the safest
and best treatment Is to use after each
meal a tablet, composed of Diastase, Asep
tic Pepsin, a little Nux, Golden Seal and
fruit acids. These tables can now be
found at all drug stores under the name
of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, xand not
helng a patent medicine can be used with
perfect safety and assurance that healthy
appetite and thorough digestion will fol
low their regular use after meals.
Mr. N. J. Booher, of 2710 Dearborn
street, Chicago, 111., writes: "Catarrh Is a
local condition resulting from a neglected
cold in the head, whereby the lining mem
brane of the nose "becomes Inflamed and the
poisonous discharge therefrom passing
backward Into -the throat reaches the
stomach, thus producing catarrh of the
stomach. Medical authorities prescribed
for me for three years for catarrh of
stomach without cure, but todajME am the
happiest of men after using "only one
box of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tahlets. I can
ndt find appropriate words to express my
good feeling. I have found flesh, appetite
and,sound rest from their use.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets Is the safest
preparation as well as the simplest and
most convenient remedy for any form of
Indigestion, catarrh of stomach, bll'aus
ness, sour stomach, heartburn and b'oatlng!
Send for little book, mailed free, on
stomach roubles, by addressing Fl A.
Stuart Co., Marshall, Mich. The tablets
can "be found at all drug stores.
Hay Fever, Bron
and al! Diseases
of the Throat and
Clouds of Medicated Vapor are inhaled
through the mouth and emitted from the nos
trils, cleansing and vaporizing alL the Inflamed
and diseased parts which oannot be reached hr
medicine taken into the stomach.
It reaches the tare spots II heats the raw
places It goes to the seat of disease It acts a
a balm and tonic to the whole system fl.60txt
druggists orsentbymatl. 1505 Arch St., JPhila.
Mariani Wine World Famous Tonic
It is found especially useful in Nervous
Troubles, Dyspepsia, Malaria, Anaemia, .Loss of
Sleep. Consumption, Overwork. Indigestion, La
Grippe, Nervous Prostration, General Debility,
Tardy Convalescence. Loss of Blood. Impo
tency. Melancholia, Throat and Lung Troubles,
Seasickness. All Wasting Diseases and After-
I sold hr all DnifiClats. Refuse Substitutes,
ONE OF THE QUESTIONS OF VITAL IMPORT TO THE POBLIC
Whether People Cured of Diseases at the Copeland
IVledscaS institute "Stay Cured," or Whether
the Relief Given Is But Temporary.
The permanence of the cures performed
by Drs. Copeland and Montgomery In
their Immense practice in this city is. a
question of the most vital importance to
our people, and it must he most gratify
ing, not only to tho?e physicians, but to
the interested thousands who have been
watching: the unparalleled increase, and
success 01 ineir' pracuce iuui una laci 1
has been so firmly established. The un
doubted evidence of their great success
has appeared day after day, month after
montfi, and as this evidence accumulated,
became undoubted, indisputable and over- 1
whelming, their enemies and they have
them In that class of people .who are ever
envious" of success and genuine merit
were forced to acknowledge that Drs.
CdDeland and Montgomery were able to
accomplish what they claimed, and that .
they succeeded when others less expe-1
rienced, schooled and careful failed. Aft- 1
er, as has been said, this flood tide of '
A PERFECT CURE
Mr. E. A. Ruth, Brcvrster- hotel,
Portland, a well-known steamboat man,
having been engineer on the steamer
Hercules and other river craft for years.
Mr. Ruth relates a history of intense suf
fering from severe bronchial trouble coh
ering a period of 12 years, and tells of his
marvelous cure by Drs. Copeland And
Montgomery after repeated failures by
other doctors, and after being told re
peatedly that his case was a hopelessly
T am a perfectly well man today, and I
owe it all to the treatment of Drs. Cope-
Mr. E. A. Rath, Brevestcr Hotel, Port
land, Cared of Advanced Bron
land and Mdntgomery. I am not stating It
In too strong language when I say that
they saved my life, for it is as true as
'Three years ago I was a complete
physical vrreclc. I had every symp
tom of consumption. X had night
sweats and a terrible congh. Some
times I would congh until I raised
bright, red blood. At other times I
coughed until I vomited. My chest
was sore, with sharp, cutting pains
through the lnngs I lost flesh nntll
I looked like a skeleton.
"On my first visit to the doctors' office
I was so weak I had to lie down while
waiting for my turn. I had quit work,
and It seemed only a matter of a few
"weeks until all would be over.
"I had consulted doctor after doctor,
and they all tojd me I could never get
well. As a last resort I placed myself
under treatment with Drs. Copeland and
Montgomery and they cured me.
"When I say they cured me, I mean
what I say, for -when I dropped my
treatment two nnd a hrlf years ago
I -was a well man, and have been so
"I have worked right along, going where
my work took me up as far north as St.
Michael. In spite of all these changes I
have had no trouble; not even a severe
cold. Before my treatment J was hardly
ever iree from cold.
Mr. John Redmond, McMInnvlIIe,
Or.: I had suffered with catarrh and stom
ach trouble for years, I took a course
of treatment with Drs. Copeland and Mont
gomery, and they cured me. I have been
enjoying good health ever since.
THE COPELAND MEDICAL
TV. H. pOPEtiAN"D, 31. D.
J. HV MONTGOMERY, 31. D.
is not used to hold the Dunlop Detach
able Tire to the rim it is held by its
K ISoSKmSf own inflation and noth
ing can move it when
you want it to stay there.
No tearing off of valvo
stem; no chafing
against the rim none
of the evils that are the
result of cementing a
tire to its rim, is to be found in the Dun
lop Tires. No tools needed to take it
off the rim just use your hands.
Booklet ofany dealer or of us. r
The Amerioan Dunlop Tire Co.,
Belleville, N. J. Chicago, III.
Dunlop Tires are made for Automobiles,
Carriages and Bicycles.
Distributors, for Portland.
MITCHELL, LEWIS & STAYER CO.
mm TANSY PILLS
For 20 years the only safe and reliable
I'cmaio BecuU. or for all trouble.
BelieTCS within 3 days. .At drag-gists,
or by maiL Price, 82. Send 4a. for
Womm'iSafe Guard "WlIcoxMed
Ical Co., 3292.. 15th St., rhili, Pa.
evidence had established this fact beyond
dispute they contented themselves with
such cold comfort as this:
"Oh, yes; they understand how to take
severe cases and fix them up so as to an
swer their purposes. They possess the
art of palliating disease and making peo
ple feel better for a little while, but just
wait Just wait, and you will find that
this relief is but temporary, and these
poor, deluded people will be worse than
A portion of the great public was In
fluenced for a time by this. It is human
nature to be suspicious. Drs. Copeland
and Montgomery were content. There is
nothing so patient as a consciousness of
truth, and an Innate knowledge that one
can substantiate all that has been claimed.
Possessed of this knowledge, Drs. Cope
land and Montgomery pursued the even
tenor of their way, treating and curing
thousands of people paying no attention
To boats' of inflerers cveryrrliere
Doctor Copeland addresses o one and
all the follotvine list of questions to
enable those rvlio live at a distance
to understand the nature of their
"Is your nose stopped up?"
"Do you sleep with mouth wide
"Is there pain in front of head?'
"Is your throat dry or sore?"
"Have you a bad taste In tho
"Do you cough?"
"Do you cough worse at night?"
"Is your tongue coated?"
"Is your appetite falling?"
"Is there pain after eatinr7"
"Are you light-headed?"
"When you get up suddenly are
"Do you have hot flashes?"
"Do you have liver marks?"
"Do your kidneys trouble you?"
"Do you have pain in back or
under shoulder-blades?" 1
"Do you wake up tired; and out df
"Are you losing flesh?"
"Is your strength falling?"
IlfFORBIATIOPT OF NEW BOMB
TREATMENT SENT FREE ON
Doctor Copeland requests all who
are ailing, all -who feel a gradaal
weakening, or all who realize that
their health is being undermined
by some unknown complaint, to cut
ont this slip. 3Inrk the question that
applies to yonr case, and Doctor
Copeland -will diagnose jonr case
For this Doctor Copeland's serv
ices are free! It means no charge
-will be made, not a penny will he
received. It means no promise to
pay no future obligation is implied
or demanded. It means what it
says. To one and all It Is unequivo
cally and absolutely free.
Chronic Catarrh in all its
forms. Asthma, Bronchitis,
Incipient Consumption, dis
eases of the stomach, the
Kidneys, the nervous system
and blood treated at the
Copeland Institute at
Medicines included, until
cured. Don't pay more.
$5 A MONTH
CONSULTATION FREE. DR. COPELAND's'BOOK
DEKUM. THIRD AND WASHINGTON -
OFFICE HOURS From O A. 31. to 12
EVE'VrAGS-Tuesdays and Fridays.
rnTTwo ifpv fn..ht nrith nicrht
fulness, aversion to society, which jleprUe you. or your aaeahoed. UNFITS YOU
FOR BUSINESS OR MARRIAGE. . , , . ,,..,,,.,,.
MIDDLE-AGEI MEN who from excesses aad strains have lest their MANIT
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES, SyphUIs. Gonorrhoea, pafaifut. Moody urine.
Gleet. Stricture, enlarged prostate, Sexual Debility. Varicocele. Hydrocele, Kidney
and Liver troubles, cured WITHOUT MERCURY ANI OTHSR POISOKOUS
DRUGS Catarrh and Rheumatism CURED.
Dr Walker's methods are regular and scientific. He uses no patent nostrums
or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical treatment
His New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent Free to all men. who describe their
trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. AH letters answered is
plain envelope Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call on or address
Doctor Walker, 132 First St., Corner Alder, Portland, Or.
a Trial Tr catro ent. Free of Charge, of the most remarkable remedy ever discovered. Con
tains Great Vital Principle heretofore unknown; Befxaetory Cases rlciteCnrifiden
tiaT correspondence lasted from all, especially Physicians. ST iaMSS SOCIETY LLffl
2BOADWAY, NEW YOBK.
to their detractors, tost calm fa a ea
scknionooa of their own recttttHte the pes
sessteR of superior knowledge and skill,
the well-knewn fact thet "trash crashed
to earth will xtee agate." ad that time
would as certainly vindicate the yeraaa
neney aad completeness of their work as
day follows night and sprtagtle and har
Time has completely vindicated them.
The permanence of their cures h&R been
as freely and as abundantly teetmed to
la that great public court of justice the
dally preee as toe fact that they can
cure where others have failed. There la
no great secret in this matter, although
it has startled the public Dr. Copeland
and his associates are honest. That to
the secret the only one. They ate hon
est and sincere In their claims.; they ars
hones and sincere m the newseaaecs and
they are honest and sincere with the public
A COMPLETE CURE
Mr. L. R. Cheadle, proprietor ef the
Cascade dairy, Lebanon, Or., weH kaewn
la Portland, where he was engaged In
business for many years. Mr. Cheadle
had bees a sufferer from catarrh and
discharging ears since childhood. About
seven years ago, after having doctored
for years without receiving any benefit, he
placed himself under treatment with Drs.
Copeland and Montgomery, with the result
ef a complete and permanent curs. In
speakiag of his case, Mr. Cheadle said:
"Yes, you hear a good deal ahetit the
Copeland treatment for deafness and ea-
Mr. L R. Cheadle, Lebanon, Or.
Cared ef Discharging Sars;
tarrh, but there seems to be aa irapree
ek)H that the benefits received are only
"I can, and do, say, from my own
personal experience that this treat
ment is all that Is claimed for it, and
that it does eare these troubles thor
oughly and permanently.
"My catarrh was the result of scarlet
fever in childhood. I took cold very easily,
and my nose and head were always
stopped up. I had a nasty discharge from
both ears. At frequent Intervals they
would gather and break, and cause me
great suffer'ng. My hearing was very
dull. I could not hear ordinary con
versation. This was a great annoyance
to me in baeineee, and I was always under
a nervous strain.
"I had tried everything that ave any
hopes of the restoration of my hearing,
but grew worse. After considering some
time I began a course of treatment with
Drs. Copeland and Montgomery, and when
I got through with It I was completely and
permanently eured. This was seven years
ago, and I haven't had any trouble since.
My hearing has Improved right along, and
I now hear as well as though
I had -never had any trouble with
my ear3. Under the circumstances
there can he no donht hat what my
care is a perntaneat one."
Mr. J. H. Otto, 274 Fourth street,
Portland Several years ago I took a
course of treatment at the Copeland In
stitute for a catarrhal trouble, affecting
my head, stomach and bowels, the result
of an attack of Panama fever M years
before. At that time I was m my 63d
year and thought this would he against a
cure, hut under the treatment given me my
catarrh got well and my stomach and
FREE TO ALL
31.; from 1 to 5 P. 31.
SUXDAYS From 16 A. M. to IS M.
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In the treatment o chronfb diseases, suck as Mver,
kidney and stemaeh dtsotders, constipattes, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings. Bright's disease, et.
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Complaints, painful, difficult, toe frequent, xallky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges spesdfty oured.
OlSEASES of the rectum
Such as piles, fistula, assure, ulceraUeR, ratteens and
bloody discharges, cured without the kstfe. pafra or
DISEASES OF MEN
Blood poison, gleet, Hirieturw, unnatural Jesses, ha.
potency, tborougaiy cured. Ne failures. Curs-Tguar-
emissions, dreams, exhauattnz dratoa. bash-
We will send anyone
addicted to Oplam,
ubb, or other drae habit