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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
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THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLANDS
(OWING CHEAP MONEY
FINANCIAL S1XTATIOX IS
PORTLAND IS EAST.
rmlnc Trade and Bnlldlnsr Op-
ntlona Keep Cash In Circulation
,iatera and Forelsm Finance.
us continue to point to lncreas-
i arge crops and good prices, and
the command of any one who
prise of merit, which requires
'ia cheaper In Portland today
Jenver, Kansas City. Omaha or
:e other cities of the Middle West,
kare not prepared to say why this
they state that It Is a fact, and
Klness la generally taking advant-
bbbing trade is growing steadily.
Lmplalnt Is made that collect'ons
Rule slow, but this Is attributed
Uc that a good deal of last year's
li still unsold, and It Is believed
"this matter will remedy itself In due
time' "With the movement of wool, which
will1 begin In o week or two, will come
li creased activity, and money will begin
to flow from Portland, to return again
shortly. In " largely augmented volume.
Lambing hao progressed so favorably, un
der the Influence of a balmy spring, that
growers look forward to the most pros
perous reason they have known for years,
end expect to be In splendid shape finan
cially as soon as they begin to get their
wool on the way to market.
Locally, money Is going Into buildings
to a large amount, not big business blocks,
but residences and tenements, and those
who build have good real estate mortgages
to give as security for what they need.
The threatened carpenters strike, which
looked for a time as If It might hold up
building, has. It Is believed, been averted,
and the coming Summer will see Invest
ments In building that will aggregate a
very large amount.
SEW YORK STOCK MARKET.
Favorable Dnnk Statement Came as
an Asrecnblc Snrprlae.
NEW YORK, March 31. Wall street
was treated to an agreeable surprise to
day In an unexpectedly favorable bank
statement. The most sanguine prelimi
nary estimate of the gain In cash by the
banks for the week on Interior currency
movement, and the Subtreasury opera
tions, dlM'-.exceed J2,j.000. Tne actual
return-ka gain of nearly JG.OOO.OCU.
The -kof this large Increase In
cashH, cxcepUble. It may bi
due Karthe shipments of cur
rencyB by the banks have
lnclufKortlon of their new
note K receipts have
mndtB'rs. The process of
so 'JB'ouId a
re'H cash available
bsjrV of receipts
wHjh process the
he the gold In actual
I lake them avallablo
ltt the banks.
Sanation of the In-
..oans have been paid
' Item shows that the
tanks for stock mar-
tor April 1 sottle-
I offset the liquidation
surltr for note is-
nCesT TlWajjoan expansion of
13,280,000. Had It not been for the unex
pectedly large gain In cash, the Incrcane
In reserve requirements thus Involved
would have made an Inroad upon the sur
plus. It was pome fear of this showing
that caused yesterday's hesitation and un
easiness in the stock market. The same
feeling was perceptible to some extent n
the early trading today, but It gave way
to the renewed buying demand, especially
for the iron and steel stocks, and after
the publication of the bank statement the
strength became general and the market
closed active and strong at substantial net
gains all through the let.
The bears In pugar were relieved from
their panic of yesterday by the assertions
of officials of the company that the sugar
war was still on. But professional trad
ers handled new short contracts In sugar
In a gingerly manner. The stock dipped
4 points at the opening, but did not go
within more than a point of as low as
that again, and rose at one time a frac
tion above yesterday's high level. The
stock was very feverish and erratic all
day. People's Gas was strong on reports
of the absorption of the Ogden company,
and failed to yield on denials of that re
port. There has been active demand for
securities during the whole week, which
has embraced pretty much the whole of
the list of railroad stocks.
Many stocks in which no transactions
had been recorded for months have been
brought forward to a conspicuous place
In the trading, and the number of differ
ent stocks traded In has amounted to 150
or 170 in a single day. showing the great
breadth of the market. The average day's
business has been close to 1,030.000 shares,
and although there has been some con
gestion of business In stocks of the great
railroad systems, the activity 'In the main
has been unusually well distributed. The
stocks of Industrial corporations have not
shared In the strength of railroads, but
have, on the contrary, reflected pressure
to sell until the shorts were driven to
cover later In the week. Those which
have shown the greatest weakness have
been affected by special causes, but the
tone of the industrials generally showed
that they are believed to be vulnerable
to the same causes of weakness as those
The large and general buying of railroad
securities can only be explained as due
to confidence in the soundness of values
at the present level of prices. The level of
Intrinsic values In securities naturally
varies with the prevailing Interest rate,
active business and opportunities for prof
itable use of money there tending to bring
securities on the market to realize funds
for use In the money market. The effects
now In evidence of the operation of the
new bank currency and Government bond
refunding law give assurance that the
needs of the very active trade nil over
the country for a circulation medium will
be met by this law.
Money reserves of banks are thus guard
ed against encroachment, and security
holders feel Insured against a rise. In In
terest rates which would depreciate tho
value of returns on their holdings. Added
to this is the assurance that the present
rate of earnings of railroads must main
tain an increased distribution of profits
to stockholders and additions to the value
of equities of railroad stocks.
While the present large volume of earn
ings of railroads Is due to the very gen
eral traffic which Is transported, the con
servative course of railroad managements
In accumulating surpluses and In making
liberal outlays for permanent Improve
ments, the present large profits give a
feeling of confidence to stockholders In
the continuity of the return on the hold
ings. The tendency of the railroad man-
pents In the last few years to make
-outlays for permanent works on
?ys. Is bearing fruit In the re-
Irements of renewals of etruc-
krk of the same nature still 'n
les promise of still further
Improvements In motive power
nent are also having tbelr
kcriase In tralnloads and de-lon-pille
cost of transporta
FiWvntlal value thus added
Be fagh credit attained, mak-
ithe refunding or renewal of
Increased Interest charges.
rf control or Influence over
knd the prosperous busl
ine country tneae form
a solid basis for the Improvements In
prices of the railroad stocks and bonds.
The demand bad come alike from specu
lators for a rise, from Investors and from
The foreign demand has been a promi
nent feature of the week, and has aroused
much discussion as to whether It repre
sents renewed fixture of foreign capital
In American securities. The conviction
has grown up that this Is largely specula
tive with a view to selling out on a rise.
The upward movement of sterling ex
change In favor of London buying of se
curities, which has amounted to 1 cent In
the pound during the week, disclosed that
remittances were not being made for the
foreign buying, but holdings were being
carried by loans secured In New York.
Much diversity of statement and opinion
has been elicited for foreign brokerage
houses as to the actual shipments of se
curities which are being made to London.
But they seem agreed that they are by
no means as large as recent purchases of
stocks attributed to London account. In
London these Is some disposition to attrib
ute the demand for and strength of Amer
ican securities to the account of American
operators who use the London market
In preference to New York for reasons
best known to themselves.
In the Industrial list, the Immediate
causes of weakness have been the gloom;
forebodings emitted by the president of
the American Sugar Refining Company, of
the prospective reduction In dividends, ne
cessitated by destructive trade competi
tion and the heavy valuations for taxa
tion placed upon New York public fran
chises. That so well entrenched and
so long successful an industrial combina
tion as the Sugar Company should offi
cially admit that competition had deprived
Its business of any profit, gave a cheek
to the confidence of holders of stocks
In other Industrial combinations In the
power of such combination to prevent or
defeat new and destructive competition.
The squeeze of the shorts In sugar did
not dissipate the sentiment.
The buying of railroad bonds ran up to
very large proportions during the week.
The market was very broad, but the larg
est demand was for low-priced bonds,
whose securities are Increased by an added
surplus of earnings, or on which the re
turn Is contingent upon Increased earn
Ings. United States old 4s declined i. the
2s refunding, when Issued, and the Ss Vi.
and the new 4s "i In the bid price. The 2
advanced H cent.
NEW YORK FINANCES.
Banka Make a Henry Gain In Cash
and Increaae Tteserrca.
NEW YORK. March 31. The Financier
The New York banks made an unexpect
edly good showing for the week ending
March 31, surplus reserves showing an In
crease of H.018.8S0. rising to J3.S3S.150. The
gain was entirely In the form of cash,
as both loans and deposits expanded for
the first time In a number of weeks. The
Increase In loans amounted to S3.2S0.S0O
a very moderate advance when the ac
tivity In the stock market Is taken Into
consideration. This Increase, coupled with
the addition of 5,933,900 to the banks' re
ceipts of cash, account for the rls? of
37,700,200 In deposits, and, as the latter. In
turn, called for an additional reserve of
almost 32.000,000. the excers reserve does
not show as heavy an advance as would
have been the case otherwise.
The statement Is much more favorable
than had been anticipated, but it Is rather
dlfTcult to trace the origin of the heavy
receipts of each. It Is known that the
banks received something like 31,600,000
from tho Treasury, but the Interior re
ceipts were not so heavy. One million In
gold came from Cuba during the week,
but this does not figure to the full extent
in the statement. One feature of the
statement that Is worthy of attention Is
the gain of JS73.900 In National bank net
circulation, the total Issues of notes stand
ing at present at 120.13S.600. This does not
represent the total of applications already
made, and It Is anticipated that Increases
will be noted regularly hereafter. While
this, of Itself, does not Imply lower rates
for money, the only deduction possible Is
that quotations will remain easy for a
considerable period. A factor not to be
Ignored Is the advance In foreign exchange
rates over the past week or two. Various
explanations have been advanced for thti.
but the fact remains that eisier money
here will make for a continuance of a
higher exchange level.
The banks ought to continue to ga'n
from the Treasury as an Incident to the
refunding operations, and even though Eu
rope may continue to purchase American
securities, the experiment of adding an
unknown number of millions to the cur
rent money of the country Is apt to lead
to some very curious complications In ex
change markets. Normally, the only out
let for too much money Is export, or a
wild Inflation of speculative values here.
Neither may occur, but If too much bank
money Is Issued either Is porslble.
The weekly bank statement shows the
Surplus reserve. Increase t4.01S.r50
Loans, Increase 3.20,901
Specie, Increase 3.20S.OM
Legal tender. Increase 2S15.900
Deposits, increase. 7.700.2Oj
Circulation. Increase S75.9C0
The banks now hold S9.83G.1S0 In excess
of legal requirements.
Forelffn rinnnclnl News.
NEW YORK. March 31. The Commer
cial Advertiser's London financial cable
The boatrace Interfered with the mar
kets here today, but the tone was firm.
Americans are rising quietly. Atchison
preferred and Wabash bonds were most In
demand. Paris Is still buying tlntos at
SSS. The Bank bought 23.000 In gold
bars. There was a big turn-over in the
money account, at the end of the quarter,
but ample preparations had been made.
The Bank did a small businert, and half
the amount due was renewed. Paris
NEW YORK Mnrrh 1 r.--.. !..
and silver from this port to all countries
for this week aggregate f7S5.95S silver
bars and coin, and $25.762 gold.
Mlnlnic Strike Ended.
SPOKANE. Wash., March 31. A special
to the Chronicle says the strike In the
mines of the Nelson district, British Co
lumbia, is ended. The mines in the Nel
son and Ymlr districts will pay the uni
form wages of 33 25 a day. It Is distinctly
a concession on the part of the mine man
agers. The strike started 10 months ago.
and has caused great loss In British Co
lumbia mining districts.
Leaxne Convention Rate.
CHICAGO. March 31. The Western
Passenger Association announced a one
face rate, plus 32. to St. Paul and return
for the National Republican League Con
ventlon at St. Paul July 17.
The use of "Seventy-seven" and a little
common sense will carry you through the
Spring without Illness. Before laying
aside "77' for the season. Investigate the
other Specifics, made by Dr. Humphreys,
by asking your druggist or sending for a
free copy of "The Specific Manual; a
chapter on Diseases of Children.
Humphreys' Homeopathic Medietas Co.. Cor.
William A John Eta, N. T.
CAMBRIDGE WON EASILY
THE THAMES REGATTA SOMETHING
'OF A FIZZLE.
Oxford Practically Beaten Before the
Race Bes;an Twenty Leng-ths
Behind at the Finish.
PUTNEY, England. March St The
57th annual boat race between crews rep
resenting the Universities of Oxford and
Cambridge was rowed today over the
usual course, from Putney to Mort Lake.
Cambridge won easily in IS minutes, 47
seconds, official time, Oxford being much
distressed and about 20 lengths behind at
The race was favored by magnificent
weather. The bright sunshine attracted
Immense crowds, which from an early
hour congregated along the course on
steamers. In boats, on the bridges and on
the buildings overlooking the scene. Every
point of vantage was crowded In spite of
the general belief that It would be a one
sided contest. The dark blues, as chal
lengers, were the first to take the water,
and were loudly cheered. They were
quickly followed by the favorites, Cam
bridge, whose reception was very enthu
siastic The tide was quite strong, and
considerable difficulty was experienced in
getting the boats Into position. Oxford
won the toss, and chose the Surrey sta
tion. Colonel Wlllan. who umpired Yale
and Cornell at Hanley, acted In the same
capacity for Oxford and Cambridge. He
effected a capital start. The two boats
took up their positions at 130 P. M., and
started at 1:5S.
The light blues Immediately shoved to
the front, rowing with rare power and In
splendid form. At the Duke's Head, they
were a quarter of a length ahead. In
the first minute. the-Cantabs rowed a
stroke of 41 and Oxford rowed 40 to the
minute. At Walderz, about one mile from
the start, Cambridge was two lengths
ahead. Passing the Crabtree. Cambridge
was 14 seconds ahead, and off the Sacchar
ine works tho light blues were leading by
six lengths. As the Cambridge boat
passed Thorneycroft, nsating the three
mile post, the light blues led by 10 lengths.
Oxford then began to show signs of dis
tress, and at the Devonshire Meadows,
over three miles from the start, 11 lengths
separated tho two boats. At Barnes
bridge, about 3 miles from the starting
place. Cambridge was 30 lengths ahead.
Cambridge finished very fresh, and pad.
died past the stakeboat at Mort Lake, the
easiest kind of winners. Oxford, however,
came In for a full share of the cheering
Tho Oxonians stuck gamely to their work,
but the stroke set them early In the con
test proved a great deal too much for
some of the men In their boat. Without
any bustling. Gibbon and his men forged
ahead and gradually Increased their lead.
After the mile post the contest ceased to
be a race.
Even this performance was minimized
by the fact that Cambridge won on one
of the strongest flood tides that hat
marked a race day in years, and In perfect
weather conditions. The crowds were In
no way diminished from the tremendous
proportions of recent years, but there wai
no chance for enthusiasm. Just a few
generous cheers for Oxford were given as
she trailed along, at times hidden from
the leader by the twists in the river. It
Is a long time since the race was so bar
ren of features.
If pressed. Cambridge probably could
have smashed all records. Oxford is offi
cially estimated to have been beaten by
one minute, but, as a matter of fact, the
dark blues had ceased rowing before they
reached the winning post, and about a
quarter of a mile separated at the finish
one of the best from one of the worst
crews that ever appeared In this classic
event. At no time In the race did Oxford
appear to make any serious efforts to
catch up with their rivals, who led from
the start. Tho losers were beaten berore
the race began, and the hundreds of
thousands that blackened the banks of
the Thames realized It.
CLAY PIGEON SHOOT.
Deer Islnnd Clab Beata the Blind
Slonrxha, 112 to 01.
The Deer Island Shooting Club defeated
the Blind Slough Shooting Club yesterday
afternoon by a score of 112 to 91. The
match, which took place on the grounds
of the M. A. A. C. Rod and Gun Club, In
Irvlngton, was witnessed by many sports
men, and the best of good will prevailed.
One of the conditions of the contest was
that each sido should consist of six men,
but as two of the Blind Slough team
failed to put In an appearance, the num
ber was changed to four on a side.
Considering the high wind that pre
vailed ail through the afternoon, the
scores are remarkably good. In an after
match. Cox downed 23 birds out of 30, and
Dr. Davis shot 10 straight birds the first
time he ever worked at traps.
The scores of the match were:
Deer Island Blind Slough
Montelth 3JJCOX M
Streeter 33JPeterson 25
Gulst 2.1.GII1 21
Culllson lSJMoreland 19
Total 112 Total 91
The following, not In the match, shot at
SO birds, with the following results: Par
ker. 30; Glllam. 30; Lewis. 29: Caldwell. 17.
In the 10-bIrd shoot, that came next, the
following scores were made: Honeyman,
S; Thome. S; Montelth. 8: Ellsworth, 7;
Bateman. 7; Gulst, 7: McGUU 5; Culllson.
5; Bun-ell, 4; Miller. 4; Davis, 3; McKln
In the next 10-bird race the scores were:
Cox. 10: Davis. 10; Thome. 8; Culllson, 7:
Montelth. 7: Bu'rrell, 7; Gulst, 7; Honey
man. 5; Glllam, 5.
The contestants then shot at 5 pairs of
doubles, and knocked down tho follow
ing: Cox. 8; Montelth. 7; Culllson, 6; Da
vis. S; Thome, 6; Honeyman, 5; Glllam,
3: Burrell. 3.
Four men, styling themselves the
"Has-Beens, have Issued a challenge to
any four men of the M. A. A. C Rod
and Gun Club to a 10-blrd match, for
anything, from a marble to a gold mine.
and It Is now a question what four are
going to have the first chance at them.
THE RUNNING RACES.
Yesterday'a Wlnnera at Oakland and
SAN FRANCISCO. March 3L At Oak
land the weather was fine and the track
fast. The results were:
One mile, selling My Gypsy won. Pres
tome second. Sorrow third; time. 1:42.
Four and a halt furlongs Sofala won.
Impromptu second, Combermere third;
Six furlongs Headwater won. Sly sec
ond. Mountebank third; .time. 1:144.
Thornton stakes, four miles, value 33000
Forte won. Twlnkler second, Weller third;
Mile and an eighth Malay won, Don
Luis second. Flamora third; time. 1:534.
Mile and a sixteenth Horton won,
Uorda second. Storm King third; time,
Races at Little Rock.
LITTLE ROCK. March 3L The results
Selling. 5 furlongs Alice Coffin won,
Belie of Erin second. Borden third; time.
Selling. IM furlongs The Light won,
Martin Duke second. Sir Blaze third; time,
Selling, seven furlongs Racebud and
Damocles ran dead heat. Abusive third;
time. 1:30. In the run-off Damocles won;
One mile, selling Laureate won. High
Jinks second. Cheesestraw third; time,
Six furlongs, selling Free Hand won.
Insurrection second. Dutch Comedian
third; time. 1:15.
Mile and a sixteenth Bonnie lone won,
They Arc the Most
To Test for Yourself the Wonderful
Root, the Great Kidney Remedy, Every Reader of "The
Orejonian" May Have a Sample Bottle
Sent Absolutely Free by Mail.
I I . fed p-ni
" ' 5iffl iMi lg"aa5gHMla1MJliixfcf
i! uwHII 111 III MlW&mlmAl 1
Thonnanda of Women Have Kidney
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Are symptoms like the following star
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Weak, sluggish circulation.
Puffy or dark circles under the eyes.
Sallow, yellow, unhealthy complexion.
Urine cloudy, mllk-llke or stringy; dark
In color or offensive.
Painful, scalding sensation In passing it.
Dull, heavy headaches, dizzy, tired feel
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Obliged to go often during the day, and
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Pain or dull ache In the back.
Feeling of oppression and apprehension.
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All facged o.:t, run down, e cepless nights
If you have any of these symptoms,
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The symptoms you have noticed are the
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Medford J 23.COJ
Cottage Grcve. First National I5.CO0
Chehalis National IJ.NO i
Ballard First National 0 0)1
Idaho Falls 23.CO)
liois?. iaano rtauonni 300.0 o
CURED OF DRINKING
A Wonman'a Secret Mctuoil Whereby
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Mixed a Remedy in Ilia Coffee nnd
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It takes a woman to overcome obstacles.
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Mrs. Chnrlea W. naxry.
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BV CHARTS AXD SECURE
This method of trading fully explained
and Illustrated In
INS AND OUTS OF WALL STREET
Rcvtnth revised edition Just out; 37 II
luclratlons; 150 pages. Popularlv
known as THE CHAItT BOOK."
Mallt-i to any address for 10 cents
nt&mps. LEWIS a VAN RITEIt, 11
llrnadurar. Xtrw York.
THE LIFE OF
(Mnjor-General In the war), by his
son, will be published In May by
Houghton, Mifflin & Co. Price. ?5 by
subscription, $6 after publication.
Remit subscriptions to the author.
General Hazard Stevens, 8 Bowdoin
avenue, Boston, Mass.
ROAD WAGONS $40-1 UP
Steel and Rubber Tires. A New Lot
MITCHELL, LEWIS & STAYER CO.
The People Know
And Believe Them
The Splendid Record of Doctors Copeland and Montgomery For
Years in This Community Gives Confidence and Faith to the
People as They Read the Wonderful Results of Their Treatment
For seven years Drs. Copeland and
Montgomery have conducted In this city
tho largest practice ever known In the
history of Portland. Tho people know
them. Their fame has grown. In the
strong light of Intimacy nnd permanency.
Medical pretenders and bogus healers of
every variety have como ond gone; passed
In the night, unable to endure the day
time of acquaintance. But with time nnd
intimacy the fame of Drs. Copeland and
Montgomery has grown stronger.
Tho testimony supporting their prac
tice has. come from reputable citizens,
neighbors, dwellers In this city and resi
dents In this vicinity, and whose reputa
tion nnd movements are well known or
may be known to nil who care to Inquire.
Such testimony Is enduring proof that
Drs. Copeland and Montgomery are really
curing, not merely helping or relieving,
not merely Improving and benefiting
alone, but curing the disease.
Read In these enres that nrc Riven
here a part of the record of that
skill. It can enre fllacnae. It la
dolns; It every day. It la mnklnnr the
alclc well and strong. It la carlntc
the cangh that rncka the cheat frith
dlatreaa. It la rellevlnor that cramp
lnfr..ahootlnc pain of body nnd limb.
It la drlvlnK oat polaona In the blood.
It la atopplna- that nervona fear and
trembling. It la restoring the aense
of hearing; to ears that are deaf.
THE RADICAL CURE
OF CHRONIC DISEASE
IN MANY FORMS.
Mr. J. n. Otto, 274 Fourth atreet,
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 20 years
before. At that time I was In my (3d
year, and thought this would be against
a cure, but under the treatment given
me. my catarrh got well and my stomach
and bowels healed. I am now ns well as
any man of my age. due to the excellent
treatment I received at the Copeland In
stitute. Sir. John Redmond, SfcMlnnvllIc,
Or.: I had suffered with catarrh and
stomach trouble for years. I took a
course of treatment with .Drs. Copeland
and Montgomery, and they cured me. I
have been enjoying good health ever
Mr. L. II. Clarice, well-known In
Portland, living at Gresham: The Cope
land physicians cured me of rheumatism
and deafness from which I had suffered
for many years. I am 69 years of age,
and consider my cure little short of a
miracle, and never fall to give the Cope
land physicians the praise they so richly
Mr. E. A. Itnth, Brewster Hotel,
Portland, a well-known steamboat man:
I would have long since been In my gravo
but for the treatment of Drs. Copeland
nnd Montgomery. They saved my life. I
suffered from a bronchial trouble, which
was thought to be consumption. My fam
ily physician could do nothing for me. I
had night sweats and a terrible cough.
At times I coughed until I raised bright,
red blood. My chest was sore, with sharp,
cutting pains through tho lungs. I lost
flesh until I was nothing but skin and
When I finished my treatment two years:
ago I was a perfectly well man. and have
been so ever since. I shall be ever grate
ful to the doctors who cured me.
Mr. J. P. West, Scnppoosc, Or.i
When our son Wilfred began treatment at
the Copeland Institute his condition was
very serious. He had a terrible, racking
cough. He had no appetite, and had lost
fleih and strength. He took bottle after
bottle of medicine, but got no better, and
we had grave fears his lungs were affect
ed. Now he is well and strong.
Mr. Erneat Kroner, 107 Monroe
street, Portland: Our little boy Leo was
a great sufferer from catarrh, compli
cated with frequent attacks of tonsllHls.
His condition caused us grave alarm: for.
In spite of all treatment, he grew steadily
worse, and his general health became
greatly Impaired. The Copeland physi
cians cured him perfectly.
$60 - PHAETONS $75
FIRST AND TAYLOR STREETS
Mr, lb R. Chendle, proprietor of the
Cascade dairy. Lebanon. Or., well known
In Portland: Several years ago I took
a course of treatment at the Copeland
Institute for catarrh and deafness, the
result of scarlet fever In childhood. I had
a nasty discharge from both ears. My
hearing was very dull, and I was under
a constant strain to understand what was
I had doctored for years without benefit.
I then decided to take up the Copeland
treatment, and from my own personal ex
perience I can and do say that this treat
ment is all that Is claimed for It, for It
brought me a permanent and radical cure.
Mr. J. Martin, Ortgoa City, Or.i
Whsn I began treatment at the Copeland
Institute I had little hopes of a cure. My
stomach and bowels were In a terrible
condition. I had diarrhoea, with awful,
cnunp-llko pains. Food did not digest,
but caused bloating and great distress!!
I had lost 35 pounds.
I had been treated by no less than 10
physicians, but they could do nothing for
me. Upon the advice of friend1) I placed
myself under treatment with Drs. Cope
land and Montgomery. I am always
pleased to praise these physicians for their
excellent and successful treatment of my
case. They cured me.
To hoita of Batterers everywhere
Doctor Copeland addreaaea to one and
all the followlnrr Hat of qneatlona to
enable thoae who live at a dlatanee
to nnderatand the nature of their
"Is your nosa stopped up?"
"Do you sleep with mouth wide
"Is thera pain in front of head?"
"I your throat dry or sorer
"Have you a bad taste In ths
"Do you cough?"
"Do you cough wone at nlghtf
"Is your tongue coated?"
"Is your appetite falling?"
"Is there pain after eating?"
"Are you light-headed?"
"When you get up suddenly ara
"Do you have hot flashes?"
"Do you have liver marks?"
"Do your kidneys trouble you?"
"Do you have pain In back or
"Do you wake up tired and out of
"Are you losing flesh?"
"Is your strength falling?"
DTFORMATIOrt OF NEW HOME
TREATMENT SEST FBEB OX
The coat of treatment at the
Copeland Medical Institute for
any chronic ailment or malady
la at the rate of
$5 Per Month.
Thla fee Inelntlea all medl
elnea and the itonatant and
watchful care ol all patients
to a final onre.
BOOK FREE TO ALL
The Copeland Medical Institute
THE QEKUNL THIRD AND WASHINaTON
W. HV COPELAJTD, M, D, '.TTTT
J. H. WOXTGOMEHTr-af, S,
OITICD HOURS From 8 A. M, to -13
SI. I from 1 to B P. St.
EVETIXQS Tueadaya and.f rlday.
SUNDAYS From 10 A. M. to 13 M.
of Novelties Just In.