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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, NOVEMBER 10, 1901.
TO INSPICT IMMIGRANTS
STJR.GSOJf AT PORT TOW?iSEND OlU
D2KED TO LIVERPOOL. '
Close 'napcctlon to Be 3Idde at AH
Knrepcan Ports Ghinene Immi
gration. Falling Off.
PORT TOWNSEKD, Wash., Nov. 9.
According to adices received here today
from ashington, the United States quar
tuitin authorities intend to make a close
Inspection of all immigrants sailing: from
,urope&n ports for the United States, and
w.lf tend quarantine officers to the vari
ous ports where immigrants embark. To-
v.y Dr. Fox. assistant surgeon In the
Mar ne Hospital Serrlco at this place, re--cived
orders to proceed to Liverpool, Eng
land, for the purpose of Inspecting immi
grants sailing from that port for the
Trie Chinese immigration to the United
States by way of Puget Sound seems to be
falling off. The last few steamers arriv
ing from the Orient hae brought .iut few
Celestials. The Adelaide, which arrived
today, broke the record for the past three
jears by not bringing a single Chinese
OREGON WOULD FEEL IT.
Plan to Stop Shipment ot Army
Horses to the Philippines.
"WASHINGTON Nov. 5. A plan has been
suggested to the "War Department by
iiajor R. A. Brown, now in Southern
Luzon, to improve the native horses in
the Philippines, and raise suitable cavalry
mounts there, thereby doing away with
large shipments from the states. "While
such a suggestion, if followed out, would
somewhat Interfere with the horse trad
along the Pacific Coast and in states west
of the Rockies, yet at the same timo the
proposition has some little merit and is
ibelng seriously considered. The sugges
tion of Major Brown is contained in the
The Government haB brought to the
islands many thousands of American
horses tli geldings. I am firmly of the
opinion that it would be a wise plan to
mount the next cavalry regiment sent to
the islands entirely on mares, selecting
for this purpose animals' as near 15 hands
in height as can be found. If this plan
were followed for successive regiments it
would provide a source from which ani
mals for breeding purposes would be
furnished throughout the Islands to the
native Inhabitants, and In a comparative
ly few years mounts for cavalry could bo
obtained here in the islands. Proper
forage would be grown likewise and an
Industry would be established that would
be of great value to the islands and to
this part of the Far East. "When geldings
become unserviceable and are sold, they
add nothing in industrial value to the
resources of the country, while mares
so unserviceable for cavalry would be
such a valuable acquisition that the
chances are that the prices obtained would
exceed the amount paid in the United
States by the Government. It would
likewise seem that here is an opportunity
for the stud farm advocated so frequent
ly by cavalry officers, but as this would
Tequlre legislation and is a proposition
that has never been seriously entertained
by the higher authorities, I do not be
lieve it Is possible to obtain such estab
lishment." The question of "whether or not native
forage can in time be substituted for for
age purchased and shipped from the Unit
ed State is also discussed by Colonel
Garlington, who says:
Native forage, consisting of 'palay,'
'paja, palay, and green grass, has been
used at various times by troops when it
was impossible, to procure American for
age, at a cost varying from one-quarter of
a cent to 1M cents per pound. Opinion
as to its merit varies. 'From written re
ports and conversation with many offi
cers I conclude that the majority of the
cavalry officers serving In the Islands
condemn It In to to or favor its use in a
11m' ted way. But the minority who
favor it, when properly handled and fed,
include so many practical, careful and
conscientious horsemen, who have formed
their conclusions after extensive tests,
that I believe that the native forage does
possess merit, and In time can be sub
stituted for the American article to a very
iarge extent The difficulty now is the
extent of the supply, but a demand will
create a supply. I am also of the opin
ion that the maize or indlancorn industry,
if fostered and properly directed, can be
developed sufficiently, to furnish at least
a part of the native forage. In the South
ern States in the United States corn Is
the staple forage, and it is a mistake to
think it can not be fed here."
CRITICISED BY GRAND JURY.
Bonds of Clackamas County Officials
Said to Be Insufficient.
OREGON CITY, Nov. 9. The final re
port of the grand Jury, submitted to
Judge McBrlde yesterday, criticises the
bonds of most of the county officers, and
states that tho bonds of the Assessor and
Recorder are Insufficient In form, and that
the former contains the name of a dep
uty Assessor as security. "While the stat
ute does not expressly say that the dop
iuty Assessor shall not be such surety,
the jury thinks that the spirit of the law
would render him disqualified. The re
port also says that the bond of the Sur
veyor is not in tho form provided by stat
ute, and contains a surety who .is an
o.ttorney-at-law. The Sheriff's bond is
also said to be insufficient in form, and
his sureties are his deputy and a lawyer.
His bond as Tax Collector and the Coun
ty Treasurer's bond have two attorneys
as sureties. Tho grand jury recommends
that new bonds be required for all of
these offlcerB, and that they be submitted
to the District Attorney for approval.
!The present bonds of the County officers
were approved by the Board of County
The Pilot Lair Fight Aeraln On.
PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., Nov. 9.
The Puget Sound pilot law flght is again
ton, and today the Board of Pilot Com
snissioners caused the arrest of Captain
Robert Hall, charging him with piloting
without having secured a license Irom the
board. Captain Hall has been engaged
in piloting on Puget Sound for somB
years. Recently, under an old law. Gov
ernor Rogers appointed a Board of Pilot
Commissioners, who are making an effort
to enforce the law. The various steam
ship companies allege that the law is un
constitutional, and that they have a right
to employ whom they please to pilot their
vessels. They will fight the case through
all the courts, making a test case of the
arrest of Captain HaiL
Snlcm Commercial Clnb.
SALEM, Nov. 9. The committee tor
soliciting membership to the greater
Salem Commercial Club will begin worE
Monday, and will make an aotlvo can
vass of the 10 Salem precincts. It expects
to finish Its work in about a week's time.
Much satisfaction is felt by the members
oer the progress already. mado by the
numerous Inquiries received dally by the
secretary concerning the advantages for
farming, milling, etc, and all expressing
a desire of the writers to come and en
gage in business of some kind.
The: Commercial Clubs of the state are
urging that the Salem Club unite with
them for the good of tho state, and this
will undoubtedly be done.
Mardcrer Sninllvrooil Sentenced.
TACOMA, "" Nov. 9. In the Superior
Court today, Judgo Snell sentenced Riley
B Smallwood, convicted of manslaugn.
ter for killing A. M. Sagar. to six years
In the penitentiary. A. P. Vance, con
victed of murder In the first degree, was
not sentenced, owing to a motion for a
Expertlns-of-Books Case Goes Over.
SALEM, Or., ZJey. 8. The hearing of
the writ of review in the case ot W. S.
Hall Wai vs. County Judge J. M. sepit
ct aL, "reviewing the order of 'the County
Court made in the matter of expertlng
the books of the Marlon County officials,
was .not heard. .today, owing to .the. br
sence of District Attorney J. H. Hart, but,
was continued until November 1G.
New Fire Chlct-at Salem.
SALEM, Nov. 9. "W. W. Johnson has
been appointed chief ofthe flro depart
ment to succeed T. M. Eckert, resigned.
Mr. Johnson has been an active member
o the department for more than Ave
years. He was driver oftbs hose wagon
when appointed chief.
JTevr Indian School Superintendent.
"WASHINGTON, Nov. 9 Grant Plank,
disciplinarian at the Haskell , Indian
whoo!. Kansas, has been transferred and
promoted to superintendent of the Indian
school at Yalnax, Or. Ho will receive
$1000 per year.
Murderer Is Still at Large.
VICTORIA. B. C Nov. 5. Frank
Nichols, the murderer of Tom Netes, is
PROFESSOR LYMAN VISITS THE SCENE OF HIS
OREGON MAN "WHO IS A PRO FESSOR IN THE ISIPERIAL COLLEGE
CORVALJjIS, Or., Nov. 9. Edward Lyman, professor of chemistry
ana physics in the Imperial College of China, who, bj the way, is an
Oregonlan, and an ex-student of the Oregon Agricultural College, visited
old-time friends in Corvallls this week. Professor Lyman was born in
Colorado In January, 1873, and camo With his parents to Oregon a year
later, settling in Yamhill County. la 18SG his parents removed to Benton
County, and settled on Yaquina Bay. In 1883 the son came to Corvalll3
and entered the Agricultural College, where for two years he was a dill
gent student. He was, a poor boy, and -while at the Agricultural College
earned his way. In 1S91 he entered Stanford Unl erslty, and In 1895 grad
uated from that Institution with the pioneer class, with chemistry as his
major. A subsequent year was spent as chemist at a California beet
sugar factors', and another as chemist for a manufacturing establishment
in San Francisco. "While thus engaged he studied the Chinese language,
and after attaining a considerable proficiency therein, he accepted. In 1S9S,
a position as teacher Ip a polytechnic school at Shanghai. After three
years In tho latter school he was offered a professorship In the Imperial
College at Shanghai, which he accepted last January. Professor Lyman
came to Corvallls from Europe, where he spent two months at the Uni
versity of "Lelpsle, and another two months traveling on the Continent,
being then en route from the Orient to his native land via tho Suez Canal.
He has left for San Francisco, whence he is to sail in a few "weeks for
Q- MMMtMMMHMMCOtM --- MMHMHfr
still at large. His sloop was found In a
water-logged condition near "William Head
Quarantine Station at daybreak with a
large hole In her hull. It Is believed Nich
ols tried to sink the boat and then took
to the woods.
Oregon Mining: Stock Exchanges
Adams Mountain . 24
Astorla-Molbourne (guaranteed) ...12
Champion : 25
Gold Hill & Bohemia 0
Lost Horse 2
Oregon-Colorado il. M. & D ....24
Sumpter Consolidated 3V6
050 Copporopolls at..... 15
COO Lost Horse at 28
1000 Oregon-Colo at ...25
SPOKANE, Nov. 9 The closing bids for
mining stocks today were as follows:
Bid. Ask. I Bid. Ask.
Amer. Boy .
Black Tall .
Crystal . . .
Deer Trail .
L. PSUrp .
L Dreyfus .
Mtn. Lion .
Morrlsnn . .
Prim Maud .. 2&
Reservation .. 5
rom Thumb.. .134
SAN FRANCISCO, No. 0 Tho official clos
ing quotations for mining stocks today were
Best & B - 17
Caledonia .... 25
Challenge Con. .. 19
Occidental Con. ..$0 04
Overman -. 00
Sierra Neada ... 14
Silver Hill 23
Standard .... 3 00
Union Con. ....... 13
Utah Con. 01
Yellow Jacket .... 14
Con. Cal. & Va.. 1 65
Crown Point ... 04
Gould & Curry.. 11
Hale & Nbf cross 19
Justice .... ..... 01
Mexican . 18:
NEW YORK, Nov. 0 Closing quotations:
Adams Con ,...?013
Alice .. ...... 40
Little Chief $012
Ontario ....... 8 50
Phoenix ,. 00
Com. Tunnel .. 05&
Con. Cal. &. va. l 40
Deadwood Terra 50
Horn SlUer ... 180
Iron Sllter .... 00
Leadvllle Con .. 05
Small Hopes .
BOSTON, Nov. O. Closing quotations:
Ad cnture . .
Allouez .. ..
S 22 50
Osceola $37 50
Cal. & Hecla..
Centennial .. ..
Copper Banee .
, 32 00
Qulncy .. ...
Santa Fe ....
, C53 00
, 10 00
Victoria .. ... 075
lnona 2 00
"Wolverine .. .. 58 50
Iale Boyale ... 24 00
Old Dominion.. 25 SO
Not the Train Robbers.
EUGENE, Or., Nov. 9. The two men
brought here last night by an officer of 1
Gardiner with the Idea that they wero
the men who held up the Southern Pa
cific train between Cottage Grove and
this place last month were released to
day. Officers are still looking for the
robbers, but are very reticent about giv
ing out anything about their work.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Nov. 9 Perma
nent organization of the Southern Cali
fornia Ollvegrowers Association has been
effected. Its purpose is to promote fhe
olive industry, find a market for the oil
and fruit, and maintain a market pride
that will make the business of olive cul
ture remunerative to those engaged in It.
CENTRALLY, Nov. 9 The City Council
has raised the salary of the city clerlz
f rom $ia to $20 per month.
The Contralla public schools' have an en
rollment of 73,-
laws are withdrawn
TRACT OF 111 SECTIONS' IW THE
- MAiHEUR OIL DISTRICT.
Only Mineral Entries for One Year
Portland Men Among Those to
Request the TVIthdrarval. r
"WASHINGTON, Nov. 9. Commissioner
Hermann, of the General Land Office,
has withdrawn from agricultural entry
for a period of one year a tract of 111
sections in the northeast corner of Mal
heur County. Oregon, and- north of Vale,
the county seat, on the .showing that the
lands contain valuable petroleum deposits'.
During this time, to .acquire the lands,
one must proceed-under the mineral land
laws. This action was based . on appli
cations filed by Solomon HIrsch and J.
N. Teal, of Portland, and pthcrs. Expert
t o -3- -- tttVe
testimony tjs filed, stating that the In
dicatlons of petroleum are such as to
warrant heavy Investments Pifty-ono
mineral associations have already made
minerah locations upon these lands. Seep
ages of oil are declared to nave been
found, while evidences of gypsum, su4
phur solidified bitumen exist In the
sandstone and conglomerate outcrop
pings, tho appparances being similar to
those of localities where oil has been
found in large quantities in the Kern
Blver basin. In California.
The withdrawal includes only Euch
lands as are vacant and unappropriated.
The sections are: One-lnlf of 11 to 14,
Inclusive, 23 to 26 and 35, township 13
south, range 43 east: se en-eighths of
17 to 22, 27 to 35, township 15 south, range
east; 16, 17, 21 to 27 and 35. township
1G south, range 44 -east; all rectlons in
the west half of township 16 -jouth, range
45 east, except section 1C; east half of
township 17 south, range 44 castj west
half of township 17 south, range 45 east,
except section .16; sections 30 to 33, of
township IT south, range 43 east; sections
3, 4 and 5, and one-half of 6 and 8 In
township IS south, range 43 east.
Contract Let for Telephone .Line.
COTTAGE GROVE, Nov. 9. A contract
was let jesterday for the construction of
a telephone line from this place to the
Bohemia, district. The work will start at
once, and no doubt the line will be com
pleted within 30 days. The line Is to be
number nine galvanized, and touch the
Mustek. Helena and Helena No. 2 proper
ties. This Is a private corporation, making
Cottage Grove the terminus.
AiTelnlde From the Orient.
PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., Nov. .
The steamship Qiiecn Adelaide arrled
this morning from the Orient bringing a
cargo "of 5000 tons of Chinese matting.
The company operating her ha?s a con
tract to bring 20,000 tons more of matting
to be delivered here Within the next few
Superintendent Ackermnn Improved.
SALEM, Nov. 9. State Superintendent
Askerman who has been 111 the past
three weeks with typhoid feer, Is Im
proving, and expects to be able to re
sunie his official duties In time to attend
the State Teachers Association, which
meets at Pendleton, November 25.
Fell tinder n Train and Was Killed.
VANCOUVER, B. C. Nov. 9 An un
known man was killed on the Canadian
Pacific track about a mile from the city
this morning. The trunk and legs were
ground to a pulp. It Is supposed he tried
to board a freight train and fell under
the wheels. There Is no clew to his
Banner Wool Sale.
HARRISBURG, Nov. 9. The largest
sale of wool ever made In the Willamette
Valley was made here yesterday, when
the firm of May & Senders transferred
10,000 pounds to an Eastern firm. Terms
private. This Immense lot represents the
hold'ngs of two years.
Admlttcd to Practice.
WASHINGTON, Nov. C Charles K
Maybee, an attorney of Grant's Pass, Or.,
and Richmond W. Starr, an attorney of
Watervllle, Wash., have been admitted
to practice before the interior Department.
Received at the Asylum.
SALEM, Nov. 9 Michael Gainey, aged
years, Vaa today received at . the
asylum from Jackson County.
Astoria Marine Rote.
ABTORIA, Nov. erThe German
A Sour Stomach
Is Often the Real Cause of a Sour
That the condition of the digestive or
igans has a marked effect upon the charac-
ter or disposition Is a truism as old' as the
hills. Old Ben Jonson wisely said, "The
pleasure of l'vlng depends upon the liver,"
and it Is a fact which none may dispute
that a sunny disposition more often re
sults from a healthy digestion than from
aay other cause.
Acid dyspepsia, commonjy called sour
stomach or heartburn, Is caused by slow
digestion of food; Instead of being prompt
ly digested and converted Into blood, bone
and muscle, it lies in the stomach for
hours, fermenting and decaying, creating
gases which cause pressure on the lungs
and heart, short breath and general dis
comfort and irritation
Such half-digested food is Indeed poor
nourishment for tho body, brain and
nerve3, and the result is shown in ir
ritable tempers, unaccountable headaches
and that depressing condition usually
called "blues." But how quickie all these
disappear when appetite and digestion
Laxative medicines only irritate the al
ready irritated stomach and bowels, and
have o effect upon actual digestion of
The sensible course to follow Is to make
use of simple natural digestives like Stu
art's Dyspepsia Tablcta after meals until
the stomach has a chance to recuperate.
The natural dtgesthes which every
healthy stomach contains are peptones,
diastase-and b drochloric and lactic acids,
and when any of them are lacking the
trouble begins. The reason Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets are so valuable and suc
cessful in curing stomach troubles Is be
cause they contain In a pleasant, concen
trated tablet form all these absolutely nec
essary essentials for perfect digestion
and assimilation of food.
Henry Kirkpatrlck, of Lawrence, Mass ,
says: "Men and women whose occupa
tion precludes an active outdoor life
should make It a dally practice to use
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets after meals.
I have done so mjself, and I know posi
tively that I owe my present health and
vigor to their dally use
"From the time I was 22, when I gradu
ated from school with broken health
fro-n overwork, until I was 34, I scarcely
knew what it was to be free from stom
ach, w eakness. I had no appetite whatever
for breakfast, and very little for any other
"I had acidity and heartburn nearly
every day, and sometimes was alarmed by
Irregularity and palpitation of the heart,
but all this gradually disappeared after I
began using Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets,
and I can eat my meals with relish and
satisfaction which I had not known sfnee
I was a growing boy."
The success and popularity of Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets is enormous, but It Is
deserved, and eery druggist in the United
States, Canada and Great Britain has a
good word for this meritorious prepara
tion "Werra, which has been anchored la the
stream for several days, dragged her
anchor last night, but she was tied up
at the Kinney Cannery wharf before anvJ
damage was done. Thii morning she
wis towed to an anchorage in the lower
The manifest of the barkentlne Tarn
6'Slianter was filed at the Cuatom-faouBe
hero today. Her cargo consists of 625J)00
feet of lumber and 150,000 feet of lath.
She was loaded at Knappton for San
The American barkentlne Addenda.,
which arrhed In port this morning, was
lowed to Knappton, where she will load
a cargo of lumber at the Columbia mill
for South Africa. T
NO SUPPORT FOR SWITCHMEN
Trainmen Vote to Stand by the Rio
DENVER, Nov. 9 Members of the Or
der of Railway Conductors and Brother
hood of Railway Trainmen employed on
the Denver & Rio Grande Railroad at a
meeting In this city this afternoon, act
ing upon the advice of W. G. Lee, first
vice-grand master of the trainmen's or
ganization vqted unanimously to stand by
the rajlroad company in the strike de
clared by the Switchmen's Union of
NorVh America. A plan was adopted for
recommendation to the company as to tho
manner In which vacancies occurring by
reason of the strike shall be filled. This
actlbn practically ends the strike so far
There is a certain
disease that lias
coihe down to us
through many cen
turies and is
yet very few
those who have learned from bitter ex
perience know anything of its nature or
characteristics. At first n little ulcer or
sore appears, then glands of the acclc or
groin3 swell; pimples break out on the
breast, back or some other part of Ihe
body and nil wltli yellow pustular matter ;
the mouth and throat become sore and
the tongue is at all times badly coated.
Headaches are frequent, and muscles and
joints throb and hurt, especially during
damp, rainy weather. These arc some of
the symptoms of that most loathsoine of
all diseases, Contagious Blood Poison.
, .. Thig strange pois-
ContaglOUS on does not affect
Blood Poison iS?.
eaten up with it within n short time after
being inoculated, while others show but
slight evidence of any taint for a long
time after exposure, but its tendency in
every case is to complete destruction, of
the physical system, sooner or later.
S. S. S. is a safe and infallible cure for
this bad disease the only antidotefor
this specific poison. It cures Cqntagious
Blooa Poison in every form and stage
thoroughly and permanently. S. S. S.
contains no Mercury, Potash 4 or other
harmful minerals, but is strictly arid
entirely a vegetable remedy, and we offer
1 ,000.00 reward for proof that it is not.
OUR. 1D5CA3L " f BS"
-.,-, r-rT listed yoaro ao,
DSeARTMENT, Jo doinff , bio
work in reliovincr BUfferinc" Givo our
phyBiclan3 a short history of your baso
and trot tholr advice, tthis vrill Cost
srott nothinc, and, "what you say will bo
held in strictest confidence. With
thoir help and a 6opy of our book on
Contagious 2Jloo& Poison you can
manasro your own. case and cure your
self at homo.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlftnia, Co.
if' you want to know whaTsmartly dressed, men will weaiv
this season, ask BEN SELLING about it. ,;
TflC Yokef Long Overcoat
Is an extremely fashionable garment this season.
But, don't forget one thing: Unless this coat
is properly tailored, it will detract rather than
add to your personal appearance. The shoul
ders must be broad and well balanced; the
drapery must hang clean, smooth and full; the
cuff on the sleeve must be of just the proper
width; the vertical pockets must be placed at
just the right point if" it shall be the stylish
Overcoat that its originators designed it to be.
If you will step in and examine ours, you will
find that they fulfill all the above requisites.
We have every other desirable shape in all
the newest fabrics.
and you will have the best possible hat
value. ALWAYS $3.00. THE BEST 53.03
HAT IN THE WORLD, and sold exclusively
n ATUicn v3k
as the railroad company Is concerned,
but a fight may ensue In other portions
of thp country between switchmen and
trainmen and were the switchmen's or
ganlzitlon Is strong, labor leaders say,
they may retaliate by Injuring the train
men. "Notwithstanding the statement that
has been made that we would hnye diffi
culty with the Interchange of business
rwlth our connections, we have absolutely
nore," said Manager Herbert, of the
Denver & Rio Grande today. "Not a car
of important freight has been delayed at
any point Cn the system since the strjko
occurred. There has been no delay In the
movement of passenger trains."
Grand Master Prank T. Hawley, of the
Switchmen, has not given up the fight, 1
however, and indicates that he has some
moves to make that may surprise the rail
road company and the tralrftnen.
Injunction Aerninst a Boycott.
CHICAGO, Nov. 9 Judge Kohlsaat, In
the United States Circuit Court, hns Is
sued an Injunction against the Custom
Clothing-Makers' Union and its officers
and members, restraining them from In
any way attempting to Injure or inter
fere with the business of a Cincinnati
clothing flfjn. The firm asked that tho
union be restrained from Issuing" circu
lars stating that the concern was un
fair to organized labor. The order for
bids the officers of the union to rotlfy
by means of letters, telegraph or tele
phone any retailers, dealers In clothing
or labor unions that the company will
not allow Its employes to organise or
adopt the union label. Thf Injunction,
labor leaders say, Is the first of tho
kind issued, as It Is directed against th"
boycott Instead of picketing.
Great Western Strike Settled.
DUBUQUE, la., Nov. 0 The Chicago
Great Western strike at Oelweln w6a set
tled by the men returning to work thli
morning, though the objectionable fore-1
man was not removed Three hundred
strikers were out for three weeks.
Traffic: Manager Campbell has gone to
New York, being accompanied by his
On the map accompanying tho annual
report of President JJ. Hill, of the Great
Northern Railway, a nne between Seattle
and Portland Is put down as projected for
General Passenger Agent Craig and
Passenger Rate Clerk Coburn, of the O.
R & N will leave tonight for the East.
They will attend to some business In Salt
Lake City and then go to St. Louis, wnere
a meeting of the Transcontinental Pas
Assuming that the functions of the Prostate Gland are understood, It
ehnuld be apparent that when damaged by either contracted disorder or
dissipation that disordered function must result. The first symptoms
nolnfinK to this prostatic disorder arc referable to the reproductive sys
terr It is first noticed that patients suffering from this disease are om-ba-rassed
by .prcmatureness. This is invaiiably followed, sooner or later,
with all of those symptoms known as "Weakness" The most common
form of damage to the gland Is congestion ot more or less severity, which
nnaily becomes localised as Prostatic Catarrh, and If this catarrh once
becomes chronic, then various nenous symptoms arise, which are known
to phvslclans as Neurasthenia, or exhausted nerve force. The greater num
ber o"f patients suffering from thlfe so-called weakness are healthy and ro
buflt men In overy other respect men who possibly have been treated by
tohics. elactricity, etc for a weakness which. If the above had been
made clear, will be understood nfer to have existed. For the past few
ears we have been calling the attention of the medical profession and
others ta the fact -that the above well-aeflned symptoms Were not weak
nesses, but results of inflammation, and that drugs cou'd not cure, but
procedures directed tow aid repairing the damage always prove successful.
It Is no longer a theory, but a fact, and the adoption of the Talcott Pros
tatic Dilator as a necessity in the treatment of these troubles Is proof of
our assertion. Colored chart of the oigans sent free on application.
PORTLAND OFFICE, 250; Alder Street, -Cor. Third
San Francisco Office 997 Market Street.
Just Like the Men's,
senger Association will take place cn the
Passenger Auditor GaUn, of the O. K.
& N., left last night for Salt Lake City.
He recently lost three men from hi3 otttce
who went out on. the road as train agents
or ticket exchangers, and he expects to
fill their places with experienced men
who have lost positions by reason of the
recent consolidation of the Rio Grandes.
C. 8. Blhler, division engineer of the
Northern Pacific at Tacoma, Wash., has
tendered his resignation, to take effect
December 1, and, it is stated, ,w!ll open
an ofli.ee at Tacoma as consulting en
gineer. He has beon connected with the
engineering department of the Northern
Pacific since 1SS2, and has been division
engineer at Tacoma for 10 years.
Port Los Angeles, Nov. 8 Arrived
Steamer San Mateo, from Nanaimo.
Sailed Schooner Alvena, for Tacoma.
To diminish exccsiilve cniibillty
to Cold, Haya ntt English vrritcn
"PIRST Free exposure to open air,
dally familiarity with the atmosphere,
diminishes the sensibility of the skin,
enables the body to resist the Invasion
"SECOND Tho morning cold hath, cold
sponging over the entire surface of the
body. Is an Invaluable protection against
injury from exposure to changes of tem
perature." THIRD This wise man did not know
that a few doses of "71" will prevent, or
taken at the beginning wllL "break up"
At all Dmgslst8, 25 centi, or mailed on re
ceipt of pflce. Doctor's book mailed freo.
Humphreys Homeopathic Medicine Co , cor
ner William and John streets, New York.
tr) III?; WzWmi BMlWpymfZ'
A DAMAGED PROSTATE
Aj a Factor in So-Cal!cd "Weakness" Cannot Ba Tco
Hfgh'y Cmpha zsd.
$3.45 to $10
FREE with Boys' Suits
and Overcoats. 5iil55t
S. E. cor. Fourth
and Morrison Sts.
When Prof. Munyon says hls ItbenmntJhTV
Onto will cure rheumatism there tin'c any guess
work about it therr nn't any false statement about
it. It cures without leaving any ill effects. It is a
splendid stomach and nre tome, as vrell asa post
Uve cure fo- rheumatism.
All the Munyon remedies are just as reliable, 15c
vial The Guide to Health U free. Munyon, Nrw
York and Philadelphia.
HCATOVfc IMULKU CUBFS CATABBH. ,
READ! READ! READ!
What the Weil-Known Peo
ple of Portland
Can It be wondered
that he Is called
great, when his won
derful remedies cure
and help so many
sick and suffering
people, not only here,
but throughout the?
United States? llany
are given up to die;
others told that an
pperatlon was tho
only holp for thorn,
jet their lives were
saved without the
great suffering of an
operation. Cured by
these powerful Chi
nese herbs, roots,
buds, barks and vegetables, that are en
tirely unknown to medical science in thi
country. Through the use of these harm
less remedies he treats any and all dis
eases of men women and children. Thla
famous doctor knows the action of oer
600 different remedies that he has suc
cessfully used In different diseases. He
l guarantees to cure cammi, abiiwiiu, iun&
ach, liver, kidney, female troubles, lost
manhood and all private diseases. Head
following testimonials. He has hundreds
more at his olllce.
Testlmon.als of wall-known people:
Thomas "Walsh, Tenth and Everett
streets city, cured of stomach trouble
two yeafs" standing
C. A. Blakely 2.52 Washington street,
city, room 6, cured of kidney. liver, stom
ach trouble and eczema ot live jears
Edward Lawler. 500 F'andera street,
cured of asthma after many years' suffer
ing. Mrs. Fanny Smith, Mount Tabor., cured
of indigestion and female weakness. Was
unable to attend to her home work for
over two jears.
Mrs. Frank Held, 672 East Ankeny street,
cured of inflamed ovaries and falling ot
the womb. Doctors said she never could
be cmed wltlout operation.
M. Downey. Cathlamet, Wash , kidney
and bladder trouble.
Mr. D. F. Baker. Vernonla, Or., cured
of backache, rheumatism and catarrh,
several ears' suffering.
Charges moderate. Call and see him.
Consultation free. Patients out of the
city write for blank and circular. Inclose
ttamp Address The C. Gee Wo Chinese
Medicine Company, 132 Third street,
Portland. Or. Mention this paper.
MM TflHSY FILLS
lor 2J yean tlo only s.ire ami rrltaMa
Fm&l Kegma onor&lltrouLlc.
HelteTebV.thlu 3 dats. JU drapgiilx,
or by mall. Price, 6-1. bend 4c. fur
leal Co., 3J0 tf. 15tU fat, l'hlla., r.