The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, January 22, 1905, PART TWO, Page 12, Image 12

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Gift of St. Louis Fair Officials
Has Been -Shipped.
Statues of Lewis and Clark, by Lopez,
and "Cowboys on the Trail,"
by Remington, Are
Among Them.
Statuary for the Exposition to the value
of $27,000 is now .on the way to Portland,
and the first cars are expected to arrive
this week. This Is the statuary donated
the Lewis and Clark Centennial by the of
ficials of the St.- Louis Fair. The sev
eral statues and urns will be placed at
appropriate places in the Exposition
grounds as soon as .they arrive, and the
pedestals, which are being made la Port
land, are ready.
In the first car will bo the famous -work
of Frederic Remington, "which attracted
so much attention at St. Louis. It is en
titled, "Cowboys on the Trail," but -was
porularly known" as "Shooting Up the
Towr' This piece of work said by art
criu-s to be faultless, shows four typ
ical cowboys out for a "time," and h&v
irg 1L The faces of the men are true
types of the class which Is rapidly be
coming extinct, while every line In the
horses is true to Nature. The statue Is
valued at $1500.- It has been suggested that
this "work bo placed on an arch, at the
er.fance to the Trail, in such a position
that it will look to the spectator as though
these cowboys were Indeed "on the trail"
and preparing to have a "time." In such
a position the statue could be seen from
almost every part of the grounds, and
people on Government Island, looking
across the Bridge of Nations and through
the Trail, could see it as .well:
Statues of Lewis and Clark.
There Is also among the statuary com
ing a portrait statue of Meriwether Lewis,
executed by Charles Lope valued at $950.
Those who haye teen this statue commend
it It every particular. A companion piece
Is a portrait ctatuc of William Clark, ex
ecuted by F. W. Ruckstuhl, also valued
at $350. It is thought that these two
statues will bo placed in the Sunken Gar
dens. "With the statue of Sacajawea In
the center of the gardens and one of the
other statues on either side, the effect
wculd be pleasing.
There arc two groups of buffalo flght
"4 ing with Canadian lynx, executed by E.
C. Potter, and the two groups are valued
at $6000. These statues are among the
largest that are to be on exhibition. A
great deal of time and care was spent
upon them by the sculptor, and critics
pronounce them true to life. One of these
statues will be placed In the center of
the Plaza of States, a little "square bound
ed by the Palace of Machinery and Trans
portation, the Palace of Manufactures,
Iberal Arts and Varied Industries, the
Auditorium and the Palace of Mines and
Metallurgy. The other will no doubt be
placed in a little nook In Centennial Park,
along one of the pleasant walks from the
main exhlbl palaces to the Trail.
There are four Neptune groups, the four
being valued at $2300 These show tne
god Neptune with his seahorses and are
powerful pieces of work. They were exe
i'teJ by Philip Martlny. One of these
statues will bo placed in the lake on either
side of the Bridge of Nations, and near
tho bridge. The other two have had no
places assigned to them, but It is ex
pected that one will bo placed near the
t'nited States Life-Saving Station, a short
uistanoe from the shore, and the other
at the foot of the Grand Staircase.
Twenty-eight urns of handsome design
are also coming to the Exposition. Their
value Is placed at $300. They will be dis
tributed about the grounds, many of them
'n Centennial Park, a few in the Plaza
of States, tho remainder In the various
courts. Fronithese -urns flowers will blos
som and rareplants will grow. The urns
will be placed as soon as the car con
taining them arrives in Portland.
Four Groups by Borghum.
There are four groups executed by So
lon H. Borghum. which are Indicative of
the spirit of the Exposition. One de
scribes the Indian buffalo dance, and art
critics have been praising it since its com
pletion. Another is entitled. "A Step to
Civilization," another is the "Resting
Cowboy." This latter is the only, one of
the group which has boon criticized to any
extent, the critics claiming that Borg
hum made a serious mistake because the
wboy is dismounted and lying at his
horses feet, with the reins over the
horse's neck, a thing a cowboy -would
rver do. The last group is "entitled.
Pioneer Seeking Shelter." and depicts an
aged pioneer resting behind his horse, the
arlmal sheltering him from "Wintry blasts.
The four groups by Borghum are valued
at $13,000 and take first place among tho
-latuary that will be at the Exposition,
unless Remington's "Cowboys on the
Trail" b" excepted.
The statuary was packed for shipment
b J, Werner, assistant superintendent of
sculpture at the St. Louis Exposition, and
great care has been taken la forwarding
the cars to Portland. Several cars will
be necessary to carry the exhibit, and all
these cars are expected to arrive within
the present week.
Director of Exhibits Dcsch Leaves
Tonight for San Franci6co.
Colonel Henry E. Dosch. director of ex
hibits, leaves tonight for San Francisco,
where he will meet an envoy of the Chi
nese Imperial government to arrange for
China's participation on a large scale at
tho Lfwis and Clark Exposition.
Negotiations to this end have been car
rlcd on for more than a year. It Is now
arranged that the plans will be completed
San Francisco during Colonel Dosch's
S'L and tho fact that one-fourth of the
entire floor spar- of the Oriental building
has been reserved for the Chinese display
warrants the assertion that China's rep
resentation will be complete ir. every de
known educators were present: President i
P. I. Campbell, of University of Oregon; I
Superintendent E. B. Pragg, of Union;
President B. F. Muckley, of Ashland, and
Superintendent L H. Copeland. of Co
lumbia University.
In the afternoon the executive commit
tee held a meeting with the Exposition
committee on congresses and a general
scheme of the -work was outlined, which
will be worked to perfection later. There
will be another meeting of the educational
committee next Wednesday afternoon."
Exposition Notes.
It has been announced that a part of
passenger agents and general agents of
the Southern Pacific will tour Oregon and
visit Portland about one month prior to
the opening of the Exposition, to famil
iarize themselves with the attractions of
fered travelers.
Plans are belag drawn for tho Fine Arts
building, and some time during the pres
ent week they will be referred to the
executive committee for approval. At
that time, if the plans are what is de
sired, the bids for the erection of this
building will be advertised for.
Alfred Burrell, superintendent of con
struction for the California building has
Contract Let for. Great Manu--factures
We are the largest dealers on this coast in those mechanical appliances which overcome or alleviate human suffer
in? or deformities. Skilled men and women who fully understand their work are at the service of our patrons,
we have a private fitting room, and our telephone, Exchange 11, connects directly with this department.
Lewis and Clark Corporation Gets
Work Done for More Than $11,- "
000 Less Than Expected To
Be Completed by May 1.
Contract for the construction- of the
new Palace of Manufactures,' "Liberal
Discuss Plans for Educational and
Religious Congresses.
Educators gathered in force at Expo
s:tiOj headquarters yesterday to make ar
rangements for the educational and re
lielcu' congresses to be held during the
Valr, probably tho latter part of August.
TJ,c congress will hold forth for at least
a week, and perhaps for a much longer
ye-.od. As roadily as possible speakers
.rill be secured and final arrangements
"I lie educational committee of 17, at Its
-Rctlng yesterday morning, elected an
executirve committee composed of the fol-
wjng. State Superintendent J. H. Ack-
ennan. of Oregon; State Superintendent R.
Bryan, of Washington: Mate Superin
en.dfnt MIes Mae E. Scott, of Idaho, and
',e state supenntenaent or .Montana:
Principal D. A. Grout, of this city; Pro
-$or "W. X. Ferrln, of Pacific Univer
sal Superintendent J. C. Zlnser. of
Clackamas County.
The committee adjourned to meet on
February 1L
In addition to those named as the ex
ccutlve committee, the following wcll-
Easy to lit. easy to wear and -well
made, any sizes, single $1.30, dou
ble By mail tony address.
We are sole agents for the cele
brated "Factls Pad Truss, guar
anteed to wear for 5 years $1.73
Seelcy's Hard Rubber Trusses?i58
We fit Trusses right, no guess-
Tho kind yoii can depend-on; wont
spring a leak at critical moments.
Kcadlly -with our aids for the deaf.
Conversation Tubes, mohair. . .2.M
"Woodlark" Hearing- Horn....k3
Either of the above sold on ap
proval money back If no relief Is
Wilson Ear Drums ....95.M
Suited for the overstout and fol
lowing surgical operations. We are
prepared to fit any and every case
accurately and skillfully.
'Woodlark," fine sIBc clastic. .73.00
"Paragon," extra strong S3. GO
Randolph Special, a splendid sup
porter for temporary wear. .81.50
So closely are
we able to match
in size and color
that hundreds
who are wearing
our "Reform" ar
tificial or' glass
eye do so -without
detection. We
send to any address eyes on selec
tion and approval.
Sole ageata for the celebrated
The home cure without medicine
for all blood discasos, skin erup
tions, insomnia, indigestion, stom
ach and kidney disorders. Each
treatment vosts but 3 cents; can
be taken In your own room. Gives
Vapor, Electric, Sulphur and Medi
cated Vnpor BntliB. Our prices In
clude delivery to ajiy railway sta
tion In the Northwest. Each cabinet
Is complete, with full instructions.
Four styles, all good. $X00, S5.C0,
93.00, $12.00.
With swollen or vari
cose veins, -weak an
kles or wrists, strains
or sprains? Our silk,
elastic hose will al
ways help or cure you.
Wristlets 73c
Knee Caps 91.7.;
Anklets .51.7K
Legglnga f3.00
Garter Hose . ...2J30
Any special size or.
shape made to order.
Send for measuring
blank and prico list.
Private fitting-room
with skilled attend
ants, both sexes.
At his residence la this cUy, "William B. Lobnrr. ago 42. died yesterday, at 12:30
A AL Mr. Lobner has been for the past four years a traveling representative ef
Wells, Fargo & Co., ind he is -well and favorably known throughout Western Oregon
and Washington. He left a widow and young daughter here, berlfies a eon In San
Francisco, and a married daughter, 'Mrs. T. O. Evans, of Portland. He was a mem
ber of the B. P. O. E. and L O. O. F., and those orders wilt be -represented 'at the
arrived in Portland with the plans of
the building In his pocket, and construc
tion of the state building, which will be
at the edge of Centennial Park, at a cost
of $40,000. will begin as soon as the bill
now before the California Legislature is
passed, which will be within the present
week. Sixty tons of California exhibits
are already at the Exposition grounds.
People of Idaho Will Come in Great
Numbers, Says Former Portlander.
L. G. Bradley, formerly a member of
The Oregonian staff, and at present editor
of the Grangeville Standard, of Grange-
ville, Idaho, pasBed through Portland yes
terday en route to his home. He says
that much Interest Is being shown In the
Lewis -and Clark Fair in his community.
and that a large number of people from
Idaho County will visit Portland during
the coming Summer.
"People of Idaho." said Mr. Bradley,
"are as little familiar with the Oregon
country as Oregon people are with Idaho.
Few people know of the great resources
of the Camas Prairie, and to many people
this farming section is unknown, al
though it equals in every respect the far-
famed Palouse and Walla Walla districts.
It is known more by its mines than its
farming. The present discoveries In the
Buffalo Hump are bringing people to
Idaho, and once there they see our agri
cultural resources.
"There Is a large amount of work be
ing done in the Buffalo Hump, and sev
eral large milling plants are being estab
lished. One discovery known as the
Hummer' Is creating much excitement
and promises great things. It is held by
B. C Wiltse. st Grangeville. a well-
known Oregon man. who is planning a
large amount of work on It. The ledge
shows np along the enure edge of the
hill, and tho ore is very rich."
Arts and Varied Industries at the Lewis
and Clark Fair Ivaa yesterday after
noon awarded to W. R. Griffith, whose
bid of $38,216 was found to be the low
est submitted.
When the bids were opened yester
day President Goode and his directors
experienced a slight shock. The Ex
position officials had figured that the
new building would cost at least $50.
000 and when It was found that one bid
was over $10,000 lower than that sum
there was deep gratification on the
part of the directors.
The Palace of Manufactures, Liberal
Arts and Varied Industries is to be
erected directly east of the Agricul
tural Palace, and will be as large as
that building. To make room for it
the Palace of Mines and Metallurgy has
to be moved over 150 feet to the north
east, the work to begin tomorrow. The
new building has to be completed by
May 1, there being such a stipulation
in the contract. It is to be 240x375 feet
In size, containing 90,000 square feet
of exhibit space. The building was
made necessary by the number of ap
plications for space received by Di
rector of Exhibits Bosch.
The successful contractor will begin
the work at once, probably by Tues
day mornlfcg. He will place a large
force of men at 'work and rush the
building as fast as possible. If may
possibly be completed before the ap
pointed time.
When finished, this building will con
tain some of the most attractive dis
plays of the Exposition. It will srve
to fill what would otherwise have been
an ugly gap in one side of the plaza of
states and will serve to give the plaza
the shape of a quadrangle.
Other bids submitted for the con
struction of the building were as fol
lows: Burretl Construction Co $41,444
GoMIe Brothers 49.740
E. A. Lymla . 46,344
J. E. Bennett..... 48.425
Stewart A WlnMow S0.G03
Robert Wakefield 44,991
These two cuts show how Holland's Arch Instep -Supporters r
lieve and cure FLAT FEET. '
"tVeodlark Water bottle, flannel
covered. 4-qtj.. 91.33; 2-qt Sc
Faultlejia Fountain Syringe. 9149
"Royal" Fountain SyrInge...""...DSc
"Rex" combined Fountain Syringe
and Water Bottle, 4-qt 81. OD
The Marvel Whirling Spray Ladies
Syringe, special . 52.79
Family Bulb Syringe.
special 27c, 30c, SSc, OSc
Dr. Tullars special 81.88
Atomizers, for medicinal or toilet
use, special ......... .23c, 53c, 50c
Is a good deal
better than
the one most
stores sell for
$5.30. Our price
3 $3.50
50c per month If you prefer to
We sell a fine maplo Crutch at.
pair $1.30
Maple split and bound, pair... 91.75
Fine maple with patent cushion
bottoms ." 9250
The same with flexible leather arm
rest, tne easiest and best Crutch
made, pair 94.75
The same in rosewood... 1.....9SJSO
Tills Is a poor cut of our
The finest electric battery for treat
ment of disease ever made: polished
oak box. full set of nickel elec
trodes.' silk-covered cords, sponges
and book of instructions: uses dry
cell, no liquids to spill or stain:
price ;(W0. Instant relief for nerv
ous complaints, headache and neu,
ralgla. INVALID CHAIRS FOR $5,00
Per month rental. No need to buy
one. Just wiiat a convalescent needs.
One of these comfortable chairs
will make even" a broken leg bearable.
Price, per pair, $3.00.
X c. Roberts:
Overbeck, Starr &. Cooke Co. Win Suit
for $1526, Lost In Stock and
Cotton Deals.
J. C. Roberts, of the Peters & Roberts
Furniture Company, Is indebted to Over
beck, Starr & Cook Company, grain, cot
ton and stock brokers, to the amount of
71526 and Interest. Judge Cleland so de
cided yesterday in the suit of the brokers
against Roberts to recover this sum.
Roberts, in January. 1904. speculated in
cotton of the New York Cotton Exchange,
selling 100 bales of July cotton at .1230
per pound, amounting to JG923. He expect
ed to fill the order on a falling market.
Cotton advanced and In February tlje
deal was closed, .1742 per pound being paid
for the cotton which Roberts sold for
.1SS9 per pound. The loss on the 100 bales
which the brokers charged up against
Roberts, deducting 3263. o which he paid,
was J147L25.
In September. 1903, Roberts bought 25
shares United States Steel stock on the
Xew Tork Stock Exchange, through
Overbeck, Starr & Cook Company, for
$17.50 per share, and It was later sold for
J12.C0 per share. The brokers say Rob
erts owed them a balance of $55 on this
deal, and also on the cotton transaction,
and as he -did not liquidate, they sued him.
As a defense. Roberts contended that
he had placed a stoploss order with tho J
brokers and that the trade could not be
closed without his consent and that the
brokers agreed to carry it. At the trial
there was evidence that Roberts offered
the brokers lots In St. Johns as security,
demanding that the deal be continued,
knowing that cotton would eventually go
down In price, and its high price was the
result of an unusual condition of the mar
ket. The price was higher than it had
ever been before since the war. The brok
ers did not take the lots, it was alleged,
because they considered Roberts good.
Roberts went to the beach and on Febru
ary 15 he telegraphed to close the deal,
cotton having gone down, and received
an answer that he had no cotton trade on.
as it had been ended long before.
Judge Cleland. in deciding the case,
held that Overbeck. Starr & Cook Com
pany acted fairly with Roberts: that the
evidence did not show that he had any
stoploss order with the brokers, or that
they had contracted to -carry the trade ror
edges the certificate, but there Is a ques
tion about interest, because the certifi
cate was made.'out for six months, and
never was renewed.
Helncr is too old ana incompetent io
manage his own affairs. At his request
Moses ir. Bloch was appointed in the
County Court as his guardian. Besides
the money In the bank Helner Is said to
have JSOO due him on account of money
Frederick Blckel has also interested
himself in Heiners affairs. Yesterday
Mr. Bloch, thinking there was going to
be a controversy, said he was prepared
to withdraw as guardian. Helner has
lived In Portland for a long time, and in
early days was engaged In mining.
County Assessors to Meet.
Tho convention of County Assessors
called for by Assessor J. H. Morgan, of
Union County, will meet In the Court
house Monday; and will continue In ses
sion for several days. Besides the read
ing of papers, questions pertaining to re
vision of taxation and assessment laws
will be discussed. Recommendations may
be made to the Legislature concerning
amendments to the statutes.
Their Marriage Short-Lived.
Dollle Alexander has sued Showkey
Alexander for a divorce because of de
sertion commencing December 8, 1503, less
than two month? after their marriage,
which was solemnized In Portland. Oc
tober 3. 1903. Mrs. Alexander says her
husband Is now In Seattle, and that he
falls to provide for her.
District East of Mllwaukle to Receive
Mail February 15.
Postmaster C. K. Ballard, of Mll
waukle, has received orders from the
Postoffice Department to establish
rural delivery route Xo. 2 from that
It office on February 15, and he is making
j arrangements to carry out tho orders.
I He reports that examination for car-
Iriers had been completed, but the lucky
ones for principal and substitutes bad
Tint vaI- linnn nriTintTwwS
The new route, as designated by In- ' Junk Man Swears He Cannot Afford
spector C h.. Clements, covers 10U
1 square miles, and the carrier will travel
j a fraction over 18 miles In covering
, the route. In the new district there
j ar 102 farmhouses and 4S0 people.
The new route takes in the country
j to the east of Mllwaukle to within on
t block of the town of .Lents, goes to
oodstocK and wuisburg and Joins
Captain Milliken to Be Dismissed.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21. The record of
the court-martial which tried Captain Da
vid B. Milliken. Twenty-seventh Infan
try, at Fort Sheridan, near Chicago, on a
charge of duplicating pay accounts and
of making false statements relative to his
marriage to a Filipino girl, has been re
ceived at the War Department from Gen
eral Funs ton, commanding the Depart
ment of the Lakes, who Indorsed the ac
tion of the court. The officer was con
victed and sentenced to dismissal from the
military service, but the proceedings and
sentence must be approved by the Presi
dent before they can be given effect.
Owners Seek to Prevent Sale of Their
Property for Delinquent
Injunctions were served yesterday on
Auditor Thoma3 C. Devlin and Treasurer
J. E. Werleln to stop the sale of property
on Union and Mississippi avenues. Gold
smith and Karl streets, valued at $27,255.13,
for delinquent assessments. Judge
George, of the State Circuit Court, Issued
the papers. The plaintiffs are:
Union avenue William Killings worth,
Frank N. Warren. A. Y. Sklbbee, Port
land Trust Company of Oregon, James
Surnan, Harvey F. Cooley. M. A. Shirley,
Charles C. Woodcock and Fred W. Foyler.
Mississippi avenue-nJamea O. Spencer,
James M. Cook and Frederick Hastings.
Karl street George M. and Mary Cook,
Fred Flebler, William Suess. F. Opltz,
Louis Feurcr, Max Loeb, John F. Rel
sacker and Thomas Derry.
Goldsmith street John Mitchell. Paul
Wesslnger and Henry Wagner, executors
estate of Henry Welnhard, deceased; Pa
cific Trust Company, Nicholas C Merges,
Ernest E. Merges and Sandford B. Whit
ing, Alliance Trust Company, Limited;
Hllmer O. Bishop. Mary Kield. Joseph
Paquet. B. F. Smith and H. W. Frier.
The sale was to have occurred auhuu
morning at 10 o'clock.
There Is much conjecture as to the ulti
mate outcome of the injunctions. Offi
cials pronounce the action of the property-owners
an attempt to dodge the as
sessment, and while it Is thought that
litigation occupying several years will re
sult, much confidence In. utter -deteaC -of
the procedure Is vouchsafed.
Most remarkable to note. Councilman
Sandford B. Whiting is enjoined from sell
ing property In which he Is apparently
very much interested. The property In
question is mostly owned by large cor
porations and estates and wealthy people,
who. It is said, in preference to paying
the assessments will carry the matter Into
court, and. If possible, defeat the city In
what promises to prove a very bitter legal
It Is understood that the injunctions will
not wholly prevent the sale Monday, a3
the Auditor and Treasurer feel that they
are only enjoined from selling the prop
erty mentioned In tho injunction papers,
and will accordingly dispose of other de
linquent property, unless something fur
ther develops to change their omnlons.
The property Is listed as follow!?:
Union avenue. Alberta to the Love Do
natlpn Land Grant.
Mississippi avenue. Prescott to Morris.
Karl street. Mllwaukle to East Twen
tieth. Goldsmith street. Albina avenue to Russell.
Tha Denver & Rio Grande scenery la
even more beautiful in Winter than Sum
mer. Travel East via that line and spjno
a day in salt LdiK uinr.
If Baby I Cutting Teeth.
Be ears and cie that old and well-cried remedy,
11-3. Wuulov's Soo thins Syrup, for children
teething. It soothea the child, sottena tho sums,
altajr all pats, curaa triad cell: and dtarrfcoea.
Such a Luxury.
James F. Smith, whose wife, Eudora E.
Smtth. has sued him for a divorce, yester
day filed an affidavit In the State Circuit
Court, stating that he is unable to pay
J1C0 Into court for court costs and attor
ney's fees, as she demands. Smith alleges
that be is In the junk business, and has
Blight's Disease and
Diabetes News
Office Wine and Spirit Review,
San Francisco, Jan. 15, 1005.
To the Editors of Oregon:
Dear Sir: The business men of this
city who are proclaiming to the world
the discovery of the cure for Bright s
Diabetes have asked me
the beneficiaries to write to
are disked to provide themselves with JJff v' r "" mv brother editors. Hence this letter
acceptable mail boxes before February l " T. 1 , . c V. m vnn T mi nK skemlenl as nnvone.
- - . . .. ... i W9sin x miti rtruuiiLiuji. 411.U 3. a. -ii t-- 1 -w
1 a, rnp p!iiTir ran maifA inn nnt. i " - r 1 1
erles promptly.
Rev. Chariea T. Welsele.
Rev. C&arles F. Wlcele, the evan
gelist from Kentucky, In conductlmc a
series of revlvcl meetings In t&
Friends' Church, at SunnjTlde. Some
of the scenes vritnejwd wonld remind
old people of meetings they attended
40 year ajro. Mr. Welcele prral?s
the old-fashioned religion tn the eVd
fashloned uray. and believes in a literal
hell of fire and brimstone. Big. Mronjt
men and women come forward to the
altar In answer to the invitation, and
cry for deliverance from fin. and later
rise to their feet to oenfeaa Chrtst as
their Savior. The attendance ad in
teres! are Uicrecsing dally, and the
meetings 'll! continue another -week,
-with services both afternoon and niche
nuu.w it.iu niusuurs Jinu Joins . b, . . , the discover
wood1 fdeLentl,VepIoo?e fftfif S.!Si ' HaVllf the BoS' andrls' ease nd
utXllli?hM Society, has filed an affidavit reciting s .ne f "
that Mrs. Smith has lived In houses pos- Y Droiner
sesslng a bad reputation, and S. T. Mc- 1 to you. I w
I , ... m.i t . 1 T nnrl n rlen
j 2UU1 IUU UUM .liCU iUl BU1IU11 SUUUg I ,.T T . "
that Mrs. Eudora Smith was once very Disease: was ill for a year. It was not
friendly with a colored barber. The litl- i thought I would-live 30 days. The
i i j wii i. nri!lrlnt of the Pacific States Tvoe-
rinftnrs nf thp I nuk and Ical
and all diseases and weaknesses of men, due to in
heritance, habits, excesses, or the result of specific
Every man who is afflicted owes it to himself and
his posterity to get cured safoly and positively,
without leaving- any blight or weakness in his sys
tem. We make no misleading statements- or un
businesslike propositions to the afflicted In order to
secure their patronage. The many years of our suc
cessful practice in Portland prove that our methods
oft treatment are safe and certain.
Call at our offices or write, and if we find that you
cannot be cured we will NOT accept your money
UXDER ANY CONDITIONS) and if we find you are
curable we will guarantee a SAFE AND POSITIVE
chrr in the shortest Dossible time, without injuri
ous after-effects. Our charges will be as low as possible for conscien
tious skillful and successful service. Consult us before consenting- o
oVFfcEHoSfiV.VIo'l-p. M., SUNDAYS, 10 to 3 ONLY.
St. Louis gr Dispensary
Cor. Second and Yamhill Streets, Portland, Or.
The Master Sprclallst
of Portland, who ceres
men oaly, who sees
patients personally.
Established 1879.
EEHEST GAMBLE C0KCEET "CO. sant! formerly lived at Tillamook.
After Brief Illness Mr. Garnble Is
Again Able to Sing.
The -concert by the Gamble Company,
which was to have been January 16, but
in Poorhouse.
Lorenz H. Helner. S5 years old. who was
was postponed on account of the illness j committed to the County Hospital several
president of the Pacific States Type
; foundry told my wife about it. and
against my private convictions I was
I put on it. In six months my recovery
was complete.
Aged Man With $1200 Spends Term j I told several who got well. Among-
tnem was one oi tne writers on tne
of Mr. Gamble, will take place Tues
day evening. January 2L at S:15, In the
y. M. C A. auditorium. There are only
about IS reserved seats left which will
be sold at 50 cents, after which general
admission will be SO cents.
To each and all who-o kindly sympa
thized with us In oursorrow and loss, we
extend our neartieit tnanKs. tugnea.)
weeks ago as a pauper, has been discov
ered to be the owner of J12CO which he
deposited In the Bank of British Colum
bia. 30 years ago. Helner has recovered
and returned to the New York Hotel,
where he lived for a long time. Albert
Haller. the proprietor of the ew York ' pamphlet
Hotel, in searching through Helner"s trunk j WOOD VRD, CLABKK CO.
of deposit, which Keiner had evidently
forgotten all about. Manager Wyld. of
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as ljver
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diar
rhoea, dropsical swellings. Bright s disease, -etc
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily curea.
Diseases of the Rectum
r...v. nti.o fistula fidnirp. ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
Blooa noison. gleet, stricturo. unnnioral losses. 1m-
cotency thoroughly cured. o failure. v,-ure gunreacu. .
YOOSC & troubled with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains,
baahfulnesi. Aversion to society, which deprive you of your manhood. UN ITS
MiDLAGKD MEN, who from excesses and strains have lost their
The above refers to the newly discovered J BiOOD aN1 S1C1N DISEASES, Syphilis, Gonorrhoeau. painful, bloody urine.
Fulton Compounds, the flrst cures the world , oi.-T stricture Enlarged Prostate. Sexual Debility Varicocele. Hydrocele. Kia
nis ever seei for Brfsht's Disease and Dla- J Strand Liver troubles cuTed without 2IftCUuV OR OTHKP. POISONOUS
Dr. WalKer a metnoos aro raBujar aim jl T .v. i
Call, whose mother bad Diabetes. She
has fully recovered. As a brother edi-
tor I personally assure you of the truth ,
of the discovery. Fraternally yours-,
R. M. WOOD, Editor. !
Mrs. Samuer Colson. Carl Y. BJornvall, i the uanaaian jsanjc ot commerce, wnicn month. urine may show sediment; fallin
Charles R. Secor, 1 succeeded the former institution, ackaowl- 1 vUlon; drowsiness; one or more of these.
When to suspect Brlrhfa Disease weak
ness without cause; puSy ankles, hands or
eyelids: kidney trouble alter tne tmra
,fr, or readv-mada oreDaratlons, but cures the disease by tnorougn meaica
treatment. His New Pamphlet on Pri-ate Diseases sent free to ail men wno ae--rhiT
their trouble. PATJENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters
lowered in lain eaveloplT Consultation fre. and sacredly confidential. Call
on .or address
DR. -WALKER. 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland, Or,