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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THB'StJKDY OBifiGOSlAtf, .rOUTLAND, OCTOBER 22j '1905.
NO PENROSE PAPER
guarded from' end' to end, while suspected
persons are kept under rigid surveillance.
BIB HEW FOR. FIFE
The city Is crowded with visitors.
Among the notable arrivals are the two
They Always Win
French cavalry officers whose horses.
were Wiled when the anarchist attempt
was made against King Alfonso's life in
Paris. The King especially invited the
officers, who received an enthusiastic
Shortage ' of the Enterprise
(Continued From Face I.)
CZAR GREETS THE ATTACHES
PROSECUTION MAY FOLLOW
Politicians lifting Notes Through
Clearing-House Bank to Avoid
Publicity President and
PITTSBURG.,OcL 2L It was stated to
night that information will probably be
made on Monday or Tuesday against the
officers and directorate of the Enterprise
Xcticnal Bank of Allegheny, charging
hcm with embezzlement In having re
ceived money from depositors when it Is
alleged that they knew the bank was in
solvent. The Leader is authority for the state
ment that the politicians concerned are
lifting their notes through the Bank of
Pittsburg, and that the clearing-house re
port of the Enterprise National contains
o ders to conceal the identity of the mak
ers of the notes. I. P. Kohn, a stock
holder of the Enterprise, said that the
stockholders will make up any deficiency
md that depositors will be paid In full.
Bank Examiner Cunningham asserts that
there Is no paper in the bank bearing the
ra.ne of Senator Penrose as maker, In
dorser or guarantor.
That the shortage will decrease $500,000
was made known this evening by Presi
dent Gwlnner at his home at Allegheny.
Practically all of the money, he said,
was loaned to politicians on their notes.
The losses had been estimated from $G00,
000 to $1,000,000. Grounds for positive as
sertion have not been given until to
night, when' Gwlnner gave out this state
"It will be good news for the depositors
that the bank will soon be open I think
within two weeks."
The report that Cashier Clark left t
written confession of his business rela
tions with the politicians is given credence
in certain quarters, but confirmation of
its existence is lacking. Receiver Cun
ningham is not yet prepared to maKc a
statement as to the condition of the
Negotiations are now under way for the
sale of the Santa Fe Central Railway
Company by the Pittsburg owners. It is
said several offers have been made for the
property, and at least two of the three
railroads which now have connection with
it are among the negotiators. These roads
are the Denver & Rio Grande, the Rock
Island and the Santa Fe proper.
COUNTRY CONFRONTS PERIL
Governor La Follette Avers Tills in
CINCINNATI. Oct. 21. (Special.)
Goernor La Follette. of Wisconsin
was the principal speaker tonight at -a
banquet given by the Cincinnati Asso
elation of Life Underwriters, Governor
I. I'ollelie spoke over two hours, and
was ar times applauded most enthu
slastically. The association was,, of
course,, ronpolltical, and it was- imaer-
stool beforehand that Governor La
Follette would not dqal "to any extent
in politics or so-called "reformi" Hiu
speech was mainly along" the.'llpes of
warning against he encroachments of
corporations and sb-called trusts. He
said his life would be devoted to work
along these lines. Ho said that ten
years ago he had innocently in a cam
paign given expression to these vords
Tlie basic principle of this country is
the will of the people." He awoke the
next morning to his amazement to find
himself denounced; and declared that
from that time forth he had decided to
tell the people what they should do
and 'iow tltey were doing it.
tioveriior ia Follette said he con
y'derej that this country Is now con
fronting the greatest peril of all Its ex
'stene-e, "We have organized corruption
in this country." he declared. He said
th t tne fact of the District Attorney
of Milwaukee being Incorruptible was
nuking that city famous. He quoted
t o late C. P. Huntington as once re
feiring to a certain Congress as "made
up of tne hungriest men he had ever
ACT D Alt Y
All 'Except Americans "Wear Decora
tions Recently Given.
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 2L Under
the leadership of Brigadier-General
Thomas H. Barry. TJ. S. A as senior of
ficer, the party of military attaches re
cently returned from Manchuria includ
ing, beside the four Americans (General
Barry.' Colonel John van B. Hon, aiajor
Montgomery McComb and Captain Sidney
A. Colman), the British, French. German,
Turkish and Roumanian attaches, went
to Peterhof this afternoon for presenta
tion to Emperor Nicholas and. afterward
lunched at the palace. The Emperor
ppoke a few cordial words to each.
All the attaches except tne Americans
wore tne decorations jusi dcsiowbu uu
them bv the Emperor. The Americans
are awaiting permission from Washing
ton to accept tneir aecorauone.
GUNLiFFE BUM MONEY
FEARED THAT BILLS AVOULU
REVEAL HIS IDENTITY.
Detectives CoBwider That Myatcry or
Express Robbery Has Been
BRIDGEPORT, Conn., Oct 21. The
Bridgeport police believe tonight that
they have accounted satisfactorily for
all of the $101,000 taken by Edward
G. Cuuliffe, from the Adams Express
Company in Pittsburg and brought by
him to this city. In the opinion of De
fective Captain Arnold, baaed on his
investigations today, Cunlirre torn me
truth after his arrest when he declared
that he burned a part of tne money
stolen, fearing that ita possession
would lead to discovery.
Mrs. Henry Clark, a chambermaid at
the Arlington Hotel, where cunime
had a room while here, told Captain
Arnold tonight that on October 11. the
dav after Cunllffe went to the hotol sne
found some black stains like those of
wet charred paper on the carpet In his
room and also found similar stains on
the bathroom- floor, whllo the bowl in
the bathroom was clogged with burned
At the time -she had no suspicion tnat
the charred paper had once been money,
but Captain Arnold believes her story
corrobates the statement made to him
Cunllffe said that one package of
$10,000 or more consisted of 5100 bills
issued by a"bank in Pittsburg; that he
realized that any attempt to spend any
of this series of bills would probably
get him into trouble and that there
fore he burned the entire package over
a kerosene lamp In his room and then
threw the charred remains Into tne
bowl In the bathroom.
Both Captain Arnold and Superinten
dent of Police Birmingham co"nslder-tb
night lhat-Che case is now cleared up
with the statement of the chamber
r- - . -r. .
Irs. H. A. "Sargent Is Thrown Erom
Cart at Palo -Alto.
PALO ALTOf Cal.. Oct. 21. Mrs. IL A.
Sargent, of Portland, Or., Is lying at the
Dolnt of death at the home of her sister.
Mrs. G. A. Batchelder. at Menlo Park, as
the result of beimr thrown from a cart
last evening while driving near the Batch
elder home. She remained unconscious
during the night, and today no change has
been noted in her conditions.
Mrs. Sarcent came here last week to at
tend the Ixwls-Batchelder wedding. The
attending physician is uncertain whether
she is suffering from serious concussion
or a fracture of the skull.
(Mrs. Sargent Is the wife of H. A. Sar
gtfiit. manager of the Simonds Manufac
turing Company, of So First street, and
also the Portland representative of the
Howe Scale Company. Their' residence is
822 Johnson street- Mr. Sargent was noti
fied of his wife's misfortune, and left for
Palo Alto yesterday morning.)
Emery McCIlntoclc Booked for Day
"With Inquisitor Hughes.
NEW YORK. Oct. -21. It is the present
intention of the legislative life insur
ance committee to put Emery McCllntock
on the witness-stand when the commit
tee resumes Its sessions on Tuesday, say
the tribune. On several occasions, when
asked important questions. Richard A. Mc
Curdy, the president of the Mutual Life, ,
has referred the committee to Mr. Mc
Cllntock. who is one of the company's
actuaries, and interesting testimony Is
Whether the Investigation will reach
James Hazen Hyde next week remains
doubtful at present.
Ia addition to the Morristown Trust
Company, the Mutual Life, it is said, got,
some time ago. controlling interest ini
the National Bank of Orange, N. J.,
making many changes In Its management.
It Is understood that the committee will
take up this topic next week.
CITY DRESSED IN BUNTING
Loubet and Rouvicr Will Be Guests
MADRID, Oct. 21. This city Is superbly
decorated In honor of President Loubet,
who will arrive here on Monday to return
King Alfonso's visit to France. The
meeting of the two rulers will be the
occasion for a notable national demon
stration and -a series of brilliant specta
cles. Business will -practically be sus
ponded for a week. Tho Cortes has pro
rogueel Its -sittings from today to October
27, and all classes including Radicals
Republicans and Socialists'are uniting Ito
welcome tneKrencn president.
Considerable political significance is
attached to the visit, owing to tho -recent
Franco-Spanish agreement and the re
ciprocation of the two countries relative
to Morocco. Premier Rouvler s accom
naming M. Loubet will give the trip a
distinctly political aspect.
In Madrid the houses are covered with
bunting, especially along the routes the
President will follow, -the public, edifices
are lavishly decorated with the. flags of
France and Spain, and at night they will
be brilliantly illuminated.
The festivities comprise banquets, gala
performances of the opera, a shooting
party and a military review, the pro
gramme concluding with a bull fight in
which tho noted toreadors in Spain will
participate. King Alfonso has appointed
apartmenls In the royal palace ready for
M. Loubct's occupation. m. itouvier win
bo the guest of the. Minister of War.
TThe JDollce have adopted strict prccau
tions to prevent a repetition of anarchist
outranes. The railroads are sincuy
FIGHT A STREET DUEL
Harmless Bullets Fly Between "War
CHICAGO, OcL 21. Two brothers-ln.
law fought a pistol duel today at Robcy
and Ohio BtreetP. each taking refug& be
hind improvised breastworks and shoot
lng deliberately at each other, the In
slant a head appeared. At least a dozen
shots were tired before the men ran out
of ammunition. Afterward they fought
with their fists, until George Palmer, one
of the brothers-in-law, received a crush
ing blod on the head with the butt end
of a revolver In the hands- of James W.
Long, his antagonist, and fell senseless.
Long was arrested. Long and Palmer
married sisters, and it Is believed that
the difficulty originated in a family quar
rel. Palmer was removed to a hospital,
where It was said his wounds were sen
ous, but not necessarily fatal.
Protest Against Hearst Ticket.
NEW YORK, Oct. 2L (Special.) A gen
era! protest against the so-called xnunlcl
pal ownership candidates demanding that
the names do not appear on the official
ballot on the ground that tho men who
signed the petitions were for the most
part regularly enrolled' Republicans or
Democrats, and that the election laws or
the state do not permit of recognition of
-spite" candidates, was filed with the
Board of Elections today. The board Is
expected to decide In favor of the Hearst
Five Killed in Utah 3Ilric.
SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 2t By the
caving of a stope In the Highland Boy
Copper mine, at Bingham, Utah, today,
five men were Instantly killed. The bodies
have not yet been recovered and cannot
be reached for several hours.
The dead: C. L. Johnson. Charles Peter
son, Mike Pesan7-.Tony Rifle and James
Sonnerlva. The last three named .are for
eigners, either Greeks or Italians. The
ground at Bingham is generally regarded
as treacherous, but the direct cause of
today's accident is not known.
Folk Can't Go to New York.
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo.. Oct. 2L-Gover-nor
Folk today declined the Invitation to
speak In New York, extended by persons
interested in the candidacy of District At
torney Jerome for re-election. Official du
ties will not permit him to accept, he
Charged with stealing .United States
mail matter. Letter Carrier Harry A.
Holklnson, of Chicago, III., was held
to await -the action of the Federal
stand, and the contract awarded to them
upon their proposal to do the work for
' Method of Proposal.
In conformity with' yesterday's proceed
ings, sealed proposals will bo received by
the Water Board until November 22, for
furnishing and delivering the following
approximate quantities of castiron water
pipe and special castings: Four hundred
and fifty lengths 20-lnch castiron pipe,
weight per length, 1920 pounds, equals 422
tons; 210 lengths 16-inch castiron pipe,
weight per length, 1390 pounds, equals 16
tons; total weight of pipes. 578 tons.
Special castings for castiron water pipe
equals 26,000 pounds.
Bidders must state the price of pipe per
ton of 2000 pounds and the price of spe
cial castings per pound, all delivered f. o.
b. cars Portland.
With each bid must be deposited a cer
tified check for $1000. payable to the "order
of the Auditor of the City of Portland,
and bonds to, be approved by the Mayor
will be required of the successful bidder.
The right is reserved by the Water
Board to reject any or all bids. The spec
ifications arc" In accordtnee with the
standard adopted by the New England
Water Works Association.
The written withdrawal of the Oregon
Iron &. Steel Company was received, and.
at tho suggestion of Dr. Josephl, was
placed on file. "It comes In as a with
drawal after 'wo have already rejected all
the bids." said Dr. Josephl. "and all we
can .do Is simply to file It."
Sends for a Policeman.
During the proceedings George C. Strow
and a man named Stewart became so
clamorous for a hearing1, that the Mayor
was finally obliged, to send for Policeman
Quinton to preserve order. The two bel
ligerents saw the officer- first, however.
and avoided the Impending crash by beat
ing a masterly retreat.
After everybody else had apparently fin
lshed, and the Board was on tho point of
adjourning, Mr. Haines, representing lo
cally the East Jersey Pipe Company, arose
to a question of privilege, and stated that
his house had sent a representative here
from the East at an expense of S1000 in
response to calls for bids on riveted steel
pipe, when It was apparently never tho
intention of the Board to consider that
material. After censuring tho body for
what he regarded as a trifling way of do
ing business, and calling attention to the
fact that such methods would injure this
city in the eyes of outside manufacturers.
Haines was Informed by Mayor Lane that
if he could show that riveted steel was
the best material, the Board would like
to baye The Information.
Speaks for Riveted Steel.
Haines cited a number of instances
where steel-riveted pipe had been in the
ground many years and given satisfac
tlon, and also claimed, that castiron pip
ing frequently burst under high pressure,
Involving great financial loss' in replac
ing It. Replying to" an Inquiry' from the
Mayor, Haines said'- that - no pipe manu
facturer could give a guarantee. Cast
Iron, said he. found favor because it was
the oldest, but when repairs were con
sider;cd,.he"dld,not. th'ihk'Tt was the best.
TfterrHalnes.had stated bis case. Mayor
Lane . thought that if he had presented
his-arguments at the time the bids were
submitted, it might have hsjd considerable
weight, and hinted that It might not be
too late even then to enter into competl
"If steel pipe Is to be considered," re
sponded Haines, "we want to have
chance, but. If not. please 'don't put us to
the expense of coming here. We sent a
20-lnch sample of pipe here for Inspec
tlon. worth $50, and nobody has seen It."
Chief Engineer Clarke admitted the re
ceipt of the sample, but said that no let
tor or anything to. Identify it having come
to hand, he had sent It to the toolhouse.
at Fourth and , Market streets. Clarke
furtricr contended that the represenatlve
of the Eastern firm had come hero' at his
Mayor Lane was of the opinion that, in
asmuch as the firm had sent a sample of
Its material, and took that much Interest
In the matter. It was only right and
proper to have called the BdariTs atten
tion to it.
Haines Will "Write.
After some more of this kind of talk,
Haines said he was going to write to his
firm and tell that it was noi favoritism
that governed the Board's action.
An animated discussion then ensued con
cerning the legality of the Oregon iron
& Steel Company's bid. It was purely of
an informal character, as the board had
adjourned. 'Dr. Josephl said that Judge
Williams, whllo Mayor, had ruled that,
under tho charier, Mr. Ladd had the right
to alt as a member of the board so long
as be did not participate In the proceed
ings to award personal bids.
Mayor Lane stated that he had "taken
the matter up with one of the best at
torneys In Portland, who told him Ladd
was entitled to eit on the board under
the circumstances. . His Honor did not
like the taste of things, however, and con
sulted an6ther attorney, and the two law
yers go together, and finally agreed that
the board had been ill-advised all along".
The Mayor said his legal advisers "had
concluded that section 133, on page M, of
the charter, absolutely prohibited the
board from making any award to the
Oswego Company while Mr. Ladd was a
member of the body, and to a representa
tive of The Oregonlan after adjournment
the Mayor said In his emphatic way that
if the board had not rescinded Its, action
and called for new bids, he should have
refused to attacn his signature to any
contract sought to De entered Into with
the Oregon .Iron fc Steel Company.
Dr. Josephl Pleads Justification.
Dr. Josephl pleaded In Justification or
not considering riveted steel in the calcu
lations, that, while they had advertised
for castiron and steel material, they had
done so to find out the difference in cost
more than anything else. In order to make
up their minds which to accept, and stated
that he felt the board was entirely Just!
fled in so doing. "So far as I am con
cerned," said he, "i don't think this
board ought to bo bound downto any spe
Mayor Lane said It was a mistake to
have awarded the bids under tho clrcum
stances, and asserted that The Oregonlan
was perfectly .right in its contentions
It developed that not one of tho mem
bers of the board had made any investiga
tion touching the relative merits of the
two materials. The body had relied en
tlrclv upon Engineer Clarke's report, arid
it Is now up io the steel men to demon
strate tho extent of knowledge that, has
: been shown upon tha subject.
jNTo other dealer in this state can sell you the splendid "Eclipse" line of Stoves and Ranges, as for 15 years we
have had tho exclusive agency. They are made in Ohio andare built on honor." The manufacturer warrants
them, andwe stand hack of eveiy sale as well. . You can make, no mistake "by faking an article bearing the
Do You Burn Wood ?
You don't want to be buying a
wood heater every year or two.
You want a stove that will last
eight or ten. years.
Then you want a stove built of
steel. A good, strong stove with
a body made of rolled sbeet steel
(not sheet iron), that is reinforced
with a lining made of the best gray
iron and cast in sections, so that it
will not warp or buckle. jVnd you
want the body and lining strongly
bolted together, and with a heavy
cast gray iron bottom, so riveted
that it is air-tight.
You'll want it, too, with a large
door, so that yon may burn the
blocks or chunks, if you choose, as
well as chips.
You'll want all the castings
about it made of the best pig iron,
for it is just as well to have the
best Eastern make, for it will cost
you no more.
You'll want a lid in top, so that,
should occasion require, you may
boil water or keep warm a kettle.
You'll want.the dampers and draft easy of regulation; and the nickel
work neat and not too profuse.
You'll want a -stove that the manufacturers and dealers, will warrant
to keep in repair (if it needs such), for at least five years. In short
and to the point .
You'll Want the " Prize Eclipse
It has all the abovq good points. . '
It don't tost a fortune, and will be delivered and 'put; up" in. your
.Jfome witbert 'extra ciarge.
Jit isnot necessary to pay the entire cost down for liberal credit is
No. 18, having 17-inch firebox, with
one joint of pipe, will cost
Larger sizes at proportionate prices
Is It Coal and Wood ?
, There are times when you prefer
to burn coal, and you need a com
bination. .That's the word combination.
One of those stoves that, by a
simple twist of the wrist, converts'
it from a wood stove to a coal
Well, we've got it!
Mighty handy to have when there .
is a little sickness in the family.
Shut up dampers and keep fire all
Well, now, we'll tell you; in this
mild climate you don't need one of
those big castiron affairs. We
don 't have Chicago weather here.
- You don't want one of those
sheet-iron affairs, either. You want
a stove that has some life to it
that'll last several years. War
ranted for five,, for instance. Well,
"what's the use"
It's the Novel
Eclipse You Want
Just look at it! The body of it is built of heavy rolled sheet steel.
The construction is of the very latest. Inside-cast ring or firebox of gray
iron protects joints at baseof steel body and prevents buckling. Tight
fitting base and ashpit door. .Perfect smoke curtain over large door.
Quick-acting screw draft. It presents a very handsome appearance, as '
well as being-thoroughly reliable.
We sell these on good, liberal terms, -or
for cash. There are several sizes: Ik 1 11 1 1 1
Small size at v tVV
GEVURTZ & SONS
173-175 FIRST STREET
' 219-227 YAMHILL STREET
$1 A WEEK
Will Make Eastern Ore
gon Sickening Waste.
In organic matter can produce crops with
much less precipitation than can
hlch are deficient In organic mat-
5 in organ
I very mt
! those ivl
Says Altcrnhtlvc of Wheat and Fa U
low Will Produce Dire Results,
and Advises. Rotation In
. Crops for the Land.
'If th farmers of the semi-arid dis
tricts of this state, such as we have in
Morrow, Umatilla, "Wasco and Sherman.
Counties, persist in. their present methods
of raising, wheat, it is'onlr a iuestIoh
time until -Ithelr land will be converted
Into a desert "waste where man will be
unable to subsist." ... '
Buch was the startling, statement roaao
rf JamM'WIthveombe, of the- Oregon.
Agricultural College, at A meeting. oJC tho
Oregon Slate Academy oi sciences. niu
at the City Hall last night. There was a
large crowd in the room' when Dr. Wlthy
combc spoke the foregoing wprds; and It
Immediately aroused a great dal of in
"Will Be a Sickening -Waste.
, . , r !
unn.... Ur. Vlllo nnr) vnllVft are HOW-
covered by wheat Acids, imsurpassed In
the United States tor.. their great pro-
.-,,If.nit:o nnrt frtilltv 'of- the 30Hr"ln
years to come there will be. nothing but
a sickening waste or snuiing sauus. no
continued. "That is, oi rourae, n mo
farmers do not stop the exclusive grow
ing of wheat, and fallowing, which Is one
of tho most disastrous things known to
the science of farming.
"This land I speak of is now producing
the richest harvests and will do so per
haps for a generation or more, but It will
eventually piny out t""
try a rotation of crops. In France .Is a
vivid example of what can be done to
rich and. productive land. There are great
wastes of land, covered by shifting-sands,
due to the continual raising of one kind of
grain year after year. Let the farmers
try the rotation system and the lands of
Eastern Oregon will always be. as pro
ductive as they are now.
Must Rotate Crops.
The common practice of alternating the
cereal crops with the bare fallow- steadily
reduces the organic matter in the soil.
This organic matter wields a two-fold in
fluence in soils. It Is the source of plant
nitrogen, and through physical, means It
aids tha soil to conserve the maximum
. amount of e&nlUary moisture. Soil rlefe
When the organic matter Is nil gone
from the soli, there will bo nothing to
retain the moisture and shifting sands
result. There will always be enough
moisture In Western Oregon and played
out land can be reclaimed by the rota
tion of crops. In Eastern Oregon al
falfa and peas can be raised on the wheat
lands. - as has been shown by practical
Insects and Fungous Diseases.
Professor- A. B. Cordley, of the Agri
cultural College delivered a very Inter
esting addret on "Some Inspects., .and
Pungus Diseases." He mid -that the
United States lost KW.OOO.OOO annually by
'Insects In agricultural and animal prod-,
ucts. . C Lombardl said figures were mis
leading, but that Instead of causing tho
farmers loss. ' the insect? put money In
their . pockets. He. said when .the.. crops
were" "abundant . the prices 'were; low, and
wtfen there' was a shortage the prices
'weraVvery hfgh the farmers, making
morcA money when the crops 'were rather
low. Profewor .Cordley. in answer, said
humanity. as a whole was." affected by tho
depredations of. the Insects, saying the
high prices fell upon nearly all -classes in
President E. P. Sheldon presided and
delivered, short talk. He'snjd by exam
ination he found' that the u;ees near, the
snow Jlneon. the. Oregon mountains were
jd'ylng' trom a fungus disease.
X 1 , ,,,
Four Murderers Rang; Together.
RENO. Kev.r Oct. 2L T. F. Gorman, a
San Francisco printer and linotype .opera
tor; J. P. Sevenr. an ex-convict of Cali
fornia; Fred Roberts, of St. Louis, and
AI Linderman, alias Frank Williams, a.
Stockton. Cal., laborer, will be hanged
at the Carson penitentiary, on Friday,
Twice convicted of murdering Jack
Welch in Humboldt County, Nevada, they
wero refused another hearing by the Su
preme Court, and Tere sentenced in the
District Court at Heho today.
Governor Hbg'jr Sues Railroad.
DALiIAS Tex. Pet. .il-The accident
for which ex-Governor Hogg today filed
puit' against the International &. Great
Northern "Railway Company lor J10O.00O
occurred on January -26 -1205.. Governor
Hogg .was.", making a buslnesa trlpfrom
Houston to Anchor In a passenger coach,
when near Anchor a freight car was vio
lently backed against the passenger coach
and Governor Hogg was thrown out of the
seat by the Jolt. His neck was wrenched
and he was confined to his bed for three
m.mths. In his petition filed today Gov
ernor Hogg declares that "as a result of
the injury his legs, feet, abdomen and the
tissues of his body are so filled with an
unnatu-nl collection of water that ho can
The German government will not pro
pose to the Retchstasr an increase In the
navy beyond the additions previously de
termined upon, which were six large
cruisers and 33 torpedoboats. but' unusu
ally heavy outlays will be asked for the
equipment of naval stations, new dock3.
etc. . .
;"' WM. H. (V1AINEELEY
3Id Degree of Mary Commandery, Philadel
phia, Recovers Prom Bright' Disease.
During conclave week In San Francisco, Sir
Knight Wm. H. Maneeley. of 30O4 N. Sev
enteeth street. Philadelphia, of Mary Com
mander, called at the office of the Jno. J.
Triton Co. to report hi recovery.
lie Mated that he had both Brlght's Dlseone
and Dlabetrtt for 0 years and had gotten so
low he could not speak for a half hour at a
time, and had to be put In Ice packs. A lead
ing physician sent him word that ho had had
several case recover under a preparation
made In California called Fulton's Compound.
Maneeley sent for It- Tho third night h got
the first natural sleep In month and Improve
ment was then gradual, but continuous, until
he l now the picture or health.
Among other well-known Phlladelphlans who
had recovered he mentioned Richard Fllhert,
Mrs. E. T. Snowi of 1S15 Columbia avenue;
aleo two residents of Kensington, whom he
told of It: also the wife of a physician nd
several others. Masons will know how to ap
proach Mr. Meneeley to set the eternal truth
an to the genuineness of this profound dlscov-
"we again announce to the world the cura
bility of chronic Bright' Disease and Dia
betes In fully ST per cent of all ca.?!C ,
AVoodard, Clarke 4: Co.. Asent. Portland.
"When to nuspect Brlght's Disease weakness
or losa of weight; puffy ankles, hands or eye
lids; dropsy; Kidney trouble after the third
month; urine may jow pediment; falling vls
Joa: drowsiness; one oc more of tbeve.
Hair-Saver" "that grows in popularity.
The Orlglaal. Remedy -That " Kills the Dandruff Germ."
GOING- l G-OING M GONE Ml
HHKCtSE mi nn If.
NOT A HAIR. GROWER
Newbro Herplclde "is ill not grow hair
Nature does this but by destroying the
mlcrobVc enemlea of- hair- bealth tha hair
Is bound to grow as Nature Intended; ex
cept In chronic baldnes. It requires bat
a alight knowledge of ecilp anatomy to
lEMKIK WILL SATE IT TOO UTE FOB HESrttlDE
know that the hair gets lis nourishment
direct from the hair papilla. Therefore,
the only rational treatment Is to destroy
the cause of the disease. Herplclde does
this; It cures dandruff, etops falling hair
and relieves Itching. A delightful, hair
dressing. Olvea extraordinary results.
has StHis, StM. UU 1lc.,j(Mat, Is HtSriciuc cc, opr. H uarroii, kicd., iar a saspu.
Applications at Prominent Barber Shops.
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, dlarrhQea.
dropsical swellings. Brlght's , disease, etc. .
. , Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum'
Such as piles, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mubous and
bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
Blood poisoning, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses. lm
POtVvrEN ytroUubled with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains.
bashXlnesI, arSlS to society which deprive you of your manhood. UNFIT
VinnL&tCMEJIwho from excesses and strains have lost their
I XAXLY Ell. nTcnidPii. fivnhmis ' Onnorrhnon nntnfnl. Monrttr iirln
nippr stricture Enlarged Prostate, Sexual Debility. Varicocele. Hydrocele, Kid
ney and Silver Troubles cured without MERCURY or OTHER FOISO.YIXCJ
DRUGS. Catarrh and rheumatism CURED.
Dr "Walker's methods are regular and selentlflci He uses no patent nos
trums 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 in plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call
on or address
DR. WALKER. 181 First Street, Cornet Yamhill, Portland, Or.