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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 7, 1906)
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, JANUARY T,
N MIDST OF STORM
Schooner Hugh Hogan Off the
Bar for Eighteen Days.
CREW GLAD TO REACH PORT
Captain Hallqulst Says He Never En
countered Such Terrible Weather
Conditions Before in 19
Years of Sea Life.
"There will be sunshine for many a day,
I hope, before I again run into such ter
rific weather as that we encountered oft
the Columbia River Just before the begin
ning of the new year." said Captain M.
A. Hallqulst. master of the schooner Hugh
Hogan, yesterday in relating his experi
ence while trying to make port during
that frequently confront the service,
by reason of it not being adapted to
the new conditions that have "been cre
ated. One matter that he urges should be
given immediate attention is the carrying-
of crude oil on passenger steam
ers. Crude oil Is highly inflammable
and "ne believe restrictions should be
placed on low-test oil which will flash
at the ordinary Summer temperature
of the atmosphere.
The report also recommends the in
spection of any and all power boats
engaged in the pursuit of carrying for
The construction of fire-proof river
steamers is also suggested, although
this matter is still in its experimental
CUTS XEW CHANNEL.
Old Willamette Seeks Stratghtcr
Path to Ocean.
David B. Ogden. assistant United
States engineer, returned from Corval
11s yesterday where he went to inves
tigate the report that the Willamette
River was leaving the old channel and
cutting acrobs a field and thereby sav
ing about two miles on its way to the
ocean. Mr. Ogden found the report cor
rect although somewhat exaggerated
but will be unable to do anything: to
arreBt the old river at the present
time owing- to the high water. Nothing
can be done until the water recedes to
TRIP TO CALIFORNIA
List for the Excursion Is Now
TO LEAVE NEXT SATURDAY
Number Has Been Increased From
an Original One Hundred and
Twenty-Five to One 3fn
drcd and Seventy-Five.
The special train which is scheduled
to leave Portland next Saturday at 1
P. M. will carry a much larger num
per of excursionists on the California
trip, under the auspices of the Oregon
Development League, than was at first
One hundred and twenty-five was
VESSEL DETAINED IN THE HARBOR BY 1HJTIN0US SAILORS
, rr- ,
rilKXCII IJAKK BRETAGNK AT ANCHOR IN THE STREAM.
the hoicht of the storm which swept tho
entire North Pacific Coast a few days ago.
The storm was felt even far inland, and
was put down for one of the worst in
the history of the country, but only those
who were at sea have a correct idea
of the terrific velocity of the wind and the
frightful size of the seas that piled up.
mad and boiling, to the accompaniment
of deafening peals of thunder. That the
WO-ton vessel lived through it all Is con
sidered a miracle, for she was In the midst
of the mcBs for 18 days, rolling and pitch
ing so fearfully that even tho hardened
tars began to wonder if going to sea is
not a foolhardy proposition after all.
Tho Hugh Hogan crossed In as the old
year gave way to tne new, ana n jb
doubtful if a happier lot of sailors ever
trod a deck than the nine who had cast
the old channel when the break will
be dammed. The change in the chan
nel ma,kcs no particular difference at
this time Inasmuch as navigation above
Corvallls has ceased for the season,
most of the wheat having alroady been
Due to Arrive.
Steamer From. Date.
F. A. KJlburn. San Francisco. Jan. 7
Despatch. San Kranctfco Jan. 7
Nome City. San Pedro Jan. S
Alliance. Coos Bay-EureUa. .. Jan. 9
Columbia. Ean Francisco Jan. 9
Roanoke. San Francisco Jan. 15
Aragonla, Orient Jan. 18
Due to Depart.
Steamer Destination. Date.
Jeanie. San Francisco Jan. 7
South Bay. San Francisco.... Jan. 8
Despatch, San Francisco Jan. 9
F. A. Xtlburn, San Francisco. Jan. 9
Northland. San Pedro Jan. 10
Columbia. San Francisco Jan. 11
Alliance. Coos Bay-Eureka. ..Jan. 11
Nome CJty. San Pedro Jan. 12
Senator. San Francisco. ..... .Jan. Irt
Aragonla. Orient Ja. 2S
their lot with Captain Hallqulst, when
the anchor was let go In the bay off
Astoria. Having left San Pedro In the
latter part of November for Tillamook,
thov brought up at Astoria after having
drifted by dangerous Cape Flattery far
to the north, no less than three times,
and almost under bare poles. She isnow
receiving lumber at Rainier for San Fran
cisco. "We had orders to put Into Tillamook
for cargo," Captain Hallqulst explained,
"but on condition we could do so without
great loss of time, otherwise to proceed to
Rainier. Having waited outside for four
days without sighting a tug, we stood oft
for the Columbia River, but the storm
folldwcd us with increasing fur'. I have
spent 19 years sailing the coast, but never
v before ran into such weather as that we
encountered oft the bar. The barometer
kept on tho jump from 30.50 to 29.20 even
Zi hours, and with the high tides came
terrific squalls that split our sails and
mado it impossible to chance making
port. We were within seven miles of
North Head when the weather bureau
station was wrecked, and that night was
certainly one that we will always re
member. To say that it was pitch dark
is putting it mildly, and this added to
the horror of the awful flashes of light
ning that seemed to burst simultaneously
from the heavens from every quarter, il
luminating the surroundings and bringing
into view a number of other vessels that
were riding out the storm. Two big
square-riggers were holding their own
under two lower topsails, and one of them
narrowly escaped going on the sands. "We
were glad when the thunderstorm- broke
loose, however, for we knew it meant
the climax, and that a change for the
better was sure to follow. And so it did."
The schooner was well provisioned or
the long voyage might have proved more
MUTINY IN THE HA II BO ft.
'Sailors of French Bark Brctagnc As
sault Captain Henry.
Consul Henri C. T-abbc's word of advice
and warning had no effect upon the dis
gruntled sailors of the French bark
Brctagne, and the expected mutiny broke
out yesterday morning .while the vessel
was in tho stream ready to proceed down
the river in tow of the steamer Ockla
homa. The sailors refused to turn to when
Captain Henry ordered them to give the
hawser to the towboat, and instead
pounced upon him as he started to carry
out the order himself. He was knocked
down on the deck and warned not to make
another attempt to get the vessel under
way. In order to avoid further trouble,
the officers of the Ocklahoma gave the
signal to cut loose, and the towboat re
turned to her wharf, leaving the bark at
anchor in the stream. She will remain
there until word has been received from
the owners, who were advised of the
trouble by cable.
Consul Labbe held another investigation
during the.day and learned that the sail
ors will not go to sea unless Mates Hot
teller and La Demelle are discharged.
The captain holds that the officer aro
perfectly wttisfactory and competent, but
the sailors refuse to work under thetn.
Trouble has been brewing on the
Bretagne cer since she reached port, and
a number of the sailors have been looking
deep into the wine-barrels, for the purposo
of ascertaining if they contained tho real
stuff. Some of them
sul Labbe, saying that the red liquid was
diluted and not of the kind that makes
sailor men feel like working, but investi
gation proved to the Consul that tho wine
was quite stimulating and even exhila
rating. Three of the crew who were shipped
by tho local sailor boarding-house mas
ters refused to participate in the mutiny.
Lost Half of Sails in Cyclone.
ASTORIA Or.. Jan. 5-Speclal.)-Thc
British bark Afon Alaw arrived in to
day, 57 days from Junln, Chile. Captain
pavles. her master, reports a pleasant
trip up the Coast, except that when In
latitude 20 north the bark encountered a
cyclone and lost over half her sails. The
Afon Alaw arrived off the mouthx of
the river ten days ago and passed through
the recent big gale, but escaped without
Cpatain Davies says the British ship
Clackmannanshire from Sallna Cruz has
been outside for several days, and Pilot
Gunderson went on board her Thursday.
AVOULD REVISE "LAW.
Inspector-General Uhler Believes In
Guarding Against Accidents.
In his annual report to the Secre
tary of Commerce and Labor for the
fiscal year endod June 30. 1905, Su
pervising' Inspector-General George
Uhler of tho steamboat-Inspection
service, recommends a general revision
of the steamboat-inspection law to
bring them in conformity to the won
derful changes and Improvements In
steam navigation during recent years.
He holds that tho law in force new
ee t fully prevlae fer emergeaoiw
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Jan. C. Condition of ih. . .
S P. M.. moderate? vlnrt --v
clear. Arrived down at fi A. M.-Hritt.i, ,i
Wrar Castle. Arrived at 8:30 A xt ,,!
left up at 11 A. II. Steamer Cxarina, from
San Francisco.- Sailed at 9:45 A. M. German
steamer Arabia, for Honrkonr nnA
British etcamer Strathmore, for Yokohama and
way ports; J-rwicn ship Hoche. for Queens
town or Falmouth. Sailed at 1Q A. r t-i-
ish bark Owecnoe, for Queen stown. Falmouth
or Plymouth. Arrived at coon TtHti.t,
Afon Alaw, from. Junln; barkentlne Axn.no,
from San Francisco. Arrived down at 2 P.
M. Schooner Admiral. Outelde at S P SC.
British ship Clackmannanshire, from Sallna
San Francisco, Jan. C Arrived at S A. M.
Steamer Caacado (Jorgcnaon), 66 hour from
Portland; steamer Xebruk&a (Weed en). SV5
days from Kakulul; steamer UastUla. (Nojj.
der), 60 hour from Victoria, and Pujct Sound
Port; British cable tteanaer Restore, 9 days
from Honolulu. Sailed Krech bark Mac
Ma&on (Lei'oiT), for Taooma, in tow of tus
Dauntless; schooner Enrtcn (Atp), for Port
Tomwend: scho&ncr Roy Boaters (Solland), for
San Pefiro. Jan. 6. Sailed January 6
Schooners Mabel Gale atrf James Jtolph, for
San Francisco, Jan. 6. Arrived Steamers
Restorer, from Honolulu: Nebraska c, from
Xahulul; steamer Cac&4e, from FortUnd:
Umatilla, from Victoria, vU. Pwjret Sound
pert. Sailed Schooners Roy Semer. fw
y Harbor; SwMca. for Pert Townead;
rteamers Ctty of Sydney, for JUk; frwrr
Ua (rrkr;. for Xettrac.
the original number of passengers ex
pected' to be accommodated, but the
idea proved so immensely popular
that it was found necessary to add
extra Pullmans, necessitating two5
diners and cxrra equipment. The In
crease in accepted excursionists brings
the Jist up to l"r persons. Inoluding
Governor Chamberlain and President
H. m. Cake, of the Portland Commer
cial Club. About 40 per cent of the
party are ladies, who are cither ac
companying their husbands or avail
ing themselves of the opportunity of
seeing California with tho Oregon De
velopment League at special excur
It has been definitely decided that
the lists are now closed, and that it
will be impossible to accommodate
any more persons doslring to so on
List of Excursionists.
" There Is a waiting list sufficcnt In
number to fill another Pullman, but
owing to the difficulty in accommo
dating them with meals and other
requirements it has been decided to
close the lists, and the excursion will
leave next Saturday evening with the
L-udwlg Wllhdm. Mrs. A. E. But
terfield, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Plttock
and daughter. F. X. Leadbetter and
wife, H. F. Poland and wife, Ashland;
J. C. Gripper, George Jacobs and wife,
S. B. Eakln, Eugene; J. A- Jennings
and wife, C. K. Spauiding and wife,
Salem; Mrs. J. x. yirrt, j. p. Menefee,
E. L. French. Mrs. J. w. Shafford, P.
Jacobson, J. B. Davison. Mr. and Mrs.
"W. If. Hoffman. Eugene; Joseph
Brooks and wife, "Will H. see and wife
E. B. Holmes and wife. AV. c. Miller.
Baker City; W. w. Calkins and wife.
Eugene; Mrs. G. R. Chrisman, Eu
gene; C. R. Hlggins, Astoria; John
Griffln, Astoria; Gus Kuhn. "Vr G.
Brown and wife. C. L. Parrish and
-wife. Salem. F. J. Ralcy and wife. Jo
seph M. HealS. H. Unmho
Sakwrf,ty; J" A' Wr'Kht, 1'nion; J.
-ncuunp. r.ugcnc; Mrs. "William L.
GllbcrJ. Astoria; E. May. wife and
daughter, s. May. Fred Chambers and
wife, Eugene; J3r. Sanford "Whiting
and wife. J. M. Ralston, Albany; E.
V. T-mgdon. Albany; H. Claussemus,
Jr.. George Bamford. John Gratkc. As
toria; George E. Chamberlain. A. B.
Manley and wife, Henry Blackman,
Hepner; F. K". Arnold. "William Den
Il"1' Xewna,l. A. M. Cronln and
wife, "William McMurray. Tom Rich
ardson. "W I Crissey. H. T. Hudson.
G L. Pcaslee. E. E. Merges? A. King
Wilson and wife, M. B. Wakeman, Arthur
Seufert. The Dalles; Henry "Wcstcrmlre
wife. Dr. A. W. Moore, J. Kahn; H. D.
Begun and wife. La Fayette; R. j.
Holmes; Dr. F. nr. Harris. Eugene; H. m.
Cake and wife. A. F. Wheeler and wife,
Albert Fcldcnhcimcr and wife; "W T
Wright and wife. Union: W. S. Beattlel
Zlt iW boys; w- H- xrxrc and
wife; Mrs E. Waters. Salem; Mrs. George
TV atcrs Salem; A. H. Avcriil and wife!
L. O. Blanchar and wife. G. E. Mui
llns and wife. Hood River; M. Hoff
Baker City; L. J. Shell. P. J. Armstrong)
A. M. Lovelace. B. Wright. Dr. H. "wl
Coe and wife. C. J. Cook and wife F. A.
atte and wife. L. E. Kern and wife; J.
M. Thayer. Farmlngton. Wash.; J IL Al
bert, Hal D. Patton. Mh.
Salem; J. W. McAllister and wife La
Grande; W. F. Flledner. Captain George
a.V1- Ha,,; J' Q- Bowlby.
Astoria: Mrs. Frances yr t..
bard; W. W. Plympton and. wife'; Mrs.
. jsinun. Jirs. w. Harvey Wells:
oores. Salem; J. E. Ferguson and
wife. Astoria: Mis Rri v a e
Sllverficld and "wife. Frank E. Dooley Dr
Gustav Barr. Simon Harris, X. A, Perry
u. it. rnce ana wife Scap
POOSC: Miss Bcnl Graham. TnV. t ei
key and wife. Amos A, Morse; W. E.
Davidson, Boise, Idaho; Harry Labo-
a. rry ana wire, salem; H. B.
Parker. Astoria: Mr. TC iv.nii,- u
E. D. Watts, Scappoose.
Tteccritlon by Commercial Club.
A feature of especial interest in connec
tion with this excursion will be a recep
tion given by the Portland Commercial
Club Friday evening. January 12. from s
to 11 o'clock, to which all th
1st are invited. In fact, the reception is
given in tneir nonor.-and to the Oregon
Development League and Oregon Press
AsKOclatloa. It will be a mWHnr itn
eughly representative of all Oren. Mont
of the excursionists will m tn Pv-
l s4ree ftr this ooajfoc, wik Jc a.
JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE
Money-Saving Specials. Home Furnishers' Opportunity
Great Sale of Sample Dining Tables
Everything in the House Reduced
. 381 A very pretty little Princes Dresser, polished until
It Is as ymooth as glass; has two swell-front drawers, with
handsome brass trimmings. larg oval French plate mirror.
52xJA inches, top 20x21 inches; regular price (oi nft
12..00 Special l.UU
For the next ten days we place on sale our entire line of sample Din
ing Tables, both in round and square tops. Having decided to carry
an entirely different class of table the coming year, we shall sacrifice
every table in stock, samples and all. Here is an opportunity to pos
sess a high-class table at a great saving in cost and on the most ad
vantageous terms $i.oo down and $i.oo a week. If you need a Din
ing Table, do not longer hesitate it is yours for the asking. Glad to
accommodate you with easy payments. A few of tha many styles are
shown here. We ask you to call and inspect others. All must go to
make room for a different make of table. Early choosers will have
SELECT YOUR TABLE NOW
Are you considering the fur
nlshing of a little home of your
own? Then you snouhl start
right by selecting your family
tab! while this money-saving
salo Id on. The family DInner
Table! What cherished memories
cluster about that sacred board! The
dining table Is the one piece of fur
niture that draws llkb a magnet nil
members of the household together at
least once a day a happy occasion for
social communion, pleusurc and profit.
It Is where wo entertain our dearest
friends and bestow our warmest nos
pltality. It is the altar of good cheer,
and accordingly should hold an exalt
ed place in every household. The din
ing table should be the best gift one
can bestow on the home.
AT St DOWN, 91 A WEEK.
We place it within the power of all .
who take advantage of this offer to
grace their homes with tables of the
very highest grade, without a blemish,
perfect In materials and workmanship,
and built to last a lifetime. An onnnr-
tunity equal to this will not occur Ui .. -
again soon. . This cut was made from pnotograph and rep
resents a beautiful solid oak table that sell3
regularly fory?40. It is made of the finest se
lected kiln-dried oak. Being perfectly seasoned.
It is proof against warping. The top Is made of
beautiful quarter-sawed golden oak of the most
delicate Makes. The -matching of the grain is
nearly perfect. To add to the natural beauties
of the wood the hand of the artist has given
it a pollcih equal In finish to that of a high
grade piano. The top is 4S inches in diameter
and the ncdestal divides and allows the table
to be lengthened out to eight feet. It is strong
and substantially built, and there is no danger
from tipping. The feet are handsomely carved
and the table, when closed, makes a beautiful
centerpiece for any dining-room. We have six
other tables very much like this one In design,
all of the same value and high-grade finish,
which will be sacrificed at the same price.
Any of these fine tables may be yours oa the
$1 Down $1 a Week
So. 64 The outline cut above tells
the whole story of this, pretty tabic.
It Is a picture of simplicity. Made
of solid oak. top is 44 inches in diam
eter, and extends to eight feet. It has
always sold for $21, but ic nft
our cut price is piu.UU
No 044 This is a square-top. solid
oak table. 6-foot extension, which we
quote at $10.00. Other tables for $139,
79.50, S7 OO.
o. -Zftr, This Is a beautiful high-grade suit, which Is not
given Justice in the picture. It is elaborately carved and
highly finished. The dresser is a handsome piece. It has
a shaped serpontlne front and a large 21x30 French bevel
mirror, cast brass handles and locks. All the dressers in
this line have double tops and heavy bases. The top Is
2)x44 inches and Is a perfect piece of solid quarter-sawed
oak. with most beautiful flakes. The bed is elaborately
carved and its beautifully finished as the dresser; has
solid quarter-sawed rolls head and foot and raised pan
els, and is 6 feet high, slat 4 feet S Inches.- The commode
Is also madf of solid quarter-sawed oak an.l is finished in
the snme perfection. This solid oak suit has always sold
for $75. but our clearance sale price c?r rr
will be Ow.OO
N'O. 28E This is an unusual bargain, as you will admit upon
inspecting it. It is made or solid oak, most beautifully
flaked by the quarter sawing of the wood. The mirror is
a large French bevel plate. 24x30 Inches. It has a bent
front of new design in the shaping. A type of dresser out
of the ordinary. The top is 20x45 inches, drawers large
and fitted with cast brass pulls and locks. The regular
price (owing to an exceptionally good buy on our part)
has been only $20.00. Our clearance sale oJ en
price Is sO.uU
173-175 FIRST STREET
219-227 YAMHILL ST.
I. GEVURTZ & SONS
splendid opportunity to get acquainted
with the members of the party.
Various new features arc cominc to the
i surface in the arrangements of the trip.
For example, those desiring to do so can
stop at Santa Cruz on the return trip.
The side trip to the big trees over the
narrow-gauRC road may be made simply
by prcsenUng excursion tickets, which will
be honored without extra charge.
The urlvcs. the meals at California's
most magnificent hotels (none of which
will cost over $1. throuRh special advance
arrangement), the meeung of California's
most representative and distinguished res
idents, will make up a Journey delightful
in every sense.
NO SELFISH MOTIVE.
Klvcr Pilot Says "Build Bridge, but
Some of the river pilots says they do
not object to the building of the proposed
Northern Pacific railroad bridge across
the Willamette at the point indicated,
above the drydock. if tho channel above
the bridge be dredged to a width that will
permit the anchoring of large steamers
In case, for some reason or other, the
draw should fall to open promptly for ves
sels aDDroachlnir with the current.
"The pilots are not working In the In
terest of any railroad company, so far. as
I know," said one of the pilots, yester
day, "but we have to look out for our own
Interests, and a bridge at the designated
place will certainly prove dangerous to
navigation unless the channel be widened.
This, however, can be done by dredging.
There Is an excellent site for & bridge In
thevl canity of Llnnton, with plenty of
room for Urge vessels ta anchor In case
"Will Be Rdfcalred at Portland.
C. Honnes, of the Portland Shipbuilding
Company, left for the Upper Columbia
yesterday, on the steamer Maria, -to au
perintesd the raising ef the steamer
Georze W. Simons, which sank near Cas
cade Locks Thursday night. The steamer
will be patched up a ad towed to the com
pany's yards In South Portland for re
pairs. Iost Man In Heavy Sea.
SEATTLE, Jan. (.One wmn was .killed
hr a heavy e which swept the decks et
Ihe'Brltlafc finality rk.
Wr M, wha tfct.M .was. afcwtt tM wtJ
off Cape Tlattery. The ship came around
here from Cardiff. Wales, loaded with
Captain Park Hills stated that He sa
the bark Pass of irclfort. which was
wrecked" December 2. two days before she
went ashore, drowning all hands. Bis
ship was caught in the same sform. but.
being heavily loaded, he was able to beat
to sea. The vessel will load grain for
Cutter Perry Puts to Sea.
ASTORIA. Or.. Jan. S.-(Spcial.) The
revenue cutter Commodore Perry- crossed
out today for a cruise at sea. Captain
Tuttle- expects to" go as far as Puget
Sound before returning.
On the Upper Columbia.
Despite the low water, the steamer
Mountain Gem. plying on the Upper Col
umbia, will hereafter make two trips each
week to Wall u la. Instead of running alter
nate days to Arlington.
Captain. Olcson Goes to Hospital.
ABERDEEN'. Wash., Jan. 6. (Special.)
Captain Olcson. or the steamer Aber
deen, was taken to the hospital today suf
fering from an abscess of the lung.
The American ship Columbia' is loading
railroad ties at St. Helens.
The barkentlne Forest Home will finish
loading at the Eastern & Western XlUs
The steamer Nome City Is due to arrive
during the early part of the week from
The British ship Vanduara shifted to
Irving dock, and the bark Paramita went
to Inman. Poulsen Si Co.'s mills.
James Laidlaw & Co. have chartered
the schooner Alice McDonald to load rail
road ties at St. Helens for Oakland.
In addition to grain and other freight,
the steamer Redopdo. which sailed for
Sao Francisco yesterday; carried 300,003
feet of lumber.
The barkentlne John Palmer came off
the drydock yesterday afternoon and went
to the Eastern & Western Mills to load
lumber for Shanghai.
The French ship David d Angers will be
towed to Puget Sound to load wheat for
Europe. She must reach the northern
port before the Xh or lose her charter.
The steamer Northland arrived yester
day morning from San .Franchice. bring
ing considerable freight and eight pas
sengers. Captain Jsmkm reports a ffoe
trip up the cot. After ditcharxing her
frtijhc at Um C rKt th
Northland went to Inman,' Poulsen &
Co.'s mill to load lumber for a return
cargo. She took on some lumber at
Tongue Point, on her way up the river.
The big British steamer Ellcrlc Is. due
to arrive from the Orient. She comes
under charter to load lumber for Austra
lia and will receive her cargo at the
mills of tho North Pacific Lumber- Com
pany. It is reported that the steamer Zcalan
dia. of San Francisco, wilt tow the old
O. R. & N. steamer Olympian to New
York. .Captain J. Roberts, of Tacoma.
has gone to San Francisco to brine the
Zealandla north. The Zcalandla is a largc-t
steamer. 377 feet long, and having a net
register of 171S tons. She. too has been
bought by Mr. DImon. of New 'l'ork. who
purchased the Olympian.
The steamer Jeanie arrived from San
Francisco and Los Ansreles
'morning and will sail this afternoon at 1
ociock. irom Columbia dock. The "Roa
noke, of the same line. Is expected to ar
rive about the 17th.
First Officer Anderson, of the steamer
South Bay. fell and sustained some severe
bruises while superintending the handling
of freight yesterday, but refused to be
taken to a hospital, and Is being nursed
In one of the staterooms on the steamer.
He is expected to be out and well in a
C. GEE WO
The Great Chinese Doctor
Entrance 161 1-2 FIRST STREET
No misleading statements or deceptive propositions to the afflicted.
An honest doctor of recognized ability does not resort to such meth
ods. I guarantee a complete, safe and lasting cure in the quickest
possible time, at the lowest cost possible for honest, skillful and
successful treatment. I cure Catarrh, Asthma, Lung, Throat, Kheu
matism, Nervousness, Stomach, Liver, Tudney, Female Troubles and
all private diseases. . My remedies are composed of powerful Oriental
roots, herbs, buds, vegetables and barks, that are entirely unknown
(many of thara) to msdical science in this country.
. NO OPERATIONS, NO KNIFE
Drugs or poisons are not used in our famous remedies.
IF T0X7 CA2W0T CALL, WHITE POR SYMPTOM BLANK AND
CIRCULAR. INCLOSE POUR CENTS IN STAMPS.
CONSULTATION FREE. ADDRESS
The C. Gee Wo Chinese Medicine Company
STRBBT, CORNER MORRISON, I0RTj,A.!, OKBGO.V