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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND. OCTOBER 27, 1907.
B! QUEEN VICTORIA
' World Permitted to See Inner
Life Through Their
INSPIRATION TO BRITONS
Calmly Assumed Responsibility as
Queen, Adored Her Husband and
AVas Desolate as WidowShe .
LONDON, Oct. 19. (Special Cable to
the New York. Tlmes.)-Queen Victoria a
letters, edited by A. C. Benson and
Lord Esher and published this week,
are stated in the preface to form "what
is probably the most extraordinary
series of state documents in the
world." . . ,
They are a monument of Industry
and an enduring testimonial of devo
tion to the sense of right and a power
ful stimulus to patriotism. Never be
fore has the country been taken into
the confidence of a monarch with such
frankness and lack of restraint. The
letters published in these bulky vol
umes cover the period of 24 years that
elapsed between Victoria's accession
in 1837 and the death of her Prince
Consort In 1861.
There are some letters referring: to
the early life in which the writer re
fers to "Uncle" Leopold I, King of
the Belgians, as providing the "bright
est epoch of my otherwise melancholy
Looks Forward Calmly to Crown.
On June 19, 1837, the then Princess
Victoria wrote to her uncle, informing
him of the imminence of the death of
William IV. In speaking of her ex
pected accession she ald:
"I look forward to the event, which
It seems is likely to occur soon, with
calmness and quietness. I am not
alarmed at it, and yet I do not sup
pose myself quite equal to It all. I
trust, however, that with good will,
honesty and courage I ehall not with
all events fall."
This letter concluded with the hope
that "the all powerful being, who has
so long watched over my destinies, will
guide and support me in whatever situ
ation and station it may please him to
There are some naive remarks in a
long description of the coronation
which the Queen wrote in her private
Journal, such as:
"Millions of my subjects showed good
humor and excessive loyalty, and
really I cannot say how proud I feel
to be Queen of such a nation.
When my good Lord of Melbourne
knelt down and kissed my hand he
pressed my hand and I grasped his
with my heart.
"The Archbishop had most awkward
ly put the ring on the wrong finger,
and I had the greatest difficulty to
take It off again, which, at last, I did
with great pain. t
"The crown hurt me a good deal."
Great Happiness as Wife.
The day after her marriage, Febru
ary 11, 1848, the Queen wrote to King
Leopold from Windsor Castle:
"Dearest Uncle: I write you from
here the happiest, happiest being that
ever existed. Really, I do not think it
possible for anyone In the world to be
happier or as happy as I am. He Is
an angel, and his kindness and affec
tion for me are really touching. To
look In those dear eyes and dear, sunny
face Is enough to make me adore him.
What I can do to make him happy will
be my greatest delight. Independent of
my great personal happiness.
"The reception we both met with
yesterday was the most gratifying and
enthusiastic I ever experienced. There
was no end of crowds In London and
all along the road."
Proud or First Child.
A letter written soon after the birth
of the present King ran as follows:
"Our little boy Is a wonderfully
strong and large child, with large blue
eyes and finely formed, but with a
somewhat large nose and pretty little
mouth. I hope and pray he may be
like his dearest papa. He is to be
called Albert, and Edward is to be his
Queen Victoria, although she con
fessed on occasion to King Leopold
that she greatly disliked politics,
closely followed every political de
velopment. She thus refers to Sir
Robert Peel's bill to Increase the grant
to the Roman Catholic college at
"Buckinghom Palace, April 15, 1845.
My Beloved Uncle: Here we are In a
great state of agitation about one of
the greatest measures ever' proposed.
1 am sure poor Peel ought to be
blessed by all Catholics for the manly
and noble way in which he stands
.forth to protect and do good for poor
Ireland. But the bigotry, wicked and
blind passions it brings forth are quite
dreadful and I blush for Protestant
Ism. "A Presbyterian clergyman said
truly that bigotry Is more common than
Glad to Be Rid of Palmerston.
Between 1848 and 1861 there waB
friction between the court and Palmer
ston over the conduct of foreign af
fairs, and finally the latter resigned.
On December 3, 1851, the Queen wrote
to King Leopold I: '
"Dearest Uncle: I have the greatest
pleasure In announcing to you a piece
of news which will give you as much
satisfaction and relief as it does to us,
and will to the whole of the world.
Lord Palmerston- Is no longer Foreign
Secretary, and Lord Granville is al
ready named as his successor. He had
become of late really quite reckless,
and In spite of the serious admonition
and caution he received only on the
9th of November, and again at the be
ginning of December, he tells Walewskl
that he entirely approves of Louis Na
poleon's coup d'etat when he had writ
ten to Lord Normanby by my and my
cabinet's desire that he (Lord Nor
manby) was to continue his diplo
matic intercourse with the French gov.
ernment, but was to remain perfectly
passive and give no opinion."
In a letter to her uncle after her
visit to Spithead In 1842 the Queen
made the following reference to , the
British navy: "I think It Is In these
immense wooden walls that our real
.Mourns for Wellington.
In another letter to the same corre
spondent 10 years later she thus spoke
of the Duke of Wellington:
"I am sure you will mourn with us
over the loss we and the whole nation
have experienced In the death of the
dear and great old Duke of Wellington.
He was the pride and the bon genie, as
It were, of this country. He was the
best man the country ever produced,
and the most devoted and loyal sub
ject, and the stanchest supporter the
crown ever had. He was to us a true,
kind friend, and a most valuable ad
viser. To think that all this is gone;
that this great immortal man belongs
now to history and no longer to the
present, is a truth which we cannot
There are many letters referring to
the Crimean war. , One speaks of the
"dreadful and incalculable conse
quences of war weighing upon my
heart." Another quotes Shakespeare's
words, "Beware of entrance to a quar
rel; but being In, bear't that the op
posed may beware of thee," as being
deeply engraved on the hearts of all
Three years later, in 1857, there is
this reference to the Indian mutiny:
"We are in sad anxiety about India,
which engrosses all our attention.
Troops cannot be raised fast or largely
enough, and the horrors committed on
poor ladles, women and children are
unknown In these ages and make one's
blood run cold. Altogether, the whole
Is so much more distressing than the
Crimea, where there was glory and
honorable warfare, and where poor
women and children were safe."
Utterly Desolate as Widow.
The book ends with the death of
the Prince Consort. The Queen pours
out her whole soul to her second fathT
er, Leopold I, in her anguish as she
had done In her Joy:
"Osborne, 20th Dec, 1861. My Own
Dearest, Kindest Father: For as such
have I ever loved you. The poor, fath
erless baby of 8 months is now the
utterly broken-hearted and crushed
widow of 42. My life as a happy one
is ended. The world Is done for me.
If I must live on and I will do noth
ing to make me worse than I am It is
henceforth for our poor fatherless chll
ldren. for my unhappy country, which
has lost all in losing him, and in only
doing what I know and feel he would
wish; for he Is near me; his spirit
will guide and Inspire me.
"But, O, to be cut off in the prime of
life, to see our pure, happy, quiet do
mestic life, which alone enabled me to
bear my much-disliked position, cut off
at 42. when I had hoped with such in
stinctive certainty that God would
never part us, and would let us grow
"Although he always talked of the
shortness of life. It is too awful too
cruel, and yet it must be for his good,
his happiness. His purity was too
great, his aspirations too high for this
poor, miserable world. His great soul
is not only enjoying that for which It
was worthy, and I will not envy him,
only pray that mine may be perfected
by it. and fitted by him eternally for
which blessed moment I earnestly
The book has been copyrighted by
the King In Great Britain and dependencies.
TOPIC MUNICIPAL REFORM
Subject to Be Discussed Before the
County Bar Association.
Municipal reform will be the subject
for discussion at the monthly meeting
of the Multnomah County Bar Associa
tion at the Courthouse, Tuesday night.
Thomas N. Strong and Thomas C. Dev
lin have accepted invitations and will
discuss the methods and means of civic
reform. Mayor Lane may also be one
of the speakers. Mr. Strong Is second
vice-president of the National Munic
ipal League and Mr. Devlin is a mem
ber of the same organization. Students
of the law department of the State
University and all citizens who are in
terested In municipal reform are in
vited to attend the meeting.
Originally it was intended that the
meeting Tuesday night would be ad
dressed by tk M. Cake and Martin L
Pipes on the Influence of newspapers
on Judges during the progress of a
trial, but the speakers were not pre
pared to fill their appointment at this
time and arrangements had to be made
for others to take their places.
RICH FIND OF FOSSILS
Scientist Discovers Bones of Pino
suurlans 80 Feet Lone.
BERLIN. Oct. 19. Professor Frass
Stuttgart is reported in a Berlin Jour
nal to have 'discovered gigantic dino
saurlans In a chalk stratum In Ger
man East Africa, eight days' Journey
The dlnosaurus, a reptile of the
Jurassic age, must, according to dis
coveries in Europe and North America,
have been the largest animal that ever
Inhabited the earth.
One fossil is calculated to have been
that of an anlmn.1 80 feet long, and 30
feet is said to have been the usual
Would Modify Decree.
Frank G. Barton yesterday applied to
Judge Frazer to modify the decree of
divorce by which his former wife, Susie
C. Barton, was awarded the custody of
the two minor children. Barton repre
sented to the court that Mrs. Barton had
educated the children to form a dislike
for him and he wished them removed
beyond that influence.' After hearing the
testimony Judge Frazer took the case
Task of Clearing Corona Be
gun at Eureka.
EFFECTUALLY STOP LEAKS
C. P. Doe, of the Xorth Pacific
Steanibhip Company, Is Certain
That the "Wrecked Vessel Can
Be Saved From the Spit.
C. P. Doe, manager' of the North
Pacific Steamship Company, who re
cently purchased the wreck of the
steamer Corona on the beach at Hum
boldt Bay, has succeeded In stopping
the leak and the task of pumping out
the vessel was commenced yesterday.
Mr. Doe hopes to have the vessel afloat
before the end of the present week.
The hole in her bottom was effec
tually closed several days ago. The
rise and fall of two day's tides did not
affect the water In her hold.
, The Corona, went ashore on the north
spit at the entrance to Eureka har
bor, March 1 of this year. She was
commanded by Captain Boyd and had
. STEAMER INTELLIGENCE.
Due to Arrive.
Name. From Date.
Geo. XV". EldeiSan Pedro tn port
Alesla Hongkong. . . . .In port
Nlcomedla. . . Hongkong-. .... .Ia port
Costa Rica.. San Francisco. .In port
Breakwater. .Coos Bay. . . . . . Oct. 27
City of Pan. .San Francisco. .Oct. 30
Alliance Cooa Bay Oct. 31
Northland. .. San Pedro Nov. 4
Roanoke Los Angeles. .. Nov. ' 5
R. D. Inman.&an Francisco. .Nov. T
JohanPouIsenSan Francisco. Nov. 14
Kumantla. .. .Hongkong. .... JCov. 23
Arabia. ..... .Hongkong. .... Xeo. 4
Scheduled to Depart.
Name For Data.
Geo. V. EldeiSan Pedro Oct. 2T
Costa Rl-:a...San Francisco. .Oct. 27
Alesia Hongkong Oct. 2
Breakwater. . Coos Bay Oct. 30
Alliance Coos Bay Nov. 2
City of Pan. ..Ban Francisco. Nov. 2
Nlcomedla. .. Hongkong Nov, 4
Norhland San Pedro Nov. 6
Roanoke Los Angeles... Nov. 7
R. D. Inman. San Francisco. -Nov.
JohanPoulsenSan Francisco. .Nov. IS
Numantlo.. .. .Hongkong Nov. 30
Arabia Hongkong .Dec 14
Geo. W. ElderSan Pedro
R. D. Inman, Am. steamship
(Hardwlck), with 'general cargo,
from S&n Francisco.
Terje Vlken. Nor. steamship
(Gullxson), with 1.750,000 feet or
lumber for Freemantle. loaded at
R. D. Inman. Am. steamship
(Hardwlck), with 852.000 feet of
lumber for San Francisco.
on board at the time 100 passengers.
All hands were saved with the ex
ception of one sailor. Underwriters
announced that It would be Impossible
to save the craft and the Pacific Coast
Steamship Company was paid the
amount of her insurance. C. P Doe
bought her for a nominal sum. He
salved whiskey enough to repay for
the craft and go a long way toward
taking her from the beach.
The first work done by Mr. Doe was
to build a long trestle from the shore
to the wreck so that the sea and the
tide would not interfere with going
and coming between the ship and the
shore. It was his intention to build
a bulkhead on the outside to keep the
sea out, but this was found to be im
practicable. In case the Corona is raised she will
be taken to San Francisco and re
paired after which she will be placed
on a run out of Portland in connection
with the Roanoke and the Elder. She
will operate on the short run between
Portland, Eureka and Sand Francisco.
NORTHLAND ON REGUIAR RUN
Steamer Will Make Regular Trips
Between Portland and San Diego.
W. T. Carroll has engaged the steam
ship Northland to make regular trips
between Portland and San Pedro. She
will bring , general cargo North and
will sail for the Southern California
port with lumber. She will also carry
Before the first of the year Mr.
Carroll expects to have two other
steamers operating In connection with
the Northland. One of these' vessels
will be the St. Helens. The name of
the other steamer has not been made
J. N. TEAU TO BE REBUILT
Supple Has Contract for Rebuild
ing of the Steamer.
Joseph Supple has been awarded the
contract for the rebuilding of the
steamship J. N. Teal, which was burn
ed on the morning of October 23. The
underwriters have cleared away the
wreckage and the steamer is ready for
An effort has been made by the Open
River Transportation Company to se
cure another steamer to operate in the
place of the Teal but so far has been
unsuccessful. The Relief has been tied
up on the Upper Columbia on account of
the inability of the wharfboat at Celllo
to take care of the wheat, there being
no boat on the lower river to clean
up the grain.
. Rose City Is Due Christmas.
Word has been received from the
San Francisco office of the San Fran
cisco and Portland Steamship Com
pany, to the effect that the new steam
ship Rose City, formerly the Lawton,
will be placed in service In December
and will make her first appearance In
the Portland harbor about Christmas
time. The Rose City is now at the
Union Iron Works where an oil burn
ing plant Is being installed.' The car
penter work Is about complete.
The steamship Co'sta Rica will sail
for San Francisco this morning at 9
The steamer Alliance sailed for Coos
Bay last night. She carried a full
passenger list and 600 tons of freight.
The steamer Aurelia sailed yesterday
with lumber for San Francisco.
The steamer R. D. Inman left down J
yesterday with lumber for San Fran
cisco. LePIHer, a French bark, will clear
tomorrow for the United Kingdom with
uinsy, Sore Throat,
Neuralgia of tihe Nerves
Arrivals and Departures.
PORTLAND, Oct. 26. Sailed Steamship
Northland, for San Pedro and way ports;
steamship Aurelia. for San Franclscoj
steamship R. D. Inman. for San Francisco:
steamship Alliance, for Coos Bay; Brltlsa
steamship Tymerlc. for St. Vincent for or
Astoria, Oct. 26. Condition of the bar at
5 P. M. Obscured; north wind: weatner.
foggy. Arrived down during the night and
sailed at 11:30 A. M. Steamer Roanoke, for
Ban Pedro and way points. Arrived dowu
during the night and sailed at 10:30 A. M.
Steamer Wellesley. for San Pedro. Lert up
at 12 noon British ship Port Patrick. '
San Francisco. Oct. 2tt. Arrived steamer
Johan Poulaen. from Portland. Sailed
Steamer Fltspatrlck. for Portland.
Kobe. Oct. 26. Sailed October 23 Amer
ican ship Acme, for Portland.
Antofogasta, Oct. 26. Arrived Barken
tlne Chehalls. from Columbia River.
Santa Rosalia, Oct. 26. Sailed October 23
British barks Duchalburn and Mlltonburn.
Hobart. Oct. 26. Sailed October 23
French bark Pierre Lotl. for Portland.
Cherbourg. Oct. 26. Galled October 24
French bark Ernest Legouve, for Portland.
Tides at Astoria Sunday.
High. ' low.
5:02 A. M 6.2 feet 10:34 A. M 3.8 feet
4:21 P. M 7.4 featll:27 P. M 1.1 feet
BUT A SOCIALIST
GEORGE BERNARD SHAW RAPS
ENGLISH AS STUPID.
Says Newspapers Always on Wrong
Side American Trusts Show
LONDON, Oct. 19. George Bernard
Shaw appeared this week in a new role.
Addressing an audience in London for the
purpose of advancing the socialistic prop
aganda, he admitted that he was a capi
talist and landlord and an owner of bonds
In so many companies that he did not
know the field of operation of the various
Interests from which he drew his divi
dends. At the same time, said he, he
hoped that the socialistic aim would soon
be realized, when he would be glad to
dispose of his property according to Its
"My property," he said, "Is managed
by an agent. Although he does 95 per
cent of the work, I give him only 5 per
cent of the rentals, according to the
custom of the present state of society. I
do only o per cent of the labor In con
nection with my property, but, of course,
I do It so much better than the agent
does his part that I am entitled to al
most all the profits."
Mr. Shaw does not think' that English
socialists are of much account, "al
though," said he, "we make a loud howl,
there Is really only a handful of socialists
In England. We are like a stage army (
we rush out on one side of the stage and
back on the other. Most newspapers in
England are attacking socialism now be
cause they don't know any better. For
downright Ignorance, incapacity to think
and stupidity you can't beat the En
glish. Then Mr. Shaw had this to say
"Newspapers all over the world are
always on the wrong side of every ques
tion. It is a true maxim that if a young
man can't fill a position in an office or a
shop, if he can't sell matches or shoe
strings on the street, you can make a
Journalist out of him. Then he can write
Intelligently on any and every subject
under the sun. I know what I am talk
ing about, for I am a Journalist myself.
"The ordinary journalist doesn't want
to learn. Talk to him about socialism
and he says: "Don't talk about socialism:
talk about religion.' Broach the subject
of religion, and his answer is: 'Please
talk about free love." Act on his sug
gestion, and he says: "O, don't talk
free love." Discuss a subject that really
Pi - '
5C - - 1
MRS. WM. VAN GAASBEEK.
A remarkable cure was
effected in the case of
Mrs. Wm. Van Gaasbeek,
of 14V2 .Foxhall Avenue,
Kingston, New York, who
suffered a long time from
Quinsy, Sore Throat and
Neuralgia. After all other
medicines failed, Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey made
a permanent cure.
In a recent letter Mrs. Van Gaasbeek
"I have been a great sufferer for a
long time from quinsy sore throat ' and
neuralgia of the nerves. I have tried
almost everything, but nothing seemed
to help me. A friend advised me to try
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, and after
taking a half-dozen bottles I was cured.
Have never had any symptoms of the
disease since. I recommend it to any
one suffering from these diseases."
Thousands of unsolicited letters of
gratitude like this of Mrs. Van Gaasbeek
are received from grateful patients who
are anxious to extol the merits of
this great life-saver Duffy's Pure Malt
is an absolutely pure distillation of malted grain ; great care being used to have every kernel thoroughly malted,
thus destroying the germ and producing a predigested liquid food in the form of a malt essence, which
is the most effective tonic stimulant and invigorator known to science; softened by warmth and moisture its pal
atability and freedom from injurious substances renders it so that it can be retained by the most sensitive stomach
It is recognized everywhere as the unfailing specific for the cure of
consumption, nervousness, typhoid, malaria, every, form of stomach trouble,
diseases of the throat and lungs, and all run-down and weakened conditions
of the brain and body. It restores youthful vigor to the old and maintains
the health and strength of the young. It nourishes and feeds the vital
forces. It is a form of food already digested. It is prescribed by doctors
of all schools, is used in the leading hospitals of the world, and is recog
nized as a family medicine everywhere. It is absolutely pure.
CAUTION. When you ask your druggist, grocer or dealer for Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey be sure you get the genuine. It is the only absolutely
pure medicinal malt whiskey, and is sold in sealed bottles only; never in
bulk. Price $1.00. Look for the trade-mark, the "Old Chemist," on
the label, and make sure the seal over the cork is unbroken. Illustrated
medical booklet and doctor's advice free. Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Roches
ter, N. Y.
can be brought up in decent society Ber
nard Shaw, for Instance and he will pro
test, 'No, for goodness sake, deliver me
from hearing more about Shaw." "
Mr. Shaw then made another rapid
change, and said that he was talking as
a practical politician, having served six
years on the North London borough coun
cil. He gave an illustration of the diffi
culty of getting politicians to embrace so
slahstic doctrines at this time because of
the danger of not being elected or not
electing their men to office.
Later he talked as a workman, but he
could not illustrate by his own experience
his statement that 30 per cent of the pop
ulation of London is living constantly on
the starvation line, in which he classes
all persons earning the equivalent of 35
a week or under, and who have to bring
up families. He pictured a large idle
class with money, "who wouldn't work
because, of course, they would keep
others out of Jobs." In referring to the
$500,000,000 spent In the South African
War, he said that part of this went to
the "generals who were defeated In their
efforts to lose battles."
Mr. Shaw downed all comers when the
chairman announced that he would
answer questions. In response to the
question whether socialism would elimi
nate competition and the Incentive for
effort, Mr. Shaw said:
"The tendency of modern times has
been for some time to eliminate corn
petition, and this has been practically
accomplished in America by the trusts,
and the experience of that country seems
to show it is a good thing."
Answering a charge made by an auditor
that his socialism was of the milk-and-water
variety the reference being to Mr.
Shaw's arguments for municipal owner
ship of these and other necessities the
speaker said: "Yes, the difficulty now Is
that there Is too much water In the
milk." ' ,
This led to the question: "Shall we all
have asparagus under socialism?" and
the chairman pronounced the meeting
Church Cornerstone Laid.
The cornerstone of the Mount Olivet
Baptist Church was laid last Sunday
by ,Dr. J. W. Brougher. The collec
tions for the day was $283.97. There
was turned over from the woman's
bazaar $53. making a total of $336.97
for the week's collection. The church
will be ready for dedication on No
vember 24. Dr. Johnson, the pastor,
has received some handsome dona
tions, $220 worth of lumber being do
nated during the week on four dif
ferent lumber-yards in the city. This
church will cost $2400. Every dollar
is paid except $989, which Is yet to be
raised. However, $125 of that amount
is now subscribed.
AV. C. T. V. Leader Coming.
Miss Rose Ardella Davison, assistant
secretary of the young woman's branch
of the W. C. T. V., will be in Portland
from November 1 to 14. While here Miss
Davison, who is a reader and speaker of
more than exceptional ability, will give
a series of lectures In the cause of tem
perance, and a number of readings, adap
tations of her own. from Ralph Conner's
"Black Rock" and Elizabeth Stuart
Phelps' "Singular Life."
Metzger Co.. Jewelers and Opticians,
S42 Washington Street.
A TREACHEROUS TROUBLE
The headaches and dizzy feelings that
trouble so many persons, are often but
symptoms of kidney complaint.
Kidney diseases are very treacher
ous. They come on. silently, gain
ground rapidly, and cause thousands'
of deaths that could have been' pre
vented by treatment in the beginning.
Nature gives early warnings of every
disease. If you would but note and heed
them. Backache, twinges of pain when
stooping or lifting, headaches, faint
spells and urinary disorders are among
the first warnings of kidney trouble.
If these signals are unheeded, there
comes a steady, dull, heavy aching In
the back and loins, a noticeable weak
ness and loos of flesh, rheumatic at
tacks, weakening of the sight. Irregu
lar heart action, languor, . attacks of
gravel, irregular passages of the kid
ney secretions, sediment, painful, scald
ing sensation, dropsical bloating, etc.
But there is no need to suffer long.
Doan's Kidney Pills cure all . kidney
troubles. This remedy has made a repu
tation for quick relief and lasting
cures. It Is' a simple compound of
pure roots and herbs that have a direct
action, on the kidneys. It was the se-
cret 76 years ago of an old Quaker
lady. It was given to the public by
James Doan, a druggist, and is now
known and recommended the whole
Home cures prove the value of
Doan's Kidney Pills to our readers.
Mrs. A. M. Hobblaugh, of 328 Grant
St, Portland, Oregon, says: "My faith
in Doan's Kidney Pills is stronger to
day than whi 1 I gave a statement for
publication a few years ago in the city
papers. The years that have elapsed
since I first used Doan's Kidney Pills
with gratifying results have only in
creased my appreciation for them. I
have found them to be thoroughly re
liable In every way. I had suffered
from kidney disorder, backache and
severe pains in my loins. My chief
sourcejjf trouble was with my kidneys,
which were very irregular in action.
Doan's Kidney Pills promptly relieved
me of all my troubles, banished my
backache, corrected the action of my
kidneys and helped me In every way.
. I think Just as highly of this remedy
today as when I gave a public state
ment some years ago."
DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS
Sold by all dealers. Price SO cents. rOSTELR-MILBlRN CO, Buffalo, N. Proprietors.
In Men's Diseases
Contagious Blood Poison
My Fee Is Only $10
In Any Simple Disorder.
The Leading Specialist.
Only Scientific Methods Cure
If you need a physician, get a good one go to the leader of medical specialism a doctor who will make a
thorough, searching and scientific examination of your ailments: an examination that will disclose your true
physical condition, without a knowledge of which you are groping in the dark, and without a thorough under
standing of which no physician or specialist should be allowed to treat you. You cannot afford to jeopardize
your future health and happiness by neglect, or experiment with dangerous, uncertain and unreliable treatment.
When you are first aware that some private disease or weakness Is making serious Inroads upon the system,
then you should realize that you are In the clutches of man's most deadly enemy. It Is then the best treat
ment medical science affords should be sought for, because such troubles produce startling weaknesses, cause
debilitating drains and result in great physical and mental torture. If such troubles are allowed to progress,
men are deprived of their happiness and strength.
I Never Guess
Why pay more for inferior treat
ment when you can get the very
best medical attention at a fee of
from one-half to one-tenth that
charged by others? Remember that
you are not asked to pay for any
experimenting or any failures. If
your case will not yield to my treat
ment, I can ascertain that at the
first examination, and will frankly
. tell you so. I am a specialist for
men only, and have further confined
my specialty to the disorders of the
pelvic tract. You can make no mis
take by submitting your case to me
first. Call today and you will be
on the road to health tomorrow.
The Only Diseases I Treat
Lost Vigor, Varicocele, Rupture,
Piles, Hydrocele, Organic Weakness,
Contagious Blood Diseases. Acute
and Chronic Urethral and Prostatic
Free Consultation and Examination
I invite every weak or diseased man to call for free advice, and if de
sired I will make a free examination and diagnosis, but the visit will not
obligate him In any way to become my patient. Office hours 8 A. M. to
9 P. M.; Sundays, 10 to 1 only.
Experiment, or take chances of
any sort. I attemp t to cure only
those diseases that I have been
curing for the past 25 years, and
feel "sure I am Justified In saying
that I have learned all about
them. Were I lacking In knowl
ecgepertainlngto my specialty
I would never have attained my
present success, nor would I to
day be recognized aB the master
specialist treating men's dis
eases. If afflicted, you can de
pend upon It that the service I
offer you is the service you need,
and is Bervlce such as can be
rendered by no otherphyslclal
An average of one man In five has
varicocele. Most men that have this
dragging, draining weakness are
not aware of It until It has wrecked
their lives. Varicocele causes con
gestion of the blood In some of the
most vital blood vessels of man. It
causes a dull, heavy, listless feeling
which is often mistaken f ' r nervous
debility or general decline of power.
" Weakness "
My cures of this disorder are per
manent and lasting. No tonics that
.stimulate temporarily, but thor
oughly scientific -treatment for the
removal of conditions responsible
for the functional derangement.
"Weakness" is merely a symptom
of Inflammation or congestion in the
prostate gland, and under my own
original local treatment this gland
is promptly restored to its normal
state and complete functional activ
ity is the' lasting result.
The DR. TAYLOR CO.
234 1-2 Morrison Street,