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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGOMAX, PORTLAXD, MAY 17, 1908.
PLEADS' FOR -LABOR
Gompers Urges Cause Before
ANARCHY NOT CONCERNED
leriit Who Abuse li-hts Should
Have Brain Storms Examined. -If
Made Illegal, Unions Will
Survive ' in Secret.
WASHINGTON. May : 16. Samuel Gom
pers, president of the American Federa
tion of Labor, today made an argument
before a subcommittee of the Senate com
mittee on the judiciary on the rights of
organized labor in the light of recent de
cisions of the Supreme Court-, of the
United States. Addressing his state-,
ment to the various bills to amend the
Sherman anti-trust law, he contended
far freedom of the press and freedom of
speech In all respects.
Kasy to Punish Anarchists.
"Would you extend that privilege to a
paper which was anarchistic in tone and
Incited murder of public officials, such as
the President and members of his .Cabi
net and others?" asked Chairman Nelson.
Objection was made by Mr. Gompers
to the assrjeiation of the term '"Anarchy"
with this discussion, and Mr. Nelson
disclaimed any intention of disparaging
organized labor by his remark. Mr. Gom
pers declared that such persons as vio
lated the bounds of reason and incited
crime may be reached by the law and
"Such a man," he said, "should, be in
vestigated as to the condition 'of his
M r. Gompers discussed at length the
recent decisions of the Supreme Court,
and 8;: id:
May Itrlve Unions Into Secrecy.
"Ve hear so much about equality be
fore the law. That's all ,we want. It
has been quite the vogue of late to say
that labor is ttskiug for special privileges.
'Organizations of labor . will not be
driven out of existence by legislation or
things they stand for in an open man
ner with the sunshine of God's protec
tion upon them,. I believe they will do the
next best thing and tlq t in secret. That
is not a threat: it is a prediction."
CALLS THEM ALL COWARDS
LUtlcricId Gives His Fellow-Congressmen
a Farewell Kick. .'
NKW -YORK. May lti. Congressman
Charles E. Uttletteld. of .Maine, speaking
at a banquet at the Union League Club,
Brooklyn, tonight charged that Congress
men are the most cowardly class in
America and quoted Speaker Cannon as
saying that "the only thing more coward
ly than a member of Congress is two
members of Congress."
"Congressmen are the most cowardly
set on earth," said Mr. LittlefiVld, "and
conditions are such that they could
scarcely be otherwise. Their chief aim
Is re-election, and therefore they are
afraid to act in any manner which could
prejudice that re-election. This is one
reason why I resigned.
"I believe the people of the country
should control the Government of th
country, but because of this cowardice
of the Legislators I doubt if the elec
tion of Senators would improve condi
tions any. They would then be in the
same position as the members of the
Mr. Littlerield deprecated the branding
of all rich men an malefactors.
DECLINE THE BANQUET
High Commissioners Plead Business
(o Avoid Guatemalan Hospitality. .
CITY OK MEXICO, May 16. Word
has reached this city that when the
cruiser Albany, carrying: High Com
missioners Creel and Buchanan, ar
rived off the port of San Jose de Gua
temala the vessel was boarded by he
Guatemalan Foreipn Minister, who In
vited the Commissioners in the name
of President Cabrera to beguests at a
grand banquet to he given in their
honor. The invitation was declined on
the plea that the Commissioners had
no time to attend the feast.
Dr. Bocanegra and ex-Consul Bustil
los, of Honduras, boarded the warship
and the vessel proceeded on its way
to Ampela. Dr. Boeanegra is the Gua
temalan delegate to the Central Amer
ican high court. Senor Bustlllos is the
Hondurun accused of complicity in the
recent plot to assassinate President
ci ii thm'q Dili nncci HUPP
1 UUIUI1 O UIUU A W I J VI
i'ullom Postiones Claims by Moving
for Kxecutive Session.
WASHINGTON, May 16. In the Senate
today Mr. Fulton said that as chairman
of the i-ommittee on claims, he felt it to
he his duty to do all he could to have the
omnibus claims bill considered and passed
at tlits session, yet there had been some
difficulty in getting it up and so far as
he was personally concerned, if Senators
were not disposed to act upon it, he
would make no further effort in this ses
sion to secure a vote.
Senator Daniel suggested that the bill
could be passed in an hour and expressed
his desire to have the Senate act upon
It. A motion for an executive session by
Mr. Cullom cut off further discussion. It
is not believed the bill will pass.
POISONED BY TOADSTOOLS
Seven Italian Laborers Suffering Be
en use of Their Fo 1 1 y .
TACOM A. May 16. Seven Italian labor
ers, crazed with fear and suffering
agonies from ptomaine poisoning,
reached Smith) Tacoma tonight in an ex
hausted condition, seeking medical aid.
The men are employed at the Dupont,
powder plant and had eaten freely of
toadstools, believing them to be mush
rooms. Three of the victims are In an
extremely critical condition at midnight.
One of the men became unconscious and
It was necessary for his comrades to
carry him seven miles to the streetcar.
CRAFT LOSES HER HOODOO
Torpedo-Bout Goldshorough Com-
nltpc Tflnl Trln Kitlrwl ill t v.
NAVY-YARD, Puget Sound." Wash.;
May 16. (Special.) The torpedo-boat
Rowan and the destroyer Goldsborougu
made trial trips this afternoon to test
the efficiency of the machinery.-
The Goldsborough, which has had the
name of a hoodoo, rid herself of that
title today by making a remarkable
run and making good in every particu
lar. A few years ago, when coming to
a pier after a trial spin, her steering
gear got out of order and the craft
plunged into a wharf, crushing in her
bow and jarring the machinery loose
from its bed. Today the ship was put
through many difficult maneuvers and
on all occasions answered her; helm
The ships left the navy-yard together
at about 3 o'clock. After getting into
the channel, past Pleasant Beach, they
put on full steam and struck up a 20
knot clip. While going at this speed
bo til crafts made several sharp turns
to test their steering gear. The report
that the Goldsborough's engines are too
big for the ship and tnat the huil
would not be able to stand, the vibra
tion in case full steam was turned on
was proven to be erroneous in today's
trip. While going at full speed there
was scarcely any vibration perceptible
except the jiggle of the screw aft.
FIRST GOLD BOAT TODAY
LKAVKS FAIRBANKS FOR "OUT
SIDE' BY WAY OF DAW SOX. ..
River Steamer Will Take Between
$300,000 and $500,000 Up Yu
kon From Xanana Metropolis.
SEATTLE, Wash., May 16. (Special.)
The first gold shipment' of the season;
and incidentally the first boat to leave
Fairbanks this Spring, wilf start tomor
row 'from the Tanana metropolis for
Dawson, according to a message re
ceived today by Dexter Horton & Com
pany, bankers. The boat will carry be
tween $-'00,000 and $500,000 consigned to
the bank. It will ascend the river to
Dawson, from which city the precious
metal will be transhipped, going on up
the river to White Horse, thence to Skag
way by rail and by steamship to Seattle.
It is expected to take about 2& days for
the shipment to reach Seattle. The gold
represents - small accumulations during
the Winter and other heavy shipments
M. W. Peterson, cashier' of Dexter
Horton & Company, said today that his
bank had been notified that $1,500,000. will
be ready for shipment to Dexter Horton
& Company as soon as navigation in the
North is open. Other heavy shipments
are expected by other local financial in
stitutions, and in fact every report to
Seattle banks indicates a big output all
over the North this season.
SHOT BY HIS DEPUTY
Constable Mortally Wounded in
Fight at Redding, Cal.
REDDING. Cal., May 16. (Specials
Deputy Constable Frank Ltittletleld shot
Constable Tim Foley at 11 o'clock this
morning in Judge Brown's courtroom at
Kennett. The bullet entered Foley's. abdo
men and the wound is considered very
serious. Foley has been taken to the hos
pital. Littlerield is in jail and Sheriff
Montgomery and District Attorney Tillot
son are hurrying to take Constable Fo
ley's dying statement.
The shooting occurred in Judge Brown'e
courtroom just after a case had been de
cided and the courtroom cleared. Little
field was under the influence of liquor.
Foley was sober. Littlerield denounced
Foley for giving him the "double cross"
by revoking his . appointment. Words
flowed thick and fast between the offi
cers, but the angry discussion had almost
subsided when Foley called Littlerield a
Littlerield drew his revolver and Foley
grabbed the weapon with his left hand.
In the struggle between two powerful men
the gun was discharged, the ball strik
WITTE AS PROPHET OF EVIL
Opposes Amur Railroad as Burden-
and Aid to Foreigners.
ST. PETERSBURG, May 16. Discus
sion of the bill providing for the con
struction of the Amur Railroad was be
gun by the committee of the Council of
the Empire today. Strong opposition
on account of the expense involved man
ifested itself, even among the Conserva
tives. Count Witte presented a report against
the undertaking, alleging that the con
struction of the road would throw an
unbearable strain on Russian finances.
The cost has been underestimated by
$50,000,000 and it would be almost impossi
ble to build the line in four years with
Russian labor, as proposed by the
As a result of the settling of the Amur
region by Chinese and Japanese, the con
tracts for rails and materials would un
avoidably fall Into the hands of foreign
firms which today control all commerce
in the Russian Orient. Russians are In
the Orient, Count Witte declared, simply
as bureaucrats at the expense of the
TEST COMMODITY CLAUSE
Government to Sue Vnder Agreement
With Coal Roads.
WASHINGTON. May 16. To facilitate
a flnal decision of the constitutionality
and construction of the commodities
clause of the railroad-rate law, it is pro
posed to institute next month in the name
of the United States in the Circuit Court
at Philadelphia a number of suits against
certain railroads engaged in interstate
transportation of anthracite coal from
the mines In Pennsylvania in violation of
the commodities clause of the Hepburn
Attorney-General Bonaparte stated to
day that the defendant railroads desire
to appear and plead or answer promptly,
and. with permission of the court, the
cases to be submitted and argued upon
the pleading and the agreed statements
of fact. The Attorney-General will ap
pear personally and argue the cases.
WHO IS THE INSANE MAN?
Aberdeen Poliee I-earn His Name,
but Can't Find His Home.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. May 36. (Special.)
The police this evening received from
Olympia the traveling case belonging to
the insane man arrested here whose iden
tity is unknown. Letters were found
showing that his name is Ernest Fisher.
Fisher was somewhat rational tonight
for the first time and was able to say
that he came from California. A theory
entertained by some persons who have
tried to talk with Fisher is that he pos
sibly may have been sandbagged and
robbed and allowed to wander away. His
wearing apparel is good, his appearance
that of a man of refinement and his
hands indicate that he has not done
manual labor. ....
Perfect AtUng fiascos f I at ileUger
DAMAGES TO EMPLOYES
GOVERNMENT MADE ' LIABLE
FOR INJURIES IX SERVICE.
House Passes Bill Extending Prin
ciple Cannon and Gaines Have
. Quarrel on the Floor.
WASHINGTON, May 16. Under sus
pension of the rules and without a roll
call the House today passed a bill pro
viding for compensation to Government
employes who are Injured while en
gaged in hazardous .occupations.
The bill expressly states that . the
wages of such -employes who are in
jured n the course pY such employment,
without .. contributory negligence or
misconduct, will be continued for ope
year, unless sooner able to resume
work. If an employe is killed or sub-
sequently dies during the year, an
amount equal to a year's salary or the
remainder thereof is to be paid In'
full proportion "to his widow, children
under IB years of age and dependent
mother or to the survivor or survivors.
A lively tilt between Speaker Cannon
and several members occurred during the
consideration of (he bill. Alexander of
New York, who offered the bill, had the
floor, and his colleague. Cockran. asked
for order. The Speaker - declared the
House was in perfect order. At that
Cockran, who- was in his place on the
Democratic side, strode across the cham
ber, remarking while he did so "that is
the price of inattention to disorder, and
I will join you. I must go over to that
side in a most disorderly way In order
to hear the proceedings.'
Gaines of Tennessee repeated the sug
gestion that the House was not in order,
whereupon the Speaker reiterated that
the order was excellent.
"Let everybody sit down! shouted
By that time the Speaker was thor
'The gentleman from Tennessee and
perhaps other members in their anxiety
for order possibly madedisoraer," he
"And the chair adds to it by a lot of
his unnecessary levity," remarked Gaines.
"The gentleman will be seated until he
Is recognized,' commanded the Speaker.
Gaines insisted that he made his point
in all sincerity, but the Speaker's only
reply was to instruct the stenographer
not to take down Gaines' remarks.
"He will not take them from the Speak
er, either," hotly retorted' Gaines.
The Speaker brought his gavel down and
suggested that' members might elevate
their voices, "or, perhaps," he Baid, "a
megaphone might be profitably em
ployed."; He insisted that the House had had ex
ceptional order for 16 minutes.
GOOD FROM TAFT VISIT
Officials of Panama Heed Advice to
Obey Election Laws.
WASHINGTON, May". 16. Secretary
Taft, on his return to Washington on
Monday next, will make a full report to
the President of his conference with
the Panama officials. During his visit
it was reported to Secretary Taft by a
certain element of the population of
the Isthmus that the elections in that
country had been unfair, and that no
proper expression of public opinion had
been permitted. Secretary . Taft was
very much impressed by, what had been
told him and in his conferences with
the authorities they no doubt laid great
stress on the complaints.
Today's reports from Panama indi
cate that his efforts have brought
prompt responses from the officials of
the republic and the efficient carrying
out of measures for securing fair elec
tions will render further suggestions
from the United States unnecessary.
Cotterill at the Y. M. C." A.
The usual Sunday afternoon meeting
for men at the Y. M. C. A. will be ad
dressed today by George F. Cotterill,
of Seattle, who will speak on the topic,
"The Saloon on the Run." Mr. Cot
terill has twice run for Mayor In Se
attle and once came within 300 votes
of election. .At present he is State
Senator. ' He is Chief Templar of the
American Grand Lodge of Good Tem
plars and ranks second in the In
ternational lodge of the same order. .
AT THE HOTELS.
The Portland Neuman. Toronto; J. Q
Megler and wife, BrookfleM; J. H. Patrick
and wife. Salt Lake; F. S. Loop, San Fran
cisco; R. H. Smith, ZanesviUe, O. ; C. E.
Houston, Seattle; A. P. Lecour, T. Brody.
S. J. Kenworthy. E. A. Beirs, J. Frank,
E. Lezynsky, F. C. Brawn, D. Fitchman, New
York; II. B. Rowland. C. B." Shane, Chicago;
T. V. Johnson. M. MeWestern. New York ;
H. T. Folsom, Lincoln; F. J. Loeech, Chicago;
A. D. Zepp. San Francisco; F. Tucker and
wife. St. Louis: A. Hill and wife. Minne
apolis; Miw K. Moorhead, B. Moorhead, Miss
V. H. Meek, Omaha; A. X. Naumati, San
Francisco; Mr. ami Mrs. J. E. Dieting. Ml
Dieting, New York; L, Gardella. Oroville;
P. Phillips, Denver; C. B. King. Boston; M.
Steifel, Chicago; A. E. Unger, Rochester.
N. Y. : G. D. MacVeagh. M. H. Harris and
wife. New York: C. L, Kirk, Mrs. J. L.
Kirk. Pittsburg; G. E. Merritt, Salt Lake; F.
B. Bentley, Denver; D. D. Oliphant and wife,
Berkeley; H. T. Lftuman, Chicago; G. A.
Lewie, Cincinnati; M. I. Friedenthal, New
York; C. M. Johnson. Louisville; H. J.
Miller. Aurora; C. F. Atkinson. Chicago; B.
E. Jackson, and wife, Denver; L. Block, Leo
Mayer, G. M. Payne, New York ; C. C
Cat hey, Albany; W. Bowen. Seattle; B.
Herbst, San Franclfoo: Mies A. Kaiehie. Den
ver; J. . McRobfe. Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. B.
Dennis. -Black Buttei ..
The Imperial-1-1 T. Carmashul, Gaston; H.
E. Armstrong, C W. Flanders, Cathlamet;
J. W. Greenholgh. Seattle; E. P. Ash. A.
T. Clark. Sllverton: A. J. 1 Sprangal, Lead
villp; John M. Bain, Logan, Mont.; A. W.
Wilson. Newcastle; Charles R. Dent, De
troit ; C. R. Abbott. Kelso; Carl Johnson.
Cathlamet; B. S. Purdy. Garton; H. N.
Cockerllne. Albany; D. S. Baum. Chicago;
W. S. Swain. Spokane; J. T. Weston, city;
William W. Raftery. White Salmon: U. C.
Bady. H. L. Kapus, city; George Hendricks,
Seattle; E. S. Snelling.' Cathlamet; Carl
Sloan, city; A. D. Birnie. Cathlamet; TV. L.
Marsden, Burns; H. Eastman, Rapplt, S.
D.; H. Calloghan. Spokane; George W.
Blnke, Mlnot, N. D.; C. Bultman, St. Paul;
A. E. Vnger. New York; James M.1 Kyle,
Echo; R. S. Moore. Seattle; J. L. Neil.
Colfax; Mrs. J. M. Tilloons, The Dalles;
Mrs- S. J. Donaldson. Emma Meador. Prai
rie City; Mrs, Otis Patterson, Canyon CUv;
C. M. Martin." McMinnville; William Hilton,
Pendleton: Mrs. L. M. Perry. North Bend ;
Mrs. I. M. White. Salem; R. J. Thurston.
Brownsville; M. J. Snell. Forest Grove;
Mrs. E. M. Bower, Chicago; Leslie L. Hope,
Forest Grove; D. S. Burns. Columbia City;
Fred Hansen, city; D. L. Fisher, Raymond;
Mrs. L. Murasky. San Francisco; A. T.
Peterson. Toledo; X. Bradley. North Yak
ima; M. Trul linger. Molalla; P. S. King
and wife, Scappoose; M. W. Peterson, Chas.
"Weeks. Astoria: J- H. Wright and wife.
Salem; B. C. Condet. San Francisco; Stephen
A. Lowell, Pendleton: C. C. Goodnow. Twin
Falls. Idaho: Mrs. Edith Westineyer, Raw
hide, Nevada: Bert M. LaFontaine. Raw
The Orefcon H. D. McLean and wife, St.
John.- N. B. : W. H. Berrick. &alina. Kan.;
H. M. Crooks. Albany; L. H. Folger, Mora;
C. Hense!. Chicago; H. H. G ramps, Minne
apolis: F. O. Harvey. Denver; J. M. Merrett,
San Francisco; G. Koelin and family. Ban
ner. Neb. ; F. Rocher. New Yrk : W. G.
Myers, city; Dr. E. . R. Seely, Medford; Dr.
C. H. Upton. La Grande; J. G. Tate. Hood
River; Marsh Wiliard. Kelro; William Diet.
Seattle: T-. V. Eldrfdge. C. M. Honeyville,
Gervais; S. B. Raihfor, Utica, N. Y. ; D. J.
Frye. Salem; J. Slater. Portland; Bertha
E. La they. Loe Angeles; Richard Bundy,
Rochester; G. S. Drewes, Philadelphia; G.
Sherman. Milwaukee; W. J. Rnfferty, Spo
kane; W. S. - Brvderick St. .fiiil; C. E.
Woodruff, Chicago; Miss H. lira v. Walla
Walla; T. C. Thompson, E. E. Bellinger.
Seattle; S. Wallace. Pocateilo;- A. Lasting.
Harry Gray. Paul E. Smith, J. M. Levy.
Seattle; Walter M. Clark and wife. Great
Falls; C. W. Wetherill. Chicago: George Fos
ter, South Bend; Mrs. W. Mcintosh. R. H.
Parlcer. Xorthpnrt;- Mrs. G. W. Matson. Kla
math; Frank Davey and wife. Burns; W. M.
Rufua. White SaimoO-
Th Perkins H. Kratz. Clatskanie; Jv F.
No Students-No Gas-No Cocaine
We Set the
and those afflicted with heart"
weakness can have their teeth
extracted and filled without any
pain or bad results.
Best plain rubber plate.. $8.00
Bridge work '...5.00
22-k gold $5.00
Silver filling ......... 50 tip
CLEANING TEETH FREE -
Consultation and estimates
free. Open evenings until 7.
Lady in attendance.
Suite 1, 2, 3 and 4,
221V2 Morrison, Corner First
Phone A 2132.
Jacobaon, Tacoma;. Jennie B, Merrill, Pasa
dena; C A. James and wife, Seattle; F. F.
tewing 'Dawson;. W. C. Harlan and wife,
Hamilton; C. Bush, T. M. Torwick, Seattle;
J L. Neil, Colfax: C. H. Eaton, Well ton;
J. C. Eaton, Barnard; Mrs. V. Wella, Los
Angeles; J. E. Cate. Washington; D. E. Wil
son. Elgin; Mrs. C D. Johnson. Washington;
Miss Lena Bright, San Francisco; J. R.
Wells and -wife, Condon; J. D. Hamilton and
wife. Astoria; A. H. Bender and wife, Glen
ville: A. S. Wood, L Robinson, Goldendale;
H. R Sweet, Omaha; G. N. Ely.- R. H.
De Shazer, Morgan ; J. Blossom, Miss C.
Blossom, Seattle ; Mrs. J. H. Cherry, La
Grande; B. Krlngelbach, - Seattle; C. C.
Stout. W. W. Whkacre, city; W. Carroll,
Ballston; J. W. Crow, Pendleton ; W. F.
Sherman, Milwaukee; E. SomervlUe, Napa
vine. The St. Charted W. I. McCord. Oregon
Cit v ; I. L. Garvin, Seattle ; 1. A.
Leitzel. O. Eltkett. C. Johnson. Pal
mer; C. M. Beele'r. Warren: W. M.
Osman, W. H. Stlpp, C. H. Curtlss, Cottle
met; P. M. Christenson. .Livingston ; O. Ed
wards. Heppner ; A. H. Porter, Clifton ; K.
N. Stache, H. D. McNutt and wife, Forest
Grove: E. Bennett. Independence; R. F.
Hoefpopp, The Dalles; L. W. Mack. Dufur;
I. Wolford. Silverton; D. L Marble. Mt.
Pleasant; R. W. Taylor, The Dalles; F.
Groth, E. W. Broadnell, Dundee; E. H.
Bunn. Portland; R. B. Pomcroy, city; P.
E. Pomerov. Albanv: J. Lahey. Cascade
Locks; Mrs. P. Crawford. La Center; W. Gf
Rhude, North Yamhill; J. n. Kodes, A. al.
Wright. W. H. Wright. Los Angeles; F. G.
Beter, Aurora; R. F. Hoefpopp, Dallas; C.
N. Lathrop and wife, city; Georga Kellogg,
Kelso; Ethel Brooks, clty. E. Anderson,
Oak Point ; A. A. Dicker. L. Seward, Bar
ton ; H. S. Jones. Gresham; O. A. Shepard.
G. Swartz. city; S. L. Phillips. Rainier; A.
B. Cpnwav, Salem; Mrs. Russell, Sher
wood; F. P. Mason. Victoria. B. C; V. E.
Smith. Etna; F. Blair, T. Carlson. Astoria;
George Ball and wife. La Grande; M. E.
Dickinson. Troutdale; C. H. Berns and wife,
Dallas; E. Armstrong, city; W. F. Hinson,
Oregon City; C. H. Hickley, Sheridan; H.
E. Marson. Walla Walla; W. E. Thompson,
Carlton; L H. Klitz, Woodland; F. Erdman,
Barton; i. M. Overholtzer, Sherwood; C. M.
Beeler, "Warren ; O. C. Gobud, Hood River ;
A. H. Porter and wife, Clifton; C. H. Cha
pin, Chicago; N. G. Harris. Dallas; M. H.
Young. Oregon City; I. H. Lltzel, Palmer;
H. S. Curran. VIenth; I. M. Forrester, San
dv; L. H. Morrison, city; I. H. Fidler, G.
Campbell, G. Nilson. D. Nllson. Kelso; C.
M. Ferry. St. Paul, Or.; K. Harvey, Trout
dale; N. C. Taylor, A. H. Avery, Beaverton.
The Calume E. D. Cusuk. Albany; W. L.
Jones. Jefferson; D. S. Bodlne, Albany; C.
T. Bereeford, Los Angeles; F. W. Harper,
Portland; J. B. Madlpon and wife, British
Columbia: A. W. Prescott, Salem; Robert
H. Geliathv. Dallas; P3. L. Turner. Mil-
Write at once for
Free Booklet on
riet and treatment
of Rheumatism and
other uric acid
troubles. Best book
of its kind ever
Read It, and you
your case fully,
and how to relieve
and cure yourself
Uricsol Chemical Co.
Los Angeles, Cal.
NO STUDENTS, NO GAS, NO COCAINE
The Old Reliable
Have stood the test of time
This office Is equipped with all the
latest appliances and formulas for do
ing high-class work.
22-K Crown S5.00
Bridge Work, per tooth -'..5.00
Logan Crown $3.50 to 5.00
Best Rubber Plate.... S8.00
Plates SIO.OO to 815. OO
Silver Fillings Sl.OO
Gold Fillings $2.00 ui up
Vegetables Vapor used only by us for
Painless Extracting 50
COR. 6TH AND WASHINGTON.
Be sure you are in the right office.
Phones Main 1880. A 6340.
b&B''jr TEETH '
f5u SWITHOUT PLATCS
With many personr of taste mahogany Is the Ij D
ruling wood for bedroom- furniture, though Clr- 'l P
casslan walnut claims also a large
wun brass ana me.ai Deus Diruseye
these woods our showing is very
This is a sample of the bargains ve
size from the different proportions
mirror 36x30 inches; the case, 46x21 inches; chiffonier of same height, fitted with mirror
18x30 inches; .dressing table mirror 20x30 inches. To close out, the price is reduced from
This chamber combination is made of choicest San Dmingo mahogany, and embodies the Inghest type of
workmanship. The drawer work, for instance, is all duslproof, a separate bottom being fitted below each
drawer. The mirrors are all imported French plate. It's the- kind of,
never loses in value, and adds tone
$75 Extension Table $48
We-- want' all the
people of Portland
to k-n o w of the
quality of the
stock carried by
and. we want ;them to .know of
the really great values we offer,
as compared to other furniture
.houses. .We want you to know
that "If it's furniture you
want, Gevurtz sells it for less."
You may easily prove that , our
reputation for low selling is
well earned by inspecting our
mammoth stock, every piece of
which is marked with the price
in plain figures. We always in
vite comparison. Note this su
perior table bargain as an ex
The Great Gevurtz Stores
EAST SIDE AND WEST SIDE
East Burnside and Union Ave. -Yamhill, First, Second
waukie; W. J- Clarke. Gervain; C. E. Reed
and wife, Corvallis; Neil Devar; Ontario; C.
McKay and wife, San Francisco; H. Klrk
patrlck and wife, Los Angeles; W. W. Wat
son. Fargro; W. N. Galen, Salem; I Camp,
Butte; Gus A. Schmeizer, Roeeburff; J. L.
Lfibbingr, Fort Wayne; R. J. Stockinger. Rose
burg; A. Helming, Coos Bay: W. C. WJoslow,
Salem; C. H. Maynard and wife, Mitr-eapo-
Together With My Record of 25 Years of
Have gained for me what is acknowledged to be by far the Largest Practice
in the West, because I invariably fulfill my promises.
I have attained success a degree of'success not even approached by any other specialist in
the. treatment of mn's diseases. There is no secret about it. ' For years I have been telling the peo
ple in public print just why my business grows. 1 feel it my duty to do so. I want every man in
every walk of life to know about the- wonderfully potent features that have made my practica
grow. One is, I cure diseases quioker and more thoroughly than any other physician can. I euro
cases that other honest doctors do not pretend to cure. Through 25 years of study I have gained a
broader experience, and been able to" perfect newer and more effective methods, while others con
tinue along the old lines. My treatment .is scientific and thorough and I am usually able to
cure even the most complicated cases in much less time than is commonly required.
To produce temporary activity
of the functions in cases of so
called weakness is a simple mat
ter; but to permanently restore
strength and visor is a problem
that but few physicians have
solved. I' never treat for tem
porary effects. Under my system
of treatment every bit of improve
ment is a part of a permanent
cure. Though other physicians
have, through my success in ef
fecting permanent cures, been
convinced of the fact that prema
tureness, loss of power, etc., are
but symptoms resulting from
chronic inflammation or conges
L tion of the prostate gland, none
have ns yet been able to duplicate
my cures. My system of local
treatment is the only effective
means vet known for restoring
the prostate to its normal state,
which always results in full and
complete return of strength and
vigor. Such a cure is absolutely
permanent, because the condition
responsible for the functional dis
order is entirely removed. It is
the only kind of a cure a patient
desires, and is the only kind of a
cure I will treat for.
Mv office and hospital occupy 60 rooms, thoroughly
equipped with everything that can be helpful in the
treatment of men's diseases. All remedies are pre
pared in my own private laboratory.
e OR. TAYLOR co-
23412 Morrison Street Corner Second Portland, Oregon
Was $270 : m
Now $155---J I
mapie anu x
are offering in the high-grade lines.
given. The dresser stands 5 feet 10
to your home
11s; L. Morrison and wife, Philadelphia; Mrs
O. Cooper, Berkely; W. P. Brown and wife,
Astoria; G. E. MIsh, James O'Brien, Port
land; J. V. Hewston, Limerick; Frank Brown
and wife, Frankfort; F- D. Moss, Seattle; C.
W. Reckett, J. H. Adams, James Healy, Van
couver; H. L. Hawthorne, Mr. Cooke, Port
land; G- B. Wilson and wife. Denver.
The Ienox Charles Thornton and wife.
MY FAIR HONEST
MT FEB FOR A CURE IS ONLY
IS ANY UNCOMPLICATED CASE
Pay When Cured
SPECIFIC BLOOD POISON.
I employ harmless, blood-'
cleansing1 remedies only In over
coming this most tenacious dis
ease. The system is made en
tirely free from blood-taint and
all symptoms of the disease van
ish to appear no more. I espe
cially Invite consultation from
those who have been unsuccess
fully treated elsewhere.
fiit clinu' a n 1 1 r-o
fliA Prvl.iniul li.n,l iii
wtjni -olom.aI en.od
kg U described and pneyd
II 1 below
You will be able to judge of the
inches, with a French bevel-plate
furniture that never grows ,oJd and
No. 807: A beauti
ful . hand - polished
quartered oak ta
ble of the highest
class. These tables
look like the cut ;
extend to ten feet; are very
handsome in appearance, the
large, flaky grain being espe
cially beautiful. These tables
sell regularly for $75. You may
take them during this sale for
A chance like this to secure an
extension table of this charac
ter so cheaply may not occur
city; W. A. Little. Napa, Cal.; J. T. Whist
ler, Hermiston; Mrs. F. Hanchett, Spokane,
W. C. Strong, Memphis; M. IX Scroggs,
Hermiston; B. G. Estea and wife. McMinn
ville; W. C. Smith. Kama; I. D, Chappeil,
Hillsboro; C. A. Taylor and wife, Tacoma;
F. M. Lane, Kalama; C. E. Jones. Ballard;
F. C. Ray. Seattle; W. F. Herman, San
DR. TAI I.DH, .
The Leading SpeMailt.
To those afflicted with varico
cele and who have long: delayed
treatment through dread of the
harsh and painful methods com
monly resorted to by physicians
in attempting to overcome t ;
disease, I especially extend an In
vitation to call and consult me in
regard to my modern, scientific
and painless method that has, in
thousands of cases and without
a single failure or unpleasan.t re
sult, effected an absolutely thor
ough and lasting cure. In most
instances there need be no deten
tion from business. In all cases
the treatment is painless and the
cure completed in one week's
time at most. My process involves
the scientific direction of nature's '
own forces and marks a distinct
advancement in medical progress.
Do not delay. Varicocele has
robbed many a man of his strength
and vitality and often results In
a withering and wasting away of
the organs involved. Your com
fort, happiness and safety demand
a cure, and the service I offer is
not to be obtained elsewhare.
I make no charge for consultation or advice. All
afflicted men may feel free to call upon me or write
regarding their cases.