The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, February 24, 1904, Page 3, Image 3

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District1 Attorney - Says CuIIecT Can Go ; Since
. - Kelley Has Been Released by the Police-Both
Were Implicated in Silverf ield Robbery, :.
t "I will not prosecute Matt Cullen,
Why. should he be punished When George
Kelley, the ring: leader, has been re
leased? JNo man shall ever say that I
' w guilty of prosecuting one man while
another and more guilty gpes free,"
This la the' statement of District At
torney Manning made this morning ex
plaining his action in releasing ex-Con
Vict Kelley, who, after being promised
Immunity by Detective Joseph Day, de
immunity by ' Detective Joe Day, de
Silverfleld Fur Manufacturing company,
after which he was released, contrary to
all established rules of law. He had
been bound over to the grand jury on a
-charge . of larceny, but hia release was
made before he had given bond or had
been committed to the county Jail. "
'Released by Joe Day, by consent
of Chief Hunt, 'Judge Hogue and the
district attorney," is the written release day book at police headquarters,
and it was written there: by Captain
Grltzmacher fey order of Day, - '
"Why, was not Kelley held to testify
against ' Matt Cullen?" was - asked of
District Attorney Manning this morn
lng. - - - -
"Is Cullert held?" asked Manning,
After being informed that; Cullen was
held under a charge of larceny, preferred
, against him by Detective Day, Manning
declared h would vnever prosecute the
case, as Cullen had admitted nothing.
' "With Kelley gone," said Manning,
"there is practically nothing against
Cullen, and I will not consent to, prose
cute him after what has transpired."
Later Manning said he would wait and
see what takes place relative to the
case of Cullen, .....&.
Cullen is now In the county Jail,
awaiting the action of the district attor
ney on the charge of larceny. It is a
penitentiary offense- Cullen admittedly
uiu an in ins power w woifuie yiuouw
against Kelley. Cullen was caught while
attempting w sell one of the sealskin
stolen from SUverfleld's store. Deteo
tlve Day says that .Kelley undoubtedly
planned and executed the robbery, but
. was sucn a clever criminal mat ne usea
Cullen- wherever there was danger, and
it therefore fell to Cullen" lot to dls
pose of the skins. As soon aa Cullen
went to a certain place, he was reported
to the police. Whoever the man was
who gave the "tip," Detective Day sayf
he demanded first 61 alTto know If h
would get the $300 reward offered by
Silverfleld for .the return of the skins.
Day -says he assured him that in can
the skins were returned the reward
would surely go to him.
, aowuittj was rxwmu
Cullen was then taken into custody,
and confessed his part, took the detec
tives to where he had three skins con
eealed and then brought Kelley into the
case. Kelley was located, and was ar
rested in bis room. But Detective Day
aays there was nothing In his room to
connect him ' with the robbery; neither
could anything be found elsewhere to
prove -Kelley the robber, or to. corrobo
rate Cullen a statement mat iteney to
lb Ihlaf v Tharafonb. ura Da.V. tha
proposition waa made to Kelley that tha
free. Then Kelley took the officer to a
house on Columbia street, operated by
an elderly woman. Tha skins were found
burled 1b the ground under the house.
Promptly, and without regard to legal
procedure, Kelley" was released. District
Attorney Manning himself declares the
release was Irregular, saying Kelley
should have, been committed to the coun
ty jail, after which a not true bill would
have been filed against him. Manning
blames the chief of police and Detective
Day for this blunder, but in reply Chief
Hunt aay:--:" --r ";E ,
Kelley was released by order of Dis
trict Attorney Manning. Do you up
pose for one moment that I would turn
a man of hja stamp loose without first
having the consent of tha district at
torney? It would be a most foolish
thing for me to do, and I, would "not
think of taking such responsibility upon
myself. All there Is to it Is that there
was no evidence Whatever to connect
Kelley with the robbery,"
"But Kelley was able to locate the
stolen furs," was urged.
"Well, certainly." replied the chief,
"but Kelley had been promised im
munity, and be could not," be punished,
after such promise on tha part of the
detectives, and I (guess .Kelley .has
skipped out by this time."
"As a matter of law. have police offi
cers a right to promise immunity to
criminals?" was asked of District At
torney Manning.
"They do it right along, and the courts
uphold It," waa the only answer Manning
would make.
"If kelley promised to turn state's
evidence and return the stolen goods,
should ha not have been held to testify
against his accomplices?" was asked of
Manning, but this question he declined
to answer, v f .
Xogne Bid Hot Beleas.
"Kelley waa not released by my con
sent." said Municipal Judge Hogue,
"and I cannot understand why it is so
marked on the records of the police. He
had been held to the grand jury by me,
and was therefore out of my jurisdic
tion. Detective Day wanted ma to go
and talk to Kelley. and to assure him
that in case the stolen goods were re
turned he would not be punished. I re
plied that 1 had no power to make any
such a. promise; that as far' as an offi
cer's promise was concerned, the court
might or might not cast It aside. De
tective Day first asked me about immu
nity for Kelley, and I referred him to
Deputy District Attorney Adams, who
communicated . with Manning and : ar
ranged matters. That is all I know of
the case. I had a short talk with Kel
Salt Rheum, Ringworm, Itch,
Acne, or other skin troubles,
promptlyrelievedandcured by
This scientific germicide, which
Is harmless, cure by killing
disease germs. Used and
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my signature. Accept no
substitutes. Address ,
i,3M Prince St
- "KewYerk.
nTI rTftlwnhlfl RMklet the
""-"lrifit f ainmaaoa.
ley, in which he told me he had served
time in Jollet for the robbery of a post
office outside of Chicago somewhere.". -"With
what Is'now known of Kelley'a
connection wltlfr the case, he could, lu
all probability, have been convicted,"
said Attorney Arthur P. Tlfft, prominent
In criminal law practice. "But for some
reason; it appears, Kelley was promised
immunity, from punishment if he would
return the stolen skins. In that case; if
ha kept his word, conviction would be
practically impossible. However, .even
If Kelley was promised protection for
returning the goods, and kept his con
tract, shouldrby all meana,-have been
held by tha officers until after the trial
of his accomplice or accomplices, as tha
case might be. .But Kelley evidently
was a most clever criminal. -He did not
even turn state's evidence, for he told
nothing against Cullen, as I understand
the-case. And in spite of that fact, ha
got free, simply by turning up the
' Bar Explains. .
Detective Day and Chief Hunt frankly
admit that -within less than 12 hours
after Kelley'a release they were in pos
session of information that would have
sent Kelley to the penitentiary,
"If Cullen ' had ; Just mentioned
'Dutch to me I would have had Kelley
sure," said Day. "But, not having this
information in time, and never dream
lng of. suoh a thingwhat could be done
but to let Kelley go? If any one can
show me where Kelley could have been
convicted on the evidence we had when
we let him go, I'll give $500. I knew the
'Dutch,' Cullen afterward mentioned, and
could have located him in short order.
Then I would have had a way to find
out where Kelley planted the skins with
out promising Kelley anything, and 'it
would have .been the penitentiary for
mm." ,
"I want to see Kelley punished for the
crime, u he was thethtef, and I cannot
understand why he ' was released. ' It
looks very peculiar to me. J would sign
a complaint against Kelley now, if he
could be located, provided the facts show
him to be guilty."
This is the statement mad today by
8. SllVerfleld, proprietor of' the store
from which the sealskins were stolen.
He returned from San Francisco today.
where he has been on a business trip.
"A manwho is capableof yerpetra
ttng a robbery like that is a fit subject
for a long term of years in the penitenti
ary," continued Mr. Silverfleld, "and
that Kelley should have been released
looks mighty suspicious to me. I regard
tha robbery aa the most daring ever
committed in a Portland store. I in
tend to investigate and ascertain why it
was that Kelley was released. I sup
pose the next thing they will do will be
to release Cullen. Personally I favor
vigorous prosecution of such criminals,
but supposing I didn't It is the duty
of the state to prosecute, and the dis
trict attorney, it appears to me, ought
to have held the men and prosecuted
them. Surely if there was a desire ion
the part of the officers, Kelley, in the
light . of subsequent events, could have
been shown to have robbed the store.
Another thing, I see no reason why des
perate criminals should receive such
great consideration, even had a promise
been made." ;
The Northwest" bakery and Fergerson
lodging-house, both located on the cor
ner of Twelfth and Gllsan streets, were
totally destroyed by fire about 2:80
o'clock this morning. The building be
longed to Thomas Spielman, who con
ducted the bakery and resided nexj; door
to .his ahop. , I.t wa only by heroic work
on the part of Fire Chief Campbell and
hi men that Spielman' home waa not
also a total los.
The fire broke out in the furnace of
tha bake shop and spread rapidly. Tina
lodging-house, which wa owned-byMra.
T. i Fergeraon, wa located above the
bakery, and several people who were
sleeping there barely escaped. William
and Robert Fergerson, sons of the owner
or ,tn rooming-house, had narrow es
capes. Everything was lost Mr. Spiel
man Is of the opinion that his losses
will reach $5,000, while Mrs. Fergersons'
loss is at least 11,000. Mr. Spielman.' s
residence wa badly burned, -but several
hundred dollars will cover tha damage.
Both properties were insured. - En
gine No. I and 6. truck S and hose
companies 1 and responded to the fire
alarm. ,
(Journal Special Service.)
Ashland. Or.. Feb. 84 About 2 o'clock
this morning aom miscreant attempted
to burn the residence of Mrs. J. H. Rus
sell, on Main street, in thl city. About
that hour her daughter, Mis .Mabel,
waa awakened by a crackling noise of
fire. She arose to find the rear of the
house in , flames. The : . family wa
aroused and a fire alarm turned in. Mrs.
Russell fought the flames while other
members of the family began removing
their effect, and the fire was brought
under control before tha fire depart
ment arrived. A burlap sack saturated
with oil. together with some dry pine
wood, had been placed against the build
ing and fired.' A man is suspected, but
the elite Is not well defined. Tha Rus
sell .residence is within the business sec
tion, a block from the center of the
town. Its burning would have imperiled
several other buildings.-
Frank Baiter, who attempted to 'com
mit suicide In hi room at the New
Grand Central hotel last Monday by
taking laudanum, la rapidly recovering
from the shock and Illness caused by the
poison. ' Salter I still at t,ha Good Sa
maritan nospitai, dui it i thought that
he will soon be able to leave that in
stitution. Salter still .refuses to dis
cuss the motive for the attempt to
commit suicide, nor will be state where
he expects to go after leaving the hos
pital. , ;;. , - " 1 11111 " " .iw,"pw jiiiBMiia .-,
From the Cleveland Leader.
Jobktns Old Snooper 1 disposing of
all his property to charity,
Old Jilson -What' the matter, doe
he think the world 1 eomln' to an end?
Jobktns No; he' tryln' to cur hi
, Preferred Stock Canned Oood. ';
' Allen ft Lewis' Beit Brand. " ,
rjiriG visitor
BxnuotAa Awmin a. icoeossxy
wbxub soBBxsra xa iattbs's
i Samuel . - Mozoesky, a, . second-hand
dealer Who reside at 371 Front street,
awoke early this morning and saw a
atranga man jprowling about the room.
Mozoesky reacHed under hi pillow. The
Intruder did not wait to see what was
to be brought forth, .but fled. Mosoesky
took a shot at the. fleeing man, but
missed. ' v-
Mozoesky. was ' awakened about 12:30
o'clock this -.morning by a thief wbo
accidentally., rubbed the sleeper's face
with Mozoesky' trousers; .Upon re
tiring, Mozoesky had hung his coat and
vest near the foot of his bed, while hi
trousers had been placed- at the head
of the couch. ' The . burglar, who had
entered the house by breaking the lock
on the back door, made his way direct
to' Mozoesky's room. A light , had been
left-burning In the house.
, The first move made by the -stranger,
who is described as being a short, heavy
set man, wearing dark clothe and a
black mask, waa to go through the coat
and vest. From the latter he secured
a silver watch. The thief then at
tempted to go through the pocket of
the trousers, but the sudden moves made
by Mozoesky ended the operations. Just
as. the' masked visitor was going out
the back door' Mozoesky fired two shots,
but It Is thought that neither of them
took effect, Patrolman Hirsch wa sent
to the 'scene of the robbery, but found
no trace of the burglar.
One hundred pennies, 60 nickels, 98
1-cent and 98 2-cent postage stamp
and several hundred photograph coupons
was the sum total of a haul made be
tween 9 and 10 o'clock last night at the
cigar store of J. H. Parsons, 865 H
First street. '
Parsons reported 'to the police thl
morning that he left his store about 9
o'clock. At the time he left the place
Parsons noticed ' a stranger watching
him lock the door. When Parsons re
turned an hour later the stranger was
gone, the door was broken open and the
small change that was left in the drawer
had disappeared.
Parsons at once started to look or
the man whom he had seen standing by
the doorway, but the only trace tha,t
could be found of him was that he had
gone into a little. grocery store near by
and purchased a dozen eggs, paying for
them in pennies.
With Southern Alberta aa their goal,
a party of 42 stockmen and their wives
passed through Portland last night. The
men had failed to make cattle-raising a
success In Colorado and will try anew In
the far north.
The men intend to purchase large
tracts of land several thousand acres
for the grazing of their flocks. They are
all men of means and have had years of
experience in the stock business.
' For thinking that he was in an Indian
camp and firing off a pistol to scare the
natives, Arthur Burns was fined ISO by
Municipal Judge Hogue this morning.
Burns was arrested In the north end
last night by Detectives Snow and Ker
rigan Just after he had fired his weapon
at an unseen foe. Burns stated that he
recently cam to Portland from Grants
A council of the Order of Pendo will
be organised tomorrow evening in Mac
cabees' hall at Fulton by - Organizers
Mrs. Rosa L. Mendy and Mrs. Susie B.
Schole. Officers and member of Guid
ing 8tar council of Portland will be
The Popular
Vote of 1904
la Unanimously la Tavor of Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablet ; They Ar
tha ration's ravorlt.
No article on the market, whatever
be the numose for which it was created.
can be a phenomenal success and be
universally popular unless it possesses
great and unfailing merit, mierior ana
worthless articles may nourish for a
limited time if their praise are sung by
sufficient clever and catchy advertising;
but their day are numbered from the
start, and their finish is a foregone con
clusion. This Is an age of the usrvlval
of the fittest, and only articles oi true
worth endure.
The unparalleled and phenomenal suc
cess of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets from
a business standpoint Is not unnatural
nor surprising. - It is due directly to
their unDaralleled and Phenomenal sue
cess in curlnar multiplied thousand of
cases or dyspepsia tnrougnoui in tang-
lish-speaamg woria.
The reason of the wonderful success
of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets la so plain
and simple that a child can understand.
it is tnis ana noimng more; mey are
natural In their workings and effects.
They take up the work of the worn and
wasted stomach and do it iust as the
stomach did when it waa well and atrong
and able. They actually digest the rood,
and do it thoroughly, completely and In
dependently, thus giving the weak and
weary stomacn an opportunity to renew
and regain it wasted strength. - You
forget that you have a stomach- Just as
you did when you were a healthy boy or
girl, and Nature restores and heals that
organ and mane it wen ana strong.
A HI. IjOUIS uuainess man nays; A
was a confirmed dyspeptic for years.
VVhnt T ate had to be forced down and
most of it soured or lay like lead in my
stomach and did me no good. I waa in
constant misery, both In mind and body,
and- came to be cranky, morose and irri
table. My natural disposition, which
was cheerful and pleasant, left m and
I was alienating all my friends. The
doctors did me no good. My wife finally
worried me into buying a box of Stu
art's Dyspepsia Tablets, which I began
taxing unoer protest, as x naa no xaitn
in anything or anybody. I was sore on
- "I had not taken a third of that box
before I noticed a decided and most wel
come change. I could enjoy a good
meal and feet no bad effects following
it. I forgot my stomach and had a
chance to think about something else,
I went ahead with my business in ease
and comfort. Six boxes of Stuart' Dys
pepsia Tablet at a total outlay of f 3.00
cured me completely and I have not suf
fered a pain irom aynpeimia xor two
years. I nave an appetite like a sixteen-year-old
boy. 1 wish everyone who suf
fers from dvsaeDSla could know what a
change thl great remedy mad in ma"
Stuart Dyspepsia laDiets are ror sale
by all druggist everywhere at SO cants
a box. All druggist carry them and
the best doctors are prescribing then
You need not fear that you will ever be
unable to get them; for, because of the
rood tney nava aone manaina ana tne
suffering they have relieved and the
happiness they bava caused, the fame
and the success and tha popularity of
Stuart's Dvsnepala Tablet from aener-
atlon-unto generation will endure.
Kill Insurance Bill Introduced by- Senator Dryden
, Which Glasses Them with Lotteries
Mitchell Sends News of Obsequiese
Senate bill No. 1261, that threatened
to. place fraternal insurance companies
on a footing with lotteries and prohibit
them the use Of the 'mails, has died,
and Oregon' Woodmen of the World feel
elated because this ' issue was forced
by , them' and a general -campaign for
the benefit of all fraternal orders was
made, with the above satisfactory re
sult. -The funeral of the bill was held
'' ''-'"' ! f "J
General Organizer of the Woodmen of
the World.
in the senate committee at Washington,
and among those who saw It "burled Is
Senator Mitchell. In reply to the pro
test of Multnomah Woodmen the sena
tor sent tne following telegram telling
of the obsequies: ' .
"W. W. Miner, Consul-Commander;
J. M. "Wood worth. Clerk, Multnomah
Camp, No. 77, Woodmen of the World
Gentlemen: Responding to yours of
February 16, protesting against senate
Tha published statements of banks,
trust companies and industrial concerns
command the attention of persons inter
ested in them as Investors or deposi
tors: the annual statements of great
life insurance companies are read by the
mass of people with all the Interest that
attaches to the mora Important news of
the day. It cannot be otherwise when
practically every family in every com
munity feels that its own fortunes are
closely connected with and dependent
upon the operation of one or more of
these tremendous beneficent associa
tions. Tha Metropolitan Life puts forth a
statement of its business in 1903, pre
senting an array of figures that shows
impressively the intimate relations be
tween this institution and the whole
people. In one item alone an amazing
fact is stated. It is that giving the
number of policies in force on the last
day of the year mora than 7,600.000
showing that one person in every ten of
the entire population of the United
State 1 insured in thl company.
In other item the figure are too
large to convey any clear meaning until
they are divided and subdivided and
made to apply to days and hours Instead
of .years. For example, this great com
pany has' paid to and Invested for its
policyholders since organisation, over
1238,000,000 a sum that will Impress
the average reader merely as being vast
and very vague. There is quick com
prehension, however, when we learn by
a little calculation that during 1903 the
amount thus distributed among policy
holders averaged 189 a minute during
every working day of tha year.
Every day in the year 859 claim wr
Jald; every day in the year more than
,000 new policies were written. At the
end of every day in tha year the com
pany' assets were mora than 850,000
greater than In the morning. Its total
assets at the end of the year were more
than f 105.000.000. It total Income for
the one year 1903 wa over 849,000,000.
Going back twenty years, we have
some comparative figures that tell a
story of almost Incredible growth. The
company's Income for the year 1833 was
a little over 38.000,000; for 1893 a little
over 315,000.000; for 1903 over 849.000.
000; its surplus since 1883 has increased
from about 3627.000 to over 310,000,000.
When we come to the amount of out
standing insurance at the end of the
year we pass the billion mark. Tha ex
act sum In 81.342.381.457.
The Metropolitan life received from
premiums and other sources during 1903
over 36.500.000 more than In 1902. Con
sidering the relative condition of the
financial market In these two years,
this exhibit is at first surprising, then
illuminating. In 1902 money waa plen
tiful; public confidence In the manifold
projects of promoter and financiers had
never been stronger; "tiroes were good."
In 1903 these conditions were reversed.
Thousands of hitherto prosperous Wage
earners were nut of employment; others
were forced to accept reduced wages;
the income of the well-to-do shrank
and dwindled: and everywhere there was
a decided tendency to retrench and to
withhold money, irom investment. lei
thl wa by far the most prosperous
year of the Metropolitan Life Insuranco
company existence.
Nothina could show more plainly what
life insurance really stands for in the
minds of .the people, it is not regaraea
a a - speculative - venture, but a sure
promise of security; a safe shelter when
financial storm cloud threaten general
WI4C sC ,-,-'-','
A concern like the Metropolitan Life
Insurance company is, of course, a busi
ness organization, but it 1 on in which
all at its nol lev holders are bona Ada
fartnera, "a company of the people, by
he people and for tha people-, on that
na Known now i to gam ana now w jus
tify the confidence of the whole cora-
mun'ty. .' . .
i net i wny no Dana siocanomer win
read the annual report of hi own pros
perous bank with keener relish than
people everywhere read thl remarkable
statement of tha Metropolitan Life.
i .( '' , f
' r "J ' :i ' '
bill No. 1281. 1 take pleasure In ad vis
lng you that this bill ha already been
killed in committee of which I am a
member. I presided at the obsequies
myself, as I believed .a bill Inimical
to the best interests of i fraternal so
cieties. Yours sincerely,
Senator J. -F. Dryden Introduced the
bill, and as the senator Is president of
a leading life insurance company, fra
ternal men-; over th country at once
scrutinized his bill carefully for. re
strictive legislation. The bill, accord
ing to Woodmen . who carried through
the campaign, purported to be for the
establishment of national supervision
over all life Insurance companies, but
hidden away in one small paragraph
was a clause which included tha fra
ternal companies In the. lottery class.
This would preclude such organizations
from using the mails in the distribution
of papers, circulars or any, advertising
matter, or even on official business. -
Though the cry against the measure
waa raised over the entire country, the
Woodmen of Oregon.' under the leader
ship of General Organizer G. K. Rogers,
made the strongest fight. Early In Feb
ruary, soon after the bill was intro
duced In . the senate, Mr. Roger sent
out a circular letter calling the atten
tion oi Oregon camps to the bill and
asking them to forward protests against
Its passage to their representative in
congress, and especially in the senate.
Mr. Rogers asked that every Oregon
camp at once call a conference and
send letters and telegrams to the repre
sentatives, senators and to DeVere Hall
of Bay City, Mich., who represented
fraternal Interests at Washington.
In speaking of the bill, Organizer Rog
ers said: ,
"It Is intended to make the postorflce
department supreme and gives the postmaster-general
authority to issue a
fraud order against any fraternal so
ciety upon the slightest pretext of the
department of insurance commission
ers. . The worst feature, however, was
that it was tacked to an amendment of
tha federal statutes relating to lotter
ies. We do not object to national super
vision of Insurance organizations, but
we do object to being classed with lot
teries. Nearly 3700.000,000 ha been
distributed by the fraternal order of
the country,'' and to attempt their, dis
ruption by classifying them a gam
bling Institution is an insu.L"
(Journal Special Berylce.)
Huron, S. D., Feb. 24. Th political
pot la going to boll at a lively rat In
South Dakota this, year, if the unusual
interest manifested in th meeting of th
Democratic state committee in session
her today may be taken as an indica
tion of what is to come. Tha purpose
of th committee meeting is to decide
upon the date and place for holding
the state convention to elect delegates
to the Democratic national convention.
Two state conventions will be held
this year, but a a Republican victory
1 conceded in the state election, th In
terest of the Democrats centers almost
wholly in 'the convention which is to
name delegate to St Louis.
Today's meeting of the stata com
mittee has been awaited with Interest
all over th state for several weeks,
and a lively contest ha developed for
th honor of entertaining tha conven
tion. Among the cities which have put
In bid for th' gathering are Yankton,
Aberdeen, Mitchell, Sioux Fall and
Huron. .
Tha rivalry fdV tha convention city
la not the only contest that 1 attract
lng attention. Th Hearst boomers want
an early convention aa early as Maroh,
while those who are opposing the candl
dacy of the New York editor contend
that May will be early enough for th
convention to be held. .Th decision In
regard to the convention date will show,
therefore, th Hearst strength in South
Former Senator Pettlgrew will ask
to go tha national convention as a
Democratic delegate from Sioux Falls.
Th state 1 entitled to eight delegates.
Heretofore they have been selected by
circuits, there being eight judicial clr
cult inth state, but the last leg!.
latura added th ninth, circuit, which
will necessitate a new plan for naming
Preferred Stock Canned Oooda.
Allen T-ewla' Best Brand.
Dr. W. Norton Davis.
We treat successfully all private,
nenrous and chronic diseases, also
blood, stomach, heart, liver, kidney
and throat troubles. We cure
Syphilis (without mercury) to stay
cured forever, in thirty to sixty
days. We remove Stricture, with
out operation or pain, in fifteen days.
We cure Gonorrhoea in a Week.
The doctors of this institute are
all regular graduates, have had
many years' experience, have been
known in Portland, for 15 years,
have a reputation to maintain, and
will undertake no case unless cer
tain a cure can be effected.
W guarantee a cur in every case w
undertake or charg nd fe. onsulta-
tlon free. Letters confidential. BOOK
FOR MEN mailed free in plain wrapper.
1SM SJlxtfe, trt. Fortlaad, Oregoa,
Corner AWi -
Diseased Kidneys Cause More Sickness and Serious Complications
. Than Any Other Disease.
felt the change. , I continued to take It for about a month, when I entirely re
covered. I cannot speak too highly of Safe Cure, and I have recommended it
to no-lea than a dozen of my friend, all of whom received Just aa good result
as I. 'William McLaughlin. 1739 S. 19th St., Philadelphia, Pa. .
, Many such unsolicited letters are received daily from grateful men and wo-;
men who have been cured by Warner'a Safe Cure.
- i,?r5on"n(1J! of and Women Have Kidney Xti and Xo HO Know J.
JTntll It Has Developed Into Bladder Trouble, Bbeumatism, Diabete or Bright'
Si, Which Will Prov ratal if Wot Attandad to Xmmadlataly. -
'AXWB 1 X lira BXAXXi O TWXL BAOX, painful passing of urin. Inflam
mation of the bladder, torpid liver, cloudy urine, pains in the back of tha head
and neck, rheumatic pains and swellings all over the body, eczema and Jaundice,
tell you your kidneys are diseased and are not able to do their .work properly.
If you have any of these symptoms, great care should be taken to stop tha
progress of the disease and prevent it becoming chronic and impregnating th
entire system. . "
TCSt YOOr Urine. A,fVr.yc!u,r """nine' urin stands 24 hours, if you find a red
, ,wu V- d,'8h .brick-dust sediment in it or particle floating In tha
urine, or if it la cloudy, you will know your kidney are in a diseased condition
and are unable to perform their work.
It purifies and strengthens the kidneys and enables them to do their work;
It will cure rheumatism, rheumatic gout, diabetes, Bright' s disease, urlo acid
poison,, inflammation of the bladder and urinary organ, and restore th pa
tient's health and vigor.
Safe Cur la purely vegetable and contain no narcotic or harmful drug.
It is free from sediment and pleasant to take. At all drug store or dlreot. too
and $1 a bottle.
Beware of so-called kldnsy car which ara full of aedLaieat and of bad
odor they ara positively harmful and. do not our.
If there are any complication that you do not understand, writ In confi
dence to our doctor for free advice and counsel. Medical booklet free. Ad
dress Warner' Safe Cure Co., Rochester, N. Y.
WARNER'S SAFE PILLS move th bowels gently and aid a apaady aura.
A. Wlaa rath.
An old Oerman story is told of a fath
er' strange present to his -daughter.
When aha wa married he gave her a
golden casket with the strict injunction
not to pass it into other hand, for it
held a charm that she would los If h
did so, and in keeping would be of in
estimable value to her a th mistress of
her. house
Not only wa she to have the entire
care of it, but she wa to taka It every
morning to tha cellar, tha kitchen, th
dining room, th library, the bedroom,
and to remain with It in each place for
five minute, looking carefully about
After tha laps of three years, the father
wa to send the key, that the secret tal
isman might be revealed.
Th key waa sent. Th casket wa
opened. It wa found to contain an old
parchment on which were written the
word: "Th aye of the mlstres are
worth 100 pair of servants' hands."
Th wis old father knew that a prac
tice of inspection followed faithfully for
three year would become a habit and
be self-perpetuated that the golden cas
ket and tha hidden charm would have
accomplished their mission.
He! Lis
How easy it is to secure a Diamond, Watch
or Jewelry without considerable outlay or
paying exorbitant prices.
3 . . .
Our Easy Payment
Enables any one to "save for valuables and
wear it while saving." You pay no more
than were you to pay cash.
The Portland
DAN MARX, Proprietor
i.i . , , - TTt
The Imperial Motel
Portland, onr:aor.'.
K:sf: ttl n $2.50 per day.
"Threa year ago, whila gunning. X
tumbled Into a stream and Wa wet to
the akin. The weather waa quite chilly,
and It wa several hour befor I could
put on dry clothing. .
"When I awakened early neit morning:
I wa unable to move, owing to sever ;
pains In my back and body. I remained
in bed all that day, and during tha night '
a high fever set in. Three weeks after,
the pain around my kidney were o
bad that I could not walk without un
dergoing torture. A doctor told ma-1
had kidney disease, and I was under hi -treatment
five month without relief, so
I tried a bladder and kidney specialist.
He treated me for two months, but I -was
getting worse all th tlm. On
day an old huntsman friend of mine ad
vised ma to buy three bottle of War
ner's Safe Cure, and said if they did not
help me I might a well give up alt
hope of ever being cured. He had suf
fared for tea year with kidney and
bladder dike, and atx bottles of Sat
Our bad entirely cared him. I laughed,
but bought two bottles of Safe Cure, and .
Sot in th Olden Bay.
From the SYannh MSiai u.t
Lov held a slmpla wy in th food old
Sought not costly gift, lived ra ear!
And th dew-kissed flower, plooked by
lovnr. h.nA.
Rad mora worth than tha Jewel of un-
nse-iana. -
Tor heart spake to heart m. thorn runllt
And heart sang to heart In love gulla-
isss praise, .
And love wa a fir who benignant
ray . .
Only darkened at Death' command,
In th good old day.
Now, lov i despoiled of th charm of
old; ...
False tear and deceit pay tha fool
Why. then, at it feet should I lay my
heart? .
la th lov of today heart have no
And I sigh o'er the tale th poet told
in in gooa oia days.
-Grafton Pros.
Loan Office
I th way our goods are mad and old.
Just now we are selling a great many
tool of various kinds, but ther ,1
enough for alt. Call and take a peep
and glva us your opinion,
0. W. KXOWXXS. Kga,
Plan Oafj...
r . - " IV', '