The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, July 30, 1904, Page 2, Image 2

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V.'v ' l '
(Open River Association
; v is Confident That ;
3 T2i Started Despite
Enmrmtlo work for th porta rail
way la being done by the member of
too Opoa River association now In thla
fdty. Their conferenoe yeeterday morn
ing with representatives or too chamber
of oommenx and the state portage rail,
way board waa followed In tike afternoon
by an Important Interview with Major
tLangfltt, the government engineer, and
tola morning a meeting of the executive
board of the - association waa held, at
which plana were formulated for terry-
ting forward an aggreaalva : campaign.
That there may ft noiac 01 zunaa rot
ha construotlon of the portage railway,
steps wlilbe taken at ono to make good
jany deficit In tha event that the state
appropriation prove Inadequate, and the
membership of tha association will be
greatly Increased. . Tha aid of Senator
Ualtohell haa also been enlisted and he
will use his influanoa at Washington to
Induce the government to allow tha con
struction of tha railway upon a portion
Of tha canal right of way.
Those present thla morning at tha
meeting of tha executive board of the
Open Klver association war .John A.
'Smith, president of - the association.
Judge W. J. Mariner, Dr. N. Q. Blalock
land Henry Hahn. By Invitation of the
board, A. H. Uevera of the Portland
khambar of commerce and A. McL.
lawks, tha civil engineer retained . by
i the association, war also at the meat.
jjng. The chief toplca of discussion
jwere the extension of tha membership
'of tha association and tha raising of
funds. : r . ,
J "We hope," said Judge Mariner, after
tha meeting, "to lncreasa tha member
hip of tha assoclaUon to 'several thou
wand, and to do thla within a Short time.
This of Itself will supply a considerable
lamount of money, as tha membership
fee Is 12. we shall need-funds, for the
state appropriation for tha portage rail
Irway may not be sufficient. - Tha meet
ing was largely devoted to tha dlaou
Wloa of way and mean" .
taken At XopefnJ.
All tha member of tha' association
from eastern Oregon are greatly encour-
iaged over tha progress already made and
tare hopeful of an aarly commencement
bf work upon the portage railway. Thalr
'interview with Major Langfltt haa eon
I firmed their belief that there should be
jno serious "difficulty In obtaining from
the government tha right to use a part
I of tha canal right of way for tha rail
pwar. ' i " " r'T
"What era want from tha government,"
aid Judge Mariner. - "Is permission to
construct tha portage railway upon tha
land which la conveyed to tha govern
ment for tha right of way of tha Celllo
canal, and wa want to get this permla
ion Immediately, without waiting for
tha actual transfer of title, which will
take alz or eight- weeka We do not
wn$ to lea any time. We had a con
ferhce - with Major Langfltt : yesterday
(afternoon and ha is not-disposed to put
any obstruction in oar way. He (aid
): ; -
'bboavsb or Tn rwcmBArao
j BOAmorrr o babtbwjt txxbeb
, acAwr AOTTxura nrrxBSSTS
The manufacture of wooden boxes In
Portland 1 assuming immense propor
tlona, and the three factories, the Mult
nomah Trunk and Box company, the
Standard Box and Lumbar company and
tha Star Box company are running on
full time, -It la estimated that nearly
10.00g feet of epruoe lumber goes Into
boxes dally tn Portland. Just now la
tha alack time between the berry, and
the fall fruit seasons, but the regular
local demand for boxes continues good.
Soon will ooma tha rush for peach, ap
ple and other fruit boxes, and order are
Jready being received from Oregon and
California-points. -Shipments" of -fruit
boxes are made from her to Denver,
and to other outside points. Borne ahlp
menta are mad to the east, but the
high freight rat of SO and (0 cents per
hundred, makes It difficult to get into
the market In Missouri and Mississippi
alley points.
In Wisconsin. Michigan and the Chi
cago territory box making Is a leading
Industry, and each locality haa trade
Journals devoted exclusively to the box
and barrel trade. A piece of wood or
mall atrip that 1 thrown away or
burned here la utilised for soma variety
of boxes there.
K. Mcintosh, ona of the owners of the
Rocky Point Lumber company, states
that a dosen years apo he waa working
In his father's box factory In Wiscon
sin. There was a ready demand for
anything that could be made Into box
e hooks. It did not matter how small.
Carloads' of small' strips, waste cut
from tha box lumber, was shipped awy
to bo used In making crates for lanterns
and other articles. Almost every milT
bad special saw for trimming the
bark covering from slabs so that the
wood could ba used for box material.
- As the manufacturing Industrie grow
bar the demand for boae will increase,
and eventually freight nttea may be ad
justed, so that box shook can be profit
After Long Conferences
Koad Wfll; oon be
Canal Plans
that he could see no reason why the
portage railway could not be built
upon tha canal right of way, and ha
think that the railway need not inter
fere with tha construction of the canal.
Ho assured ua that if a survey be sub
mitted to htm showing where the road
is to run; he will be glad to take the
matter up at ono and he can then de
cide what modifications, if any, may be
desirable-' to prevent interference with
tha canal. When these point are de
termined ha ' will .be In a position to
present the whole matter- to tha govern
ment, through . the proper channels:
Major Langntt aald ha had no doubt that
tha permission .to construct the railway
over the canal right of way would be
granted by tha government, with the
proviso that It. shall be removable at the
pleasure of the. government, either in
whole or. In part Tha gtat of Major
Langfltt'a statements was that ha will
co-operate with the atata portage board
and with tha open river commission In
harmonising the two projects for fe
ollltattng commerce on tha -Columbia
river." .
'Ala Desire OanaL
"It la not your Idea that tha effort to
complete the right of way for tha canal
ahould'b abandoned r Judge Mariner
was asked....'
: "By no rotWna.; That is far from being
our attitude," he replied. "We recognise
the great Importance of tha canal, but Its
construction must take years and w
are seeking to have the portage railway
built Immediately so that we may get
relief at one from railroad exactions
There la no antagonism to the canal." -
Governor Chamberlain la in hearty
accord with tha effort to hasten tha
construction' of the portage railway. He
aid thla morning:
1 ahall write to Major Langfitt Im
mediately upon my return to Salem and
ask him as to tha beat manner of pre
senting tha request for permission, to
us a part of the canal right of way for
the construotlon of the portage railway.
Jt haa been my Idea all along to have
a r-aurvey of tha portage route as
soon as tha right Of way ha been .se
cured for the canal The state board Is
fully alive to tha Importance of hasten
ing the construction of the portage
road. ' But wa cannot of course abandon
tha canal project, and I am sure no on
who .understands -tha situation would
advise such a course. : Too much 'money
has been expended upon that to let it
drop and we have entered Into eontraot
for the purchase of tha right of way.
All that would ba lost 'If wa should
abandon tha canal now. ' What we want
to do la to obtain tha government's con
sent to tha building of tha portage road
over the land which Is to b conveyed
to the government for tha canal, and
In thla the atata board la In accord with
the open river commlMton." 1
Tha members of tha Open River as
sociation from - eastern . Oregon will
leave for their homea thla evening.
ably hipped to eastern markets. Tim
bar Is becoming scarcer In the east, and
there Is certain to be a demand for Ore
gon box material In the future. 'There
is an immense amount of box material
in th slabs that are sold for fir wood
that might be profitably utilised.
Deputy City Attorney Fltsgerald this
afternoon laid complaint before Mu
nicipal Court Clark Olson for tha pro
prietor of three saloons and warrants
war Immediately Issued. . The list com
prise A William and Thoma McGlinn,
of m Alder; W. H. Close, Park and Mor
rison, and J. Kolbroth, 141 Washington.
All are charged with selling liquor t
Miss Pearl Caldwell, a girl of 14 years,
who la now hold on a charge of larceny
of jewelry and other articles from Mis
Maud GlUiland, In whose employ she wa
at th time of th robberies.
In addition to the charge of selling
liquor to a minor, W. II. Close I charged
with permitting a minor to loiter In hi
saloon. The cases will ba triad before
Judge Hogu Tuesday. ,
Teacher of tha publlo school
throughout thla county ara preparing
for tha county and atata examinations,
which will be held In tha high achool
building la Portland beginning with
August 10. - From all Indications over a
hundred teachers will be present for the
test. ,
Th county examination will occupy
three days, while it is expected that
the state examlnationa will oontlnue on
day longer, for the reason that they
ara more difficult Count Superinten
dent Robinson la engaged In making ar
rangement -for. th examinations, t :
Sunday Schedule and Round Trip Rates
on The 0. W. P. - ;. :;
Zeav for Estacada 7: JO, (:I0, 9:10,
11:10 a. tn.. 1:30, S;30, 1:30, S:80 and
7:30 p. m. Hate, 60 cent for 71 miles.
For Oregon City and Canemah Park ev
ery 30 minute from T a. m. Rat tt
cents for II mile. -
Grand Duke Boris, who, when reproved by General KuropatHn for hrtng
lng dissolute woman to headquarters, stabbed hi commanding officer with his
i-oaax BAXxjioAO omcuxj n-
wm bs moiD ro oabst muw.
zifnoriiian mxxtzbto.
The railway entering Portland are
preparing to add extra coaohea and
alaepiag car . to . their train . arriving
"here August 1 and I for th big 'con
vention to organise an Oregon Improve
ment league. Th half rat put . Into
effect for this event 1 open to th pub
llo. and a heavy' patronage la expected
from all part of th tate. At this"
time It 1 not thought that special
train will be necessary, and unless th
situation change materially th busi
ness will be taken' car of by th regu
lar train. . -
. At thla data more- than 100 delegate
have been reported to tha Commercial
club, and doubtle many will eome
whoa name hav not been sent In. In
addition many people will take advan
tage of the half far rat to visit Port
land on business and pleasure. Th re
ception and entertainment committee of
tha Commercial club met thla afternoon at
the office of Manager Tom Richardson
to take up the final arrangements In de
tail. Tha following additional delegated
names have been received:
Forest. Grove board of trad (by E.
W.t Ilalnea, president) -B. W. Haines,
W. it Holll H. C. Atwall, CoL Harry
Haynes, A. J. - Wlrta, Ira E. Purdln,
president; W. H. Ferrln, Charles F. Mil
ler and 8. G. Hughe.
Lewis and Clark Centennial Exposi
tion and Oriental fair W. B. Aver, 8,
M. Mears, H. C. Breed on, H. W. Goode,
O. M. Scott, Walter F. Burrell, Jeff er
aon Myers, Jay Smith, E. Newbegln,
Henry B. Read, R. I Darrow.
Waaoo, Oregon, (named by Mayor E.
B. Cattron) George N. Crosfield, Hon.
W. H. Bigg, Hon. C C . Kinney. Dr. H.
B. Beers. E. D. McKee, C. A Akers,
Josiah Marsh, R. C. Atwood. E. A. E
Webber, F, It Meador. W. M. Barnett,
C E. Jones, W. K. Tata and J. E. Mc
pherson. Dalles Commercial club .(named by
President N. Whealdon) E. O. McCoy,
J. W. French, George A. Toung, D. P.
Ketchum. Frank Menefe. J. 8. Schenck,
L. E. Crowe, F.. S. Gunning, E. E.
Ferguson, Mr. Mary L. Spauldlng.
Yamhill county (named by Judge B.
F. Rhode) Henry Oee, W. T. Macy, R.
L. Conner, W. Jj. Warren, George F.
Hauaer and John Wortmart, of McMlnn
ville; Hon. Iee Laughlin and A C Good
rich, of North Yamhill; C. J. Payne,
Bellvue; R. U Harris, Dayton.-
i nr T
' (Jonrosl Special Service.)
Boston, Mass., July 30. -In accordance-
with a law enacted by th state
legislature several years ago and In
pursuance of a custom that hea become
well established during the last decade,
th week beginning tomorrow will be
observed throughout Massachusetts as
old horn week. The week 1 set apart
as a , season during which cities and
town may conduct appropriate cele
brations In honor of returning son and
daughter of -'the commonwealth and
other Invited guests, and may- hold ex
excises of historical Interest
, Try the Trolley to Estacada.
Th Foresters' band of tl place will
furnish tha muato tomorrow at tha
hotel and pavilion on tha banks of tha
Clackamas. Rata for 73-mll ride, 40
centa. - .
Hiram and Httla were there, th pea
nut man, tha small boy, tha vendor of
auburn lemonade, th Hon, elephant and
all the other thing that go to make up
a cirous and a youngster- delight It
wa an hour of pleasure at the Floto
show. Twenty-first and Savier streets,
last night, and th great crowd which
wa Jammed together under th big can
vaa showed it appreciation by loud guf
faws and f sequent cheer.
Th Floto shows hav developed into
a big organisation, and hav won an en
viable place tn the heart of ciroue-goers
In western towns. The menagerie that
accompanies th show Is stocked, with
animals from every part of the world
and waa crowded last night Tha door
of that part were opened an hour before
the beginning of the performance to-ao-oommodate
tha crowds.
"Happy Hooligan." with a tin cup on
hi bead. Just a h la In 'Tha Journal,
wa there, and caused endless fun for
the small boy, - Thar were other clown,
too, who added to th mirth and Jollity
of th evening. Th Japanese acrobat
and tha family of tumblera war aa good
as are ever aeen In a show, and war re
peatedly applauded.
Tha hard of elephant did eome a ton
Is hi ng atnnta, aa did the troupe of horaea.
It la probably tha only hard of elephants
that haa aver been taught to chime the
bell a They rendered "Auld Lang Syne"
on tha chimes, and th keeper was buay
for several minute bowing In response
to the encore. ...
The performance opened last night
with a grand parade of the animals and
performer around th tent There were
numerous daring specialties and aerial
feats that held tha crowd In breathless
suspense. Tha ahow left for the sound
Immediately after laat night perform
ance. . ' -f
Portland 1 Nn of th beat lighted
oltlee In the country, according to Au
ditor Devlin. He states that In this
city ther are over 1,000 electrlo light
and th people are still clamoring for
more, and especially ara petitions nu
meroua from tha suburban districts.
"The reason people think the city la
not well lighted la due to the fact that
we have auch a great number of trees.
Tha denaa foliage of these trees ahade
tha light so that much of It Is wasted.
If these tree were not so numerous th
lighting problem would not be ao difficult-
Wa have a larger number of
light In proportion to our population
than any other city In thta part of tha
(Joornsi Spedsl Serrlee.) .
Eaopua, July 30. John Foster Pea
body of New York was an early visitor
at Rosemont today. Judge Parker was
presented with a silver loving cup by
his friends in Kingston,
The Judge said at Rosemont ' this
morning that the personnel of tha ex
ecutive and finance eqmmltteea aa well
a th Identity of th chairman of the
former would probably be mad known
before Chairman ' Taggart returned to
New York.- ; Immediately thereafter th
first definite plan for th campaign Will
b made, National - headquarter In th
east are to be established and the na
tional chairman will commence early th
work of canvas. ,
y (Special Dlipetck t The JoeraaL)
Wallace, Idaho, July. 30. C It Fish,
an attorney, and Constable Barney Ford
had a scuffle on the train yeeterday
which resulted In breaking car windows.
Ford tried to arrest Fish. who Is
wanted In Coeur d'Alena for leaving his
creditors In the lurch. Fish refused to
accompany the officer and the trouble
(Journal Special ervies.)
Toronto, Ont, July 30. It is reported
on good authority that the Canadian Pa
clfl Is about -to begin the construction
of a new line from Sudbury to this city
at a font of 38.000.000. The construc
tion of this line, together with the pur
chase of local llnea near Ttlsonburg,
Ont, and tha probable Installation of a
ferry service anroaa Lake Erie, la ex
pected to bring the cost up to some 113,
000.000. This. It Is believed. Is the
foundation for the recent report that
tha company , will Issue f 10,000,000 v of
new stock.. - . ,
' -' ';. " , . . 1 ' i ''
mr BXOTXD ' BTATB : vunxtt
oovbt urnM bbouzob or cza-'
otxt jusqb ob oobbbbcbbb
saoxrma bbsfttb. ,
Frank Gu glial mo will not hang for
th murder of Freda Garaclo August II,
th date set by Clrouit Judge Cleland for
hi execution. Provided th tate u
preme court affirm th verdict of th
lower court finding him guilty of mur
der In the first degree, bis execution
cannot take place before December or
January, says Dlstrlot Attorney Man
At Seaside last Thursday Judge Cle
land signed th certlflctate postponing
tha axeoutlon until tha final determina
tion of the caaa by the supreme court
It waa received In this olty by County
Clerk Field this morning. A oopy of It
was served on Sheriff Word by Deputy
Clerk Marion K. Johnson and another
copy was mailed to th warden of th
penitentiary at Salem. '. .
Th certificate of probable ' cause I
brief but to the point Its text, as pre
pared by Clerk Johnson and signed by
Judge Cleland, I a follow; ,
, Probabl Cans for Appeal.
"It appearing to tha undersigned that
Frank Gugllelmo,. the defendant above
named, -waa convicted' In th ' circuit
court of the state of , Oregon,' for the
County of Multnomah, of the crime of
murder la the first degree, alleged to
have been committed therein June 14. A.
C 1004, and having been aentenoed to
death, ha appealed therefrom, and at
this time by Dan R. Murphy and John
F. Logan, hi attorney, pray . th In
uanoa of a certificate of probable cause,
th district attorney of said county hav
ing been served with notice of the time
and place of th bearing of this applica
tion, and John .' Manning, district at
torney, appearing and objecting thereto.
It appears further from a casual Inspec
tion of tha transcript on appeal In said
action herewith submitted that In the
trial of said causa error may hav been
committed; .
"And I therefor certify that in my
opinion ther 1 probable cause tor appeal.-
' "
. Another Xwye Betalaed.
Gugllelmo' friends hav been aottv
In his behalf recently. In addition to
Attorney Dan R- Murphy and John F.
Logan, who have had entire charge of
th caa up to date. Attorney Ralph H.
Mobdy wa retained yesterday by Jo
Morale, an Intimate friend of tha con
damned man. Morak wished to retain
Moody before the, trial., but owing to
disagreement aa regards counsel the law
yer did not enter -the case at that time.
"While th member of th Italian col
ony felt very bitterly toward Frank at
first," said Morak.. "th majority of
them would now ba satisfied to see hlra
receive a life sentence, and It 1 to that
end w are now working." ... ' , -,
' Belay xa Beoeseary.
The caaa of Gugllelmo will not b
heard by th supreme court -until Oc
tober, or after the summer vacation of
the tribunal. Attorney Murphy brief
will not be prepared before September,
and Dlstrlot Attorney Manning, who I
going on a vacation, will not hav hi
answer ready before October I. The
court may take the matter under advise
ment If It arflrma th Judgment of the
circuit court. Judge Cleland will again
sentence the prisoner, and the data Bet
for tha execution must b at least 10
day after th opinion of th supreme
court Is handed down.
It haa not yet been decided who will
.argue In behalf, of the condemned man
before th supreme court, i Attorney
Moody will take part' In tha argument
but It haa not been settled whether At
torney Murphy or Attorney Logan ahall
also appear. " Only two lawyer ' can
argu th case. .. -.a
. Contractor R. Ml Rlnar ' 1 having a
dlffloult time scouring men to work on
tha construotlon of the big Tanner
oreek eewer. - Th report -ha gone out
that this piece of work la dangeroua and
for thla reason laborers hesitat to ac
cept a Job under him. However, b ha
been able to secure about 40 men and
work on the reconstruction of th big
drain 1 progressing rapidly.
Three shifts of eight hours each are
being run and five or ilx holes have
been opened. Th entire sewer ha been
wired and every few feet there are eleo
trlo light. Every precaution la being
taken by tha contractor to prevent any
accidents. An endeavor will be made
to have th work completed September
IS. .- i ,
An Ontlng to tne foothills of the7
, v: - Clackamas. -
' Take th trolley to 'Estacada, Every
thing arranged for th accommodation
of (hose desiring a Sunday In the ooun
try. An up-to-date hotel. ' Dinner (0
cents. A pavilion for dancing. Seata
and tablea prepared for th picnlokera.
Because of hi tender age. Deputy
District Attorney Haney and Municipal
Judge Hogua took pity on John Burns,
recently arrested by Detective Hartman
for the larceny of clothing,' and filed a
misdemeanor complaint against him. In
stead of a felony Information. II wa
arraigned In court Jthls morning and wa
sentenced to serve a term of 30 day in
th county Jail. ' He entered a plea of
guilty. Burns 1 aged 13 years and hi
parent and sister hav good standing
In tht city, so It was thought better to
end him to th county Jail for a short
term than to th penitentiary. . - t
For ever nine years 1 asfferedwlth ihronle eea
ttpal a and durlof thla time I bad to take as
bijMMns ot ararm water oate every M kosra before
I ojl4 hareaa aelloa oa mr sowala. Hapelly I
triad Caaoarau, and tt.r I am a wall man,
Porlnt tha nine yaare before I naed Caacanta K
enllared ananld ntaary with Interval lUa. Tnenks
to rsa I am free from all that thla nnrnlnf. foe
eaa see tula la ftabaii af aaffartnc humanity."
. . ,. . : ... . . F. flatlet. JiMiMis. ill.
Bsat for
f aBl' rr uuavviw
.Men alatahte. Potent, Taata Qnnd, fe Oeed,
avar elekea, Weak an ertirlpe. We. ta-.tsa. Narar
Kid la balk. Tha tannine tablet atampea 0 00.
isranaeed to anre or roar anoney back.
. terlincltemedyCa.,ChicacarH.T. So
r . - .. . i m - -. , . '
Given Up to Death By Doctors
By Rochester Professor Who Has jHade Won
derful Discovery of Law of Nature That Has
- V Been "Overlooked by:Doctors and Scien-
lists ior Centuries Past;
That Cures . Men "and Women .In Their' Own Homes;
'V,; ,:.-.!,;V Thousands of Miles Away. v"i.''v-s,':C:,'r '
Discarded By This Man Who
Diseases Supposed
By Wonderworker Who Of era lervioea
JTeed BeUeves It Js Xls Onty to
ffllotad Xo SUease
Tlnnhestar. V. Y- JulV tt. -DoIal
Correspondence) - A remarkable case
that threaten to upaet tne tneory ana
practice of medicine la reported from
Wilmington, O. The human heart has
been made to beat again In tha body of
a woman given up to death by doctors.
ine creoie jor inn eutruing riur
tlnn Is due to that distinguished aavant
of this city, Thoma S. Adkln, Profes
sor or vuaopatny, ana preeiueui m utv
Institute of Physicians and Surgeons.
Previous experlmenta on animals, like
ttinia marl a hv Loeb. of Chlcaao. and
Weaver, of Philadelphia, ucceeded in
making the heart beat for only a ahort
time after'death, and even tht partial
success probably was due merely to re-
nex muscular acuon mauoea y aaiin.
Injections. ' -
Rut in thla aasa Professor Adkln ac
complished a far more wonderful reault
By an entirely different method and In
an entirely different way. he not only
made the heart beat again, but made It
keep on beating and today tha' woman.
a Mrs, Al. EJ. rjracaner, is ana avuu
welL Instead of being in her grave.
Th history of medicine, from th
time of Oalen to the present day, falls
to give an explanation of thl phenome
nal restoration that seem to rival th
miracle Of ancient writ.
Th facta In the ease are so unusual
and revolutionary that aa Interview was
sought with Prof. Adkln to learn, if
possible, the details of this wonderful
case. At first he seemed reluctant to
talk for publication, but finally waa in
duced to tell of what la undoubtedly one
of the most marvelous discoveries In
the annuls of eoienoe, a discovery that
rives this man a strange and far-reaching
eontrol over human life, over disease
and death. --
"Yes, I restored Mrs. Brackney to life
and health, made her heart beat again,"
said the professor. "But It la a mistake
to think that this I tha first or only
ease of tha kind .where I have been
equally successful when dm ft and doc
tors hav failed. I have cured hundreds
of men and women lit th eame way, of
diseases pronounced Incurable, rescued
them when they were on tha edge of the
grave and restored them to health and
strength without useless drug or th
aura-eon' knife."
. "Would you mind giving th name of
some of these people T"
"Not at all. - Ther la nothing I want
concealed or kept aecret. J court the
wldeat publicity. I want tha whole
world to know what T ara doing so that
other may be saved from an early death
or lifelong misery. Tou ar more than
weloome to Investigate any or all of the
cures I hav mad of hopeless Invalids
given up to die by doctors. Tou can
read letters from my former patients,
interview or write to the men and wo
men themselves or you can go over my
records snd files and aee for yourself
that I ucoeed where physicians and
medicines have failed. On case that I
remember particularly Is that of Mre. I
A. Phillips, of Trawlck, Texas, She had
been bedridden for five years, In twelve
different hospitals, and under tha treat
ment of various doctors besides. AU
failed to cure her of the complication
of diseases from which aha waa suffer
ing, and told - her .. they could .do no
more, that her eaa wa hopeless. When
I took her case It seemed aa If aha waa
beyond th aid of any human power.
But, by using th knowledge given me
by my discovery. I cured her when ahe
was ao near death that In a letter ahe
wrote to me she aaya I raised ber from
the dead. That la not literally true, of
course. I have no supernatural power,
whatever aoma people may say or be
lieve. However near to death' door
IF a single cylinder engine is as good as the Ford
double opposed motor, why do all the $2,000 to,
$5,000 cars have two or more cylinders JHie truth
is, that manufacturers of single cylinder machines
only continue to make them because it would cost
too much to change their present out of date models.
Experience I better-than guess work and facta ar batter argu
ments than theories. The Ford doee the work. Ita double opposed
motor la aa simple a skill can devise and It doe away with all .the
jar and vibration of tha ona cylinder car. Writ for illustrated
catalogue. - , .
Heals Hopeless invalids of
to Be Incurable. V , " ,
Tt of Charg to All Who stand In
trod aad Mas to Kelp the iok and
Xa ltajr Hot Our,.' - - -
h may hav been. h had not crossed
the threshold. And, no. matter what the
doctors may have said, Mrs. Brackney
was not dead either, though both of
these women probably would be in their
grave war it not for my discovery,"
. "What Is th,dlsoovryr
"That there is a law of nature control
ling life and death, disease and health:
a law that I absolutely certain." r
"And no on discovered it befor
your v .--
"Apparently not, since disease still ex
ists, and men and women go on suffer -tng
and dosing themselves with dls- .
agreeable and useless drugs that ofteu
do more harm than good; go on letting
themselves be - out and carved when
there la no necessity." . -
"What diseases do you cur by thl
nw method of treatment?" . ,
"It applies to all. Vilth th power
that Is given m by my knowledge of
thl law. there I no disease thst I may
not cur. I hav mad th blind see and
the lame walk. I have overcome paraly
sis. I hav stopped tha living death of
cancer. I have straightened crooked
bone and caused deformities to disap
pear, I hav broken th chains of mor
phinism, drunkenness and other bad
habits. I have cured consumption, rheu '.
matlsm. heart dlnesse, stomach, bowel.
and kidney troubles but the list Is too
long to repeat. Enough to say that I
am ready to undertake the cure of any
disease, whatever its nam or nature,
however severe, ohronlo or long stand
ing, whether doctors pronounoe the cane
Incurable or not. In fact, I invite physi
cians to send me their worst and most "
hopeless cases to be cured."
. "But bow about those who live at a.
distsnc. who cannot afford th time or
money to com to youT"
"They do not need to come to me, ami
I do not need to go to them. I do not
ear how far away my patient are, I
can cure them Just aa easily and Just aa
surely as if I stood by thalr bedside."
"Then your power la ilka Faith Cure
"Not at all, not like any of those cults.
It Is sclentlflo to tha highest degree, t
do not deny the existence of disease. ' It
is only too terribly true a no one-knows
better than I.-- "- " '
"Then how do you cur thmT" '
"All that anyone who la alek and
want to be, cured haa to do la to write
to me. addressing Prof. Thomns F. Ad
kln, Box 1021 C. Rochester N. Y, telling
me the name of their trouble or their
principal symptoms, age and aex, and I
win .give them of my services absolutely '
"Bureljryorj do not mean that anyone
who la eick oaa write to you to be cured. 1
without paying you any money T" .:
"But that la Just what I do mean. It
I not charity or philanthropy on my
part though aa a Christian I try to do
my share for my fellowman who I less
fortunate than L No one need hesitate
about aoceptlng my offer. I want to
test my discovery even .more thoroughly.
I want to try It in thousands of esses ao
aa to be absolutely aura of tha limit of
It power If there la any limit. Possibly
it may prove that death can be "post
poned, that man should live a hundred,
or two hundred year a easily as he
now live forty." .
Investigation prove th fact that allj
Prof. Adkln claim la not only true, but
that hla remarks during thla Intervlow :
ara a very modest and conservative
statement of his wonderful healing
power. He is not only a man of world
wide fame, but to hi intimate associ
ate and fellow-oltlsena ofthls city he
I known -aa an upright. God-fearing'
man, who word I as good a his bond,
and whoae promises are generally ful
filled twice over.