The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, September 20, 1907, Page 3, Image 3

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'("pedal tM.ptc U Tta Joarnal.
New Tork. , Sept 10. Wall
Street believes that a new deal
. Is to mark the future manage-
, ment of the Standard Oil com
panr and that John D. Rocke-
'feller. H. II.. Rogers and others
who have born ths storms "of .
dollars sweeping their way for
years are going to retire that
they may have opportunity to
castl in - and count up.: Th
younger element, " the ' followers ;
In the footsteps of great wealth,
- are to assume ths - steering of '
the Immense corporation and the
sons., and other heirs to 'the gold .
of the multi-millionaires will be
named as officials. .' :
t John D Rockefeller Jr., Wil-
Ham'. O. Rockefeller. Urban. H.
' Broughton. a son-in-law of H. H.
Rogers, and H. H. - Rogers Jr. "
- - f-amotig-th-yottnger:- wei who
are looked upon by ths .' 'street
as mow directing affairs, ." ' '
"(Continued from Fags One.)
100 given H. Wemme of the Wills in -tta
Tent A Awning eompany," said
Friedman. "This note was signed by
Roaowav and myself Jointly to all ap
pearances, but It Is a clumsy forgery jof
my nam, i -signed no nets lor or wun
him. . .
'That iu svoa. all, howvIWt.JJSmmd.
take a .head bigger than any one man
,- has got to hold the list of what he did
" the laat month before he died. His was
: a Mrs. Chadwlck business, I tell you
never another ilk it. A man oould sit
down and talk to you six days and six
nights about what that man done!" ex
- claimed the- butoher tragically, aa ths
-t1 memory of his wrongs overcame him. .
"He fooled the banks. He didn't stop
for snyone his father, his fathar-ln-.
law, his sisters, his brothers-in-law, his
friends, his uncle all, ail trusted In
him. and all have lost their money.
Where Is ItT Ach.rlf I only knew."
, ,. i ,. "When Phil came here as a little boy
' I knew him, and was always good to
' I him. - When I learned that he wanted
to start a barber ship I helped him.
I took a liking to him. He was pleaa-
ant and agreeable, and we all wanted to
' heln him everybody that talked to him
:'' wanted toelp. Bo-1 -Indorsed: his -note
for 12000 at ths Merchants' National
bank, and with that he bought a ons-
.-, ' half Interest In the Marqyaol barber
. - : shop, which he owned until he died. - He
; : paid It off and seemed to appreciate It
- so that whenever he wanted mors money
I gave It to him. Then he began to fly
"7- hlgh.-Hs had all sorts jot business in
the barber shop and he bought fins
. clothes and bought music businesses for
f his wife they must hay musio busi
ness and singing business. .
i' Borrow rrom Oregoa Trust. v
"Is'uw be wanted some money, so -he
1 . went - to theOregon -Trust-A-Savtngs
',- and got $1000 from them, and he forged
bis uncle's name Mike Cuschner, who
; has a big furniture store In Bpokana
' Falls, Also he borrowed 11600 from
- the Oregon Trust & Sayings bank on
r-- notes to which he signed his own name.
V'aXfcos notes are. atlJl In th bank there.
"Then he went over to Oregon City
. '. and got' several hundred dollars from
. the Oregon City bank on his uncle's in-
dorsement of a nots. ' '..
'And there is his brother-in-law, Ab-
rahara Ooldblatt, his oldest sisters hus
- band, who has a little grocery store
at 25 First street Only now, the store
Is closed. Hs went to him and said
JXm In . hardlucay inuFmi,Jl!i
money. WlU you indorse my note lor
1750 on' one of ths Portland banks r
And Ooldblatt who liked him, said yes.
And now Ooldblatt has nothing his
wife and three children must, starve,
because his little business that, hs had
built must nav for that note.
And there Is his other sister the
second sister, whose husband, Jacob
Gross, lives in Independence. Rogoway
writes his brother-in-law and says: . 1
. need a little money. I will be glad If
, you will send me your check for $550
and by next mall I will send you my
check for the same amount only my
ehiwk will be dated two weeks ahead so
that by-and-by you can get the
? money again all right1 Gross sent
the check and received the other
but it is no good for Rogoway
died In three days before his chejk
could be cashed.- Grose Is a poor man
he must pay If It takes every cent
ha has.' - - -. ' -. -i jj
Director of Bew Brinki
-He ' was madeaY"airect6r of thCTiew
narmah. American bank. iUSt Started.
He only had a little stock, but two or
three weeks before the bank opened he
- bought some check books -and had 'his
- name printed on them and hs gave his
- friends H6 In bad checks on that bank
that wasn't And now those people ars
aahamed to show their heads in . the
- "Hla oousln. P. Rogoway, has been In
- thin country from Russia but one year
' a green-horn but he saved his money
so that he could bring his wlfs and
, children over. He worked Tery hard
night and day to have hla family with
him. and though he could not save
fnuch. not being able to read or speak
hs language, he savsd $17$ In all and
, as fast as he saved It he put It with
Phil, the millionaire, who was the
banker for all his friends. , And now
. ; the cousin has no money hs has noth-
- Ins; to show for his years work and the
wife and children will have to stay In
. .Russia. . - - - - v-
Another Borrow.
"Then he went to nnother Portland
bank and borrowed $2,000, giving a nots
with his father-in-law's name, the name
. of bis father-in-law, Jacob Goldstein, as
fndorser. And he forged that name
f was ths day before he died. He got
ths money easily because hla father-in-law
has a little property a store snd
- candy shop, that hs bought to settle
down with In his old age, his children
being married off.
"And then, the last thing he did be
, for, hs died, almost, he went to see
the cashier of still another bank. He
- told the cashier that he had a chance
; to buy a fine stock of goods In Oregon
' .City a $10,000 stock for $0 per cent
' f Its value. He talked to the cashier
, and told him what a good thing It was,
- and without a word the cashier gave
,j him $3,500 to buy this stock of goods
:- "Then Phil Jumps on the car -and
rides up to Oregon City, and then rides
- ' back again. When pretty soon the caah
. ler does not hear of his money he calls
up the Oregon City bank anir finds out
'. that there was no stock of goods at all.
:. Now the cannier eould not think that
' his friend Phil did any wrong, so hs
: telephones him and asks him how about
, ItT And Phil says he will fix It right
Those valuing their timepiece at a priceless possession will do
well to have it repaired bjr our experts, when required. .
-Comer Third and Washington St. -
Minfaeturing Jewelers Opticians -Diamond Importer.
(away; so on Thursday he took down a
nolo to which he signed his father's
name for 12.100, and. which made It all
rlxiit with the cashier until he found
out thHt Rogoway's father had not
signed it at all and that he had Just
exchanged bad paper for bad paper.
Bought wife Diamonds.
"Then Jhll bought bis wife diamonds
beautiful diamonds which he did not
fay for and which she still has, and
he company cannot get them back. He
bought them In Chicago of a diamond
hou ho.
"He was a wonder I cannot under
stand him. He was the friend of all
it made us all feel good to talk to him
and to want him to have our money
it was .just the same whether it was
his cousin who had come over from
Russia one year ago and who was sav
ing nickela to bring his family over,
or whether It was the big rich bank
en-shier who knew so much about unend
ing money. They all wanted PW1. to
nave inmrs. ,
The cashier named as having. been
victimised by Rogoway declined to dis
cuss the matter, of the alleged forgeries
tin morning. -
-"It is entirely my own affair," said
he, "and eould be of no possible Interest
to any one else. I am looking after
llioNe notes.
Receiver Devlin of ths Oregon Trust
A- Savings Co. has as exhibit of the
friendship t,f former Cashier W. Cooper
BrnB -aim nugoway mree notes, two
' 7. I . . .. W . . , . . m I. .
"i iuv rni.u u wna jor ii,wv signed
jumiijr who mi name ox l. M. cuscn
ner, which Friedman says is a foranrv
On the two 1750 notes $500 each has
been paid by Rogoway while on the
si.vuu note aoout ive has been paid.
Manager H.Wemme of the Wil
lamette Tbiit tc Awning company. ' who
hvlds Rogoway' note for 1100 signed
apparently oy Kogoway and Is
rledman and which Friedman also si.
r rieama
f lagva Xa
ing tnat ne oould not believe that Rog-
vwb, Hvvm nave hum such a ming.
Toutfi sttorr.
- "I knew him for years" and he was one
or me most generous and open-hearted
fellows I have aver known. I would
have trusted him with anything. Sev
eral times before this he has given me
notes and always paid up. The last
one he said that be would put Fried
man s name on as security although I
told him it wasn't necessary. 6oi I
can't see what object hs had In commit
ting any forgery If there - was sny.
Anyway Friedman will have to prove
that that is not his writing my attor
ney has compared ths two and found
uus very similar.
this tn ona
which It Ja claimed he obtained before
his death is a mystery. Hs did not
drink to excess nor gamble, and did" not
deal in stocks to any great extent Yet
the appraisers of his estate say that
there is practically nothing to be found,
and that all th personal property there
b,tber hoD' which they value
at $2,000. Mrs. Minnie Rogoway, the
widow, has qualified -as administratrix
ui me en mis ana lurnisnea M.uwo bonds.
It is said that what life insurance poli
cies Rogowsy had are being held by on
of the banks as collateral for his debt
to that Institution, although on of the
appraisers said that the policies : had
bee,n1!0WU0 PM several years ago.
and that the bank was withholding other
securities from them to apply on its
Claim. The annralaers um.
Goldstein. Alex Goldstein and John
Gilbert, the two Goldsteins being rela
tives of th widow.
& 0lis Cohen. ndraeyfor Mri
Rogoway. said that HA claims haJI
filed against the estate yet and that six
months remained before It could be set
tled UD. He Drofeaseri tn ha enmnixi
Ignorant of any falsified notes.
The barber was a man of som ste
eompllshments and figured quit proml-
!!n.Vjr ..i'i "5 . playwright . h
wrot "Th Day of Atonement," a He
brew play, which was put on at the
Marquam with considerable success.
Another dramatlo venture presented at
the Belasco theatre, now th Heiilg, was
not so successful,- however;- andJt was
said that he lost considerable money
on it .,, ....
Electric lighting Niagara.
From theNw5 Tork World. -Niagara
Tails Illuminated at nla-hi hv
daxsllng gearohllghts la destined to be
come one of th world's wonders. The
10 days' experiment started laat Wed
nesday night leaped at onoe into such
pronounced favor that th twin cities
of Niagara Falls will undoubtedly make
ui reaxur permanent
I 'At th close of th radiant night lllu-l!1v
flnatnjn MayorDoug1aa declaredthat
f'LJt'" doub had flown. Rather than
"""f nnxming irom tn grandeur-of
the tumbllna- water, ih.
shifting rays of light thrown bf the
A .. "M";" u "wrenugni naa given
the Falls a new glory. "
. Every one of tha lo one '
tators who stood upon th banks of th
vr uvun ui onage running
agreed with the mayor. , .
It has cost 1100.000 . tn ,.
Z?,7JT h.u".e"J'na ntall th apparatus
. . Ji!"cu is iignted. The
twlPriM of Niagara made up a fund
of 18,00s to pay the cost of ths expert-
Vtafcns' rna e W aia v m . .
r . " ii is aecided
to continue th innovation all these
cities will have to pay out Is 13.000 a
ZfJ- ,That keP th" Ulumln
yer vry night of th
Th plan of the .Massachusetts people
Ml.. U - "i .wafers across in
Niagara river. . Th dynamos which
general this light derivV thilr power
from th river Itself at a point Juit be
low the falls l this way th massive
cataract la virtually mads to generals
the very light with which It Is so plo
turesquely Illuminated. Th light ar
snh . .Wh,oh. f leven
10-lnch and ten lS-lnch projectors. Is
KJ.-!? vlon th?t ro to th Ontario
??ZZm -Ber machines
f;-""m ana ie oy nve ll-lncb
"' i aim oatiery operates In th
gorgeand Illuminates the lower por
L0",r.th3 JI1.Th8plllway battery
-r - ruiiiii ui int uniano Spill
way house, and with It th upper por
tion Of th falls, th Flair.. tT. Via
th broken Waters above the falls ar
swept . Th third battery, th Park. 1 1
inciinea railway on ths
Canadian side, and consists of eight 1S
inch projectors, which play on ths
American falls and th rapid above.
The estimated capacity of bm 10-lnch
machines Is 69,000. 000-candle power and
of the l-lnoh, H,000,00. " .row,r n
Altogether a 'volume of 1.110.000 000
fan,JJ,,,0Wrtr of ,1ht thrown upon
the falls. There are 60 archl!ghts.In
??.t ,?ncl; Pr mounted a
color scintillator a large olrcular frame
containing several gelatin sheets of
various hues. This frame la revolved
fi0.?,.t-.Bk.r0i,,SIel,"r th ltrt beams
of light with blue, green, scarlet, violet
or any other color as It Is deeired. When
all th arcs ar concentrated Into on
Immense beam of whit light th Illu
mination may be seen more than 160
miles away.
?'totrl. Pnrna. begin each
night with a mellow light thrown upon
th American falls. Then the full bat
tery Is turned on and th falls on both
sides ar lighted up with a whit bril
liancy. After this scene red. green and blu
tints ars trained upon both fa II a It Is
a magic effect.. Th red light, caught
by the churning, hissing water beneath
ths falls, makea it seem as though ths
rivsr must b a torrent of blood. In
turn the falls tak on ths hues of the
rainbow snd th rapids ar changed tn
dark green.
Cold Bay, Alaska, Residents
Have Oil Soaked Fuel
" in Ground.
(Pacific Coast Pre- Leasee Wire.)
Seattle, Sept, 10. The coal man and
the wood man like wis the gas man
and the man who operates th turn-lt-on
system of heating from a central
power plant are not wanted in the
region about Cold bay, Alaska. They
are welcome, of course, for th Alas
kans are hospitable folk, Jut ' they
wouia una Business cull.
. Cold bay it really Isn't so' very cold
Is situated on the south aids of the
beak of land that stretches westward
and dwindles Into Islands. There have
been extensive discoveries of petroleum
In the region between Cold bav and
1 ths bay which la on th opposite side
or tne oeaa Bristol nay. And th pe-
iruitnim naa io do wun tms tale.
In several places It has been found,
the brown slimy stuff, which Is known
cnmm.Nil.lIu mm n.tHil.nn. . ... . I
of tije ground and flowed down the
watercourses Into the - valleys. The
valleys about Cold bay , are Boggy at
V?T -lo"-"-.iner r.c.anjBiaer.
able deposits of peat
- The petroleum in flowing down .h
hillside, evaporated to a considerable
extent so that instead of sinking
through into the ground, it merely soaks
the peat with the oil. The petroleum
peat can't b beat as a fuel.- All you
have to do la to cut out a chunk
with a spade and carry it home, where
it burns vigorously and long. It doean't
need a particular stovs to be burned
in, and It doesn't need a meter. - And
there Is plenty for all who live about
Cold bay. At the Alaska-Tukon-Pa-clflo
exposition, which is to be held
In Seattle in 100$, there will be an In
teresting exhibit of th petroleum-peat
of f !" .bay-, ' J"- "position will
specialise In Alaskan displays.
(Continued from Pag On.)
Importance of th project referred to
in your paper, not only to the state of
Oregon, but to the statss of Washington
and Idaho as well, and I beg to assure
you that It Will a-lva. .me - ...-
.pleasure to do everything I can to have
ths canal completed at as early a date
as possibls. B. H. PILES." -
Senator Barbara Interested.
,. Wallf. Ida,. Sept. U. "I am In
thorough sympathy with and have been
Jo'ng and ahall contlnus to do every
thing In my power to Improve th open
ing of the Columbia river from Lewis
ton to the sea for effective navigation.
1 would like to have the lower Columbia
river bear In mind the necessity of a
more liberal division of the appropria
tion on behalf of the upper river. While
I stand fieady-to advance every interest
. ,h .,OWer W country, I am espe
cially Interested in having continuous
Kd sufficient navigable water from
wiston to ths ocean.
"In your letter you place your ad
vocacy entirely upon the advantage to
the people of th "Oregon country."
?"."?.. bf ,r ,n mlna th the people of
Jh" , J,d,l" country" are also Interested
in this question.
y W - B .- HBIBURN.-:
Senator Ankeay will Aid.
Walla Walla, Waah., Sept. It. I be-
" in joumDia should be madett
navlaabU from tha mn,h n.. d.ui.un
iln- ,or. i,lJa,"t 'as far as Kettle falls,
;?A.t.0.W"rd Ah'i '".ImW
effort UjVI ANKKNY."
Mr. Sills Oommaads Xeve. i-
I-ortiand. Or., Sept 17. "I . heartll
agree with you In th plan to put th
Improvements of th Columbia under
contract, and will do all that I possibly
fm n ,a haws ,1. i . . . .
w ..-.v wura, vui unuer contin-
uius; vuuirmcia - . - ...
"I fm glad to not th position yo
kn In regard to this n
''" 111,1 ""TrasdfOregi
. - ... i.iuu luiiui mailer.
ran will
a unit on that subtest, it win u
fiT!1 !l5'2i i '."T d,e:tion In securing
w mwubu acBaiia null.
, , , . "W. R. ELLIS, M. C,"
Mr. Mawley's Indorsement.
Salem. Or., Bept' 17. "I heartily In
dorse the position Th Journal - has
"no wui assist in its accomplish-
n a w TIT ' a" T r a tt nww . - -
rt. ,. naniiisi, At. c
Mr. Xumphrey Plaased.
SeattlvWash., Sept. It. "I desire to
state, without any reservation what
ever, that I am most heartily In favor
of the improvement at Celllo, and I am
not only In favor of this Improvement
snd of opsntng up ths Snake and Colum
bia rivers from Lawiston to th sea, but
I am also In favor of opening up the
Columbia river from Kettle Falls to
. 7 "I"- am in oongresa I
Intend to work for this result until it
im vwmpiiBnva.
; "W. a HtJMPHRETM-. a
Mr. Jones Confident.
North Yakima. Waah., Sept 11.
"Knowing th situation as I do, I feel
confident that th next river and harbor
bill will provide for th completion of
viiv muu unna.1. iiii iasc Dill provided
for a continuing contract aggregating
over ttoo.oos; and there will no doubt
be expended upon this work over $1,000,
000 before there is another river and
harbor bill. This expenditure, in my
Judgment Insures the completion of this
?reat work, no matter who may be on
he committee. Th appropriation will
coma almost as a matter of course, but
It will hav good, strong friends on ths
Th Improvement of th river above
Celllo was also provided for by an ap
propriation sufficient sccordlng to ths
estimate of the engineer, to prepare a
f iani ana operate ana maintain it ror
wo years. Under these circumstances
I have felt that my retiring from the
commute wouia not in any way retard
this work. whether or not w will
hav a river and harbor bill this com
ing session. I cannot say, nut If you can
do anything to further the sentiment In
favor of annual river and harbor bills
It will promote th early completion of
mis worn, wnicn is or vast importance
to juaaiern wasningion ana Oregon.
W. lm. JONES, M. a
Attendance at British' Museum.
From th London Tribune.
The British Museum return for ISSt
shows a further decline In ths number
f visits t the museum for the year
190, Th total number was tl.tfio, a
falling off of nearly 111,000 from the
number in 1905. Nor ha the decline
been confined to weekday visits aa it
was in tna previous year. The 17,788
than those of 1906. W must go back to
the year 100 with It S,24 visits be
fore iinning a loiat to comnare witn
that of the year 10.
At the same time It la sn Indication
of a steady growth of intelligent Inter
eat In th collections that while th
numbers of visits decreaae, th sals of
guide dook generally tends to increase.
To Clean Window 8hadesV
- From Country Life In America
We hav all beard the atorv of tha
woman wno ioia ine new maid to waan
the curtains, meaning the lace ones,
and cam Int-j, th kitchen Just In time
to discover tu newest window shades
melting In th boiler. But w do not
all know that when shades ar merely
dust soiled th surface can be fresh
ened by the application of hot corn
meal. The shade should first be spread
out-flat on a large table and the meal
rubbed in with a circular motion of the
palm. Then If rubbed gently with a
soft dry cloth the meal and th dust It
haa absorbed will b removed without
leaving .any trace of either.
William J. Bryan will speak at tha
unveiling of the Bennett statue at New
Haven. Connecticut, on October 10.
Following this he wlli make a speaking
tour under the auspices of the New
York Progressive bemooratlo league, . ,
A Nw Problem For Women. '
In the looklnir-glaas a woman often wrm
( wrinkles, hollow circles under the eyes,
'crow's feet all beoaus th did not turn
to the right remedy when worn dowa
with those troubles which ar distinctly
feminine. - Backache, lassitude, nervous
ness and the pains and drains of woman
hood bring such untold suffering that th
face Is sure to show It
Every woman, young or old, la well pro
tected from the blues, nervousness, back
ache, and th many symptoms of disease
to prevalent among onr woman If they
will conscientiously tak Doctor Pier '
Favorite Prescription,' a safe and sur
"remedjrfoT'the ill-of wtnnnhood,-be
hoi. digitalis or any deleterious drug.
Weak women are made strong and siok
women are made well- by this splendid
prescription which was used by Doctor
Plercs In his large private practice In th
specialty of women' diseases. Every
woman troubled In this way should
write him about her case, ear of In
valids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buf
falo, N. Y.
Many times women call on their family
physicians, suffering a they ImaglM, one
from dyspepsia, another from heart dis
ease, another from liver or kidney dis
ease, another from nervous exhaustion or
Brooklyn Church Members
Ask That Portland Peo
ple Eelease Pastor.
' Members of th Society of th First
Congregational Church of Portland are
In a position where they do not knowj
whether they hav a pastor or not Dr.
Luther R. Dyott, . of Brooklyn, New
York, who wss called to th pastorate
of ths Portland church and who accepted
th call.' has been so urgently requested
to remain with his Brooklyn pariah that
it is possible he may not come.
Yesterday lhe-Olf leers ot. ths .Port
land church received a telegram from
Dr. Dyott's congregation asking' ths
Portland church If they would release
Do. Dvott from hla aoceotanca of their
call. President H. W. Co telegraphed
back that he thought the best wav out
of the difficulty was for Ur. tyott'a
congregation to come out to Portland
with their beloved pastor. No answer
haa yet been received to this telegram.
"I believe that many people of the
Brooklyn crairch will follow Vr. Dyott
to Portland," said Dr. Cos this morn
ing, "as we hav received several com
munications from among hla members
asking us about conditions here.
Coe, "for the church here to change Its
Diana Unless we hear differently from
htm very soon, we shall expect Dr. Dy
ott In Portland within two weeks' time.
At last night's meeting It was discussed
and the sentiment of the church Is de
cidedly in favor of retaining Dr. Dyott
for whom we - have been preparing so
(Continued from Page Ona)
within the city limits. Hs secured a
postponement of the oas and snied out
a writ of habeas corpus August tl
against Chief of Polio Orltsmacher for
Illegally detaining him. A return was
made by the police official and Judge
Clelnnd heard the arguments. In its
ruling the court held Zimmerman and hs
appealed to the supreme court
- Early this week Zimmerman appeared
before Judge Cameron In tbe municipal
court and .acknowledged his guilt but
claimed th court could do nothing wun
him nendlna- hla appeal before th su
prem court ion the writ of habeas
oorpus. Judg Cameron took the matter
under advisement and will announce his
decision soon. In the meantime the city
officials will proceed against Zimmer
man as If hs had no appeal, deciding
upon thia course because of supreme
court decisions which were to the effect
that such snneals did not stay proceed
Ings In cases similar to Zimmerman's.
Has Been Xng right.
Zimmerman's case - presents a .long
struggle between himseir and the' city
tn which -the late mayoralty aspirant
used every method possible to secure
the privilege of slaughtering In th city
limits. He vn resorted while a mem
ber of the city oouncll to having an
rdlnanc passed granting Louis Zim
merman the privilege of slaughtering
within thV city limits. Later the coun
ell repealed this ordinance and Zim
merman tooa 11 10 ine supreme court
claiming the council had no right to re
peal the measure. The supreme court
held the council within Its right because
the ordinance was unconstitutional In
granting a special privilege.
. Commenrlnr several years ago a com
pany operated the plant which later
passed into tn racing oiaics z-acainw
company. In lo& an ordinance was
passed by th council Inwhtch a rider
was Inserted, stating that the Pacific
States Packing company would be
knownJ as th Portland abattoir, and
would be granted the privilege of kill
In. within the nltv limits.
'lnis was aeci&rea uncuniuiuuunti in
a ruling by Jungs t ieiana last montn
In paaalng upon the writ of habeas
enrniia aued out bv Zimmerman follow
ing his arrest In August, and Zimmer
man was remanded to the city chief of
police. .Judge fieiana neirt tnat Zim
merman was legally held for violating
th ordlnanc passed April 7, 1904.
(Pacirie Coast Frees Lessee Wire.)
Los Angeles, Cal., Sept 10. Charles
Dm-U m.nani fn, th ILf I . V. I n
Carriage Company, was arrested last
nlvht nit a chars of grand larcenv.
Beagle l accused of having appropriated
16.000 of tne company a ruwis.
Pity' to waste good coffee
by a poor cook; or waste
a good cook by poor cof
fee!' '-.-' : :
Tour grocer returns your money If you
don't Ilk Sohillint'a Best; w pay him.
there, and In this way they all present
alike to themselves and their easy-going
and Indifferent, or over-busy doetor.separ
ate and dual net diseases, for which he
summing them to be such, prescribes hit
pi. Is and potions. In reality they are only
symptom caused by some womb disease.
Tbe physician Ignorant of the cause of
suffering, encourages this practice until
large bills are made. The suffering pa-
tieat gets n better, but probably worse,
by reason of the delay, wrong treatment
and consequent complications. - A proper
medicine Ilk Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription, directed to the cotum, would have
entirely removed the disease, thereby dis
pelling all those distressing symptoms,
and Instituting comfort Instead of pro
longed misery. It has been well said that
"a disease known is half cured. In
rases almost Innumerable, after all other
medicine bad failed to help and doctors
bad said there was no cure possible, th
use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,
supplemented, when necessary, by th
medical advice and counsel of Dr. Pierce,
has resulted In a perfect and permanent
cure, , nn ,ECRBT ODT-
To refute the many false and tnallcloaa i
attacks, bogus formulae and other un
truthful statements published concern
ing Dr. Pierce's Family Medicines, tha
Doctor has decided to publish all the in-
fredienta entering Intfi them and plac
n same on the wrapper Inclosing each
bottle. The exact working formula for
making these medicines cost Dr. Plerca
and his collaborating Chemists and Phar
macists many years of study and experi
ment, but as perfected they produc
almbat perfect pharmaceutical . com
pounds, embodying all the active, medi
cinal principles residing In the ingredi
ents -employed, and preserrfnrthem per!
ellmat without th naa pf a drop of
alcohol. . -.
These are the Original Uttti
Liver Pills, first put up ovei
a.-.iv- 4 years ago. by old Dr. K. v.
Plerc. They've been
IstHated bat never leuM. Smallest east
set to take and best. They're tiny, sugar
coated, aotl-bllious granules, s compound of
reflned and eonesnrroted vegetable sx tracts.
Without disturbance or trouble, constipa
tion. Indigestion, bilious sMacka. sick and
billons headaches, snd all derangemente of
the liver, stomach, and bowels are prevented,
relieved, and cured- Psrmansnriv cured, too.
By their mild ead natural actio, these llttls
Pellets gently lead the system Into natural
0. R. & N. REACHES
Northern Pacific No. 1. dua at,
T o'clock, arrived at 10:30.
Southern Paclflo No. It, du at
T:1I, arrived In two sections at
:S and 1:40.
O. R. A N. No. t, du at I
o'clock, arrived on tlm for th
first tlm In a week.
O. R. at N. No. S, du at :45.
was marked up at noon as du
w Astoria Columbia No. 11, w
du at 11:16, arrived on time. 4
4 la keeping with Us record for w
the past year, th overland O. w
R. it N. train from th east ar- 4
w rived in Portland about - five . 4
w hours lata.. . If tha operating de- ' w
4 'partment of ths company wished '
4 to grant Portland buslnsss msn a
4 1 good mall service with th east, 4
)-lt-CQUla plac a. local, mall train
4 f rom " Green Rlvr, Wyoming, 4
to rocateiio, ddano, which would ' 4
maks up th IS hours lost in bad
connections In Wyoming,
Mustang Liniment
8ni sjalokly t the
.-AaBBasVaBBmv.eal d
dlaaaaa mm4 step a
tha most sJmp-osj, .
xoraelatlng palna
almost laatantly. -
Mustang Liniment
Oirtt ovary allmaaj
f Haa ar Beast
.. that gd, hnat
Llnlmaat aa aara.
Men ksttar,
en aa ged.
''A Boarding and Day
ocnoui iDr xoung ssensna
Boy a
Preparation for col
leges, U. 8. Military and
Naval Aeademlea Ac
credited to Stanford,
Berkeley, Cornell, Am
herst and all State Uni
versities snd Agrloultural
Colleges, Manual train
ing. Business - course.
The principal has hsd it
years experience In Port
land. Comfortable quar
ters. Best snvlronmenta
Mak reservations now.
For illustrated catalog
and - other literature ad
dress J. W. BILL, U.D..
SMasipal and Proprietor.
i6ssn..;i-v"".i 11
J 1
i - , : "v
.... m,-
"Regular "$n)(rvalues--lure all sUk" Baralfceasr
made up in 'folded squares, all P ,
shades, in a new handsome stripe pat- f IP
Trn '
; , .................. ......
Cluett Shirts
Soft and Stiff Shirts in
Full assortment of the G. & M. Silk Lisle Under
wear in good winter , wefghts all the new color
combinations per garment, $2.50 and $3.00. ;
WO M Laoa Pas .
I - 'lllt'yiiaUt SSSVJ ' fmmmm
v Low Non-Participating Rates High Cash Values
Apply to rosss B. SaTAJtr, ataaafar at Ag-eata, 114 Z.uaibr Bxoaaag-s Bid-.
In session every night. Tuition 6 months, $25.00; 12 months, $40.00.
Each teacher a specialist; all branches ttught l;rr
A Perfumed Luxury for the BatL I
Softens Hard Water. Better
than Perfume. 25 baths,
$1.00. A
Sold on Lasy Payments
new effects for fall, $1.50
Thiol BWiicoa VR
Best Toilet powder. AnHsepc
pure. , Keueves tunbura and
chafing. Best for