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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN; WEDNESDAY, 'APRIL' 29, 1903.
BOUND FOR SCOTCH CAP
HOXER BAILS FOB. HORTH "WITH
Parti rn la r of the Bventfnl Voyaga
of the Lord Tcrapletoira Dn
aeira Savns Her Charter.
Ths steamer Homer left down the river
last night with a full cargo of lighthouse
material for Scotch Cap. Alaska. Her
cargo consists of 153.000 feet of lumber.
100 barrels of cement, 130 tons of sacked
coal. Iron forging building paper, hard
ware, sewer pipe and groceries and salt
meat, TOO gxrnmer uso carries a. pum
her of mechanics. The new iigcmouse
C?tIA.M -,' " -... .... --- -
tremlty or ummar isiano, wui oe com
pleted and lighted In June and work be
gun on. the lighthouse at Cape Sariebfef,
on the northern side of the Island.
Work on the lighthouse tender Heather,
which Is lying at the foot of East Oak
street. Is progressing steadily and In
about a month more the boat will be
ready for active service, unless the elec
tricians, who are wiring her. are called
out. The tender Manzanlta has completed
her repairs at Astoria and the engineers
will get up steam In her hollers today or
tomorrow. Captain Calkins, lighthouse In
spector of this district, left down for As
toria last night to look over the boat. The
Manranlta will leave the latter part of
the week for Pugct Sound and Alaska, on
a regular cruise. The tender Columbine la
still on the Sound In the service of the
OCT ?' EARLY SMB MOXT11S.
Farttriilara of the Lome Voyage of
the Lord Tewplctown to Orient.
Details were received la the malls from
the Orient of the stormy passage of tho
bark Lord Templetown. which was for
merly registered at Victoria. B. C. until,
with the flurry over the proposed purchase
of the Danish West Indlea, she was .trans
ferred to St, Thomas.
The Lord Templetown was eight months
and S days in reaching Hakodate. She
left New York July 5 last year. 1 3d on
the 12th of the same month the vessel en
countered a heavy thunderstorm with
strong squsJIs, during which the foretop
gallant mast was struck by lightning, cut
tin ths mast off above the cap. Shortly
after the lightning struck the mlzxentop-
mast. cutting off the pole ana traveling
down the spanker boom lift. It knocked
four men, who were engaged In furling the
spanker, senseless on to the deck: fortu
nately none of "them were killed, but one
man was -Injured so severely that it was
three months before he was able to "turn
After encountering several gales the
vessel was 60 miles oft her destination,
on December 23. when the wind Increased
and begsn to blow with typhoon force.
The vessel was hove on to her beam ends:
the foretopmast back stays, which had
been injured at the time the vessel was
struck by lightning, were earned away.
while the rudder-head was twisted oft.
The sea at this time was making a clean
sweep over the vessel, while the water
stood to the windward of the main hatch
and all on board expected that sne would
Fortunately at the last moment the low
er malntopsail, the only remaining sail
set at the time, blew out of the bolt
ropes and the vessel righted a little. A
hawser was then placed over tne stem,
and eventually the vessel was got before
the wind. The rudder-head was repaired
temporarily. But Captain Morse, finding
it impossible to heach Hakodate with his
enroled vessel, endeavored to reacn io-
kohama. After many adventures she
reached Shanghai and towed thence to
Hakodate, arriving March 17.
To' Stem Snnlce River Rapids,
Deputy Collector of Customs P. Ix
Barnes returned yesterday from Lewlston.
where he went to measure the steamer
Imnaha, being built there to run on the
Snake River between Lewlston ana eu
reks, No boat has ever been able to stem
the raolds on this stretch of the Snake.
The Imnaha Is being fitted with powerful
machinery, and her completion has been
delayed by waiting for extra strong 500-
horsepower boilers. She will alio carry
half a mile or sieei wire caDie connected
with a capstan on her deck, to be oper
ated by a donkey engine In her hold. This
will be run out along the bank past the
swiftest rapids, and it la expected will
suffice to pull her up them. The Imnaha
Is 124 feet long. 25.1 broad, 4.5 deep and
her gross tonnage Is 230, net 215. She Is
built by the Lewlston Southern Naviga
tion Cora Dan v. which runs from gold ana
copper mines at Eureka. In which 0 men
are employed. The company has 500.009
Invested In mines and granite quarries
there anj has a. smelter on the dock at
LewlBton. waiting for .the boat to be com
pleted to take It up.
Lumber Shipped From Itainler.
RAINIER, Or., April 2S- (Special)
The four-master Argus, of San Francisco,
was moored .at the dock of the Rainier
Mill & Lumber Company In this city this
morning and will at once begin loading
lumber for the San Pedro market, sue is
under command of Captain Hardwlck. Her
cargo will be- 600.000 feet of clear lumber
together with a deck load of poles.
1 This Is a sister ship of the Polaris,
which loaded here a short time .ago for
ithe same port. The Inspectors are John
Naher for the' purchasers o the cargo
end J. P. Hall for the local company.
The Rainier Mill &- Lumber Company
also commenced loading the first car ot
pruce to be shipped out of Rainier. It Is
:a part of a large order placed with this
company for the car shops In Chicago.
The lumber is sawed in proper lengths
for car tops, and will bring about JSS or
w per thousand jeei.
Kot less than seven cars ot lumber-are'
being loaded at Rainier dally.
Victorian Ready for Business.
Acocrdlng to the Victoria Colonist work
on the steamer Victorian is practically
finished and she will be placed on the
route between Sidney and Liverpool. Brit
ish Columbia, as a car ferry on May L
Quite a change has been made in the Vic
torian since she left Portland, where she
nms built. The hull has been strengthened
considerably and tho passenger deck has
been cut away forward of the engines
to make room for track for eight cars.
Her passenger accommodations, while not
so commodious, nave oeen sttea up in
Supply Ship tor Siberia.
SEATTL& Wash April 2S. The steam
er Manauer.se, the first of the supply ships
of the Northwestern Commercial Company
to sail from Seattle for the Siberian coast
this season, will leave tomorrow with 800
tons of cargo consisting of lumber, pro
visions and equipment for two large fish
Logan Reaches San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 21 The trans-
Tort Logah arrived from Manila today.
She brought the First Infantry, which
consists of S1I officers and men. and the
band, and First Squadron of the Sixth
Cavalry. The Logan also brought 23 casu
al 87 sick ana four insane.
nun for the Antelope.
ASTORIA. Or., April 21 Special.) The
schooner Antelope, owned by the Colum
bia River Packers Association, will go
into commission at once and will be
placed on the run between Tillamook and
Son Francisco, she will ho In command
of Captain BJIrkrysen.
partial cargo of lumber for Ban Francis
co. There Is now but ten feet of water
on the Nehslea bar, while the Oakland
draws 13 feet, so It will be necessary to
discharge a part of the cargo or wait
unui tne oar scours out deeper.
Dunearn Saves Her Charter.
The British bark Dunearn Just saved her
J6s Xd charter by arriving at Astoria yes
terday, after a slow passage from Sitka.,
The bark Is under engagement to T. M-
Stevens & Co. to load wheat for cast
London. It the steamer Harvest Queen
arrives down at Astoria with the See
tabrer today she will at once return with
Quick Ran From Sitka.
ASTORIA. Or.. Anril 28. (Special.) TlM
British bark Dunearn, which arrived In
this morning from Sitka, maae tne run in
15- Jays and saved her charter by . two
days. Her master reports having lost five
of his crew at Sitka, who got the gold
fever and started for the, gold fields.
The French bark Amlral Halgan sailed
from Hull on the ltth Inst for Portland,
She brings general cargo for Balfour,
Guthrie & Co.
The German bark 'Magdalene, which la
reported as having passed Ventpor on the
26th. sailed from Portland November It
with 161.000 bushels ot wheat.
The Eldorado will complete her cargo of
piling at the Victoria dolphins at noon
tocay. and the big bark Alstemlxe will
later In the day be moved up to her place.
The China steamer Indrasamha moved
down to the flouring mills yesterday to
begin loading her outward cargo and .this
morning will come up to the Alblna dock.
She will be ready to sail the latter part
01 the week.
The Oklahama came up yesterday with
the schooner Vlrglna and the steamer
Guy Howard. The schooner was left at
the North Pacific mill, and the Howard
was taken to Supple's yard where she
will be hauled out until her propeller can
he replaced. The Oklahama also brought
the schooner Argus up to Rainier.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. April SS. Arrived St :SO A. II.
British bark Dunearn. from Sitka. Bailed at
10:90 A. M. Steamer Columbia, for San traii-
cUeo. 8alled at 3 P, II. RrttUh bark T eu
ros, for Cape Town. Condition of the bar at
4 P. JJ.. smooth; wind east; weather hatr.
Hail. April S.-ealIed April 16 French blrk
Amlral Halcan. for rortland.
Ban Franclaco, April IS. Arrived Tnr Sam
son, with barge, from Astoria. Salted at 11:S3
A. M. Steamer Oeo. TV. Elder, for Portland.
Ventnor, April 38. Passed April 2-Gtrman
bark Magdalene, from rortland.
Tacoma, April IS. Arrived Bark Kate Da
venport, from Seattle; steamer Jeaale, from
Seattle. Sailed Steamer Mackinaw, for San
Francisco; steamer Dlrixo. for Seattle.
San Fraaclaco. April 21 Arrived Steamer
Mandalay. from Coos Bay; barkenttln Arego,
from Gray's Harbor; schooner Advent, from
Harbor. Balled Schooner Letltla. for Oolorln
Bay; steamer Rita Newman, for Bristol Bar;
barkentlne Aurora, for Port Townaend; schoon
er Alio McDonald, for Gray's Harbor; schoon
er wuuam rtotllnxnam. ror Everett: schooner
Lily, for UmMUi; schooner Coullle. for Co-
Qlasgow, April 2T. Arrived Lsurentlan' an!
Furaestla, from New York,
Plymouth. April S&.. Arrived Pennsylvania.
from New Tork.
New Tork, April 28. Arrived Boric, from
Hoqulam, April 27. Arrived W F. JewlvU
from San Pedro, for Aberdeen: steamer Lin-
daner. from San Francisco, for Aberdeen.
Sailed Schooner Eater Bunnne, from Aberdeen,
for San Francisco.
Seattle, April 2S. ArrlTed Steamer Charles
Nelson, from Ban Francisco; steamer Edith,
from San Francisco ; ateamer George F. Hatler.
from San Francisco.
Xelialera Bar n Barrier.
ASTORIA, Or.. April 2S-Spcclal.lr-Tc
steamer George R. Vosburg baa been try
ing for some' days to tow the schooner
Oakland to tea ".from Nchalera. with a
OBJECTS TO WORD "SCAB
Nonnnlonlst Thinks. Unionists Should
Sleet Ulm Half -War.
PORTLAND. Anrll TJ.tlO the Editor.)
I have been reading today's letters from
"Union," ."Nonunion" and the president
af the Federated Trades, and to sum them
all up, must say that each has right on
his side, and that a combination oi ine
right should settle the. matter now so
hurtful to the whole of Portland.
I am a fair mechanic, and worthy of
my hire, and have been for the last 33
years In Oregon. I do not belong to any
union, claiming the honorable right as a
citizen ot America, to be free to think tor
mvself and work to make en honest liv
ing. Independently of any organisation.
But nonunion says because we exercise
that right, we are called the ignorant, un
couth name ot "scab." Such an epithet Is
based on the lowest grade of Ignorance
of the rights of freeborn man. It should
not be tolerated In an organization that
has set Itself up to teach the majority.
They have a right to think as Independent
Americans. But let them drop that word
from their by-laws, and meet the non
union men as brothers In the right of
freedom, and they will accomplish more in
the end. Hut no coercion, on this free son.
The nonunion men as a body are willing
to be fraternal, equal as man and man.
The main object ot both should be to see
that the eight.hour system becomes a
state law. and by so doing It win be the
means of giving more employment. Two
hours less a day to the man, means one
day to every four men, work for some one
Idle. That Is brotherhood. The non
unionists are advocates tor good and fair
wages, but they are not advocating the
stopping' of all business to, gain their
ends, and calling their opposing workmen
opbrobrious names, because- they flon'l
think the same as they do.
"Unionist" says the clearing-house re
ports show a falling oft In trade of 1700,003
In one week. That, In Itself, should be
sufficient to bring about a settlement ot
the. present dlfOcutly. Remember previous
About 20 years ago I worked during the
boom In this city. Wages were BM to H
or more, and masons were getting $S per
day. The cost ot living Is not any more
now than then, in tact not so much, as
we did not have 10-cent eating-houses. It
was 15 and more per week for. board, and
about the same per month for rooms, and
sometimes more, aoinmg was no cheaper.
Rents for small houses cost SS to tlO or
perhaps more, per month. So I caa't c
where Increased living comes In. We did
not have pennies to buy with, Then It
was a nickel or nothing, and 35 years ago
we had no nickels. Jt was a dime or
nothing. Fine shirts eost 12.50 to SLEO.
We paid 50 cents and 75 cents for white
handkerchiefs; 125 to 350 for suits ot
clothes: IS to. 110 for a pair of boots, and
wages no better than they are now. Gro
ceries were higher, coal' oll 75 cents a
gallon, tobacco 75 cents to 3L25 per pound.
Meats were cheaper.
The President of the Oregon State Fed
eration says that the .state of affairs' 1
not rightly understood by the public It
would be to his Interest to rise and ex'
plaln so that this trouble be ended. For
myself, I should like to know the reason
why lumber cannot be obtained by those
not interested in the strike question, and
by some that had already paid for their
orders. As to the current report that
union men are not allowed to ride to
work on the allegation that the time con
sumed. In walking to work Is Included In
the eight hours is that honest dealing
with their employers?
Again, so far as I recollect, lumber was
the same as now. Shingles were 2159 to
35 per 1000. Hardware was more, if any
thing, titan now. I know that cedar was
.350 per 1000. I know also that when the
union organization for nine hours came In
vogue, that the contractors I worked for on
a 310.000 Job for woodwork on six houses
broke up because they bad to conform
with the nine-hour system when they had
figured on the ten-hour day. They would
not change the wages of the 24 men they
OWES INDIANS $30,000
GOVERXJinTT DEBT IS DISCOVKRCD
BT JAMES STUART.
Leader of Ncs Fereea Tribe Secures
Recognition of the Claim by De
partment of -Indian ASalrtt
STUART. Idaho. -Aorll 25. EoeclaLV-
By .carefully examlnlog old records.
James Stuart, educated Indian, member
of the Nex Perces tribe, discovered that
the Government owed his tribe 330.000k
At the special request of the members of
the tribe. Stuart made a trip to Washing
ton, and while there secured, recognition
from the Department 'of. Indian Affairs
of this deficiency,! and returned a- few
-days ago, bringing the good .tidings that
wu.uuu would be appropriated to them at
the next meeting of Congress. This
amount win be divided rro rata among
tne Indians, connected -wlh the tribe.
Mr. Stuart is" able to make this an
nouncement only after several months
of careful work. For many years he has
organised a Methodist Home Mission So?
clety recently. Following are the officers:
Mis. Martin Lenartz. president: Mrs. J.
Shrlner. vlce-presMent; Miss 11 Bridge,
second vice-president; Mrs, Jennie Mar
kell. treasureTe.M!as Maua.Manary, sec
retary; Miss Jennie Collins, organist; Mrs.
Annie Crtswell. lecturer.
STORY OF "DIE WALKURE."
Mrs. Raymond Brown Continues Lec-tnre-Recltat.
Mrs. Raymond Brown's lecture-recital
at the Unitarian Chapel yesterday was a
continuation of her delightful study of the.
Ring ot the.Krbelung, and this time was
an absorbing story of "Die Walkure,
Illustrated upon the piano' by character;
lstlc examples of the music.
The most lyric In character ot the series
of the Ring, the opera Is full of Teutonic
bravery and tenderness, of gusty sounds
and dashing steeL
The ride of-abe Valkyrie maidens" Is de
scribed ' fn .whit "Mrs, Brown" considers
the grandest ot orchestral compositions
ever written, and she played It yesterday
with such spirit and feeling that her audience-
sat spellbound, and aa she played
the vision ot the daughters ot the great
god Wotan In glittering armor riding
their beautiful horses over mountain tops
SECURED PROMISE OF $30,000 FOR HIS TRIBE.
JAMES STCART, LEADER OF TUB NEZ PERCE JNDIAXS.
FLOAT! XG SPOTS BEFORE BTE8,
Dimness of vision and weak eyes, cured hy
Murine Eye Remedies. A home cure far
ryes that seed care. Druggist and opti
cians. " "
been a leader In the tribe, and acta as
counsel and advisor for the Indians. In
talking with the older members he was
led to believe that there were unpaid
debts due his tribe, and dug through the
old records. The shortage dates back,
as tar as 1SSL From 1551 until 1&S5 the 1
payments were4 only .partially made, and I
the' entire shortage amounted to 330,000.
As soon aa he was convinced that he
was right he wrote to the Secretary ot
Indian Affairs and asked It the amount
could be collected..
"An attorney has offered to collect It
for one-half." he said In the letter. "My
tribe would like to' know If It has power
to engage an attorney, and If It Is neces
sary for an attorney to present the
claims -In order for them to be paid."
The answer that he received stated pos
itively that the tribe could not engage
an attorney, citing sections In the laws
governing such matters to prove that
point, but said nothing In regard to col
lecting the debt.
Not daunted by this abrupt answer;
Stuart decided to try and collect the
money himself. He wrote the Secretary
ot the Interior for a complete statement
ot the accounts of the Government with
the Indians, and the figures received cor
responded with the ones he had made.
Armed wjth the report of the Interior De
partment, be visited Washington to "pre
sent his 'claim to Congress... He was as
sured that his claim would be acted upon,
but In the rush of business It was laid
over until the next session. He Is as
sured, however, that his claim win then
be granted, and members of his tribe ore
rejoicing at their good fortune.
Although but a half-breed Indian. James
Stuart is as true a Nez Perces as the
darkest number ot his tribe. His father,
James Stuart, the famous, explorer, elect
ed to the first Legislature In Montana,
and Montana's first peace officer, died
when his son was nut a child, and he was
thrown among the Indians -until he was
a youth of 13. At that age he knew no
word of English, and only the ways of
the Indians. He was placed In the Che
"ma'wa Indian School about that time, and
showed himself to be very Intelligent. He
was graduated from that Institution and
attended Pacific University, at Forest
Grove, for a time.
WhUe he -loved to study and was Inter
ested in the ways ot. civilization, he could
not give up his devotion to the tribe under
whose care he had been fostered from
boyhood. Immediately upon the comple
tion of .his education be returned to the
tribe, married an Indian wife, and took
up life among the Indians.
Stuart Is very anxious to have the Kex
Perces Indiana develop Into good cltlzena
He Insists that the same spirit that has
made them a powerful tribe will make
' them good citizens as soon as they be
come accustomed to the new life.
"The report that tho tribe Is degenerat
ing Is not true." said he. "Some noble
specimens of manhood develop among
the Nex Perces today. They are aa hardy
as they ever were. They are fast learn
ing the ways ot civilization. When we
consider how long t took civilization to
reach Its present level, we cannot criti
cise the progress the Nex Perces have
made within the past few years. They
, are citizens of the Government, and It
Is .wrong to suppose that they do not appreciate-what
this means. Before every
ejection they can be heard seriously dla-
' cussing the merits ot the respective can
didates. They take more Interest In the
. elections than do some white people."
Although an Indian at heart himself,
and content to live among the. Indians,
Stuart tries to make his mode ot living
an example for the rest of the tribe. His
home is comfortably furnished, and his
Indian children have learned to play the
piano. Many of the Indians are well-to-do,
and he tries to Impress upon them
the comforts of a well-equipped home
and civilized ways of living.
He is as fond ot his studies as ever, and
keeps himself well read on questions of
the day. He Is now engaged in writing
a history of the Nex Perces tribe, which
he hopes to hare ready for publication
within a few years.
and through the clouds came before one
as clearly as if a splendid picture were unveiled.
One after the other the maidens ride to
their meeting place until aU ot the nine
are assembled, excepting only Brunhllda,
and without her. the favorite daughter.
the rest dare not meet, their -father, but
finally Brunhllda comes, after her ad
venture In which she has tried to save
Slglsmund. In disobedience to her father's
For her disobedience Brunhllda Is ban
ished to a mountain top. to become a
mortal and to be a slave to any man who
shall find her. "She shall sit by bis fire
and spin; a mockery to all who may see
Brunhllda. noble, proud, yet simple and
gentle, begs her father that whoever the
mad may be who Is to find her on tho
mountain top, be shall not be a coward,
and that she may test bis valor requests
that she be given a mighty weapon for de
Wotan, although Inexorable In his pur
pose to banish Brunhllda, sees that her
wish Is worthy ot a goddess ot his race
and gives her the "mighty weapon" so
that only he who Is himself the stronger
ehaU win her. f
In tenderest tones Wotan takes leave of
her, ,ot the dear lips- h is never again
to Jclss, ot the beautiful eyea he H
never to sea again, and again, comes In
the music the terrible strain of the re
nunciation ot love, which occurs over and
over -In tho- opera. .
wotan closes Brunbilda's helmet, covers
her with the great steel shield ot the
Valkyrie maidens and turns sorrowfully
STOW MAKES NEW BID.
Proposes to Pat in Telephone Free
nnd Coarse Tvro Cents a Snitch.
F. H. Stow, the-local representative of
the-Emptre Construction Company, which
Is endeavoring to secure a franchise for a
telephone system in this city, yesterday
announced that his company would accept
proposition to charge but 2 cents tor
each switch made. The main opposition
to the new company has been that It
would, cost the patrons a great deal more
to hove the two instruments at once, Mr.
Stow now proposes, to install all tele
phones free of charge, and collect for
them only when they are used.
"Those nho are opposing the granting
of a new franchise for my company uv
as their principal argument the fact that
it win cost residents of the city double
money to have the use of the two com
panies." said Mr. Stow yesterday, "They
say they do not want to pay so much for
the new telephone when they will have
little use for It. Now I wlU submit a
proposition to the Council that we will
InstiU at least 15,000 telephones In this
city, and then charge 2 cents tor every
"This way, people will only pay for
what they use, and if they say they will
have but little use for the phone, they
win have to pay but little. But. how
ever, I think that It we Install such a
large number of Instruments there will
be. plenty of use for them.
"I mean every word of It, We. will In
stall at least the tull 15.000 tree ot charge
to the business men and residents, and
when they want to talk they will pay
for the switch. It's the same as the meter
system for gas and water and electricity.
"It win have this mstter put in our-
franchise as an amendment, and I do not
see how the objections raised can stand
against the plan.
"Then, too, a great amount of unneces
sary talking win he eliminated. People
will not be asking each other what they
had for dinner, and such other foolish
things. They will confine their conversa
tion to what Is necessary, and nothing
more. That will mean less work for the
central, and consequently better service.
"There will be some sort ot an lndicator-
to register the number of switches that
each subscriber makes during the month.
When he gets the person he wants, he
will press the button or counting attach
ment, and at the end of the month he will
get a bill tor exactly what ha talked, and
"I think this Is the simplest way out of
the present difficulty, and see no reason
why toy plan does not answer all the
arguments made against the old one. The
number ot instruments we propose to put
In service will give a most complete sys
tem In the city, at rates that are remark
ably low. The same plan is being asked
for In Spokane, and wo will endeavor to
get It here."
eilmt tk9 GOLD OUST twins do ysMsr vvwrfe
Let Bnlldlngr Contract,
G. M. Settlemeir showed his confidence
that the strike will be settled soon by let
ting a contract yesterday for the erection
of five cottages. Three are on the south
east corner of East Eleventh and East
Davis streets, and two are on the north
west corner of this Intersection. He had
one cottage under way on the northeast
corner ot this Intersection. The cost ot
these cottages will average 31700. Mr.
Settlemeir does not know Just when the
contractors will start work on these cot
tages, but be baa hopes that It will be
within a tew aays.
If "Baby Is Cnt tine Teeth,
He tmre and qm that old and well.trld remedr.
Mrs. TVIniloWs Soothing Syrup, far chlldraa
leeuiiBg. It aootnea tne uiu, aoitena tne rueu.
aUars all pain, cure wind collo and clarrooea.
is a woman's best friend when wash day comes
around. It makes the clothes sweet and clean.
Takes only half the time and half the labor of
soap. Just follow directions on package.
Made cnly by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY.
Kw York. EoKon, St. Lculs. Maker of OVAL FAIRY SOAK
Hissoums Best Bottled Beer
IV. J. VAX SCUUYVER &. CO., PORTLAND, On.
TWENTY YE ARS OF SUCCESS
In the treatment ot chronic diseases, such as Uver.
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings. Bright' a disease, etc
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
DISEASES OP TJ1E RECTUM
Such as plies, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges, cured witnout the knife, pain or
DISEASES OP MEN
Blood poison, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses. Ira
potency, ihorougniy cured. No failures. Cures guaranteed.
. ii.-.. ...... . . 4 . v. iht Knhilfm, rf-Mftms. exhaustinx drains, hash
fulness, aversion tl) society. whTch deprive yoi ot your manhood. UNFITS YOU
MlSSiAGED lMl4 exce.se, and .trains have lost their MANLY
nd T.lva. TmiiKIm 1 1 TA
Dr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific. He uses no patent nostrums,
or reedy-made preparations, but cures the disease 6y thorough medical treatments
His New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent free to all men who describe their
trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters answered la
Ulaln envelope. Consultation free and sacredlv confidential. Call on or address
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland, Or
pletely Worn Out.
Dr. Miles Nervine Cured
Pleasant Home Notes,
Revival meetings are In progress at the
Baptist Church and have been for the past
two weeks. Rev. L M. Petty, evangelist
for the etate. preached till the latter part
of last week. Rev. C A. Nutley, regular
pastor. Is going to continue the meetings.
Several 'members' have, been added, to the
The ladles of the Methodist Church hare
Dr. Miles' Nervine will cure nervous pros
tration. It will brief sweet sleep and rest;
it will relieve the mind ot the tendency' to
worry; it will make the nerves strong and
the patient well. It has cured thousands. It.
will cure you. Try it to-day.
"Some years ago I was.strtcken with nerv
ous prostration earned by .overwork and
worry. I was in such a weakened, exhausted,
ran down condition that I was unable to do
my housework. I felt too weak and tired to
even make calls on my neighbors. Fre
quently when oct driving I would become so
exhausted that it teemed that I would die
before I reached home. I was aUo troubled
with slnklne spells at night which left me so
weak that I tboccht I could not live until
momis?. I was in this deplorable condition
when one day Dr. Miles' Nervine was
brought to my notice. I had little faith in
proprietary remedies bat determined to rive
the Nervine a trial. After the second dose
of the Restorative Nervine I was able to sit
at the table and eat a meal, something I had
been enable toHlo for manv days, i have
since taken a number of bottles of Kerrine.
I consider myself cured. I am doing my
own work and rive Dr. Miles' Nervine credit
for my general good health. My object in
writing itis is to recommend roar medicine
but I cannot write as strongtr as I f eel"
Miss Addis B. Vakiix. 405 . Marion SL,
AU druggist sell and guarantee first bot
tle Dr. MUes' Remedies. SenrMor free book
on Nervous and Heart Diseases. Address
Dr. MUes Medical Co, Elkhart, Ind.
J 30 Days-Treata
TVU1 deanm your body of leue, baaMi mis
ery from yctir Uf isd trior roa the stmsMn
of he&llb and fc&pplaeM. S,T35,00 cun ttf
Cotipatlen. Rhumtlm. PoUocm4 B2oo4
Cil&rrH. .Kervouffaem Kidney and Urcr trou
ble! and M&l&rl wero treated last ytar, and
60 pr cent wera curad. AU DroxtlAa.
FOR WEAK MEN
ffaterre's Remedy A New and Successful Treatment for Weak Men Yoong Men, Middle-Aged Men, Old Mea
If Yob Really Want to Bo Cured, Now Is Your Opportunity.
. Stored Electricity. Always Charged, Ready for Use.
No burning no blistering no skin poisoning no charging the batteries with dangerous acids. A dry, soothing, current
applied direct to the nerve centers controlling the nervous system. Even the very -worst cases And a euro under our wondesful
MAGNO-ltXDJCINAti TREATMENT. AU diseases that affect the nervous system or- caused by Impurity of the blood era
epeedlly and permanently cured.
For the purposs of popularizing my wonderful JIAGNO-EX.ECT310 treatment, I am going to send to each sufferer who
writes to me at once my NEW 1IAQNO APPLIANCE absolutely without any cost. FREE A3 THE AIR TOO BREATHE.
Ail I ask In return is that you recommend my appliance to your friends and neighbors when you are cured.
Are you a strong, vigorous, manly man? If not, write for my ELECTRO-2LAQNO APPLIANCE today. Send your name
and full particulars of your case. It matters cot what you have tried, how many be'ts you have, worn without relief, my
new method will cure you. 1
Why suffer from "WASTED YTTAUTT or any form of NERVOUS ORQANIC DISEASES when my alAGNO-ELECTRO
APPLIANCE win restore ths declining forces to tho strength and vigor of robust manhood? '
Cures permanently all 7ERVODB and SEXUAL DISEASES LtVER. .KIDNEY and STOMACH TROUBLES. RHEU
MATISM. VARICOCELE, CATARRH of the BLADDER, INFLAMMATION ot PROSTATE GLAND, Spermatorrhoea, Nervous
Debility, Nocturnal Emissions, Losses, Drains of any description, Weak Back. Skin Diseases, Blood Poison. Neglected or
Badly Treated Cases of Gleet. Stricture. Rheumatism, Pain In Back. Spinal Disease, Constipation, Asthma, Laclc of; Nervt)
Force and Vigor. Sexual Exhaustion. General Debility. Urinary Diseases, Insomnia'- (Sleeplessness), Throat Troubles, Par
alysis, Epileptic Fits. Neurajgla, Lumbago, Dropsy, Piles. Bright e Disease. Catarrh. Indigestion. Lung Difficulties. Weakness.
Sciatica, Gout. Varicocele and Headache,
My wonderful MAGNO-ELECTRO APPLIANCE has astonished the world. Thousands of sufferers have already been
cured. Why not youT No tedious waiting for. renewed health and .strength My appliance cures quickly, and, what Is more,
you stay cured.. Jlemtmbtr, nfirJ'T CFNn ANY MfiNFY
Writs today and I will send the appliance absolutely free of cost. UUn I Jl-nu rt 1 lUVltUI
nnnC T Q T2"mrI4 Dept. 3, No. 40 Ellis Street
ADDRESS rlJ-r J. O. OCJCVJTl San Francisco. Cal,