Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIANV TUJ2SL?r, MAT 12, 1905.
WORK ON BUILDINGS
SPENT TOO MANY DIMES
Both Union and Nonunion
Men Are Employed,
IS NO HOPE OF ARBITRATION
Bosses Stand Firm in Opposition to
Plans of Commercial Organlzn
I . lions While Unions Give
The bosses declared yesterday that men
were returning to work in the building
trades. The union leaders proclaimed the
declaration false. It -was plain, however,
that building operations were more active
than they were last Friday and Saturday.
"Work was resumed on a number of build
ings which had been Idle and deserted.
The masters are no more in the temper
lor arbitration than they were last -week.
Union men, however, still clamor loudly
for arbitration. The "bosses hold out that
the offer to settle the question of wages
that way came too late.
Today R. Livingstone, president of the
Chamber of Commerce, will appoint two
members of that organization to serve
on the proposed arbitration board. F. E.
Beach, president of the Board of Trade,
will appoint two for his body. These
four men will select a fifth.
But neither bosses nor union men expect
the arbitration board to accomplish a set
tlement of the dispute. The trouble has
gone so far that the end will probably
come only after a severe test of strength
Building: "Work Progresses.
Nearly every unfinished building in the
city has workmen in it. One architect
said that all his 14 houses were under
construction, in spite of the strike and
the lockout, and that union and nonunion
men -were busy on all. A mixed crew of
carpenters was -working In Russell &
Slyth's building at Sixth and Oak streets,
also several laborers. At the Portland
Gas Company's building, on North Front
street, bricklayers, hodcarriers and mortar-mixers
were employed, some of them
nonunion men. At Fourth and Gllsan
a crew of the same class of men "went to
work on a building which had been idle
for nearly two weeks, but the union
brlckhandlers and mortarmen were called
off by the walking delegate of their union
in the afternoon. In the Dekum building
union lathers and plasterers resumed
work, although nonunion men were em
ployed in the structure in different trades.
Gordon etlll had a mixed crew of car
penters in the Shapiro building, on Third
street, between Yamhill and Taylor. He
will finish his contract today, and union
men will take the places of his employes.
A mixed crew was busy also on Seventh
street, between Alder and Morrison, on
construction of a foundation. The Scot
tish Kite Cathedral has been finished by
nonunion men. At the southeast corner
of Twelfth and "Washington, nonunion
carpenters and union tinners have been
employed. A nonunion crew of carpenters
is working for James Marshall on a
building at the fpot of Fourth street At
Twenty-third and Everett ynlon men
were working on a house which has been
declared unfair. A master builder named
Camp, who refused to tell where he was
working, asserted that he had three non
union carpenters employed with two union
carpenters. He insisted that he would
have more but for the fear union car
penters had of their organization.
Eight nonunion men went to work on a
concrete foundation at First and Oak
streets, under Contractor Ed Ryan, who
had agreed to employ only union men, but
who was forced to hire nonunion men by
Inability to get materials for union labor.
Work was resumed also on the brick
building on First, between Oak and Pine
streets, with both kinds of labor. The
Weinhard building is held back by lack
Df lumber, but its contractor has received
a provisional promise from the lumber
association that he will be supplied. He
pleaded to the association that further re
fusal to deliver him lumber would work
hardship on the lessees of the structure,
who were under contract to move Into the
building at certain specified dates.
Union Men Also Busy.
Both union, carpenters and union paint
ers have taken contracts for work at
union wages. Considerable work is going
on under such contractors, and It contri
butes appreciably to the activity in build
lngv These men point out that they are
taking work away from the bosses. They
.ask why, if they can make' money under
the union scale, the bosses cannot do the
The brlckhandlers and mortarmen
showed a desire to go back to work. A
number did so. This brought around the
walking delegate, who at several places
succeeded In calling them off. Where
union and nonunion men are employed to
gether tne union leaders say their .follow
ers are working on separate contracts.
The leaders indignantly resent the reports
that union men are deserting their cause,
or that they are losing ground. They in
sist that if the truth were known, and if
the struggle Is to be long drawn out, the
unions have hardly began to fight.
Bosses Oppose Arbitration.
Tho bosses are as obdurate as ever
against arbitration and against everything
in the way of concession to the unions as
such. They say they are willing to give
..nelr employes the wages and hours that
are demanded, but that they are resolved
not to be handicapped by unionism. "All
we want Is to be left alone," they say.
It is quite plain that the bosses do not
have all the men they need. It is also
plain that they are exerting themselves
to get more. "Many painters went to
work toaay," saiu President Morse, of
the Master Painters. "They are all good
men, too. If we are left to ourselves a
few days more, the strike will settle itself.
Interference by the Board of Trade and
others only delays settlement of the trouble."
SHORT HOURS FOR BARBERS.
Journeymen Decide on Early Clon
ing, but Employers Protest.
After June 1 those who want to be
shaved must not tarry too long over the
supper table. On that day a new rule will
6e Inaugurated in .the barber shops of
Portland. They will close at 7 o'clock
five days of the week and at 10 o'clock on
Definite action has been taken by the
Barbers' Union, and, though the propri
etors do not approve of the move, the new
time system will go Into effect on the 1st
of next month.
The boss barbers base their objections
on the fact that both themselves and the
journeymen barbers will lose money by
the shorter hours.
The members of the union say. on the
contrary, that both the shop and the jour
neymen will make just as much as before.
"We will lose but half an hour." said
G. Weber, president of the Barbers'
Union, last evening. "Instead of taking
i half hour for supper, we will keep right
on at work, and -will finish at 7 o'clock.
On Saturday we will hurry through sup
per and be back to the shop so soon that
we will practically lose no time at all.
We expect to make as much as on the
present hours, and so will the bosses.
This was decided at a meeting of the
union two weeks ago."
Apparently none of the shop propri
etors knew that any definite action had
been taken by the union, and they all
spoke of the matter in the future tense.
"I think the men will make a big mis
take If they shorten the hours," said J. F.
WHO WILL 'ATTEND
Edgar E. Conrsen, Conductor of
.Mrs. Walter Reed, Contralto.
Professor Irving M. Glen, Bari- 'Mrs. Rose Bloch Baner, Soprano,
tone and Director.
Som J. Zan, Baritone.
The fifth annual May mvMc festival of the "Wlllamettte Valley Choral Association begins this evening at Vlllard Hall,
Eugene, and will last three days. The president and director of the festival Is Professor Irvine SI. Glen, of- Eugene. He will also
be one of the three conductors, the others being Edgar E. Coursen and "VV. H. Boyer, of this city. Tonight there will be a
high-class orchestral recital by the Portland Symphony Orchestra. Tomorrow night, there will bo sung "The Feast of Adonis"
(Jansen) and selections from "Redemption" (Gounod), by a chorus of 150 voices from this city, Eugene, Salem. Albany and
Corvallls. Thursday night "Elijah" (M-jndelssohn) . will be Eung. The soloists are: Mrs. Rose Bloch Bauer, soprano, this
city, and Miss Eva J. Stlnson, soprano. Eugene; Mrs. Walter Reed, contralto; James J. Preston, tenor. New York; Dom J.
Zan. of this city, and Professor Glen, of Eugene, baritones. All Indications point to a large attendance, and a successful music
Neldermcyer yesterday. "It will simply
mean that they will lose one of the best
hours of the day. Often one of our best
hours is between 7 and 8 o'clock, and if
they cut that out, they will be out that
much money. So will the men who own
the shops. The men are paid a regular
salary and get a percentage besides when
their earnings are over the limit, so both
of us stand to lose by the new hours."
"Will the proprietors allow the shorter
hours if the union makes the rule?"
"Yes, they will have to, a guess. We
can't work without barbers, you know."
"Will you close up your shop at 7 and
10 o'clock. Mr. Neldermeyer?"
"I won't stand in the way if they make
that the rule for all shops. It will Tmrt
all classes of shops, however, for the
cheaper shops depend a great deal upon
the trade of the workingmeri, and many
of them cannot get to the shops to be
shaved until 7 o'clock or after."
"Have you heard anything as to the ru
mor tnat the price of a hair cut or a
shampoo is to be raised to 35 cents?"
"No. I have not. and I do not think
there Is anything in it."
President Weber was asked as to the
report. "We will do nothing about that
until next Fall," said he.
Every shop proprietor questioned on tho
subject of shorter hours expressed him
self as being opposed to the innovation.
"I don't like it, for we will all lose mon
ey," said I George, of the Oregonlan
shop. "Shorter hours will mean less mon
ey for the proprietor and the barbers
working for him."
Another boss barber was still more rad
ical. "If they cut the hours that way. It will
mean that all of the bosses will be out
about 530 a week. .mere is all the work
we can possibly do now, and if the hours
are shortened, the bosses must put on an
other man for everything and two or
three Saturday evening. The barbers
themselves will lose money by the change.
I hope they do not actually decide to do
this at the meeting of the union tomorrow
Apparently the union members have
stolen a march on the proprietors, and de
cided upon shorter hours some time ago.
Tho men believe that, as they lost
notning by closing down on Sunday, they
do not make less by cutting off time."
said another proprietor. "That's a mis
take, for the man who wants to get
shaved Sunday will go down the night be
fore, but the man who wants to be
shaved after supper will shave himself if
he can't get it done then."
IiAUXDRT MAY SHUT DOWX.
Only Plant Running Mny Close to
It is probable that tho United States
Laundry will close its doors today. No
washing has been received there for the
past two days, and the night shift has
been laid off. The orders now on hand
will be disposed of, and no more will be
It is understood that this plant, the
only independent one in the city, has had
a great deal of trouble 4o .securing coal
and other supplies slne the managers
announced their determination to run
though the other laundries closed. The
United States is not a union laundry,
though it employes union help almost
entirely, several officers of the union hav
ing worked for It for the past week. The
establishments whose managers are in tho
Portland Laundrymen's Association shut
down a week ago last Saturday. The
Laundry-Workers' Union had submitted
a higher scale of wages, which wa3 not
allowed by the employers, who shut down
their plants because they said they could
not assure customers of a prompt return
AGAINST A GENERAL TIE-UP.
Building Trades Council Will Op
pose Such. Action.
Talk of a general tie-up is now beard to
some extent' among the building trades
unions. The Building Trades Council,
however, is not in favor of any such ac
tion, and will oppose it, no matter by
whom it is fathered. The meeting of the
council last evening was an unusually
warm session and did not adjourn until
"This talk of bottling up the town
seems to come from the Federated Trades
Council, and our council Is very much op
posed to It We have not forgotten the
way the Federated Trades Council handed
us bouquets last year, and we want no
more of the same kind," said one of the
prominent -members after the meeting.
"Is it true that the associations of mas
ter builders and master painters will be
"Nothing of the kind is in mind; in fact,
it is hard to tell who does belong to those
organizations just now."
WOMEN'S WORK PLANNED
HOW THEY WILL CONTRIBUTE TO
success of fair;
Portland Women's Club Will Wel
come Women of Pacific North
west Committees Named.
The Portland Lewis & Clark Women's
Club completed Its organization yester
day, a full list of committees to look after
preliminary work being appointed and a
board of trustees elected.
The club will not name Its reception
committee until the date for the opening
of the Exposition approaches. It is in
tended that this committee shall be rep
resentative of the women' of the Pacific
Northwest, and the list of members will
include some of the most prominent wo
men in Oregon. In all probability the
committee will be headed by Mrs. Cham
berlain, wife of the Governor of Oregon,
and Miss William's, daughter of Port
One of the committees named yester
day has special significance. It is a com
mittee on convocation, whose duties are
to invite as many as possible of the wo
men's clubs to meet in Portland during
the time the Lewis and Clark Exposition
is open. This committee will have a
large amount of work accumulating on
its hands from the very beginning of its
Some of the other committees named In
dicate the character of work that will
be carried on by the women at tho Lewis
and Clark Exposition. Not alone has at
tention been paid to tho detail work of the
organization, but the club has "looked
ahead far enough to take preliminary
steps to carrying out the plans for the
proposed Women's building on the fair
It is. intended that this building shall
not only show examples of women's work
and furnish a' place where women may
gather during the time the Fair is open,
but it will also have many practical uses.
For lnstanoe, It is proposed that each
women's organization shall have club
rooms where the members may gather
during the time the Fair is open, if not
for the purpose of holding meetings, to
meet members of the same order. Each
of these clubrooms would be in charge of
a committee composed of members of the
organization in question.
An emergency hospital is planned for
the women's building. This would be in
charge of a committee of prominent Port
land women physicians, and a trained
nurse will be in attendance at all times.
This is a feature of work at the Exposi
tion grounds that It was urged yesterday
could not be neglected, and a strong com
mittee was selected to have charge of the
details. A nursery where small children
can be left is also discussed as a feature
of the women's building.
The meeting of the club held yesterday
was the second that has been ordered
since its organization. The attendance
was unusually large, not only Portland
women being present, but many outsiders
participating. Mrs. J. C. Johns, of Ar
lington, was one of the prominent out-of-town
women present, and she made a
stirring speech showing the interest the
women of Eastern Oregon are taking in
the Exposition. Incidentally she strongly
urged that assistance be given the women
of Arlington who desired to organize a
Lewis and Clark club.
Mrs. W. A. Mears read an interesting
paper on the nomenclature of Oregon. A
number of other women in attendance
made short addresses. Mrs. Greyson,
chairman of the Y. W. C. A., extended the
use of the Y. W. C A. rooms during the
time the Convention of Women's Clubs
Is in session, on May 20, for the use of
visitors. Fifty-four new members were
received into the local organization. .
Mrs. John J. Morgan, Mrs. Esther Har
ris, Miss Mollle Burke, Mrs. Hill and Miss
Dewey were appointed as a committee to
secure a list of available rooms for the
delegates to the state convention.
The executive committee includes Mrs.
Edyth Tozler Weath erred, president; Mrs.
Cartwright, vice-president; Mrs. Evans,
secretary; Mrs. Bross, Mrs. Gobiirn, Mra.
Nathan Harris, Mrs. A. II. Breymar and
Mrs. W. A. Mears.
The following committees were named:
Enrollment Miss Octavia Murphy, Miss
A. Lane, Miss S. Kurkhelmer, Mrs. M. J.
Fitch, Mrs. G. H. Pettinger, Mrs. C. N.
Rankin, Mrs. A. Roe and Miss Mollle
Floral Mrs. William Patterson, Mrs. J.
J. Morgan, Mrs. W. H. Cake and Mrs.
Fraternities Mrs. Robert Lutke, chair
. Art Mrs. T. T. . Geer and Mrs. J. H.
Art needlework' Mrs. George Prosser,
Miss Oberg andMrs. A. C. Pantori.
ConvocatlonsMrs. Edyth Tozler Weath
erred, Mrs. John McRoberts, Mrs. Thomas
McCusker, Mrs. J: C. Prltchard and Mrs.
H. C. Campbell.
History and Pioneer Work Mrs. C. M.
Cartwright,' Airs. Susan Cosgrove. Mrs.
GIbbs, Mrs, Coburn and Mrs. W. A.
MusIc-r-Mrs. Warren B. Thomas.
Entertainment Mrs. Henry' Jones and
Mrs. E. F. Riley.
Native Daughters Mrs. J. A. White,
Mrs. J. C Leasure, Mrs. A. Tilzer and
Mrs. J. J. Morgan.
Emergency and hospital Dr. Esther C.
Pphl, Dr. Mae Cardwell and Dr. Annlce
Domestic Mrs. Ellen R. Mills, Mrs. A.
J. Fanno, Mrs. W. Y. Masters, Mrs. Anna
Lehman, Mrs. William Fear and Mrs.
Special exhibits Mrs. Denny, Mrs. Pet
tit, Mrs. WOrtmari and Mrs. R. Mar
Daughters of the American Revolution
Mrs. Chapin, Mrs. E. W. Beeman, Mrs.
J. M. Batcheller, Mrs. W. A. Mears. Mrs.
R. R. Hogue and Mrs. A. E. Rockey.
Y. W. C. A. Mrs. Greyson and Mrs.
A. C. Panton.
Educational Mrs. T. B. Wilcox, Mrs.
Eugene Taggert, Mrs. M. W. Plowman.
Mrs. Allen and Mrs. Comstock.
The club meets next Monday.
SAMOANS MAKE GLAD.
Anniversary of Raisins of American
WASHINGTON. May lL Commander
Underwbod, in charge of the naval sta
tion at Tutuila, reports that the Samoans
celebrated Ajfril 17, the third anniversary
of the raising of tho American flag on
Tutuila, as a public holiday. He says in
"The feeling in this district toward the
Government is of a friendly character."
The hurricane of January 1, and to a
greater degree that of the middle of Feb
ruary, he says, havo caused considerable
damage to property. Hurricanes severely
damaged the crops, blowing cocoanuts,
breadfruit and bananas from the trees
and uprooting many of the trees. Be-
cause of the scarcity of copra,, in which
taxes are paid, a reduction in the tax
assessment will be necessary. Under
ground crops are reported in good condi
tion, but the scourge of the caterpillar la
Assistant Secretary Darling, of the Navy
Department, has made arrangements with
the Secretary of Agriculture for the de
livery of seeds and plants suitable for cul
tivation In Tutuila, in exchange for seeds
and plants of that island.
S. B. Weist, a hotel proprietor at Stella,
Wash., Is a guest of the St Charles.
M. De La Montanya, epecial agent of
rural free delivery for the Government,
arrived in Portland last night. He has
just arranged for establishing five addi
tional letter "routes in Washington state.
NEW YORK, May 1L (Special.) The
following Northwestern people are at New
From Portland W. W. Sayre, at the
Ashland; W. W. Watts, at the Manhattan;
H. W. Scott, at the Albemarle.
From Everett, Wash. C. A. Betts, at
From Baker City H. C. Armstrong. . at
the Murray Hill.
From Spokane D. L. Weaver, at the Im
perial; W. J. Houser and wife, at the
From Kalama J. Lars en, at the Grand
From Seattle S. Gillespie, at the Man
hattan. ST. LOUIS, May 1L Archbishop John
J. Kaln left today for Balitmore, where
he will nter a sanitarium in the hope of
regaining his health, which has been
failing for several months. Bishop Glen
non, recently appointed .coadjutor arch
bishop, will have charge of the archdio
cese during Archbishop Ham's absence.
LOW-RATE OCEAN TRIP.
O. R. & N Docs the nandsome Tains;
for BIsr Presbyterian Assembly.
Those who expect to attend the Presby
terian General Assembly at Los Anjreles
May 23-June 2. will be Interested in know
ing that the O. R. & N. has made the low
round-trip rate from Portland by steam
ship of J3S cabin passage. Tickets will be
sold for the steamship Eider, sailing May
12. and for the steamship Columiba, sailing
May 17, limited for sailing from San Fran
cisco not later than July 15. " Particulars
can be obtained by asking at the O. R. &
N. city ticket office. Third and Washing
ton streets, Portland.
WILLIAM NELSON CHARGED WITH
ROBBING A SALOON-
Attempt to Bribe an Oficer to Es
cape Arrest Falls Clever Tap
pias of a Till.
William Nelson Is confined in the city
jail, charged with the burglary of Wag
ner's saloon, at Eighth and .Johnson
streets, early Sunday morning. Officer
Slover, who made the arrest, explained,
the manner in which, he believes Nelson
committed the theft, and the trick was
evidently an extremely clever one.
Mr. Wagner has a brother-in-law resid
ing on the East Side, who met Nelson a
few days ago, the latter telling a tale of
hardship and bad luck on a recent trip
Mr. Wagner's brother-in-law pitied the
unfortunate fellow and took him to his
room, which he shared with him for sev
Saturday evening. Nelson and his good
Samaritan went to Wagrierfs saloon and
remained until 1 o'clock, when the pro
prietor closed the saloon for the night.
In Nelson's presence Wagner counted
the day's receipts and locked them in one
of the cash drawers, after which they
Nelson and his host went to bed. The
host soon fell asleep, but Nelson Is
thought to have stayed awake, and, after
everything was quiet, to have dressed and
returned to the saloon, which he entered
and robbed, and returned home In time
to. get asleep before he was missed by hi3
While doing a little scouting about the
North End Sunday evening Captain of
Detectives Simmons noticed Nelson spend
ing dimes and nickels promiscuously.
Nothing but dimes and nickels were in
evidence, so after a little more close
watching Captain Simmons concluded that
the police station was a good place for
Mr." Nelson, and soon after Officer Slover
arrested the suspect and turned him over
to Officer Hogaboom in the patrol wagon.
"Here," said Nelson, proffering Officer
Hogaboom $2 in nickels and dimes. "I am
just a little full, is all. I have done noth
ing else. Take this, and I will go home,
and sober up." The officer was not to be
bribed, not even by ?2, and Nelson was
soon placed behind the iron bars of the
Among the small money found on Nel
son, when searched, was a Canadian quar
ter which Wagner identified as his own
property. As Nelson had but 75 cents
when he retired Saturday evening the lit
tle chain of circumstances that has linked
itself around blm Is considered sufficient
to make him face a Judge on trial.
SOCIAL EVENT OF SEASON
Mrs. Adair's Fancy Dress Ball -In
N London Largely Attended.
LONDON, May 1L Mrs. Adair's fancy
dress ball tonight was the social event of
the season. It was more largely attended
than any social function since' the Duch
ess of Devonshire's fancy dress ball" of
several yeirs ago.
Nearly all the men were In fancy dress.
Princess Hatfeldt created a sensation as
Queen Esther. Lady Warwick appeared
as Semiramis. Mrs. Adair wore the same
beautiful empire costume she had on at
the "Viceregal ball of Delhi. There were
many other most original and gorgeous
costumes. The Russian Ambassador,
Count Benckendorff, Ambassador Choate,
Secretary White and many Americans
Strike Greater Than. Expected.
PITTSBURG. May 1L According to
the reports, strike leaders of the brick
makers today received, the strike ordered
Saturday was more general than ex
pected. The organization asserts that
fully 20,000 men are now idle.
a hlchly Wjli Ulustratln
magnified aeS? Absorption
Shredded Whole-Wheat Biscuit
is made in the most complete,
scientific and hygienic food lab
oratory in the world.
This laboratory is flooded
with sunlight through 30,000
panes of glass and finished in
white enamel, marble and
mosaic the veritable" home of
purity a place where contam
ination is impossible.
The wheat is first thoroughly
cleansed and all light kernels
removed, then thoroughly
cooked and spun into thousands
of little shreds; each shred
containing thousands of little
pores; which gives the greatest
surface for the absorption of
the digestive fluids of any
This insures perfect digestion
and immediate relief from
Ssd ocMTfce Vital Question" Prtt).
The NATURAL FOOD Co., ,
dot d Sim
often brought one- hnnflrafl nwa
seeds in tho Nlcaraguan slave marts-
In ths manufacture of . j
only-the finest selected --cocoa
seeds are used.
If is a perfect blend-of pur cocoa
and best sugar thoroughly in
corporated by a scientific pro
cess which gives it a rare de
Hdousne.and'whofesccaenessL. Flavor and atrenjrrh -fully- preserved In her
metically sealed cans. Never sold In bulk.
The Sherwin-Wiluams' Enamel Paint
For enameling bedsteads, chair's, if
tables, dressers, ixiood and irony
furniture, desks, settees, etc.J
It is impossible to make an enamel paint
that will wear longer or that's more easily
applied. It doesnt pull hard when ap
plying and can be put on by
anyone. It dries with a hard,
high gloss enamel finish that
is easily kept clean.
There is no comparison be
tween it and the many cheap
mixtures that are sold under the
name of enamel paint.
Insist on getting The
Sherwin-Williams Enamel Paint,
and you will get the best al
ways. Made in fourteen handsome shades. Put j
up in convenient sized tins, atwajrt full
RASMU8SEN & GO,
180 FIRST STREET
Plasmon added to other foods enhances
their nutritive value without interfering
-with their flavor. It Is the albumen of pure,
sweet milk, in the form of a soluble pow
der produced by a scientific process. Al
bumen is the real nutriment In food.
55 Per Cent. Plasmon.
Is unequaled for nutritive
value and agreeable flavor. Drink
the best. It costs no more than
Ask your Grocer or Druggist for It. In Cans, 15c and 25c
Plasmon Co. of America
507 Sacramento Street
San Francisco, Cal.
(Literature mailed free for tho asking.)
Plasmon, 15c and 50c; Plasmon biscuits, 20c and 35c per tin; Plasmon Chocolate. 5c and
10c per cake.
l'hoce ilalu 384.
Cures Liquor, Opium and Tobacco Habits
The only authorized Keeley Institute in Oregon. Elegant quarters
and every convenience. Correspondence strictlv confidential.
TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea,
dropsical swellings. Bright' 3 disease, etc.
KIDNEY" AND URINARY
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky oe
bloody urine, unnatural discbarges speedily cured.
DISEASES OF THE RECTUM
Such as plies, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges, cured, without the knlfe pain 05
DISEASES OF MEN
Blood poison, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses. lra,
potency, thoroughly cured. No failures. Cures guar-
...... ..--. . ... jT? -tht Tnlroon ArMRlS. exbaUStinsT drains Tia.h-
fulneS SwWcrdepriVS'VSu of your manhood,-DNFIT yoa
MlgEfiEfr excesses and strains havo lost their
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES. Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody -arlnef
GleftTStrlcture T Enlarged Prostate. Sexual Debility, Varicocele Hydrocele Kidney
and Llv" Troubled cured withdut MERCUBY AND OTHER POISONOUS
DRUGS. Catarrh and Rheumatism CURED.
Dr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific He uses no patent nostrums
or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical treatment.
His New Pamphlet on' Private Diseases sent free to all men who describe their
trouble. PATIENTS cured at borne. Terms reasonable. All letters answered la
plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredlu confidential. Call on or address
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland, Or.
Wk 'I.I IB 1,1 J
W Sale Ten Million Boxes a Yean