Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1905)
THE MORNING .OREGONIAN; WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1905.
READY TO SPRING
in. Polish Character Is
Aroused by Blood.
ARMED TRUCE IN WARSAW
Soldiers Patrol Streets, while Work
men Throughout Poland Strike.
More Bloodshed Expected
v a?Today's Celebration.
WARSAW, May 2. (0:11 P. M.)-The
May-day death roll totaled 62, Including ten
persons who died In hospitals during the
night. Probably 200 were injured.
Crowds gathered at the Tenth District
Police Station this morning, where 30
victims. mjn and women, and three chil
dren, were- awaiting Identification.
Some minor disturbances occurred today
in different sections of the city, but no
casualties have yet been reported.
All day long Infantry and cavalry pa
trolled the streets, which were crowded
with people who did not spare their crit
icism of what was generally termed un
necessary slaughter. The popular irrlta
tion'could not be concealed. The soldiers
rvidently were nervous, and open out
breaks resulting In a repetition of yes
terday's terrible scenes were only averted
by the evident desire of the authorities
to prevent a clash, coupled with the fear
inspired by the soldiers' bullets. The
population Is most bitter against the mili
tary, and the government officials expect
many attempts at revenge upon the offi
cers commanding the troops, all of whom
are known. The Polish press Is silent
on the subject of yesterday's happenings.
The official Russian paper prints a short
and entirely inaccurate report. The Governor-General
of Warsaw is said to be
greatly upset by the turn of affairs.
More Bloodshed liikcly Today.
The Nationalists have arranged the
ueaal demonstrations for tomorrow, the
3Mjh anniversary of the proclamation of
the Polish constitution, and disturbances
are- .highly probable. The workmen are
In ah ugly and uncertain mood. The work
men in all the factories struck today, and
great efforts are being made to bring
about a general strike, but this is not
likely to be successful. The people have
not yet recovered from the exhaustion and
losses resulting from the last strike.
Reports conflict regarding the begin
ning of yesterday's encounter In Jerusa
lem -street. According to the most gen
erally accepted version, the authorities
had forbidden workmen marching in pro
cession to carry red flags, but the work
men decided to ignore the order. When
the procession reached Jerusalem street
the police ordered the workmen to stop,
hut they refused to do so, and a police
officer thereupon fired a revolver, giving
a signal for the Infantry to Are. It ap
pears that In other cases the demonstra
tors were the aggressors, but that In this
instance the soldiers fired first.
Strikes Spread Again.
The Industrial, population Is deeply ex
asperated over the sanguinary results of
yesterday's encounters. The strikes in
augurated on a large scale here, at JJodz
and .other cities are rapidly spreading, and
75,000' persons are out on strike in todz.
Cossacks are patrolling the streets "of
Warsaw "by companies, on account of the
danger to smaller detachments.
A great crowd, gatherer today in front
of the "police station, to which the corpses
of those killed on Monday had been taken,
and demanded the bodies of their dead,
but was dispersed by Cossacks.
According to an official statement the
dead, .not Including those of the wounded
who'?dled in hospitals, numbered 31. The
majority "of the dead were working peo
ple. In Ixdjs, according to an official re
port, four' women were killed.
At'Kallsz, during a service In a church
yesterday the congregation began singing
patriotic songs, whereupon soldiers and
police entered the building and attacked
the people, wounding many of them. A
free .fight ensued, during which weapons
were wrested from the police, shots were
exchanged and stones were thrown. A
dragoon', a woman and a man were killed
Inside the church. A squadron of cav
alry .wasi summoned and dispersed the
crowdsjT.he church was closed for re
conse'craHon. There was an explosion In the police
station .of Minsk yesterday evening, fol
lowing "which a crowd fired on a detach
ment of Cossacks. The latter replied
and order was soon restored.
The strikers at Lodz now number 75,
000. GOADED TO REBED BY BRUTES
Details of "Wanton Cruelty of Troops
ST. PETERSBURG, May 2. Sad as was
4he rioting at Warsaw. Lodz, Kalisz and
other -places In Poland yesterday, and
venomous as was the hostility dis
played against the police and the Russian
authorities, tbe uprising was far less for
midable and the results less bloody than
The authorities had given due warning
of their Intention to permit no demonstra
tions, and the troops quelled the disturb
ances ruthlessly. All reports, however,
indicate that the demonstrators were com
paratively few In number, the vast bulk
of the population, fearing trouble, re
mained Indoors. Where trouble occurred,
the crowds were armed with bombs and
In Warsaw a red flag procession
was dispersed with two volleys, Cossacks
and Uhlans charging and cutting down
the people in the streets, driving them
into courtyards and beating them with
sabers and whips in cruel fashion, pecu
liar to these wild horsemen of the steppes.
About 100 persons were killed or seriously
wounded, according to the reports, wo
men and even children sharing the fate of
At Lodz workmen attacked the police
with bombs and were charged by dragoons
and Uhlans, who cut off the bomb-
throwers, drove them into a house, .sur
rounded it and then fired upon those in
side, killing three persons and wounding
According to the reports which have
reached St. Petersburg lrom Kalisz. the
workmen there for a time had the upper
hand of the police and gendarmerie, dis
arming and stoning then! until rescued by
a squadron of cavalry. The early morn
ing reports today say the Polish press is
Intensely excited by yesterday's bloodshed,
and it is feared the trouble will be re
newed. The only place in European Russia
where trouble occurred yesterday was at
Minsk, which, strictly speaking, belongs
tp Poland. There also, the reports re
ceived here say. -were bomb-throwing and
firing upon Cossacks and patrols lrom
windows, but the fatalities were few.
Supplementary reports of the rioting yes
terday just received confirm the earlier
Warsaw advices of the revolting cruelty
of the Cossacks, and other troops. People
were driven. Into courtyards and beaten
with tbe butts of rifles, some -of them
into.jnseesih-llity. The limbs of some of
the yicttaw -were broken.
The bowb thrown Into a Cossack patrol
near the Vienna station. Warsaw, struck
the head if a Cossack's horse, literally
blowing the horse and rider to atoms and
killing two Cossacks and two women. In
Zombakoff street. Hussars fired two vol
leys into the crowd.
At Lodz a woman looking out of a win
dow was shot by a Cossack. While there
were practically no disturbances in the
Jewish cities in the border of southwestern
Russia, dispatches this morning state that
the people are in a state of excitement.
The streets are filled with moving patrols.
The mlllowncrs at Byclostok, southwest
ern Russia, fled in fear of their lives.
Tbe situation Is especially strained at
Borisoff and Gomel, southwest Russia.
CONSTITUTION XEXT "WEEK.
Report of Bouligan Commission on
- ST. PETERSBURG. May 3. (2:30 A. M.)
Tbe report of the Bouligan Commission
with a preliminary draft of the proposed
national assembly, is now promised for
early next week. Various rumors as to
its contents are current, but no authori
tative statement has been made and it is
entirely possible that further delays may
GENERAL- STRIKE IN POLAND
Socialist Answer to Massacres Com
mitted on May Day.
WAT1SAW. Mnv fii.Vl I MA Th
committee of the Social Democratic party
or I'oiana ana iunuania nas issueo. a
manifesto, proclaiming a general strike
nnrl alllno- nut nil th workmen Imme
diately in consequence, of yesterday's
Grateful for Religious Freedom.
ST. PETERSBURG. May 2. From all
parts of the empire come reports of the
extreme satisfaction caused by the Em
peror's grant of freedom of religion, es
pecially as It is regarded as being the
first practical evidence that the reforms
referred to in the Imperial manifesto of
December 25 will be carried out. "The
papers are only printing fly sheets, and
have not yet commented editorially on
the religious reform, except the Novosti,
the Jewish organ, which publishes a brief
double-leaded expression of gratitude for
the gift of liberty of conscience. Com
ing from the Novosti, which only the
day previous remarked bitterly on this
very subject that "everything remains as
before," this 1b doubly significant.
Jew-Baiter Starts a New Party.
KISHINEF, Russia, May 2. The Droug
(meaning "fiend"), a new paper of M.
Kroushevan, the former 'editor of the
Bessarabyctz, has appeared here.
(Kroushevan was editor of the anti
Semitic organ in KIshlnef, the Bessarab
vetz, articles in which it has been
charged were largely responsible for the
massacre of Jews In KIshlnef in 1303.)
Unconscious Humor of Police.
ST. PETERSBURG, May 2. The offi
cial account of the bomb explosion here
yesterday drolly attributes it to experi
ments in chemistry, but It undoubtedly
was one of those accidents, now of such
frequent occurrence, caused by terrorists
Bullet Kills Praying "Woman.
KALISZ, Russian Poland. May 2. Dur
ing an encounter on Monday between po
liceand soldiers on one side and workmen
who were participating in a big religious
procession on the other side, a bullet
penetrated the walls of the church, killing
a praying woman.
Remitted Debts Total $45,000,000.
ST. PETERSBURG, May 2. Expert
calculations .show .that the peasant debts
remitted by the recent imperial' decree
amount to about $45,000,000.
, Order Restored . at 3linsk.
MIJCSK, May 2. Order, was restored,
here today. There have been many "ar
rests. SEEKS POLITICAL CONTROL
Cannon Declares Aims of Mormon
Church to Women's Council.
NEW YORK. May 2. Former United
States Senator Frank J. Cannon, of Utah,
has addressed a meeting here under the
auspices of the Interdenominational Coun
cil of Women. He repeated his recent
declarations to the effect that the Mor
mons seek to dominate politics In Utah,
Idaho and Wyoming, and that they have
also great power In Colorado. Theodore
F. Schrader, of Utah, spoke along similar
lines. Resolutions were adopted which
provide "That a committee of citizens of
New York City and neighborhood be ap
pointed to correspond and co-operate with
the loyal Americans of Utah, and that it
Is the unanimous sense of this .meeting
that In view of the evidence brought out
before the Senate committee, Senator
Reed Smoot shall be expelled from the
Senate of the United States."
Beavers Plead Not Guilty.
WASHINGTON. May 2.-George .
Beavers, late chief of the Salary and Al
lowance Division of the Postofflce Depart
ment, was arraigned today In tho crim
inal court on the charge of conspiring to
defraud the Government and gave bond In
the sum of $20,000 for his appearance for
trial. He pleaded not guilty.
STEAXKR TOLEDO, OF EUREKA. CAL.
The steamer Toledo will Ftart on her run from Portland to Gray Harbor points Fridajr. She Is du at Astoria, to
day and will probably reach Portland toalsht. This Is the flrst steamer to run regularly from Portland to Gray's Harbor
fur several years. The Toledo was launched In Eureka last August, and baa been employed between that pert and Saa Fran
cisco. She Is 106 feet lonp with 36 feet beam. Accommodations are being fitted up for -W passengers.
FIRST OF SEW TEA
Nicomedia. Is Bringing Initial
WILL BE, RUSHED TO EAST
Steamship Due Here May 1-1 Has
Tho Carloads of Coveted
Freight Booked for a
Coming acrosa the Pacific to tickle
the palates of tealovers Is the first
large consignment of new crop tea
from Japan. The tea is on the Portland
& Asiatic liner Nicomedia, due here
New crop tea always means a race
against time. As soon as the vessel
reaches por' the 1100 cases, a little
more than two carloaJs, will be given
special dispatch and hurried through
The very first of the new crop ar
rived in the United States on the Hill
liner Minnesota by way of Seattle. This
was a small consignment, so that the
lot which the Nicomedia is bringing
will be the first to make any impres
sion on tbe Eastern tea market. There
is invariably intense rivalry between
wholesale teahouses and shippers for
the houor of bringing and receiving the
first lot of new tea. The steamers which
will follow the Nicomedia to Portland
will undoubtedly carry much larger
consignments. The Nicomedia will
probably go to sea again before June 1.
STEAMER FIREMAN DROWNS.
During Fircdrill Edward Flcmmlng
Falls From Harvest Queen.
Edward Flemming. a fireman on the
steamer Harvest Queen, was lost over
board and drowned at 11 o'clock Monday
near Kalama. The steamboat was bring
ing up a schooner. A fire drill was
ordered and there was a rush of the men
to their places. In some manner Flem
ming slipped and fell from the side of the
boat, sinking at once, before the eyes of
The captain in the pilot-house saw'
Flemming in the water. A small boat
was instantly lowered from the Harvest
Queen and another from the schooner,
but Flemming quickly sank for. the sec
ond time, and did not rise again. His
parents live at Lents, but were not no
tified of the accident to their son until
yesterday. The body has not been
found. Flemming had worked on the
river for four years. A brother is also
a steamboat man.
WINS A RACE TO EUREKA
Roanoke Beat Pomona From San
Francisco Up the Coast.
The big coaster Roanoke reached the
Columbia dock at 4:30 o'clock yesterday
afternoon from San Pedro and way
All the way from San Francisco to
Eureka the Roanoke raced the Pomona,
the crack coaster of an opposition
company. The Pomona left San Fran
cisco at 1:30 Saturday afternoon, and
the Roanoke at 2 o'clock. Both vessels
did their best. The Roanoke men say
they reached Eureka an hour nhead of
The Roanoke brought up little
freight on this trip, the largest single
consignment being two carloads of
axle grease from Los Angeles.
FERNDENE HERE FOR FLOUR
Smallpox Caused the Death or Eight
of Steamship's Crew.
Another big cargo of flour and wheat is
to go to Japan on the British tramp
steamship Ferndene. which reached the
Oceanic dock early yesterday morning, 20
days from Japan. Her cargo will amount
to nearly COM tons, scheduled for Yoko
hama, Kobe and Moji. She will be loaded
at the O. R. & N. Company's dock in
Albina. Balfour. Guthrie &. Co. are the
The Ferndene has been In Oriental wa
ters for several months, and her crew
has suffered. On January IS First Officer
Hunter died of smallpox, and the con
tagion spread throughout the ship. Cap
tain Fisher and the fourth engineer were
attacked, and had to lay over in Hong
Kong for medical treatment. In all eight
men died of the disease on the Ferndene.
The steamer was able to enter this port
with a clean bill of health, however.
New Light at Indian Island.
The Lighthouse Board has given no
tice that about May S, 1995, a fixed
white lens-lantern light, known as In
ON PORTLAN D-GR AY'S HARBOR RUN
dian Island Spit light, will be estab
lished in 12 feet of water on the south
ern end of the spit making off from the
sountwestern end of Indian Island.
Humboldt Bay, and at the junction of
the channel to Eureka and the channel
leading to the Areata and Mad River
channels, IS feet above the water, on
the red and black horizontally striped
four-pile structure, crossed with slats
and surmounted by a lamphouse, re
On the same date Indian Island Spit
buoy, h horizontally striped third-class
nun. now marking the spit, will .be
SELL RICE UNDER HAMMER
Customs Officer to Auction Off Lot
Brought by 3IInnesota.
For those who Intend to throw rice at
their newiy-marricd friends a great bar
gain sale has been provided by Uncle
Sam. One hundred and one sacks of rice,
brought to Seattle by the big steamship
Minnesota and somewhat damaged by sea
water on the way, will be sold at auction
in the Custom-house at 2 o'clock this
afternoon by Deputy Collector R. F.
There were several large consignments
of rice on the huge Hill liner. Seven
Chinese and Japanese of Portland re
ceived some of It. Their customers com
plained that It was damp. One Chong
Wa accordingly surrendered one-seventh,
of his lot to tho Government and was re
bated the tariff, as the rice had come to,
Portland In bond.
This rice will be auctioned today. A
few warm days would mean sprouts, and
then the Government would not be able
to get the amount of the tariff for It.
Coptic Had Smallpox Case.
SAN FRANCISCO. May 2. The steam
er Coptic, which has arrived here from
the Orient, reported having had a case
of smallpox on board during tho voyage.
She had been fumigated at Honolulu, but
the operation was repeated here, after
which she was released from quarantine
and the cabin passengers allowed to land.
TheFtcerage passengers and their bag
gage, however, were taken to the quaran
tine station on Angel Island.
Sherman Off for Manila.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 2. The United
States Army transport Sherman sailed
today for Manila, via Honolulu, with the
Ninth Infantry, composed of 751 men; the
second squadron of Seventh Cavalry, of
2S0 men: 142 recruits and three hospital
corps. In the cabin are many army. of
ficers, and the vessel carries a full cargo
Marble Head at San Diego.
SAN DIEGO. CaL, May 2. The cruiser
Marblchead arrived here toda- from Aca
pulco. She will continue to San Fran
cisco tomorrow. ,
Postal Record for April.
The month of April has proved to be
no exception to the new rule of increased
business in the Portland Postofflce. and
the past month shows a gain of J335S.CS
over the same period of last year. The
.sales of stamps, stamped envelopes and
newspaper wrappers for April aggregated
$34,435.15. this representing an increase of
12 per cent.
The steamer Charles R. Spencer made
her second round trip to The Dalles in
one day. This time she reached her dock
on schedule time. D:30 P. M. H. C.
Campbell, manager of The Dalles. Port
land & Astoria Company, returned yes
terday afternoon from The Dalles, but
declined to say what changes In schedule
his company would make with the Bailey
The steamer Despatch, from San Fran
cisco, got info port about 9 o'clock last
night. She-brought, nearly 400 tons of
freight, consisting largely of asphaltum.
The Aberdeen, of the same line, reached
her dock at V) o'clock this morning.
All the documents for the leasing of
Sand Island have been prepared by Major
LangfUt. following the Instructions of the
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. May Condition of the bar at
r p. II., moderate: wind, northwest; weather
cloudy. Arrived at ' and left up at 10:30
A. M. Steamer Aberdeen, from San Fran
cisco and coast ports. Arrived at C and left
up at 9:15 A. M. Steamer Roanoke, from
Port Los Angeles and coast porta. Arrived
at G:30 A. M. Brigantlne I.urllne. from San
Francleco. Arrived at 9 and left up at 9:"0
A. M. Steamer Despatch, from San Fran
cisco. Sailed at S:l A. XI. Steamer Ore
Kon. fsr San Francisco. Outside at 3 P. M.
San Francisco, May 1. Sailed at 11:30
A. M. Steamer Columbia, for Portland. Ar
rived Steamer Meteor, from Seattle. Sailed
Steamer Geo. Loom! for Seattle: steamer
Breakwater, for Coos Bay.
San FrancLeco. May 2. Sailed Whlttler for
Tries to Leave His Prison.
SEATTLE. May i-Frank C. Smith,
serving a ten-year sentence for selling
liquor to Indians, applied in the Federal
Court here today for a writ of habeas
corpus. This Is the first attempt to Se
cure release from Imprisonment under the
recent action of tho United States Su
preme Court hiding that Indian wards
of the Government holding land under
allotment are entitled to every right of
Significant Speech of McCor
mick to Loubet.
HE IS RECEIVED IN STATE
New xVmerican Ambassador to France
Congratulates President on
Friendly Jlclatlons. Willi
PARIS. May 2. Ambassador McCor
mlck wa3 received by President Loubet
at 4 o'clock today with that military
pomp which traditionally marks an Am-'
bassador's first meeting with the head of
Shortly before the hour for the recep
tion a squadron of cuirassiers in steel
breast-plates and helmets galloped -up to
the American Embassy. With It were
three state coaches bearing M. Mollard.
the introducer of Ambassadors, and
Baron Rocjeaux, representing the foreign
office and the presidential household.
Within the embassy Mr. McCormlck and
the entire staff of the embassy in even
ing dress, with Captain Bentley Molt,
the military attache, and Lieutenant
Commander Rov T. Smith, the naval at
tache, in full uniform, awaited the French
Mr. McCormlck and M. Mollard entered
the first coach, a sumptuous vehicle em
blazoned with tho arms of the republic
and drawn by a pair of handsome bajs
with richly gilded harness and coachmen
and outriders In lull state livery. The
party swung through the avenues with
lines of cuirassiers stretching from curb
to curb and flanking the Ambassador's
coach. Throngs lined the Champs Elysce
to see the showy equipage pass.
Arriving at the palace of the Elysee, a
brilliant picture was presented by long
lines of Infantry, making a complete cir
cuit of the palace court. As the Am
tassadortal party drove within the circuit
of infantry, th? bank took up the na
tional American anthem and the French
fiag was dipped In salute.
The reception occurred in the Salon des
Ambassadcurs, where President Loubet
was assisted by Foreign Minister Del
casse and a number of officials. M. Del
tawe Introduced the Ambassador, who
was most cordially greeted by the presi
dent. In presenting his credentials Mr. Mc
Cormlck spoke of the centuries of friend
ship uniting France and the United States
ir. an alliance more enduring than that
of treaties. He referred also to the re
cent closer feeling of friendship between
France and the mother couvUry of Amer
ica. Ther-.e feelings of friendship, he said,
were of the greatest benefit to commer
cial and pacific interests, which are those
of the progressive world.
President Loubet. In replying, said
France had no prouder heritage than her
participation In the work which brought
the powerful American natlonjnto being.
More than a century's test had not been
able to interrupt the friendship first es
tablished. As Mr. McCormlck withdrew, the Amer
ican anthem was again heard, and the
party was escorted with military cere
monies back to the American embassy.
his Avonns ahe weighty.
London Times Taken MrCorralck an
.Mouthpiece of America.
LONDON. May 3. The correspondent at
Paris of the Times comments upon the
Importance and significance of American
Ambassador McCormick's answers to
President Loubet, and says his reference
to the Anglo-French entente is perhaps
one of the weightiest expressions of
American feeling which has been forth
coming for some time past.
MEN WHO HANDLE MAIL
Batch or New Oregon Postmasters
Named at Washington.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. May 2. The following Oregon
Postmasters have been appointed:
Alsea. Benton County M. L. Seits,
vice Wade H. Malone. resigned.
Bonneville. Multnomah County Will
iam R. Robinson, vice Hattie L. Hicks,
Deschutes. Crook County M. F. Hod
son, vice William H. Staats. resigned.
Menominee. Wasco County William
C Cameron, vice A. T. W. McLane. re
signed. Rulledge. Sherman County Charles
H. Wilcox, vice George E. Thompson,
Tyghe Valley. Wasco" County Jo
seph Davles. vice Levla A. Blockerly,
Mason B. Cody has been appointed
regular. Howard Vincent substitute,
rural carrier, route 3, at Beaverton,
Discussing Yakima Land Contest.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. May 2. State Land Commis
sioner Ross, of Washington, held a con
ference with the Interior Department
today relative to the controversy over
land selected by the state in the Yaki
ma " Valley. A decision will probably
be announced In a few days.
Wants No Relatives in Control,
The will of Agnes Jane Crookshanks,
deceased, was filed for probate in the
County Court yesterday. The estate.
valued at 510,000. Is bequeathed to Clar
ence W. J. Crookehanks. a son. 13 years
old. Robert Worth Gilbert Is appointed
his guardian and executor of the will.
The instrument directs that Clarence,
while attending school, shall not engage
In violent or strenuous athletic exercises.
and there is another provision In the
document which reads: "It Is my. especial
wish, and I do' so direct, that no one
of my relatives shall have any care, con
trol or direction of my son or my es
Masked Robbers Loot a Bank.
ONEONTA, N. T.. May 2. A band of
masked robbers rode into the village of
Gilbertsvjlle, about IS miles' from here, at
3 o clock this morning, blew open the safe
in the private bank of EL C. Brewer and
made good its escape with booty esti
mated at between $5000 and J10.CC0.
Risk and extra.vaga.nce all
by Schilling's Best goods and
Your grocer's; money back.
ARE YOUR KIDNEYS WEAK?
Thousands of Men and
Trouble and Never Suspect Ik
To Prove What the Great Kidney Remedy, Swamp-Root, Will
Do for YOU, Every Reader
a Sample Bottle Sent
It used to be considered that only urin
ary and bladder troubles were to bo traced
to the kidneys, but now modern science
proves that nearly all diseases have their
beginning la the disorder of thesa most
Therefore, when your kidneys are weak
or out of order, you can understand how
quickly your entire body is affected, and
how every organ seems to fail to do Its.
ii you are sick or "feel badly." begin
taking the great kidney remedy. Dr. Kil
mers Swamp-Root, because as soon, as
your kidneys begin to get better they wlli
help all the other organs to health. A
trial will convince anyone.
I was out of health and run down generally;
bad no appetite, was dizzy and suffered with
headache most of the tune. I did not know
that my kidneys were the cause of my .trouble
but somehow felt that they might be, and I
began taklnr Smmn-DnnL Thpm La such a.
pleasant taste to Swamp-Root, and It goes right
to me spot and drives disease out of tbe sys
tem. It has cured me, making- me stronger
and better In every way, and I cheerfully rec
ommend Jt to all sufferers.
MRS. A- L. WAUCSR.
331 Hast Linden eU. Atlanta. Ga.
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are re
sponsible for many kinds of diseases, and
u permitted to continue much suffering
and fatal results are sura to follow. Kid
ney trouble irritates the nerves, makes
you dizzy, restless, sleepless and irritable.
Makes you pass water often during tho
day and obliges you to get up many times
during the night. Unhealthy kidneys cause
rheumatism, gravel, catarrh of the blad
der, pain or dull ache in the back. Joints
and muscles; make your head acho and
back ache, cause indigestion, stomach and
liver trouble; you get a sallow, yellow
complexion, make you feel as though you
bad heart trouble; you may have plenty
of ambition, but no strength; get weak
and waste away.
The cure for these trouoles to Dr. Kil
mers swamp-Root, the world-famous
kidney remedy. In taking Swamp-Root
you afford natural help to Nature, for
Swamp-Root is the most perfect healer
and gentle aid to the kidneys that is
known to medical science.
How to Find Out
If there is any doubt in your mind as to
your condition, take from your urine on
rising about four ounces, place it in a
glass or bottle and let it stand 24 hours.
If on examination It Is milky or cloudy.
If there I3 a brick-dust settling, or If small
particles float about In it, your kidneys
are in need of immediate attention.
bwamp-Root Is pleasant to take and is
used in the leading hospitals, recommend
ed by physicians in their private prac
tice, and Is taken by doctors themselves
who have kidney ailments, because they
recognize In it the greatest and most suc
cesful remedy for kidney, liver and blad
ED1TORIA1. NOTE So successful Is
most distressing cases of kidney, liver or bladder troubles, that to prove its won
derful merits you mav have a samnlo hottl and a book of valuable Intormatlon. botb
sent absolutely free by mall. The book
muusanus 01 testimonial letters receivea irom men ana women curea. una vaiue
and success of Swamp-Root is so well known that our readers are advised to send for
a sample bottle. In sending your address to Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Blnchamton. N. Y.t
oe sure to say you read this generous
.ine proprietors of tnis paper guarantee
IN A WEEK
We suarantee a cure in every case we undertake or charge no fee. Consulta
tion free Letters confidential. Instructive BOOK FOR MEN mailed free in plain
We cure the worst cases of plies in two or three treatments, without operation.
If you cannot call at office, write for question blank. Home treatment successful.
Office hours, 9 to 5 and 7 to 87 Sundays and. holidays, 10 to 12.
DR. W. NORTON DAVIS & CO.
Offices in Van-Noy Hotel. 525 Third St.,
cor. Pine. Portland. Or.
most successful and
la diseases of men,
as medical diploma,
licenses and newspa
per records show.
Stricture, Varicocele, Nervous Debility, Blood
Poison, Rectal, Kidney and Urinary Diseases
And all diseases and weaknesses due to Inheritance, evil habits, excesses
; or tbe result of specific diseases.
CONSULTATION AND .EXAMINATION FREE S2ft?-R SSk "
Office Hours: 8 A. M. to 8
Cer. ecoad aad Yamhill Streets, Portland, Or.
potency tliorougnly c-ured No failure. Cure guaranteed.
YOUTV'G MkiS troubled with night Amissions, dreams, exhausting drains,
bashfulness, aversion to society, which deprive you ot your manhood. 1WF1T
YOU FOR BUSINESS OR MARRIAGE.
MIDDLE-AGED ME.V, who from excesses and strains have lost their
BLOOD AMD SKIX DISEASES, Syphilis. Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine.
Gleet, Stricture, Enlarged i Prostate, Sexual Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele, Kid
ney and Liver troubles cured without MERCURY OR. OTHER POISONING
DRUGS. Catarrh and rheumatism CURED. -
Dr. "Walker's methods are regular and scientific He uses- no patent nos
trums or ready-made preparations, but cures the --disease by thorough ntedlcal
treatment. His New Parapalet on Private Diseases sent free to all men wio de
scribe their trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. AH ltters
answered in plain, envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call,
en or address
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner, YamhW. Poctimd, Or
Women Have Kidney
of The Oregonlan May Ha vie
Absolutely Free by Mall.
(Swamp-Root Is pleasant to take.)
If you are already convinced thaf
Bwamp-Root is what you need, you car
purchase the regular 50-cent and $1 sizt
bottles at the drug stores everywhere)
Don't make any mistake, but remembei
the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer'
Swamp-Root, and the address, Bingham-
ton, N. Y., on every bottle.
Rwamri-Rnofc In nromDtlv curins? even -tha
contains many of the thousands upon
offer in The Portland Daily Oregonlan.
tne genuineness of this offer.
We treat successfully all private ner
vous and chronic diseases of men. also
blood, stomach, heart, liver, kidney and
throat troubles. We cure SXPHILIS
(without mercury) to stay cured forever,
In 30 to 60 days. We remove STRIC-
TTJRE. without operation or pain, in 15
We stop drains, the result of self-abuse.
Immediately. We can restore the sexual
vigor of any man under 50 by means of
local treatment peculiar to ourselves.
We Cure Gonorrhoea
In a Week
The doctors of this Institute are all
regular graduates, have had many years'
experience, have been known' In Portland
for 15 years, have a reputation to main
tain, and will undertake no case unles3
certain cure can be effected.
I IH DR. XIXiAKR'S lIV
II SWAMP-ROOT HI
m radny'uverandBidi9r ill
'IHjB tepoonfaii bf or or after mods MB
iflni sad at bedtime. HflB
ijjBfcj Children less aeeordlejr to age. UfHU
tjKlf May coicaence with smsH doses H HB
BS and taertaio to fall decs or more, HMH
jv uUiecaMiro&ldseesitoreqeira. Hflfl
Ml This great remedy carts all liiH
l"Wn Hdcey. !Ter. bladdtr and TTrlo 1J Bl
,H j Acid troubles and disorder due Hf
iil II TTelllc HJnrjs. such as catarrh H
ef the bladder, gravel, rhtaioar I
JH tlsm. lurabago and Brfght's Dfs Q
IS 1 1 me. -which. U the wont f era of j
DR. KILMER & CO. jH
I HI Sold by all DrKgsiats. Bl
Above all other thlaest, ttc strive to save the thou
sands of young and middle-aged men who are plung
ing toward the grave, tortured by the woes of nervous
debility. We have evolved a special treatment for
Nervous Debility and special weakness that is uni
formly successful in cases where suceess was before
and by other doctors deemed impossible. It does not
stimulate temporarily, but restores permanently. It
allays irritations of the delicate tissues surrounding
the lax and unduly expanded glands, contracting them'
to their normal condition, which prevents lost vitality.
It tones up and strengthens the blood vessels that
carry nourishment. The patient realizes a great blight
has been lifted from his life
We want all MEN WHO AHE SUFFERING from any
disease or special weakness to feel that they can come
to our office freely for examination and explanation
of their condition FREE OF CHARGE, without being
bound by any obligation whatever to take treatment
unless they so desire. "We euro
P. M.j Suadaya, 10 to 12 only.
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diar
rhoea, dropsical swellings, Bright's disease, etc
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
Such as plies, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges, cured without the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
Tllnnff nnknn irlir. strletnrft unnatural lnp 1m-