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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1905)
THE MORynsG QBEGONIAN. SATURDAY, MAX 27, 1905.
DIVIDED IN Hi
at dinner -tonight Mr. Choate. the re
tiring American Ambassador, and P.
Poly y Bernabe, the Spanish Ambas
sador to Great Britain. The guests In
cluded Foreign Minister Lansdowno
and Mrs. and Miss Choate.
LUMBER FOR CANAL
dean of the. -corps of newspaper corre
spondents in this city, Tho. appointment
has not been announced officially.
CONSPIRACY TO STEAL.
Form of Worship Debate! by
OPPOSITION TO SET "FORMS
Van Dyke and Harlan Defend 'cv
Scliemg, but It Goes Ovcrior a
VYearSale Of "Whisky,
WINONA LAKE, May 26. Both ses
sions of the General Assembly of tho
Presbyterian Church were devoted almost
entirely to discussion of the reports of
thfc- committee on forms of service and the
committee on temperance. For three
hours the report on forms of ?-lce was
debated by at least 100 speakers, chief
among whom were Dr. Henry Van Dyke,
chairman of the committee and author of
"The Book of Prayer," and' Justice Har
lan, of the United States Supreme Court.
The debate was about equally divided,
with the result that the roport. together
with the "Book of Prayer," which it was
suggested should be adopted by the Gen
eral Assembly as a part of a fixed form
of oarvlce, was referred to an enlarged
committee. Resolutions adopted in con
junction with debate on the roport pro
vided: In case tho enlarged committee reaches
a definite and satisfactory completion of -its
wotk during the prcf-ent yenr. we-aiitliorize
the- publication of the book o worship by
tfm-board of publication tnd Sunday school
work, in order that the church may have the
opportunity to test the forms of worship-and
prayers and the committee is to make its
final report to the next General Assembly.
Defends Form ot Prayer.
The form of worship which the com
mittee offered ,was regarded as mild in
tone, and the opposition to it made its
objection on " the general ground that
the Presbyterian Church it; not a de
nomination for rituals, printed prayers
arid fixed forms. Many of the commis
sioners objected to the Vandyke effort
for the reason that if it were approved
by the General Assembly it might
prove. in later years to be a stepping
stone 'to. some form of worship more
radical and -obligatory.
Dr. -fnaykc said the report of the
committee had b,oon misunderstood.
"I hate rituals and forms and ceremo
nies." .he' :5aJd. ""We have' here a vol
untary service for thoae "who .want It,
for the common democracy in the Pros
byter'Jkn Church. I cannot bear to
have Jt'-ealler! even :l HtJircrv. If I
wanted to commit suicide, I would l
choose some other way than by trying
to Impose a liturgy upon the Presby
terian Church. This committee for two
years has been trying to do Just tho
other thing. Sixteen hundred Presby
terian ministers have -written ' to the
t ommittec for- a book or worship. Go
ino a Presbyterian Church today, and
you do not know what is coming next.
Of course, you know the collection is
not coming first. " (Laughter.) How
shall we meet this condition?"
Xot Canned Prayers.
Dr. Vandyke said someone hud called
these prepared prayers "canned pray
ers." .but for two years he had bcyri
toiling on these prayers. Tcifrs caino
Into his eyes. when he said ho had in
tlKsse two years gone to the mercy seat
.A motjon by a commissioner .o ap
prove the report started the opposi
tion. Thero was a motion to reject the
report and dismiss the committee. An
other commissioner moved that the
words "Holy Ghost" used throughout
the book of prayers be changed to
"Holy Spirit." Three or four commis
sioners were on the -floor at one time
to, get permission to speak.
There was a storm of applause when
Justice John M. Harlan began --a de
fense of the committee's work.
Therc are men who can n ox pTay in
public or private, and if such a man
wants to use a written prayer, why not
let him do It. There are written pray
ers in the Bible."
A suggestion by Hev. Mr. Kelley. of
Pennsylvania, that, the report, bo sent
back to the committee, to coma np
rcxt year, met with pronounced oppo
sition. Most of the gray-haired, com
missioners who spoke were against the
took of prayers while a, majority of
tsc younger, members were for Jt.
Dr. McAfee, of Brooklyn, moved to
send the reporc back to an enlarged
committee, -with instructions to revise
the service for infant baptism and to
make other changes. Under his mo
tion the prayer book would have to
pass many presbyteries before it gets
to the assembly t 'Des MoLnos next
May. The' motion committe.d -.tjio -as-sT?rably
.to give its approval" to the
worlt tf:the enlarged committee, which
was vigorously opposed. , , .
Sold Iquor at Col lest."
The Assembly closed late in "jjjje after
noon with a vigorous debate over the
resolutions, offorod by the temperance
committee. Tho debate, was precipitated
by Rev. Alfred Kelly, of Fraser; Pa. who
declared that there Is one Presbyterian
University which permits its students to
buy Intoxicating liquors from- a resort
near the campus. " He asked the" Assembly
to pass a resolution which would stop the
practice. When a commissioner as-Red
that the university be named oh the floor
of the Assembly, he was answered by
cries of "No." and during the debate
the name of the school was not spoken.
Before adjournment the . Assembly
passed a resolution censuring the man
agement of any college -or university per
mitting the students to drink Intoxicating
jlquors- The use df tobacco and the. man
ufacture and sale of cigarettes were
The Assembly has heard all reports, ex
tent that of the committee on, narrative,
which will come up -tomorrow. Rev; W.
H. .Rbbprtjt. stated clerk, declared today
that the Assembly will complete Its work
about IP. JL .
A committee was appointed to confer
with ha ."Ktashtngtoix Presbytery jplative
to Justice Harlan's project for a central
church at-the. National. capital".'
GREAT BANKER IS DEAD
Baron .Alphonse de Rothschild, Head
of Paris Branch.
PARIS. May 26. Baron Alphonse de
Rothschild, head of the French branch of
.the banking houso bearing the name of-
Rothschild, and governor of the Bank or
France, died at 4:30 this morning from
acute bronchitis, aggravated .by gout
Tho eminent financier had been sinking
slowly for many days, but there was no
apprehension that "his death was immi
nent' llq first took to his bed two -weeks
ago. Several rallies gave promise. oWJil's
recovery. Two days ago- tho J3arori be
gan to 'fall rapidly and his condition as
sumed a disquieting form. - ' '
Although ho. .kept, up an animated; con
versation" with'members of his Xamilyan"d
old servants, the patient became very
weak, and last night .entered into a comai;
tose state aha passed away this morn
ing peacefully, surrounded by his family.
The announcement of " the Baron's. death
caused, widespread regret, for, besides his
position -in the financial world, Baron Al
phonse was, -known for his Javlsh char
lticf, tne pt .tfie latest being the gift of
$2,000,090 for the erection of workmen's
The news of the Baron's . death caused
a deep impression among financiers gen
erally. It was said that his death would
probably momentarily Influence the ex
tensive' Interests in which the house Is
concerned, but that it would not have a
lasting effect on the markets.
The dcccas'ed," who was born in 1E27,
will be -succeeded as, head of the Paris
banking-house by Baron Lambert de
Rothschild, of-Brussels, whose business
capacity has' earned blm a world-wide
The burial of Baroii Alphonse will be
s!mp!e. according to tho strict rule of
the Rothschild family, including a plain
coffin without mourning tributes. The
funeral date which has not yot been fixed,
wIH- be the occasion of a notable tributo
A member of a French-American banking-house
"Baron Alphonse was the loading spirit
of the Rothschilds in their relations with
practically all the governments of Europe.
Besides the colossal task of financing
the indemnity which France paid to Ger
many after the Franco-German "War of
1S70-71, ho actively carried on relations
with other governments. In Italy, these
included both the government and the
Vatican linances. The house also has
large interests In Spain, largely controls
Russia's railroad development and holds
considerable parts of all the old Russian
loan issues. The house, however, has not
exercised a controlling influence fn the
new Russian loan.
"The large industrial Interests of the
house in Russia include the petroleum
fields of Baku. The house has also had
considerable dealings with American se
curities through the Beimonts, J. Pior
pont Morgan and John W. Gates, includ
ing Louis-ille & Nashville and the At
lantic Coast Line transportation and also
has extensive interests in mines in Cali
fornia." Baron Alphonse was a member of the
Academy of Fine Arts,-a member of the
French Institute and a commander of
the Legion of Honor. He leaves two chil
dren. Baron Edouard and Baroness Bea
trix, lie has two surviving brothers,
Baron Gustav and Baron Edmond.
hHEbV.ES -QUESTION.-xOF. UNION
Southern "Assembly icfers It .to Next
FORT WORTH, Tex.. May 26. The
forty-fifth General Assembly o the South
ern Presbyterian . Church adjourned this
afternoon. Moderator Plunkott called the
next session to meet at Greenville, S..C,
at U Aj'-M. on the third Tuesday In May,
The discussion of -the' question of.fed-i-atlon
w!thother-branchcs of the c'surch
was long drawn out In the end the
question, byf a vote of 33 to Si. was mere
ly referred back to its committee, to
which were added, three more'members.
The committee was instructed o bring
another plan' of. federation before. the"next
The vote jOn the question of -union -was
-lose. Four ballots ' were '.taTcen before a
decision was .reached.
French Ambassador DinesrCh'oatc.
LONDON." May C Paul '-Cambon.
the F.rnch Abadort entertained-
CRASH OF TROLLEY - CARS
Hundred Plc'asurc-Scckcrs at Balti
more Badly Injured.
BALTIMORE, May 26. William Stem
lor was almost Instantly killed and half
a hundred men and women were Injured,
several of them seriously, in a collision
between two trolley 1 cars returning to
the city from Wnstport, a suburb of this
city, early this morning.
In the neighborhood of the terminus of
"VVestport car line are several Summer
resorts, and the cars which were the last
to the city, were filled with belated pleasure-seekers.
The last car had reached a
point where the tracks cross those of the
"Western Maryland railroad's tidewater
extension. The conductor had gone
ahead, as in customary to make sure that
no railroad train was approaching. Be
fore he could signal the motorman that
the crossing was clear, the last car ap
peared at the top of a steep grade, at the
bottom of which the "Western Maryland
tracks cross the railroad. The rear car
was running at full speed. The motor
man. Sebastian Hclldorfer. attempted to
stop It. but the brakes failed to hold, and
the car rushed down the incline with
constantly Increasing speed. There was
a crash that aroused the neighborhood,
and then shrieks that were heard in the
city, whlcb is separated from- the scene
of the accident by a wide arm of the
Patapsco River, known as Spring Gar
dens. . The forward car was hurled clear across
the railroad tracks, and both it and the
one that followed were badly wrecked.
The lights were extinguished and those
who remained in the cars fought each
other in their efforts to fscapc, and in
doing so trampled those who had been
thrown to the ground by 'the collision.
The fire bells of Wcstport summoned
the citizens of the town, and they set to
work to-aid the injured and telephoned
to this city for ambulances and further
aid. which was promptly sent , "When
light was obtained Stomler was found,
horribly mangled, on the rear platform
of the forward car. upon which he had
been riding. His arm had been torn from
his body. He was still alive, but died a
few minutes after being taken from the
wreck. The motorman was found in an
unconscious condition, on the front plat
form of his car. His escape from Instant
death Is little short of miraculous. He
was. taken to a hospital, and is not ex
pected to live.
Private carriages belonging to residents
of the neighborhood were used to bring
the injured to the city, and as, soon as
possible -after the accidont the railway
company sent special cars to assist In
German Officer Accused or Treason.
THORN, Prussia, May 26. The trial
will begin Monday next ot Hcllmut "Wes
sel, formerly a first lieutenant and In
structor in the Artillery and Engineer
School at Cha'rlottenburg, who Is charged
with swindling. This is the accusation
on which he will be tried, but the form
er lieutenant is also charged with selling
plans of German fortresses to France.
"Wcssel Is the husband of Matilda Baum
ler. the "Veiled Lady" of the second Drey
fus trial. In 1S3S lie found an asylum la
France and lived there for some years.
"Wosscl followed a precarious career in
Italy, where tha German authorities
caused his arrest and after "16 months'
imprisonment, secured his extradition.
The opposition Italian press criticised the
government of Italy for giving up a polit
ical fugitive AVessel is now to be tried
here, his last garrison detail, on an in
dictment charging him with fraudulent
ly obtaining S25 from a captain of "Uhlans,
named Becker, since deceased.
Filipinos May Change Attitude.
MANILA. May -S. The convention of
the Federal parti' is discussing tho ques
tion .of changing the plank ofl&M which
favored annexation to America, to a
plank Indorsing the policy of Secretary
of War Taff ln favor of the -ultimate in
dependence of the islands.
"Why don't you try Carter's Little Liver
Pills? They are a positive .cure Cor sick
headache and alT the His produced, bv dis
San Francisco Man Lowest
Bidder on Contract.
PORTLAND MEN ARE-NEXT
;BIds .Opened for . Over $2O0i000
1 .EJrm'HIgir"ATv:ard be
" OREGOXIAX NHVS VuREAU. Wash
ington, "May 26. The Panama Canal Com
mission "today -opcneagblds for 12,0W)
feet ot lumber to bcTiscu on the isthmus.
There were numerous bids by Pacific
Coast firms, among them -the following":
ScrioHS Charges Against Prominent
I Politician and Lawyers. . ,
NEW YORK. May 26. Arm itige Mat
thews, a lawyer and secretary of the
Republican County Committee and ex
Assistant District Attorney, and two
other lawyers. Samuel I. Ferguson and
John W. Woolen, were indicted by the
grand Ju.-y today on charges ot conspi
racy and grand larceny in connection
with their handling of an "estate for
David Rothschild. Rothschild, who was
president of the defunct Federal Bank,
is now scrying a long sentence "in Sing
Sing for mishandling its funds.
The indictments allege that after the
death of a man named Weissel. who left
an estate valued at $72,000, Rothschild.
Ferguson, Woolen and Matthews con
spired together to get the property of
the estate into their possession, and to
that end succeeded in getting Ploths
chlld appointed temporary administra
tor of the assets. It is further alleged
that they did obtain possession ot the
money by fraudulently pledging and
hypothecating assets of the estate as
security and turning the proceeds of
"IN TOMORROWS OREGONIAN
'MEN AND WOMEN WE READ ABOUT.
First of a series of articles to be published every other week on
people who liavc done somethintr worth while, or for some other
; reason have become pxceptionally prominent. For the initial
contribution, Warwick J. Price writes on Uie topic "Old Earth
yow .Boasts 10,000 or More Millionaires." The second article
asks and answers 'Who Are the Six .Most Famous Liviug
MEMORIAL DAY 1905.
The origin of the da"m the South, first Decoration at the TSorth,
surviving leaders on-each side, appropriate poetry and illustra
HOW. PORTLAND WOMEN" EARN MONEY AT HOME. -
Various articles in common use made by deft fingers find 'ready
sale and serve to increase family incomes.
THE NATIVE AND THE WHITE MAN.
Frederic J. Haskin, now touring the world for The Sunday .Ore
tionian, writes from Honolulu that the race question is the real
issue in Uawaii.
CHARLES BYRON BELLINGER A TRIBUTE OF LOVE.
Millard 0. Lownsdalc, with whom the late Federal Judge was on
tonus of intimate friendship, has written a stately poeni in praise
of the dead jurist.
HYGIENE, OF SLEEP AND RELAXATION.
Sound advice to home makers and "business women on tho preser
vation of health; some simple things that fcw.Avomeu practice.
THE FOUR WATCHWORDS OF MANHOOD.
This is the title of Dr. Newell D wight Hillis' sermon. 'For
virility and choice diction these sermons cannot be matched from
any American pulpit. '
ALL THU NEWS AND THE CUSTOMARY DEPARTMENTS.
Eastern & Western Lumber Company,
of Portland, J226.S00; Pacific Export Lum
ber Company, Portland, S232.456: Tacoma
Mills.. 5240.111; Arthur GamVell, Seattle.
257.740: Bcllingham Bay Improvement
Company. 522S.S1"; J. J. Moore. San Fran
Tho last was the lowest bid submitted.
It will be some time before the bids are
scheduled and awnrd made, but on the
basis of tho figures received tho contract
would lfkely go to the San Francisco
PAYS CONTRACTOR IX FULL
Shaw Exacts No Penally for Delay on
ORBGONTAN NEWS-BUREAU. Wash
ington, "May 26. The Secretary of the
Treasury today directed that a Govern
ment warrant for $19,305 be sent to H. A.
Ridcnbaugh In full payment for erecting
the Boise public building. This is 10 per
cent of the cost and is payment in full
according to the terms of the contract
The Secretary not only waved aside fines
amounting to $25.X. which might have
been Imposed on account of the two years'
delay on the building, but also declined to
make Ridcnbaugh pay 57000 which the
Government has expended for rental of
temporary offices since the Federal build
ing should have been completed.
It was held that the delay was In no
way attributable to Ridcnbaugh, and In
recognition of his earnest effort to com
plete the building when his follow-con-tractors
deserted him, the Secretary di
rected he be paW hi full. This closes the
Boise building incident
Rural lloittc at EUcnsburjr.
OREGOKIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, May 26. Rural free delivery, route
No. 2. has been ordered established Au
gust 1 at Ellcnsburg, Kittitas County.
Washington, serving 530 people nd 132
their action to their own individual
profit and use.
CORN TUMBLES AGAIN.
Heavy Receipts and Other '.Causes
Help to Break Corner.
CHICAGO. May 26. A fresh break of
5 cent." per bunol In the price of corn
for May delivery today following the
S-cent decline yesterday, gave seemingly
complete evidence of the end of the at
tempted "cornor." An additional reason
for the drop In prices was the report of
liberal receipts, arrivals today being 40S
care. 22S cars suitable to deliver on con
tracts. The withdrawal ot 123.000 bushels
of contract com from private elevators
was another factor that tended to dis
courage bulls. The market was weak
from the start. Initial quotations being
off 3c to 60c No support was at hand
and the price fell to 57c.
Later the price dropped to 55Uc. a
break of 75ic from yesterday's closing
quotations. Although the price rallied
considerably on renewed covering, the
close was weak at 5Sc
RIO GRANDE FLOODS FARMS
"Washes Away Adobe Houses and
j Causes Railroad Wreck.
EL PASO, Tex.. May 25. The Rio
Grande has spread over the Mesllla Val
ley, north of El Paso, and has done great
damage to crops, especially -alfalfa. Many
adobe houses have also crumbled and the
Inhabitants have fled to high ground. A
Santa Fe freight train was wrecked today
as a result of the flood's . undermining
tracks near the river at Dona Anna, 13
cars going Into the river.
At El Paso hundreds of men are work
ing on the dikes protecting the lower por
tion of the city, strengthening them as
the river rises. If a break should occur,
much of the Mexican part of the city
would be swept away. The Mexicans are
Mutualization of Equitable Life
MUSIVNOT AMEND CHARTER
Justice Maddox Says Stockholders
Neycr.Hida Chance to Vote on
Plan Which Might Deprive
Them of Property.
NEW YORK, May 2S. The motion ot
Franklin B. Lord, which sought to re
strain the directors of the Equitable Life
Assurance Society from mutuaHzing the
company, was granted today by Justice
Maddox. in the Supreme Court in Brook
lyn. In granting the motion. Justice Mad
dox said, after reviewing the facts in the
"The motion, therefore, is granted, but
is limited to the filing and effectuation of
such proposed amended charters, for it
appears that such contemplated amend
ment has been adopted and executed by
the board of directors."
The injunction against the mutualization
of tho society Is to be in force only pend
ing the trial of the action which also in
volves the same question.
In his decision Justice Maddox sustained
the contention that the Equitable stock
holders never had jl chance to vote on
the mutualization plans, and rejects as of
no merit the suggestion made in court by
counsel for James H. Hyde that the as
sent of a majority of the stock was suffi
cient even If no stockholder's meeting
had been held. The Justice quoted from
former judicial decisions to the effect that
the Equitable was a stock, not a member
ship, corporation, and that policy-holders
are not members of the company. To de
prive the owner of stock of the right to
vote for the management of the compare.
Justice Maddox herd, might be the same
as depriving him of his property.
The Justice did not express an opinion
as to the ownership of the company's sur
plus 'further than to say that whatever
right If any, the stockholders may have
to the surplus must await the company's
final distribution, while the policy-holders'
right Is dependent on his policy and Its
continuance, and must be determined by
the terms of the policy.
In conclusion Justice Maddox said:
The Internal differences between ome of
the gentlemen most prominently connected
with the management ot the company hava
had no weight with the court In this mo
tion. The intentions ot all are presumed to
be for the good of those Interested and it is
for the court only to consider and fearlessly
to determine the questions presented.
The motions to strike out certain state
ments contained in the plaintiff's papers
and in the intervening petition filed by
James H. Hyde and William H. Mclntyre
are denied. The motions were made by
counsel for James W. Alexander, presi
dent of the Equitable.
GOVERNMENT HAS NO POWER
Cannot . Make Federal Inquiry Into
WASHINGTON. May 26. President
Roosevelt who has been urged to take
steps looking to a Government inquiry
into the operations ot life-insurance com
panies, especially the Equitable Life As
surance Society of New York, has deter
mined, after careful consideration of the
subject and inquiry into the legal phases,
that in the entire circumstances the Gov
ernment has no authority to take up tho
matter, cither through a special commis
sion or through the Bureau of Corpora
tions. It is doubtful, indeed, in the judg
ment of the law officers of the Govern
ment whether Congress Itself could con-
stilutlonally empower Government offi
cials to mane sucn an inquiry.
RUMORED SALE OF ISLAND
Story About Sakhalin Denied by the
United States .
ST. PETERSBURG. MAY 26. The
Tenotochesua, a radical antl-govern-'
mcnt organ, prints the rumor that tne j
United States Government is In the ,
markot for the purchase of the Island (
of Sakhalin. The paper, whtcn takes
every opportunity to place the Russian
government in a poor light, says that
the United States Government evident
ly believes that It can "pick up the
Island with its rich forests, and mines
at a bargain, as Russia Is unable to
WASHINGTON. May 26. Regarding
the rumor published In a St. Peters
burg newspaper thut the United States
is seeking to acquire the Island of
Sakhalin, it Is said at the State Depart
ment that the mater has never been
suggested to the United States aiid that
this Government does not contemplate
the purchase of any island whatever.
The Russian embassy here is without
any Information bearing on the story.
Office for Veteran Newspaper Man.
WASHINGTON. May 26. Major John
M. Carson. Washington correspondent of
the New York Times and the Philadelphia
Public Ledger, probably will be appointed
Chicr of the Bureau of Manufacturers of
the' Department of Commerce and Labor,
to succeed J. Hampton Moore, who has
resigned tq accept the presidency of .
Philadelphia Trust Company. Major
Carson is chairman of the standing com
mittee of Washington correspondents and
Government Should Control.
NEW YORK. May 26. At a dinner giv
en by the Life Underwriters' Association
of New York, last night James M.
Beck. ex-Assistant Attorney-General,
spoke for supervision of the life Insur
ance companies by the Federal Govern
ment instead of by the various state gov
ernments, as at present, and it was pre
dicted that this would soon come to pass.
"I believe the agitation of the last il2
months," he said, "will tend to benefit
the entire cause of life Insurance in this
country more greatly than anything that
has yet occurred."
SCULPTOR'S PRIDE HURT
Sues Museum of Art for Not Exhibit
ing His Work.
NEW YORK. May 2S. Trial of the suit
brought by Ernest Blondl. the Italian
sculptor and member or the Legion of
Honor, against the directors and trustees
of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, to
compel them to account to him for dam
ages which he claims to have suffered
because his group "Saturnalia" was not
exhibited In the museum as agreed, was
begun today before Justice Leventritt in
the State Suprefie Court Ex-Secretary
of War Root appeared as counsel for the
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We treat successfully all private ner
vous and chronic diseases of men, also
blood, stoinacn, heart, liver, kidney and
throat troubles. We cure SYPHILIS
(without mercury) to stay cured forever.
In SO to 60 days. We remove STRIC
TURE, without operation or pain, in li
We stop drains, the result ot 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 ot 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 nd will undertake no case unless
certain cure can be effected.
We guarantee a cure in every case wo uuuu wa; "XrCTiAr .. """t
tion free. Letters confidential. Instructive BOOK FOR MN mailed ircoto plala
WrWe5cure the worst cases of piles In two or three treatments, without operation.
If you cannot call at office, write for question blank. Home treatment successful.
Office hours, 8 to 5 and 7 to 8. Sundays and holidays, 10 to 12.
DR. W. NORTON DAVIS & GO.
Offices in Van-Noy Hotel. 634 Third at.
cor. Pine. Portland. Or.
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, ' diar
rhoea, 'dropsical swellings, Brigbt'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 piles, fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges, cured .without the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
"Rlortil nnlinn 7lu.f- f rfrritr. linnahii-al Iniui lrr-
potency tnorougnly cured, xmo zaiiure. uure guaranteed.
aOUlVG mi&N uuuuieu nnu ui&ut nuiiamuua, uicaius, miauauag uraioa.
bashfulness, aversion to society, which deprive you of your manhood. UIJFIT
TOU FOR BUSINESS OB, MARRIAGE.
MXDDLE-AG.RD MKX, who from excesses and strains have lost their
BLOOD AMD SKIX DISEASES, Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine.
Gleet. Stricture, Enlarged Proetate. Sexual Debility, Varicocele, Hydrocele." Kld
sey and Liver troubles cured without MERCURY OR OTHER POISONING
DRUGS. Catarrh and rheumatism CURSED.
Dr. Walker's methods are. regular and scientific He uses no patentnos
trums or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical,
treatment. His New Pamphlet on Private Diseases sent free to all men, srho de
scribe their trouble. PATIEXTS cured at bong.. Terms reasonable! All letters
answered le laia envelope. Consultation fre and sacredly confidential. Call
on e- aMrwu .
OR. WALKER, 18.1 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland, Or