Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, January 25, 1906, Page 11, Image 11

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Object Is to Maintain and Pro
mote Principles and Suc
cess of Party.
One Hundred Patriots Assemble-in
A. O. "C. W. Hall to Hold Love
Feast Dr. O. P. S. Plum
mer Chosen President.
PUBLICANS. Multnomah Republican Iyeapu or
ganized last nlcht to cement together
tfic party elements for ejection of pri
mary nominees and clcciod the fol
lenins officer:
President Dr. O. r. S. Dummer.
Vlcc-pre-ldents, one from each of the
00 county precincts To be elected at
next meetlnr.
Secretary Allen R. .ley.
.Assistant Secretary William IL Gal
vanl. Treasurer John Gill.
Executive Committee louls Kuehn,
Ward 1; 31c Slchel. Ward 2; D. J.
Cjuimfcy. Ward r,; Dr. Charles A. Mr
crum. Ward 4; Dr. Bmmot Drak.
"Ward fi; Peter Ilobklrk. Ward : K.
A. Cooke. Ward 7; J. E. Magcrs.
"Ward 8: K. P. Dornbecher. Ward ;
N. D. lieutsen. Ward 10: W. J. Jill
1t. Llnnton; John Hoffman, Bertha;
11. C. Smith. Woodrtock; Thomas Cor
der. Troutdalc; Charles Cleveland,
Objocts of leapue "To maintain and
promote the principles and success of
the RopuMlcan. party."
Next meeting Wednesday, February
S V. M. .
Candidates Primary nominees.
One hundred Republican patriots in A.
O. I. W. hall, Sellins-Hlrsch building,
banished the word 'faction" from their
conference, resolved to put away old
scores and formed a league to which all
Hepubllcan. can gain admittance and
which should boost no particular man's
candidacy for any office, but all primary
nominees for the election.
For two and one-half hours the brethren
tasted harmony's sweet nectar, nor were
Their tongues once soured with discord's
vinegar. Both old-time factions were rep
resentedSimon and Mitchell and there
werf many irewcomon. unscarrcd by .the
factional wars of the last ten years. The
meeting was the largest and most smc
(oyrcful of tho "new deal," "reunion,"
"harmony"' gatherings that have marked
the effort to consolidate the party in
Multnomah County in the past twelve
month. The league is the product of the har
mony endeavor of the Portland Republi
can Club, of which F. E. Beach is presi
dent ami Charles K. Lockwood secretary. 320 men had been, invited 50 in the
county at large and three from each pre
4hc by a committee of 20 men, dele
gated by group of 40 lovefcasters at a
Commercial Club dinner some time ago,
who had been invited to the feed by the
Portland Republican Club.
Prominent Men Who Attended.
l-ast night's conference was presided
over by F. E. Beach and C. E. I.ockwood
acted as secretary. Among the conspicu
ous men preent were:
l'hll Mfiscben. s. Hoaeh.
S. H. firabor. O. V. Taxton.
Allan R. Joy. Or. Willis in Plunder.
I). J. Qulmbj. B. F. '.Jones,
t". M. Idlf-mmi. W. I.. IJghtner.
K. l)t Curtlf. William Held.
A. B. ("roa snian. .1. C. Bayer.
Dr. Emmet Drak. s. n. Frledtander.
JL-J1V..n?r- u- Galvanl.
Werleln. .1. n. Meyer.
W. p. Keail; . Wnldemar Seton
Teter Bobklrk. .1 U.
A. .1. Capi'QH li. H. Northup.
Willis FlKhr. .. r. Beach.
R. "IV. Mnyt. .. .m. Mann.
L.. M.-f'httvn. u. r. Hatch.
N. 1. n-Mtcen. I-- j.ockwood.
A. G. Bavhrm'i. v. j Miller
Dr. II. M. TIumii-. it. H. Sfvnll.
f. M. MoMwohti. Albert Kerrera.
.MCKiniry Mtu-he.l. Max G. Cohen.
J. E. Masw. .lohn GUI.
The league adopted a constitution and
elected oflktMs. including an executive
committee ,f 15 members, deferring un
til the next meeting the selection of SO
vice-presidents. The constitution was
drafted by a committee consisting of W.
J I. Galvanl. chairman: S. H. Gruber. sec
retary, andf Louis Kuehn. C. E. Lock
wood, Dr. Emmet Drake. Willis Fisher.
M. R. Johnson. S. I,. Woodward, A. J.
Capron. S. C. Beach, all of Portland: C.
A. "Wood, of St. Johns: "W. U Ughtner.
of Ivanhoe: Thomas I.. Evans, of Cor
betfs: "W. J. Miller, of Linnton: John
Hoffman, of Bertha; Charles Cleveland,
of Gresham, and Charles Llttlepage.
One Contest Tor Office.
In the election of officers the only com
petitions were between Joy and Galvanl
for secretary, in which Joy received 37
votes against Galvani's 31, and between
ten men for membership on the execu
tive committee. The unsuccessful candi
dates for the committee were: T. 1
Evans, of Corbett's. 15 votes; W. R. Hud
son, of Bridal Veil. IS; O. F. Cooke, of
Sylvan. J8: James SherringhauEcn, of
Rockwood, 7. The vote for the successful
candidates was: Miller, 21; Hoffman. 31;
Corder, 24; H. C. Smith, 25; Cleveland, 20.
The ballot was taken late in thej session,
when many of the gathering had de
parted for home.
Dr. Plummer was elected president by
unanimous vote on motion of C. M. Idle
man. Dr. Plummer was not present, but
sent word that he wished the league to
succeed and believed it could accomplish
much to rcunfte the party. He has been
a member of the Simon element, but this
was not brought up when he was nom
inated for president.
When the conference opened. F. E.
Beach, chairman, explained the purposes
of the proposed league, saying that the
movement had sprung up of its own ac
cord, rather than from organized effort.
Nobody's candidacy was inspiring, it. Mr.
Beach studiously avoided the use of
words like "faction," Simon." "Mitchell,"
"knifing," and in closing remarked:
"I trust I have made myself clear with
out use of offensive terms."
Brethren Listen to Speeches.
Whereupon the brethren proceeded to
organize, on motion of C M. Idleman,
who proposed appointment of a committee
to draw up a constitution, the members
of which were appointed by Chairman
Beach. While the committee made It
self busy In an adjoining room, the breth
ren listened to speeches front O. F. Pax
ton. H. H. Northup, Allen R. Joy and
J J3. Wagers; J. M. Kecne, of Med ford,
candidate for Secretary of State, and "W.
J. Lachner. of Baker City, candidate for
Congress from the Second District.
Mn.Paxton said that the purpose of the
league was not to help any individual can
didate for nomination, but all party nom
inees -for election. "If your friend shall
toe nominated, instead of ray friend,' said
y ., ..... - ........ ........?
j ' " , ; 1
he. "I'm going to work for the election
of your friend."
Judge Northup called for nomination of
the .best Republicans, who he said would
surely lo elected. "I'm always ready to
follow the party when It puts up those
men." said he. "I stand for the privilege
of voting for those men for office who
represent the best Interests of the people.
The Republican party has always taught
the voter to be independent and to follow
the dictates of his conscience in casting
his baljot. This league, by declaring for
nomination of the best men, can do much
to unite the party."
J. E. Magers asserted that Republicans
had been too independent, else Democrats
would not be in possession of the highest
offices. Democrats, however, always
stuck together, and It was not difficult to
harmonizo them.
Dr. Keene promised to take to Jackstm
County the word that Multnomah Repub
licans were united.
W. J. l&chner exhort ed his hearers U
work for their friends In the primaries
and for Republican nominees in the election.
Each Congressional District Is Ex
pected to Brinp Out Candidates.
Each Congressional District in Oregon
is expected to bring out another Republi
can candidate within the next few days
John I-. Rand, of Baker City, who has
just returned to his home city from a
political survey in Portland, and I. H.
Bingham, of Eugene, whose boom of a
year ago' has been revived.
In the First DistricU S. B. Huston, ei
Hillsboro, and Walter L. Tooze. of Wood
burn, Iiavc been striving for the nomina
tion many months, and a short time ago
W. C. Hawley. of Salem, entered the
tight. Bingham's boom started last
Winter, when he sat in the lower House
of the Legislature. He was one of thu
conspicuously active men of the lower
House, an able debater, an ofllclont or
ganizer and a good lawsmlth. He and
Representative G. W. Griffin, of the same
county, worked together, and have a
strong following In Lane.
This following is trying to bring out
Bingham for Congress, and may nomi
nate Griffin for State Senator, to succeed
Dr. W. Kuykendall.
In the Second District W. R. Ellis, of
Pendleton, and W. J. Lachner. of Baker
City, have announced their candidacies.
Information from Baker City yesterday
made known that Rand's announcement
would bo forthcoming In a few days. Rand
is State Senator, and his legislative torm
will expire next June. He has been an
aspirant for the Judeship of the proposed
Eastern Oregon Federal District, and had
the district been created. Senator Fulton
would have endeavored to secure him
the appointment. Mr. Band in the Sena
torial election of 1903 was one of the
steadfast supporters of Mr, Fulton.
Baker County will now have two can-,
didatcs for Congress, and Lachner and
Rand will have a sharp fight When Rand
was in Portland last week looking over
the ground, Lachner was also.
J. P. Kavanaugh. of Portland, is being
boomed for the nomination, but has not
yet launched his candidacy.
Multnomah Organization Will Sup
port All Party Primary Nominees.
The Multnomah Democratic Club, like
its twin sister, the Young Men's Demo
cratic Club, has declared that it will sup
port in tho election all nominees of the
Democratic primaries. This means that
if Sheriff Word shall be renominated, the
members of both clubs will strive for his
re-election. The Multnomah Club made
tills declaration last night at Its annual
New officers were elected for the ensu
ing year, as follows: A. -EL Ream, pres
ident, to succeed Cadmus B. Williams,
and John B. Ryan secretary, to succeed
Bert B. Haney.Dr. J. W. Morrow was
made vice-president and E. Versteeg
Many persons keep Carter's Little Liver
Pills on hand to prevent bilious attacks,
sick headache, dizziness, and find them
Just what they need.
Harriman anB Hill Lawyers
Cross Swords Before Court.
Devote Entire Day to Citing; Prece
dents and Authorities Hear
ing on Mncjrly Cross
ing .Muddle.
Lawyers representing the Harriman and
Hill railroad interests devoted an entire
day yesterday before Judge Frazer to an
argument for and against tho pica in
abatement filed by the O. R. Jt X. Co.. at
tacking the right of the Portland & Scat
tie Railroad to do business In the State
of Oregon.
Attornej- Charles H. Carey made the
leading argument for the Hill road.
"The Portland & Seattle Railway Com
pany in good faith attempted to comply
with the act of IMS relating to foreign
corporations doing business in this state,"
he said, "and paid the license fee. and yet
counsel for the O. R. & X. Co.. because
of some alleged deficiency in the proceed
ings, desires the court to hokl all the
business transactions of the Portland &
Seattle Company tit this slate invalid.
"If a court of equity shoiiW so decide
and throw the Portland & Seattle Com
pany out of court. It would become worse
than a criminal court where it Itolds per
sons guilty of infractions that are not in
tended. Charges Dilatory Tactics.
"If the question is. who owns the land?
let us try out that issue. We nut up the
money first, and secured the deed, and
the O. -R. &. X. Co. is now pursuing dila
tory plans, and its attorneys making argu
ments of the niceties of the law. and tho
court is asked to pick up some technicality
.and throw us out of court. Enormous
business transactions hcrtp within the past
few months depend upon' Your Honor's
decision as to their legality."
Tho controversy began over the cross
ing at Macglcy Junction, both companies
asserting preference and a title to the
disputed ground. In its plea In abate
ment, the O. R. & X. Co. sets forth that
the Portland & Seattle Company is not
entitled to do business in Oregon, be
cause Its copy of Its articles of incorpora
tion Hied with the Secretary of State at
Salqtn do not contain the corporate seal
of the company, and also that J. Couch
Flanders "was appointed attorney-in-fact
of the Portland & Seattle Company, a
Washington corporation, at a meeting
held In Portland, October 10. 1903. and that
a meeting of the board of directors of a
Washington corporation In Portland was
not legal, and that the board of directors
had not previously adopted a resolution
authorizing the meeting.
Numerous other legal points -were raised
and argued at length by W. W. Cotton
and Arthur C Spencer, attorneys for the
O. R. & X. Co.
Harriman Pica Frivolous.
Mr. Carey responded yesterday in a Aig
orous manner, devoting several hours"
time to his speech and the reading of au
thorities. He asserted that It was not
necessary for the Portland & Seattle
Company to have held any meeting at all
in Portland to appoint Mr. Flanders attorney-in-fact.
Charles M. Levey, presi
dent of the company, bad authority to ap
point Mr. Flanders as agent, performing
no corporate duty in so doing. It was the
same as If he appointed an attorney for
the company or a right-of-way agent. Mr.
i Levey was intrusted with broad powers:
lie was the holder of nearly all of the
stock, representing nearly all of the cap
ital stock thai went into the corporation.
Mr. Carey contended that the act of
1f3 regarding foreign corporations doing
business In this state wkj merely a regu
lalioii. The purpose was to make mat
ters of record who were the board of
directors of the corporation, the objects
and -amount of'canltal stock, and the II
cense fee Imposed was nominal. It was
not the intention of the law. because of
some- slight deficiency in its compliance
or Irregularity, to have a court enforce
a drastic remedy against it.
Tells Why Law Was Passed.
He told how foreign corporations in the
past did business in this state without
having an authorized agent here, and
had to Ik? chased all over the country to
get service upon It In one matter or an
other. The act of 13JS. he satd. was a
remedial statute to prevent this. Mr.
Carey also called attention to the fact
that the Secretary of State in Oregon
had issued a certificate to the Portland &
Seattle Company, which was prima facie
evidence of its right to transact business
in this state.
James M. Kerr also made an argument
in favor of the Portland & Seattle Com
pany, and read numerous authorities.
When court convened 'yesterdav mora
ing Mr. Carey agreed to let copies of the
record of the Portland & Seattle Com
pany, contained In the minute-book, be
Introduced in evidence, excluding the con
struction contract. This was satisfactory
to Mr. Cotton.
The plea will probably bo submitted to
the court today.
HE Mormons arc becoming- -quite
power In Eastern Oregon and
are increasing In numbers very" rapid
ly." said Ed Kiddle, a Hour-mill man of
Island City, at the Imperial Hotel re
cently. "La Grande they have selected
as their principal city In Oregon, the
same as thes have Salt Iikc City In
Utah, and arc building- a $30,000 temple
there. It will be ono of the finest
churches In Oregon and the Mormons
are very proud of it.
"They are buying up many of the
very best farms in Union County. The
.Mormons who are settling In that sec
tlon seem to have plenty of money as
tney pay gooa prices for the land
Within a few years, at the rate they
are now nocxing in. they will be able
to control politics in union County In
case they want to. This Influx Is not
confined to Union County alone, but
tnc presence ot .Mormons is being- felt
in neany an parts ot eastern Oregon.'
PuIIcn to Coach tite Oarsmen.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Jan. 21. (Special.)
Dan Puilcn. football hero and a member
of every rowing- crew that has repre
sented the university of Washington, will
coach the rowing crew this Spring. He
will have as an assistant Mark Oucli. a
former Cornell man, who Is now In Seat
Puilcn has been lntralning almost con
stantly since he entered college, trying
for the football team in the fall and the
rowing team In the Spring. He Is anx
lous now to break off training, fearing he.
might go stale. He has learned a lot
about the rowing game and thinks he
can whip a crew into shape. Odcll is a
former member of the Cornell crew, and
knows all the details of the work that
gave Cornell a winning representation
year after year.
Northern Pacific Officials Say
Their Construction Work
Is Retarded.
3Icn Connected With Hill Interests
Are Outspoken In Expressing
Wonder Whether Portland
Wants North-Bank lload.
Northern Pacific officiate are - growing
more and more restive under the delay
in granting to the Portland & Seattle
Company the right to construct Its bridge
across the Willamette River below Swan
Island at St. Johns. This delay, accord
ing to the statements and virtual com
plaint of C M. Levey. -Is hindering and
retarding the construction work and plans
of the Hill Interests, and will prevent the
completion of the line in anything like
the time set apart for the driving of the
last spike on the north-bank road.
These officials are beginning to wonder
whether the City of Portland wishes the
Portland & Seattle to enter the city by
the most direct and practical route, or
whether It Is the desire to force the adop
tion of a more round-about and expensive
"It Is a matter of great mystery to the
Xorthern Pacific why the decision is not
given at once, unless there is some great
power back of the hindrance. ' Is the way
A. D. Charlton, assistant general passen
ger agent of the Northern Pacific, states
the problem.
And other Xorthern Pacific officials dis
cuss the question In a. broader and clearer
way. They do not. when not talking for
publication, attempt to disguise the an
noyance felt by those Interested in the
speedy construction of the line, and are
outspoken in their chagrin.
"Xo one," they say. "has come forward
to oppose the plan for the construction of
the Swan Island bridge unless It Is some
one backed and egged on by the O. R. &
X. or kindred influences. The plans as
shown by Ralph Modjcski demonstrate
that this is the best place yet found ror
the construction of the bridge. There is
no objection legitimately found that can
be used as a good argument against the
bridge. Xo one except the O. R." & X.
pilots has made any great effort to pre
vent tho permission being granted."
Then the talk will change from what
Is to what may be. and the characteristics
of J. J. Hill come into the limelight.
When Mr. Hill makes up his mind to
do a thing it Is hard to change it." they
saw "The Xorthern Pacific does not
have to build two bridges, one across the
Columbia and the other across the Wil
lamette, and construct the Vancouver-
Portland line at a cost of more than ?7.-
OMX0O to get Into Portland. There is an
entrance already by way of Kalama."
And the talk will drift to what could be
done if the company is not allowed to
build the bridge.
Mr. Hill's Alternative.
"Ishould think." the officials contend.
"thatlt tvmilf b reallv cheaDer for Mr.
Hill to build freight and grain warehouses
at Vancouver, construct one new rcrry
boat If necessary, and continue to enter
Portland over the old rounuaoout route
now used.
"??Avntv-fiv xvr cent of the earnings
of a road are brought by the freight
business." It Is argued, "anti tne tnrougn
line Into Portland will make of necea?ity
but Httl difference to the freight busl-
iimc nr in ihr- nncsencer business. Most
of the passengers from the East wish to
come by way of beanie ana tacoma. it
Is not the passenger end of the road, but
thi frnicht end. that Is causing the ex
pensive line across the peninsula to be
"It cpms to mr that It would be easier
tn load yhlns and to send them out across
the bar laden wjth the wheat of the In
land country if warehouses were con
structed at Vancouver than If the ships
had to hi towed to Portland through
tnanr draw hrldre and shallow channels.
Why. then. Is It necessary for the Xorth
rn Tarn tn rfet.iv about comlnsr into
Portland? It Is already In Portland. It
needs no terminals and no bridge unless
It brings Its freight here. The passenger
traffic can be handled across the ferry as
ot nrvnt. It i the frcizht traffic that
the bridge will bear, and the freight busi
ness can stop afancouver cneaper man
ir nan Via hunted Into Portland."
Thic u the wav the Xorthern Pacific
people talk, and though they make It
clear that they nave no oniciai grouno
tnr- thotr contention yet they argue that
they have outlined the logical status of
the situation, and they hint that the
longer the delay the greater is tneir in
terest in the po3."IbIe outcome as far as
Portland and the main line ot tne roau
and the terminal Is concerned.
Astoria & Columbia River Railroad
to Relay Track With Heavier Steel.
Work has been begun by the Astoria
& Columbia River Railroad in relaying
the track from Warrenton to Seaside
with 75-pound rails, making- the track
uniform with the remainder ot tne
road. Ralls arc belns delivered along
the road between Warrenton and the
beach and workmen are lifting- the old
60-pound rails and replacing them with
the heavier steel. The change in rails
will require 300 tons of new steel. The
old rails will be utilized by the road in
building sidings alonff the line wher
ever required.
When the Astoria & Columbia River
Railroad was built it absorbed the old
Astoria Jfe Seacoast line, which had a
length of only three miles and extended
from Astoria to the Coast, This was
laid with the 60-pound rails which have
been In use since the line was turned
over to the new road. In view of the
probable heavy traffic of the next Sum
mer. the company decided to relay this
portion of Its track with heavier rails,
which will carry any traffic that may
be placed upon them.
The locomotives operated by the road
have just been equipped with oil-burn
Ing- apparatus, saving: about 50 per
cent of fuel charges and making- ideal
motive power for Summer excursion
trains, as the new fuel Is entirely free
from the smoke and gases generated
by coal or wood.
One Way Out of a Difficulty.
PORTLAND, Jan. 2I.-(To the' Edi
tor.) Regarding the proposed bridge to
be built by the Northern Pacific at Swan
Island, 1 suggest arrangements be made
with the railroad company that the
draw of the bridge remain open and to
be closed only to allow the trains to
cross over it. This will. I think, do away
with many of the objections raised by
the pilots. G. A. C.
Don't wait until you are sick before try
ing Carter's Little Liver Pill, but get a
vial at once. You can't take them with
out benefit.
Accused of Theft by Partner.
E. Galena, on complaint of C. T.
Evans, his partner, was arrested yester
day morning on a charge of trespass,
being accused of refusing to leave the
bottling works, on Thurman street In
which both men are Interested. Evans
denied that Galena was his partner, and
ordered him from the place. He was also
accused of stealing a quantity of brass
from Evans.
After the first charge had been lodged
against Galena a second was placed
against him by Frank Griffith, a brass-
broker, on a charge of larceny. Galena
is charged by Griffith of disposing of a
The Doctor
Asks :':
"Are your bowels ."regular?"; He
knows that daily action- of the bowels
is absolutely essential to health. Then
keep your liver active and your bowels,
regular by taking small laxative doses
of Ayers Pills. Just one pill at bed
time is enough, just one.
Wc have no secrets! We publish
the formulas of all our medicines.
Md bj- tho J. C. XjT Co.. Iwll, Mi.
Alio JCanuficturert of
ATBR'S SARSAPARILIA For the hlood. ATBR'S AGUE CURE For malaria and ajne.
quantity of metal taken from the lattcr's
31. H. Xcwhall, Who Went on Busi
ness 3Icns Excursion, Is Home.
H. II. Newhall. of the East Side
Bank, who accompanied the business
men's excursion through California, is
the tirst to return from that trip. He
went as far as Santa Monica. Mr. New
hall giver a very glowing- account of
that excursion, and Is certain from his
observations at cities visited that this
excursion will prove the most effective
piece of publicity and advertising that
Oregon has received, outside of the
Lewis and Clark Itself.
"We were received with the utmost
hearty enthusiasm everywhere. Our
welcome could not have been more en
thusiastic. The fine talks of members of
the excursion produced a good Impres
sion everywhere, and one-result of the
excursion will be in uniting- the Pa
cifis Coast. Our speakers said wc In
Oregon will buy California lemons and
oranges, and their speakers told us
they would purchase our lumber.
"We rolled into Sun Luis Obispo.
Here we were presented with refresh
ments with this inscription on carda:
To avoid sunstroke place the con
tents of this package under your hat.
Compliments of the San Luis Obispo
Chamber of Commerce.' That was the
sort of hospitality we encountered at
every point we visited.
'The California people will get a
good impression of Oregon, as one re
sult of this excursion, and between
Oregon and California there will hence
fortn be the get-together spirit."
Suspected of Saloon Hold-Up.
J. W. Prentice and J. Burns were ar
rested on charges of vagrancy last
iiigiit by Detectives Kerrigan and
Snow and suspicion exists that the two
may have held up the bartender at the
Victoria saloon. Bartender Glutch. who
In-nc rn11rl tr. th etntlnn c-il.l .hot f i -.-
answered the description of the hold
up men. but a both wore masks on
the night of the crime, he could not
positively identify them. Kerrigan and
Snow will Investigate the movements
of the two men during the last week.
A revolver of one of the men was found
In a North End resort last night.
AVcbfoot and Beaver.
ELMA. Wash.. Jan. 23. (To the Edi
tor.) I note that you attempt to change
the Oregonian appellation of "Webfoot
crs" to "Beavers." The change is not ma
terial as the beaver has webbed feet.
The Oregonian has not attempted to
make the change: but one or more rep
resentative organizations have advocated
It. There are a good many Orcgonlana
to whom "Webfoot" sounds very good.
Burned to Death in Warehouse.
NORFOLK. Va.. Jan. 24. The Interna
tional Compress Company' cotton com
press here, together with much stored cot
ton in the warehouses and sheds of
Rogers. McCabe & Co.. were burned to
day. The body of Jacob Jacobs was
found in the ruins. The loss will not ex
ceed 5100.000.
Ono-reason why to many men are buying McKibbin it&ts this year is lhat
they have found out that many other xnsn aic brushing up their old McKibbins and
maiing them do again. Qualities last even if tyles be changed. 0 rr
New style McKibbins comprise every laic effect - - - CpO.UU
fide out the bat dealer tn your town asd a him about tne ncAlDDW.
J Pdrfgct Cold IVeaiher Drink
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
Chronic Diseases of Men and Women
Dr. Walker's methods are regular and .scientific.
He uses no patent nostrums or ready-made prep-
r'JMl cat treatment. His new pamphlet on private dls
cases sent free to all men who describe their
Ji. trouble. PATIENTS CURED AT HOME. Terms
reasonable. All letters answered In plain envelope.
Consultation iree ana sacredly confidential. Call oa
or address
BR. WALKER, 181 First Sire at, earner YwftS, Partial, Smisi
FOR $15.50
"We will treat and cure all cases of Gonorrhoea. Seminal
Weakness, Lost Jlanhbod, Spermatorrhoea and Yitai
This offer is extended to all who are suffering from the
above ailments for one month only, from January 17 to
February 17, 1906.
St. Louis Medjcd and Siirjical Dispensary
UVfr xamftUl Street, rertlaaa, Urefea