Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY S, 1902.
WANTS IT FOR ALL
Vancouver Disappointed in
Railroad Bridge Bill.
WILL TRY TO HAVE IT AMENDED
Comnicrclnl Club Cnne Petition to
lie Circulnted AnkiiiK That Pro.
virion He 3Inde for WflRonn,
n ml I'cflvfttrlnnn.
VANCOUVER. "Wash.. Feb. 7. A great
disappointment was in store for the peo
ple of Vancouver in a dispatch from
"Washington, D. C, -which appeared in
The Oregonlon today. The dispatch
was as follows:
"The Senate today passed Senator
Mitchells bill authorizing the "Washing
ton & Oregon Railway Company to con
struct a railroad bridge across the Colum
bia River, near Vancouver."
People of Vancouver have no fight to
make on the railroad bridge, but they
'want some provision made for wagons
and pedestrians. A great effort will be
made to have the bill amended to this ef
fect. The Commercial Club has taken the
matter in hand, and petitions are being
circulated asking for the change in the
bill heretofore mentioned. These memor
ials will be forwarded to the "Washing
ton and Oregon members of Congress at
The people of Vancouver with few ex
ceptions are strongly in favor of a
wagon bridge. The impression has pre
vailed all along that such a bridge was to
be built, and when it became apparent
that the company intended to construct
only a railroad bridge the matter became
one of Intense interest. Vancouver and
Clark County will do everything In their
power to have the bill amended, and will
also appeal to Portland for assistance.
Edmund Rice, Secretary and manager of
the Washington & Oregon Railway Com
pany, when seen today and asked to
give a statement of the Intention of the
company in regard to a wagon bridge,
declined to be interviewed, saying he
knew nothing about the matter whatever.
Mayor A. 13. Eastham. who Is taking an
active part in the circulation of the me.
morlal referred to, expressed himself as
heartily In favor of a wagon bridge. He
says it would be a great mistake to build
a bridge of the magnitude of the one pro
posed for railroad traffic alone. He Is
also of the opinion that the revenue which
would be derived from tolls would be
ample to justify the company In going to
the additional expense necensary to add
another deck to the structure for the ac
commodation of general travel.
State Senator E. M. Rands said: "By
all means it should be a wagon bridge.
It seems to me such a bridge would be of
immense advantage to this city and
county, and that the revenues derived
from it would more than pay interest on
the amount invested."
Prominent among the citizens who ex
pressed dissatisfaction over the form of
the bill as passed and as strongly In favor
of the wagon bridge are Representative
J. M. P. Chalmers, Judge of the Su
perior Court A. L. Miller; County Com
missioner -Cal Shaw, City Councllmen S.
F. Bodyfelt. E. R. Schofield and C. P.
McCarty, Scott Swetland, Captain F. A.
Boutelle, County Attorney "W. "W. Sparks,
S. M. Beard, president of the Commercial
Bank; R. M. Sparks and J. H. Jaggy.
Among the most active and outspoken
altfng this line are Colonel James A.
Munday and ex-Lieutenant Governor
Thurston Daniels. Colonel Munday was
the first to propose action In the matter
today, and took the initiative in calling
the special meeting of the Commercial
Club which prepared the memorial on
Mr. Daniels said: "If a bridge is to be
built across the Columbia it certainly
should provide for accommodation of tlie
general public In the way of a wagon
bridge. Considering the size of the stream
and the increasing population of Portland
and Vancouver, It Is a public necessity.
The experience we have just had of a two
weeks' blockade of the Columbia and Its
interference with the mails and general
traffic simply because of a little floating
Ice should make this plain to any citi
zen of Vancouver."
XO DETUAXD FROM PEOPLE.
Railroad Alone Henrd From "When
nni avuh nifii-HNseii.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 7. The Mil passed
by the -Senate yesterday authorizing the
Washington & Oregon Railway Company
to construct a bridge across the Columbia
River near Vancouver contemplates a
railway bridge solely, ami in this respect
is like dozens of similar bills that are be
ing passed ach session. While a similar
bill has been reported to the House, it Is
yet possible, if there is a sufficient de
mand, to have the bill so amended as to
wrmlt of th use of this bridge by wagons
.'nd pedestrians, but In -such event the
company constructing the bridge would be
permitted to charge tolls. However, at
the time the bill was introduced the de
mand was solely from the railroad com
pany. ICE HARVEST IV ELL OX.
Company nt Ellensburs: In Get
ting Out JO CurN per Dny.
ELLENSBURG. Feb. 7. The Ice har
vest Is on In full blast here this week and
the great Ice houses of the Northern
Pacific at this point are nearly filled,
and the frozen commodity, which is 13
Inches thick. Is rapidly tumbling into all
other places of storage. Most of It comes
from the reservoir ol R. P. Tjossen &
Son. They have 40 men employed In
the work, and their daily output averages
about CO cars.
Lumber was put on the ground for
large ice houses for the Northern Pa
cific at Cle-Elum. but no start was made
on the buildings and more Ice than usual
Is being stored here.
ConsrcKnllonnl Church Closed.
Officials of the Congregational Society
have been here in an endeavor to reopen
the church, which was closed four years
ago, but the few members are mostly
averse to it. and decided not to entertain
the proposition until next Fall. The
church building has been leased to the
school district until that time.
SURVEYORS XEARLY THROUGH.
Line for Hnllrond From Crnj's Hnr
hor to Strait of Junii IJe Fucii.
PORT TOWNSEND. AVash.. Feb. S.
The corps of railroad surveyors which
has been surveying a route for a rail
road from Gray's Harbor up the coast
to the Straits of Juan de Fuca, has
reached Oozette Lake, five miles from
the straits, and In a few days will have
the line located to the straits. The sur
vey is being made In the Interest of
the Northern Pacific, for the purpose of
tapping the extensive timber belt along
the coast between Gray's Harbor and
Cape Flattery, and along the southern
shore of the straits.
MYSTERY SURROUXDS HIS DEATH.
Man Found Dead In Bert Coroner's
Jury Sny He Fired Fntal Shot.
PULLMAN, Wash., Feb. 7.-John Her
bert Prentice was found dead In bed, two
miles west of here, at 2 o'clock this
morning. He either killed himself or was
shot by some unknown person. The Cor
oner's jury returned a verdict of suicide.
The affair, however, Is shrouded In mys-
terj. Deceased and his father lived to
gether. The father says the house was
surrounded by persons whom he took for
robbers. He heard five shots from a
Winchester through the door and the
walls. Later he heard a shot In his son's
room, and found his son dead. Deceased
was 21 years old and would have In
herited property In North Yamhill, Or.,
valued at $10,000 next month. He is a
nephew of John Harris, of North Yamhill.
Answer of Owner of IMnniore.
SEATTLE. Feb. 7. J. "W. Clink, owner
of the British bark Pinmore, In his an
swer to the libel suit brought by the
Puget Sound Tugboat Company, to se
cure Joi.000 salvage, declares that tho
bark was not abandoned in the storm
off Gray's Harbor early In December.
He states that the value of the boat is
$09,000, and that the amount asked as sal
vage Is $31,000 in excess of what it should
be in comparison with the vessel's value.
I!iirs:lnrc Mnlcc a Sfir.OO Haul.
TACOMA. Feb. 7. Burglars entered the
store of V. Erlichman. Eighth street and
Pacific avenue, last night and stole S1509
worth of goods, including 12 dozen re
vnlvrrs "C, miichps. TA dozen knives and
other merchandise. They got in through i
the transom over the back door. The
store 15 within a block of the Central
Lust of Chehnll County Hop.
CHEHALIS. Wash.. Feb. 7. The Hen
riot crop of hops, ITTi bales, was sold
today at Phil Nels. of Portland, at 13
cents, and a 31-bnle lot went to a Ta
coma dealer at 12 cents. These were the
last hops in Southwestern Washington,
and not a bale now remains in growers'
hands in Lewis, Cowlitz or Chehalis
On Tour of Stnte Institution.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Feb. 7. Governor
McBride and Grant Neal. recently ap
pointed a member of the Board of Con
trol, left this morning for a tour of the
state institutions. C. S. Reed and Ernest
Letter, the other members of the board,
will Join the Governor and Mr. Neal Mon
day. Crny'x llnrbor Electric I-1 tie.
ABERDEEN. WaslC"Fcb. 6. The di
rectors of the new electric Aberdeen-Ho-qulam
Railway soys the road will be In
running order by the first of June. A
banquet will be given by them to the
business men of the harbor in the Hotel
Hoquiam next Friday night, February 14.
ABERDEEN, Feb. 7. The Presbyterian
Church Society has extended a call to the
Rev. E. R. Prichard, of Tacoma.
Work on two schooners, each to cost
$50,000. will be started here next week.
'pwnpnper Changes Hnntl.
PORT TOWN.-5END. Wash., Feb. 7.
The Port Townscnd Evening Call, one of
the oldest evening papers on the Pacific
Coast, changed hands today. M. F. Sat
terlec Is the purchaser.
Thomas Richardson, a farmer near Col
fax, has invented a new shoo cleaner.
It Is a brush on a revolving crank. The
foot Is placed on a mat. the crank turned
and the boot or shoe quickly cleaned.
The tangle over the appointment ot
city officers in Palouse was settled by
the Council appointing William Daly,
Marshal: G. D. Klncald. Police Judge;
and James Baker, Superintendent ot
The Pacific Packing Company has re
cently been organized at Fairhaven with
a capital stock of $7.0W in 750 shares.
The incorporators are B. Montague,
Whatcom, John Kallsen, Blaine and '1".
C. McIIugh, Whatcom. The prlncpal
place of business will be Whatcom.
TRAIXWRKCKEIl I'LEADED GUILTY
Xejrro Goes to Prlnoii for Life for
Ditehiiit; O. It. & X. Truln.
THE DALLES. Or.. Feb. 7. Addison
Kldd, the trainw recker, was brought be
fore Judge Bradshaw here today and
pleaded guilty to murder in the second
degree, as charged In the information
against him. He waived further ttial and
was Immediately sentenced to imprison
ment for life. Under the law of 1S0S. pro
viding for the punishment of persons
placing obstructions on railroad tracks,
this sentence was the highest degree of
punishment. Sheriff JCelly started for
Salem this afternoon with Kldd in charge.
The crime for which Kidd was sentenced
was committed December C last, and con
sisted of placing a ;n-inch iron nut upon
the outer rail of the O. R. & N. track on
a six-degree curve, near Celilo, as a re
sult of which the Chicago-Portland Spe
cial, which left Portland at 9 A. M. of
that day, was wrecked. While passing
around a curve the tendency of a train is
outward, but it is held to the track by
the fianges on the, wheels, fitting Inside
the rails on cither side. The "j-ineh nut
on the outer rail raised the wheels enough
to let the flanges slip over, and the train
spilled off around the outside of the curve.
AddlKon Kldd. trnimvreeker. m-n-tenecd
to life imprisonment.
Cars were piled up promiscuously, the
engine was ditched, and the engineer,
Maurice Kavanaugh. killed. Kldd was
among those charged with the crime, and
taken into custody that day. Ten days
later he confessed.
A "Word of 'Warning
SALEM. Or., Feb. 7. Secretary of State
Dunbar has recently received Information
that unreliable horce-bulldlng and insur
ance companies are trying to do business
in this state without complying with the
state laws Persons transacting business
with such cc-mpanlf's take the risk of los
ing their mono, with no possibility of re
turn therefor. The proper course for per
sons to pursue before dealing with strang
ers In that line of business is to ascertain
by writing to the Secretary of State
whether the company has complied with
the law. ,
Conrt Grant Reijuext of Cleric.
SALEM, Or., Feb. 7. County Clerk W.
W. Hall today went before the County
Court and protested against his books be
ing exported in his absence from his office.
He stated that he will be attending Cir
cuit Court next week, and consequently
could not be In his ofilce. The County
Court made an order directing that inves
tigation of Hall's b'ooks be postponed for
the present. In order that all concerned
may be satisfied that the, work is done
"f ..!wKbm iuHffi
OR. N. OSTRANDER DIES
OXE OF Tim REST-KXOWX PIO
KEHS IX TIIE XOKTII"VEST.
Held Severn! Important Public Of
fice in "WnKhliifrton, nnd Filled
All With Credit.
OLYMPIA, Wash.; Feb. 7. Death today
claimed one of the best-known pioneers
in the Northwest Dr. Nathaniel Ostran
der, of this city. Dr. Ostrander was S3
years of age. He Is survived by 11
Deceased was a native of New York.
He immigrated to California in 1ST.1. He
practiced his profession in that state
for about one year, and then returned
East. He had contracted the "Western
fever," however, and the year 1S52 found
him In Cowlitz County, Territory of Ore
gon. In 1S72 he came to Thurston County,
where he resided until his death. He
was the first Probate Judge of Cowlitz
County, being appointed by Isaac I.
Stevens, the first territorial Governor,
THE LATE DR. XATIIAXIEL OSTRAXDER.
and In that capacity served for 12 years.
He served several terms on the City
Council of Olympla, and two terms as
Mayor: nlso one term as a member of the
territorial Legislature. He was one of
the most prominent Odd Fellows In the
On his second trip to the West, Dr.
Ostrander was accompanied by his fam
ily. He was among the first settlers In
Cowlitz Valley, and a town nnd a creek
bear his nnme. He reclaimed two farms
from the wilderness in that section. In
1F72 he sold out and moved to Tumwaler,
wlicre he opened a small drug store, and
engaged In the practice of his profession.
In 1S73 he removed to Olympla, where he
resided until his denth. and until tho
last 10 years practiced his profession.
Dr. Ostrander's early life was spent In
New York City. At the age of 1C he be
came a clerk In his brother's store In
St. Louis. In 1KW he moved to La Fay
ette County. Mo., and there continued
mercantile pursuits. He was married in
to Miss Eliza Jane Mantis a nati-.e
Kentucky, who preceded him to the
grave. In 1S45 he removed to cass uouniy,
and engaged In farming, and about this ;
time commenced the study of medicine
under the instruction of Dr. D. K. Pal
mer, pursuing his studies as he drove the
plow. In 1S47 he moved to Saline County,
continuing his studies and attending two
courses of lectures In the medical de
partment of the St. Louis University,
from which he graduated In 1S4S. He
then commenced .practice in Saline Coun
ty, continuing until 1S50. when he set out
Prominent WnxhiiiKton Pioneer.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. Feb. 7. L. G. Ab
bott, a well-known pioneer of 1SC0. died
In this city this evening, after a brief
lllnocc -trrrA "71 irstVl holnlT llllO lllrPCtlV
to paralvsls. He was one of the oldest
newspaper publishers in the Northwest,
having been the publisher of the Pioneer j
and Democrat in the early COs. He
brought the first printing press to the
Northwest. A daughter, Mrs. Joseph
Chllberg, of this city, survives him. He
was Treasurer of Thurston County at
one time, and a prominent Mason. He
was a native of Michigan.
Mrs. P. .1. IJrlx.
ASTORIA. Feb. 7. Mrs. P. J. Brix. of
Sisson Creek, died last evening of ab
scess of the stomach, after an illness of
thre weeks. She was IS years of age
and had been married four months. She J young chlnooks from the Coos River
was the wife of a prominent logger of hatchery and "plant" them In the Up
thc lower Columbia. per Coqullle.
j Robert Haskell, an old pioneer of Coos
CITY WILL Cl'T EXPENSES. I ll'vr. "vas found dead on his ranch last
"" --- , sRturtiay. He was SO years old and had
Pendleton Adopt a Retrenchment j been In 111 health for some time. He had
Pollev and Lets Policeman Out. evidently been dead several days when he
PENDLETON. Or.. Feb. 7.-PendIeton's ' s fou,ul at h,s housc b-v Thomas
City Council has adopted a retrenchment i l nc
policy, anu as tne ursi measure iowhb j
townrd reduction of the expense of gov-
eminent, has cut off the ofllclal head of
Officer William Coffman. Street Com
missioner Fee will serve in his present
position, also acting as a policeman after
C o'clock In the evening. The receipts
during January showed the effects .of the
stopping of gambling games, in that the
fines collected were ?133, against ?2S3 for
After Democratic Stnte Convention.
Umatilla County Democrats are desirous
of securing the state convention of their
party for this place, and arc willing to
pledge a reasonable amount necessary to
get the rmeeling. The matter has been
left to Captain Sam White, state chair
man, and he will decide which town has
Ex-LeslHlator Tunifi Inventor.
W. T. Rigby, ex-Rcprescntatlve In the
Legislature from thie county, has turned
inventor, and is working upon the model
of a new combined harvester, that will
cut 2- acres a day and require only 12
horses to draw it. It will. If perfected,
enable the cutting of grain at much less
expense than at present.
CHARGED WITH SMUGGLING.
Portland Olllcerj. Help to Trap a Man
SAX FRANCISCO, Feb. 7. The custom-house
officials here have arrested
Frank D. Burton, on a charge of smug
gling. With him was captured a trunk
containing 73 pounds of opium, valued
at $1200, which had been shipped from
Tacoma to Oakland. The authorities be
lieve that Burton is connected with a
gang that for some time has been suc
cessfully smuggling opium across tho
Canadian border. Saturday Collector
Stratton received a telegram from Col
lector Patterson at Portland, telling him
that a trunk that had been checked at
Tacoma as ordinary baggage for Oak
land had been seized here, and In it
were 150 tins of opium. Collector Patter
son was asked to take all the opium out
of the trunk except one tin. and for
ward the trunk as though it had not
been Intercepted. This was done, and
Burton was caught In the act of open
ing the trunk. He says he recently ar
rived from tho Klondike, and he got
the trunk from a friend. The duty on
the opium seized would amount to $150.
TACOMA MAX A FORGER.
Slprncd Xnmc of Ilunlc President to
Checks, anil Is Xow in Jail.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 7. A young
man who gave his name to the police as
R. G. Sutton, of New Orleans, hut who
was subsequently Identified as Ray Sut
ton Garlick, of Tacoma. has been arrest
ed on charges of forgery and obtaining
goods by false pretenses. Representing
himself as the nephew of William Al
vord. president of the Bank of California,
Garlick bought a gold watch and a dia
mond ring from W. K. Vanders-llce &. Co.,
and offered in payment a check for J1W.
bearing Mr. Alvord's signature. He had
previously telephoned to the firm that
he would call to make some purchases.
and Mr. Alvord, when notified of the fact,
pronounced the alleged nephew a fraud. A
policeman was therefore In waiting, and
after the check had been pnssed, Gar
lick was placed under arrest.
In his pockets were found six checks,
all bearing the forged signature of Wil
liam Alvord. His notebook showed that
he came here recently from Tacoma en
route to enter the University of Chicago.
The young man was well supplied with
money when he came hero. He stopped at
the Palace Hotel and spent his funds In
seeing the city. To Detective Harper
after his arrest he said:
"I forged those checks because I got
hard up and needed the money."
Blnme for Wnlln Wnlln. Disaster.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 7.-CaptaIns
Bolles and Bulger. United States local
inspectors of steam vessels, filed their
report today In the matter of the loss
j of the steamship Walla Walla. The
I Kin nn ! nln asv.1 -v n 1 a fn ! fnn1.A..-
. h.,. nf ,. .,., w,, ,, ,n tho
chart-house, and the men on the look
out, one of whom. Wilson, was not at
his post of duty. Captain Hall and Sec
ond Officer Lupp are exonerated.
Stnte Will Test Slab Wood.
SALEM. Feb. 7. Practically all the
bidders for supplying fuel at the Re
form School and Mute School have filed
their bonds ffr the fulfillment of their
contracts. The new contracts are for
wood to be delivered next Summer, for
use during the year 1W2-3. The Reform
School trustees are figuring on building a
sidetrack to the Southern Pacific line at
that Institution, so that wood can here
after be shipped In from outside points.
It Is also proposed to make a test of slab.
J wh. to be shipped here from Portland
Wasco Flour for the Orient.
TIIE DALLES. Feb. 7. The Wasco
"Warehouse Milling Company has Just
made a shipment of 10.0C0 sacks of Its new
flour to China. This Is "the first shipment
of flour from Wasco "County to a foreign
market. It is expected that weekly ship
ments will be made from this city.
Brown, of Marshlleld
ceived orders to
a number of the
DIPLOMAS FOR THIRTY
GRADUATIXG EXERCISES OF SALEM
Stnte Superintendent Ackorxnan De
liver c. Strong AddrcsH to the
Claws on "Aiming."
SALEM. Or., Feb. 7. The midyear grad
uating exercises of the Salem public
schools were held In the armory nt the
City Hall, this evening. The class con
sisted of the following 30 pupils, who have
finished the nine-year course:
Conies A. Casbere. Gall II. Daman, Rus
sell J. Farrar, Robert Hofer, Percy S.
Hunt. Robert T. Judson. Otto M. Miller,
Martin II. Swart. Ralph R. Matthews.
Frederick W. Neal, Francis M. Neal.
Silas Rich. Otho L. Ragan, Luelnda Arm
strong, Blanche B. Brown, Elizabeth L.
Buckingham. Florence C. Bigger, Edith
M. Cleaver, Lucile B. Darby, Margaret
G. Gill. Elizabeth M. Huntley. Ester H.
Jahn. Florence M. Laughead, Catherine
F. Maguire. Lena E. Mclntire. Trcsta E.
Mollitt. Ruth A. Furdy, Alice B. Presnall,
Mildrtd Riser, Eva J. Savage. Renska P.
Swart, Clara II. Sanner, Grace D. Will
iams. The programme follows:
Rev. II. A. Kctchum, pastor -First Presby
Piano duet "Lustsplcl Overture"
..Miss Ituth GabrUMson. Miss Nettle Beckner
Drill. Pupils in charge of Ml.s Mlnnetta MaKrs
Solo "Slumber Sonc tJ Kate Vannah"
Mis Leila Parrlsh
Presentation of class
Essay "Satisfaction Resulting from a Con
scientious Discharge of Duty"
Miss Mildred P-lzer
Recitation "The Splnnlns Wheel Song"
Vocal Quartet "Music on the Waves"
MIEPC3 Ilelle Darby. Kcnska Swart. Edith
Cleaver and Florence Bigger.
Essay "Power of Thought"
Miss Renska Swart
Oration "The United Statesas a Nation"..
Piano solo "Nnlda. Mazurk le Salon" fVa-
cho) Miss Blanch Brown
E5?ny "Experience In a School Where Man
Learns Wisdom" Miss Florence Bigger
Recitation "Echo and the Fairy"
Miss Bessie Buckingham
Address to clas
Hon. J. H. Ackerman, superintendent public
Presentation of diplomas
H. A. JohnFon. chairman board of directors
Address of Superintendent Ackerman
In his address to the class on the sub
ject or "Aiming." Superintendent Acker
man said In part:
"Aim high. Do not be satisfied with low
Ideals. It is better to have a high mark
and come as close to it as possible than
it Is to lower your Ideal, and your power
with It. Conserve your power and build
for more of It- You can gain power In any
dlrection. If you study for It. To succeed,
you must concentrate all your faculties
of mind upon one unwavering aim and
have a tenacity of purpose which means
victory or death.
"This age of concentration calls not for
educated men, merely; not for talented
men. not for geniuses, not for jacks-of-all-trades,
but for men who are trained for
one thing as well as It can be done. A
man may starve to death on a dozen half
learned trades or occupations; he may
grow rich and prosperous upon one trade
thoroughly mastered, even though It be
the humblest. A one-talented man who
decides upon one definite object accom
plishes more than a 10-talented man who
scatters his energies and never knows ex
actly what he wilt do.
"Scientists estimate that there is energy
enough in less than 50 acres of sunshine
to run all the machinery of the world, if
It could be concentrated. But the sun
might blaze on the earth forever without
setting anything on fire, although these
rays, focused by a burning glass, would
melt solid granite. There are plenty of
persons who have ability enough; the
rays of their faculties taken separate.y
are all right, but they are powerless to
collect them to bring them all to bear
upon a single spot.
"You should stick to your purpose. The
constant changing of one's occupation is
fatal to all success. How many young
men fall to reach the point of efficiency In
one line of work before they get discour
aged and venture Into something else. The
more completely we master a vocation
the more thoroughly we enjoy it.
"There is no grander sight than a young
man fired with a great purpose, dominated
by an unswerving aim. He is bound to
win. He does not have half the opposition
to overcome that the undecided, purpose
less man has. What a sublime spectacle
It Is to see a youtn going straight to his
goal, cutting his way through difficulties
and surmounting obstacles which dis
ENGAGED BY PRES. WHEELER.
Dr. Laehmnn to lie an Instructor In
Summer School nt Berkeley.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Feb. 7.
"Dr. Arthur Lachman, head of the depart
ment of chemistry, has accepted an offer
frc-m President Benjamin Ide Wheeler, of
the University of California, at Berkeley,
to arrange the course and to take charge
of the Instruction of chemistry In the Uni
versity of California Summer school. The
session of the Summer school begins June
2(j, and will continue six weeks. During
the absence of Dr. Lachman In California
Orin L. Stafford, the assistant Instructor
In the department of chemistry, will have
charge of work in chemistry at the Uni
versity of Oregon Summer school.
To Itepresent University of Oregon.
The executive cc-mmlttee of the Associat
ed Students has selected Charles A. Red
mond. '02, to represent the.LTnlverslty of
Oregon at the meeting of the executive
committee of the Oregon Intercollegiate
Oratorical League, at Salem, tomorrow.
Thousands of women who are living quictiy, amid he luxuries of home have hidden suffering.
They start at every little jar or noise. They become irritated at the slightest cause. They suffer peri
odical pains but have- little understanding of what causes them. If they went to a doctor for an exam
ination they would be shocked to hear they had "female troubles" a prospect which strikes terror i
a woman's heart. Female troubles come on gradually, but plain warnings tell of their approach.
Are you nervous?
Do little things annoy you ?
Do you start at every sound ?
Are you discouraged and miserable on certain days, then elated again the next 1
Are your menses painful or irregular?
If your answer is "yes" to any of these questions you should not be deceived. You are suffering
vith female troubles and should begin the Wine of Cardui treatment at once. It will cure you as it
has cured 1,000,000 other women. It cures in the privacy of the home. No private examinations.
No operations. Could relief be easier? Try Wine of Cardui.
Bozelder, Tezas, December 3, 1900.
I received a copy of the Home Treatment of Female Diseases and my wife and I read it all through.
My wife was very unhealthy. She has been using Wine of Cardui thirteen months. It gave her good
health and we are ail more than thankful for your book and advice. It did her more good than any other
medicine in the world. May you prosper I I shall ever tee your medicine in my family. F. P. REID.
For advico and
A3A. iJopirtmont," xao uoaisanooga
The executive committee of the league
includes the nresident. secretary and trcas-
j urcr ot the association, and one delegate
from each of the colleges not otherwise
represented. The committee meeting to
morrow will select six judges, three on
composition and three on delivery, and
complete arrangements for holding the
state oratorical contest at Salem,
XEW PROCESS FOR. SAVIXG GOLD.
Salem Business Men nnd Discoverer
Think They Have Struck It Rich.
SALEM. Or.. Feb. 7. William L. Long,
a stranger who has spent the past six
weeks here, is confident he has discov
ered a new process for extracting gold
from ores which Is cheaper than the pres
ent methods and saves three times the
amount of gold that can be secured by
putting the ore through a smelter. His
process is similar to that of Proressor
Winn, who recently died In Denver. Long
has interested several prominent business
men of Salem in his discovery. He has
secretly experimented with ore from vari
ous sections with great success. His last
experiment was with- tailings from the
Ashland smelter. Long extracted 43 cents
from 10 pounds of tailings, or at the rate
of $30 to the ton. after the smelter had
secured $40 per ton from the same ore.
Long says his process makes no gold, but
the chemical used by him to extract In
visible gold from ore simply does Nature's
work of thousands of years in a few
Seven well-known local business men
have associated themselves with Long,
and though their names are withheld now,
have already taken steps to organize n
company to begin operations. They pro
pose to establish a laboratory nere. wltn
a capacity of 20 tons of ore per day. It is
announced that the new company will be
known as the Universal Gold Mining &
Extracting Company, and will in a few
days be ready to begin operations.
Oregon Mining Stock Exchange,
Alaska M. & M
Crystal Consollded ....
Gold Hill & Bohemia
Oregon-Colorado M. M. &
Sumpter Consolidated ...
Sweden Copper (Gtd.) ..
lMO Bronze Monarch ....
2500 Cascade Calumet ..
1000 Lost Horse
SPOKANE. Feb. 7. The closlns quotations
ot mining stocks today were:
Amer. Boy ..8
Butte & Bo3.. 1:
Si iMorn. Glory .
2VfPrin. Maud ..
2MjiBamb. Car ..
l't Reservation .,
2)s'Tom Thumb .
32 (Trade Dollar.
Deer Trail .
U P. Surp..
L. Dreyfus .
Mtn. Lion .
SAX FRANCISCO, Feb. 7. Official closing
quotations of mining stocks:
Belcher $0 OTJOccIdental Con
Best & Belcher...
Challenge Con ...
Con. Cal. .t Va...
Crown Point ....
Gould & Curry.-.
Hale & Norcross.
Serf. Belcher ..
Silver Hill ...
28iUnlon Con ....
31 'Yellow Jacket
XEW YOUIC. Feb.
closed a- follows:
-Mlnin? stocks today
...0 23JLlttle Chief
Brunswick Con ..
Con. Cal. & Va...
Leadvllle Con ...
1 -JOlSmall Hopes .
...? 83 25
... :n r.o
Cal. & Hecla...
Isle Royale ....
Old Dominion .
72 7,'iQulncy ,
30 7.11Santa Fe Cop
23 r0Tamarack ....
G3." OOJTrlmountaln .
m ToiUnlted States
14 Ml Victoria
22 2."ij Winona
35 001 Wolverines ..
RIe.h Gold Qaartz Discovery.
GRANT'S PASS. Feb. 7. Riggs &
Flamm. Southern Oregon miners and pros
pectors, have made a rich gold quartz
discovery in the Grave Creek District.
Northern Josephine County. They have
uncovered a 20-foot ledge, from which a
quantity of ore has been removed and
tests made showing It to carry values of
from $320 to $000 per ton, mostly free gold.
It promises to become the richest gold
find ever made on Grave Creek.
FIXE SE1VER. SYSTEM FLANXED.
A.shlimd Likely to Spend 20,000 on
Sueli an Improvement.
ASHLAND. Or.. Feb. 7. The City Coun
cil Ls carefully Investigating the matter
of a comprehensive sewer system for the
city, and a meeting of the Council will be
held Tuesday evening next for the es
pecial purpose of considering this subject.
A thorough topographic survey has been
completed, and maps and profiles submit
ted, together with estimates of the cost
which It is desired shall not exceed the
sum of $20,000. It is proposed to issue 4
per cent bonds with which to carry out the
enterprise, and these must be authorized
by a vote of the 'electors of the city. A
special election will In all probability be
called as soon as plans shall have been
completed, and there is little doubt at
this time of the proposition carrying.
Xo County Knnd Overseer.
Jackson County will not have a road
overseer under the new law, at least for
th present. The County Commlsloner3'
Court, which held its regular session for
, giving symptoms, "Tho Ladies' Advisory
Medicine Company, Chattanooga, Tenn.
Have aeon restored to hoalth
by lydia Em Pinkhamfs Veg$
tab's Compound Thcsp lot'
ters are on file and prove this
statement to bo a fact, not a
mere boast Wfcest a ntedi
cine has been successful en
curing so many women, you
canssot well say without try
ing at -sf 8 do not heiievo ii
wiil help me"
Is a positive euro for all those painful
Ailments of Women.
It will entirely euro tho worst form3 ol
Femalo Complaints, all Ovarian troubles,
Inflammation and Ulceration, Falling and
Displacements of tho "Womb, and consequent
Spinal Weakness, and is peculiarly adapted
to tho Change of Life.
Your medicine cured me of ter-l
rlblo female illness.
Mns. m. E. MruER,
lA Concord Sq., Boston, Mays.
It has cured more cases of Backache and
Lcucorrhcea than any other remedy the
world has over known. It is almost infallible
In such cases. It dissolves and expels
Tumors from tho Utems in an early stage
of development, and checks any tendency
to cancerous humors.
r Your Vegetable Compound re
moved a Fibroid Tumor from my
womb after doctors fsdled to give
relief. Hits. B. A. Lomhard,
"Womb troubles, causing pain, weight, and
backache, instantly ruliovcd and perma
nently cured by its use. Under all circum
stances it acts in harmony with tho laws
that govern tho femalo system, and is a
harmless as water.
Backacho left mo after taking
tho second bottle. Your medicine
curod me when doctors failed.
Mrs. Sarah Holstkix,
3 Davis "Block, Gorham St., Lowell. Mass.
Suppressed or Paintul Menstruations, "Weak;
ness of tho Stomach, Indigestion, Bloating,
Flooding, Nervous Prostration, Headache,
It 13 a crand medicine. 1 am
thankful for tho good it has done
me. Mrs. J. W. J.,
Jamaica Plain (Boston), Mass.
Extreme Lassitude, "don't care" and
" want to be left alone " feeling, excitabil-
Femalo "Weakness, some derangement of tho
Fr-ACte was troubled with Dizziness,
Hjgy Headaches, Faintness, Swelling
SS" Limbs. Yonr medicine cured me.
Mits. Sarah E. Baker.
Tho wholo story, however, is told in an
Illustrated book -which goei with each bot
tle, tho most complete treatise on femalo
complaint i cvor published.
Knr tl?ii rears I suffered with
womb trouble, and was entirely
cttrcd by Mrs. Pinkham's medicine.
Mrs. L. L. Tow-n.
Littleton, N. H.
and Backacho ot either sex the Vegetable
Comnound alwavs carc3.
Tho vegetable Uom-
Pinihnm'! 3 pound Is sold r.y an
mail," in form of Pills
or Lozenges, on re
ceipt of St.OO.
You can addrers In strictest confidence,
LIBIA E. PIMCHV.H MF.I. CO., Irnn. Mat.
February, thls week, decided not to es
tablish the new position in this county,
the law providing for the same not being
Special School Tnx Levies.
Special school tax levies have been made
In ID districts In Jackson County upon the
assessment of 1001. This is a much larger
number than ever before levied In Jack
FOREST GROVE. Or., Feb. 7. "William
H. Lyda has purchased the Herman saw
mill, located 10 miles north of this place,
and will start It up at once.
Christian Scienee in Germany.
BERLIN, Feb. 7. Emperor "William has
Intervened to stem the spread of the faith
healing cult in Germany. His Majesty
has had long conferences with the Chiefs
of Police for the purpore of devising
measures to counteract the campaign
here of the Christian Scientists, who have
followers in the higher circles of Berlin
society. It is claimed that the practice o
Christian Science therapeutics should be
made illegal in Germany.
8 Lidia E.
1 Lirer Pills cure g
Sick Heafeohe, 25c. fa
- n.x .vi --