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Trli riiiiBnr ii inn
VOL. XIVT. 0. 34,1G2.
PORTIAXD, OREGON, 3IOXDAY, APEIB 30, - 1906.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Bay City Takes UpTask
SITUATION IS CHANGING FAST
$ew Phases Are Met in Business-Like
GREAT NEED OF MONEY
Crack of tlio Rifle Is Xo Longer
Heard by Day and Night Sol
diers Arc'Doliifc Very Ef
fective Police Duty.
BT AKXO DOSCH.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 29. (guff
Correspondence.) The Found of crack
ing rifles a week ago has given way
today to the cheerful mut-ic of pounding
hammcra. The situation changes her so
rapidly day by day that it is hard to
keep up with the movement.
One day nothing goes but the Gov
ernor's pass, the Red Cross is displayed
on every automobile, there is an em
bargo on the ferry, the nre Is still
burning, people are pouring from the
city. The next day ferries are free,
the streets are shut while dangerous
walls arc dynamited, the parks are
plied high with provisions.
The thfa-d day traffic Is resumed, papses
are no longer necessary. The crowds on
Jerry are as composed as before the
earthquake days, the automobiles fly
banners of building committees and
sewer inspectors, several lines of
street-ears are running, charging no
faros, all the talk is reconstruction.
On the fourth day you pay your fare
wherever you go. The little shops in
the unburncd portion of the city, from
which the original stock of goods was
t onfls-mted, arc opening up. Everyone
atoning Ufa over again Vl'th s
The Correct Tiling hi Clothes.
San Francisco is too resourceful not
to make the most of a bad situation.
In a larger way It hopes to beautify
Hie city, but even in smaller matters
It is taking advantage of the condi
tions. Your swell nowadays wears his
breeches in his high-laced shoes, Ton
njuih style, and an Army shirt with
collar turned up. or riding breeches
and a corduroy hat. it is quite the
thing to have red eyes and smoky
face; it shows you can cook over an
open tire in the street. You canvot
have a bath, so cleanliness Is entirely
rut of fashion.
What has struck me most forcibly
Jn these past ten days Is the quickness
with which each new phase of the sit
uation has been taken usTnd handled.
The greatest problem of all stares the
people of San Francisco In the face
now. and all arc talking about It how
to rebuild the civilization. Men must be
jnado to work, whether they like the
new work or not, the unworthy must
bo cut off from supplies, yet no hard
ship must be wrought, and many thou
sands of women, ten days ago inde
pendent, must be looked after.
Money None Too Plentiful.
It seemed at first as if there were
too much money coming here for re
lief, but it will not provo so In the end.
oven with the strictest economy. All
parochial Institutions are burned and
the people who supported these estab
lishments are ruined. And then the
shiftless class, always ready to be sup
ported, have lived bettor of late than
ever before, and ask nothing better
than the continuance- of present con
ditions. They must be taught' self
eupport all over again.
Organization, coming of itself
through each one doing the work that
lays at his hand, has now assumed a
permanent form. The civil and mili
tary forces, dangerously near to clash
ing ut times, are holding love feasts,
and it is no longer a question of any
expedient, but of the best expedient.
The charitable work is now center
ing in the Red Cross, though the vari
ous Mates and cities nil now have re
lief committees and are doing splen
Mother to Thousands at Presidld.
In the confusion of races, the Italians
hnd Spanish have asked the least and
taken the calamity best. In the relief
-work it has been necessary often to
have Interpreters. At Jhe Presidio
This has not been so. In the Red Cross
here is Madame de Saint Germain, a
wealthy Frenchwoman, who happened
to be in San Fancisco. who speaks
seven, languages and is the mother
there of 10.000 helpless people.
Free restaurants now feed all the
camps shelter. Blankets andgtnat
tresses are now less needed, butlean
clothes will soon be at a premium
with everyone. The chimney inspector
Is the most-sought-after man in town
Martial law Is past. General Greely
says It never existed, but he was not
here to know. When soldier are
shooting anyone who docs not comply
very quickly with the order to halt. It
Js very rigid martial law, and that was
what -we bad here, a week ago. But
that Is done now.
There Is no necessity to shoot any
and the soldiers are doing a very ef
fective police duty. But San Fran
cisco will never forget those first few
nights of 'ominous darkness, "with "the
awful crack of rifles Jn the gloom,
knowing that each shot mean that a
man was killed or wounded.
1"EWEK TKOOPS BE SENT
3IxJne'y for Transportation . May Be
Ucd to Buy Supplies.
WASHINGTON. April 23 -Only two regi
ments of troops, comprising in all about
1350 men. will be sent to San Francisco
to reinforce those now there, instead of
the 2500 men as originally proposed by
General Greely and sanctioned by the War
Department. The troops to go arc the
First Cavalry from Fort Clark and Fort
Sam Houston, Texas, and the infantry
from Fort D. A. Russell. Wyoming. A
telegram asking that onl j'the reduced
number be sent was received at the War
Department and orders to that effect were
The War Department officials decline to
dlscuFS the reasons for General Grcolys
request, but the Impression given is that
l Is due to a wish of the citizens oemmit
cc of San Francisco not to have the
Government incur the expense due to thotr
transortatlon. so that the money may be
available for relief work Instead.
The transportation charge for the moi
probably would have aggregated more
than $100,000. which can bo spent in buying
rations and other ncccscitios for the
Governor Inspects San Jose.
SAN JOSB. Cal.. April Z).-Govcrnor
Pardee, accompanied by Adjutant-General
Iouck. arrived in this city this morning
on a tour of Inspection. The party was
met at the depot by a number of city
and county officials and was driven about
town In automobiles. Later a tour was
made through the hospitals and relict
The Governor expressed himself as
highly pleased with the manner in which
the crisis is being tided over here, and
after complimenting the authorities and
the people of the city, he left on an after
noon train for Oakland.
A. D. XASH A MARKED FIGURE
IX RELIEF WORK.
When Weak and Helpless Were Safe.
He Carried Dynamite Over
BT AR.NO DOSCH.
OAKLAND, Cal.. April 29. (Staff Cor
respondence.) A. D. Nash, son of Wall I a;
Nash, president of the Bosrd of Trade of
Portland, was a vory prominent figure In
all the bold work done at the time of the
fire. Nash, .who has recontly made a for
tune In the Nevada gold field, was nvthe
Palace at the time of the earthcuakri'Hc
Immediately securM his automonile and
worked all day and night helping; the In
Jured and feeble away from dancer.
This was not enough for a man of
Nash's disposition. There was work still
to do and very dangerous tvork. hauling
dynamite from the wharves to all parts
of the city over the rough streets. Nash
volunteered and for IS hours, without
stopping to eat or rest, he flew the red
flag of dancor as he rushed his machine
at breakneck spcd through the streets
of San Franrlsco. Everyone gave way
when the tonnuau. plied high with dyna
mite, came in lght.
As soon as his services wen no longer
needed In the city Nash went to Oakland
and took a leading part In the organiza
tion of the Nevada relief bureau, putting
up large sums of money for relief out of
his own pocket. Nash, who is a widely
known mining engineer, introduced auto
mobiles Into Nevada, as a means of trans
portation, at the time of the sold excite
ment. Praise for Relief Work.
GOLDENDAI.K. Wash.. April 29. (Spe
cial.) Dr. William Chapman, an ex-Councilman
of Seattle. Wash., and father of A.
C. Chapman, of this city, addressed a
large audience at the Armory Hall to
night. Dr. Chapman is a man "o years
old, and was In San Francisco with his
invalid wife during the earthquake and
fire. He gave a vivid account of his ex
periences and the harrowing scenes that
took place there, and spoke with much
praise for the efforts of the relief com
mittee and E. H. Harriman. the railroad
House Hear.. Plnokncy Addresses.
WASHINGTON. April 2P.-The Hous
met today to hear addre.es on the life,
character and public services of the lu.lv
Representative John M. Tinckney. of
ARMY WILL GUT
OFF THE GRAFTER
General .Greely Gives Out His
Plan for the Distribution
FOOD ONLY FOR HELPLESS
J. D. Pliclan rropofiCi. Tliat the Gov
ernment Guarantee a San Fran
cisco Bond Issue to Hun
for Fifty Ycar.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 23. The
second Sunday since the fateful April
IS has served as a clearing-house In
the affairs of this ruined city. "While
the old-tlmo quietude is missing, the
day has witnessed less of the excite
ment, confusion and clamor of its Im
mediate predecessors and the com
munity at large has been enabled to
make a calmer survey of the situation
and to enter into a mere Intelligent
and rational preparation for the fu
ture. All possible work of a municipal
character was suspended for the day.
and the tired officials, who have
labored Incessantly with little sleep
for nearly two weeks to bring
h semblance of order out of
-hantit- conditions, look advantage of
the lull to secure- greatly needed rest
and to pay some attention to pressing
Time to Pause and Plan.
With the advent of Sunday came an
opportunity to review the tremendous
accomplishments of the past 11 days,
to provide remedies for defects In the
task of equably and Judiciously caring
for all classes of the destitute. Irre
spective of race or creed. Plans for
solving the tremendous financial prob
lems that confront the city began to
day to assume tangible form, and the
Sunday closed with the brightest pros
pect that has faced San Francisco since
three-fourths of Its territory was laid
Probably the most Important devel
opment of -the day was the promulga
tion by General Greely of his plan for
the distribution of supplies. Report
of theft. deception," lntFapprnprUUon,
waste and xtrr&gahr have. tcn.
constantly recelveil since provisions
and clothing began pouring In to suc
cor the afflicted, and it is now believed
that misuse of supplies will hereafter
Advantage Taken by Unscrupulous.
In the first days of thf fire, little
or no attempt was made to keep -heck
on foodstuffs, the main Idea being to
provide against want, and It was nat
ural that under this excusable hap
ha'zard order of affairs many abuses
should arise. But even when the lines
were more tightly drawn, the unscru
pulous persons continued to take ad
vantage of the general distress, and
It was then realized that the salvation
of the situation rested with the Army.
So the officials of this branchof the
Federal Government were called upon
to engage- In an unprecedented service.
That success will doubtless meet their
efforts may be inferred from the com
pleteness of the plan of General Gree
ly. The unburncd part of the clty
wlll be divided Into seven districts. In
charge of Army officers, who will ns
nme control of all of the relief sta-
' tions now established.
Civilians to Do Clerical Work.
Responsible civilians wilt be installed
under salary at the substations for the
purpose of clerical work and dally rec
ords and checks will be kept. It Is de
clared that the period of extreme distress
has passed and that at the ear Host possi
ble moment the Issue of rations must be
confined to helpless women and children
and tcfused to adult males, unless they
are sick or In enfeebled condition. Issue
of luxuries or articles of especial diet
will be confined io Infants and Invalids.
Rigid economy is enjoined upon any
rsTorncK at rax tkaxcwco.
officer encaged In relief work. In each
of the 'seven districts there will be ID)
stations. The amount of food to' be al
lowed each person, with some latitude
for certain conditions. Is specified, and
the allowance in a measure is based on
the army rations.
At" a meeting today, at which were
present James D. . Phelan. chairman of
the finance committee, and some noted
lawyers and " bankers, a plan ' was
broached for financing th city, which
it is hoped will meet -with the Indorse
ment, of the general committee.- it being
estimated that the city has suffered a
loss .of at least OX0CiX9 hy fire, .it is
conceded that there Is ' not sufficient
money In San Francisco to reconstruct
the .city and that the .people here must
look elsewhere for" the funds to rehabili
tate the destroyed city. t
Plan to Borrou Money.
- Mr. Phelan said that if money Is bor
rowed through ordinary" chanpcls the' rate
of Interest will add a burden "io neces
sarily Increased taxation thalwlli;be too
heavy to bear. The plan of Mr. Phelan
Is to frame legislation to present to Con
gress, asking Uie United States to Indorse
the proposed bonds of San Francisco with
the guarantee of the Government. The
city will be able to go Into the financial
markets of the world and borrow the
needed money at 2 or 2 per cent, the
bonds to run for CO years and constitute
a mortgage on the best portion of the
city. Mr. Phelan asserted that such
legislation would not be new in Congress.
It was by virtually such a measure that
the Central Pacific and the Union Pacific
Railroads were built and more recently
by like- legislation that railways in the
Philippines became assured to the people
of the Islands.
Red Cross Completing System.
The work of furnishing the necessaries
of life to the homeless and needy con
tinues with more system and with un
abated -energy, but despite that care of
the officials at the head of the bureaus
complaints are received frequently of
oversights In supplying stations, but these
errors are quickly rectified. Tomorrow
the Red Cross people expect to have
their Individual ticket system In operation
and this will facilitate the plans of the
army In preventing abuses.
The number of people without substan
tial shelter has been reduced to a min
imum. The housing committee reported
today that Its work had been almost com
pleted, the applications for accommoda
tions having ceased. The work of this
committee has been lessened by the num
erous departures of people In tents to
other parts of the State. Religious serv
ices were held In the open air In many
of the saved districts today, and in
churches that were pronounced safe for
immediate use throngs gathered to listen
to the sermons of the clergy.
Concert Given In xlic Park.
Probably the most significant roJL the
deliberation of the officials to-bring aSout
a restoration of the old" order of .things
.and of the. rilrrn-ltlnn nf jflQMjr H'mV
Ily to forget the 1 1 i ir ftiTliTYli
resumption of the Sunder terv0wflgjf
certs have always been a "Sunday fea
ture" n San Francisco, and In addition
to the excellent programme given In tire
big park a volunteer band discoursed
music for a short time in the VTenled
City at Jefferson Square
There were some extensions to the
electric car service on the streets" and
the people in the remote suburbs will be
tomorrow afforded quick transportation
with the water front and points In the
bumd districts, where they may be
obliged to labor.
City Money Found Intact.
The city officials were highly elated
today upon finding the contents of the
municipal treasury Jntact. The vaults
were located lh a section of the city hall
that escaped the fire and. when an ex
pert opentd the doors this morning he
found gold, silver and securities scattered
over the floor, but there was nothing
mbrsing. The vault contained S3.K0,C"O
in coin and .currency: wtSm in securi
ties of the German Savings- Bank, and
T12OMW) of unsobl city -bonds.
Shipping Is bcginnlt to resume Its nor
mal course. There were a number of
departures of steamers today and several
arrivals, the latter bringing provisions.
A lot of frsh btef came from Seattle
and It wan very welcome.
The steamer Irour arrived from Victoria
with S0 tons of provisions given by the
people of British Columbia, and the cargo
was admitted duty free.
RooscveIt Return From Cruise.
WASHINGTON. April 2?. President"
and Mrs- Roosevelt, who left yesterday
on a cruise down the Potomac River
on the Sylph, returned here at R:20
o'clock this evening, and were driven
directly 10 the White House.
titx wiukk or the domk r imc crrr hall ws to twk lktt.
FEW FROM IN
' Wt DOWIE RICE
Great Throngs of Curious Out
'siders See "Apostle" Car---ried
VOLIVA 1 HOLdV ' HIS 'OWN
Famous Choir. With Rand, Orchestra
and 5000 Former- Followers of
. Dovtlc Attend Service Pre
sided Over hy "Sew Leader.
CHICAGO. April 29.-Stan.ding unstead
ily and with great effort before an au
dience of 250) people In Zlon City Taber
nacle tonight. John Alexander Dovie
charged Ids traducers. u any were pres
ent, to rise to their feet and make their
accusations before the whole conf-rega-tlon.
The followers of Voliva. the new
leader In ZIon City's affairs, however,
were at -the moment attending a revival
meeting set for the same hour at the
Zlon College building, a quarter of a
mile distant. There 3O0rt of the city's In
habitants were gathered, together with
the famous choir, now divested of Its
ecclesiastical garb, and the Zlon band and
Those who listened to the words of
Dowle were for the most p-rt visitors
from other towns, brought In oy the
hundreds by the clcctrc cars and rail
road train. For over an hour the crowd
in the Tabernacle waited for the appear
ance of the venerable apostle." In
front of the platform and in the choir
loft were probably 150 of the faithfui.
Carried Into the Tabernacle.
Dowle was borne bodily by two stal
wart negro attendants from an ante
room up the stairs to the platform and
deposited upon his feet before the elabo
rate prayer altar. He was attired In his
apostolic robe of winte and gold. Upon
his head was turban of marvelous
pattern embroidered In purph; and gold.
11c delivered his address and sermon
seated before the altar. Only occasion
ally, when roused to an unusual pllch of
earnestness, did he rise to his -feet.
Mrs. Dowle, sat in a chair among
Dowle'a followers in the congregation.
Except for the presence upon the plat
form -f't Gorman Mayer ad D. H. Jlar-
per. Dowte was alone." He announced tha
ijjrmns and led In prayer in A voice tha
urmnrnr ana sircngin ni nmcn nuriricu
thoe who hare been In attendance upon
him. He prefaced his sermon by a spir
ited denial of the charges, brought asalnst
him. In the course of which he exhibited
much of his former fire.
Scares One Noly Opponent.
"They say I've taken, the people's
money, do tHeyT he shouted.
Answers of "Yes" and "No" came from
different parts of the audience. A man
a little more persistent than others was
singled out by Dowle. Pointing a tremb
ling finger at the man. Dowle continued:
"Let that man stand up and give his
name. Iet him tell what money I took
"With all eyes cast upon him. the man
shrank In his seat. A guard was ordered
to compel him lo stand, but he stood In
shame-faced silence. Tneh Dowle rosn
to his feet and demanded that any of
those present who had anything to charge
against him do so then and there.
Displaying great emotion. Dowle de
scribed the sorrow he felt upon receiving
the news while In Mexico of the revolt
among his. people. He declared that he
could not sleep until he learned the
worst, and that his cup of grief was full
when he found his wife and son had de
Says WHe Was Imposed Upon.
Then he pai a tribute to Mrs. Dowte.
"Ily wife has some noble qualities." he
aid. "She was misled and Imposed upon.
'They used her until they were through
with her and then cast her aside. My son
played tricks upon me which he ought
not to h?ve don; but he. too. was de
Dowle made his first appearance In the
Tabernacle -at 6:30 this morning, when he
conducted' a prayer and praise service at
tended by 100 persons. Voliva also held a
meeting at that nour, which was largely
lTTER FROM THE POPE
Jtcad Before Great Gathering of .Ro
man Catholic Clergy.
BALTIMORE. April 29. The celebra
tion of the 100th 'cornerstone of the
Baltimore-. Cathedral, began here today.
A procession of ecclesiastics, composed
of students of various institutions of
learning, the faculty of the Catholic
university. Franciscans. Dominicans.
Augustlnlans and Jesuits, bishops and
archbishops, the apostolic delegate and
his tralnbcarcrs. filed from Calvert
Hall to the sanctuary, where they
grouped themselves in an imposing
array. There were the cardinal arch
bishop of Baltimore, the apostolic dele
gate. Mgr. Fulconlo and almost every
bishop and archbishop of the Catholic
Church whose see Is within the con
fines of the United Statcs-
The most important event of the
pontificial mass of "the Most Rev. Arch
bishop J. Farley was celebrant was a
reading by the Rev. William A.
Fletcher, rector of the cathedral, of an
autographed letter from the pope to
James Gibbons, archbishop of Balti
more. The pope said in part:
"We need not tell you with what
sentiments of good will and of heart
felt Interest we share In this celebra
tion. You are all aware that we have
most ardently sought and are equally
eager to adopt whatsoever may avail
to enhance the honor of our religion
among the American people. Our
eagerness here Is the greater because
we arc sure that you will respond with
common accord and endeavor to the
Invitation Avhlch we. prompted by the
memory of what you have accom
plished for religion, extend, urging the
people to a still greater effort in be
half of our Catholic faith."
The Gregorian music was Impres
sive. The sermon was preached by
the Rev. P. J. Ryan. D. D.. archbishop
of Philadelphia, who spoke on the three
reat evils suicide, divorce and com
munism which he declared to be In
creasing. There was a dlnnor In the forenoon
at St. Mary's Seminary and at night
the second great event of the day took
place, the celebration of pontifical
vespers. The celebrant was Archbishop
Mcsmcr. of Milwaukee. The sermon
was- preached by Archbishop Glennon.
or St. Louis.
Tomorrow the chief event will be a
reception to the visiting clergy, who
will bo addressed by Secretary of the
CONTENTS TODAY'S PAPER
TEST EK DAY'S Maximum tmpratur. 78
deg.; minimum temperature. 47 deg.
TODAY'S Fair and cooler: northwest wind .
Sound of the hammer displaces the crack o
the rifle In the Bar City, rag 1.
A t. Nash with his automobile did great
srslce rtsht after the earthquake.
U cla-ses In Nw Tork vie in raising funds
for San Francisco sufferer, rage 4.
Army will se to Jt that none hut d"-rv-Inr
are suppll-d with free rations. raKe 1.
Plan proposed b-r i-htch Government shall
Kuarantee a large San Francisco bono
Issue. Paffe 1.
Big Oregonlan tent now used tr shelter med
ical supplies at the Presidio. Pase 2.
Dowle. curried to Tabernacle, score his
opponents before a curious throng o out
siders. Page 1.
County Superintendent Duff killed by Prin
cipal Dickey in Duel In Demlng. N. 31.
Letter from the pope read before great gath
ering of Roman Catholic clergy at Balti
more. Page 1-
French Premier warns disorderly that the
government will not tolerate an out
break May 1. Page 3.
Horrible atrocities committed' on the Cau
casians bv drunken Cossacks. Page 3.
Ruslan peasants elect representatives of the
most radical character. Page 3.
I.lttl dirt Is ytng on the Panama CanaL
Corporation law has been enacted by the
Philippine Commission. Page 6.
Elevn lives reported lost In an east-bound
freight wreck near Missoula. Mont. Page
Chief or Police Delaney dies at Seattle.
Los .A rice leu manager withdraws team and
declares Pacific Coast League, dead:
Judge McCredle still has hopes. Page 13.
Giants forfeit game to Lo Anjcetes In or
der to catch train for home, page 15.
Portland and Vicinity.
City will make $300,000 worth of street Im
provements on East Side during Sum
mer. Page IB.
Captain O. D. Henderson burled with mlll
tarv honors at Wood burn. Pasce 10-
Number of refucees from San Francisco Is
decreasing? Page IB-
Sermons from Portland pulpits. Page 11.
A. O. I" W. neemonerfor San Fran
cisco relief work l"age 9.
Sheriff Shaver, of Clackamas County dies
of wounds. Pase n.
Posses loje trait of Onttaw Smith, blood
hounds will be used at Woodburn to-
i day. Page 1.
SEftRCH FOR THE
Bloodhounds Will Take
Smith's Trail Today.
POSSES NOW AT WOODBURN
Desperado Believed to Be in
Hiding Near That Town.
EVERY EXIT IS GUARDED
Brush East of Village Will Bo Beatea
When Man Hunt Is .Resumed
This Morning Picked Men
to Follow Doss.
rOSSE STARTS OUT OX XEW
CLEW AT MIDNIGHT.
WOODBURN. Or.. April. 29. mid
night. (Special.) A report has Just
reached here that a man., supposed
to be Smith, the outlaw, appeared
In a. field late tonight near Storfs
farm, four ' miles east of "Woodburn.
A posse of eight men. "beaded by De
tectives Snow and Vaughn, of Port
land, and Chief Burns, of Oregon
City. left Immediately to Investi
gate. A large reserve force Is
ready to take the field should It
prove that the. trait or tho des
perado has been struck again.
"WOODBURN Or.. April 3.-(3taff Cor
respondence.) The arrival o'f bloodhounds
at the scene of the man hunt near "Wood-
burn is being anxlouslr awaited by tho
authorities and the posses. The dogs ar
expected from Portland on the mornlnsr
train and will be harried at once to tha
point where Frank Smith, the outlaw,
was fired at on Saturday afternoon, unless
a fresher trail Is found in the meantime.
Great confidence la felt In the nitnm
nf the hunt with Imlnnit .hn.ir i.h-.. ..I
rtena.. m1rhi-i..k mn'tf. -.-.IT .t- - 1
only- at a great disadvantage: they mktht,
easily pass within a dozen feet of their
quarry, and not know it.
The hounds will be kept in leash so
that the posse may keep close behind
them. A detachment of coolheaded, cour
ageous men who can be depended upon
to take chances against the outlaw will
foltow the dogs. It is now utdversally
bellevcd that Smith is In the brush, east
of Woodburn, as stated yesterday, and
that he Is within a very few miles of
Xo Developments Yesterday.
Today has been productive of no results
whatever in the hunt for Smith. Up to
10 o'clock tonight there has been no au
thentic report of his whereabouts, and
the authorities are at sra.. Seemingly the
earth ha.s opened and swallowed up the
outlaw. It had been confidently expected
that a fresh trail would develop during
last night. Being without food and shel
ter, there seemed every reason to believe
Smith would attempt-to secure provisions.
A largo force of armed men accordingly
-stood In readiness all morning to leave
"Woodburn at an instant's notice. Tele
phone wires were kept busy with Inquiries
of adjoining settlements and several men
were detailed to visit remote farmhouses
for possible word of the outlaw- Still
other parties of armed men beat the
brush In the vicinity where a man. sup
posed to have been Smith, was fired on
Several False Alarms. .
Notwithstanding these measures, there
were no Important developments. Sev
eral reports of Smith's whereabouts were
followed out to no advantage, proving
false, alarms In each instance.
Either Smith Is lying dead In the woods
a HUtcide with his own weapon, or Is hid
den. In pome dense strip of brush, which B
has. not yet been hit upon by tho posses.
Thls,Js the current belief in Woodburn
todayIt Is also generally believed that
theesperado. dead or alive. Is in tha
wooaa.to the east of Woodburn. It isto
this ''point that the authorities are now
turning their full attention. All other
clews and trails have been dropped, hav
ing failed to materialize anything definite.
While smair posses are scattered in
every ialrectlon. most of the man hunters
have returned to Woodburn and arc be
ing thown out Into the thick woods whore ;
the suspect was fired upon. Parties of '
three, four and five worked in this vicin- ;
ity all day.
AVoodbnrn Asks Vengeance.
That Smith sha.ll not escape all Wood- J"
burn Is determined. He could not have r, ;
shot down two men more beloved in this ,-.
section than Captain O. D. Henderson and ' '
Sheriff J. S. Shaver. Friends of the two
men are largely represented among tho
heavily-armed hunter? In the field, and
they mean to follow the desperado to the
ends of the earth, so they declare.
"I have no fear that Smith will, escapev" ;
said a Woodburn man today. "My only
fear is that he will kia himself or that
some outsider will kill him. He should
be shot down by a Woodburn man, and,
there s not a man in town who Isn't
anxious to fire the shot. The whole
place wants to avenge the death of Cap
This statement represents the prevail- -'
ing sentiment here. The funeral of Cap-"
taln Henderson this afternoon added to
the bitterness that Is felt against tha
desperado, and strengthened the deterra
teatloH ts end his career. The- funeral
iOaKtafed- as Face !.