Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 12, 1901, Page 10, Image 10

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    10
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1901.
DELAYED BY WIND
Easterly Weather Prevents
Ships Making Port;
FAVORS THE OUTBOUND FLEET
Trro Ships Cleared Testerdy end.
Another "Will Finish Loading: Tali
Morning German Ship Ed-
znnnd Reacbea Son Diego.
The long spell of easterly -weather at
the mouth of the river remains unbroken,
and the In-bound fleet Is still out on the
Pacific waiting for a favoring breeze. All
this Is very pleasant for the outward
bound vessels, but If It continues a week
longer, Portland will And herself right In'
the middle of a big grain season without
a wheat ship in port. Two more ships
finished loading yesterday, and another
will finish this morning, leaving but three
ships In port to finish, and all of them
well on toward the finishing point. The
Alsterkamp, which arrived down at As
toria Sunday night, passed on out to sea
yesterday afternoon, leaving lower harbor
bare of ships. The vessels clearing yes
terday were the British ship Scottish
Hills, which was dispatched by the Port
land Grain Company, with 117,128 bushels
of wheat, valued at $67,950, and the French
bark Bessuet, which was loaded by the
Portland Flouring Mills Company, with
U2,C65 bushels of wheat. Both of the ves
sels go to QueenBtown or Falmouth for
orders, and will leave down the river this
morning.
The departure of the Alsterkamp yester
day leaves Tacoma and Seattle for the
first time this season with more wheat
ships In port than there are at Portland.
Kerr, Glfford & Co., of this city, have
Just cleared the Alsterdam from Tacoma
with the largest cargo that ever left Pu
get Sound on a sailing vessel. It con
sists of 200.656 bushels of wheat. Another
sailing vessel, the Dunstaffnage, now
loading for Balfour, Guthrie & Co. on
the Sound, will make a clpse second for
this cargo, with about 1S5.000 bushels.
YUKOX STEAMBOA.TIXG.
No Cat "Will Be Made in "Wages of
Maatcn, Pilots and Engineers.
A large number of Portland steamboat
men have been employed on the Yukon
River steamers for the past three years,
and have made better records than the
pilots and masters from other sections.
Some of them have been expecting a re
duction In wages this Summer, but, ac
cording to advices from "Victoria, there
Is not much danger of a cut. McDon
ald Potts, manager of the Klondike Cor
poration, in discussing the matter In a
Victoria paper, says:
"The deck and fire department may suf
fer a little; still, good men always com
mand the best pay. It is very hard to get
good deckhands in that country, and if
the wages are reduced we are bound to
find it much more difficult to man our
steamers. You would have been greatly
amused at the efforts of some men try
ing to run lines. As regards the captains
and pilots, I do not think the wages will
be reduced at all. The increase in the
number of steamers operating on the
Dawson-White Horse run will alone cause
a much larger demand for good men.
"The pilots will certainly command as
large wages as ever In fact, I would not
be surprised to find that they will have
to "be paid more. A good engineer thor
oughly familiar with stern-wheelers is al
ways worth good wages. This Is one man
who is well worth his pay. A green hand
can easily lose the Increase In wages time
over time. Machine work at Dawson costs
fancy money, and every day's delay also
means 'hundreds of dollars in a country
where the season is so short. Taking ev
erything Into consideration, I do not fan
cy that there will be any material differ
ence in wages to that of former years.
Until the Government completes the im
provements on the river we must expect
to pay for good men."
EDMUND REACHES SAN DIEGO.
lllic German Snip Mnklng Good Time
Ip the Const From Santa Rosalia.
SAN DIEGO, Cal., Feb. 1L, The tug
Luckenbach has reached here, towing the
Gorman ship Edmund, Captain Gordan.
The Edmund went ashore near Santa Ro
salia, Lower California, January 18, and
the Luckenbach was sent to pull her off.
After the Luckenbach has coaled she will
tow the Edmund to San Francisco.
(The Edmund was under charter to Bal
four, Guthrie & Co., of this city, to load
wheat for Europe. She had finished dis
charging at the Mexican port and was
outward-bound for this city when she was
blown on the beach. It was thought at
first that she would prove a total loss, but
good work by the tug which was sent to
her rescue saved her. As she was char
tered for January loading at this port at
a rate fully $5000 higher than she could
secure today, it Is hardly probable that
she will come north this season. If the
drydock was in operation at the present
time, there would be some inducement for
Tier owners to send her here, as she would
be in a much better position to seek busi
ness from Portland than from San Fran
cisco after she comes out of the dock.)
AUDXAMimCHAX IS LOST.
Owner Says Canned Salmon Picked
Up at Seaside Is Proof.
ASTORIA, Or.. Feb. 11. W. A. Ander
son, of Vancouver, B. C, was here yes
terday to make an Investigation about
the cases of salmon which were recently
washed upon the beach at Seaside. He
was the owner of the cargo of salmon of
the British ship Ardnamurchan, which
sailed from Fraser River for Liverpool on
November 26, and he had received In
formation that the salmon found here was
from her. His investigation proved con
clusively that this belief was true, and
there can now be no doubt but that the
vessel was lost, with all on board, as the
salmon found was stowed In the lower
hold of the vessel.
Derelict Proved to Be Tree.
The derelict that the captain of the
steamship Buckingham sighted oft the
mouth of the Columbia has been found,
and It proved be the trunk and roots of
an immense Cottonwood tree, that at a
distance resembled an overturned boat.
Indications of a Disaster.
ST. JOHNS. N. F.. Feb. 1L-The gov
ernment has received advices that wreck
age, apparently part of a steamer, has
drifted ashore near Bacalleu, a small isl
and northeast of the Avion peninsula.
Other wreckage is reported at different
points along the shore. It 16 believed that
some serious marine disaster has oc
curred, resulting In the loss of a ship and
her entire crew.
The Ilnla Reported Safe.
VICTORIA, B. C., Feb. lL The ship
Ilala, from London for Liverpool with a
general cargo, for which uneasiness has
been felt on account of the finding of a
life buey from the ship by the revenue
cutter Grant, Is reported safe off Cape
Beale.
Rough Weather on Atlantic.
QUBENSTOWN, Feb. 11. Incoming
steamers report having encountered ter
rific weather on the Atlantic, and adverse
gales.
Marine Xotes.
The lighthouse tender Manzanlta has
been spending a few days In port secur
ing needed supplies for the lighthouse
service.
The steamship Eva, which put Into San
Francisco leaking, discharged a portion
of her cargo at McNears dock at Port
Costa. She Is expected to complete re
pairs and get away tomorrow.
The Norwegian steamship Skarpsno,
which will be the last vessel of the Stev
ens line to the Orient, is due at the mouth
of the river this afternoon, although she
may be delayed on account of the easterly
wind.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, Feb. 1L Sailed At 4 P. M.,
German ship Alsterkamp, for Queenstown
or Falmouth for orders. Condition of the
bar at 4 P. M. Smooth; wind east; weath
er clear.
Hoqulam Arrived Feb. 9 Schooner
Dauntless, from San Pedro for Hoqulam;
schooner San Buenaventura, from San
Francisco for Aberdeen.
San Francisco, Feb. 11. Arrived Steam
er Condor, from Astoria; steamer Walla
Walla, from Victoria. "Sailed Schooner
Jennie Thelin, for Gray's Harbor; schoon
er Ethel Zane, for Port Gamble; schoon
er Orient, for Gray's Harbor; steamer
Areata, for Coos Bay.
Seattle Sailed Feb. 10 Steamer Bertha,
for Valdes.
Callao Sailed Jan. 24 Bark Anna, for
Port Townsend.
Suez Arrived Feb. 10 Steamer Glen
lochy, from Tacoma.
Valparaiso In port Nov. 26 British bark
Glenogle, for Astoria.
Tooopllla Arrived Feb. 7 Bark Low
"Wod, from New Whatcom.
Honolulu Sailed Feb. 2 Ship Florence
and bark Prince Albert, for Puget Sound.
London In port Jan. 31 Ship Largo
Law, for Vancouver..
Mollendo In port Dec. 21 Bark Harold,
for Tacoma.
Carrizal In port Dec 19 Bark County
of Pembroke, for Astoria.
Genoa Arrived Feb. 10 Hohenzollern,
from New York via Naples.
La Guayra, Feb. 1L Arrived Prinzes
sin Victoria Luis, from New York via
Port au Prince, etc.
Port Townsend, Feb. 11. Arrived
Steamer Wllhelmina, from Manila.
Seattle Sailed Feb. 9 Steamer Victori
an, for Alaska.
San Diego Arrived Feb. 10 Ship Ed
mund, from Santa Rosalia, in leaky con
dition. Gibraltar, Feb. 11. Sailed Werra, from
Genoa and Naples for New York. Arrived
Auguste Victoria, "from New York for
Algiers, Genoa, etc
Queenstown, Feb. 1L Arrived Ivernla,
from Boston for Liverpool.
Cherbourg, Feb. 1L Sailed Vaderland,
from Southampton, for New York.
AT THE HOTELS.
THE PORTLAND,
H S Judson &. son, St
Paul
J W Rogers. Salt Lk
J M Sllberberr, Cintl
S W Pike. San Fr
Wells S Gilbert, city
W C Shull, Mlnnpls
Mrs Shull, Mlnnpls
Miss A Clark. Seattla
J F Rowntree, Denver
J H Spadone
H Beckwlth
F L Smyth, San Fr
L C Jameson, city
N W Clayton & dtr.
Salt Lake
Percy L Sinclair, Ta
coma Ed C Russell & wife
H D Smart & w, Ham
ilton, Mont
W E Meadows, San Fr
W A Welchmann, NT
a. u Hates, san Fr
J M Haley, Chicago
B B Hinckley, Mass
S P Pryor, St Louis
G E Belott, Holroke,
Mass
M Marcus, S&n Fr
S S Baer, Baker City
D E Skinner. S F
G A Boomer, Chgo
P Burns
E L Eyre & wf, S F
Miss Eyre
L F Cook & w.Dawson
I L. Chrystle. N T
J R Hardy. N Y
Mrs Chester Glass,
Spokane
F E Webb, San Fran
E R Crawford. S F
F Deardorf, San Fr
A J Slmmonds, N Y
Walter C Barnhart, Ta
coma T H Curtis, Astoria
John T Lighter, Astoria
THE PERKINS,
Will Werzweller,
Prlnevllle. Or
Mrs Robnett. Lewtstor.
Lottie Harris, Newbrg
Minnie Harris, do
Ada Harris, Newberg
T Tellafsen, S F
Frank Seldeykut, As
toria Violet B McMaster.
LaCamas
Mrs A McMaster, do
W B Barnes, Lakevr
C W Root. Ashland
W O Patterson, city
J Thonllson, Oregon
W R Irwin, Heppne
Ellis Minor, Heppner
C IC Mills. Grass Valley
Mrs Mills, do
Mrs K M Duncan.do
L E Crowe. Dalles
John C Rurback, Sun
derland T A DIskell, Heppner
Angus Cameron, Wasco
S Krench, The Dalles
J M Browson, Astoria
F M Gowen, Toledo, Or
Guy Clark. Oregon Cy
Geo O'Nell, Frtneville
S A Tobey, Cambridge,
N D Tobey, Hadlock,
Wash
A W King, Grants, Orj
John S Bowers, U S
Fish Com
A J Douglas, Dufur
J W Call, Dufur
C Johnson, Forest Grv
H C Robinson, city
G W Evans, Spokane
G O Barnhart, do
P Cohn, Alaska
Chas Cunningham, wf
& 2 ch. Pendleton
R Cahoon. Salt Lake
Mrs Cahoon. do
W H Wehrung, Hills-
boro. Or
Mrs Wehrung. do
O B Mount, Baker Cy
J lu Jameson, ban t r
Chas Fleetman, Unity j W Whltehouse, W W
S A Hulln, La Grande, s C Osborne, Oakland
C M Jones, Union, Or
T G Wilson. Cove. Or
L Bergslan, San Fr
Geo W Lloyd, Cott Gr
C F Llttlefleld. Eugene
Mrs C C O'Neil & 'Z c,
Antelope
W L Wright. Harrlsbg
J Carmack, San Fr
Mrs Carmack, San Fr
J H Smith. Omaha
E R Bradley. Hood R
E D Roberts. Mitchell
Mrs E D Roberts, do !
Wm King. Weston. Or
T Tucker, Weston. Or
W C Hopson. Milton i
S R Reeves, Medford
Jas Coffleld. Goldendl
Alice Coffleld. do
IP Wllmar, Colfax
G F Cummins, Tacoma
H D Crellor, Aberdeen
Geo Murphy. Hoqulam
F A Spencer, Aberdeen
D Cushman, Angeles
Mrs Cushman, do
W B Martin, Seattle
C E Loomis. Eugene
F W Baldwin, San Fr
J W Smith. Rlckreal
Mrs W I Smith, Seasld
Mrs Helen Scott, S F
B P Greene, San Fr
H S McGowan, Astoria
Geo M Ramsey, Sher
idan 1
O H Flthian, Oystervl
Fred Carter. Dallas
H W Bedell, Bloomfld
Mrs Bedell. do
Mrs Van Cleaf, do
Mrs E Bedell. do
Emll Waldman, Sedro-
Woolley
Jos A Sloan. Seattle
C W Robnett. Lewlstn!
Mrs C A Fanner,
Moscow
THE IMPERIAL,
C. W. Knowles. Manager.
Capt J Roberts, Astoria
Wm D Hare, Hlllsborc
Mrs C H Moor, Steven
son Mrs H N Wlnegord,
Corvallls
Mrs E H Tracey. S F
Eugene Clark, Tacoma
R E Nation, Eugene
Mrs Nation, Eugene
W B Barr, Albany
B B Booting, St Louis
Mrs Booting, St Louis
Miss Booting, St Louis
E A Sherwin, Ashland
G M Leser, Milwaukee
Mrs Hawks &. child,
Tacoma
Walter C Barnhart, do
Z B Haines, Tacoma
Mrs Haines. Tacoma
B B Richardson, do
Mrs Richardson, do
P S Davidson. Hood R
Miss Harris. Chicago
H R Hutley, Boston
Mrs Hutley, Boston
M Well. Baker City
Mrs J Sutherland,
Spokane
W S Stevens. San Ft
J R Barber, Eureka
Mrs Barber. Eureka
John Hall, city
N J Sorensen. Sumpter
E P Hlllson, San Fr
E M Eldrldge, city
W B Danlger, Chicago
Geo A Reebles, Weston ,
W P Ely, Kelso I
A C Hawlcy. Mlnnpls
Jas W Welch. Astoria
James Flnlayson, do
G C Fulton, Astoria
J S Kenyon, Baker Cy
Mrs Kenyon. do
F M Calkins, Ada,MInn
J C Nolan, do
J N Page, South Bend
Archie Lee. Northeav
J F Eggert, San Fran
H T Russell, Dalles
Mrs C Effler.Warrenton
J P Slsson,
Hawaii
B S Spencer, Sumpter Mrs B Oman, do
Mrs Spencer, Sumpter j W L Robb, Astoria
Wm E Evans. Hood RlChas McDonald, do
Mrs Evans, Hood R J S Meors, Ilwaco
Mrs G S Evans, do (Mrs Mears, Ilwaco
THE ST. CHARLES.
S C Chase. Llnnton
G R Shaw, Cleone
B F Smith. San Fran
N Blosslng, city
Riley Smith. Dayton
P Southerland, Deep R
Mrs P Southerland, doj
O B Gerrow, La Center
Mrs F H Johnson
W Wengenroth, Cham-
poeg
Caspar Zorn. do
V Dagman. Ostrander
Hugh Glenn, Dalles
H Robinson, Boise
Miss Haas
Ed Cenderson. Stella
Sanford Coover. Scott's
Mills
Mrs S Coover, do
C McBeth, Indp
M J Frame
C L Hubbers
J B Loregren, Oats-
kanle
Gus A Loregren, do
Chas L Lorell, do
Wm Boj len, do
G H Stenwood.Vancvr
J A Beckett, Goldendl
Geo E Brey, Indp
Jas Flugerald, Wood
land
Arthur Morton, Blodg
ett
T O Moffltt. Damascus
H L Colvln. Rainier
A McKlrchner
Mrs A McKlrchner
G M Taylor. Albany
Will Morris. Seattle
C M Ackley, Olympla
C W Nice & wife
H L McCain. N Yamh
F J Smith. Seaside
C M Fowler, Long Bch
R M Akin
A L Morgan
H Pandell
F Weldon. city
H Perrlns, Dundee
M McNabe. Rufus
Mrs McNabe. Rufus
R A Short. Texas
Chas Burchell. Lex
ington r)r Mohammer
F L Stevens. Oak Pnt
Mrs F L Stevens, do
A S Parker
Hotel Brunswick, Seattle,
European; first-class. Rates. 75c and up.
One block from depot. Restaurant next
door.
Tacoma Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Rates. S3 and up.
Donnelly Hotel. Tacoma.
European plan. Rates. 50c and up.
m .
Bursting of a Separator.
MENOMINEE FALLS, Wis.. Feb. 1L
By the bursting of a separator at the
Champney creamery, at Lisbon today,
two men tvere killed and several others
Injured. The dead are Edward WIrth,
fanner, and James Pyburn, creamery
man. William Butler was probably fatal
ly injured, and others received slight Injuries.
IN HONOR OF LINCOLN
SERVICES TOKIGHT AT CENTENARY
CHURCH.
Short Addresses "Will Be Made by
Several Ministers AH Veter
ans Are Invited.
Lincoln's birthday will be properly ob
served this evening at the Centenary
Methodist Church, corner East Pine and
Ninth streets. As it was expected that
services were to be held In another church,
arrangements were not made until Sun
day. It was then decided to open the
church for this Lincoln memorial this
evening at 8 o'clock. Rev. G. W. Gue, D.
D., pastor, a member of the G. A. R.,
entered most heartily into the movement,
and, although a little late, took up the
arrangements for a programme of ad
dresses yesterday, and succeeded In se
curing some prominent speakers for the
evening. An invitation Is extended to all
Grand Army and military men and the
general public to be present and partici
pate in honoring the memory of the great
American commoner. Colonel Bush, who
published a paper In Plttsfleld, Pike Coun
ty, Illinois, in which appeared the edito
rial which first mentioned Abraham Lin
coln for the Presidency, February 9, 1860,
PIONEER UNDERTAKER OF PORTLAND.
THE LATE CAPTAIN
and a prominent veteran of four wars,
has consented to preside at this meeting.
Short addresses will be delivered by Rev.
W. T. Kerr, Dr. Robert McLean, Dr. G.
W. Gue, Rev. C. E. Cline and others, in
cluding ministers and members of the
G. A. R. Centenary's fine choir will fur
nish the music, with a special patriotic
selection by Mrs. E. S. Miller. An inter
esting exercise has been arranged 'for
within the short time, and all patriotic
organizations are especially invited, in
cluding the posts of the G. A. R., the
Women's Relief Corps, the camps and
auxiliaries of the Spanish-American War,
and the Indian War Veterans.
"Was .? Pioneer of 1859.
John Nelson, who died at Mount Tabor
Sunday, was a pioneer of this Coast, hav
ing come in 1S59 across the Isthmus. Mr.
Nelson remained on the Coast at that
time only for about four years. He re
turned 17 years ago, and for the past 12
years has made his home at Mount Ta
bor. He has two sons living Jabez Nel
son, who was formerly telegraph editor
of The Oregonian and became the Asso
ciated Press correspondent during the Cu
ban War. At present he is agent for the
southern division of the Associated Press,
and lives at Kansas City. The other son
is James B. Nelson, bookkeeper with a
firm in San Francisco. His stepdaughter
is Margaret McAdams, of Mount Tabor.
The sons are expected to arrive and be
present at the funeral.
Snnnyslde M. E. Chnrch.
The Sunday school of the Sunnyslde
Methodist Church has just elected the fol
lowing officers: C. A. Gatzka, superin
tendent; Captain H. A. Welch, assistant
superintendent; H. D. Crockett, secretary;
D. L. Ambler, treasurer; Hugh Krum, li
brarian; Miss Haslem, organist. A junior
league of 60 members has Just been or
ganized, composed of young people from
all over the district.
At the Sunnyslde M. E. Church, the re
vival services which have been in prog
ress for several weeks have closed. Fifty
have united with the church since Jan
uary 10.
East Side Notes.
At the Smith Memorial Society of Fair
view on February 22 the Christian En
deavor Society will give an entertainment
appropriate to Washington's birthday.
The exercises will pertain to good citizen
ship, and a good programme will be ren
dered. Dr. L. E Rockwell, Bishop Cranston
and Dr. H. W. Kellogg will leave this
morning for Salem for an inspection of
the Willamette University. Dr. Rockwell,
who was to be one of the speakers at the
Lincoln memorial this evening, regrets he
cannot be present at that time, owing to
his Salem engagement.
Amos Thompson, the aged father of
Charles R. Thompson, who has been dan
gerously ill at the home of his son at
Mount Tabor, is considered better. He is
able to come down stairs, but still is quite
feeble. Mr. Thompson is M years old, and
is well known in the community as
"Grandpa" Thompson.
Edward Gray, of the East Side depart
ment of the city waterworks, happened
to have his buggy at the end of runa
way accident on the West Side yesterday,
and the vehicle was badly wrecked. A
team started to run and started another,
and then a third, until Gray's buggy was
reached. His buggy was upset and badly
wrecked. Gray had Just got out, and es
caped being mixed up himself.
The death of Miss Lenora Ross, daugh
ter of the late Dr. H. W. Ross, occurred
at the home of her mother, 502 Division
street, Sunday, after ( a long illness. She
was born in Oregon City 42 years and 4
months ago, and was long known as a
beautiful and popular young woman in
that place. Her health failed several years
ago, and she has been an invalid. She
came with her father and mother to
Portland about 12 years ago.
Central W. C. T. V.
At a meeting of the Central Union of the
W. C. T. U., held yesterday, Mrs. Spang
ler, state evangelist, led the open
ing exercises. During a prayer, a 'phone
message was received from an absent
member, saying: "I am praying that the
crusade fire will touch all your hearts."
Mrs. M. C. Blackwell was appointed to
make arrangements for the annual an
niversary on the 17th Inst. A parlor meet
ing was arranged In honor of an old mem
ber of the organization, Mrs. C. E. Ship
ley, who Is with her daughter, Mrs. Mll-
ler, corner of Rodney avenue and Eugene
street, on Thursday, at 2 P. M. The move
ment In favor of the appointment of Mrs.
Sltton as a member of the school board
was indorsed. An interesting paper was
read by Miss S. I. Lyman, in which she
spoke on the bill concerning direct legis
lation, and ft was decided to arrange for
a meeting at- an early date, when this sub
ject will be discussed.
RIVER AND HARBOR CLUB.
Frye and Hanna Say Bill Must Fol
low Ship Subsidy.
WASHINGTON, Feb. XL Senators Frye
and Hanna, both members of the com
mittee, have for some time been saying
that It was probable that the river and
harbor bill will not be reported until the
ship subsidy bill is out of the way. This
"out of the way" may mean anything,
either that it is postponed indefinitely, or
that there is to be a vote taken on it.
A number of Southern Senators who have
large amounts In the river and harbor bill
have become quite anxious, and it Is said
that the opposition to the subsidy bill has
let up considerably on this account. Other
Senators, however, say they are not going
to be pounded into submission with the
river and harbor club, and that there will
be no let up to the opposition. Besides,
there are a great many Senators opposing
the subsidy bill who have got but very
little of the river and harbor "pork."
The omnibus claims bill today reported
HORATIO COO KE.
to the Senate contains the following
Items:
The claim of Oregon and California for
reimbursement for their expenditures in
assisting in putting down the Rebellion Is
referred to the Secretary of the Treasury
for report.
Avery D. and Margaret I. Babcock, of
Polk Count, Or., $2000 for land taken by
the Government.
Twynan O. Abbott, Tacoma, I5S67 for
use of building as Postofilce.
Captain Albert C. Brown, master of
schooner Alexandria, $1000 for rescuing
shipwrecked crew of schooner C. G. White
from Kadlak Island, Alaska.
Clinton F. Pulslfer, of Washington, $276,
for surveys of public lands.
Gllman Sawtelle, Priest River, Idaho,
$2070, damages done property by United
States troops.
William A. Starkweather, of Oregon,
$2170 paid Owen Wade while register of
land office.
The Supreme Court today denied a mo
tion to advance the case of the Mutual
Life Insurance Company of New York
against Frank E. Dlngby, of Seattle.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS.
Marriage Licenses.
Walter Linton, 28, Alice E. Spencer, 22.
C. E. McCafferty, 27, Clarletta Dur
gan, 23.
August Lacaeysa, 36, Mary Saens, 34.
Building: Permits.
A. W. Ocobock, repairs, Hoyt street, be
tween Fifth and Sixth; $1000.
H. L. Camp, two-story dwelling, Hol
laday avenue, between Adams and Lar
rabee streets; $3700.
Christ Behrens, one-story dwelling,
northwest corner of East Seventeenth
and Ellsworth streets; $700.
Lena Hathaway, one and one-half story
dwelling, Gantenbeln, between Falling
and Shaver streets: $1000.
C. O. Perkins, two-story dwelling, Grand
avenue, between Taggert and Ellsworth
streets; $700.
Birth Returns.
January 30 To the wife of D. J. McGlll,
309 Sherman street, a girl.
February 7 To the wife of T. G. Gor
man, 423 Pacific street, a girl.
Contngrious Diseases.
Daughter of S. P. Merrlam, 715 East
Stark street, diphtheria.
Jesse Rich, 1S8 Seventeenth street, mea
sles. Catherine Purcell, 203 Sixth street, diph
theria. Evelyn M. rravey, 140 East Thirty-second
street, measles.
Mary Irwin, 34 Yamhill street, mea
sles. J. C. Henderson, 450 Larrabee street,
measles.
Death Returns.
February 1 Cicero Lewis Hogan, native
of Portland, aged 40 years, Mercy Hospi
tal, Chicago; remains brought to Portland
for Interment.
February 6 William S. Kirvln, age 31,
Good Samaritan Hospital; residence Da
mascus, Clackamas County; cause of
death, contusion of the spine.
February 8 Charles R. Dehn, 291 Han
cock street; pelvic tuberculosis.
February S Willard F. Clinton, aged
14 months, 737 Hoyt street; pneumonia.
Real Estate Transfers.
M. E. Thompson and wife to Levi
Hathaway, lot 10, block 24, Central
Alblna, February 9 $ 300
Portland Trust Co., of Oregon, to
Martha Taylor, west half of lot 2,
block 104, Woodstock, October 30,
1900 500
Constance M. and Walter F. Burrell
to Daniel Kunkel, parcel of land,
northeast part block Q, lying south
of Market and west of Thirteenth
streets, February H 4950
Sarah A. Shattuck to Harry D. Wood,
block 14, Simon's Addition, city, Feb
ruary 6 1000
Jeremiah Stanley and wife to Edward
Spath, lOfc acres in T. 1 S., R. 3 E.,
November 4, 1898 1
Sterling Land Co., to Mary Muchow,
lot 9, block 11, Doscher's Second Ad
dition; and part block 20, Sherlock's
Addition, February 5 650
J. D. Kennedy and wife to R. Living
stone, trustee, part of A. N. King
and Melinda King D. L. C, Febru
ary 9 2150
Anna Clancy to M E. Thompson, lot
3, block 30, Central Alblna, Janu
ary 29 300
J. H. Bowen. of Fossil, shipped from
Arlington Tuesday a carload of 22 horses
for Los Angeles.
THEMINNEAPOLIS MURDER
TESTIMONT FAVORABLE TO HAM
ILTON ACCEPTED.
A Mysterious Stranger Introduced
In the Proceedings Woman In the
Case Makes Her Appearance.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Feb. 1L An
eager throng, containing many women,
blocked the spacious corridors of the
Courthouse today, striving to get Into the
large courtroom to witness the proceed
ings in the trial of Frank H. Hamilton,
on the charge of having murdered Leon
ard Day.
The state's first 'witness for the day 'was
William G. Bennett, a St. LouIb traveling
man, who was in the billiard-room of the
West Hotel at the time of the tragedy.
He saw the party playing billiards, saw
the Hamilton party come in and heard
Day say to Hamilton: "You're the man
I've been looking for." He heard the talk.
In which a woman was mentioned, but did
not catch the drift of the conversation.
He saw the scuffle between the principals
and saw George, whom he knew, separate
them.
Some five or 10 minutes afterward, he,
with others, was ordered out of the room
by Special Officer "Malley. He went to
the bar In the adjoining room, but was
called back by a traveling man named
Barbee. On returning, he saw Day on the
floor between the two tables. Barbee had
hold of his right hand and was support
ing him. Hamilton was not there. The
witness continued;
"I rubbed Day's other hand and then
returned to the bar for brandy. Falling
to get any, I returned to the side of the
dying man and found Hamilton and Can
field there. I told Hamilton to slap Day's
hands and take off his shoes and rub his
feet, as his extremities were getting cold.
Neither Hamilton nor Canfleld said any
thing. I said, 'He is dying. Hamilton
said, 'Is he?' and reached his hand over
Day's breast.
"We continued to rub his feet and apply
hot water. About 10 minutes afterward
the doctor came in, and five minutes later
Day died. I said, 'Let us offer a prayer.
I kneeled down, and so did Hamilton by
my side. The prayer was a silent one.
"An officer came and stood beside Ham
ilton and Canfleld. I did not hear Hamil
ton say anything to the officer. I had no
knife, nor had Barbee. Neither of us had
any trouble in the room with any one."
On cross-examination, Bennett said there
were 15 or 20 persons in the room at the
time. There was a row going on in an
other part of the room. He had known
Barbee about six weeks, and had met Day
casually.
Ray Evans was the next witness. He
is In he grain business. He described the
saloons he had visited with Hamilton and
his party, and then their going to the
West Hotel. On entering the billiard-room
he spoke to Day, whom he knew, and then
turned and Introduced Hamilton to Day.
The two shook hands, and then the wit
ness turned away without hearing the en
suing conversation. He described his al
tercation with Force, who, he understood,
had said something derogatory about him.
"I asked Force what he had against me,
and for reply he shoved me down into a
chair, saying: 'Sit down; I don't want to
have anything to do with you.' Gary
then broke in and said it was no time or
place for trouble with Force. He got me
out of the room, and when I started
back I was warned by the bellboy not to
go In, as there had been trouble."
On crossexamlnation, Mr. Penny went
into the question of what Witness Evans
had drunk during the evening, beginning
with those before he went to the theater.
The witness excitedly appealed to the
court to know whether this was relevant,'
but was told to answer. So he detailed a
succession of drinks at various places. In
all, he had drunk with Hamilton six or
seven times. He denied that he was
drunk and that there was loud talk or
profanity in the bllllard-room. He had a
cut on the back of his head when he went
away, but explained that it was caused
by the back of the chair into which Force
had pushed him. He had gone without
his hat because he could not find it. Wit
ness saw no difficulty between Day and
Hamilton.
Frank M. Nye, for the defense, stated
to the court that the defense had learned
today with surprise that Barbee would
not be produced by the state. The de
fense considered him as an important wit
ness, and if he could not be produced,
asked that his evidence at the Coroner's
inquest be admitted. County Attorney
Boardman explained that he was not per
sonally responsible, as he haa come into
office since the commission of the crime.
His predecessor had made every effort to
secure Barbee's attendance, but the latter
was outside their jurisdiction since he was
out of the state. He objected to the ad
mission of evidence as being unjust, be
cause Barbee had not then been cross
examined. The last witness of the morning was
Charles L. Ferris, attendant in the bllllard-room.
He heard Day say to Ham
ilton: "You are the man I've been looking
for," and the rest of the conversation
that ensued, as told by other witnesses.
After the first scuffle he put away all the
cues and balls, covered the tables up and
took the beer glasses back to the oar.
When he returned he met Hamilton and
Canfleld coming out after the affray was
over. Afterwards he saw Hamilton sit
ting with a police officer in the barroom.
Ferris named as all the persons present In
the room, George, Force, Gary, Evans,
Canfleld, Hamilton. Bennett, Barbee, Ruet
and a traveling man he did not know,
who went out before Hamilton came In.
Ruet went out before Day did. He swore
positively that there were no others in
the room. On cross-examination, he said
George reached down and helped Hamil
ton and Day up after the first scuffle, but
witness did not think he parted them.
On the opening of the court in the aft
ernoon, the defense moved that the Coun
ty Attorney be required to produce A.
M. Barbee In court as a witness. Mr.
Penny pointed out that the laws provided
for furnishing the expense money required
in advance by the witness. The court
denied the motion, and an exception was
noted.
Stephen O'Malley, watchman at the
West Hotel, gave important evidence. He
put Young Evans out because he was
drunk, noisy and quarrelsome. He saw
Hamilton on' top of Day, but saw no
blows struck. Indeed, it is remarkable
that not a single witness thus far saw a
blow struck by Hamilton. O'Malley ar
rested Hamilton on the advice of Can
fleld, who was one of the prisoner's com
panions, but who said to him, "Hold that
man." Hamilton said not a word up to
the time O'Malley turned him over to
Policeman Rooney, to whom the state
charges that he made a confession. O'Mal
ley Identified a big wooden-handled knife,
with one broad, rusty blade, as the one
he picked up near Day's body. On cross
examination, the watchman mentioned for
the first time in the case "a mysterious
stranger." When he came back after put
ting Evans out, he saw a "slim, tall man,
with Iron gray mustache, weighing about
150 pounds," standing near a billiard ta
ble. This bit of evidence greatly pleased
the defense.
Dr. H. S. Nelson, formerly Coroner, de
scribed the cuts on the body, identified
the knife, and declared, after the de
fense's objection had been overruled, that
the blade of the knife could have caused
the cuts.
J. T. Gray, a boarder at the West Hotel,
gave some unexpected evidence. He ha"d
been attracted to the bllllard-room by
hearing that some one had been hurt, and
had gone in twice. Each time Day was
lying on the floor. The first time there
was no knife by his body, but the second
time there was. He swore positively that
there was no one near Day's body the
first time he went in. This contradicts
the testimony of several other of the
state's witnesses. There were other im
portant discrepancies between his story
and those told by the others.
The sensation of the day was the calling
of Caroline Slagle as a witness. She said
6he had known both Day and Hamilton
for about three months. She admitted
having visited Hamilton in Jail, and said
she was still on friendly terms with him.
Asked if she had had a certain conversa
tion with Hamilton before the tragedy,
she turned to the Judge and said: "I un
derstand that It Is privileged." The de
fense insisted that the witness be in
structed that she need not testify to any
thing that might tend to incriminate her
self; at least the state should put its
questions in writing and submit them to
the court before they were put to the wit
ness. After a consultation between the
court and the lawyers, the court ruled
that if the evidenlce tended to Incrimi
nate the witness she need not answer.
"That is all," said the County Attorney.
After recalling Force and George to clear
up some minor points, the court adjourned
for the day.
A KENTUCKY LYNCHING.
Paris Negro Fiend Taken From Jail
and Hanged by a Mob.
PARIS, Ky., Feb. 1L George Carter, a
negro who was In Jail here, charged with
having assaulted Mrs. W. E. Board about
three weeks ago, was lynched by a mob
early this morning. Shortly after 2 o'clock
about 30 determined men appeared at the
jail door and demanded admittance of Jail
er Klser. He refused and the door was
burst )pen. The jailer was overpowered
in an instant, the keys secured, and in less
than five minutes Carter was in the
hands of the mob. He refused to make
any statement.
It was only the work of a minute to
place a rope around his neck, and he was
then half dragged to the .entrance of the
Courthouse. The rope was then thrown
over the iron arch leading to the entrance,
and, while several pulled on the rope,
others lifted his body. He died by stran
gulation. The mob then quickly dis
persed. During the whole affair there wag
not a word spoken.
Scarcely anyone In the town, outside
of the immediate participants, knew that
the lynching was to occur. The electric
lights had previously been extinguished
and the town was In total darkness.
Before the men dispersed they pinned a
card on the body of the negro, bearing
this inscription:
"This will be the fate of all negroes who
assault white women."
The other occupants of the jail, who
are colored, were greatly frightened and
their cries and moanlngs could be heard
for several blocks. Half an hour after
the lynching occurred the streets were de
serted and the lifeless body of the negro
was swaying in the wind.
The crime with which Carter was
charged was a most atrocious one. Mrs.
Board, who is the wife of W. E. Board,
bookkeeper at the Deposit Bank, in this
city, was on her way home, about 6
o'clock In the evening with her litue
son, when she was assaulted by a negro.
Her cries and those of her son attracted
the attention of some men, but the as
sailant escaped. The negro was arrested
last week, on a charge of assault. Mrs.
Board identlfled him as her assailant,
and at the County Jail her little son also
Identlfled him.
Preferred Suicide to Lynching.
CRESTED BUTTE, Colo., Feb. 1L
While a mob was besieging the jail here
and threatening to lynch George Burrlc,
he committed suicide by hanging himself
to a window-bar in his cell with an elec
tric light wire. Burric had been arrested
on a charge of having criminally assault
ed Kate Muflch, 12 years of age. He de
clared that he was innocent.
THE TURF WAR IS ON.
Racing nt Tonloran and Oakland
Yesterday.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 1L The turf
war began in earnest today, and racing
was held at both Tanforan and Oakland.
At Tanforan there were 18 books on, three
more than at Oakland. The attendance
at both tracks was good. There were
some new developments In the war during
the day. Prince Poniatowskl, of the San
Francisco Jockey Club, decided that horse
men could race at both tracks, and Tom
my Burns received Instructions from W.
C. Whitney to ride at Tanforan. Presi
dent Williams, of the California Jockey
Club, announced that Jake Holtman
would arrive here from Hot Springs In
time to start at Oakland Thursday, in
place of James F. Caldwell. It was also
announced that Mounce had signed to ride
only at Oakland. Alarls Garter and
Genua ran a dead heat In the third race
at Tanforan. Tod Sloan won the handicap
with Joe Frey. In the fifth race at Oak
land Rio Shannon ran second to Sea Lion
at odds of 200 to L Bullman rode three
winners. Results at Tanforan:
Six and a half furlongs, selling Toah
won, Donator second. Impromptu third;
time, 1:21.
Three furlongs, purse Rory Ough won,
Minerva second, Maraschino third; time,
0:35.
Five and a half furlongs Alarls Garter
and Genua ran a dead heat, Katie Wolcott
third; time, 1:07.
One mile, handicap Joe Frey won. Ad
vance Guard second. Pupil third; time,
1:41.
Mile and a furlong, selling Free Lance
won, Rey del Bandldes second, Locochee
third; time. 1:55.
One mile, selling La Borgia won, Par
menlon second, Wm. Ack third; time, 1:42.
Results at Oakland:
Six furlongs, purse Dunfree won, St.
Rica second, Cambaceros third; time, 1:17.
Six furlongs, selling Flamero won. Gus
to second, Clarendo third; time, 1:16.
Four furlongs, purse Corrigan won. Dr.
Scharff second, Vassallo third; time, 0:49.
Six furlongs, purse Frank Bell won,
Rollick second, Yellow Tail third; time.
1:16.
Seven furlongs, selling Sea Lion won,
Rio Shannon second, Coming Event third;
time, 1:25.
"Six furlongs, selling Jerld won, Maggie
Davis second, Tiburon third; time, 1:14.
Races at Nevr Orleans.
NEW ORLEANS, La., Feb. H.-Track
heavy; weather, showery. Results:
Sir and a half furlongs Little Duchess
won, Elmoran second, Novelty third;
time, 1:28.
Mile and three-sixteenths, selling Rush
THIS
MEDICINE
is familiar in thous
ands of homes. For
half a century it has
had a permanent
placo as a family
medicine.
HOSTETTER'S
STOMACH
BITTERS
WILL CUBS
Indigestion,
Dyspepsia,
Flatulency, Biliousness,
Nervousness, Sleeplessness
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Sold by druRglsls and dealers generally,
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neck of tho bottle.
(slJSTQMAGH
Unpledged for Senator.
Because one or more members of
the Multnomah delegation to the Leg
islature, elected on the Citizens ticket,
are voting for Mr. Corbett for Sena
tor, they have been charged with un
faithfulness to pledges. Now the fact
is that all the candidates on the Citi
zens ticket were specifically unpledged
as to United States Senator, in these
words:
We accept tho i.omirations tendered us
upon the "Citizens Ticket" without having
expressed or having been asked our pref
erence for any candidate for the United
States Senate. We most solemnly avow
that we are entirely unpledged for any
candidate for that Important position, and
we each promise that we will. If elected,
exercise our best judgment as to whom
we will support, and, being uninfluenced
by any selfish conslderauon. will, when
the time comes, vote for such person as In
cur Individual opinions is best fitted to
rtpiesent the Interests of the State of
Oregon In the Senate of the United States.
(Signed)
R. D. Inman, F. P. Mays,
Andrew C. Smith. J. E. Hunt.
Alex Sweek. John Drlscoll.
H. A. famith. J. j. Shipley.
iv ' Holcomb. Louis H. Tarpley,
D. M. Watson. G. M. Orton.
A iv110"' Otto Schumann.
& Y' ,No"lngham. M. E. Thompson,
F. A. Heitkemper. J. T. Milner.
The question is for each member of
the delegation to decide whether he is.
voting, as he pledged himself, "for
such person as in our individual opin
ions is best fitted to represent the in
terests of the State of Oregon in the
Senate of the United States."
Fields won. False Lead second. Trebor
third; time, 2:0S.
Six furlongs Jo Martin won, Empress
of Beauty second, Hilda Clark third:
time, 1:17.
Mile, handicap Glan Lake won. Tea
Gown second, Egyptian Prince third; time
1:47.
Seven furlongs Lackman won. Wood
Trice second. Swordsman third- iim
1:34.
Rushing the Shamrock.
GLASGOW, Feb. lL-Owing to a serious
protest upon the part of George L. Wat
son at the delay in the construction of
the Shamrock H, the Dennys have put all
their available workmen on the job and
the building of the America's cup chal
lenger will be pushed night and day with
out pause. Mr. Watson insists that she
must be launched the last week in
March, so tuat his elaborate plans for
trial races can be carried out.
Famine In Russia.
ST. PETERSBURG, Feb. 11. The Min
istry of the Interior at last officially ad
mits that widespread distress exists in
large sections of the country, owing to
the failure of the crops. The govern
ment al-eady has sent '..SOO.OOO rubles for
the relief of the suffer -rs, and considers
that 5,500,000 rubles wi'i be necessary to
meet the requirements, of which amount
5,000,000 rubles will be contributed by the
government. The Minister of the Interior
appeals to private charity In aid of the
government.
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